Northwestern 18 MSU . ........ 31 Minnesota .....17 Wisconsin,
OSU .........14 Notre Dame ... 7 Illinois ....... 0 Iowa ....
..... 42 Navy .
. ... . ..
26 ' Penn State
6 Syracuse .
... 20 Pittsbur gh ....
8 Slipper y Rock 20
6 Westminister . .:I
Colleges Witness New Advances in Co-ed 1
By ELLEN SILVERMAN
The concept of coeducational housing is slowly gaining advocates,
Assistant to the Director of Housing John Hale said recently. The
University, the first school in the Big Ten to implement coed living,
will soon venture into the field again. In September coed units will
be opened for use.
Coeducational housing experiments have in the past proved sat-
isfactory, Hale noted. In smaller colleges coed housing often is a mat-
ter of two separate buildings with one building for dining. In larger
schools this may be the case or complete coed housing units exist
which means putting both men and women in the same physical
plant for living as well as dining.
The history of universities often includes the policy of separating
the sexes in living, Hale noted. Although the distances between living.
units is not as great as at the University, most large schools separate
a "men's area" and "women's area." Now, however, the trend is
toward eliminating these distances and unifying living units for both
At the University, the policy of coed housing is included in an
overall objective of "choice" hcusing. When the Oxford Road project
for women is completed, and coed housing has been implemented, stu-
dents entering will have a choice between many types of living; large
or small, one sex dormitories or quadrangles, apartment living or
The University's first experiment with coed housing came during
the Korean War, Hale said. The population of men declined and that
of women proportionately increased. At that time Tyler and Prescott
houses in East Quadrangle were converted into women's units.
Following this successful experiment, Chicago House in West
Quadrangle was also opened to women. And ultimately, after Chicago
was returned to men, Frederick House in South Quadrangle housed
All of these arrangements worked out well, Hale noted. The only
two problems were the administration and the facilities' changes.
Since, at that time, the housing of women was guided by the officz
of the Dean of Women and men by the Dean of Men administration
was often overlapping and difficult. Since these units were for tem-
porary use, too, facilities had not been changed to accommodate wo-
men. The physical plant remained the same.
Hale commented that student government in these units worked
exceedingly well. There were no serious conduct problems, in fact,
"conduct improved," he said.
In the new, proposed coed plans for next fall, existing facilities
will be used. No definite plans have been made yet as to which units
will be used for coed living. The decision will be made within the
next few months by the Residence Hall Board of Governors and a;
special Assembly Association-Interquadrangle Council study com-
North Campus Unit
The University once had plans for a coed unit to be built on
North Campus. These plans will be re-evaluated now in reference to
planning for the new conversions of existing units.
Bursley Hall, as the proposed unit was named, consisted of a
circular, central unit connecting with two V-shaped buildings. A wing
of each of the buildings was for women, the other for men. In each
wing separate "private" facilities existed such as lounges for men or
women only. In the central vortex of the V common dining rooms
and lounges were housed. The two buildings were then connected to
the central circle which was also a common area for both units.
Coed housing at most other Big Ten universities is more along
than at the University, Hale noted. A few schools have altered exist-
ing facilities but a larger number have built new buildings. In the Big
Ten now Indiana University, the University of Wisconsin, Ohio State
University and Michigan State University now operate coed units.
The University of Illinois and the University are contemplating such
action with definite plans and a target date set.
At MSU there are two separate buildings with only the dining
room and snack bar in common. This type of housing is also unique
in that the complex of buildings includes classrooms.
OSU's coed unit is similar to the- one at MSU. Hale noted that
at MSU there have been complaints that there is not enough privacy;
eating privately, for example.
At IU and the University of California at Berkeley coed housing
units are all in one building. Some of the halls at IU are newly
constructed but others were converted.
Decision on Finances
When a school is considering coed housing much of the decision
as to whether to convert existing facilities or build new ones is de-
termined by finances. It also depends on what standards the school
wishes to maintain, Hale said. If few changes are to be made and
this is considered adequate then conversion can be inexpensive. If
the standards include many more changes, for example, longer beds
for men, full length mirrors for women, the expense can be very high.
At many of the Big Ten schools a majority of the students now
live or will live in coed housing units. At the University "the signifi-
cant step by next September will be to decide how much further to go,"
Hale said. He speculated that most interest for coed housing comes
from freshman and sophomore women and men in all classes. "Senior
women don't care too much."
See Editorial Page
Partly cloudy this afternoon,
fair and cool tonight
Seventy-Two Years of Editorial.
VOL. LXXIII, No. 32 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1962 SEVEN CENTS
* * * * * *
* * *
From Two Fronts
Government Says Three Outposts
Captured by Chinese in Onslaught
NEW DELHI (')-Wave after wave of Red Chinese troops firing
burp-guns under mortar cover drove Indian troops back on two fionts
yesterday along their disputed Himalayan border.
Both sides reported heavy casualties in the battles that began be-
fore dawn and continued after dark.
The Indian government said the Chinese threw one, possibly two
divisions into an attack on Indian positions along a 15-mile front two
miles up in the snow-covered Himalayas on India's northeast fron-
tier. Three Indian outposts were reported captured as the Chinese
drove south across the Nam Kha (Kechilang) River. Indian troops V. K. KRISHNA MENOr
retreated to positions as much as four miles south of the line India . . deplores deploymen
"claims as its borders. India had,
U E xpe s maintainedoutposts within a mileEReds Charge
IJOS. Ex p eets of that line. Cag
On the other fighting front, in
N the Chip Chap Valley of Ladakh'
900 miles to the northwest, In-A
dian soldiers fell back from one 1)1
and possibly a second outpost be- O Q n orders
WASHINGTON (A) - State De- fore the Chinese onslaught.
partment officials kept a close Indian troops were said to be j TOKYO (P)-Communist C
watch on reports of heavy fight- regrouping in both areas and In- announced last night Ch
ing between Indian and Red Chi- dian Defense Minister V. K. Krish- troops "cleared away" some In
nese forces yesterday. na Menon, frequent champion of posts on both the east and
But they said both sides prob- Red China, vowed that India will Himalayan frontiers, but bla
ably have limited objectives which "fight on, come kwhat may, until India for yesterday's heavy fi
should keep the conflict from ex- the aggression is vacated." ing.
ploding into a big Asian war. Declares in Speech An announcement issued b
The Kennedy Administration is "For every Indian soldier the spokesman of the Chinese Def
of Vassar College yesterday auth-
orized a legal battle, if necessary,
to remove a whites-only clause
from the scholarship bequest of a
North Carolina woman.
The $200,000 bequest was made
by the late Sally Baker Staton of
Tarboro, N.C., whose will specified
the money should be used for
scholarships for white girls from
Tarboro or Edgecombe County,
The Vassar Board of Trustees
at a meeting yesterday authorized
the officers of the college to de-
cline the bequest unless the re-
striction to white girls is elimin-
The board described the restric-
tion as "contrary to the policies
and philosophy of the college."
However, the trustees announced
they had also authorized any ap-
propriate legal proceedings aimed
at eliminating the restrictive
clause and sustaining Miss Stat-
on's will "against any possible con-
Miss Staton, a member of the
class of 1897 at Vassar, died re-
A similar instance occurred at
Rutgers University last year. A will
which included a clause regarding
race was contested in court. The
clause was ultimately removed
from the will,
The University will accept such
wills but strongly urges the donor
to delete any provisions of this
nature from gifts.
By PHILIP SUTIN
"Development of a full-fledged federation appears to be the
only course of action if the theory of self-government is to be
carried to the metropolitan- level," Prof. Arthur W. Bromage,
chairman of the political science department, declared in a
recently published pamphlet on metropolitan government.
Discussing urban government and single-purpose authorities
in "Political Representation in Metropolitan Agencies," pub-
lished by Institute of Public Administration, Prof. Bromage
noted that urban areas have resulted in a series of population,
economic and social problems that go beyond political boundries.
He said that two-tiered metropolitan government is the best
way to cope with these problems. The metropolitan council
would concern itself with ordinance making and administering
area-wide services such as water supply and garbage collection.
The local units comprising the metropolitan federation
would retain functions that are of local concerns.
"Federalism does bring complications in its train which are,
not easily resolved: division of functions; composition of the
upper tier government, possible dimunition of public interest
in internal units; and the costs of supporting another level of
administration," Prof. Bromage declared.
"The real problem in metropolitan federation is not whether
a government can be designed, but whether it can recommend
itself to a state legislature and the people of the region," he said.
"For the growing areas, it is a compromise between decen-
tralization into established local units and consolidation on a'
unitary basis," he added.
Single-purpose metropolitan authorities were also reviewed
by Prof. Bromage. He noted that most are autonomous and are
removed from direct popular control.
Some authority board members are appointed by local
governments, others by the state and a few have representatives,
of commercial interests they serve on their boards, he noted.
'DiGravio T hrows
T hree T D Passes
Purdue's Overpowering Offense
Eiids 33-Year Drought in Rivalry
By TOM WEBBER
Special To The Daily
LAFAYETTE-The Michigan Wolverines made early game
mistakes and sputtered ondoffense again to suffer a 37-0 loss
to Purdue, marking their second straight humiliating shutout.
This time the defeat was the worst suffered by a Michi-
gan team since Minnesota scored a 40-0 win way back in
1935. It was even worse than last year's Ohio State debacle and
marked Purdue's first victory over Michigan since 1929.
The entire game was played under dark skies and oc-
casional rain, but 48,907 Boilermaker fans stayed till the end
urging their team to score - --
even more points.
The game was almost a repiav
of last week's loss to Michigan
State except the Boilermakers
threw in more pass plays against
Michigan's untested secondary.
The Wolverines got behind early
and couldn't give their quarter-
backs the protection needed to
open up the attack.
The Boilermakers rode the arm
of Ron DiGravio, who threw for
two early touchdowns,-to the stun-
ning victory. They also used a new
variation of the man-in-motion
play to help out the not unexpect-
ed passing attack.
Purdue, 10-7 losers in a shocker
to Miami of Ohio last week, came
out for this one rarin' to go and
scored on its very first play. On a
well-planned play, DiGravio con-
nected with Tom Fugate for a 54-
yd. pass play. Fugate, a sopho-
more who was starting his first
game after seeing only two min-,.
utes of action in the Boilermakers'
first three games, sped past Mich-.
See DiGRAVIO, Page 9
evidently prepared to sell Prime Chinese kill, we will kill many," imstry said Chinese frontier
Minister Jawaharlal Nehru's gov- Menon declared in a speech to a guards "recovered" Khinzemane,
ernment military equipment if he cheering crowd in New Delhi in Che-Dong and Kalung on the east-
requests it for his forces in the which he frequently used the word ern sector and some Indian strong-
face of the Red Chinese pressure. "war." points in the western sectar.
However, officials said the Indians "Every war has its reverses, its 'The announcement, broadcast by
have not made any such requests. good and bad days, but these are the New China News Agency, said
Official thinking here is that the test of nation's mettle," he the Chinese suffered heavy losses
the scope of the conflict should be said. "This is war where every "under the fierce shelling of In-
known rather quickly. With the tiller in the field, every worker in dian troops."
onset of winter in the high moun- the factory is a frontline soldier. The spokesman denied a state-
tains of the India-China border "Nobody ever tried to under- ment made by Indian Defense
regions, heavy snows and freez- stand China as I have, but I can Minister V. K. Krishna Menon
ing winds within the next ten days say without any pangs of con- that Chinese forces opened simul-
or two weeks would normally put science that it is the Chinese who taneous attacks at both ends of
a halt to all military operations. have forced India into war by com- "The Chinese frontier guards
The Indians have recently nego- mitting aggression and slaughter- have been subjected to an all-out
tiated with the Soviets over the ing Indians." Iattack, which the Indian aggres-
purchase of modern jet fighter Despite Warnings sive troops launched after long-
planes. Despite New Delhi's recent term preparations. The Chinese
The situation is one in which warnings that it would drive the side had no choice other than to
the great powers are likely to use Chinese out of territory India fight back resolutely and recover
their influence to try to restrain claims, Menon admitted that In- the territory."
rather than to extend and intens- dian troops were surprised by the ---
ify the struggle. proportions of the Chinese at- 7
-,tack. .emen Asks
By The Associated Press
LANSING-Gov. John B. Swain-
son and Republican challenger
George Romney believe the pro-
posed new constitution is an issue
in the current, campaign, but they.
clash sharply over the merit of the
Swainson contends that "the
Constitutional Convention was un-
dertaken .with high hopes which
were crushed in the most arrogant
display of deceptive packaging
Michigan citizens have ever wit-
He charges that Con-Con result-
ed in an "overall failure to mod-
ernize the present constitution.".
Romney is quick to praise the
"The new constitution is a vast
improvement over the present doc-
ument, as evidenced by the 2 to 1
majority for it in the convention
and the support it has attracted
from nonpartisan citizen groups
including some which opposed the
calling of the convention," he said.
Michigan voters will not rule
on adoption of the new constitu-
tion until April, 1963, election, but
both gubernatorial contenders cite
leadership - or lack of it - as
Con-Con's prime influence in the
Meanwhile,.The Detroit News
reported last night that Romney
has pulled ahead in the third of
its pre-election surveys. Romney,
the News' surveyors, said, would
receive 52 per cent of the vote and
Swainson would get 47.3 per cent.
In the previous poll, two weeks
ago, the spread between the two
contenders was .2 per cent.
The polls covered the reaction
to Romney's appearance on the
Markey Attributes Success to Diversity
By MARJORIE BRAHMS
Enid Markey is a seemingly age-
less actress who has run the full
theatrical gamut, from the first
Jane in the silent Tarz~an movies
to vaudeville to Aunt Violet in a
recent television series.
Miss Markey, presently in the
I Association of Producing Artists
rsnation if G'ieor e M. Cohan's
she became dissatisfied and want-
ed to try her skill on Broadway.
Although discouraged by a collec-
tion of people who told her how
difficult breaking in was, she went
ahead to the East coast and, by
writing "outrageously bragging
letters to all the big producers,"
got a part in a play produced by
the then-famous A. H. Woods.
Miss Markey next went into
vaudeville, headlining under the
Orpheum Circle in a playlet with
three other people called "Here
Goes the Bride." The playlet had
a choice spot on the bill whichwas.
since most business is done
through an agent."
Miss Markey also remarked on
the rising costs of Broadway ro-
ductions and of actor's salaries
which has caused ticket prices to
go up. "Now everyone can't enjoy
the theatre,'' she lamented.
"I've always been typed as a
comedienne," she said, "although
I've gone through a transitio n
from ingenue roles to character
As her role of Mrs. Candor made
clear, Miss Mar1ey's comedy is
No New Polic
TY7iT '.rY T rA rrtTr1TL ' 1 J T i _'.
On the diplomatic :front, the "The Tavern," began her theatri-
New China News Agency said Red F r UN H eT caern bean" thtri-
China's vice foreign minister, Keng 0drIIcal career at 14."straight fron
Piao, summoned P. K. Banerjee," i drama school." She created the
Pia, smmoed . K Baerjeoriginal Jane, playing opposite
Indian charge d'affaires in Pei- D A M A S C U S (A) - Royalists Elmo Lincon's Tarzan "The
ping, and handed him a note of fighting a "holy war" to regainme fa i edithe wilds nf
I : :; I