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September 19, 1965 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-09-19

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MSU.]
UCLA

13 Purdue ...... 38 Florida ....... 24 Oregon
3 Miami (0) .... 0 Northwestern.. 14 Illinois

St. .
0..

... 12 Washington St. 7 Colorado .....
...10 Iowa.......... 0 Wisconsin . ....

0 Iana.......
0 Kansas St......

19 Georgia .......18
7 Alabama......17

U.S. POLICIES
KILLING UN
See Editorial Page

C I
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, t r t aYt

~IAdii&

MORE OF SAME
High--86
Low-65
Partly cloudy
chance of thunder showers

Seventy-Five Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVI, No. 19 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1965 S EVENi'IPAGS

SIX PAGES

-Associated Press

FACING THE PROBLEM, North Carolina's Jay Malovicky grabs
the face mask of Michigan halfback Jim Detwiler, who, despite
sitting out most of the second half, piled his way to 50 yards in
11 carries yesterday.

What's New
At 764-1817

'MO
By LLOYD GRAFF
Acting Sports Editor
Special To The Daily
CHAPEL HILL, N.C.-They say
intense heat and humidity don't
bother the Viet Cong. Well, mister,
they don't bother North Carolina
football players neither.
In brutal, suffocating heat a
slew of abestos Tar Heels gave
Michigan one hell of a battle be-
fore succumbing to an unquestion-
ably stronger Wolverine team,
31-24.
Kenan Stadium, alias Dante's
Inferno, was 100 degrees on the
field and the humidity cuddled
the 80 per cent mark. If you like
sun stroke, you'd have loved
Chapel Hill. It was just right for
growing mahogany. But to play
football? Never.
Viet Nazi
Con ference
Sets Plans
Gives Endorsements
To Draft Objectors
And Protest Plans
By KATHRYN TEICH
T h e International Conference
on Alternative Perspectives on
Viet Nam decided on programs
yesterday ranging from non-co-
operation with the draft to tele-
vision critiques of American for-
eign policy to student civil liber-
ties groups.
Yesterday's session of the five-
day conference, the last, involved
workshops intended to design
definite programs for further ac-
tion in protest of U.S. policy in
Viet Nam. Here are the highlights:
s A draft program was set up
that aimed at gathering a largest
possible numbers of conscientous
objectors, possibly disrupting the
draft mechanism, non - coopera-
tion with draft, including accept-
ing jail sentences, and implement-
ing cooperation among people in
the army who object to present
policy.
* The workshops planned sup-
port for the international protest
day slated for Oct. 15, the politi-
cal mobilization on Washington,
and the international teach-in
slated for Oct. 9 in Toronto. The
day of protest already has com-
mitments from groups in Japan,
Uruguay, England, and Australia.
" The session discussed com-
mittees to plan student action on
the draft and to "be vigilant" over
civil liberties of student political
organizations -probably a direct
result of last week's hue and cry
over a Fishbowl Viet Nam sign.
* The Viet Nam critics decided
to sponsor a television program on
the question of U.S. "war crimes"
in Asia.
Two classes of programs were
discussed at the conference, those
far enough advanced to be in the
planning stage, and those for
which plans still had to be laid.
The point was stressed that the
meetings were not forums for de-
bate, but rather for stimulating
ideas for action.
P See CONFERENCE, Page 3

utlast4
"I thought it was about 186 de-
grees," remarked a sopping Bump
Elliott after the game, "the hot-
test weather I've ever seen."
The word Friday from Carolina
fans was "y'all gonna have trou-
ble if it's real hot, and our boys
are gonna thrive. We all's used to
it." They all was right.
The Wolverines started like a
house afire. Considering the heat,
maybe they were on fire. A big
21 points in 18'f minutes.
Wally Gabler looked like an
aspiring Nureyer as he zagged and
ziged 31 yards into the end zone
on his first play from scrimmage.
With 8:23 left in the first quarter
and a third down and two situa-
tion, Elliott sent in Gabler with
the quarterback roll-out play. He
replaced starter Dick Vidmer.
Bingo for six. Rick Sygar, who

kicked flawlessley all day, added
seven.
A betting man would have said
Michigan by 40-if he was watch-
ing from an air conditioned room.
Carolina them got the ball and
quarterback Danny Talbott hand-
ed off to halfback Max Chapman,
who fumbled. Dick Wells covered
it on the Carolina 27.
Detwiler Scores
The Wolverines continued to
make it look easy. Jim Detwiler,I
ten pounds heavier and a step
faster than last year, bammed in-
to a movable Carolina line for fat
chunks of yardage. Carl Ward
knifed in and out. It looked like
an intrasquad scrimmage. Det-
wiler busted over from the six for
another score.
The Tar Heels started to gen-
erate an offense early in the sec-

ond quarter. Talbott was flipping
little lateral and sideline passes
for modest gains. Then Talbott
wafted a lovely little ten yard;
aerial directly at Michigan defen-
sive end Jeff Hoyne who gathered,
it in like a good end should and
raced - make that moved - 50'
yards to the Heel six before he ran'
out of mustard. Detwiler got the]
six in two rams.
Heat Victims?]
A romp? No, not by a long shot,
buster.
The murderously oppressive heat
was starting to get to' the Wol-
verines.]
Tom Cecchini can out of his
linebacker position with a banged
head and heat sickness. Massive
Bill Yearby was feeling ill and
sophomore tackle Paul Johnson
was being pummelled by the vici-

North

Chinese
Massed

Troops

Reported

Close

to

Carolina,

Border

ous sun. It cooked out Dave Fish-
er, too.
Suddenly, wnitlh Cecchini missing
and o n 1 y inexperienced ends
Rocky Rosema and Tom Pullen
left, Talbott began to prick Mich-
igan with pesky short passes. The
Tar Heels moved to the Blue 11.
With a fourth down and eight
proposition Talbott lofted a per-
fect pass to sophomore end Char-
lie Carr wh3 nonchalantly drop-
ped it and cplattered egg all over
his face. As it turned out the drop
might have meant the game.
The Carolinians, however, did
get a TD in the half as Billy
Darnall swiped a Vidmer pass a
couple minutes later and threaded
43 yards for paydirt.
But the second half was where
old Sol and a tough bunch of Tar
Heels ganged up on Michigan to

*

*

*

*

*

*

Hotline
Students will distribute literature and collect money for the
National Liberation Front this week, Stanley Nadel, '65, predicted
yesterday. Nadel, who was made an "honorary member of the
people's army" when he spoke with NLF representatives in
Algeria recently, said he "seriously doubts" whether there will be
any obstacles when he applies to a campus service fraternity,
Alpha Phi Omega, for permission for a table. Last year, Nadel
and the Committee to Aid the Vietnamese People, collected $100
on campus.
The controversy over students' right to political protest
heightened yesterday when five members of Student Government
Council presented a minority statement that disagreed with an
earlier SGC resolution that called a political sign in the Fish-
bowl last week "in poor taste, highly subjective in content." The
statement said "regulation as to the use of the Diag and Fish-
bowl should not be construed as to restrict the basic right' of
student freedom of speech."
On the basis of preliminary returns, fraternity officials are
predicting a record number of men will accept bids. The esti-
mates run as high as 600 pledges, 150 more than last fall. Of
major' importance: the small and less financially solid houses
are riegistering significant pledge totals already, only two days
after bidding opened.
Long Distance
Gov. George Romney is trying to persuade President John
A. Hannah of Michigan State University to run for U.S. senator
in 1966 against aging incumbent Democrat Patrick V. McNamara.
Recently Hannah turned the governor down, but Romney will
doubtlessly try again. One story says that some top Republicans
have been pushing for Lt. Gov. William G. Milliken to run for
the Senate seat. Milliken wants to stay Romney's running mate,
however, and the governor has shown no signs of dropping him.

Experts View
U.S. Role in
S.E. Asia
Econonist Claims
S outh Vietnamese
Army Changed Roles
By ROBERT HIPPLER
Associate Editorial Director
Special To The Daily
RACINE, Wis. - The issue of
American involvement in South-
east Asia yesterday dominated the
second day of a major conference
here on U.S. foreign policy in
that area.
The conference is a gathering
of leading representatives of gov-
ernment, business, and academics
sponsored by the Johnson Foun-
dation, the Asia Society and the
University of Chicago.
Vu Van Thai, a South Vietna-
mese economist now with the U.N.,
keynoted yesterday's talks by out-
lining the governmental situation
in South Viet Nam. He explained
that in the past, non-Communist
Vietnamese have always been
trapped between two dictatorships,
the Communists and the French
and theii successor, Ngo Dinh
Diem.
Change
This situation, he asserted, is no
longer true today. The South
Vietnamese army is changing
from a group of profe.ssional
fighters to a "national army"
which drafts men and provides
national leadership instead of
serving as a tool of the dictator,
he said.
This new national army, along
with the Buddhist and youth
movements in South Viet Nam,
provides the best hope for future
political stability, he said. He de-
scribes "co-existence with the
Communists" as the most desir-
able eventual settlement for
South Viet Nam-not a coalition
government, but some arrange-
ment which would allow the rebel
and government factions to lay
down their arms and live along
side each other. A "de-escalation"
of the war could eventually prove
the path to such a settlement, be
said.
The most vigorous dissent on
current American policies in Viet
Nam was provided by Prof. Hans
Morganthau of the University of
Chicago. "The historical analogy
between military containment of
the Soviet Union in Europe and
similar methods with regard to
China is fallacious," he said.
Political
While the Russian threat to
post war Europe was to a great
degree military, the present Chi-

3124
make things a little bit touchy.
Bill Yearby was out most of the
half with heat sickness, as were
Cecchini, Johnson, and Fisher. On
top of this, Jim Detwiler, Barry
Dehlin and Rick Volk each bang-
ed up a knee. The extent of their
injuries is not yet known.
Such men are not easily re-
placed on any team, even one as
deep as Michigan. Elliott brought
38 men with him and all played.
He wished he'd had more. The
heat ate through the depth like
acid.
The heat also made for slippery
fingers. Five Michigan fumbles,
all lost to Carolina, put the pres-
sure on the Wolverines.
One of the fumbles led directly
to a Carolina score. Volk lost the
ball on a ount return at the
See BLUE, Page 6

Registration Operation
Upsets Anthro Classes

By ROGER RAPOPORT
Forty students who signed up
for Anthropology in pre-registra-
tion here last spring, didn't know
what they were getting themselves
into.
The students who signed up to
take Anthropology 131 ended up
in Anthropology 101.
The students who signed up to
take Anthropology 101 ended up
in Anthropology 131. .
Actually it was a simple clerical
error. Someone in the pre-regis-
tration office placed students who
had signed to take Anthropology1
131 into a lecture for Anthropol-
ogy 101. And vice-versa.
The besieged Anthropology of-
fice sent the misplaced students
to the counseling office which
promptly sent the students back
to the Anthropology department.
"It was really awful, we had all
these freshmen who had never
been away from home before and
they didn't know what to do," ex-
plained Mrs. Elizabeth Harmon,
the department secretary.

Ultimately some of the students
got into the right lecture while
others had a time confict and
simply dropped the course.
The mistake was made in the
HOW TO REGISTER
Preclassification for winter
term begins in the literary col-,
lege on Monday, October 4.
Juniors and seniors in the col-
lege may now arrange for ap-
pointments with their advisers
by visiting 1223 Angell Hall.
Sophomores may arrange for
appointment by seeing the re-
ceptionist in 1213 Angell Hall.
Freshmen may not arrange
appointments for advanced
classification until they have
received their midsemester
grade reports. Freshmen should
not plan on preclassifying until
October 18.
office of Registration Director
Douglas Woolley. Woolley, one of
those rare administrator's who is
honest about his mistakes, validly

points out that his office processed
89,000 individual elections last
year. That's a pretty decent bat-
ting average.
A look at the way registration
system operates at the University
quickly reveals that its inade-
quacies are the result of unor-
ganized bureaucracy---the coun-
seling office, the registration of-
fice, the dean's office and the
department offices all jockeying
against one another for their own
objectives.
Take one problem-timing. To-
ward the end of pre-registration
the registration office can run as
much as two to two-and-a-half
weeks behind the counseling of-
fices.
The result: 246 students who
pre-classified in April returned in
August to discover their schedules
had not gone through.
According to John Manning,
administrative assistant in the
Junior Senior Counseling office,
the students had signed up for
See CLASSIFICATION, Page 2

Sources In
India Claim
Attack Near
Meanwhile, Crucial
Battle with Pakistan
At Lahore Imminent
NEW DELHI-Chinese troops
were reported by sources here to
be massed near the Indian border
yesterday, following India's re-
fusal to accede to a Chinese ulti-
matum and at the same time as
Indian and Pakistan were pre-
paring to fight at Lahore.
"Chinese troops are massing on
our border. At four points they
have already indulged in probing
actions, and they are poised for
an invasion or a serious attack as
soon as the ultimatum expires,
and the ultimatum expires tomor-
row," Mohamed Ali Currim Chag-
lia, the Indian minister for educa-
tion, said yesterday.
And a Sunday Telegraph dis-
patch from Gangtok, in Sikkim,
quoted the Indian commander
there that an attack by the Chi-
nese "is a matter of touch and
go. It can start any minute now."
The dispatch from a special cor-
respondent said at least five com-
panies of Chinese troops had mov-
ed closer to Peking's three-day
ultimatum to the Indians to dis-
mantle border installations near-
ed its end. Three of these com-
panies were reported within 500
yards of Indian positions at Nathu
La.
Battle
Meanwhile, the Indian, and Paki-
stani armies squared off near
strategic Lahore and outcome of
the three-week-old undeclared
war could well hinge on the next
move in this vital sector.
Indian forces dug, in around
Burki village and just in front of
the 40-mile-long Ichhogil Canal,
which Pakistan regards as a jun-
ior Maginot Line protecting its
second largest city, Lahore.
Only a blasted bridge appears
to have stopped an Indian offen-
sive which struck seven miles deep
in Pakistani territory and al-
ready threatens to outflank Paki-
stani forces to north and south.
Last Ditch
A Pakistani brigade across the
canal is waging a last-ditch battle
to keep Indian forces from en-
gulfing Lahore and sweeping on-
ward, perhaps toward Rawalpindi,
capital of Pakistan, and Karachi
in the far south.
Pakistan's version of the fight-
ing was basically the same.
Pakistani officials gave these
accounts of fighting on two other
sectors of the front around La-
hore, Pakistan's second largest

JUST LAST WEEK:
Viet Narm Controversies Boil

By JUDITH WARREN
Assistant Managing Editor
This was a week of almost un-
precedented political activity and
discussion as the International
Conference on Alternative Per-
spectives on Viet Nam convened
on campus Tuesday.
Activity centered in Hill Aud.
and the Fishbowl after the Stu-
dent Non-Violent Coordinating
Committee posted a controversial
sign, quoting from the Interna-
tional Criminal Code adopted by
the United Nations.
The sign, with an arrow point-
ing to representatives of the Ma-
rines and the Navy at a nearby
table, charged that American sol-

During the day a series of con-
sultations were held between Vice-
President for Student Affairs
Richard L. Cutler and Vice-Presi-
dent for Academic Affairs Allan
Smith. They were joined at vari-
ous times by Dean William Haber
of the literary college, J. Duncan
Sells, director of student organi-
zations and activities, and Stu-
dent Government Council Presi-
dent Gary Cunningham, '66.
Legality
The discussions were mainly
concerned with the legality of the
sign, as the SNCC table had been
set up with the intention of pub-
licizing only the International
Conference.
Later in the afternoon, when

the U.S. system of government as
young Nazis 'did about their sys-
tem during the war."
Study Groups
Meanwhile, international repre-
sentatives to the International
Conference were meeting in study
groups to analyze the problems of
U.S. foreign policy in Southeast
Asia.
The reports of the study com-
mittee were made Friday after-
noon, followed Friday night by
speeches by Arthur Miller, noted
American playwright, Lord Fenner
Brockway, former member of the
House of Commons and member
of the House of Lords; Makoto
Oda, Japanese novelist, and Emil
Mazev. secretary-treasurer of the

-Daily-Harold Fried
THE KINGSTON TRIO, led by Nick Reynolds the "Musical Midget" played to a standing-room-
only-crowd at Hill Au ditorium last night.
Verve,Energy: ingston Trio

By DALE BECK
and JOYCE WINSLOW
"We'd like to dedicate this
fii - ha th 1nrrcf rir . a srn a in

out the performers.
New at this year's performance
was "a hobo song about airplanes,"
"Early Morning Rain" which was

and soft blue lights for quiet songs
provided the necessary moods, but
frequent and humorous ad-lib-
bing brought the audience quickly

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