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November 01, 1959 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-11-01

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Ohio State... 30 Northwestern . 30 Illinois... .. 7 Minnesota .
Michigan State 24 Indiana . . . .13 Purdue . .... .7 Vanderbilt

. 20 Nebraska ...25 Army...
6 Oklahoma ... 21' Air Force

. . 13 Notre Dame .. 25 Louisiana State 7
... 13 Navy ... . .. 22 Mississippi . 3..

SGC CANDIDATES
ANALYZED

Y

Seventieth Year of Editorial Freedom

A6F
471
attin

MOSTLY CLOUDY
High-SO
Low-43
Mostly cloudy with a few sunny
intervals. Light westerly winds.

See Page 4

v

VOL. LXIX, No. 36

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1959

FIVE CENTS

EIGHTEEN PAGES.

_ E

Ali Vliiiiifa%..4f i L1V L' /

W

S

I

I

Women and Education

Why They
Come, What
They Want
By JOAN KAATZ
Magazine Editor
BACK IN ,1833, Oberlin College
was the first school of higher
education to open its doors to men
and women alike; but no institu-
tion of high character was quick
to follow suit.
In 1858, the University Regents
agreed to study admiting women
to the University proper instead
of providing separate women's
schools, for every branch of the
main institution. The group set up
a special study committee which
quickly decided "that to open the
University to the education of both
sexes would require such a revolu-]
tion in its management that it
was wiser, under existing condi-
tions, both in respect to the in-
terests of the institution and of
the young ladies themselves, that
their applications for admission
should not be granted."
Then, in 1870, President Haven
persuaded that Board to adopt a
resolution to "recognize the right
of every resident of Michigan to
the enjoyment of the privileges
afforded by the University, and
that no rule exists in any of the
University statutes for the exclu-
sion of any person from the Uni-
versity, who possesses the requisite
literary and moral qualifications."
AND THE FOLLOWING month,
Miss Madelon L. Stockwell of
Kalamazoo entered the University
as a literary college student. Some
considered the step a "bold one"
and "a hazardous one," but few
denied the justness of the move.
Since then the commentary
tone has changed from the 1800's
pompous indignation to the 1950's
cynical pessimism. Today, people
do not worry about the boldness,
hazardness or rashness of having
women in college; rather they
claim "women go to college only
to get a husband," "women only
take the place of some male stu-
dent who really wants to attain
higher education," and "women
don't need college educations as
much as the men."
The women's place in the high-
er education field has not yet been
ascertained, and the eternal ques-
tion seems to be "why do women
go to college?"
And, curiously enough, even
women college students have dif-
ficulty aiswering it.
* * ,
DESPITE SOME indignant
claims to the contrary, it must be
conceded that many women stu-
dents go to college simply to at-
tach a Mrs. Degree to the Bache-
lor's degree-if they even get that:
An informal survey of graduating
senior women last year revealed
that a clear majority included
See WOMEN'S, Page 4

Six Interceptions
Give 19-10 Win
Homecoming Crowd Sees Badgers
Maintain Chances of Big Ten Title
By DAVE LYON
Associate Sports Editor
Michigan's football team played a , fatal game of give-
away yesterday, as Wisconsin's bruising Badgers stole six
passes en route to a 19-10 victory before a spirited Home-
coming crowd of 68,063 at the Stadium.
It was Wisconsin's first gridiron triumph over Michigan
since 1934, although the teams have met only seven times
since then. The win kept the Badgers in the thick of the Big
Ten title scrap, with a 3-1 rec-'

-Daily-Fred Shippey
CLEARING THE WAY-Wolverine right guard Paul Poulos (66) clears a path for reserve right
halfback Harry Newman (46), who hurdles teammates John Zubkus (85) and Bennie McRae (43) on
his way to a three-yard gain in the second period of yesterday's game with Wisconsin. The other
No. 66 is Gerald Kulcinski, Wisconsin right guard.
ELECTIONS PLATFORMS:
Candidates Maintain SGC Inefficient

VALUES CHANGE-The typical woman student of the University
in 1900 differed from her predecessors in that she was not neces-
sarily preparing for a career, but might just be planning to be a
housewife. At that, she had pretty good chances, for the man to
woman ratio was five to one.
Dan Includes Ma riage
Among Co-ed's rposes
By NORMA SUE WOLFE
Daily Staff Writer
OLD IS WHERE you find it," a University administrator who
worked for a full year at Fort Yukon, Alaska, believes.
Dean of Women Deborah Bacon's other favorite philosophy is
"All ladders are crowded at the bottom and empty at the top."
With these beliefes in mind, Dean Bacon recently explained the
coed's role in academic, extracurricular, and social life at the Uni-
versity.
What are the academic goals of a university coed?
"I DO NOT KNOW for the country at large," Dean Bacon said,
"but I would say that any University girl between the ages of 18 to

.4_ __

(EDITOR'S NOTE: , This is the
first of two articles in which the
ideas and programs ofvthe Council
candidates will be given. The in-
formation was compiled from the
open houses the candidates at-
tended.)
By MIKE BURNS
The inefficiency of Student
Government Council has been the
main plank in the platforms of
the twelve candidates seeking elec-
tion this Tuesday and Wednes-
day.
Although they all agree that
SGC could be improved with re-
gard to legislative powers and stu-
dent communication, they differ
widely in their approaches toward
remedying this situation.
Charles Kline, '61, has com-
mented that SGC has many more
powers than it now utilizes and
that these could be put into use
to better serve the student com-
munity. He has mentioned pro-
jects similar to the bike auction
and the course evaluation booklet.
Need Contact
The need for more personal con-
tact with the student body by SGC
members was stressed by Nancy
Adams, '60. The lack of communi-
cation could be improved, she has
said, by having each member
speak to a housing unit once a
month and by weekly articles in
The Daily written by members ex-

plaining important issues before
SGC.
Bill Warnock, '61BAd., has also
expressed concern over SGC's lack
of public relations work. He be-
lieves that SGC's inefficiency is
due to a lack of prestige in the
eyes of the student body.
This has come about through
conflicts with the administration
which could have been avoided but
the new plan will make SGC more
of a consultative body and will
avoid situations like the Sigma
Kappa incident of last year, War-
nock has said.
No Cooperation
The lack of cooperation between
SGC and the administration is a
big reason for the lack of effec-
tiveness of the Council, accgrding
to Babs Miller, '60. In order to
represent student opinion more
strongly SGC should invite mem-
bers of the faculty and adminis-
tration to their meetings when it
discusses University policy.
SGC should realize its limita-
tions and concentrate on academic
areas and calendaring procedures
rather than administrative de-
tails, Jeff Jenks, '61, has main-
tained. He has also called for in-
creased representation of student
opinion by the Council.- '
Segmentalism has hurt SGC
very greatly, in the opinion of

Elliot Tepper, '62. He believes that
SGC is not lacking in issues or
power but in adequate representa-
tion of all elements of the student
community.
Represent Opinions
John Garland, '60, has said that
SGC's primary purpose is to repre-
sent student opinion and not to
legislate because they simply do
not have the power to do the lat-
-ter. Communication with the stu-
dents is a big problem and one
that must be solved if the Council
is to properly serve the student
body, he agrees.
Lynn Barlett, '63, proposes closer
communication between SGC and
the studentbody by the same
means which Miss Adams sug-
gested. He also suggests more co-
operation and communication with
the faculty and administration.
Bartlett has supported the idea
of more projects in the academic
field and of more servicescto stu-
dents, such as Student Book Ex-
change.
M. A. H. Shah, Grad. PH, has
supported the work which SGC has
done in the past but feels that a
stronger and better program that
promotes exchange of ideas be-
tween foreign and American stu-
dents would serve the best inter-
ests of the entire academic com-
munity.

ord, and lowered the Wolver-
ines to 1-3 in the league and a
four-way tie for seventh place.
Defense Stands Out
Underdog Michigan's stalwart
defensive play, however, kept the
issue in doubt until the final min-
utes of the game. Wisconsin
jumped off to a 16-3 lead in the
first ,20 minutes, saw it reduced to
16-10 early in the final period,
then had to hold off three Michi-
gan attempts to dissolve that
margin.
But the Wolverines couldn't get
going on the first of these series,
and Wisconsin picked off passes
to stop Michigan's other two
chances. With 18 seconds left in
the game, Karl Holzwarth booted
a field goal from the 19-yard line
to end the possibility of any last-
minute Wolverine heroics.,
Yesterday's game was strictly a
battle of defenses, as both teams
had to rely on each other's mit-
takes to generate any successful
scoring efforts.
Michigan Starts Fast
Intercepted passes set up Wis-
consin's 41-yard and 30-yard
touchdown drives and another
stolen aerial led to Holzwarth's
three-pointer. Darrell Harper's
first-period field goal resulted
from a fumble recovery, and an
interception preceded the Wolver-
ines' lone touchdown.
Michigan started impressively.
Wisconsin received the opeijing
kickoff, but scarcely two minutes
later it was Michigan which had
the game's first score.
On Wisconsin's second scrim-
mage play of the game, halfback
Bill Hobbs, fumbled, Wolverine
Jared' Bushongrecovering on the
Wisconsin 22.
Two running plays netted six
yards and, after a potential TD
pass from Stan Noskin to Fred
Julian was broken up, Harper
kicked his field goal from the 23.
Badgers Take Over
The spectators sensed the possi-
bility of an upset, but the Badger
offense then took charge. Wiscon-
sin took the next kickoff and
moved from its 32 to the Michigan
goal.
This drive was temporarily in-
terrupted when Noskin intercepted
a Hackbart pass on the Michigan
See SIX, Page 8 -

ISA, Union
To Sponsor
Activities
By JEAN HARTWIG
"East-West Composite" will be
the theme of the 1959 Interns-
tioiial Week to, be held Nov.7
through 14.
The program of events scheduled
for the week will begin with the,
Monte Carlo Ball from 9 p.m.until
midnight Nov. 7 in the Union Ball.
room. Sponsored by the Internew
tional Students Association, the
dance will feature the musil'o
Dick Tilkin and his orchestra
Tickets are now available*t
International Center and the 'Un-
ion.
Plans for Nov. 8 include religious
group activities sponsored bythe
individual religious groups n cam-
pus and by the Council Of Religious
Organizations.
Metcalfe To Talk
John C. Metalfe, Washington'
news analyst and well known jour-'
nalist, will speak on the topic
"Where Are We Going?" at 7630
p.m. Nov. 10 in Rackham Lecture
Hall. Sponsored by Studenternv-
einent Council, he will analyze
behind-the-scenes problems In the.
nation's capital and giveW hhr.
lights of his recent European tot,
"Friendship Through Fashions,"
an international fashion show, will
be presented by the League at 715
pam. in the Vandenberg Rm. The
national dress of various countries
will be featured with emphasis o.
related customs.
Harold E. Swayze and Michael
M. Luther of the politicalkscience
department willbe speakers for "A
Journey into the U.S.S.R." at 7:30
p.m. Nov. 12 in Rackham Lecture
Hall. The speakers, both of whom
have recently returned from a year
in the Soviet Union, will describe
their experience, after which they
will answer questions from the
audience.
World Fair
Climaxing International Week
will be the World's Fair to be held
from 7 p.m. to midnght'Nov. 13
and fromr 1 p.m. until midnight
Nov. 14 in the Union. Exhibits from
more than 20 nations and regions
of the world, presented bydthetIn-
ternational students attendingthe
University, will be featured.
International Variety shows will
also be presented in the Union
ballroom in conjunction with the
fair at 9 p.m. Nov. 13 and at 8 pam.
ana 10 p.m. Nov. 14.
From Nov. 10 through Nov. M
during the week, "Power Among
Men," will be shown at theCam-
pus Theatre. The film s thefirsnt,
full-length feature produced by
the United Nations and deals with
some of the problems that lead to
its organization. Narrated by ar
Ion Brando, the film is concerned
with man's capacity to create and.
destroy and his ability to survive'.
in the atomic age.
The four episodes of the film in-
clude the reconstruction ofsa"dev-
astated Italian village, a group of'
Haitian peasants rebuilding their
community, a new town rising in.
Inanaa tminals: var sho w t.

Early Aims,
Evaluations
(From The U. of M. Daily,
October 18, 1900)
UNIVERSITY'IS PROSPERING
President's Annual Report to the
Regents--Increased Attendance
-Co-Education Successful
THE WOMEN at the University
were as follows:
Literary College .........634.
Medicine, Surgery ....... 49
Law .........r:......" 5
Pharmacy ............... 10
Homeopathic ..........* . 7
Dental .................:. 9
714
This is 40 more than in the
preceding year, the whole gain be-
ing ir: the literary department.
The aggregate attendance in the
professional schools is exactly the
same as in 1898-99. The ratio of
men to women in the University
still remains as it has been, about
five to one. But in the literary
department the women are 47 per
cent of the students.
The rapid increase in the num-
ber of women who are obtaining
collegiate training is one of the
mnc+ c.+rn4r, n aA,,n+atin'. fa'r.a -f

022 who is smart enough to be ad-
mitted here has enough brains to
know she would also like to get
married.
"There are 15,000 men here,"
she continued. "If a woman is so
stupid she is unaware of marriage
as one of the goals of a female
student, she is probably not smart
enough to be admitted to our
freshman class."
Dean Bacon paused, leaned back
in her swivel chair, and clasped
her hands behind her head. She
smiled.
While this goal may be primary'
in some cases, many, coeds "have
at least three or four simultane-
ous goals." They should, Dean Ba-
con said; most people in the 20th
century are complex enough in-,
dividuals to do so, and certainly
the century is complex enough to
require it.
These goals, "not necessarily in
order of their importance to the
University woman student, are:
1) "An education;
2) "A handsome, healthy, well-
educated young man who presum-
ably will earn money in the fu-
ture;
3) "The generally broadening
experience of living in this at-
mosphere; and
4) "Quite frankly, to get away
from home.

HOLLYWOOD AND VINE:
Dsplays yCouzens, Gomberg Take First Place
tI' +By STEPHANIE ROUMEIL

A misty, moisty morning heralded in Homecoming yesterday, but
displays built on a "Hollywood and Vine" theme remained intact.
Theta Delta Chi's dialogue display, "The Story That Had To Be
Told, 'Frankenstein' At Michigan" took first place in the fraternity
division. Doctors attend the electrically run Wisconsin Frankenstein
while a Michigan player jeers,
Alpha Sigma Phi's "Michiland" won second, in this division, while
Phi Sigma Kappa's "Some Like It Hot" won third.
A huge blue and gold Michigan viking ship display, entitled "The
Vikings Valiant," won first place in the men's housing division for
Gomberg House of South Quad.
Other Winners Announced
Other winners in this division were Allen Rumsey of West Quad
with "20,000 Leagues Under the Sea," in second place, and Wenley of
West Quad with "Michigan Tender Trap" in third.
A huge black papier-mache cat draped over a silver foil roof
and entitled, "Wisconsin's Our 'KAT on a Hot Tin Roof'," won first
place in the sorority division for Kapna Alnha Theta.

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