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September 26, 1965 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-09-26

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Michigan St.
' Penn State ..

..23 USC ......... 26 Purdue ....... 25 Northwestern.. 20 N. Carolina
.. 0 Wisconsin .... 6 Notre Dame ...21 Indiana ....... 0 Ohio State.

...14 Washington St. 14 Iowa .........
.... 3 Minnesota ....13 Oregon State ..6


Illinois"....... 42
SM U ....*...... 0

See Editorial Page

C, 4.. r

411 43 tan


Windy and cloudy,
showers in afternoon

Seventy-Five Years of Editorial Freedom

I i








That terrible word,
hung on the lips of o
Michigan fans yesterda
watched California m
inch its way toward th
goal before they we
halted, with 59 seconds
by a fumble that gave
verines a 10-7 victory.
Fans who had come t
opener expecting a
romp were sorely dis
for the Rose Bowl char
hang on for their lives
tional ranking) as the
utes ticked by.
Miscues ProvideI
Fumble recoveries
Wolverines' margin u
Michigan, which has h
times in its two outings
managed to recover tw

LL five bobbles, along with Califor- M
nia's only fumble, to save their ere
, "upset," second win of the season. off
y er 81,000 the
ay as they With only three and one half cial
ethodically minutes remaining, California was Miel
e Michigan forced to punt, but to the horrorM
re finally of the Michigan fans, Rick Volk-
remaining, let the ball bounce off of his chest D
the Wol- after calling for a fair catch. The the
ball bounced to the Michigan 30- the
o the home yard line where a Golden Bear ran
Wolverine lineman fell on it.-int
sappointed, With time running out, Cali- use
nps had to fornia moved the ball 11 yards in cou
(and na- four plays to the 19. Michigan help
final min- fans realized that should the Gold- A
en Bears score, Michigan would cov
Key have almost no chance to tie the oft
were the game. But Dan Berry, after carry- reca
f victory. ing the ball on four of California's er's
umbled 10 last six plays, tried to go over left yar
-this year, guard and had the ball slapped mig
vo of their away from him. rec


[ichigan's Paul Johnson recov-
d the loose ball. Johnson took
like the Santa Fe Express for
California goal, but the offi-
s ruled the ball dead at the
higan 12-yard line.
No Chances
Dick Vidmer took no chances in
last 59 seconds as he fell on
ball three times. The clock
out while Michigan was still
the huddle as California had
d up all of its time outs, and
ld only stand by and watch
klthough Johnson's fumble re-
ery stands out in the memoryI
those who saw the game, the
apture of fullback Dave Fish-'
bobble on the Michigan ;10-
d line in the second quarter
ht have saved the Wolverines'
rd too. Michigan was put deep

in the hole by Berry's quick kick
to the eight yard line. On the first
play from scrimmage Fisher let
the ball get away, and a Cali-
fornia lineman pounced on it,
seemingly having the ball nestled
securely in his arms. But when
the players were unpiled, the offi-
cials gestured that a Wolverine
had come up with the ball.
Different Team
California hardly resembled the
team that was totally demolished
by Notre Dame last weekend by a
score of 48-6. Coach Bump Elliott
gave them credit after the game
saying, "They really didn't make
any mistakes today, and their
quick kicks were great."
While Cal didn't make any mis-
takes in the first period they
hardly looked as if they would
pose much of a problem for the
nationally r a n k e d Wolverines.



Michigan's rugged defense held'
them to zero first downs, no com-
plete passes, and 35 yards rush-
ing. In fact, the Bears did not
cross the Michigan 45-yard line
in the first half.
After Michigan's first fumble,
and an exchange of punts, line-
backer Frank Nunley picked off
a Berry pass on the California
42-yard line. Vidmerthen came
in to call the signals after starter
Wally Gabler had called 10 plays.
Although the original game plan
called for the use of both QB's,
Gabler rode the bench for the rest
of the game, coming in only to
hold the ball for place kicks and
to receive the kick off.
Perfect Strike
Vidmer ran Ward around the
end twice, then pitched a perfect
strike to Jack Clancy for a 14-
yard gain. Three plays later, Ward


was boxed in by two defenders
and lost nine yards. With the ball
on the 16, Rick Sygar kicked a
line drive field goal that would
have been a clean single in any
Five plays later, the Wolverines
started on their only touchdown
drive of the day from their own
34. Vidmer passed to Clancy for
15, ran Fisher up the middle for
eight, then romped around left
end for 15 more yards. With the
ball on the 23-yard line the teams
switched goals and it took five
plays for the Blue to bring the
fans to their feet as Vidmer took
the ball in himself from the one-
yard line.
Sygar converted the extra point,
again a line drive, and the Wol-
verines appeared to have the mo-
See BLUE, Page 7

. I





-Daily-Richard Cooper
WOLVERINE FIELD GENERAL Dick Vidmer plows into the end
zone for the lone Michigan touchdown in yesterday's narrow
10-7 victory over California. Coming on early in the game to
replace Wally Gabler, the sophomore signal caller completed
eight of 14 passes good for 103 yards. He also picked up 30
yards rushing against the Golden Bears. Although troubled by
fumbles for the. second straight game, the Wolverines were still
able to overcome their mistakes and remain undefeated for the
1965 season.
What's 'New
t 764-1817
Th Uivrstys Hotline
The University's legislative budget request for fiscal 1966-67
was not presented as expected at Friday's Regents' meeting
because of a last-minute switch in request forms by the state
controller's office, Vice-President for Academic Affairs Allan F.
Smith explained Friday. Smith estimated that the new forms
would be completed within the next several days.
The Regents accepted some $1,459,689 in gifts to the Univer-
sity of Friday. Some 1,579 gifts to the Michigan Alumni Fund
came to $65,541. Foundations and bequests totaled $595,619 and
$113,851, respectively. The largest single contribution was
$395,000 from the W. K. Kellogg Foundation, as payment for the
Kellogg Building remodeling fund.
* * * *
At a special working committee Saturday, the Ann Arbor
City Council reached a consensus that a height limitation will
not go into the new city ordinance regulating development in
the Central Business District. The council had passed an 18-story
height limitation at first reading, but it had failed to pass at
second reading. The council said it would not include a. limit if
it could arrive at a suitable floor area ratio.
Mayor Wendell Hulcher announced yesterday that no action
can be taken on the proposed ordinance dealing with the licen-
sing and regulation of motorcycles and motor driven cycles at
the informal Ann Arbor City Council working session tomorrow.
"In the meantime the city invites full communication and con-
sultation from students and interested citizens for which every
opportunity will be provided. Arrangements are being made for
further consultation with University students, University officials
and city officials," he said. He announced that a public hearing
will be held on the question but that will not take place for at
least another two weeks.
The University's Physics and Astronomy Building was re-
cently cited for its novel and interesting construction. The
University building has been the source of much controversy
over its plans and design. The citation appeared in a publication
entitled, "Physics Buildings Today," prepared by the Education
and Manpower Division of the American Institute of Physics.
The booklet describes 26 buildings for physics that have been
constructed in the last five years.
Long Distance'
The University of Detroit, through its chemistry department,
is offehing its first doctoral program. This is the first step for
the university on the long road to the creation of a successful
graduate program. The university has hired Dr. Gilbert Mains
of Carnegie Institute of Technology to head the program, and
has allocated $350,000 for it this year.
* . * *
Wayne County, which expects an increase of over 100,000
students in the next six years, needs five community colleges to
handle them, according to Carl Herman, a member of the Wayne




Tribune To
Resume All
Leaves Piblishers'
Association, To Be
Re-Opened Monday
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-The New York
Herald Tribune, closed by the
city's 10-day newspaper strike
shutdown, announced yesterday it
has bolted from the Publishers'
Association and plans to resume
publication on Monday.
The Tribune became the second'
New York newspaper to take this
action. The New York Post, the
only paper printing at the mo-
ment, left the association during
the 1962-63 strike.
Walter Thayer, president of the
Tribune, said his newspaper broke
ranks with the others because
it would be impossible to remain
shut down and survive.
Beginning of Dispute
The present newspaper crisis be-
gan Sept. 16, when the New York
Newspaper Guild, a union repre-
senting editorial employes, struck
the New York Times in a dispute
over automation and job security.
The six other members of the
Publishers' Association voluntarily
suspended publication.
The Tribune's announcement
came shortly before the deadlock-
ed Times-Guild negotiations re-
sumed yesterday. A Guild spokes-
man said the decision "brought
no sense of urgency to the talks."
Thomas J. Murphy, chief Guild,
negotiator, said he considered the
Tribune's decision a "victory for
the paper's management in recog-
nizing its own responsibility to the
The Publishers' Association said
"in spite of this defection, the
members of the association in-t
tend to stand together. We be-1
lieve that the only hope of a fair1
settlement is to stand firm against
the whipsaw tactics intended toc
pick off the newspapers one byE

Violations of
Thant Tells Security
Council of Breaches,
.. ....Does Nothing More
By The Associated Press
NEW DELHI - With a shaky
cease-fire in effect at the front,
last night India decisively ruled
off Pakistan's main condition for
anlasting peace in the subconti-
President Sarvepalli Radhak-
" rishnan declared in a radio speech
that India will not permit a pleb-
iscite in the border state of Kash-
,4Y u mir, as Pakistan demands.
r* Radio Pakistan said Indian
troops backed by armor had at-
tacked at dusk yesterday in th
Fazilka sector 80 miles south c
Lahore, seeking a Pakistani out-
' post. Pakistan told United Na-
tions truce observers it will re-
taliate unless the Indians halt
their violations of the truce, the
broadcast said.
At the UN
-Associated Press At the UN in New York, Secre-
kistan. These Danish officers tary-General U Thant said yester-
day that the UN military observ-
ers had confirmed two breaches
of the India-Pakistan cease-fire
and are investigating "numerous
complaints" from both sides of
other violations.
j 1/ fl Thant's report to the Security
U IS Council was the first to acknowl-
edge any fighting since the truce.
It followed charges by India and
Pakistan accusing each other of
r Q violating the cease-fire in the
three-week war over Kashmir.
The secretary-general made no
recommendation to the council,
iliams stressed that the final which had imposed the truce, a
sion to continue the inter- parently because he did not think
versity system rests with the the incidents dangerous enough
. Office of Education rather to endanger the cease-fire.
n the CIC. Self-Determination
irector of Broadcasting, Prof. Pakistan, which holds the less
net Garrison, indicated that it desirable two-fifths of Kashmir,
"premature to guess how the maintains the 'state's predomin-
r i o u s Michigan departments antly Moslem people should have
handle the program." Al- self-determination. The issue was
ugh the purpose of the year- an underlying factor in the 22-
g study period is to work out day war that halted in a UN-sport-
details of the system, Garrison sored truce before dawn Thurs-
able to sketch the general day.
m the system will take. India and Pakistan agreed in
rimarily a voice linkage, the 1948 to a three-stage operation
cational Communications Sys- that. would have led to a vote
will be available on a twenty- among Kashmir's people. This was
r hour basis to departments in a cease-fire, demilitarization and
various tniversities wishing to plebiscite. But the arrangement
its facilities, stalled in the second stage.
ither live or taped programs India complained that Pakistan
ld be sent between campuses did not withdraw its troops as
use in classrooms. New infor- promised and has since held that
tion would be spread faster a plebiscite, therefore, is impos-
n by publication, and more stu- , e r .

UNITED NATIONS OBSERVERS ARRIVE IN INDIA to check the cease-fire lines between India and Pak
are in New Delhi as part of the force sent*to watch the two-day-old truce.
Midwest Colleges To La
Gomm unica (ions Netu

Plans for an electronic com-
munications network to serve
modern education are b e i n g
launched by the Big Ten and the
University of Chicago through the
Committee on Institutional Co-
operation (CIC), an organization'
established in 1958 to provide for
voluntary co-operative arrange-

ments. The CIC communications
model is one of three models fund-
ed from a grant awarded to the
National Association of Educa-
tional Broadcasters (NAEB) by
the United States Office of Edu-
cation. -
An Eastern U.S. regional study
will involve many non-educational
institutions while a communica-

Honor Daily Anniversary

tions study in Oregon will be
intra-state. The Midwest model,
of which the University is a part,
will be an intercollegiate co-ordi-
nation of technical resources in-
cluding electronic systems, com-
puters, and recording devices.
Under the proposed closed-cir-
cuit system, individuals or groups
at any or all of the various insti-
tutions could be in instant com-
munication with each other dur-
ing a daily assigned period, thus
cutting down the time and ex-
pense of travel or long-distance
Trial Stage
Administrative Dean Roger Wil-
liams, CIC representative at Mich-
igan, indicated that the program,
called the Educational Communi-
cations System, has reached a
trial stage. During the next year
CIC officials James Miles and
John Glade will be visiting the
institutions involved to assess the

v a

By LAUREN BAHR within the city, a one person limit
Associate Managing Editor on a cycle, a horsepower classifi-
cation system, and requirement of
This week was a landmark-in safety helmet and glasses.
the annals of The Daily-mark- The proposed ordinance stirred
ing its 75th year of publication, considerable d i s c o n t e n t and

operate as a four-year University
branch for several more years.
This assumption was adopted
when the University announced
that it will soon be asking for bids
for construction of an addition to

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