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USC . . . . . . . . .14 Purdue . ......44 Michigan State 39 Minnesota . . . .35 Iowa .. , . . . 40 Missouri . . . . .69 Nebraska . . . .44
UCLA. .... .12 Indiana . .g. .21 Northwestern . 7 Wisconsin... .10 Illinois... .. .. 0 Kansas..... .21 Oklahoma. ...14
SUNDAY
DAILY 1 4r])
See Editorial Paget
Vol. LXXX, No. 70 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, November 23, 1969 Ten Cents

Stanford ..... 29
California.... 28
4 f
ROSEY
High--45
Low-3s
Cloudy, chance of
showers
Twelve Pages

F

Blue

goes

Wolverines

to

coast

bust

Woody

The Rose Bowl invitation was officially extended to
Michigan by the Big Ten Conference yesterday. It was an-
nounced by Big Ten Commissioner Bill Reed last night fol-
lowing Michigan's stunning upset of the Ohio State Buckeyes.
Reed commented on the Michigan victory. "Nobody in
the world thought that they could do it except the Michigan
players, and they went out and did it," he said. "That's the
wonderful thing about football."
The 24-12 victory gave the Wolverines a tie for the con-
ference with the Buckeyes with identical 6-1 records. It was
unnecessary for the Big Ten to choose between the two since

Ohio State had gone to theI
Consider
City poli ce
contracts
By RICK PERLOFF
City Council may meet tomorrow
in a special sess1Oinlo conisider a
contractual dispte between police
officers and the city. The dispute
concerns which rcoup has the
authority to appoit top level
"command" policemen.
Both Mayor Robert Harris and
City Administrator Guy Larcom,
who heads the city's negotiations
with the police, say a special
Council mneeting will probably be
held tomorrow. Larcoin adds that
a negotiating session between the
city team and police officer-
represented by a local Team:stecr
union--may also transpire tomnor-
row.
One negotiator for r the police
says his group will meet tt noon
tomorrow.
A police source ias ¬ętwo par-'
ties have resolv ed the disagree-
ment with the city accepting the
police contract, but there is no of-
ficial confirmio. Harris, Lar-
cor, and citye police chief Walter
Krasny all remainsilent on any
See CITY COINCIL. Page 6

Rose Bowl last year and so is
ineligible to return this sea-
son.
Michigan's opponent in the Rose
Bowl is expected to be Southern
Cal, in light of their 14-12 victory
over UCLA yesterday.
The formal acceptance of the
bid to Michigan will probably
come Tuesday night when the
Board in Control of Intercollegiate
Athletics meet. Athletic Director
Don Canham said he "could con-
ceive of no possibility of the in-
vitation being turned down."
The last trip to Pasadena for
the Wolverines was in 1965 when
they massacred Oregon State, 34-
7. Before that they had played in
three other appearances, beating
California 14-6 in 1951, squash-
ing Southern California 49-0 in
1948, and obliterating Stanford in
1902 by an identical score.
That year was the first year the
Rose Bowl was held and Michigan
was coached by the legendary
Fielding H. Yost.
Michigan's Coach Bo Schem-
bechler is the first Big Ten coach
to go to the Rose Bowl in his
freshman year. Yost had also gone
as a freshman, but it was beforej
the conference had been formed.j
Michigan has thus finished outI
the season with a 6-1 conference
record, and an 8-2 overall mark.
The conference loss had been to
Michigan State when the Spar-
tans upset the Wolverines 23-12,
and the nonconference victor was
Missouri when they stopped Mich-'
igan 40-17.

By JIM FORRESTER
Associate Sports Editor
"Nobody has a better defense - unless maybe its the
Minnesota Vikings." So said Purdue's Jack Mollenkopf last
week after his team was raped by Ohio State.
Well, somebody else has a better defense and it's the
Michigan Wolverines. Michigan blasted the Buckeye offense,
holding them scoreless in the second half, as the Wolverines
outplayed Ohio State, 24-12.
The Defense told Woody "Fat - --
Boy" Hayes it was going to be a
long day when they stopped the
hapless Bucks on their first driveR el o
holding them on fourth and one
on the Michigan 10 yard line. Jim
Otis smacked the middle of the
big Blue line for the last y a r d
but met Henry Hill, professionally to dea
known as the great Pumpkin, on
the way and fell inches short. In
all Hill made 13 tackles, including g
eight solos, the game high for
both squads.
But the big man.on defense, all
178 pounds of him, was defensive
back Barry Pierson. Pierson was By RICK PERLOFF
peerless, intercepting three passes, The manager of Associated
making five tackles and returning Apartments has agreed to rec-
a punt 60 yards to set up the Wol- ognize the Ann Arbor Tenants
verines' insurance touchdown. Union as the bargaining agent of
Coach Bo Schembechler sum- any tenant in an Associated build-
med up the incredible Michigan ing who delegates such authority
victory. to the union.
"We wouldn't have wanted to This was disclosed in a response
go to the Rose Bowl," said the from J. Michael Forsythe, the
Wolverine mentor after the game, manager, to a Tenants Union let-
"if we lost, and they wouldn't ter which listed seven of 50 As-
have wanted us. Now we're going sociated' apartment units willing
as co-champions of the Big Ten to be represented by the union in
and don't you forget it." negotiations.
But Schembechler couldn't say Neither Forsythe nor the union
enough about the defensive game. say this constitutes formal rec-
"Great plays on defense saved us ognition of the Tenants Union as
in the second half," he said. But the bargaining agent for all Asso-
the coach was quick to mention ciated tenants. Such recognition
who they were aiming at in the by all landlords being struck rep-
Buckeye attack. -"The strategy resents the ultimate goal of the
was to contain Rex Kern because rent strike.
we knew Otis would get his yards In his letter, dated Nov. 18,
but Kern wouldn't." The predic- Forsythe wrote "if any of the ten-
tion was solid as Fat Boy went ants requesting your services are
to his second string quarterback requesting that you discuss with
Ron MacieJowski in the f o u r t h us an existing problem we would
quarter. again emphasize our willingness
But in spite of the vicious de- to talk to either the individual
fense, the Bucks put the first tally tenant involved or to whomever
on the board as Larry Zelina re- they properly designate as their
turned a Mark Werner punt to agent. Property owners have dealt
the Wolverine 16. After Otis lost through managers and agents for
a yard Kern passed to Jan White years and tenants can certainly
on the three yard line. Then Otis do so by proper authorization."
hit the line three times, the last See TU, Page 6
See 'OLVERINES, Page 11 "

--Daily-Jim Diehl
103,588 go wild after Wolverine victory

Fans celebrate grid

By BILL ALTERMAN
"Fantastic!"
"Fabulous!"
"Terrific!"
Needless to say, the University
campus went into a, state of
ecstasy following yesterday's up-
set of Ohio State. Parties were
held long into the night every-
where with the fraternities lead-
ing the way as usual.
No accurate count of the num-

ber of cans of beer consumed can
be made but several outlets were
reported running out fast despite'
an increase in stock.
Along with an increase in con-
sumption came an increase in
fights with Mr. Flood's and Bim-
bo's among others reporting phy-
sical action.
Still, the campus mood was one
of joy. No one (well almost no
one) expected Michigan to win

EXPECT GRADUAL PROGRESS

'U' encouri
By ROBERT JERRO
President Robben Fleming is enthusias-
tic about Student Government Council's
demand for increases in black enrollment.
But he and other University adminis-
trators who say they are pushing for more
black enrollment doubt that large increas-
es can be accomplished as "suddenly" as
SGC urges.
"S u c h things don't occur overnight,"
Fleming states. "The major problem of in-
creasing black enrollment is the lack of
funds. Most of those black students that
are admitted need some form of aid, such
as grants or loans. Right now, there just
aren't enough funds available for this pur-
pose."
SGC in a policy statement Thursday
night demanded that the University begin
"n ox a- -arsiriior itrt acr n a - ri

g esblack
Fleming explained that the University
is a "high people industry. In other words,"
he said, "an amazingly large part of our
budget is static - paid out in salaries and
other fixed expenses for services provided
by people. Thus, only a small part of our
budget is available for investment. either
in material or people."
In an effort to find new sources of funds,
Fleming proposed overtures to major
alumni contributors to the University.
Other possible sources would be the State
Legislature. the Federal Government, or
even increases in tuition.
Once funds are obtained, a task which
Fleming claims is "high" on his list of pri-
orities, the gears for higher black enroll-
ment. will be ready to be put into motion.
The Opportunity A w a r d s Program

enrollme nt
tion on the part of the student unadjusted
to the pressure of a superior college educa-
tion," Cash said.
Cash warned against a hasty increase
from the 300 black students currently af-
fected by the OAP. He cited the "rioting"
which occurred at the University of Illi-
nois due to the very "frustration" which
the OAP is trying to erase, when too many
black students were admitted too quickly.
Cash said "the OAP needs time to ex-
pand enough structurally to absorb an in-
flux of black students."
The OAP is established individually in
each of the separate schools in the Uni-
versity. Dean William Hays of LSA said
he looked forward to some "representative
percentage" of black students in the Lit-
erature School. He said "the OAP is be-

this game and with the Rose Bowlr
nomination an added treat, yes-
terday was in the words of one ob-!
server, "just one big love in!"
The feeling of elation starteda
at halftime with a scene remini-t
scent of Washington, where thou-
sands of people, pointing theirE
fingers in symbolic victory sig-
nals, listened to the strains ofr
Aquarius. Over on the OSU side,.
things seemed more subdued.
The legend of Woody Hayes':
team had been shattered.r
After the game the fans headed
for either the goal posts or the
dressing room, tearing down thes
former and applauding t h e i rN
heroes at the other. Parts of the
goal posts eventually wound there
way to the Diag where they were
deposited on the big M.
Meanwhile back at the stadium
one enthusiastic fan c a r r i e d
around a green smoke bomb, en-
casing but not smothering the
spirits of the fans who had in-
vaded the field.
Returning to campus amid the
blare of horns and the singing of
songs, many in the throng stop-
ped by their favorite store to pick
up cases of their favorite brands.
Most comments on the game
were limited. Vice President Pier-'
pont's was typical, "It was great,
what else is there to 'say."
Over at one establishment signs
in the indow proclaimed "We're
not second hand Rose" and "No.':
1 in Nation." Indeed some non-
partisans were glad Ohio State
lost because, as one fan remarked,
"T donn't gmant a ,ehamn (t")STm t

S tor
reminisce and generally raise hell.
One observer of the game was
President Nixon who brought a
TV set along to a medical appoint-
ment in order not to miss any of
the action.
The center of the campus it-
self seemed rather subdued.
Thought it was rather congested,
most people seemed to be hurrying
to parties.
By evening, the victory was an
accepted fact and merely serv-
ing to set the mood of whatever
activity one was involved in.
The drinkers drank, studiers
studied, and the sleepers slept, all
with a supreme feeling of exhilar-
ation.

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