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November 18, 1955 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-11-18

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Ohio

State

Rally

- 3:15
By BILL HANEY the pr
renown
One of the most elaborate and The
important pep rallies in the Uni- and a
versity's history will form at 8:15 '58, an
p.m. tonight at the Union, then low We
move to Ferry Field.
According to Myki Gold, '58,
chairman of the Central Pep tor of
Rally Committee, "It will be a trial
pep rally. It will either set a directt
precedent for future rallies or we Also
will probably have no more." Kappa
er Anc
Miss Gold and Student Govern- singin
ment Council which established Jess i
the pep rally committee are ex- compa
pectirig "a wonderful turnout." Entert
Miss Gold explained, "We had
close to five thousand at the last Last
rally and we didn't have anywhere dedicat
near the publicity or amount and by Bal
caliber of entertainment we have Miss
for the Ohio State rally." ture o
kept a
Forms at Union ute."
After forming at the Union the
ralliers will be led by the Uni- The
versity Marching Band and cheer- the pe
leaders to Ferry Field. A well- fire at
lighted stage with a public address pected
system has been constructed at gram.
the field for the entertainment. SGC
Dick Balseizer, Grad., head with th
toastmaster, will introduce football State r
coach Wally Weber, who will start was m

p.m.

Today

ogram with one of his re-
ed humorous speeches.r
Hawaiian Beachcombers
comedy skit by Rob Trost,
d John Schubeck will fol-
eber.
Revelli Directs
William D. Revelli, direc-
University Bands, will then
the Marching Band.
performing will be Kappa
Gamma singers; tap-danc-
dy White; progressive jazz
group, the Scotties; and
Meyer singing with the ac-
niment of the Taylor House
ainment Group.
on the program will be a
tion of the Yellow and Blue
seizer and the Band.
Gold said, "The exact na-
f the dedication is being
secret until the last min-
Expect Enthusiasm
enthusiasm which SGC and
p rally committee hope to
t Ferry Field is not ex-
to die out after the pro-
members felt the trouble
he planning of the Michigan
rally was that no provision
ade to organize the spirit.

Consequently when the sched-
uled program ended at 9 p.m. the
misdirected enthusiasm resulted in
the infamous "panty raid."
SGC decided that any future
plans for pep rallies must include
provisions to "completely eliminate
any chance of this unorganized
folly."
So to better organize the spirit
it hopes to arouse the pep rally
committee has scheduled several
record dances and open houses.
These dances will start immedi-
ately after the program at Ferry
Field is completed and will be
open to affiliates and friends.
Dances Scheduled
Both open houses and record
dances have been scheduled for
Alice Lloyd, Moser, the League
and the Union Little Club.
Miss Gold pointed out, "Record
dances are employed by all other
Big Ten schools to round out the
evening's entertainment after pep
rallies.
Miss Gold mentioned the dances
have been organized with the idea
in mind that many of the students
would bring dates.
The committee's plan for the
pep rally was enthusiastically ap-
proved three weeks ago by SGC.

REVENGE ATTEMPT-Foremost in the minds of many of tonight's pep rally participants will be
this heart-rending play which beat Michigan last year at Columbus. Dave Hill is shown hammer-
ing in vain at the Ohio one-foot line in a crucial fourth down attempt to score. Hill was stopped,
and Ohio marched on to the Rose Bowl.

PEP RALLY FATE
DEPENDS 'ON AUDIENCE
See page 4

1YI r e

*6 A
4.A t t n

Daillit

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXVI, No.47 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1955

COOLER, SNOW FLURRIES
SIX PAGE

'U'To Investigate
Fraternity Rows
Rea, Zerman To See How They're
Handled at Other Universities
By LEE MARKS
University officials will investigate fraternity rows at other schools
as one step in planning a tentative fraternity row on North Campus,
Vice-President for Student Affairs James A. Lewis said yesterday.
Dean of Men Walter B. Rea and Assistant to the Dean William
Zerman plan to discuss the problem with school and fraternity officials
while attending a National Interfraternity Council conference in St.
Louis, Dec. 2 and 3.
"We hope to get information from Northwestern, Indiana and
Cornell where provision has already been made for long-term lease of

World News'
oundupJ
By The Associated Press
TOKYO-Communist China yes-
terday ordered the release and de-
portation of 3 of the 19 jailed
Americans it promised at Geneva
in September to free "expedit-
iously."
BUENOS AIRES -Argentina's
new provisional government an-
nounced yesterday, the deposed
leaders of the GeneralConfeder-
ation of Labor (CGT) have called
off the nationwide general strike.
The announcement said the old
CGT chiefs "resolved unanimous-
ly to cease immediately" the three-
day-old walkout. It was issued
after a conference between top
CGT figuers and Labor Minister
Raul Migone.
GETTYSBURG, Pa.-An in-
creasingly chipper P r e s i d e n t
Dwight D. Eisenhower yesterday
whirled through a series of con-
ferences that sparked hopes for a
balanced budget and a vast new
highway program.
President Eisenhower and Sec-
retary of State John Foster Dulles
explored for 85 minutes yesterday
the failure of East and West to
solve vital differences at the Gen-
eve conferences.
'willow Run
Issue Studied
No decisions were reached con-
cerning a move of commercial air-
{ lines' from Willow Run Airport to
Detroit Wayne Major Airport in
yesterday's meeting between
Wayne County officials and rep-
resentatives of six of seven major
airlines now operating from Wil-
low Run.

" University-owned property for fra-
ternity use," Dean Rea commented.
Still in Tentative Stages
Vice-President Lewis said plan-
ning was still in the most tentative
stages with nothing definite as yet.
Along with finding out how fra-
ternity rows are handled elsewhere
the Dean of Men and- Dean of
Women Deborah Bacon have been
asked to determine how many fra-
ternities and sororities are inter-
ested in a fraternity row.
Zerman reported eight to 10
fraternities have expressed inter-
est in the project.
"Besides talking to "University
officials we'd like to speak with
officers of national fraternities to
see what their attitude is," Dean
Reaasaid of the trip to St. Louis.
l TShortage of Locations -
"There is a very definite short-
age of locations and Ann Arbor
realty prices are high. A fraternity
row offers an attractive deal for
houses that are looking for land,"
Dean Rea commented.
Most common form of fraternity
row, and one which has at least
been considered at the University,
consists of lease arrangements.
Under such plans the University
owns the land and leases it to
fraternities for as much as 99
years. In some cases Universities
help finance houses.
Not Uncommon
Dean Rea noted it is not un-
common for -colleges to help fra-
ternities build by lending money
and floating mortgages.
Possible objections to a fratern-
ity row are distance from campus
and increased University super-
vision over fraternities.
Vice-President Lewis pointed
out a fraternity row might well
be closer to campus than several
fraternities now are.
Dean Rea said the University is
not interested in gaining further
control over housing groups. "We
want to offer a mutually attractive
plan to houses that may be in-
terested, he said.
Michigan State is now planning
a similar program which might
include financing of fraternity
houses, Dean Rea said.
Only Northwestern and Indiana,
in the Big Ten, now have fratern-
ity rows. Eleven universities in all
have them.

New Group
Will Meet
With SGC
By GAIL GOLDSTEIN
New members of the Student
Government Council will meet with
the Council at 3:15 today in Rm.
3B of the Union.
The five new members include
Janet Neary, '58, Joe Collins, '58,
Rod Comstock, '58 '57, Don Good,
'57E, and Andy Knight, '58.
Miss Knight became the fifth
candidate elected to the Council
at 2:32 p.m. yesterday.
Elected on theeleventh ballot,
Miss Knight edged out John'
Wrona, '57 to complete the list
of new members.
7,120 Vote
Although total voting predic-
tions ran as high as 9,000, the final
total was counted at 7,120 votes,
7,041 of these as valid ballots.
Votes cast Tuesday totaled 3,500.
Elections Director Tom Cleve-
land, '57, blamed Tuesday's rain
for the loss of votes, He added he
was, pleased with the final vote
because many polling booths had
to be closed because of the rain
and this hampered voting.
Last spring in the first SGC
election 6,070 students cast votes
with 3200 voting the first day. In,
December, when the SGC referen-
dum and Student Legislature elec-
tions were held,-6,741 votes were
registered. Total vote of the recent
election therefore exceeded both
of these by a substantial number.
The new members will serve a
full year's term.
Nominations To Be Heard
Nominations will be accepted at
the meeting today for president,
vice-president and treasurer of the
Council.
Nominations will remain open
until Tuesday when election of of-
ficers will be held. New officers
will take over immediately follow-
ing their election and serve for a
semester.
Tabled at last week's meeting
a motion "that if at the end of
the fiscal year 1955-56, there is
an excess in Student Government
Council funds, this excess shall be
used to absorb the deficit in the
Fall 1955 Student Book Exchange
operation," will be acted upon,
tonight.
Moved by Bill Diamond, '56E,
the motion refers to the deficit
incurred by SBX in its operation
this semester.

Democratic

DgelegateSeatingProbabi

'Comradery
Marks Day

L oyalty Oat
I (Dropped by

At Meetings.
Special to the Daily
If conventions are the time of
decision, national committee meet-
ings are a time for mutual back-
slapping, and as one Democrat ex-
pressed yesterday "putting an end
to an unfortunate interruption of
the new and fair deal administra-
tion."
One pundit claims Chicago is.
"more than justified in being
termed the windy city this week."
Blasts of icy winds outside the
Conrad Hilton Hotel provided
marked contrast to feverish act-
ivities within.
Comradery was the order of the
day as committee members re-
laxed from the woes of the loyalty
oath problem and were told you
can roll in '55, if you're a GM
wheel."
Levity was not all that con-
cerned the Democrats, however.
Revisions of the loyalty oath were
discussed in the executive session
of the National Committee all day.
At the conclusion of the meet-
ing, former Democratic National
Chairman, Stephen A. Mitchell,
met with newsmen and served
notice that he would personally
fight the "notorious delegates that
all but disrupted the last conven-
tion."
This is a sore point with the
Democrats who stuck by Adlai E.
Stevenson in 1952. Their delega-
tions tried to keep it quiet, but it
was apparent to all those in Chi-
cago that 'the eyes of Texas were
upon them'.
Hardly anybody mentioned the
Republicans except the balladeer
who crooned "We've got to keep
off the GOP track (one step for-
ward and two steps back)."

-Daily-John Hirtzel
PROF. MARSHALL KNAPPEN ADDRESSES LITERARY COLLEGE CONFERENCE
Closer Student-Faculty Ties Urged

Disute

Ove:

By ETHEL KOVITZ
Smaller classes with more stu-
dent participation and closer re-
lations between students and pro-
fessors were suggested as ways to
stimulate intellectual curiosity at
a student-facultysconference held
at the League last night.
Sponsored by the Literary Col-
lege Steering Committee, the con-
ference dealing with the question
"Does the Literary College Thwart
Students' Intellectual Curiosity?"
was attended by nearly 200 stu-
dents and faculty members.
The meeting began with a brief
panel discussion by two students
and two faculty members.
Sue Levy, '55, representing the

student in honors programs sug-
gested semi-honors classes on the
freshman and sophomore level and
more personal faculty interest in
the student.
She also suggested more hours'
offered for honors courses, allow-
ing the student time to explore.
deeply the field in which he's in-
terested.
Prof. Herbert Barrows of the
English department, a member of
the committee on honors curric-
ulums, stressed the University's
concern with the gifted student
and said with the expansion of
the honors programs "this concern
is beginning to bear fruit."
Committee on Activities
Speaking for the student in
extra-curricular activities, Murry
Frymer, '55, Daily Editorial Direc-
tor, said activities satisfy the "de-
sire for self-expression you don't
get in a lecture hall of 200 jet-
propelled stenographers."
A lack of personal give and take
in the classroom, needed to stimu-
late intellectual thinking, partial-
ly accounts for University students
not receiving Rhodes scholarships
recently, according to Prof. Mar-
shall Knappen, of the political
science department.
_%_ ._.___.

However the lack of a close stu-
dent relationship is not solely be-
cause professors lack time. Stu-
dents do not take advantage of
aculty office hours or teas, Prof.
Knappen pointed out.
To aid student-faculty relations,
Prof. Preston Slossen, of the his-
tory department, suggested an in-
creased number of informal dis-
cussions such as last night's.
Accusations that students are
talked "to and not with" and that
teaching fellows are often "just
interested in subsidizing their own
education" were also expressed.
Senior- Society
Taps Fourteen
Singing "In and out the halls
we wander . . ." Senior Society,
independent women's honorary,
last night tapped 14 new mem-
bers for their leadership and ser-
vice to the University.
The new members, who will be
recognized today by their white
collars and blue bows are Carol
Brumbaugh, Cynthia Diamond,
Elaine Edmonds, Gitta Gosziniak,
Sandra Hoffman, Judy Jennis,
C-1 ,;n T_- _ A-"__ , _Tf_ _l __ - _.5l1 .0 .

Committee
Mitchell to Fighi
GOP Supporters
By PETE ECKSTEIN
Special to The Daily
CHICAGO-A sharp fight ove
seating of rebellious delegates t
the 1956 Democratic conventio:
seemed inevitable yesterday despit
the unanimous decision of'the Na
tional Committee to abolish tbi
controversial loyalty oath.
The requirement that delegate
agree to support the convention'
nominees, which split the part
in 1952, was removed on the recom
mendation of an advisory commit
tee headed by former Nationa
Chairman Stephen A. Mitchell.
Mitchell promised to contest th
seating at the convention of som
party leaders who publicly sup
ported President Dwight ID2Eisen
hower following the 1952, conven"
tion. He said he 'would questiox
their "fitness and good faith."
New Rules Approved
New rules, as approved by th
National Committee, say all de
gates certified by state partie
will be considered "bona fide Dem
ocrats" and no additional assur
ances of party loyalty will b
required "in the absence of cre
dentials contest or challenge."
Mitchell made clear that he wil
initiate such a challenge if eithe
Gov. Allan Shivers of Texas, Gov
Robert F. Kennon of Louisiana o
former South Carolina Governo
James Byrnes is ,named a dele
gate.
As for his chances of unseatini
the pro - Eisenhower delegates
Mitchell confidently commentec
"there's no use .going into a figh
you don't expect to win."
New Principle
He said he intends to establist
the principle that a man "canno
continue to be a leader of thi
party when he refuses the.obliga
tion of leadership."
Tempers flared over the.naminE
of Lt. Gov. Ben Ramsey of Texa
to be National Committeeman fron
that state. Ramsey was immed
lately assailed by Dean Johnstor
of the Texas Young Democrats a
being named by a state commit
tee "stacked and controlled by Gov
Shivers, the party's most notor"
ions traitor."

BUSINESS BOOMS:

Ticket Scalpers Ignore Threat)

By DICK SNYDER

A ticket-scalping business boom
was evident yesterday despite
Municipal. Court Judge Francis
O'Brien's warning that stiff pen-
alties would be meted out to ar-

little trouble selling them for an
average of $10.
On student remarked yesterday
that if he couldn't get at least $20
for his ticket, "I'll go to the game
myself."
Acordin7 t n Ann Arbn. nnoic

Following the 1953 OSU clash
here, two scalpers were sentenced
in Municipal Court to 60 days in
jail and $75 in fines.
Cautioning students against sell-
ing tickets even at regular prices

t
t

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