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Ohio State . . . . 54 Wisconsin . . . . 23 ndhiiuia . . . . . .1
Mich. State .... 21 Iowa . . . . . . . . .17 Minnesota . . .

7 Northiwestern .10 Mississippi . . . . 25 TIexas . ..
7 Illinois. . . . . . . 6 Georgia . . . . . .17 Oklahoma

....27

Kansas State . . 26
Kansas . . . . . . . 22

Penn State . . . . 20
West Virginia . 0

SUNDAY
DAILY
See Editorial Page

t4r

S4r

A6V
:43 444OO&OPF
tt

FALLING
High-63
Low-50
Cloudy and colder;
chance of showers

Vol LXXX, No. 34

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 12, 1969

Ten Cents

Ten Pages

Wolverines

strip

Purdu e's

glitter,

31-20

By BILL CUSUMANO
Associate Sports Editor
Poor Johnny Heismann, he's
got to reconsider who he's going
to give his trophy to at the end
of the season. Because just as
Purdue's Golden Girl shone less
as the rain went on, so did some
of the luster fall off Mike Phipps'
golden arm as Michigan stifled
the potent Boilermaker offense
and scored a big 31-20 victory
yesterday.
Phipps certainly didn't play
poorly as he hit 22 of 44 passes
for 250 yards and two touch-
downs, but he couldn't create
the miracles that he had in
Purdue's first three victories.
particularly last week's stun-
ning 36-35 triumph over Stan-
ford. Instead, the great quarter-
back had four of his passes pick-
ed off by Michigan defenders.
three of them being stolen by
Marty Huff. All four intercep-
tions also caine in Purdue terri-
tory and helped to constantly

keep pressure on the Boiler-
maker defense.
In addition to the intercep-
tions, Purdue also coughed up
the football three times on fum-
bles, one by Phipps.
While the mistakes kept the
Boilermakers in trouble, though,
the Wolverines couldn't capital-
ize on them until the third quar -
ter when Michigan finally blew
the game open.
The maize and blue victory
drive began with only four min-
utes gone in the second half and
the score knotted 14-14 when on
a third down play Phipps h..ul-
ed off from his 45 yard line and
tried to hit flanker Stan Brown
on a deep post pattern. All-
American safety Tom Curtis
timed the throw perfectly and
stepped in front of Brown to
make a leaping interception.
Curtis raced to the Purdue 45
before being hit and the offense
took the field in excellent posi-
tion.
Quarterback Don Moorhead

quickly directed Michigan to the
28 but then the attack stalled hs
two passes intended for John
Gabler fell incomplete. On
fourth down with seven yards
needed for the first down, Bo
Schembechler took the gamble
and went for it. Jim Mandich
responded by making a leaping
catch of a pass and then fight-
ing off a defender to reach the
12-yard line. Three plays later
Tim Killian booted a 28-yard
field goal to put Michigan into
the lead for good.
No one was breathing easily
despite the lead but tremoring
hearts gained a measure of re-
lief in just one minute. Phipps
fumbled the snap on the second
play from scrimmage after
Michigan kicked off and soph-
ornore defensive end Butch Car-
penter pounced on the loose ball.
From there it took the of-
fense only three plays wvith
Moorhead sneaking into the
end zone after Bill Taylor had
burst 24 yards to the one. All

of a sudden it was 24-14 and
Phipps didn't have any miracles
left to use.
Most Michigan people hadn't
felt too secure going into the
second half, with the exception
of Schembechler. "I still felt
good at the half," he comment-
ed in the locker room. "Phipps
wasn't killing us and I felt that
we could move."
Schembechler's o p t i m i s m
wasn't shared by the 80,411
fans because Phipps had come
alive late in the second quarter
to bring Purdue to a half-time
tie after trailing 14-0. It cer-
tainly looked like the big senior
was beginning to kill Michigan
as he hit for 12 of his comple-
tions in the last ten minutes of
the half while running for one
score and passing to tight end
Ashley Bell for a second with
only 19 seconds left.
Phipps' performance brought
eerie memories to fans of his
feats against Stanford and the
situation seemed to be forebod-

ing. lie had begun to resemble
his reputation of being unstop-
pable. But a fact had been over-
1 o o k e d that. Schembechler
pointed out after the game. "You
also have to compare the times
he handed over the football to
the gains he made," he said in
reference to Phipps' accomplish-
ments.
Schembechler had a point, as
Huff had intercepted a pass in
the first quarter and Carpenter
recovered a fumble in the sec-
ond. The Wolverines didn't con-
vert these Boilermaker mistakes
into points but the rash of Pur-
due errors made it inevitable
that some would soon backfire
and they did in the third quar-
ter.
Until the 10 point burst in
the second half Michigan had
made its living through long
drives. The Wolverines quickly
drove '72 yards in eight plays
after the opening kick-off, with
the key plays being passes to
See GOLDEN GIRL, Page 9

nioil-.Jim Diehl

Wolverine(defend( ers d(Iown PuI'lrdue 11attacker

College
Presidents cite
costs of war
on the young
From Wire Service Reports
A list of 59 presidents of col-
leges and universities acrss
the country yesterday signed
a petition urging President
Nixon to end the war in Viet-
nam by stepping up t r o o p
withdrawals.
Not included in the list,
however, w e r e University
President Robben Fleming or
any other Big Ten university
presidents.
"I haven't heard anything about
it," Fleming said last night. Flen-
ing commented that often peti-
tions such as this one start in
the East and do not reach mid-
western campuses.
The petition was signed by the
presidents of three ivy league uni-
versities - Columbia, Cornell, and
the University of Pennsylvania-
as well as several eastern women's
colleges.
Midwestern college presidents
who signed the statement included
those of Oberlin and Antioch col-
leges in Ohio.
"We urge the President and the
Congress for a stepped up time-
table for the withdrawal of troops
from Vietnam. We believe this to
be in the country's best interest,"
the statement read.
The presidents wvho signted the
petition stressed that "we speak as
individuals," and that "our uni-
versities take no position on the
'var--these are pluralistic com-
munities where each man speaks
alone."
The cots of the war, the state-
mrent contintued, "are not in men
and materials alone. The costs too
are on the effects of the war on
young people and their hopes and
beliefs."
The presidents held that "the
mAjority of our students want to
believe in a just, honest, and sen-
sitive America.
"Our military engagement is a
denial of so much that is best in
our society. More and more we see
the war deflecting energies and re-
sources from urgent business on
our own doorstep.
"An end to the war will not solve
the problems onl or off campus."
The petition stated that the war's
end, however, would permit Amer-
icans to "work more effectively in
support of more peaceful priori-
ties.
Far from being depressed about
our nation's future and our in-
stitutions' future we see bold op-
portunities ahead once the devi-
sivenes of war is in the past."
Oilt(oIdy's
I L
*I nek of simnoort f rnm ti a-

heads

urge

pullout

NEW BOOKSTORE PARLEY

Regents

to

hear proposal

By RICK PERLOFF
The Regents will meet with student and faculty represent-
atives during their regular Thursday session to discuss a new
proposal for a student-faculty controlled bookstore.
The meeting was set up at a two-hour discussion of the
proposal yesterday among President Robben Fleming, Vice
President for State Relations and Planning Arthur Ross,
members of the Senate Advisory Committee on University
Affairs (SACUA), the Bookstore Coordinating Committee,
Student Government Council and representatives of the
governing bodies of various schools and colleges.
No objection was raised at the meeting to student control
of the store, and no major substantive disagreements were
aired on other sections of the draft. Most of the discussion
centered around resolving mechanical differences.
Fleming will announce tomorrow the specific time and place
of the Thursday meeting. The meeting will probably come in the
afternoon, after the Regents complete their scheduled work in the
morning.
Although the Regents are not expected to vote on the proposal
during Thursday's discussion, it is likely they will make a decision
at their second meeting Friday.
The discussion will probably resemble the frank, informal talks
on the bookstore issue on Sept. 18 between the Regents and SGC,
which preceded the regental decision the next day to establish an
administration-controllĀ°d University bookstore.
Fleming. referring to SGC's call for a rally and march to Friday's
Regents meeting, warned against massing students to attend Thurs-
day's discussion. "A discussion with 800 students around a table will
not accomplish a thing," he insisted.
He added, "If there's another march on the Regents, this subject
is absolutely dead. What you're likely to see is adjournment of the
meeting."
After the meeting, SGC President Marty McLaughlin said the
Friday march was still planned as scheduled and added he favors it.
SGC will meet at 6:30 tonight to consider revision and clarifica-
tion of the proposal-specffically on sections relating to merging the
bookstore with the SGC discount store, assuming financial respon-
sibility and conducting a referendum.
After SGC has, presumably, revised the draft, the ad hoc com-
mittee of faculty members and students which drew up the proposal
will give it' a final going over before presentation to the Regents
Thuisday.
The draft calls for a six student-three faculty member board
to control the bookstore. One non-voting administrator would sit on
the board.
The Regents stipulated in September that the store would be
run by Vice President and Chief Financial Officer Wilbur Pierpont
with students and faculty members serving in an advisory capacity.'
Other provisions of tie proposal-released officially yesterday--
stipulate:
-The bookstore would operate on a break-even basis with first
year savings on textbooks not expected to exceed 5 per cent. This in-
See REGENTS, Page 7

Associated Press
C: h ica goJlWcfl(m fI ti ett
Blood streams from a head injury incurred by a member of the Chicago police force yesterday when
SDS marchers broke rank and broke windows in the loop business district. (See story, Page 3.)
CONSIDER A LTERNATIVES:
4
AKf U1 29Support (1lmdlmg foir ecation
ofcivinlnpolice review board

Daily-Jay Cassidy
CGPresidenit Marty McLaughlin
WAR MORA TORIUM:
RC class cancellation
draws new opposition

The possibility of creating a-
civilian review board to handle
complaints against the police ap-
pears to be losing support in Ann
Arbor.
A check of key members of the
Ad Hoc Committee on Police Com-
munity Relations indicates that
the review board proposal may be
either drastically modified or
dropped entirely before the com-
mittee presents its final recom-
mendations to City Council.
Last Monday, the conmittees
initial 'ecommenda tions foi eas-
ing. tensions between p~olice atid
members of the community were
implemented by council in an 8-3
vote.
The committee wvas appointed
by Mayor Robert Harris last June
following several incidents between
police and members of the com-
munity.
The initial recommendations
were contained in an interim re-
porI't released last month which
emphasized that the committe
planned to consider more tat
reaching proposals before presei-
me a final report.
Man 'vcommitten members .1-
euditg University Law Prof. ee
Cooperrider. chairman. said he,

es that
would
enough
ties.

a civilian review b o a r d
not constitute effective
control ovei' police activi-

I hope to find a more effective
way o1 corntroiling police t h a n
through a review board.'' Wheek',r
says.
However, Wheeler would not
specify any alternate proposals
under consideration by the corn-
mitt ee.

The issue of civilian control of
police has aroused strong opposi-
tion in conservative circles as well
as in the police department.
The Ann Arbor Police Officers
Association tAAPOA), as well as
Police Chief Walter Krasny, have
bitterly attacked the committee's
initial recommendations.
The AAPOA goes as far as to
attack the recommendations as
being, in effect, "a civilian review
board."

By RUSS GARLAND
Organizing and some counter-
organizing is continuing at the
University as the Oct. 15 Vietnam
war moratorium draws closer.
In the Residential College a
petition signed by 75 to 85 stu-
dents has been presented to RC
Dean James Robertson requesting
a student referendum be held on
the decision of the college's Rep-

DISSATISFIED STUDENTS STILL PAY

L'esentative Assembly to cancel RC
classes on Oct. 15.
Robertson said last night that
a comnunity meeting would have
to be held befoie the referendum
so that both sides of the issue
could be presented. The results of
the referendum would be present-
ed to the assembly but they would
not be binding on that body.
However, several RC students
said that they did not think the
organizer of the petition. James
Kelle', really wanted a referen-
dum and was only planning to
present the petition to the assem-
bly this Tuesday in the hope that
it would force the assembly to
change its position. Keller' could
not be reached last night for
comment.
Most members of the assembly
contacted were not optimistic
about the success of this tactic,
Assembly tmember lar'y Faigin
said "it doesn't really prove any-
thing. At the community meeting
last. week a straw vote was taken
and almost half of those present
were not in favor of the motion
to cancel classes. I think there is
almost no chance that the assem-

Dormitories

By NANCY TARDIFF
"'Eighteen dollars is sort of a
lot to pay for two donuts and a
paper cup of 1a)ple cider." This
is the respomise of many dormi-
tory residents responding to an
informal Daily survey on the
quest io( of house dtues.
Mandatory1 house dues in re -
idence halls range from 15 emts
in Snuth Cunr' Hunt Honiii in

aid little niceties like exam week
snacks, Sunday sandwiches and
ice cream parties. Most dorm
residents realize that they owe
their respective houses some fi-
nancial support. But many feel
ttat they are not getting their
money's worth.
Some house residents never
attend the house parties and so-
cia fl ninncti n.et theird ies

examin
paradox but as one student put
it, "the majority of the dorm
is apolitical." Residents are
phenominally apathetic about
house government. They a'e
content, sort of, to pay their
house dues and take their milk
and cookies. They may sym-
pathize with the students who
would rather not pay for the
cookies then never see. but they

not so that non-payers will not
participate in the social func-
tions. Students suggested t h a t
house cards could be issued to
those who have paid.
Another popular suggestion
recommended that there be
standard mandatory dues and
that special collections be taken
for specific functions with only
those particiiting in them con-

house dues

equalled two dollars. Only about
30 of 167 Hunt residents chose
not to pay the social dues.
Taylor House has also s p li t
its house dues into $8 manda-
tory dues and-$5 social dues.
The decision on how to split
the dues was made by the house
council. Mandatory dues there
cover such things as repairs,

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