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October 08, 1967 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-10-08

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

Michigan State 35
Wisconsin . . . . 7

Indiana . . . . . . 20
Illinois #. .# # ..7

Purdue . . . . . .25
Northwestern . 16

Minnesota . . . . 23

Ohio State. . . 30,
Oregon .. ...... 0

Notre Dame .. 56
Iowa . . . . . . . . . 6

By CLARK NORTON down on a 25-yard run by half-
Sports Editor back Terry Murray with 4:37 left
Michigan yesterday tried for the in the game.
second week in a row to win its But Michigan had control of the
500th game, ball three more times before the
And for the second week in a final gun, once as far as the Navy
row, the Wolverines snatched de- 25, when left end Jim Mandich!
feat from the hands of victory to fumbled a Dick Vidmer pass into
chalk up a 26-21 loss beneath a the hands of opposing defensive
barrage of Navy torpedoes and a halfback Rick Bayer. Then; in the
few of their own. final minute, Michigan returned a
The loss dropped the Wolverines punt to the Navy 47, only to have
to 499-180-30, and of more im-another Vidmer-Mandich attempt
mediate concern, to 1-2 for the l intercepted by the Middies' Chip
season prior to their first Big Ten Estey.
encounter next week against Mich- Michigan's offense, a sluggish
igan State. quagmire throughout most of the
The visiting Middies, cheered on game, was awakened from its sloth
by a rigid horde of cut, sliced, and by three bursts of "Ron Johnson-
dried young classmates, slipped off-left-tackle," a play which
through for the winning touch- flummoxed the Midshipmen suf-

ficiently to set up the Wolverines' and another conversion by Hank-
three tuochdowns and aided one witz.
of the greatest individual rushing a Johnson exploded 72 yards for
a touchdown on Michigan's first
performances in Michigan his- play from scrimmage in the
tory. fourth period, as he shot through
Johnson exploded 62 yards for 'a cavity in Navy's line and rac-
a touchdown on Michigan's sec- ed down the west sideline to help
'Michigan gain a 21-20 lead, their

and play from scrimmage in the
first period, as he shot through a
cavity in Navy's line and raced
down the west sideline to combine'r
with extra-point specialist Mike
Hankwitz for a 7-0 Michigan lead.
Johnson exploded 51 yards later
in the first period, as he shot
through a cavity in Navy's line and
raced down the west sideline to the
Middies' six, to help Michigan gain
a 14-10 lead on a pitchback from
Vidmer to fullback Warren Sipp

last of the afternoon.
Perhaps Navy should have
brushed with Crest.
In all, Johnson rolled up 270
yards on the ground on 26 carries.
(Clinton Jones of Michigan State
holds the Big Ten record for sin-
gle game rushing in a conference
game, 268 last season.)
Johnson attributed his. success
to "fine, blocking," Michigan
Coach Bump Elliott attributed his
success to "fine running ability,"

Shippensber.g 32
Slippery Rock .. 0
Navy Coach Bill Elias attributed
his success to "fine breakaway
speed," and Navy captain and
defensive end Bill Dow attribut-
ed his success to "somebody blew
"The strange thing is that we
geared our defense for Johnson,"
Elias shook his head. "What would
have happened if we'd geared for
Warren Sip?"
But Johnson might as well have
gone to see his brother Alex play,
baseball yesterday for the St.
Louis Cardinals.
John Cartwright, Navy's senior
quarterback, seemed to penetrate
the Michigan secondary with re-
lative ease, completing 13 of 28
passes for 171 yards and a touch-
down. Rob Taylor, who caught
See BEATEN, Page 7
Warmer with chance
of thundershowers

-Daily-Robert Sheffield
Halfback Jeri Balsly bulls through the line to s core Navy's first touchdown from the three in
yesterday's defeat of Michigan.-Although not even listed as a starter, Balsly wound up as the
Middies' leading ground gainer, netting 86 yards, more than twice as much as any other Navy ball-
carrier. Balsly also ran for key yardage on the M idshipmen's final touchdown drive.

See editorial page

C 4c

But iOa


Seventy-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
Cl F 'T 3 7 ' ITW~TT A'!1 AL A '" [',


Separate Dorms
'Hamper Pilot P

Second of Two Parts
"The Pilot Program is circum-
scribed by two major institutional
blocks," says Tom Lobe, Grad, a
resident fellow of Greene House
in East Quadrangle. "They are a
separation of the sexes within the
program-the girls are at Markley
Hall and the guys in East Quad-
and an acute lack of money."
Prof. Donald R. Brown of the
psychology department and a
member of the Pilot Program
Steering Committee, agrees. "Con-
sidering our present resources,
things are going well," he says,
"but the only Way Pilot could take
off with a minimum of additional
investment would be for the entire
program to be brought into one
Robert Adler '69L, resident di-
rector of Anderson House in East
Quandrangle, contends that this
separation makes the program de-
cidely stronger in East Quadrangle
where the central Pilot Program
office is located.
Women Disadvantaged
Cheryl Watson, Grad, resident
fellow of Fisher House in Mark-
ley acknowledges that the women's
program was at a disadvantage.
"Perhaps the biggest Treason for
Pilot's apparent lack of progress is
the unawareness of most of the
program's women," she says.
"The problem is accentuated
when women first come to college,
because they're usually too con-
cerned with themselves at the out-
set to worry about other things."
"There hasn't been much com-
munication between the Pilot
houses in Markley and those in
East Quad," explains the pro-
gram's director, Diane Hatch,
Grad. "This is one of the major
reasons for the program's lack of
an identity. At present we're just
toodiffuse, too fragmented," she
"We need to bring the program
together in a place where we can
experiment to our heart's content
without irritating others in con-
ventional programs," she adds.
"Pilot could do much more ex-
perimenting in living arrange-
ments if only it had more re-
sources. In addition we could do a
lot more than we are doing with
curriculum if we had more mon-
ey," Brown says.
Brown notes that within the
present ftamework, "we can def-
initely improve the level of train-
ing and orienting of the Pilot
staff. Of course, the most im-
portant thing is getting them in
the same dorm."
Miss Hatch marvels at all
"the simple administrative things
which just haven't been done be-
fore. For example, on Oct. 8 we
are meeting with all the teaching
fellows who teach Pilot sections.
This is .the first time ever this
has happened. In fact up until
now we haven't even had the
names of the section instructors."
"One novel thing we are doing
this year," she continues, "is
that we have expanded the pro-
gram by having 32 freshmen engi-
neers live in a Pilot dorm as well.
If this works out perhaps we can
het nn -Pilot, sectionnin a fresh-.

"The ideal solution would be to
put the entire program in Mark-
ley," he says. "But then what
would be done with the students
who want to remain there? The
Residential College has shown that
it is not easy to put women in
East Quadrangle."
"We thought at one time the
ideal solution would be Mosher-
Jordan," he continues, "but then
we discovered the rooms there are
not large enough for men's beds."
"In addition, it is difficult to
overcome the feminine atmosphere
of such a dormitory; a more likely
idea would be Alice Lloyd Hall.
And, of course, North Campus is
always a possibility," he adds.
Seminar Status
The financial problems of Pilot
Program are most clearly indi-
cated in the current status of the
Freshman Seminar. Because these
seminars average about 14 stu-
dents, Miss Hatch indicates that
it will be possible to accommo-
date only a third of all Pilot
freshmen in seminar during the
current academic year.
According to Miss Hatch, the
shortage of seminars has result-
ed in 'a somewhat arbitrary SAT
verbal minimum score of 575 for
those Pilot students who take the
"I'm reasonably certain the prob-
lem is primarily budgetary and
that the answer to this lies in
Lansing," explains Dean James W.
Shaw of the literary college and
a member of the steering com-
Need Money
Brown says, "We could do a lot
more than we are doing with cur-
riculum if we only had more mon-
Shaw adds that he also sees
one of the roles of the Pilot Pro-
gram as "a testing center for the
literary college." He mentions a
current idea of trying pass-fail
grading on underclassmen in Pi-
lot sections.
However, Miss Hatch points
out, "The program has done lit-
tle moving forward during the
past few years due to University
emphasis of the Residential Col-
lege. Minimal experimentation

, Budget
done by Pilot during the past
few years was mostly for the
Residential College."
One result of this Adler says,
"was that Pilot hasn't lived up
to its potential. Consequently
there is a real dearth of ideas
about where we should go from
Brown, however, did note that
several improvements could be
made within the present limited
framework of. the program. "We
can definitely improve the level
of training and orienting of the
Pilot staff," he said.
Hall Staffs
"As a result of these institu-
tional blocks, success or failure
of Pilot is thrown primarily on
the shoulders of the residence
hall staffs. Thearesident fellow
must act as a catalyst to stimu-
late ideas. This ranges from a
panel on Student Power on a
dorm basis to a bull session on
the corridor."
"Pilot is extraordinarily sim-
ple," Shaw comments. "You put
exceptionally able resident fel-
lows and resident directors with
the same students and allow them
to interact and live together."
"All the steering committee can
do," he continues, "is to stack'
the deck in their favor and leave
them alone."
Miss Hatch indicates she would
like to see "Pilot eventually to
become the model for a two-
year program which enables the
students in it to take fuller ad-
vantage of the entire University."
Other Projects,
Brown suggests that the time
has come "for other dormitories
to be taken over by other fac-
ulty groups for other projects."
Prof. Theodore Newcomb, chair-
man of the steering committee,
looks forward and predicts, "A
generation from now it could be
that a student won't find a single,
monolithic literary college. Ra-
ther there probably will be a
multitude of distinctive decen-
tralized units like the Residen-
tial College, some like the Pilot{
Program, and still other like the

Firemen To End
Weekend Strike
Expected To Accept'City Pact Today;
Reach Settlement on Parking Dispute


Ann Arbor firemen are expected to end a two day strike today
by accepting a pact worked out with, the city yesterday afternoon.
They are expected to return to work immediately upon approval of
the negotiated settlement.
"I'm almost positive it will pass," said Tom Ferrier, spokesman
for the firemen. The vote will be officially taken at a mass meeting
of all three shifts at 9:00 this morning.
Firemen began what they termed a "sit-down" strike Friday
evening. The modified walkout did not include refusal to answer
emergency fire alarms.

Under the3
fire inspection,1
maintenance of

guidelines of the strike, firemen could not carry on
training or schooling, housework around the station,
equipment, or the serticing of police cars.
tht. hd t k he

-Associated Press
St. Louis Cardinals third baseman Mike Shannon, right, slaps hands with teammate Orlando Cepeda
after homering yesterday in the second inning. The Cards beat Boston 5-2 in the third Series game.
Denies Guild Trial Dismissal

The Washtenaw County Cir-
cuit Court Friday denied pre-trial
defense motions that sought to
dismiss the Cinema Guild ob-
scentiy case or supress the film
"Flaming Creatures" as evidence.
Judge William Ager, after de-
nying the motions, set Dec. 11 as
the date for the jury trial of the
four defendants, Hubert Cohen
of the engineering English de-
partment; Ellen Frank, '68; El-
liot Barden, '68; and Mary Bar-
key, '68.
The four, officers or employes
of Cinema Guild, are charged
with showing an obscene film,
"Flaming Creatures," on Jan. 18
in the Architecture Aud.
A pre-trial examination before
Municipal Judge S. J. Elden
found sufficient evidence to war-
rant a jury trial Aug. 3.
The motions made by defense
counsels Dean Robb and William
Goodman asked that the court
dismiss the case because of lack

of evidence proving the four de- In his' decision the judge said
fendents were responsible for that it was the responsibility
showing the movie. A special mo- of the defendents to obtain a
tion to the same effect was made hearing.
for Barden. "If the people do not obtain
The lawyers also asked that the a hearing on the pbscenity of
film itself be suppressed as evi- the material ' then they proceed
dence because it was seized un- on their own risk," he said. ;
constitutionally, He also decided that there wasj

In his decision Ager said, "Free-'
dom of speech is not unlimited
. it would be unfortunate for
this country if law enforcement
officers had to, stand by idly
while the most obscene programs
were shown."
The defense had contended on
the basis of decisions in "Quan-
tity of Books versus the State of
Kansas" and "Marcus versus
Search Warrant" that not only
must there be a judicial deter-
mination before any communi-
cations material can be seized, but.
that it must also be an adversary
hearing, allowing the defendant
to supply testimony on behalf of
the material.


Hatcher. To- Rent Remodelled rU' House

a reasonable amount of "emer-
gency" present in the case be-
cause the movie was being shown
only one night, and to delay
seizure "would allow the movie
to be spirited across state borders
and somake it impossible to
Robb pointed out in defense
arguments that Cinema Guild
"was not pandering to sex and
there was no question of .profit
Setting Question
He went on to refer to the
question of setting, pointing to
arguments offered by the Faculty
Civil Liberties Board, which is
being represented by Professors
Joseph Sax and Terrance Sanda-
low of the Law School.
Robb emphasized the question
of civil liberties and academic
freedom because of the..University
setting in which the showing
took place.
The judge discounted this argu-
ment because "anyone paying the
admission charge could walk in
and see the film" and need not
have been a member of the aca-
demic community.
Assistant Washtenaw County
Prosecutor Thomas Shea argued
also that defense "pre-supposes
constitutional protection" in arg-
uing for illegal search and sei-.
zure. "The people submit that
it is not protected - it is an ob-
scene film."
Goodman answered from the
Kansas case, "It is no answer to
say that obscene books are con-
traband" and so procedures need
not be the same. He also pointed
to other decisions which extended

t e sraw . jn roe e
camel's back," Ferrier said, "was
when the city "forbade firemen
to park their cars behind the sta-
Mayor Wendell Hulcher called
the whole affair a "misunder-
Yesterday afternoon Assistant
Fiie Chief Fred Schmid, City Per-
sonnel Manager Joe Frisinger, and
representatives of the firemen met
to discuss grievances. By 2:30 p.m.
a negotiated settlement on an ac-
ceptable parking arrangement had
been made.
Schmid also agreed to have the
80-year old fire house fumagated
for lice and cockroaches.
Firemen on the 2:30 p.m. shift
voted yesterday to, accept the new
proposals but to continue striking
until all firemen could express uni-
fied sentiment.
Ferrier told The Daily that fire-
men are also concerned with the
fact that "we are the lowest-paid
firemen in area one;"
Firsinger contended that is not
a justified comparison. According
to Frisinger, cities the size of Ann
Arbor pay their firemen on the
average the same as Ann Arbor.
Ferrier disclosed that the fire-
men will quit the Union of Muni,
cipal Workers and join the Fire-
fighters Union. He hinted that un-
der the new union the firemen will
seek higher wages when the pres-
ent contract expires next year.
If a full-scale strike develops,
Frisinger said,, "we are prepared
for any contingencies."
Frisinger said that wages "were
not mentioned during their meet-
ing" yesterday. He; added that fire-
men form a "a semi-military
group, and they do have to follow
certain rules and regulations.",
Hulcher, commenting on the is-
sue of wages, said flatly that Ann
Arbor firemen "are not under-

Third EMU
Regent" Quits
tOver" Coniflict
J. Don Lawrence, president of
the National Bank of Ypsilanti,
became the third Eastern Michi-
gan regent to resign because of a
conflict of interest ruling by At-
torney General Frank Kelley.
Kelley has ruled that, an officer
or member of the governing board
of a state university or college
may not also be an officer or board
member of a corporation doing
business with that school.
Previous resignations were turn-
ed into Gov. George Romney
by EMU Regents O. William Habel
and Dr. Martin P. O'Hara. Habel
is a director of the Ann Arbor
Trust Co., EMU's fiscal agent for
long term bond issues. O'Hara, an
Ypsilanti dentist, is a vice-presi-
dent of the Ypsilanti Savings
Two other EMU regents hold
directorships with banks that do
not carry on business relations
with the university.
The decision of the regents to
resign from the bank posts or
vacate places on the university
governing board were individually
arrived at.
EMU President Harold Sponberg
and business vice-president Roy
Proffit earlier resigned positions
with banks following the release
of the Kelley opinion two weeks
Also resigning from bank posts
were University President Harlan
Hatcher and Michigan State Uni-
versity John Hannah.

"We're glad he's decided to stay
here. I think he feels Ann Arbor
is his home now," said Vice-Presi-
dent Marvin Niehuss.
Niehuss was referring to Uni-
versity President Harlan Hatch-
er's decision to stay in Ann Ar-
bor when he resigns as University
President and President-design-
ate Robben W. Fleming takes
over the post.
President Hatcher will move
from his home on South Univer-
sity into a University-owned
house adjacent to the Oxford
housing complex. The house, pur-
chased by the University for $40,-
000 in 1964, is currently under-
going $30,000 worth of remodel-

ever. The house was rented pre-
viously but "was in shabby con-
ditin. The University was faced
with the decision of either fixing
it up or dumping it," according
to one source.
The house will now be used as
a rental place for members of the
faculty. Sources indicate the
Hatchers will rent the remodeled
house for $300 a month. The
house is unfurnished and utilities
are not included in the rent.
The house formerly belonged to
the late Dr. James Bruce who was
vice-president for public relations
in the late 1930's. When he died
September 5, 1946, he bequested
$125,242 to the Univesrity effec-
tive upon the death of his wife.
She died June 1, 1964.

Printers Refuse To Publish
Local Underground Paper

Publication of the first issue
Ann Arbor's fledging underground
newspaper has been postponed in-
definitely, according to its editor
Jeffrey Hoff, because the printers
objected to certain statements in
one of the articles.
Hoff claimed that Demco En-

streets filled with . . . people
who will surge around it, smash-
ing the windows and rocking thi
car until it is turned on its side.'
Friday evening, according to
Hoff, the printers demanded
"What do you, mean advocatini
the assasination of Presiden

..., .
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