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November 09, 1962 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1962-11-09

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VOTERS, CANDIDATES,
AND IFC
See Editorial Page

C I
4c

Seventy-Two Years of Editorial Freedom

47E ait

WARMER
F iig-52
Law--32
Fair today, tonight
with light winds

VOL. LXXIII, No.48 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9 196Z SEVEN CENTS
US., Russians Deadlock on Removal of ol

EIGHT PAGES
F.bers

Negotiators Disagree,
On Inspection Issue,
Reds Vow To Take Out All Missiles
By Monday, Ask Halt of Blockade
UNITED NATIONS (AP)-The United States and the Soviet
Union failed last night to reach agreement on removal of Soviet
jet bombers from Cuba.
The deadlock on that issue and on-site inspection persisted as
informed sources reported that the Soviet Union had told the United
States all Soviet missiles will be out of Cuba by Monday and there
will be no need for United States
naval inspection of outbound Sov-
iet ships after that date.
Diplomatic sources meanwhile
quoted Cuban Ambassador Carlos
Lechuga as saying Cuba now is
the owner of Soviet planes on the
island and will not give them up.
Compares Status

t

opposing * * * * * *
Factions Pick Markley, South Quad
'To Debate

By ELLEN SILVERMAN

: : : .. i

ADLAI STEVENSON
...new deadlock
AT GSC:
Take Stand
On US NSA
By JEAN TENANDER
Graduate Student Council last
night passed a resolution urging
all students to vote for continued
participation in the United States
National Student Association, ex-
amined the question of graduate
representation in Student Govern-
ment Council and discussed the
tuition raise and foreign language
requirements.
The recommendation on USNSA
was introduced by Michael Rosen,
who declared that if major uni-
versities across the country begin
to withdraw from the organization,
the only power students in this
country possess will be lost.
GSC President Edwin Sasaki
spoke on the plans to reorganize
representation on SGC which he
submitted at Wednesday night's
SGC meeting. His plan called for
an SGC composed of representa-
tives from each school and college
within the University.
"We have taken . our position
because we feel it will help allev-
iate the problem of student apathy
which presently plagues SGC," he
said.
In discussion of the tuition raise
which came last spring, it was
pointed out that the tuition for a
student getting his doctorate is
now higher at the University than
at Harvard, Southern California,
Princeton and Yale Universities.
GSC also passed a motion rec-
ommending abolition of rules re-
stricting students from taking the
language screening examinations
after an eight week period if en-
rolled in the first year of a lan-
guage.
The view that this would upset+
the language department budget
should not be a valid one, William
Drake, vice-president and initiator
of the motion, said.

The sources said that in talks
with other Latin American dele-
gates Lechuga compared the
I planes' status with that of Soviet
planes delivered to Indonesia and
the United Arab Republic.
United States Ambassador Adlai
CE. Stevenson and Soviet Deputy
Foregin Minister to the United
Nations, Vasily V. Kuznetsov and
their advisors conferred for more
than three hours at the Soviet
mission to the United Nations.
Amid reports that the Soviet
Union was hardening its position
in the negotiations, Stevenson told
a reporter afterward that "We
had another long talk about the
unresolved issues. Three are sev-
eral outstanding issues."
Still. Debate Bombers
Asked if the unresolved issues
included on-site inspection of the
dismantling of Soviet missile bases
and the removal of Soviet jet
bombers, he replied in the affirm-
ative.
He added that the negotiators
are still arguing about the removal
of the 20 or more jet bombers.
Asked if the Russians were in-
sisting upon Cuban Prime Minister
Fidel Castro's "five point" de-
mands, which include withdrawal
of the United States from the
Guantanamo Naval Base, Steven-
son said, "They hammer on all
those things."
Skip Talks
Informed about reports that the
Soviet Union wanted a firmer
guarantee against invasion of
Cuba, Stevenson commented that,
the guarantee was set out in Presi-
dent John F. Kennedy's Oct. 27'
letter to Soviet Premier Nikita S.
Khrushchev.
In the missiles situation, the
defense department announced
that aerial reconnaissance indi-
cates that all known medium-
range and intermediate-range bal-
listic missiles in Cuba have been
dismantled and the missile equip-
ment loaded on Soviet cargo ships.
In order to get additional con-E
firmation of the missiles depar-
ture, United States naval vessels
during the next 24 hours will
make "close alongside observation"
of Soviet ships, Assistant Defense
Secretary Arthur Sylvester an-
nounced.
A Pentagon spokesman said the
procedure is being worked out. He
did not rule out the possibility
that United States naval partiesI
might board the Russian craft. Itt
was indicated the first contactsa
might come around daybreakt
today.
He said the United States un-I
derstood that Russia's cargo ships s
would cooperate.
Meanwhile in Havana, Soviett
First Deputy Premier Anastas I.
Mikoyan and Castro skippedI
fence-mending talks for the sec-t
ond consecutive day.
Reds Depart t
Observers said they believe the t
talks were interrupted to await f
developments from negotiations atn
the UN and other quarters.
Reliable informants said more C
than 1000 Russians left by ship v
this week for the Soviet Union. s
They were believed to be some of b
the specialists who erected missile e
launching sites.s

The Michigan Union Special
Projects Committee will sponsor a
debate on the United States Na-
tional Student Association Sun-
day, even though for a while the
principals were haggling among
themselves as to who was eligible
to debate.
T he final result is that Student
Government Council member Rob-
ert Ross, '63, and Paul Potter,
Grad, will argue for remaining in
the association while SGC Presi-
dent Steven Stockmeyer, '63, and
William Madden, '63L, will advo-
cate withdrawal from the organi-
zation.
"Initially, we just decided to
have a debate between members
of "Better Off Out" and "Friends
of USNSA," committee chairman
Douglas Peacock. 64, comm~nted.
He noted that no commitment was
made as to who would be speak-
ing with Ross for Friends of US-
NSA.
Desirable'
When the pro-USNSA forces
realized that USNSA President'
Dennis Shaul would be on cam-
pus that night they wanted him
to be one of their debaters.
However, BOO refused to parti-
cipate in such a debate "I con-
tracted to debate against Potterj
and Ross and no one else," Stock-1
meyer said.
"It would be suicide to debate a
national officer because in normal
debate no one should stand as an
authority," he vide.
'U' Students Only
Stockmeyer also noted that it is1
a policy of BOO not to include
in the campaign anyone from the
outside; "we did not bring in any-t
ene who was anti-USNSA from1
cther campuses to speak. Shauli
was invited to speak here by SGC
and to speak to the student body.x
Potter denied that he had madeC
any commitment to debate prior to
last night. "I think that Shaul
would be an excellent person tot
speak as he knows the facts. Ate
the same time, the oppositione
could make its position known
publicly."
Potter claimed that this was a
"cowardly" action and showed thatt
BOO was not interested in the is-a
sues or in informing the campus.o
"All they want to do is stampede7
the campus out of USNSA," in-r
stead of allowing the students to1
make an intelligent decision based4
on facts, he noted.
Potter declared that although hed
thought the action was a "black-
mail proposition," he felt thatJh
there should be some debate rath-
er than nothing at all.
Chinese Blast
Soviet Policy t
On Albanians
SOFIA (P)-Red China jolted thet
Bulgarian Party Conference yes-t
terday by assailing the Bulgarian e
and Soviet Communist parties for
their attitude toward Albania. r
The Chinese also hinted their p
Bulgarian hosts were wrong in t
supporting Soviet Premier Nikita d
S. Khrushchev's effort to settleN
the Cuban crisis.r
Wu Shu-Chuan, a member of t
Red China's party central commit-
tee, declared the Soviet and Bul- a
garian parties had no right to cri-
icize Albanian Communists for
aking a different ideological road
from that of other European Com- a
munist nations. t
Albania has sided with Red r
China in an ideological dispute e
with Moscow. A Bulgarian party "
ource said Wu's speech was "sym- p
olic of the very serious differ- c
rnces between Red China and the c
Soviet-European bloc." Q

Find Opinion'
Of Students
Favorable
S Questionnaire Posed
By Assembly, IQC
Almost two-thirds of the stu-
dents presently in the University's
residence hall system are willing to
live in co-educational housing.
This is the most important sin-
gle finding of a questionnaire poll
jointly sponsored by Interquad-
rangle Council, Assembly Associa-
tion, and the Office of Student
Affairs and sent to 10 per cent of
dormitory and quadrangle resi-
dents.
IQC Vice-President Robert Le-
vine, '63, submitted the results of
the poll to the Residence Halls
Board of Governors yesterday.3
General Views
The first question of the poll
asked, "What is your general at-
titude toward the idea of your liv-
ing in a co-educational residence
hall next year? (Assume that you
were to return to residence halls.)"
Of the 606 students responding
to the poll, 18.5 per cent "strong-
ly preferred" co-educational liv-
ing, 24.9 per cent indicated a
"somewhat" preference, and 20.0
per cent replied they would not
care.
A total of 27.6 per cent said they
would "rather not" participate in
the experiment, and only 9.1 per
cent "would refuse to live in a co-
ed, hall."
Survey Sample
Some of the groups included in
the total sample, and the percent-
age of each indicating preference
or lack of disfavor were: men,
75.6; women, 52.5; South Quad-
rangle residents, 70.3; Markley res-
idents, 50.4; freshmen, 67.0; soph-
omores, 61.0; juniors, 60.0; seniors,
44.8.
Of the respondents indicating a
desire to return to the residence
halls next year, 62.5 per cent indi-
cated a lack of opposition to liv-
ing in co-ed facilities.
The residents were then asked
to assume some halls were made
co-educational, and that they
were returning to the system next1
year. Of the total respondents, 28.4
per cent said they were "wing
o live in any hall made co-ed."
Come BackI
An additional 46.2 per cent said
hey "would be willing to return"
o their present hall if it were co-
ducational.
Of the present South Quad-*
angle residents, a total of 84.1
er cent responded affirmatively
o one of these two questions, as
lid 60.2 per cent of the women at
Uarkley.
Of those planning to return to
he system, 24.1 per cent w4ould
e willing to live in any co-ed hall,
nd 51.0 per cent more would re-
urn to their present hall.
Specific Halls
All the respondents were then
sked to express an opinion about
he wisdom of integrating certain
esidence halls. By checking eith-
r "should be made co-ed" or
don't care," they indicated 78.7.
er cent support for -the board's
hoice of Markley, and 82.0 per
ent support for integrating Soutn
quad.

By MICHAEL HARRAH and MARJORIE BRAHMS

For Co-Educational

'Old Pros'

View Theatre

Maurice Evans Helen Hayes

Relaxing from the rigors of touring 69 cities
across the country in 19 weeks, Maurice Evans
thoughtfully formulated the mathematical pro-
porting of the shrinking number of plays eman-
ating from Broadway as being directly equiva-
lent to the number of theatres converted into
parking lots.
"The decentralization of the theatre is abso-
lutely essential. The regional theatres must pro-
vide their own entertainment," Evans comment-
ed, adding that he hoped the theatres which
reach such high standards that "instead of plays
emanating from Broadway, traffic will be in
reverse."
The Shakespearean actor feels that he and
Helen Hayes are demonstrating, with "A Pro-
gram for Two Players," how Broadway has out-
priced itself. They are doing the program without
properties and very little scenery-"almost going
back to the days when the plague hit London
and actors went on with little more than the
planks of the stage."
Too Many Unions
The decay of Broadway is almost entirely due
to economic problems, as Evans sees it. "Broad-
way is bedevilled by too many unions. You throw
a bone to one and the next one requires a whole
joint," he ventured.
He opposes federal subsidy of theatres, saying
that "subsidy always brings evil in its turn. It
is a compromise because there will be a measure
of censorship."
Evans has encouraged the presentation of
Shakespeare on television. "This is the only way
full-scale Shakespeare can be widely distributed
to the public. I hoped it would be the total
substitute for touring theatres but the sad con-
clusion is that it is not. There is no substitute
for flesh and blood contact," he said.
Easy Come, Easy Go
Reflecting on the technical aspects of perform-
ing Shakespeare, Evans noted that "Shakespeare
is easy to learn because of the blank verse
rhythm. But if you make a mistake, you feel
you've burped in public." Conversely, in contem-
porary drama, he thinks that an actor can im-
provise, possibly without even the playwright
noticing the change.
Evans believes that Shakespeare will survive
for at least another 300 years. He sees the
dramatist's greatness primarily in his "unpar-
alled gift of phrase," calling him the "greatest
poet of all."
"Young people are not exposed to Shakespeare
except through television and foreign companies.
It is essential that each generation hears Shake-
speare aloud.
"This might offset the poor impression most
students get of the bard when they read him
in the classroom," Evans professed. He suggested
that students stage scenes in class "which brings
the play alive as no amount of study can do."

Looking forward, after 55 years in the theatre,
the first lady of American theatre, Helen Hayes,
admitted that she seems to be all alone in her
optimism for the future of the American stage.
Sardonically, she recalled "the good old Gold-
en Days" of the 1920's, with such productions
as "Up in Mabel's Room" and "Gertie's Garter."
The fine presentations of the '20's were not on
Broadway but in Greenwich Village, the counter-
part to present off-Broadway, where playwrights
such as Eugene O'Neill were being performed.
Today, she says, the real hope for the Ameri-
can theatre, especially the road show, lies with
the universities. "If your experiment works and
is taken up by other state universities, we can
hope for a return to the road. Won't the theatre
be forever grateful," she exclaimed.
Break Down Barriers
"The slavishness of the actors to the idea of
New York theatre is beginning to break," Miss
Hayes believes. She noted good young actors were
willing to work away from Broadway, on the
peripheral areas, because "they just want to
create."
Praising the Association of Producing Artists
as a fine group of performers about which she
is very enthusiastic, Miss Hayes expressed the
hope that "other universities will follow your
fine example."
Honored this past year as America's touring
cultural ambassador, Miss Hayes took a reper-
toire of three plays on tour of 28 European,
South American and Middle Eastern countries
for the State Department. Not only did she rep-
resent the United States as a foremost actress,
but she also attended numerous receptions, press
conferences and meetings with artists in her
ambassadorial role.
Greece Award
Happily recalling the barrage of medals she
received while todring, Miss Hayes laughingly
referred to the medal which the King of Greece
handed her casually, saying she might want it
as a souvenir.
In Finland she received a medal especially
given for artistic achievement by the govern-
ment, which was presented to her by the daugh-
ter of the Finnish composer Jean Sibelius.
Often referred to as a born actress, Miss Hayes
feels that "every child is Ea born actor. Young-
sters have that great gift of make believe. The
trick is to retain it once they grow up."
Grow with Age
Miss Hayes, who began in the theatre in 1905
as bonny Prince Charles, explained that "as you
get older you have to acquire the mechanical
techniques to communicate your talent."
She recalled her own rigorous training pro-
gram which included the orthodox courses in
voice and body movements as well as boxing les-
sons and fencing. "When I began to grow up I
realized I must stop being cute and do something
about my talent," she said.

Units
Board Splits
On Division.
Of Buildings
Lewis Asks Decision
Formulated on Basis
Of Women's Privacy
By JAMES NICHOLS
In a special meeting yesterday
the Residence Halls Board of Gov-
ernors unanimously decided that
South Quadrangle and Mary
Markley Hall will be the buildings
involved in next fall's co-educa-
tional housing program.
Coming on a motion by Prof.
Frank X. Braun of the German
department the decision provides
for reconsideration of the board's
decision if "radical developments,
financial or otherwise," alter the
present feelings of the board.
No decision has been reached
concerning how the two buildings
will be divided. Interquadrangle
Council President Robert Geary,
'63, recommended a vertical divi-
sion of the H-shaped quadrangle,
with women occupying all eight
floors in their half of the biuld-
ing. Vice-President for Student
Affairs James A. Lewis instead
favored a horizontal division, with
the entire top four floors given
over to women.
Asks Voice
Geary, in a heated discussion,
asked that residents and staff
members of the two halls be con-
sulted before a decision is reached
on which houses shall be moved..
"I think I should have a voice
in which houses 'are chosen. I
think this is part of my respon-
sibility," he said.
Lewis insisted that administra-
tive concerns were of primary im-
portance, and said such a decision
will be made on the basis of "pri-
vacy and security" for the women
involved in the program. He agreed
that the students involved "should
be consulted."
Special Group
A special IQC-Assembly co
educational housing commnitte*.'
earlier recommended Markley and
South Quadrangle for the pro-
gram.
This student committee, headed
by IQC Vice-President Robert Le-
vine, '63, and Assembly First Vice-
President Joyce Prosser, '63, sug-
gested that South Quadrangle's
Huber, Kelsey and Van Tyne
houses be moved to Markley, and
that three of four Markley houses
-Seeley, Bush, Hunt and Thron-
son-be moved to the men's dorm,
"the fourth being dissolved or be-
coming a men's house."
Also under consideration for
the program were East Quadrangle
and Alice Lloyd dormitory. An ad-
ministration committee has been
studying the financial aspects of
both plans. Yesterday, committee
chairman Franklin C. Shiel, direc-
tor of Service Enterprises, reported
the per-student cost of this plan
would be about 10 per cent greater
than the cost of the South Quad-
Markley move.
Mixed Feelings
He said costs for the pilot pro-
gram included the provision of
such special facilities for women
as lounges, laundry facilities, hair-
drying arrangements, changes in
bathrooms and special "corridor
lounges" or "workrooms," to make
living conditions the same as those

at Markley.
Geary called a number of the
proposed changes "ridiculous," and
said there was no reason why
women who moved to South Quad
should have "every little thing
they have now." He suggested the

USNSA Plans
On Programs
To Meet Goals
The United States National Stu-
dent Association undertakes a va-
riety of propects in order to achieve
its goals of aiding student govern-
mnts.
USNSA projects range from
charitable fund raising to sem-
inars. One project, the Student
Government Information Service,
is a clearing house for informa-!
tipn on student government. It
conducts research on its problems,r
maintains a lending library for
member units and collects infor-
mation from member schools.

VIEWS SPLIT SHARPLY:
SGC Hopefuls Present Positions on USNSA

By GAIL EVANS second, said that USNSA repre- USNSA is a political means to David Nelson, 'T4, said that the
Nine t ucd a n ents more than a million students voice opinions on national and in- association does speak for students

{ ' ::.

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