7GHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Foxy Grandpa Khrushchev'
leaves .Path of Successes
., . __ ____ :.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
By JAMES MARLOW
Associated Press News Analyst
WASHINGTON - The world's
number' one foxy grandpa is Ni-
kita S. Khrushchev.
He dreamed up a crisis and
then, at no cost to him, got pne
thing after another he wanted.
President Dwight D. Eisenhower's
Monday news conference added
the latest chapter to the Russian's
saga of success.
Take it step by step and see how
he did it.
For a long time he talked of
the need for relaxing the cold war
so he could build up Russia at
home. He said one way to do it
would be at a summit conference
with Eisenhower and the leaders
of Britain and France.
Particularly he wanted to talk
with Eisenhower. The President
wouldn't agree. Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles was calling the
shots of American foreign policy
Then suddenly last November
Khrushchev out of nowhere creat-
ed a crisis over West Berlin. It
was his start toward getting what
he wanted. Everything that has
happened since can be traced
back to that beginning.
Wanted Free City
He demanded that the Allies get
their troops out of West Berlin
where they had been stationed
since World War II. He wanted
Berlin made a free city. He picked
a tender spot.
West Berlin has always been in
a precarious position, so far as
the West's ability to help it and
defend it goes. Its ties are with
West Germany but it is 110 miles
inside Communist East Germany.
Its supplies from West Germany
have to move by train and truck
through East Germany which
means they could be pinched off
any time the Russians, who con-
trol the supply routes, wanted to
prevent their getting through.
Given Six Months
The Allies were given six months
--or until May 27-to get their
troops out. The Russians said: if
by the end of that time the Allies
hadn't agreed to a reasonable
settlement, control of the supply!
routes would be turned over to
the East Germans.
They could - but of course they
wouldn't without Russia's . go-
ahead them off. If the Allies tried
to bully their way through, Russia
would then help the East Ger-
mans. The result might be war.
(Continued from Page 4)
a part of the Summer Reading and
Discussion Program Thurs., Oct. 1 at
7:30 p.m. in the Honors Study Lounge
of the Undergraduate Library. Prof.
Marston Bates of the Zoology Dept.
will lead the discussion. The program
is open to the public.
International Center Tea: Thurs.,
Oct. 1, 4:30-6:00 p.m. at the Interna-
tional Center. All students welcome.
International Student and Family;
Exchange: Rms. 103 and 528 Basement
of the Student Exchange Bldg., Thurs.,,
Oct. 1, 10:00 to 11:30 a.m.
Political Science 271, presently of-
fered in Rm. 2446 Mason Hall on Fri.,
2-4, has been relocated in Rm. 3409
University Platform Attractions offer
a special reduced rate to students for
season tickets. The series includes
Julien Bryan, motion picture story "Po-3
land, Then and Now," Oct. 22; screen
stars Bette Davis and Gary Merrill in
"The World of Carl Sandburg,," Nov.
19; British stars Sir Donald Wolfit and
Rosalind Iden in "Scenes from Shakes-
peare," Jan.,9; Joyce Grenfell, British
comedienne in "An Evening with Joyce
Grenfell," Feb. 12; Hal Holbrook in
"Mark Twain Tonight!" Feb. 27; Tick-
ets are on sale at the Hill Aud, box
office Mon, through Fri., 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
M-301-Analysis Seminar organiza-
tional meeting: "Topics in Geometric
Function Theory," Fri., Oct. 2, at 2:00
p.m. in Em. 270 W. Engrg,
Biological Chemistry Colloquium:
Dr. Elsa L. Gonzales, Dept. of Derma-
tology, The University School of Medi-
cine. A DPN-glycine dehydrogenase and
glycerokinase of cell-free extracts of
M. tuberculosis H37RA. M6423 Med.
St. Bldg. 4:00 p.m., Fri., Oct. 2, 1959.
Coffee will be served in the depart-
ment's reading room (M5410) at 3:30
Preliminary Ph.D.. Examination in
Economics: Theory examinations will
be given on Thurs., - and Fri., Oct. 29
and 30, 1959. The examinations in other
subjects will be given beginning on
Mon., Nov. 2. Each student planning to
take these examinations should leave
with the secretary of the department
of economics not later than Oct. 10,
his name, the three fields in which he
desires to be examined, and his field of
Applied Mathematics Seminar Or-
ganizational meeting and short talk:
Prof. C. L. Dolph will speak on "Re-
marks on the Structure of the Lineari-
zation of the Streaming Plasma,"
Thurs., Oct. 1, 1959, at 4:00 p.m. in Rm.
246 W. Engrg. Refreshments will be
served at 3:30 p.m. in Rm. 274 W. Engrg.
Doctoral Examination for' Paul Slud,
Zoology; thesis: "The Birds of Fincs
"La Selva," Costa Rica: A Tropical Set
Forest Locality," Thurs., Oct. 1, 2009
Museums Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Chairman,
R. W. Storer.
State of Wisconsin has vacancy for
Recreation Therapy Supervisor in Win-
nebago State Hospital near Oshkosh.
College graduation with a major in oc-
cupational therapy, recreation therapy
or group work and three yrs. of oc-
cupational or recreational therapy ex-
U.S. Civil Service Commission an-
nounces examinations for: Biologist,
.Microbiologist. Physiologist;, Electron-
ic Technician; Geologist; Printing Plant
Worker; Student Trainee and the Fed-
eral Service Entrance Exam. for Mgt.
Internship positions - closing date
New York State announces exams for
many positions in the following fields
--Social Service, Public Health, Library
Work -Investigation, Research, En-
gineering, and Career & Trainee posti-
Swift & Co., Chicago, Il.. has the fol-
lowing new positions available: Agri-
cultural Chemical Salesman, Canned
Foods Salesman, and Hatchery Trainee.
Raytheon Co., Microwave and Power
Tube Div., Waltham, Mass., has open-
ings for: Financial Proposal Coordin-
ator; 2 Senior Systems and Procedures
Analysts; and a Jr. Systems and Pro-
cedures Analyst. Requirements and
descriptions are on file at the Bureau.
U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Civil Serv-
ice, announces career opportunities for
Physical Science Aids in branches of
Chemistry, Physics. Metallurgy and
General Science. Qualifications are on
file at the Bureau.
Navy Dept. list of civilian job oppor-
tunities for Professional, Administra-
tive and Clerical personnel is now on
file at the Bureau. Openings are for all
over the U.S. and some overseas posi-
7th U.S. Civil Service Region, Chicago,
announces examinations for employ-
ment positions, primarily in the states
of Ill., Mich., and Wisconsin. There are
openings for: Accountants,' Auditors,
Chemist, Engrs., Stenographers and
Typists, Tabulating Equipment Opera-
tion supervisors, *rabulating Planner,
Forestry Aid, Physical Science Aid and.
The following companies have need
American Oil .Co., Texas City, Texas:
Chemists and Chemical Engr. - all
G.M.C., New Departure Div., Sandus-
ky. Ohio: Metallurgical Engr.
Emerson Electric Mfg., St. Louis, Mo.:
Motor Sales Engr., Motor Application
Engr.; Adv. Electronics Engr., Jr. Ra-
dar Engr., Adv. Electrical Engr., and
Asst. Electrical Engr.
For further information concerning
any of the above positions, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 4001 Admin.,
The following part-time jobs are
available to students. Applications for
these jobs can be made in Em. 1020,
Admin. Bldg., during the following
hours: Mon., through Fri., 1:30 p.m. to
4:45 p m.
Employers desirous of hiring students
for part-time work should contact Jim
Stempson. Student Interviewer, at Ext.
1 Assist in making motion picture
(Sept. 30 and Oct. 1)
8 Waiters - Michigan Union.
1 Computer Programmer
1 Driver for Children, Mon.-Fri. a.m.
(Must have station wagon)
1 TV, Studio Stage Hand
2 Sales Analysis
1 Busboy-Tower Hotel (noon)
1 Camera Lucida Tracer
1 Stock Boy (a.m.)
3 Models (Arch. & Design)
1 Restaurant Counterman
1 Clothing Clerk (a.m.)
9 Assorted Yardwork
1 Soda Fountain
8 Baby Sitters
1 Counter G1i-Laundry
1 Typist and Museum Curator
4 Waitresses-Michigan Union
3 Models (Arch. & Design School)
1 Bookkeeping & Typist
SUCCESSFUL JOURNEY-Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev's
trip has been acclaimed a victory in policy for the USSR.
Yet, Khrushchev blandly an-
nounced he wasn't threatening the
West. He called for a summit con-
ference to settle things. Mean-
while Dulles, dyipg with cancer,
began to fade from the picture.
Ike Said No
Eisenhower wouldn't go for the
summit meeting. He hardly could,
since the West considered the six-
month deadline a threat. To ac-
cede to a summit conference un-
der such terms would look like
submitting to blackmail.
Khrushchev kept saying there
was no threat. He even said the
deadline could be extended well
beyond May 27. The West argued:
before there's a summit meeting,
let's have a foreign ministers
Khrushchev insisted only a
summit meeting could settle any-
thing but he let the ministers
Asked for Progress
Eisenhower, said there would
have to be some sign of progress
at the ministers' meeting before
he'd agree to go to a summit get-
together. But the foreign minis-
ters got nowhere.
What worried the West was
this: once it was plain the minis-
ters were stalled, no one could'
tell whether Khrushchev might
crack down on Berlin. He proposed
he and Eisenhower exchange
Eisenhower agreed even though
the ministers had made no prog-
ress and Khrushchev had made
no concessions. So long as Khrush-
chev was here, of course, there
would be no showdown on Berlin.
And talks with him might even
So Khrushchev had won a
round. He and Eisenhower met.
And Monday the President indi-
cated there could now be a sum-
mit meeting. Since Eisenhower
had balked at such an idea unless
there was some sign of progress
with Russia, what had happened?
Nothing very tangible and noth-"
ing very visible.
Eisenhower said there could
now be negotiations on Berlin and
that he and Khrushchev agreed
they would not be unduly pro-
longed. But Khrushchev had pre-
yiously said any deadline on Ber-
lin could be extended.
Dealing on Faith
Tuesday Khrushchev confirmed
his agreement with Eisenhower
which lifted the time limit on
Berlin, the time limit he had ori-
Yet, it's better than the vacuum
which existed before. Relations
between Russia and the United
States seem a little more relaxed.
They may get better. If they do,
it's foxy Khrushchev who brought
t" ORGAN IZATION NOTICES
(Use of this column for an-
nouncements is available to offi-
cially recognized and registered or-
ganizations only. Organizations
planning to be active for the fall
semester should register by Oct. 10.
Forms available, 2011 Student Ac-
Congregational Disciples E & R Stu-
dent Guild, social action bloc, Oct. 1,
12 noon, 524 Thompson.
Folklore Society, workshop, Oct. 1,
7 pm., SAB.
* * *
Gamma Alpha Graduate Scientific
Soc., open meeting, Oct. 1, 9 p.m., 615
Oswego. Speaker: Prof. Karl W. Lagler,
"Star For a Year."
Graduate Student Council, first meet-
ng, Oct. 1, 7:30 p.m., Rackham Bdlg.,
W. Conf. im.
India Students Assoc., Mahatma
Gandhi Day, Oct. 2, 7:30 p.m., Rackham
Modern Dance Club, co-ed organiza-
tional meeting, Oct. 1, 7:15 p.m., dance
studio at Barbour Gym.
* * S
Russian Club. organizational meet-
ing, Oct. 1, 7:30 p.m., 3510 SAB.
* * *
SNEA, open meeting with state of-
ficer, Oct. 1, 7:30 p.m., Ed. School Cafe-
teria. All education students and all
students seeking a teaching certificate
are requested to attend.
SGC Public Relations Comm., organ-
izational meeting, Oct. 1, 4 p.m., 1548
SAB. Anyone interested in Public Re-
lations is invited to come.
* * *
Cercle Francais, Sponsors Baratain,
coffee hour, Oct. 1, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze
Baha'i Student Group, weekly meet-
ing, program: Second in a series of 3
lectures and discussion sessions giving
a comprehensive outline of the Baha'i
World Faith. Everyone welcome. If
transportation is needed, call NO 2-3225.
Thursday, Oct. 1
Michigan Union Ballroom
Note: Sophomores, Juniors, Seniors
The Michigan Daily
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