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October 31, 1965 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-10-31

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

MSU . . . . . . 49lIllinois . . . . .20 Indiana
Northwestern . 7 Purdue . . . . . 0 Iowa . .


Minnesota . ..

11 \SMU .9.". .
10 Texas ..s.

. . 31 Auburn . .
S. 14 Florida ... .

. 28 I Mississippi . . . 23 Indiana, Pa... 14
. 17 LSU9... . .«.. 0 Slippery Rock.7

See Editorial Page


, i43an~x

743 4A4a&61kPvF
a t

Cool noon and
cold evening

Seventy-Five Years of Editorial Freedom


Acting Sports Editor
"Did I get dizzy? Man, I got
That remark by a trifle tipsy
Michigan cheerleader showing
several symptoms of vertigo was
quite understandable. You see, the
cheerleaders, seven fugitive gym-
nasts, flip back-somersaults off
the three-foot restraining wall sur-
rounding the Stadium to celebrate
Michigan scores. After each Mich-
igan tally they flip to Michigan's
cumulative score.
The fluid in their semi-circular
canals was a whirlpool by the third
quarter as Michigan notched 50
points against meek Wisconsin's
w 14. The nauseated but ebullient
cheerleaders somersaulted 236
times, an unofficial Wolverine
Unofficial Records
Another unofficial record set
was most players ever used in one
game for Michigan, a herd of 62.



Guys you've never heard of like
Perry Ancona, Norm Legacki,
Jon Heffelfinger, Paul Van Blari-
com, George Knapp, Jim Hribal,
Max Pitlosh, Tom Brigstock, and
Royce Spencer soiled their uni-
forms, on the Stadium turf.. For
some it was the first varsity ac-
tion of their careers, and quite
possibly the last.
But the Redshirts, the anony-
mous sixth stringers who rock and
sock in oblivion, got their seconds

So what do you do for an en-
Well, after the defense bottled
up Chuck Burt and cohorts, it
was fun time again. First play,
Gabler sticks the ball in Carl
Ward's tummy with directions to
sweep around left end. He did.
One Dave Fisher block and 53
yds. later, the Badgers halted him.
After two tries Michigan was av-
eraging a mere 52.5 yds per play.
Big Letdown

iscosin, 50-14
minute in the first half with 35, creamy details of the rout. You started chomping up huge clumps
and 50 in three quarters. But the already know about the first TD, of turf in every try. To top it off
fourth stringers couldn't keep the Gabler to Clancy. Gabler threw for 15 to Steve
pace. If you're wondering, Michi- Smith, then circled end himself
gan beat West Virginia 130-0 in Just Like Practice for the TD. Score 35-0, and did
1904 for the juiciest slaughter in Well, late in the first quarter the band sound lovely at halftime.
Maize and Blue history. Dave Fronek punted to Michigan's Michigan came out for the sec-
Rick Volk who returned 16 yds. to ond half, which sealed Wisconsin's
Deliverance Day the Wisconsin 38. Fisher lugged doom. A quick safety thanks to, a
For ndelcablueseond, ithe for eight, Gabler swept left end Stan Kemp angle job on the one
five and a half minutes left in the for 14, and then pitched out to and a Boyajian fumble pushed it
third quarter, the Wolverines led Rick Sygar for 10. Three head to 37-0.
50-0. For the team whose back butts later Gabler made it 13-0 Getting the ball on the safety,
Ehad been flogged four straight and Sygar upped it to 14. the Wolverines thumpety thumped
weeks with chintzy losses by aIfrmteBdr47oth 26
total of 28 points, seven per game, Early in the second quarter from the Badger 47 to the 26.
it was a moment of vindication. Michigan crunched deep into H n dRtksygd llaPaul
Scoring 50 points against a Big Badger territory and Gabler gaveaHertedstssd anybon
Ten team, even a mediocre team Sygar the honor of scoring from a deserted spotr smack dab on
like Wisconsin, is a rarity. two yards. 21-0. the en znd Se 44-0.
The adgrs factred he ub-the end zone. Score 44-0.
The Badgers fractured the sub- Five minutes later, after a Volk Sharpe Operator
lime state of bliss, however, when interception and four Michigan After Rick Volk covered a Lew-
Rick Schumitch ran the' ensuing runs, Gabler pitched out a la Bob andowsky fumble on the Wiscon-
kickoff 93 yds. for a score. Wis- Timberlake to Fisher who pedaled sin 34, Dick Vidmer squeezed a
consin got another late in the in from the 12. Score, 28-0. touchdown out of the running of
fourth quarter when John Boy-,JonRweadEriShp,
ajian punched over. Gabler Keeps One ohn Rowser and Ernie Sharpe,
Now I'll bet you really want to i Just before the end of first half with Sharpe zipping for the last
know all the yummy, coconut 1 Michigan again got the ball and See WOLVERINES. Page 7

of Big Ten combat because the But after these two spurts the'
"names," the publicity swathed Michigan offense became lethargic
heroes, were positively heroic. and self-conscious. The evidence
is the meager total of 513 total
Fancy yards, 30 first downs, just 93 plays.
Take Wally Gabler. He threw You know, 5.5 yds. per play is,
the majestickest, plunkk in the quite a letdown from 52.5. Mich;-
breadboxiest Sammy Baughiest, gan's stunted offense did produce
52-yard pass you'll ever see to seven touchdowns, however.
Jack Clancy who absconded from The game was in baseball lingo,l
the safetyman'with all deliberate "a laugher." It was out of sight
speed. This transpired after 99 before you could say Jim Grudzin-
seconds of game, on Michigan's ski or Ron Lewandowsky (a couple;
first offensive play. It was like harassed Wisconsin backs). Mich-
finding a pearl in your first oyster. igan scored better than a point a

-Daily-Jim Graft'

Gabler on a left-side slant in the first quarter. Fisher, who
scored on a 12-yard pitchout play in the second quarter, led all
rushers with 106 yards on 20 carries.


- __ _ __ _ _


What's New
At 764-1817

IFC Expansion Committee
To Attract New Chapters

Hot Line
The University's debate team coached by Prof. William Col-
burn of the speech department, won its second major tournament
in two weeks last night. The problem area in both tournaments
was "Giving Increased Freedom to Law Enforcement Agencies."
Last week the team won Michigan State University's discussion
tournament, and this week, Wooster College's debate tournament.
Long Distance
Carl Ogelsby, national president of Students for Democratic
Society, said recently that he is concerned with the criteria
used for reclassifying students' draft status.
Ogelsby said, "I speak in reference to the Columbia student
who said-he was recently asked to explain "the relevance of his
future plans and studies to national interest, health and safety."
The student, according to the Associated Press, was re-
classified 1-A, or draftable.
"A spokesman for the government has said also that a
student in liberal arts is more likely to be reclassified than the
student in engineering or science," Ogelsby added.
An ad hoc student committee at Drew University met re-
cently to try to find out what is behind the decision of the
administration not to rehire instructor James Mellen because of
his views on Viet Nam.
It is unclear what prompted the decision to dismiss ,him,
for it was made before his public statement of sympathy with
the Viet Cong at the Rutgers teach in. The faculty committee
that recommended that his contract not be renewed justified the
action on the grounds that he had not met their standards. But
those who interpreted this action as a denial of free speech
quote the official statement made last week by the board of
trustees which gave a different reason: "The statements he made
at Rutgers were totally irresponsible and contrary to everything
that Drew stands for as a Christian institution."
City Administrator Guy C. Larcom submitted to City Council
recently a list of seven city-owned dwellings which might
possibly qualify as emergency dwellings for persons unable to
obtain housing after eviction.
Opinion among councilmen differed on the feasibility of
using one or more of the dwellings. It appeared that the decision
to establish such a "halfway house" may be left to the newly
created housing commission.

MICHIGAN .MEN'S GLEE CLUB, seen above, was 'joined by the New York University's Men'' Glee
Club last night, for a joint concert in Hill Aud.
NYU, 'U' Glee ClubsTogether
Fo r 14th Year of Har mony

By BETSY COHN toine Brumel and the "Gloria"
from "Missa Mater Patris," by
Keeping in tune with one an- Josquin Ies Prez.
other were the Michigan Men's ToHbe ersnaie p
Glee Club directed by Philip A. Two Hebrew representatives ap-
Duey and the New York Univer- peared next: "Hopsodi Pomiloi" a
Duysan'sGheNewCorkUdier-drapid and lively traditional folk
sity's Men's Glee Club, directed song followed by "'El Yivneh
by Alfred M. Greenfield combin- Hagalili" (The Lord Will Build
ing their 126 voices last night in Galilee), an arrangement by Peter
Hill Aud. Sozio.
The groups duetted to two en- Wandering Minstrels
thusiastic audiences in a per- The NYU novelty group, The
formance which was to mark their Goliards, named after the wander-
14th year of singing together. ing minstrels of the 12th century,
President Harlan Hatcner con- strummed and drummed a col-
cluded the first program by lection of folk songs and spirituals
awarding outstanding achieve- as well as a humorous parody.
ment awards to alumni. A 'Collegiate Composite" con-
New Yorkers cluded this portion of the con-
The New Yorkers began the cert yith a medley of fight songs
show on a spiritual note with and college songs gathered at var-
such classical compositions as ious college campuses.
"Mater Patris et Filia," a motet The Michigan men melodiously
sung in Latin and written by An- began the second portion of the,

show with their traditional open-
ing hymn, "Laudes Atque Car-
mina," a short but effective num-
Brief Regression
This was followed by a brief
regression tp the middle ages and
"Confitemini Domino" (Psalm
118) by Palestrina, "El Grillo"
(The Cricket), a chirpy number
written in the 15th century by Des
Prez, and "Good Fellows Be
Merry" (from the Peasant Can-
tata) by J. S. Bach.
A musical arrangement of Whit-
man's "Song of Myself," and "Fan-
tasia II" and "The Pasture" by
Robert Frost, brought the audience
up to date and served as prelude
to Randall Thompson's "The as-
ture," Anton Jobim's "Garota de
Ipanema" and a Negro spiritual,
"In the New Jerusalem."

By LAURENCE MEDOW They are also influenced by
the strength of IFC and the Uni-
At last Thursday night's meet- versity's expanding enrollment,
ing of the Fraternity Presidents Rea added.
Assembly, a new bylaw was pass- "Our system is one of the larg-
ed establishing an Interfraternity est in the nation and the frater-
Council expansion committee. nities are well established. This
The committee will plan and fact coupled with the ease of
coordinate all activities with re- getting qualified men will help,
spect to expansion of the mem- draw new fraternities," Hoppe
bership of IFC and is intended to said.
give continuity to the program for The main problem in establish-
expansion. ing new chapters is the limited
Section II of the bylaw states: availability of housing opportuni-
"It shall be the continuing goal tis. IFC looks to the North Cam-
of this committee to expand the pus to ease-this problem.
membership of the Interfraterni-
ty Council." ' North Campus
Goals Some of the fraternities now on
"In order to maintain a signif- the Central Campus are expected
icant position in the University to build on the eight lots avail-
community, the fraternity system able on North Campus, leaving
must represent a significant por- their houses for new chapters.
tion of that community," ~IFC Phi Epsilon Pi plans to be on
President Richard A. Hoppe, '66, North Campus by next fall and
said. "With the University ex- both Delta Phi and Tau Epsi-
panding so rapidly, expansion of lon Phi, which returned to cam-
the number of fraternities must pus last spring after a two-year
be among the goals of the fra- absence, are interested in buying
ternity system." the Phi Ep house, Hoppe reported.
There are 22 national fraterni- Other fraternities are expected to
e Thirchared2o ntoaechaterns-follow this pattern.
ties which do not have chapters The main difficulty preventing
at the University. In the last fraternities from moving to North
month, five expressed interest in Campus is financing the construe-
establishing or re-establishing tion of new houses. IFC is trying
Ichapters here, Hoppe said. ;ino e oss F styn
to work out a plan for University
Delta Phi, last here in 1936, willI financing to alleviate this prob-
probably be the first to come lem.
back, Hoppe said. "We hope to Conference Topic
have four or five new fraterni- The problem of financing con-
ties in the next two years," Hoppe struction was one of the topics
added.sdiscussed by the Executive Secre-
Attractions taries Conference sponsored by
New fraternities are attracted IFC September 24-25. Plansused
by the record-breaking rushes of at other schools were considered,
the last three semesters as, well including rental of University-
as the University administration's ownd houses and loans from the
attitude to fraternities, according University.
to Kelly Rea, '66, executive vice- Some consideration has also
president of IFC. __ _ been given to the possibility of
joint financing and construction
between or among fraternities.
Several other methods are avail-
able, Hoppe said.
The re-establishment of the
wB I Alumni IFC may facilitate some
financial plan to make building
new houses easier, Rea said.

The IFC president makes most
of the contacts with nationals
which do not have chapters here.
When a national decides to be-
gin a new chapter here, the ex-
pansion committee will work in
establishing a nucleus group.
The expansion committee will
be impressive to outside fraterni-
ties because it represents a con-
tinuing interest and effort in
bringing new chapters to the
campus, Hoppe said.
The composition of the expan-
sion committee will include the
senior officers of IFC, four fra-
ternity presidents and the counse-
lor to fraternities from the Office
of Student Affairs.
Hoppe predicted that Delta Phi
will be on campus within the next
six months. Their main concern
other than housing is the mem-
bership selection policy pursued by
IFC, Rea said. He felt that the
misunderstandings could be clear-
ed up, however.
New Protests
S w eep Thru
Deep South
By The Associated Press
NATCHEZ, Miss.-Nearly 1000
Negroes conducted a protest march
in Natchez, Miss., yesterday as a
security guard of uniformed Ku
Klux Klansmen carrying walkie-
talkie radios patrolled the streets.
Maj. Jack Seale, a commander
of the Klan's guard, said his 15-
man security force was on hand
"to help keep the peace. We don't
want any truble." He said they
were there to protect Negro
marchers from whites.
The demonstrators protesting
segregation went from a down-
town church to the Adams County
courthouse without incident and
then held a 20-minute rally.
Charles Evers
Charles Evers of Jackson, Miss.,
a field secretary for the National
Association for the Advancement
of Colored People,' said "We're
going to walk until we can talk."
There was only one minor in-
cident, between a klansman and
a Federal Bureau of Investigation
agent taking pictures. No one was
Georgia's grand dragon, Calvin
F. Craig of Atlanta remained in
Washington, after testifying be-
fore the House Committee on Un-
Americah Activities.
In Atlanta, a spokesman for
Negro integration leader Martin
Luther King Jr., said King will
meet this week with his staff to
plan new demonstrations in Ala-
The Rev. Andrew Young said
King is expected to begin con-
ferring with his aides in Atlanta

Probes Announced: Students
Regent Power-CU' Relations J

The University of Pennsylvania is hoping to get a statement
describing the chemical and biological warfare research being
conducted at its Institute for Cooperative Research without
breaching national security requirements. The university public
relations director said the statement must be approved by both
the Air Force and the university before it is released. Knut A.
Krieger, director of the contested ICR projects, refused to disclose
either security classifications or government agencies contracting
in the controversial research until he has sought legal advice.
Pentagon officials claimed, however, that this information could
be released witnout prior Defense Department approval and
Carl Chambers, ICR director, said the research was not secret,
noting that descriptions of the work were available in the ICR
* * * *
Representatives from the Atomic Energy Commission will
' inspect two Michigan sites for a $348 million atomic particle
accelerator. One site is just north of Ann Arbor in Northfield
township, and the other is at Ft. Custer near Battle Creek. In
all, about eighty other sites will be inspected throughout the
Vrnln~~ ~ ~ *'nln 1101 *n" an nto h + i :ilh rin+li

y .State

Assistant Managing Editor
Last week was; marked by the
start or announcement of major
investigations of the University
and University students by the
state Legislature, the Federal Bu-
reau of Investigation and the Uni-
versity itself.
Spurred by charges made in The
Daily of conflict of interest, the
University announced it would in-
vestigate the relationship of the
University and Regent Eugene
Power (Ann Arbor). Power asked
University President H a r l a n
Hatcher to investigate the charges
singled out by the Daily.. They

books without rental payment to quest of $65.8 million would not
the University. be approved.
A proposed University investi- There is a good chance that Gov.
gation did not seem to satisfy Rep. George Romney will submit a
Jack Faxon (D-Detroit), chairman budget to the Legislature which
of the House subcommittee on would provide the same level of
higher education. Faxon explain- services as is provided at the pres-
ed he did not feel that a Univer- ent time, Charles Orlebeke, ad-
sity investigation would be "suf- visor to the governor on higher
ficient to maintain public confi- education, indicated.
dence." Budget Request
Faxon emphasized the investi- In past years the governor has
gation would in no way penalize cut University budget requests dis-
the University's appropriations. proportionately with other state
The students should not be held universities. The Legislature has
accountable for any "questionable then usually raised the appropria-
actions" on the part of the Uni- tion.
versity, Faxon said. The FBI started this week its
The report of the investigation investigation of the Committee to
will be released in about two Aid the Vietnamese, a group of

FBI officials refused to say
whether there is any law which
prevents the group from aiding"
the Viet Cong.
The protest against the war in
Viet Nam entered a new stage'
last week as the Students for a
Democratic Society began its cam-
paign to encourage draftable men
to apply for the conscientious ob-
jector status.
Paul Lauter of the American
Friends Service Committee was at
the University last week to coun-
sel students on how to apply for
C.O. status.
In other action last week, the
State Board of Education approv-
ed the creation of a third medical
school in Michigan. The board's

Second Problem
When a house is definitely avail-
able, men become interested in new
fraternities, Hoppe said.
Rea estimated that a new chap-
ter will require 15 to 30 men to
get it started. Here lies the sec-
ond problem in establishing hew
IFC has the responsibility of
getting men together to form a
colony. The new expansion com-
mittee will function primarily in
establishing a nucleus of men
around which a new chapter can
be built.
New fraternities will be able to
draw from the men who register
for rush but do not pledge. This
group should provide an adequate
supply, Hoppe said. For example,
there were 825 men in this cate-
gory this fall (625 pledged).




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