THE MICHIGAN DAILY
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
LEAVIES FOR MOSCOW:
Khrushchev Ends U.S.
- .. . I.------ - - r%
T4- - X., -
(Continued from Page 5) Linda An
Mary Leppala, Janet E. Less, Judith Janet E.
Lauffer, Ruth Levin, Vivian Levy, Eiz- Beverley
abeth Lichty, Rsobert M. Lestor, Jerry ,Witheridg
Lawrence, Paul A. Moore, Shirley A. Winer, E
Moore, Duane Meeter, Robert Mancell, Warner, &
Jon C. Maxwell, Lee Ann Marshall, traub, Su
Anne L. Marey, Bruce John tMorrison, R. Walte
John Ilgonis Melgalvis, Elizabeth Mor- Whitter,1
row, C. Ross Mullins, Ann Stirling Mul- Eugene. M
len, Anthony J. Mulac, Shirley Meiste, sky, Maur
Louise Menlo, Mitzi Mallina, Lawrence Zinkevics,
Monberg, David L. Mills, Helene Mro- stra, Karl
kowski, Dale Mayers, Laela M. Miller,
Barbara Meader, Jeannette Mattern, Sociolog
Janice W. Meyer, Jane E. Meyers, Nan- en Thurs
ey Ellen McDonald, Sue McGough, Gary 3:30 P.M.
D. Mollvain, Katherine McConkey, Flor- room 563
ence Nuanwey, Bruce Nieuenhuis, Nan-
cy Kay Nagelkirk, Sharon. Novak,
Jeanne A. Nagel, Sally Nusinson, Joan
Olson, Janet Osborn, Donald P. Orth-
ner, Marilyn Jean Richards, Mary A. AsianS
Richards, M. Janet Richard, Ruth Rich- ture given
ards, Mary A. Ryan, Benjamin Rankin, Hall at 4
Carol Yvonne Parker, Gaily Parker, of the Fl
Janet Joanne Pierce, Winston Pendel- lustrated
ton, Susan Prakken, Richard Ladd alterable
Phelps, Jean Boatman Plews, Susanne is invited
Parssinen, Sylvia Teresa Plard, Norma
Peck, Janet Elaine Peck, James B. Par- A Univ
linson, Jean Jacques Pelcman, Alex- the Dept.
ander Pollatsek, Julie Perlmutter, Phy- Sept. 29,
lis J. Peterson, Margery Penrose, Flor- addresse
ence L.' Rosewater, Brenda Russin, will be gi
Martha Rearick, Carol Jean Parr, Pa- Botany a
tricia Phillips, Ann Geraldine Smith, Rhodesia
Deborah Smith, Carol Ann Smith, Bar-
bara G. Smith, Marylou Seldon, San-
dra Shapiro, Dorothy A. Sheridan, A""a
Mary Ann Siderits, William Sickrey,
Vincent Paul Schneider, Rhoda Schnei- Applica
derman, Lawrence L. Shaw, Shirley S. search F
Shaw, Kenneth C. Shaw, Dan Slobin, receipt o
Joan E. Steiner, Nancy Saffon, Judy Faculty R
Helene Schatz, Katherine H. Stubbs, Oct. 1. F
Edmund Jerome Sikorski, Mary Pat apply for
Sullivan, Peter J. Steinberger, Barbara their app
Alice Shade, Donna Sandusky, James date in
*M. Seff, Sidney Stein, Ann Sansone, School.
Fred Sansone, Lois Seligman, Susan
Schlosberg," Eleanor Samuels, Daniel L. Applical
Schlozman, Virginia Stephens, Faye Research
Steingold, Ralph Shahrigian, Marilyn the deadli
R. Sorel, Karen Marie Saathoff, Klaus for grant
Schultz, Aaron Sheon, Nancy Lee Slaw- Funds. F
son, Joan E. Steiner, Martha Shoemak- apply for
er, Judith Ann Sattler, Ruth Skentle- plication
bury, Laura Elena Sarko, Ian Story, the office
Sharleen A. Seamans, Ted Slate, Bar-
bara, Serena, Judith Tendler, Jenkin Sociolog
Thomas, Mrs. Paula Thomas, Carol Elites: Ne
Travis, N. Melody Todd, Virginia ris Janow
Thompson, Laurel Tuby, Nelita Ann Rm. 3-B,
True, Barbara Tuczak, Teresa Urban,
Margaret Vandenbusch, Irene A. Ville-
inure, Ellen Victor, Paul Victor, Isla Fo
Van Eenemaan, Douglas B., Vielmetti,
Virginia Vanitvelt, Alice Ann Veldman, Followi
n Vernon, Stanley I. Woolams,
A. Woolams, Wilma E. Weggel,
Whitfield, Katherine Wright,
Weiland, Sharon L. Wood,.
J. Waterman, Virginia Anne
e, Charleen S. Wilson, Gilbert
llen Weinberger, Marcia E.
Marian Jean Ward, Ada Wein-
zanne Margaret White, David
rs, Sue Ann Walker, Joan
Ann Wiltse, Jean Rose Young,
A. Zaitseff, Eli Sherman Zaret-
rice L. Zilber, Hilary Ziff, Rita
, Guna S. Zobans, Joan Zand-
1 L. Zinn. Grace Zetterstrom.
gy 1 makeup final will be giv-
day, October 1, from 1:30 to
. Students should report to
4 Haven Hall.
Studies: There will be a lec-
z on Oct. 1, in Aud. C, Angell
:15 p.m. Dr. M. Kenneth Starr
eld Museum will give the il-
' lecture entitled China's Un-
Texts: Rubbings. The public
d to attend.
versity Lecture, sponsored by
of Botany, will be held Tues.,
at 4:15 p.m. in Aud. B. The
entitled "The African Flora"
ven by A. S. Boughey, Prof. of
at the University College of
tions for Summer Faculty Re-
ellowships: The deadline for
of applications for Summer
Research Fellowships is Thurs.,
aculty members who wish to
these fellowships should file
lications before 4:00 on that
the office of the Graduate
tions for Grants from Faculty
Funds: Thurs., Oct. 8, will be
ine for receipt of applications
is from the Faculty Research
aculty members who wish to
grants should file their ap-
before 4:00 on that date in
of the Graduate School.
gy Colloquium, "Mi itar y
ew Nations and Old." Dr. Mor-
'itz, Wed., Sept. 30, at 4:15.p.m.
zng are the foreign visitors who
ay- October 5
ght - October 6
will be on the campus this week on the
dates indicated. Program arrangementsi
are being made by the International
Center: Mrs. Clifford R. Miller.
Eduardo P. G. da Carvalho, Superin-
tendent of Training in Apprenticeship
School, Brazil, Sept. 21-Dec. 10.
Newton L. B. Sucupira, Prof., Philo-
sophy Faculty and Economic Scienceso
Faculty, Brazil, Sept. 21-Dec. 10.
Raimundo J. da Matta, Prof. of Edu-
cation, University of Bahia and Super-
intendent of Primary Public Schools of
the State of Bahia, Brazil, Sept. 21-Dec.
Ayrton G. Silva, Teacher of Science
and Technical Education, Brazil, Sept.
Alberto Venancio Filho, Lawyer-As-
sistant to the Executive Vice-President
and Advisor in Social Sciences, Brazil,
Sept. 21-Dec. 10.
Ovidio da Andrade, Jr., Chief, Statis-
tics and Documentation Branch, Bra-
zil, Sept. 21-Dec. 10.
Raimundo V. C. Chagas, Prof., Edu-
eational Psychology, Brazil, Sept. 21
Grimaldi R. da Paiva, Secretary of
Education for the State of North Rio
Grande,. Brazil, Sept. 21-Dec. 10.
Miss M. T. Knapen, Prof. of Child
Psychology, University Lovanium of
Leopoldville, Belgian Congo, Sept. 29-
Dr. Abdul Karim, Oral Surgeon, Ma-
laya, Sept. 30-Oct. 1.
Dr. Dreyfus-Darrois, Scientific Di-
rector-Laboratoires Roger Bellon Phar-
maceutical Products, France, Oct. 1-2.
Mr. Masafumi Ono, Chief of Aomori
Prefectural Library, Amori Prefecture,
Japan, Oct. 2-6.
Program arrangements for the fol-
lowing visitors are being made by Dr.
John M. Sheldon, Dept. of Postgradu-
Dr. and Mrs. $olco W. Tromp, physi-
cian, Netherlands, Sept. 29-Oct. 2.
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies for the 1959-60
Centreville, Mich. -- Speech Therapy.
Leslie, Mich. -- Elem. and H.S. Vocal
Rochester 14, N.Y.-Elem. Vocal Mu-
Southfield, Mich. -- Elem. Vocal Mu-
sic, Later Elementary (4th grade)
White Plains, N.Y. -- Jr. H.S. General
and Vocal Music.
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin, Bldg., NO 3-m611, Ext. 489.
Y.W.C.A., Des Moines, Iowa, has a
vacancy in the Health and Recreation
Directorship, which will be open Jan.
1, 1960. Prefer graduate with major in
recreation and/or physical education,
but will consider others.
Alco Products Inc., Schenectady, N.Y.,
has openings for the following: Sr. Me-
chanical Designers, Thermodynamicists,
Sr. Stress. Analyst, Sr. Heat Transfer
Engrs., Sr. Mechanical Project Engre.,
Mechanical Engr., Sr. Manufacturing
Development Engr., Spring Designer,
City of Jackson, Mich., has vacancy
in the City for a Traffic Engr. to work
under the direction of and as asst. to
the City Engr. Graduation from recog-
nized school and at least 2 yrs. in the
U.S. Civil Service Commission, Chica-
Tabulation Project Planner, Clinical
go, Ill., has the following vacancies:
Social Worker, Occupational Therapist,
visory Physical Therapist, Bacteriolo-
Management Analysis Officer, Super-
Civil Engr., Electrical. Engr., Aircraft
gist, Veterinary Poultry Inspectors,
Maintenance Officer, Production Con-
trol Specialist, Complete description
and details are on file at the Bureau.
Dept. of Health, Educatioan and Wel-
fare, Public Health Service, Wash.. D.C.,
announces examination for Clinical
Psychologists. Applications must be % 1
no later than Oct. 9, and the exam v ,
be held Nov. 17-20, 1959.
State of Wisconsin has opening for
Case Supervisor of Vocational Rehabil-
itation to work with emotionally ill
and with the Winnebago State Hospital
in Oshkosh. College graduate in Voca-
tional Education, guidance, personnel,
or social work with 3 yrs. professional
level experience in vocational guidance,
State of Minnesota announces appli-
cations are now being accepted for po-
sition of Correctional Schools Super-
visor. MA in Psych., Soc., or Social
work with some course work in edu-
cation or administration is desirable.
State of Sputh Dakota, Dept. of Fi-
nance, announces opening for an Elec-
trical Engr. in the office of the State
Engr., with applicant qualified in elea-
trical circuit design for buildings, un-
derground and overhead service and
Internat'l Harvester Co., Chicago, Ill.,
is planning to employ an Industrial
Hygienist. Prefer recent graduate who
would be interested in locating in the
Chicago area. Prefer person who was in
the upper quarter of his class who pos-
sesses a personality that would be
beneficial in dealing with people in an
U.S. Naval Radiological Defense Lab-
oratory, San Francisco, Calif., has many
openings for many Scientists and
Engrs. Complete list is on file at the
Bureau, contact the Bureau of Appts.
for further information.
Sikorsky Aircraft, Stratford, Conn.,
has openings for Engrs. in Aero., Avi-
onics, Component Design, Develop-
ment, Dynamics, Electronics, Flight
Development, Hydraulics, Materials &
Processing, Mathematical Analysis and
Computer Work, Plastic Development,
Preliminary Design, Research, Struc-
tures, Test, Vibrations, etc.
Organization in Detroit, Mich. area
has need of a professional writer with
several years experience in the profes-
sional field, particularly in the econ-
omic and sociological field.
Kellogg Co., Battle Creek, Mich., has
two openings in their Research Dept.'
for people with a Ph.D. in Food Tech-
nology and one with B.S. in Food Tech-
Seniors, Graduate Students, and Edu-
cation Majors: The Bureau of Appoint-
ments is holding a registration meeting
Tues., Oct. 6, 1959, in Aud. A, of Angell
Hall. Registration blanks for both the
Educational and General Divisions will
be passed out then. If you are interest-
ed in registering with the Bureau, be
sure to attend this meeting from 4-5
For further information concerning
any of the above positions, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 4001 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 3371 or 509.
The following part-time jobs are
available to students. Applications for
these jobs can be made in Rm. 1020,
Admin. Bldg., during the following
hours: Mon. through Fri., 1:30 p.m. to
Employers desirous of hiring students
for part-time work should contact Jim
Stempson at Ext. 2006.
1 Test Monitor (Psych.-Linguist)
2 Student Bus Drivers
2 Group Leaders, YMCA Sat. a.m.
8 Assorted Yardwork (temporary)
25 Kitchen Helpers
1 Dishwasher, 49'er Diner
2 Psych Test Observers, 1:00 p.m.-3:00
1 Lab Asst. (Chem.) U. Hospital,
1 Lab Dishwasher
1 Janitor-Publishing Office
6 Assorted Yardwork
1 Varnish Floors
1 Party Server ($13 plus meal) Oct. 3.
3 Newspaper Delivery-Sunday
1 Order Supervisor -- Ann Arbor Pub-
2 Waitresses-Brown Jug
1 Reader for Blind Pol. Sci. Major
(Tues., Thurs., 1-5 p.m.)
5 Baby Sitters
By JUDITH DONER
Thirteen days in the United
States were enough for the Ameri-
can people to cite Soviet Premier
Nikita Khrushchev as a man of
Laughing and genial, Khrush-
chev beamed on crowds, when they
gathered, waving his hand in the
traditional politician's manner.
Generous, he presented watches
to a cigar-bearing worker, admit-
ting occasionally that perhaps the
United States wanted peace too.
Witty, he countered many Amer-
ican puns and jokes, as While
munching a hot dog in a Des
Moines meat-packing plant, he
declared, "We have beaten you to
the moon, but you have beaten us
Intense, Khrushchev re-revealed
Soviet plans for disarmament, in-
sisting that "Disarmament is the
test of whether you want peace.
If the United States does not show
progress in disarmament negotia-
tions, it will show that you want
Angry, tile Soviet Premier called
American labor leaders "capitalist
lackeys," and threatened more
than once to walk out of their
San Francisco meeting.
Realistic, he said in a farewell
talk that it was certainly "im-
possible to count on a sudden
change" in United States-Soviet
It was with this multi-faced
gentleman that United States
President Dwight 0. Eisenhower
spent the week-end-a week-end
filled with talk and talk and talk
which will apparently lead to more
of the same.
The two leaders did succeed in
agreeing that new talks on the
whether at a foreign ministers
Berlin question should be held,
conference, a lower level meeting
or a summit conference has yet
to be determined.
Discussion of a possible summit
conference ended in somewhat of
a haze--the Soviet Union leader
insisting that the time was ripe
and the United States position re-
Ike Postpones Trip
President Eisenhower adopted
Khrushchev's suggestion that he
postpone his proposed Soviet
Union trip until spring or summer.
The reason given: better weather.
An understanding by which the
present program of exchanges be-
tween the two countries be broad-
ened was reached and explorations
of trade questions are to be initi-
The discussions also produced
an agreement to reopen negotia-
tions over the World War II
The world knows this part of
what went on behind those closed
Camp David doors. The rest is
locked up for only history to de-
cipher or United States and Soviet
foreign policy to reveal.
FAREWELL NIKITA-President Eisenhower wished Soviet Premier Khrushchev a safe return to
Moscow through Khrushchev's Interpreter, Oleg Troyanovsk (center) from the steps of Blair House
in Washington, Sunday. The two leaders of the primary nations of the world had recently completed
talks at Camp David, where they agreed to begin new talks on the Berlin question and to broaden
the current program of Soviet and United States exchanges. The President also accepted Khrushehev's
suggestion that he postpone his proposed trip to the Soviet Union until spring or summer because
the weather would be better.
TY~'PING W ONTOA U'""' R-
Over 400 Schools in U.S. will assist you in review or placement
ENROLL TODAY IN NEXT CLASS
VISITS ROOSEVELT LIBRARY--Soviet Premier Khrushchev stood beneath a portrait of the late
President Franklin Delano Roosevelt in the Roosevelt library at his Hyde Park, N. Y. estate toward
the earlier part of his visit on Sept. 18. On the left is the Premier's wife. Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, the
widow of the New Deal president, is next to her.
Student Health Insurance
are available at the
Student Activities Building.
Take advantage of this
important coverage. Enrollment
available until Oct. 21, 1959.
Save Yourself Money!
ORDER YOUR MAGAZINES
AT THE LOW STUDENT RATES!
PLAYBOY (Nov.-June) 43c a copy $3.50
PLAYBOY (1 yr.) 40c a copy 5.00
PLAYBOY (2 yr.) 36c a copy 9.00
SATURDAY EVF. POST (39 wks.) 10c a copy 3.90
READER'S-DIGEST (1 yr.) 25c a copy 3.00
ESQUIRE 18 mos.) 37c a copy 3.00
HARPER'S (1 yr.) 37c a copy 4.50
SATURDAY REVIEW (1 yr.) 7c a copy 3.88
HOLIDAY (9 mos.) 39c a copy 3.50
AMERICAN HOME (9 mos.) 25c a copy 2.25
LADIES' HOME JOURNAL (9 mos.) 28c a copy 2.50
VOGUE (1 yr.) 25c a copy 5.00
HOUSE & GARDEN (1 yr.) 29c a copy 3.50
GLAMOUR (1 yr.) 21c a copy 2.50
HARPER'S BAZAAR (1 yr.) 25c a copy 3.00
GOOD HOUSEKEEPING (2 yr.) 17c a copy 3.98
HOUSE BEAUTIFUL (2 yr.) 25c a copy 6.00
TV GUIDE (66 wks.) 9c a copy 5.85
DON'T BURY US-Cordiality pervaded the air as Nikita Khrush-
chev and Los Angeles Mayor Norris Poulson posed for pictures
before the start of the civic dinner in Los Angeles on Sept. 19.
But when the mayor in introducing the Russian leader told him
Americans do not believe "we will bury you," Khrushchev became
TICK TOCK - Machine company worker Ken Jackey displays
the watch given him by Russia's Premier ,Khrushchev after
Jackey stopped the Soviet leader and offered him a cigar.
Khrushchev stripped off the watch and gave it to Jackey during
his tour of the machine plant last Thursday.