Purdue .......17 Ohio State ... . 28 Aorihwestern .15 I Minnesota
Iowa .........14 Illinois .......14 Oregon St. .... 7 Indiana,.
.... 42 Nebraska
..... 37 Texas ........19 Florida ...... .
..... 0 Oklahoma .... 0 Mississippi ....
Slippery Rock .19
TO FREE SPEECH?
See Editorial Page
43 tt) 044*&P 1
Gray and overcast,
but clearing slightly
of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVI, N6.3o7 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1965 SEVEN CENTS
MSU Rolls, 24-7
By LLOYD GRAFF head in the air (and toe) ar-
Acting Sports Editor rogance of winners who knov
Last Saturday was the eve of they're winners.
dstucin.Ysrday aastheeofMichigan again played uphill
destruction. Yesterday was the fobl.We hsMcia
midnight of decimation. football. When this Michigan
midnght f deimatonteam throws 40 passes you know
Michigan lost a football game- its trying to sidestepsa toothless
the football game it would have hag called Dismal Fate. Michigan
traded the season for-with the is not a passing team, and with-
same tragic bungling and bobbling out Jack Clancy, Jim Detwiler,
that's bedeviled its tortured path and Carl Ward to aim at, the
four straight weeks. passing game is an arrow with a
Michigan State, a colossus of rubber tip.
a college team, bludgeoned the The Wolverines led only once,
Wolverines 24-7. The Spartans 7-6, and that meaningless poini
were mauling and brutal on de- was obliterated seven minutes
fense, punishing and polished on later in the second quarter by a
offense. They were a superior Dick Kenney field goal.
team, yesterday, and none were
more sure of that patent fact Looking back with the dubious
than the Spartans themselves. Be- clarity of hindsight, certain plays
fore and after you could feel the grate on your memory, but none
can be termed "crucial" or "turn-
ing points." Of course, one that
certainly stings like ammonia up
your nose is that debacle on Ken-
ney's second field goal attempt.
State quarterback Steve Juday
set himself on the 26-yd. line
while the barefoot boy readied
his metacarpals. Center Boris Di-
mitroff, not regarded as a great
pro prospect, delivered the first
of his three deviant hikes. This
one, to the glee of more than half
of the 103,219 spectators, spiraled
over Juday's bean. Juday and
Kenney went running after the
ball and Shoeless actually fought
with his quarterback for the rights
to it. One can only imagine how
the game and the season might
have been affected if Kenney nad
beaten Juday to the ball and at-
tempted to run with it. Oh the
But Juday, deft and resourceful,
picked it up and looked for re-
ceivers. Amidst a glob of Blue he
spotted Clinton Jones, a tough
hombre, with a mean streak that
flares up when he plays Michigan.
Jones bounced off tacklers and
blockersbalike, and threaded his
way to the Michigan seven for a
It was a fractured play, a play
that should have been an MSU
disaster, like last week's Ridle-
huber jaunt should have been a
Georgia catastrophe. And just like
last Saturday's, it bloodied Mich-
See MSU, Page 6
SPARTAN QUARTERBACK STEVE JUDAY has plenty of room
as he rifles one of the 17 passes that he launched in yesterday's
24-7 victory over the Wolverines. Going into the game, Juday was
21st among the nation's passers.
Despite the large number of exuberant Michigan State fans
m the city, Ann Arbor police said last night that no destruction of
property had been reported. The day's major problem was the
tremendous traffic jam-ups which occured before and after the
game, the police said.
Administrators have. voiced concern over the past week that
retaliation would occur for a Tuesday raid on the East Lansing
campus by four University students.
Councilman John Hathaway (4th) yesterday termed his
Friday luncheon with the University's driver regulations board a
"very good meeting." The board, composed of students and ad-
ministrators, discussed the problems of motorcycle regulation,
including noise control, safety, registration, and driver education.
Hathaway cited the idea of self-enforcement of traffic laws
by cyclists as especially interesting. At present, there is no date
set for another meeting between Hathaway and the board. How-
ever, the councilman said there is a need for more work on the
specific details involved in the cycle problem. City Council will
take -up the question of cycle regulations within a few weeks.
x 4 #
In a special session yesterday morning, City Council went on
record as supporting a housing commission to work for improve-
ments iri lower-class units.
The council created the commission in late September, but a
petition drive by a local conservative organization placed the crea-
tion of the commission on a referendum ballot Oct. 19. The coun-
cil yesterday agreed with its legal advisors that it could not mail
out literature with tax funds declaring its support of the com-
George H. Miller, editor of "Rally," a newsletter published by
the Washington, D.C., Young Republicans, has been ousted from
his position because he is a member of the John Birch Society.
Arthur Collingsworth, '66, member of the local chapter of Young
Republicans, yesterday commented that the first obligation of a
YR member is to the Republican party and not to some other
political group whose philosophy is not congruent with the
One of the University's staunchest allies in the state Legis-
lature, Sen. Garland Lane (D-Flint), has ripped into University
President Harlan Hatcher for his statement that universities are
facing a loss of their precious autonomy because of state and
federal agency controls.
Lane, who is chairman of the Senate appropriations commit-
tee, declared: "Any restrictions placed on the schools which pre-
vent them from getting all the money they want, constitute in-
fringements on the 'autonomy' of the institution."
The President had asserted in his state of the University
address that institutions are "being burdened unnecessarily by
too many points of judgments and decision." The Senate finance
committee was one of a number of agencies he cited as part of
The voices here in protest of U.S. policies on Viet Nam will
be joined by similar'cries of dissatisfaction across the nation Oct.
15-16. A spokesman at Wisconsin reported yesterday that, al-
though plans are tentative, the protest will include cold war sym-
By MARK KILLINGSWORTH
The University's contention that
it is not covered under a revised
state law requiring public employ-
ers to recognize labor unions, drew
fire yesterday from the president
of a public employes local here.
He said he was prepared to take
the University to court on the is-
sue of his right to be recognized
as sole bargaining agent for hos-
pital and laundry employes at the
Ben Moore, president of Local
1583 of the American Federation
of State, County and Municipal
Employes (AFL-CIO), contended
yesterday that both Attorney Gen-
eral Frank Kelley and the State
Labor Mediation Board have ruled
state universities are covered by
the revised public employe law.
Local 1583 is asking the Univer-
sity to recognize it as the sole
bargaining agent for University
hospital and laundry-or to con-
duct an election to determine if
.JUSTI LAST WEEK:
Students Show Re
For Campus Weif cu
a majority of the employes sup- the amended employe law began
port it, and then recognize it. during the last week in September,
when the University declined to
The union's action is based on apa t. mer~go h tt
amendments passed this summer appearat ahearng of the state
to the state's basic piece of labor s e tition b y hee uncon-
legilatontheHuthinon ct.sider petitions by three unions-
legislation, the Hutchinson Act. the Teamsters, the Operating En-
The amended act provides that a gineers and the Washtenaw Coun-
union may petition the State La- ty Construction Trades Council.
bor Mediation Board to certify it Tey all sought to represent
as the executive representative of groups of University employes.
a unit of public employes for col- gu Pierpont Letter
lective bargaining purposes. Vice-President for Business and
The controversy between labor Finance Wilbur K Pierpont sent
officials and the University over a letter declaring on behalf of the
Regents that the act as amended
"does not apply to the University
and that the labor mediation
board has no jurisdiction to re-
quire the University to comply
with its provisions." The letter
requested the board to dismiss the
Moore, however, pointed out
V D rives that Michigan State University, in
late September,srecognized an
AFL-CIO local as the exclusive
urday culminating in a large bargaining representative of the
march Saturday night. employes in the grounds depart-
Free Speech ment.
While all these events were stir- The revision of the public em-
ring up the University literary col- ploye law still forbids strikes by
lege faculty members expressed public employes and requires the
their sentiment that "nothing state mediation board to settle
should be done to interfere with such disputes mstead.
or restrict freedom of expression.,,Moore criticized the University
oretricusseeom rofexpression Ifor allegedly hiding under the pro-
The discussion arose at a liter- tection of the legislation while
ary college faculty meeting when denying that it permits collective
several members suggested that bargaining here.
action be taken to alleviate noise He added that over half the
and overcrowding in the Fishbowl. University laundry's employes are
The problem is currently being dues-paying members of Local
studied by the office of student 1583, while more than 80 per cent
affairs, Dean William Haber of have signed cards supporting it
the literary college disclosed as their exclusive bargaining rep-
Several proposals arebeing con- resentative.
sidered which might restrict the The administration claims that
amount of political activity which procedures here have been used
could take place simultaneously in for many years under which un-
the Fishbowl but there are no pro- ions may express their views in
posals which would prohibit free behalf of employes who wish to be
speech there, Haber said. represented by unions.
ALL-AMERICAN BILL YEARBY stops the Spartans' Clinton
Jones for no gain in the second period yesterday. Jones later set
up one touchdown with a pass reception and scored another.
Per Year for1IT=S*
By NEIL SHISTER
By LAUREN BAHR
Associate Managing Editor
University students came out in
full force last week demanding
and taking action in areas related
to student welfare.
Student Government Council's
Committee for a University Book-
store launched an all-out cam-
paign urging the establishment of
a University owned and operated
bookstore. The group circulated
several petitions in an intensive.
drive to get student support for
its undertaking. By the end of the
week 11,000 students had signed:
The petitions will be joined'
with an SGC report on the book-
store's structure and sent to thet
Regents at their regular meeting
this month. At this time SGC will
ask the Regents to change a 1929a
bylaw which prohibits the Uni-
versity from establishing a mer-
cantile organization which would
compete with local merchants.
The proposed bookstore would
handled voluntarily by the stu-
dents themselves and proposed the
establishment of a series of clinics
at which cycle driving and safety
would be taught. The board also
claimed that it should be unneces-
sary for students to register their
cycles with the city since the Uni-
versity already registers student
This meeting was only the first
exploratory step aimed at solving
the problem. Documentation of
the suggestions and the discussion
of their feasibility in a workshop
type meeting will come next.
With all the local protests, stu-
dent eyes on Viet Nam are still
wary. Student and faculty groups
outlined plans for protests to be
conducted during the "Interna-
tional Days of Protest" Oct. 15-16.
Proposed events include several
rallies and marches, distribution of
leaflets at the football game Sat-
Thomas Clark, director of the
selective service system here, yes-
terday warned pre-classifying
male students that they must take
30 credit hours per year to main-
tain their draft deferment.
He explained that the selective
service bases its requirements for
deferment on the assumption that
a student will graduate four years
after he first begins matricula-
tion at a university.
Thus, the armed forces here ac-
cept 12 hours as full-time status
for one or two semesters providing
that a student makes up the re-
maining hours of credit during the
summer, Clark said.
To Stay Exempt
A full-time student classifica-
tion is necessary in order to retain
the presently draft-free status of
II-S, the student deferment.
Clark said that the 12-hour
figure was set after consideration
of the University's expanded tri-
mester academic schedule with the
understanding that students lack-
ing in hours could make up defi-
cits during the summer.
Col. Arthur Holmes, state selec-
tive service director, had announc-
ed earlier this fall that student
deferments will be re-evaluated
here and at campuses throughout
the state. However, students with
satisfactory records have not been
touched by the draft yet, accord-
ing to Clark.
He said he also knew of no stu-
dents here who have been drafted
by their local boards for lack of
Also commenting on the prac-
tice of some students who, differ-
ing with the national govern-
ment's foreign policy, have been
burning their draft cards as acts
of protest, Clark said that draft
boards take no immediate repri-
He added, however, that the
willfull destruction of a draft card
is a federal offense.
provide students with a 10 per cent
discount on all books plus other
Student action branched out
from a bookstore to housing and
Ann Arbor realtors found them-
selves under increasing fire.
The owner of the Nelson Maid-
en Lane Apartment is being sued
by two students in Circuit Court
and by the Ann Arbor Housing
Bureau in Municipal Court. The
Housing Bureau has also filed suit
against the owners of the Trade
Winds Apartments. Certain stu-
Relaxing, But Not Up to Snuff
By JEFFREY K. CHASE
It's exciting to attend the first
concert of the season after a
summer's relaxation from the
the steady stream of dates to re-
member. For those in Ann Arbor,
the University Musical Society's
eighty-seventh season began last
evening with Jean Martinon, con-
rlff nrmn n,*1, fl*'I-Pzi t1C flic
like, but without the tight con-
trol of form associated with that
Russian master. Barber's music
rambles endlessly, with an oc-
casional pseudo-implication now
and then within its compendium
of musical affectation.
How this work came about is in-
teresting. Barber was commission-
ed by the publishers G. Shirmer to
compose a concerto to honor their
wins. The orchestra complement-
ed with a fairly exciting, if not
especially accurate, accompani-
Martinon's approach to the or-
chestra is one of coloristic opu-
lence. His seeming disregard for
considerations of form distract
greatly from the projection of the
meaning in the music. What to
what about the music? A con-
ductor's job is two-fold. During
rehearsal he trains the orchestra
in precision and interpretation.
During the performance he in-
spires the players to give their
musical best. If he is too concern-
ed with his physical impression
on the podium, however, his con-
centration is diverted from his
raison d'etre; the musicians sense
cets which cannot all be high-
lighted at once.
It is the constant realization of
the above which separates the
Toscanini's and Reiner's from the
The program opened with the
Overture to "The Secret Marriage"
by the 18th century opera com-
Doser Cimarosa: Mendelssohn's