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November 05, 1967 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-11-05

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


Ohio State ...... 21
Michigan State . . .7

1 Purdue
Illinois

.. ... 42
.. ....9

Indiana,..
Wisconsin . .

...14

Minnesota ....,..1O0
Iowa ...........Q

U.C.L.A. . . .
Oregon State

.. .16
... .16

Southern Cal. 31
California ...... 12

Notre Dame . . ..43
Navy...........14

Lock Haven ...
Slippery Rock .

.26
.6

AAUP'S STAND:
NEW LINE ON ACTIVISTS
See editorial page

Y L

AO i!3an

D~Aitl

MORE SNOW?!
high--38
Low--24
Continued cold;
chance of snow flurries.

Seventy-Seven Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVIII, No. 58 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5.1967 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PAGES

By BOB McFARL
Executive Sports E
The 500 Club-Harva
ton, Yale, Pennsylvania
brash, : young upstart
of the Alleghenies, th
Wolverines.
Concealed on the pen
nis Brown, the memb
plication, after being r
straight weeks, sliped
tiny gap in the Northm
fense late in the second
six points and THE vic
successful assault on t
membership committee
The nouveau riche
the elite's elite with all
of Harvard President
Mather's gardener, altt
finally showed the b
their blood in yester
contest with the Wildco
the halowed Ivy off th
they went.
1-Game Winning
A narrow squeaker ov
western squad not kno
football prowess would
not seem as sweet. But
win, in addition to sr
five-game losing skein,
time when even the AP
god seemed to siding w
position, and the victo
was finer than Lonb
pagne in the Wolveri
room.

Struggles
AND Among the cornucopia of smiles
ditor on the victors, Michigan's head
ird, Prince- coach, Bump Elliott, owned the
. ... and a widest. "We needed that win very
from west badly. We're delighted with the
e Michigan victory. So many times before.
we've come close and lost it. It
son of Den- was just a great thrill to go over
ership ap- the top in this one," Elliott ef-
ejected five fused.
through a Facelift
Nestern de- It took a facelifting of the Mich-
quarter for igan playing style to clear the vic-
tory, a 7-3 tory hurdle, but the new look
he Wildcat couldn't have been more com-
plete or more successful. The Wol-
broke into verines didn't play powerhouse
the finesse football, not throwing an inter-
t Increase ception or dropping a pigskin, on
hough they a day which brought back mem-
lueness of ones of the 1950 "Snow Bowl"
day's tight with Ohio State to 62,063 shivering
ats, tearing partisans.
e walls as The Michigan defensive eleven
imitated their offensive counter-
Streak parts, keeping their heads better
er a North- than a pressure cooker in key
wn for its situations. Jerry Hartman's two
I normally snatches of Wildcat aerials, and
the 500th sophomore Phil Seymour's recov-
naping the ery .-of a squirting Northwestern
came at a fumble on the Michigan two-yard
ache snow line were aids in the Michigan
ith the op- effort to escape the cellar.
ry draught The weather provided the offen-
org chain- sive punch in the first quarter,
ne locker- with the exception of a field goal
attempt by the Wildcats' Dick

to

500th

Win

Emmerich that went wide to the
left. A Chico Kurzawski effort that
netted a five-yard loss, thanks to
a Rocky Rosema-Dick Williamson
rush, and two incomplete North-
western passes had forced the
three-point try from the Michigan
26.
Without snow tires, the Wol-
verine offensive machine couldn't
get started, and Northwestern
found itself with the football again
seconds after the second quarter
opened.
Kurzawski, a 183-pound junior,
slanted off right guard, found him-
self all alone in the Michigan
secondary, and cut for the right
sidelines, scurrying for 19 yards
to the Wolverine 34. Wildcat sig-
nal caller Bill Melzer, who had
trouble hitting receivers with or
without the obscuring snow flakes,
unleashed a pass to right half Bob
Olson to take the ball down to the
Michigan 12-yard line.
Seymour A Stifler
Seymour and the Wolverine de-
fense intervened at this point and
Emmerich trotted out again. A
bad angle didn't obstruct the Wild-
cat placekicker this time, and the
ball sailed securely through the
uprights to give Northwestern a
3-0 lead.
Taking the action back the other
way with all the deliberate speed
they could muster, the Wolverines

launched a drive from their own
30-yard line. Brown and Ron
Johnson, who may end up the
greatest revisionist ever of the
Michigan record book, showed a
1-2 punch that could floor Muh-
hammed Ali as they led the Wol-
verines over 70 yards in 14 plays
for the score.
Johnson carriee six times for 25
yards on a drive that typified the
Michigan offensive strategy dur-
ing the contest. Brown completed
on four of five tosses, two each to
split end Jim Berline and flanker
John Gabler, and kept on the
other three plays, the touchdown
coming on a quarterback sneak.
Mike Hankwitz added the extra
point to cement the final score.
Never Say Die
Not that the Wildcats gave up
trying after this. Michigan had
encountered about as much suc-
cess holding onto a lead as they
would have experienced clutch-
ing at a greased pig in the first
six games, and Northwestern
knew the story. They countered
with a march that brought them
to the Wolverine two-yard marker.
before sophomore Seymour claimed
the Olson fumble.
After trading punts to open the
second half, Hartman staved off
a Northwestern advance into
Michigan territory with his first
See LOSING, page 7

WOLVERINE QUARTERBACK Dennis Brown (22), prepares to hand off to
(40) in yesterday's contest. The sight became rather familiar to spectators
times for a Big Ten record. Leading the way into the Northwestern line are
John Gabler (18).

-Daily-Thomas R. Copi
halfback Ron Johnson
as Johnson carried 42
Garvie Craw (48) and

REGISTRATION BLUES Mar
Waterman Gym: 'Hated Object' Holds Wages

U ,

Employes

To

Vote

By MIKE THORYN
"I hate Waterman."
Cyndi Brown, '70, is not alone.
There are countless students at
the University who share her
loathing for Waterman Gym-
Students don't necessarily hate
a the building itself, but detest the
process it symbolizes - regis-
tration.
However, Ernest Zimmermann,
assistant to the Vice President for
Academic Affairs, has promised
a change in the process of regis-
tration.
Log Jam'
During W i n t e r registration,
"lines will be split between those
people who have advanced clas-
sification and those who haven't,"
Zimmerman said.
"This should break the log jam
that exists getting into Water-
man Gym. There is no virtue in
having to stand in line," he con-
tinued. The change is being plan-
ned through consultations in the
Registrar's Office. .
Donald Beach, director of regis-
tration, admits that the lines at
* Waterman are long and that the
process is impersonal. "We put
8,000 to 8,500 people through a
day in fall and winter registra-
tion.
'Impersonal'
"We're open 211/2 hours during
the three days of registration.

up until midterm time because
they are just getting started,"
said Mrs. Lois Clever, assistant
to the Faculty Counselors for
Freshman and Sophomores.
Once approved by the coun-
seling office schedule cards are
sent to the Advance Classifica-
tion Office in the Administration
Building. This office must then
p r o c e s s 16,000 undergraduate
schedule cards in a 10-week per-
iod.

class conflicts. When the con- doing anything ahead of time. He
flict cannot' be resolved, the claimed he would "hire an army
schedule card is sent back to the to run the gym and tool up for
counseling office. one week of madness."
One University veteran de- Students, the beneficiaries and
scribed the last semester without victims of the entire system, mud-
advance classification in the 1962 dle through as well as possible.
Fall semester. "Course would One sophomore claims to have

Ot Employe 1n

Bargaining

Student Worker Failed
To Sign Loyalty Oath
Required by State Law.

open for an hour and then close.
People would sit in the gym for
hours waiting for a course toI
open."
Zimmerman s a i d that the.

The entire schedule card is cheape'st and easiest way, from
checked four times in the office. an economical standpoint, to run
Changes are made when there are registration would be to avoid
'Southern Moderate WX
InLouisiana Primary
NEW ORLEANS, La. 0P - in the state's modern political
Gov. John McKeithen, a South- history-
ern moderate, swept to a land- The McKeithen landslide was
slide victory for re-election last especially heavy in the metropo-
night in a Louisiana Democratic litan New Orleans area,
primary that decided the course The governor, who learned his!
of the state party in next year's politics from the late Gov. Earl
Presidential politics. Long, easily turned aside the
With no Republican to chal- challenge of Rep. John R. Rar-
lenge him in the Feb. 6 general ick (D-La.) a supporter of Ala-
election, the 49-year-old Mc- bama's George Wallace.
Keithen was assured of return- With 728 of the state's 2,396
ing to the governor's office for a precincts reporting, McKeitheni
second straight term unmatched rolled up 225,172 votes to 42,051

no problems. "I just walk in like By DANIEL ZWERDLING
I know what I'm doing. If you The University of Maryland has.
have confidence, no one will ask refused to pay a student employe
you any questions." because he will not sign a state
And another student consoles loyalty oath.
himself with the thought that The oath, required of all state,
"You meet a lot of people in employes by the Maryland Ober
lines." Act, affirms that the signer "is not
curently engaged in one way or
another in an attempt to over-1
throw the Government of thel
ins Vlote United States....orany political
subdivision . . . by force or vio-
lence."j
'Skip' Wenz, a 21-year-old
F lectio n freshman, said "signing the oath
would have involved perjury. I am
for Rarick. Three other candi- working to overthrow the govern-
dates in the race received only ment in the sense that I advocate
token counts. a radical change in the American
An unexpectedly heavy turnout system . . . I'm in favor of a par-
in the state was attributed to 'liamentary form of government."
numerous hot local races. Also, According to Wenz, who is ap-
Negroes held hopes in the primary plying for conscientious objector
of putting a member of their race draft status, the conscientious ob-
in the state legislature for the jector's handbook defines force as
first time since the Reconstruc- any type of political or military
tion era. pressure.
Large Negro votes were reported The local chapter of the Amer-
in some precincts. ican Civil Liberties Union (ACLU)
The third election factor was an has agreed to bring Wenz's case
effort by the state's leading Dem- before university officials, or if
:cratic conservatives to gain con- necessary take it into court.
trol of the party structure in or- d Wenz worked as a photographer
der to give Alabama's George Wal- during registration week, but
lace the prime spot on the state's claims he wasn't told about the
presidential ballot next year. oath until he had already worked
More than 350 candidates vied 43 hours. He refused to sign the
for seats on the state Democratic oath, worked two more hours, and
Central Committee. Party leaders was consequently denied his $65
said it might take several days to earnings.
analyze the outcome. Maryland's personnel director,
Moderate George Fogg. claims the university
McKeithen, 49, a moderate on would "gladly" pay Wenz if it
the racial issue, was a strong could do so legally, but it is "bound

By RON LANDSMAN tion by the Washtenaw County
Daily News Analysis Building Trades Council (WC-
Two groups of University em- BTC) and no representative at
ployes will hold elections tomor- all. The employes in the heating
row and Tuesday to choose col- plant, about 60, will decide
lective bargaining agents. These whether to join the International
elections are the first results of Union of Operating Engineers (I-
the week-long plant department- UOE) or no union at all. Both
led walk-out staged in Septem- elections, held at the heating
ber- plant tomorrow and at the plant
The 250 plant department em- department on Tuesday, will be
ployes, mostly skilled tradesmen, on University grounds during
will choose between representa- working hours, according to James

'I

Agents
Brinkerhoff, director of plant ex-
tension, "to insure the largest
possible participation."
Two other unions, Local 1583
of the American Federation of
State, County, and Municipal Em-
ployes (AFSCME) and Local 3'78
of the Building Service Employes
International Union, (BSEIU)
still have petitions before the
State Labor Mediation Board
(SLMB) requesting representa-
tion rights.
The AFSCME, which had ori-
ginally sought rights for only a
few selected units on main cam-
pus, re-petitioied during the
September walk-out to ask that
the entire campus be made one
unit.
That petition, modified to ex-
clude the two units already set
aside, and a conflicting petition
from the BSEIU also asking for
a few select units, will be decided
on by the SLMB in hearings
slated for Monday and Tuesday,
Nov. 13 and 14. Election dates
and procedures will be set at
that time or soon after.
The AFCME and the Building
Trades Council made a "mutual
support pact" about a week ago
in which the AFSCME agreed to
withdraw from the electioniin
the plant department in return
for support from the skilled
tradesment in attempting to or-
gainize the other employes on
campus.
The BSEIU, the smaller of the
two remaining unions, is petition-
ing for three units - University
housing, the Law Club, and the

That's 1,333 people an hour.
Twenty-two people should walk
out of the gym each minute. I ' W
can't think of anything more im- Anti- W ai
personal than that," Beach said.
"Counseling needs to start early
because we need the time to get D o w
everyone in," explained John C. 1j uO W
Pyper, assistant Chairman of
Junior and Senior Counseling.

rProtests
Recruiting

Pyper claimed that one of the
biggest problems in his office is
appointments. He plans to em-
ploy more people to handle the ap-
pointment process and possibly
establish separate appointment
books for each subject. He is ,
hopeful that this would cut down1

MIDLAND (A-Anti-war dem- Indiana, and Minnesota, he said.
onstrators protesting Dow Chem- "Protests are escalating," the
ical Co. production of napalm ap- spokesman said.
parently haven't hampered the "Dow was singled out because

on lines.
"Freshman

elections are heldI

companys college recruitment pro- , anti-war protesters feel they can favorite to return to the governor's
gram-and, in fact, may have I focus on napalm, because it is a 'chair, on the basis of heavy ap-
helped it. very emotional product. It's pretty proval of a two-term constitutional
Dow said yesterday the number hard to get people opposed to the amendment by voters last fall.
of requests it has received for job war excited about the building of John R. Rarick, 43, a Wallace
interviews from college students an airplane." supporter, banked on the issue of
this year is 25 per cent above the Dow hired 1,300 college grad- organized crime in the state in his
number it ever received before. uates last year out of 11,000 inter- bid to unseat the governor.
A company spokesman said re- viewed. The spokesman said it ap- The freshman congressman, a
cruitment efforts apparently have pears about 15,000 college grad- former state district judge, was
been aided because anti-war dem- uates will be interviewed this year j hampered by a shortage of cam-
onstrations call campus attention on 330 campuses. paign funds, cutting down on his
to the fact that a Dow recruiter Napalm Sales advertising and television appear-
will be on hand on a certaindate.ILess than one half of one per ances.
"This is one reason we'ye in- cetoIo' oa ae f$. Dull Race
crese te umer f ntrvew,"J billion-on more thali 800 prod- The race was one of the dullest
the spokesman said. "We'd rather ucts-comes from the manufacture in Louisiana's political history. It
increase them in some other way, of napalm. cane alive only in the closing days'
however."--, _ of the campaign when Rarick

by law" to withhold his salary.
A similar case, involving a pro-
fessor who was denied a job at
Maryland because he also refused
to sign the oath, is currently pend-
ing before the United States Su-
preme Court.

UNIVERSITY PLANT DEPARTMEN
walk-out against the University in
collective bargaining agents tomorro'
will be held on University propert
insure full participation.

LIBERAL BACKGROUND REGUIRED:
Journalism Department
Professional Courses to

Dearborn Center. They already
have about 500 members, com-
pared to the AFSCME's 1200.
While they are requesting that the
three units be separate, if the
AFSCME unit is honored, they
-Daily-Thomas R. Copi will still appear on the ballot
T employes participated in a with the necessary 10 per cent of
September and will voteon the total membership in the unit.
w and Tuesday. The elections The AFSCME will appear on
the ballots regardless of whether
*y during working hours to their proposal for a single 'unit
is accepted or the BSEIU's three
separate units are recognized as
appropriate. They will appear on
the ballot if their own proposal
is accepted, and, even if the three
T r it '1 seart units are set up, as the
SEIU requested. the AFSCME
will appear on each of the three
, L ev l nits' ballots separately, accord-
i:II; IIA~f~ Leve to Jerry Kendziorski. APSC-
ME international representative.
l arts, according to Prof, Ed- The AFSCME has successfully
nd Wooding, in charge of the organized nine of the 11 state
rnalism curriculum. universities ,and is presently wait-
Forgrauats, maters po-ing for elections at the tenth,
or graduates, a master's pro- Central Michigan University. All
m of four and a half semesters have a single bargaining unit,
l consist of intensive training which is what both the Univesrity
orunalism techniques and prac- and the AFSCME wanted, al-
e. nd a reamired specialization _ an e nhnti i h

By MARY LOU SMITH
"We are shifting many of our

New undergraduate courses will era
center around the working and ef- mu

II

Napalm The company is the leading pro-
ducer of polystyrene, a plastic1
Dow manufactures n a p a 1 mwch is thetrengred
which is used in the Vietnam war, Other ingredients include gasoline
and this product has been the par- and benzene.
ticular target of a number of anti-
war demonstrations this year. "'We are not a prime military

Ui U11C t: nillpa,1611 W 11611 xx ai l%,la

pounded away at the crime issue. professional courses in journalism fects of mass media in society.
Four shots were fired at the con- to the graduate level," Prof. Wil- They will include such titles as
gressman in a New Orleans motel liam Porter, journalism depart- "Writing for Mass Media," "Con-
parking garage two days before ment chairman explained, "be- tempoary Affairs" and "Psycho-
the election. Rarick said he had cause a broad liberal arts back- logical Principles of Communica-
no idea who was gunning for him. ground, teaching the student to tion."

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