THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, MARCH 15, 1953
'Moscow 1-2-3 Doesn't Answer, Sir'
I DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page;
Ov: I can pass the call.
not sure they'll answer.
Wis: 'It is just into Moscow that
you can't call, am I right in
Ov: If you place your call, I can
pass it. We do have service to
Wis: I do not understand. What
are you saying?
Ov: I have called and they do not
Wis: It is not 9 o'clock yet.
Isn't that why they don't
Ov: Do you want me to call you
back? I can keep calling.
Wis: Do you want me to hang
up and you'll keep calling?
Op: Of course.
* * *
9:36 A.M. (5:36 p.m. Moscow
Wis: Yes, how do you do. I have
called just before. This is The
Michigan Daily. I am putting
a call through to Moscow.
Op: We have gotten through to
Moscow. Apparently they're try-
ing his home and it does not
Wis: Thank you. Can you call to
the -Kremlin itself?
Op: The overseas operator doesn't
feel we can call the Kremlin. Do
you know what building he is
Wis: Get fthe Kremlin and we
can work from there. Or per-
haps I could get through by
way of the American Embassy.
You see, this way we could get
Op: Yes, sir.
Wis: Would you do this for me,
please? Would you yourself call
the Embassy and get his num-
Op: You mean his office number?
His home number would not be
listed. I'll try, sir. I'll call you#
back in a few minutes.
* * *
9:51 A.M. (5:51 p.m. Moscow
Wis: How do you do.
Op: Hello. Ready on your call to
Russia. Hello, operator.
Cv: Hello. Your exchange is K-,
Op: And how is that spelling?
Ov: K-king . . . Hello. Yes,
Moscow. Hello, Hello, Hello,
Moscow. Operator! Operator!
Op: Sorry to keep you waiting,
sir. This still is person-to-per-I
Ov: Yes, I know.
Op: Oh, I'm sorry. (cut-off)
Ov: What are you ringing me
Op: I'm sorry. This call was plac-
ed at 7:59, operator. Now my
party would like to call Mr. Ma-
lenkov's office. Did you call his
Ov: No, we did not. We had a
hold for overseas. We're HA'-
ing the American Embassy in
Moscow to get the office num-
ber. I don't think the resi-
dence number is listed.
Op: All right, operator, thank you.
Wis: What is happening? (cut-
off) Excuse me, operator, what
is the delay, please?
Op: I don't know what the delay
is, sir, but the overseas operator
is trying to put your call
through. Just a minute. It seems
to be coming through now.
Embassy Op: Hello. American
Embassy. Mr. Malenkov . .
(cut-off) Mr. Malenkov wants
to speak to the Embassy?
Wis: Malenkov is busy, is that
Ov: He is not at the Embassy.
Wis: That I know. Why I want
to call the Embassy is to get his
number in the Kremlin (cut-off)
Perhaps this will help. There is
an American correspondent, Mr.
Edward Gilmore of the Associat-
ed Press, who might know the
number. Or if you can't get him
--Mr. Harrison Salisbury is the
correspondent for The New York
Times. (cut-off) Hello, opera-
tor. Perhaps I can help you,
thank you. Perhaps one point
in calling the Embassy was to
get Mr. Malenkov's number -Mr.
Gilmore and Mr. Salisbury might
also have the number.
Op: How do you spell that last
Wis: S-a-l-i-s-b-u-r-y. I give
you his name because he is an
American correspondent. He
might have the number. But
it-would seem you could get
the number at least from the
Op: Yes, sir, just a moment. (cut-
off) She thought it was Malen-
kov on the line.
Wis: Oh, the lady at the Embassy
thought it was Malenkov on the
Op: Yes. (cut-off)
Ov: Yes, he said Mr. Gilmore or
Mr. Salisbury would have the
information? Would you spell
that last name?
Ov: And he is a correspondent'
for The New York Times?
Wis: I'm wondering why the sec-
retary at the Embassy doesn't
have the number of the Krem-
Op: Do they have a special line
to the Kremlin?
Ov: That number is not listed at
Wis: I should think you would
have that number. It was
- published in an American
magazine several months ago.
I think it was an exchange
and then four numbers. The,
first two, I think, are 7-3.
Op: Will you hold the line, sir?
Wis: All right, I will wait. You
will call Gilmore and Salisbury?1
Ov: Mr. Gilmore is expected in
20 minutes at the Embassy.
Op: All right, then will you call
the other party?
Wis: Mr. Salisbury. He is a
correspondent for the New
York Times. I would like to
find out from him where we
can get Mr. Malenkov.
Embassy Op: Mr. Malenkov?!
Op: They tell us Mr. Gilmore is
not at the Embassy. He will be
back in 20 minutes.
Wis: All right, will you try him
Wis: Now you are getting Mr.
Moscow Op: Hello.
Ov: Yes, Moscow, Hello. Do you
have a report for me?
Moscow Op: No, I have no report
Ov: I asked you to try for in-
formation from Mr. Salisbury
who is a correspondent for
The New York Times.
Moscow Op: Mr. Salisbury, eh?
Ov: See if he is at the Embassy.
Moscow Op: O. K. (cut-off)
Ov: Hello, Moscow. Hello, Hello,
Moscow. Hello, Moscow! Do you
have a report for me? Have
you located Mr. Gilmore? (cut-
off) Hello, Mr. Cannibal?
Wis: How do you do.
Wis: We just want to 'get the
Kremlin's number from Mr. Gil-
Ov: -Moscow, my party wants in-
formation from Mr. Gilmore on
the Kremlin's number. Hello,
Moscow. Hello, Moscow! We
want a report care of Mr. Gil-
more for information.
Op: If you could find out the
number of the Kremlin'uitself
instead of Mr. Malenkov .
You want to speak to Mr. Ma-
lenkov, is that right?
Op: If you want to speak to this
correspondent, you might get
the number of the Kremlin from
him. It's a non-published num-
Wis: The reason I ask for this
number from the Embassy is
that it was published a couple
of months ago in a magazine.
It would seem to me you could
get this number. That's what
Ov: Hello, Moscow. Hello, Mr.
Moscow Op (aside): Nye znayu
schto dyl (I don't know what to
Ov: Well, Moscow, just a moment
please. (cut-off) Hello, hello,
Moscow. Can you find out from
Moscow Op: What?!
Ov: Can you obtaininformation
from Mr. Gilmore as to the
telephone number of the
Kremlin? . . . Hello.
Wis: Well, what is the number
for the Kremlin?
Ov: It has a special number.
Wis: Isn't there any other way
we can reach him? (cut-off)
How do you do.
Op: They tried the Kremlin but
it didn't answer. If you want
any information you will have
to speak to Mr. Gilmore person-
Wis: Is there no way of you find-
ing out the Kremlin number?
Ov: Hello. Moscow. Would you
Moscow Op: O. K. Just a moment.
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
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University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
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the day preceding publication (before
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SUNDAY, MARCH 15, 1953
vol. LXII, No. 112
Teacher Applicants. Representatives
from the Chicago Public Schools will
hold a group meeting in Room 3B of the
Michigan Union, wed., Mar. 18 at 3
p.m. for those persons interested in
teaching in Chicago. Candidates for
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A-Penn Oil Co., of Butler, Pa., is in-
terested in a salesman for their Central
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Bendix Radio, of Baltimore, Md., has
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Nucleonics of New York City has
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American Can Co., of Chicago, Ill.,
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The Civil Service Commission of
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The Standard Steel Spring Co., of Cor-
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and Chemical Engineers and Chemists
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Portsmouth Naval Shipyard, of Ports-
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American Airlines will have a rep-
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The University of Chicago, Institute
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University Lecture, auspices of the
Department of Political Science, "Brit-
ain's Struggle for Economic Survival,"
The Honorable James Callaghan, M.P,
for Cardiff S.E., Mon., Mar. 16, 4:15
p.m., Auditorium A, Angell Hall.
Lecture. John Kollen, Associate Pro-
fessor of Piano in the School of Music,
will give an analysis of Mozart's Fan-
tasia, K. 475, and Sonata, K. 457, at 4:15
Tuesday afternoon, Mar. 17, in Audi-
torium A, Angell Hall. The works will be
performed by Wilbur Perry, also of the
School of Music faculty. This is the
sixth in a series of lectures and per-
formances of music for the piano. All
are open to the general public.
University Lecture, auspices of the
Department of Botany, "Points of In-
terest in the Fungi of Deterioration,''
Dr. William Weston, Professor of Bot-
any, Harvard University, Tues,, Mar.
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Ogden Nash, noted writer of light
verse, will be presented in Hill Audi-
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as the closing number on the current
Lecture Course. Mr. Nash will read
many of his humorous writings and
comment on the reasons far their
creation. Tickets will be placed on
sale Wednesday, 10 a.m., in the Audi-
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The University Extension Service an-
nounces The 1953 May Festival Lecture
Series. This series of six lectures by
Prof. Glenn D. McGeoch will be con-
centrated on a study and analysis of
the major works to be performed on
the 1953 May Festival programs. The
class will meet weekly on Wednesdays,
except on April 8, at 7 p.m., in 206
Burton Memorial Tower, beginning
Mar. 18. $5.00
Geometry Seminar. Wed., Mar. 18, 7
p.m., 3001 Angell Hall. Dr. R. Buchi
will continue his talk on "Gewebe and
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17, Professor W. Kaplan will speak on
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Read and Use
Op: Yes, Mr. Cannibal, I'm sorry Op: Hello, sir, Hello. The num-
the telephone to Mr. Salisbury ber of the Kremlin is 1-2-3.
Wis: Would you please try Mr.
Gilmore? I'm wondering why
can't you get the number of
the Kremlin now that you've
got the Embassy. Why can't
fhp tp1 Vni thpr,
Ov: That number doesn't answer.
Wis: It's impossible to get the
Ov: The number is 1-2-3.
Wis: Madam, wait a minute.
8:00 - 10:30
Every Sunday Nite
Wis: Eto Moskva?
Moscow Op: scht4
. . . (wha..?)
t ier you mee.Ov: The number is 1-2-3 and it
Ov: We are waiting for Mr. Gil- does not answer.
more to come in. We will call Wis: Will you please get me Beria,
you back when he comes in.4 the head of police, immediately?
10:30 a.m. (6:30 p.m. Moscow Ov: He is also in the Kremlin.
time) Wis: Is it the Russian operator
Op: Hello. Is this the party call- who won't connect you?
ing Moscow? Ov: She gave me the number but
Wis: How do you do. it doesn't answer. The number
Ov: We have Mr. Gilmore on the is 1-2-3.
line. Do you want to speak with Wis: The number is 1-2-3. I
him? duinht it. 1-9..2 is avr vill
M.A. Language Examination in His-
tory Resluts are now posted in the His-
Part II Actuarial Class will meet to
discuss differential calculus problems
Tues., Mar. 17, at 2 p.rp. in 3201 Angell
(Continued on Page 4)
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