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October 01, 1967 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-10-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Rice ......... 21 USC ......... 21 Purdue ....... 28 Illinois ....... 24 Indiana ...... 18 Nebraska ...... 7 Missouri ... .. .1
Navy . , . ... . 7 MSU ..........17 Notre Dame ... 21 Pittsburgh ..... 6 Kansas ........15 Minnesota...... 0 Northwestern ...

3 Ihlenber.. .6
6UItrsinus. ..6

Cal Pass Stuns

Wolverines, -9

By GRAYLE HOWLETT
Associate Sports Editor
Special To The Daily
BERKELEY-Sun-soaked Straw-
berry Mountain, harboring Cali-
fornia's memorial stadium, seem-
ed to be waiting impatiently for
yesterday's California-Michigan
football game to end.
Michigan led 9-3 . . . China-
town was going to be a great place
to visit . . . only a little over two
minutes remained in an other-
wise uneventful game. Then from
out of the side of Strawberry
Mountain, a pass from reserve
California quarterback Randy
Humphries floated into the hands
of fullback John McGaffie and a
77 yard Bear touchdown was his-
tory. As was Michigan's first loss
of the 1967 season,.10-9.
You could point out the cold
hard statistics-"California's first
victory in five tries against Mich-
igan," "The Bears first victory
over a Big Ten opponent since
1952," and "The winning pass play,
third longest in California his-
tory."

But most important to the Gol-
den Bears of the Pacific Eight
Conference was simply that they
had beaten a Big Ten team. Cal-
ifornia coach, Ray Willsey, had
recently stated that a natural riv-
alry had developed between his
conference and the Big Ten. But
after the way the California team
carried Willsey off the field after
the final gun, you inight think
the Bears had just won the Rose
Bowl or beaten their arch-rival
Stanford.
"This game was about as tough
physically and emotionally as I
ever want to play. It's the first
time I've beaten a Big Ten team
since 1952 when I was a player,
but it won't be the last," a jub-
ilant Willsey shouted from the
balcony outside the California
dressing room.
Field Goal
The Bears winning score was set
up after Michigan had expanded
its lead on a 30 yard field goal
by Mike Hankwitz. After the kick-
off following the three pointer,
California and Michigan exchang-

ed punts. The Bears put the ball
in play on their own 23, and on
the first down play, Humphries
and McGaffie teamed up for Cali-
fornia's second victory in three
starts.
McGaffie described the winning
play this way: "I'm nicknamed
--iron hands" because I'm so poor
at catching the ball. But we had
run that play five times and I had
been free every time, so I told
the coach and he decided to make
it the first call the next time we
got the ball. Then I told Randy
Humphries) 'You throw it there
and I'll catch it.' That was only
the third time I'd touched the ball
all day. But I'm all through run-
ning pass patterns. I hope I never
have to catch another pass."
Signs of Heroics
Michigan showed signs of re-
peating its last minute heroics of
last week when, after Califor-
nia's kickoff following their touch-
down, Dick Vidmer hit Jim Ber-
line on a 72 yard scoring play.
But Michigan halfback Ernie
Sharpe was in motion on the play,

nullifying u h at x mid hav be Ii
~he xvinning touecdown and ma k
ing Berlits alk back t o t he
huddle alm st as loion as the Wol-
verine's tlip back t .\nn Aih
Michigan oach ump Elit.
munching on an apple a ewr ths
game, comnien e on lic pn
xxhich mnight hax e kept hs teai
undefeated.' -Even before Ber-
line caught the bail i aw the fla
drop. You really cant lalw Eime
on the llay. The CFitonia cxd
xxas excited about their touch-
down andi xxas stil prett nosy.
I don-t think Ernie could hear
the signals.''
California jumped of to a 3-U
booted a 44 yard feld goal. Juniot
college trausi erPu W\lliams
had set up Mile'soppoi'umut
Micign . alback Troyco
then carried to the 24 MeGaflic
dived for two, but txwo other play
See LAST', Page 7

-Associated Press
JOHN MCGAFFIE, California fullback, runs under a pass from quarterback Randy Humphries in
the last minutes of yesterday's game with Michigan to complete a 77 yard pass play that defeated
the Wolverines 10-9. Chasing McGaffie are Michigan defensive backs Jerry Hartman (26) and
Brian Healy (24). It was the only pass McGaffie caught all day.

BOARD OF EDUCATION
PREPARES FOR FARCE
See editorial page

Yi t e

Sir

Dait

PARTLY SUJNNY
Iligh--68
Low-38
Warmr and aliost no
chance of ui'r:ain

Seventy-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1967 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1,.1967 SEVEN CENTS

T';[GHT PAGES

r REGENTS MUST APPROVE:
U' To Submit Tentative Budget
To State Legislature Tomorrow

By PAT O'DONOHUE
The University will submit a 2
"tentative" budget to the legis-
lature tomorrow for the 1968-
69 fiscal year, according to a
University official.
The monetary request which
had to be submitted to the legis-
lature by Oct. 1 or 2, has not yet
been approved by the Regents
and is still subject to Regental
approval and minor revisions.
There is no detailed breakdown
in the figures sent to Lansing
but "they're pretty close to the
final ones that we'll submit," said l
a University vice-president.
"We hope the University won't
have to operate on another aus-,

terity budget next year," he con-
tinued.
Experts have been debating the
amount of surplus that will be
in the state treasury at the be-
ginning of the 1968 fiscal year.
If state income has been under-I
estimated, as one University
economist has suggested, appro-
priations may be increased. How-
ever, many University officials+
are pessimistic. "There has to be
an increase of at least four-five
per cent just to maintain present
levels of expenditures," he ex-
plained.;
It has also been argued that
even if state revenues have been+
underestimated, the Detroit riot

and the United Auto Workers I
strike against Ford will require
additional funds from the 1967
budget.
"The demand for services will
increase and therefore there will
be a corresponding increase in
costs. Too, we have to increase'
wages for the faculty and non-
faculty. We may need an increase
of 10 per cent in order to stay
even," he continued.
"This year's fiscal reform will
not take care of the state's needs
for the next two-three years; the
state will have to increase reven-
ues by $50 million just to stay
even. This figure doesn't even
take the cost of progress into ac-
count."
Difficult Year
Most University officials agree
that "it looks like a difficult year."
The House is up for re-election

Faculty To
CourseWr -Us
Saekinclusioni ofOierSioI
InI LSA Class Descripti i Book
By WALTER SH1APIRo
The Faculty-Student Committee for Course and Teacher Evalu-
ation agreed yesterday to revise and expand the literary college course
description book to include other academic units within the University.
"We decided to correct immediately the lack of an adequate
course description book and then move on to the more controversial
area of course and teacher evaluation," explained Prof. Donald R.
t Brown. director of the Center for Learning and Teaching. and chair-
man of the SACUA faculty-student committee.
Brown explained that a sub-committee under the direction of
Prof. William Freehling of the history department would try this week.
to establish a consistent format for the course descriptions to follow.
"We will then invite representatives of the other units of the
University to meet with us and discuss this format," said Brown.
"We hope to establish review -
groups within each school to an-
nually update and revise the
book."
Brown stressed that the book
would not be published for gen-e
eral distribution because "such a G ive'si

SHA, Rent Union Focus
i-I ~t'1 I'

By
Use of "s
er" to obt2
housing con
will domini
the Studen
(SHA) and
ion (SRU)
year,
A curren
campus hou
cording to
and Mike K
pointed chi
SHA, enabl
their power
such as an e
landlords. T
and SRU, t
to mobilize t
W
Schreiber
boycotts of
responsible
means of ga
In a prosy
ly SRU out]
tion of a
apartment t
cation of a l
phlet to ad'
rights in the

1 onsumer" sPower next Year and members are not ex-
pected t actively endorse an inI-
crease in taxes. "It's also difficult
ROB BEATTIE their legal rights in housing mat- i for us because we don't have the
tudent consumer pow- ters such as damage deposit with- leeway of increasing student fees
ain better off-campus holding, and repair claims. Ac- every year of course."
editions in Ann Arbor cording to Schreiber, the pamphlet'Another budgetar ble
ate the programs of will discuss legal problems in lan-' Anothe bUrobem con-
SHousing Associationuage that the average student fxonting the University is that of
tHudent Renctalon- can understand. expansion. The University is not
rStudent Rental Un- S is c nt. receiving state funds for construc-
during the coming SHA is currently working close- tion purposes because of its re-
ly with the student committee on p
t surplus in the off- housing, which is connected with sal t cml wit ublic Act
using market will, ac- the University housing office and1
Mark Schreiber, '69, under the direction of John Feld- !office approve building plans.
:oeneke, '69, newly ap- kamp, to develop a plan for the $55 M Drive
airmen of SRU and University to build single unit The University had hoped to use
e students to exercise housing structures. These units a good portion of the funds from
to gain concessions would be similar to the apart- the $55 Million drive but the ma-
ight-month lease from ments in the Oxford housing com- jority of those funds have been,
Phe programs of SHA plex. John Bishop, Grad, is out- earmarked for designated projects
hey say, are designed lining these plans which would leaving relatively little to wo'k
this power. hopefully provide low cost housingwith.
Toud oycttfor students within the next four1 wth
ould Boycottrs "These are difficult financial
considers selective A is also investigating the times for the University and for
poor housing and ir- possibility that there may have the state. They become even more
landlords as one been instances of price fixing in difficult when the nation is experi-
ining concessions. the Ann Arbor housing market in encing a period of prosperity. It
pectus released recent- the past several years. Koeneke makes it hard for us to compete,"
lined plans for initia- points out that this investigation he concluded.
complaint service for will require extensive legal re-W
tenants and for publi- search and an opinion from state
egal information pam- Attorney General Frank Kelley be-'
vise students on their fore anything definite can be A.L. RACE
private housing mar- concluded. W L Pet. GB

Daily--Robert Sheffield

TIGERS DOUBLEPLAYEDJ

comprehensive book would prob-
ably be about the same size as
the Manhattan telephone direc-

TiHE TIGER'S JIM NORTHRUP slides into second base in an effort to break up a double play in
the pressure-packed doubleheader with the Angels yesterday. Angels' shortstop Jim Fregosi put
out Northrup and successfully completed the double play. The Tigers won the first game of the twin
bill, 5-0, but dropped the second 8-6 on a six run Angel uprising in the eighth inning. To tie for the
AL pennant they must sweep today's doubleheader.
OPPOSES KAHN PLAN:

tory."

Engineering Council Suggests
Student Government' Revisions

By JENNY STILLER
The Engineering Council Thurs-
day night recommended that rep-
resentatives to all campus stu-
dent government organizations be
elected by the individual colleges.
Each college, according to the rec-
ommendation, would have either
an equal number of representa-
tives or a number determined by
the size of its student body.
"We feel that both the present
set up and the plans suggested in
the Knauss Report are not truly
representative," said Eugene A.
DeFouw, chairman of the Knauss
Report Review Committee of the

Engineering Council. "We are al- from the Law and Medical Schools,
so in complete disagreement with as well as from Rackham."
Bruce Kahn, Student Government He pointed out that, while en-
Council president, on the question gineering students vote at large
of geographic representation." for SGC members under the pres-
The ad hoc Knauss Report Re- ent system, they are themselves
view Committee, which proposed rarely elected to office. "We hate
the recommendations, was form- to have to adhere to rules we have
ed in April to study how the re- had no say in making," DeFouw
port would affect the College of said.
Engineering. Engineer Plan Pushed
The Engineering Council found Rhines stated that he has been

Rather, he said, copies of a
loose leaf book containing exten-
sive descriptions by the professor
who teaches each course would be
placed for student use within
counselor's offices and dormitor-
ies. Brown added that in cases
where different, professors teach
separate sections of the same
course, each would prepare a de-
scription. -
According to Stephen Spitz, '68,
a member of the SACUA commit-
tee and chairman of the SGC
Committee on Course and Teacher
Evaluation, the matter will be
presented to SACUA at its Novem-
ber meeting. Brown said that offi-
cial SACUA approval was "ex-
ceedingly likely."
Charles Goldberg, '69, vice-
chairman of the SGC committee,
hailed the SACUA action, saying,
"This means that definitely next
semester students will have more
information to make wise and ra-
tional decisions in selecting cours-
es."
The SGC committee is current-
ly preparing a course evaluation
book for publication this academic
year, while according to Brown,
his committee "was charged by
SACUA to bring in a report about
the role of 'course evaluation' in
the University."

T0 Tech-I
The Young Republican ('YR)
Club added its support last week
to the University's first multi-is-
sue teach-in in the hope of pre-
senting a variety of opinion at the
Oct. 4 event, entitled "The Amer-
ican Crisis."
"We want to present a broad
scope of viewpoints at the teach-in,
for Republicans also have strong
feelings about foreign affairs," ex-
plained Michael Renner '69, YR
president. He added that the group
was in the process of obtaining
Republican speakers for next Wed-
nesday's teach-in.
The YR action followed a similar
indorsement of the teach-in by the
Young Democratic Clubon Wed-
nesday. Other sponsors of the,
teach-in are the Student Govern-
ment Council and Ann Arbor
Friends of Vietnam Fall (AAFVNF)
with the bulk of the financial
support coming from AAFVNF and
private contributions.
Vietnam, Racial Crisis
Tentative plans for the teach-in
which will analyze the relation-
ship between the war in Vietnam,
the problems of the third world,
and America's urb n and racial.
problems were announced by
teach-in committee chairman,
Harriet Friedman '69.
The teach-in will begin at 10:15
p.m. in the Angell-Mason Hall
complex, following the Voice of
Civilization panel discussion in
Hill Aud, sponsored by the Uni-
versity featuring Gunnar Myrdal,
a Swedish economist, and Ralph
Ellison, a Negro author,

ket.
SRU's complaint service will
gather student complaints about
housing problems or disagree-
ments with landlords, offer legal
advice if possible and follow them
up by notifying the landlord and
possibly alerting the off-campus
housing bureau. A file of com-
plaints will be kept and used in!
establishing a rating of local land-
lords.
Landlord List
The complaint office will be
under the direction of John Kelly,
'68, administrative vice-president
of SHA. It will be open between
2 and 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Students may call 764-
3174 or come to the SHA office
in the Student Activities Building.
A list of SRU approved land-
lords which SRU will encourage,
students to rent from is being es-
tablished. The criteria for good

SHA also plans to draw up a
model eight-month lease which it
hopes the University's off-campus
housing bureau will adopt.

Boston 91 70 .565 -
Minnesota 91 70 .565 -
Detroit 90 70 .563 !'

i
i
t

both the Knauss Report's recom-
mendation for a Student Govern-
ment Council composed of 20
members elected at large and SGC
President Bruce Kahn's current
proposal for geographical repre-
sentation unsatisfactory, according
to Engineering Council President
Wally Rhines.

working for weeks on convincing
members of the Knauss commit-
tee and other interested people
that the engineers' plan should
be adopted. "We go on record say-
ing this is what we prefer," he
said. "We hope eventually to im-
plement it in any way we can."

LSASteering Comn
Study ofLanguage
By JUDITH KOMISHANE and, as of this year, on the a
istrative and admission I
Examination of the foueign Representatives from the
language distribution require- mittee also sit on trial-
ments and the University grading handling cases of student
system are among the projects I.
that the literary college steering tlrnt.
committee will undertake this bOther proposals to bes
year. by the committee this yes
ylude extending the pa
Diane Saltz '69, chairman, pre- option to all courses, exc
sented these and other topics last those used for concentratio

l 7 ti"PP plqit C

11 L' -L...J U.A .L The resolution passed by the
Council stated that the presentC
*;method of electing SGC represen-
tatives results in a Student Gov-
L ernment Council composed chief-
of literary college students.
dmin- partment. where major changes The system does not "obtain ap-
boards. in the conduct of recitation sec- propriate representation on the By JAN MALINOWSKI
com- tions were recommended." part of students in the smaller
boards The committee was set-up about colleges, nor the College of Engi- The Center for Continuing Ed-
cheat- 20 years ago by James Robertson, neering," the resolution claimed. ucation of Women yesterday held
dean of the Residential College, Voter Apathy Problem a one-day orientation session for
tudied then dean of the literary college, Engineering Council felt that women returning to the Univer-
axr in- to act as a personal advisory an undergraduate assembly whose sity after a period of some years.
ss-fail group to him. It has been charac- embers were elected by the var- Any woman returning to the
epting terized by Dean Shaw as "a valu- ious colleges would both inspire University was eligible to attend
p a b y e g dresponsibility on the part of its the program, which was held on
)n, and' able idea-generating body."

ducation Unit
Lining Women
cae bac anre afrid r1they aren't

going to make it," she explained According to Miss Friedman
"They are afraid they can not there will be a series of panels
compete with recent graduates." designed "to bring together ex-
According to Mrs. Likert, an- perts in each of the three areas
other worry is that they won't be of crisis, confront them with each
welcomed by the students and fac- other, and cause them to try and
ulty. These problems of accept- relate other problems to their
ance and confidence were dealt own area of expertise,"
with in discussions led by James

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