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April 16, 1960 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-04-16

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RABBLE:
THE DIAG DEBATE?9;

C, , r

Seventieth Year of Editorial Freedom

:4aii4

RAIN AND FOG
High-74
Low-45
Occasional showers, with
light and variable winds.

See Page 4

VOL. LXX, No. 135

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1960

FIVE CENTS'

SIX PA(

1

... ..

Civic Group Sets
Dramatic Season
Formerly Under 'U' Sponsorship,
Festival Will Offer Popular Plays
The annual Drama Season, this year celebrating its 25th anni-
versary, will present five plays at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre this
spring.
The Season, which for the past several years has been under Uni-
versity sponsorship, will be presented this year as a civic enterprise
under the auspices of Ted Heusel and John Kokales, both known in
Ann Arbor for their work in stage activities.
To Announce Productions Soon
The festival, emphasizing "popular theatre with a series of five
American plays of wide contemporary interest and appeal," will be

Seasonwein
Backs Stand
On Picketing
' Roger Seasonwein, '61, defended
his compromise motion on SGC
picketing support in an impromptu'
Hyde Park debate from the Diag
benches yesterday afternoon.
A vociferous crowd joined Sea-
sonwein's official opponent, Wil-
bert Gurley, '60, in questioning
the liberality of Seasonwein's
stand, which asked that chain
store nationals be requested to
band together and take a stand
against discrimination in the
southern branches.
According to the present mo-
tion, if the stores do not take
such a stand within two weeks,
SGC will support chain store
picketing. "Failing to do this these
stores can no longer be con-
sidered as 'victims' of 'Southern
kustom' but, rather, as molders
of it. Then, any and all of their
outlets should be picketed, Sea-
sonwein said.
Gurley and compatriots pointed
out that the NAACP had already
ascertained that the national offi-
ces of the chain stores could and
should do something under pres-
sure from Northern branches.
Fast approaching exams would
curtain picketing activities and the
two-week delay will greatly hin-
der the effectiveness of the eco-
nomic boycott, motion opponents
pointed out. Seasonwein answered
by reiterating his protection of
the innocent until proven guilty
stand.
Al Haber, '60, then stressed that
all but one national office had not
answered previous letters from the
Council and that store had taken
refuge in the excuse that South-
ern branches were "guests in the
community and thus should abide
by the customs."

held from May 10 to June 11.
Names of the productions and
casts will be announced soon.
Director John 'Shaughnessy
is now in New York with casting
consultant Jane Broder, complet-
ing arrangements.
To Present 'Best' Work
Heusel and Kokales said they
plan to present "important per-
formers in plays representing the
best work of the current stage."
Heusel, advisor on dramatic
productions to sophomore and jun-
ior classes at the University, is
former head of the Ann Arbor
Civic and Saline Mill Theatres.
Kokales is a local businessman
who has participated in many
Civic Theatre productions.
Name Managers
Mrs. Lucille W. Upham will be
business manager of the Drama
Season and James D. Murnan will
serve as company manager. Art
direction will be handled by Robert
and Emma Hirsch Mellencamp
and Ronald Muchnick will be press
representative.
The Season began in 1930 as aj
civic project supervised by the late
Mrs. W. D. Henderson, assisted by
Mrs. Upham, with Robert Hen-
derson as its first director.
It was revived after a six-year
break during World War II by
Roger L. Stevens, now a New York
producer.
Offic/ilHi ts
Dipoma Ml
WASHINGTON (,P) - A new
campaign by Secretary of Welfare
Arthur S. Flemming against "di-
ploma mills" has raised some eye-
brows at the Federal Trade Com-
mission.
FTC officials were surprised by
Fleming's statement at a Monday
news conference that he was call-
ing on the Commission and other
interested agencies to "re-exam-
ine whatever federal powers are
available to cope with the evils
inherent in the degree mill opera-
tions."
The FTC has been policing du-
bious purveyors of "education"
for more than 25 years.

Aide Tells
Red Plan
For Cuba
CHICAGO (A'-- Cuba's former
military attache to Mexico has ac-
cused Premier Fidel Castro's gov-
ernment of conspiring with inter-
national Communism to overthrow
Latin American governments, a
Chicago newspaper said last night.
The charge came in a copy-
righted story from Capt. Manuel
Villafana, who defected early this
week and flew into exile in Miami.
Quoted Accusations
The dispatch from Miami, Fla.,
quoted these accusations by Villa-
fana:
1) Money from Cuba's dollar ex-
change is being paid through
Cuban embassies in Latin America
to finance Communist activities
designed to topple all constitu-
tional governments and bring them
under Russian influence.
2) Russians and Czechs have
been provided false passports by
the Cuban embassy in Mexico,
identifying them as Cubans and
enabling them to travel unhin-
dered through Latin America.
Held Secret Talks
3) Secret conferences have been
held between Cuban officials and
functionaries of the Russian em-
bassy in Mexico.
4) Newly created consular at-
tache posts have been filled with
Cuban intelligence agents who
have more power than Cuban am-
bassadors and act as paymasters
for Communist activities.
5) Panama is high on the list
of targets for subversion, with
operations directed through the
Cuban embassy.
Gave Men, Money
8) Maj. Ernesto Guevara, Argen-
tine born president of the Banco
Nacional of Cuba, sent men, mon-
ey and letters of introduction to
Communists in Guatemala through
diplomatic channels to provoke
disorders and break down the gov-
ernment of President Miguel Ydi-
goras Fuentes.
Villafana is quoted as saying: "I
have irrefutable proof of the col-
laboration of Castro and his men
with Communism, such as the
movement of Russian and Czecho-
slovac citizens through the em-
bassy of Cuba in Mexico where
they were provided with false pass-
ports in order to travel to Cuba
and other Latin American coun-
tries in their militant activities."
Villafana, former military and
air attache to Mexico, was brand-
ed a traitor by the Castro govern-
ment after his defection and sub-
sequent denouncement of Cuban
political affairs.
(Though Castro himself is not
generally associated with the com-
munists, his brother, Raul, now
chief of the armed forces, is
usually linked with leftists, even
though he denies being a commu-
nist himself.)

Legislature

Speed
Time

As

Quitting

Draws

Near

Lamaer
if maeng

iisagree
Over Money
Democrats Stand
Firm; Turn Down
GOP Appropriations
LANSING .W)-Michigan legis-
lators, hurrying to wind up their
1960 session, struggled foragree-
ment last night on spending for
state colleges and universities and
pay raises for themselves.
Squabbles over these and other
major appropriation bills forced
them into a special night session.
Lawmakers were scheduled to
go home yesterday and return May
13 for a brief mopping-up opera-
tion and final adjournment.
WSU Center of Hassle
Hassling over the high education
budget centered over a million-
dollar bonus appropriation the
House earmarked for Wayne State
University. Economy-minded sen-
ators knocked it out, setting the
stage for inter-chamber dispute.
House Democrats, most of them
from the Detroit area, turned
down an informal offer from Sen-
ate Republican leaders to give
Wayne $400,000. They set $500,000
as the minimum.
Democrats Firm
Democrats also stood firm for
most of the $129,000 added by the
House to appropriations for Mich-
igan Tech, $95,000 for Northern
Michigan College and $200,000 for
adult education programs.
Senate-House conferees agreed
on a $1,000 pay raise for the 144
legislators and a $250 boost in the
$1,000 yearly expense allowance.
Some House Democrats, how-
ever, said they would fight ac-
ceptance of the compromise offer,
midway between the $2,500 pro-
posed by the House and the $24
recommended by the Senate.
Lawmakers now earn $4,000 a
year.
To Settle Other Bills
Also to be settled is a 19-million-
dollar bill for construction at state
institutions.
Sen.Frank D. Beadle (R-St.
Clair) said committee compro-
misers had agreed to wipe out a
$175,000 allocation for a new wom-
en's prison camp near Brighton,
cut proposed appropriations for
sanitary facilities in state parks
from $400,000 to $300,000 and re-
duce by half a $30,000 allocation
for sanitary facilities at Coldwater
State Home and Training School.
A $24,300,000 appropriation for
general government operations al-
so waited final settlement.
Agreement on reflectorized li-
cense tags and drunkometer tests
and other non-spending bills may
be put off until final adjournment
next month, said Rep. Allison
Green (R-Kingston), House GOP
floor leader.

Up

Actioi

s. -
DAILY APPOINTMENTS--Thomas Hayden (upper right) and Michael Hermanoff (upper left) were appointed as Daily editor and
business manager, respectively, by the Board in Control of Student Publications last night. Other senior appointments made by the
Board to The Daily's business and editorial staffs included (from left to right) Judy Nicholson, advertising manager; Marjorie Bluestein,
associate business manager; Nan Markel, city editor; and Jean Spencer, editorial director.
Hayden, Hermanoffo eaDailyStaffs

MICHAEL WENTWORTH
... GENERATION editor
'Generation'
Office Given
To Wentworth
Michael Wentworth, '61A&D,
was appointed editor of Genera-
tion, the University's Inter-Arts
Magazine. by the Board in Control
of Student Publications at a meet-
ing last night.
Wentworth, who was the art
editor of Generation last year, re-
cently received the Higbie Award
in Art.
He feels that Generation should
represent a wide scope of student
cultural activity. It should adhere
to the highest possible standards,

FOUNDED AT YALE:
Students, Faculty Attend
First Challenge Meeting
Approximately seventy-five students and faculty members turned
out for the first Challenge meeting, held in the Union's small ball-
room yesterday afternoon.
The group as a whole decided to break up into smaller groups
to discuss the details of presenting a Challenge program on campus.
An organization committee was formed of all interested and will
present its suggestions at the next big meeting on April 25. The
instigators of .the Challenge pro-i'
gram at the University were Al
Haber, '60, Brian Glick, '62, Hugh YEARBOOK:
Witemeyer, '61, Maurice Zilber,
'60, and Anne O'Neal, '60. These
five students attended a Challenge I a
colloquium at Yale University on a rt nl
March 11, 12, and 13 of this year
and decided to see if a similar .
program could be set at Michi-
gan.
Challenge originated at Yale
over a year ago. The program,
which is sponsored by part of the
Yale faculty and the city of New
Haven, Conn., has attracted much
attention and spread to other col-
lege campuses.
Basically, Challenge is comprised
of addresses by prominent speak-
ers, each of whom is acknowl-
edged throughout the world to
have a profound grasp of the cen-
tral problem. These speeches are
followed by small seminars which
discuss the central problem in lieu

By ROBERT FARRELL
Thomas Hayden, '61, was ap-
pointed editor of The Daily last
night by the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Michael Hermanoff, '61, was
named Daily business manager
by the Board.
Others appointed to senior edit-
orial staff positions were: Nan
Markel, '61, city editor; Jean
Spencer, '61, editorial director;
Thomas Kabaker, '61, magazine
editor; Judy Doner, '61, personnel.
director; Kenneth McEldowney,
'61, associate city editor; and
Kathleen Moore, '61, associate ed-
itorial director.
Managers Named
Those given senior business staff
appointments were: Judy Nichol-
son, '61, advertising manager;

Marjorie Bluestein, '61, associate
business manager; Stephen Aug-
ustyn, '61BAd, finance manager;
and Elizabeth Underwood, '61,
accounts manager.,
Speaking for the senior editorial
staff, Hayden said. "Our staff
hopes tovprovide a newspaper that
will serve all elements of this
community. This will demand ex-
panded local coverage and re-
sponsible efforts by everyone
here."
Hermanoff said: "I and the
senior staff will do our utmost to
further the interests of The Daily
and its readership. We hope to
make it possible to grant to the
paper an expanded budget which
will allow for more diverse and
complicated activities."
Hayden will replace Thomas

Turner, '60, as Daily editor. This
appointment will make Hayden
one of the seven ex-officio mem-
bers of Student Government
Council.
Hayden, a resident of Royal
Oak is an English major end a
member of Sphinx, junior men's
honorary. He is 20 years old.
Hermanoff will follow Ronald
Peters, '60E, as Daily business
manager. A native of Birmingham,
Mich., he is also a junior concen-
trating in English and a member
of Sphinx. Hermanoff is a mem-
ber of Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity.
New City Editor
Taking over the city editor's
post, formerly held by Robert
Junker, '60, Miss Markel is a
member of the Honors Program.
She comes from Buffalo, New

York, and is a member of Sigma
Delta Tau sorority and of Wyvern
and Mortarboard, women's hon-
oraries.
Miss Spencer will succeed Philip.
Power, '60, as editorial director.
She is a resident of Grand Rapids,
in the English Honors program
and a member of Mortarboard,
senior women's honorary.
Miss Nicholson will replace
Theodore Cohn, '60, as Daily ad-
vertising manager. A history
major, Miss Nicholson is from
Louisville, Kentucky, and a mem-
ber of Wyvern.
Also majoring in history, Miss
Bllestein will take the place of
Morley Gwirtzman, 60BAd as as-
sociate business manager. She
comes from Newtonville, Massa-
chusetts, and is a member of
Sigma Delta Tau sorority.
To Replace Kaatz
Kabaker will follow Joan Kaatz,
'60, as magazine editor. He is a
junior majoring in English and
lives in Chicago.
Miss Doner will succeed Charles
Kozoll, '60, as Daily personnel
director. She is a resident of De-
troit majoring in English and a
member of Alpha Epsilon Phi
sorority and Scroll Society, senior
women's honorary.
Taking over from Richard
See BOARD, Page 2
Board Drops
'Gargoyle
No appointments to the senior
staff of Gargoyle, the campus
humor magazine, were made by
the Board in Control of Student

o Edit, Kay To Manage 'Ensian

By PHILIP SHERMAN
John Martin, '62, will edit next year's edition of the Michigan-
ensian, and James Kay, '61, will be Business Manager.
Both were named last night by the Board in Control of Student
Publications, which also filled the other yearbook staff positions for
next year.
Business Staff Set
On the business staff, Carol Willner '62 Ed., will be office man-
ager, Susan Philippart '62 will be accounts manager, Edward Lublin
'62 BAd, advertising manager, and Roger Burt '61, sales manager.
Editorial staffers will be Arthur Newman '61, personnel director,
Dorothy Morrall '62, copy editor and Charles Moore '62 A&D, en-
gravings editor.
Kay said, "I am really happy with the staff and I hope we will
dp as well as last year's." He is a 20-year old junior from Downer's

Lodge States
South African
Policy Stand
UNITED NATIONS (-) - The
United States' chief United Na-
tions delegate said yesterday fu-
ture American policy on South
Africa will "spring from the same
fundamental principles" as were
applied in the Security Council
here.
The United States voted for a
resolution the Council adopted
April 1, deploring recent disturb-
ances in South Africa and calling
on South Africa to drop racial
segregation.
Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge,
head of the United States delega-
tion, made his remarks in an
interview in French and broadcast
over Radio Tunis, in that city, and
Radin oGinea. in Conakrv. Tnited

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