Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXVII, No. 16 ANN ARBOR, MCHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1956
Disaster Toll Lists
10 Dead, 15 Injured
All victims of the Jackson build-
ing collapse were accounted for
r yesterday when four bodies were
removed from the wreckage.
Those removed from the debris
after over 50 hours of digging by
rescue workers were: William Rose
of Rives Junction, Charles Amann
of Jackson, Floyd R. Baker, of
Spring Arbor and Claude Binchus,
With all missing construction
workers now accounted for casual-
ty figures stand at 10 killed and
fifteen injured in the collapse of
the partly completed four story
Consumer Power Co. office build-
Seven investigations have been
launched to determine cause of
Michigan's worst industrial acci-
The State of Michigan promised
yesterday "the best minds avail-
able" will be called to investigate
the twisted steel and chunks of
concrete remains of the $2,800,000
structure. The building was to be
the key center of power for Michi-
gan industries in event of enemy
attack and was designed to stand
the effects of an A-bomb attack.
Alt, Legatsk Consulted
Two University professors will
begin analyzing huge chunks of
concrete and sections of steel beam
to determine if the strength of
materials used in construction
measured up to State building
Prof. Glenn L. Alt, specialist in
steel construction, and Prof. Leo
M. Legatski, concrete structures
expert, were hired by Consumer
Power Co., for a closed investiga-
tion and will report findings only
to that group.
As a result of the disaster a state
legislative committee yesterday
called a hearing for Nov. 9 on
building safety standards.
Three men narrowly escaped
death when they were involved in
a spectacular three-car head-on
collision on Stadium Blvd. near
Liberty St. last night at .8:45 p.m.
Julius Hinderer of Ann Arbor
was taken to St. Joseph's Mercy
Hospital where the extend of his
injuries was undetermined.
The other two drivers, Wally
Walker, 1457 Granada, Ann Arbor
and Daryl A. Young of Peru, Illi-
nois were uninjured.
State Police oficials could not
yet determine the cause of the
collision which completely de-
molished Young's and Hinderer's
A ailiates Face
By RICHARD TAUB
(Ed. note: This is the scond of a series of two articles on fraternity inte-
gration on University campus.)
Problems of racial and religious integration in fraternities have.
Some fraternities which have been established for 100 years have
long, "proud" traditions.
Constitutions haven't been changed before and, alumni won't
tolerate a change now.
Fraternity houses are owned by alumni corporations; a cheerful
alum might pick up the mortgage, put in a new kitchen or offer a
down payment on a new house. These men can't be angered.
Many nationals have a large number of southern chapters.
Theta Chi, according to Tim Hays, '56, president, tried to abolish
their clause this summer. They carried a slight majority, but not
enough to make a constitutional change. Southern chapters blocked it.
Sigma Nu, a predominantly southern fraternity, was unable to
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Secretary of
the Navy Charles Thomas yes-
terday ordered a sharp reduction
in the punishment of Marine Sgt.
Matthew C. McKeon, the drill ser-
geant who was court-martialed for
the death of six recruits.
Thomas remitted the bad con-
duct discharge the court ordered
for McKeon, reduced his confine-
ment from nine to three months,
set aside the $270 fine.
s .. *
WASHINGTON - President
Dwight D. Eisenhower said yester-
day the constitutional amendment
which bars a president from a
third term was not wholly wise."
He dropped that comment into
a news conference discussion as
to whether this constitutional bar,
which became effective in 1951,
might lessen the influence of a
president in his second term.
President Eisenhower discounted
the idea, saying:
"I don't believe that a presi-
dent's influence of his party is
lowered too much,.for this reason:
Certainly, whoever is the aspirant
at the end of two terms for presi-
dent will want that president's
support, and will want his bless-
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.--Eri-
tain and France, with U.S. back-
ing, yesterday asked the U. N.
Security Council to endorse their
London plan for international con-
trol as the best way to end the
Suez Canal crisis.
The Western action came at the
first Security Council session ever
attended by the foreign ministers
of the Big Four powers. Egypt,
which already has rejected the
London plan, also was represented
by its foreign minister, Mahmoud
Qget a motion for abolition of their
clause onto the convention floor
this summer, Bob Smith, '57E, re-
Of course, removal of a clause
may be just window dressing.
There are many subtle ways to
keep "undesirable" elements out
of the house.
Parts of ritual may serve this
purpose. Trigon, for instance, ac-
cording to Jack Rollin, '56, presi-
dent, would be interested in taking
a man of "Hebrew descent," but
could not actually take a Jewish
There are elements of the ritual
which no Jew could follow.
Tacit agreement can be just as
effective. When Sigma Alpha Mu,
a predominantly Jewish fraternity,
had its clause removed, "nobody
took it seriously," Harvy Weiss,
'56, president, told the Daily.
However, with more progressive
ideas on campus, the house is now
interested in pledging gentiles.
One way to block integration
without a clause is to have the na-
tional approve all members, It
won't okay the men it doesn't
A fraternity with a genuine de-
sire to integrate runs up against
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, according
to Gib Richards, '56, president,
pledged a Jewish boy last. year.
His father forced him to depledge.
Few fraternity presidents inter-
viewed had ever seen a Negro come
through the house during rushing.
Most members of predominantly
Christian fraternities had seen few
Men Fit the House
Paul Elvidge, '56, president of
Delta Kappa Epsilon, felt that
many Jewish boys "rush the Jew-
Dave Zelisse, '56, of Tau Kappa
Epsilon explained the problem an-
other way. "Fraternity rushing is
a two way proposition. The rushee
is looking for a house in which he
will fit best.
"The rushers are looking for a
guy who will fit it best." For this
reason he thinks the chances of
integration are small.
Local, State Police
To Direct Traffic
By DEBORA WEISSTEIN
With clouds but no rain pre-
dicted for the big game, Ann Arbor
is braced for the tidal wave of par-
tisans expected to hit town today.
Nearly' 200 city, county and
state police will direct traffic to
prevent jams. A state police plane
will oversee the operation, keeping
in touch with patrol cars.
Law on Job
Ann Arbor has assigned 100 po-
lice to street corners in addition
to six patrol cars. Sheriff's office
will have 30 patrol cars in opera-
Forty state police will be sta-
tioned at control points in the
city with 16 more at key points
on the perimeter.
Plainclothesmen will mingle
with crowds to prevent wholesale
ticket scalping, police officials re-
ported. And policemen will guard
every aisle in the stadium to check
Captain George Petersen of the
sheriff's office said unless drink-
ing was really severe, offenders
would be told to stop rather than
A check of rooming houses and
hotels late yesterday afternoon
showed no available spaces. Both
the League and Union said they
had been sold out since August.
Airline companies reported an
increasein inbound Detroit traf-
fic. Special trains from all over the
state will arrive near game time
on tracks at the stadium. One
hundred chartered buses will carry
rooters from Detroit with more
standing by if needed.
In cases of emergency an ambu-
lance, two doctors and nurse will
be at the first aid stand near gate
Beating tradition to thepunch,
both local movie theaters changed
their marquees yesterday after-
noon, before mobs could do the
job at night. One read "Tea D's for
Michigan, Sympathy for State."
Salk vaccine shots against polio
are available at Health Service
according to Dr. Morley B. Beckett,
Health Service director.
Three shots are recommended
for complete protection against the
disease, the first two spaced a
month apart and the third seven
months after the second.
They may be administered at
any time during the open hours
of the Health Service.
The shots cost 65 cents each, ac-'
cording to Dr. Beckett.
MARQUEE MONTAGE - Twol
partisanship last night, while a
manipulating their advertisements
ON THE STUMP:
Ike Backs At
Grid Rivals Set
For Close Battle
Michigan Faces First Big Ten Test
Before Record Crowd in Stadium
By DAVE GREY
Daily Sports Editor
it promises to be the largest crowd ever to see a football game
in the Michigan Stadium, and it also promises "on paper" to be one
of the nation's most important battles this fall.
An expected sellout crowd today of 101,001, made possible by the
new press box and changing the seating on the curves, will watch
highly-ranked Michigan and higher-rated Michigan State play the
Big Ten's first knock-down game. Kickoff-time is 1:30 p.m.
The pre-game edge lies with the visiting Spartans, despite the
facts that physically all may not be well.
Injuries or lack of them could be a major factor. State will be
minus the services of one of its top ends, junior Bob Jewett.
All-American nominee halfback Walt Kowalczyk, Coach Hugh
"Duffy" Daugherty says, "has good
wind, and has been driving well."
Recovering from an ankle injury
acquired during early fall practice,
Kowalczyk definitely will see
action, although he may not start.
The other key questiori mark is
rugged tackle Pat Burke, hobbled
by a lame knee. Daugherty says
Burke will play.
Michigan, meanwhile, is in near
top-flight shape with every leading A musical tribute to great Am-
member expected to be ready. erican dance bands will be pre-
State Holds Light Drills sented by the University Marching
It was a seemingly confident Band in a half time show today.
Michigan State squad that arrived The band will use a minstrel
at the Stadium at about 3 o'clock strut as it marches. to mid-field
yesterday afternoon for a short, to the melody of "Alexander's
light workout. Ragtime Band".
Coach Daugherty was his usual
smiling self, as he kidded freely A giant drum set formation will
with reporters after practice, be formed while the band plays
"We're ready," he commented one of the tunes which made Ben-
local theatres indicated their
lso dissuading 'raiders' from
as was done last year.
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (')-Adlal
WASHINGTON (R) -President
Dwight D. Eisenhower said yes-
terday the testing of atomic weap-
ons "has been-and continues-
an indispensable part of our de-
He expressed regret that H-bomb
testing has been made a campaign
issue and added in a special state-
ment issued at the White House:
"The manner in which the issue
has been raised can lead-only to
confusion at home and misunder-
Directed at Stevenson
This was obviously aimed at Ad-
lai E. Stevenson, the Democratic
presidential nominee, who has pro-
posed several times in recent
months that steps be taken to halt
or limit the testing of huge nu-
President Eisenhower did not
mention Stevenson by name, re-
ferring only to "certain proposals,"
which were those of his Demo-
The President said the Ameri-
can government "has consistently
affirmed- and reaffirmed its readi-
ness-indeed, its strong will-to
restrict and control both the test-
ing and the use of nuclear weap-
ons under specific and supervised
international disarmament agree-
But he said he would insist on
a foolproof agreement "for how-
ever long I am charged with chief
responsibility for the security of
He said that over the months
more than one proposal had been
made for halting H-bomb tests,
and quoted what Stevenson has
said at various times. He said
"these proposals have differed.
These differences themselves have
E. Stevenson criticized Vice Presi-
dent Richard M. Nixon yesterday
for using "threadbare shouts"
He also said the Republicans
were using "soft soap" slogans,
gimmicks, bandwagons and "in-
fernal machines of modern, high-
pressure politics" to re-elect Pres-
ident Dwight D. Eisenhower.
The D e m o c r a t i c presidential
rnominee, speaking in Yale Univer-
sity's Woolsey Hall, said Vice-
President Nixon in this year's cam-
paign reverted "'to the familiar
tactics of associating Democratics
'Innuendo, Smear,.and Slander'
In his speech at a rally in the
university, Stevenson contrasted
Vice President Nixon's tactics with
those of his fellow California Re-
publican, Chief Justice Earl War-
ren, and said:
" do not think the American'
people are going to be much more
impressed in 1956 by the vice pres-
ident's threadbare shouts about
"Hard-hitting, factual debate is
the essence of democracy," Stev-
enson said. "Innuendo, smear and
slander are not. The debauch the
language of politics; the defile
the dialogue which is the means
by which free society governs it-
Stevenson moved into New Haven
by "whistle-stop" train from New
York City, where he attended the
World Series battle between the
Dodgers and the Yankees. Before
the game he spoke at a street
rally in Brooklyn.
Ticket Manager Don Weir
has requested that students
leave as early as possible for
the MSU game tomorrow so
that all spectators may be
seated in the Stadium by 1:30
with~an only-fairly-confident, smile
just before his team left by bus to
stay overnight in Ypsilanti.
Later in the afternoon Michigan
ran through its light drills to end
a strenuous week-long study and
build-up to today's early-season
Test for Both Squads
The game should prove a real
test of the two teams' strength, and
it could be a major factor Ui de-
93 Kolodziej I
55 Currie '
58 LaRose 1
71 Burke 1
89 Kaiser 1
24 Wilson 4
26 Peaks I
or 22 Wulff
44 Arend I
24 Van Pelt
ny Goodman and Gene Krupa
famous, "Sing, Sing, Sing".
The band will then move to its
next formation while playing "The
Birth of the Blues" as performed
by Louis Armstrong.
"Tea for Two" played while the
band forms two dancing figures
will pay a tribute to Guy Lom-
bardo and "the sweetest music
this side of heaven".
Tommy Dorsey's hit "Song of
India" will be performed by the
band as they move to their next
The pre-game show will fea-
ture a tribute to the Germania
club of Saginaw with the band
presenting an interpretation of
"The Victors" as it would sound in
Vienna. Also to be presented will
be a musical tribute to the Michi-
gan State Spartans.
William D. Revelli, conductor of
Bands at the University, will lead
the band in the Alma Mater "The
Yellow and the Blue" with Leonard
Falcone, conductor of bands at
MSU conducting the band in "The
Star Spangled Banner."
Six University students were dis-
ciplined yesterday by Joint Judi-
ciary Council for participating in
a pre-game painting party in East
Lansing early yesterday morning.
Meeting in special session at 5
p.m. yesterday, Joint Judic handed
out a three point penalty to Duane
Kalember, '59,. David Partridge,
John Lun, Robert Beckman, Wil-
liam Freitag and Theodore Hur-
The students will be 1) required
to give up their tickets to the next
three home football games; 2)
confined to student residences
during the actual games; 3) re-
quired to withdraw from all house
and campus activities for the rest
of the semester.
Michigan State University Police
picked up the students at 2:20 a.m.
yesterday. According to a Lansing
newspaper, Kalember and Part-
ridge admitted painting a blue "M"
on a bench and "U of M" across
a sidewalk. Lun and Beckman were
observing and Freitag and Hur-
chik were apprehended later in a
Before returning to the Univer-
.,i+. +.p xzt,,Anfecrn,hhoA nff
FB 36 Herrnstein
2,000 IN WAR PARTY:
Students, Administrators Squelch 'Panty Raid
By WILLIAM HANEY1
A post-rally "panty raid" was squelched by University officials
and student leaders almost before it began last night.
More than two thousand students, both men and women, milled
around women's dorms "up on the hill" as their enthusiasm was sub-
' dued by Vice-President in charge 'of student affairs James A. Lewis,
" Dean of Men, Walter Bea, Dean of Housing Peter A. Ostafin, Campus
Security Officer Harold E. woverland and members of Michiguama,
:'+<;;-< i+ ++ P+ Wolverine Club, M Club, Inera-House Council and Druids.
"":r sdrn 200, Themn 2,000h
>. The raiding party began to form in front of the Union about 9
"p.m. Within ifive minutes an initial "spearheading group" of 150 to p. .,
s1 200 male students confronted a resisting force of 25 IHC "Operation
s;Foil" members at the corner of East University and North University. "~
"That first batch was really worked-up," Dan Belin, 159, of ]HC
said. "We warned them about Dean Rea 's 'get tough' policy on panty ~ ' ::.;
raids and about University Patrol, House staff, and other students "'"
who were posted around the womens' dorms," but they just said they.
ciding which Big Ten team is going
to win the Conference crown.
Last year at this time, Michigan
was rated very highly while State
was considered "good." Eyebrows
were raised when Michigan was
able only to squeak by 14-7. By the
season's end, however, MSU's loss
here was its only black mark.
So as Michigan has the distinc-
tion of playing the two Rose Bowl
participants on successive week-
ends this fall, the setting has
changed somewhat. This time it's
State that is rated strongly and
the Blue who is the potential pow-
State has already beaten this
year's Coast favorite, Stanford, by
Statisticswise,. Michigan has a
weight advantage in the starting
line of approximately 205 to 197.
See SPARTANS, Page 4
Vague plans for. the next issue
of Gargoyle were . announced