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November 07, 1965 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-11-07

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

Minnesota .... 27 MSU ... ..... 35 Purdue . . . .
Northwestern . 22 Iowa ......... 0 Wisconsin .

. . 42 1 Ohio State .. . . 17 Notie Dame ... 69 Nebraska .... .
.7 1I ndiana ...... .I1Q Pitt .......... 13 Kansas .......

42 Arkansas .. ... 31 Lock Haven ... 21
6 Rice ......... 0 Slippery Rock 14

REACH: DIVERSITY,
COMMUNICATION
See Editorial Page

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Eaait1

CLOUDY
High--Go
Low--4s
Becoming cooler
and wet

Seventy-Five Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVI, No. 61 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1965 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PAGES

How

To

ransport

Your Clothes to

the Laundry

THE PRECARIOUS BALANCE APPROACH is demonstrated by
Karen Tingle, an Ann Arbor working girl.

THE AMOROUS YOUNG LOVERS, Cheryl Thomas (of Eastern
Michigan University) and Patrick Quinlan, '69, load up on the
outside, keep the inside arm free for maneuvering.
Photos Taken by Jim Lines

THE INCESSANT INTELLECT, Helen Pendill,
reads as she cleans. She's an Ann Arbor secretary.

POTENTIAL HELL'S ANGELS like Fred Coffin, '66, strengthen
neck muscles and refrain from breathing while in transit.

What's New at 764-1817

Editor Blasts Harvard
Secrecy in

I

Council Proposes

Hotline
A majority of the girls living in Stockwell residence hail have
indicated in a vote that they are in favor of retaining sit-down
dinners.
However, they also indicated by majority vote that they
want the sit-downs, reduced to every-other Sunday rather than
the present system of one per week. Student kitchen staff workers
have also asked that they work not more than two sit-down din-
ners per month.
The results of this opinion vote had erroneously been attrib-
uted solely to the kitchen workers in a digest article October 19.
* x*
Mayor Wendell E. Hulcher will announce his five appoint-
ments to the city's newly-created housing commission at tomor-
row night's city council meeting.
There has been considerable debate over the question of
appointing a person to the commission who had publicly op-
posed its establishment. Hulcher has stated that he will not make
such an appointment, and has been criticized by two groups for it.
* .
Both Richard Cutler, vice-president for student affairs, and
J. Duncan Sells, director of student organizations, are currently
absent from the office of student affairs, convalescing.
Sells was injured in an automobile accident early Thursday
and is recovering in St. Joseph's Hospital. It is not yet certain
how long he will be incapacitated. Cutler is recovering from
minor surgery and should be back in his office next week.
Long Distance
There is a "strong possibility" that the Berkeley students
will be allowed to march as planned to the Oakland Army Termi-
nal Nov. 20, a spokesman for the Viet Nam Day Committee said
last night. The marchers had met a police cordon at Oakland
city limits when they attempted the march last month during
International Days of Protest. Although the committee has con-
tinued to receive threats from "Hell's Angels," the turnout for
the march may be even bigger than before, a member of the
committee observed.
The major obstacle to the march remains the failure of city
officials to approve the proposed route. The committee is opti-
mistic, however, that they will be able to get the permit through
negotiation.
The University of Pennsylvania Committee to End the War
in Viet Nam will picket the Institute of Cooperative Research on
that campus Monday, Nov. 11, to protest alleged Viet Nam-linked
research on chemical and biological warfare.
Joel Aber, spokesman for the committee, said that his group
would "protest the use of the University for germ warfare re-
searcl and chemical warfare research which the U.S. government
now admits is being used in Viet Nam."
* * * *
Tuesday has been set as the tentative date for a Michigan
State University Faculty hearing on the case of Paul M. Schiff,
a graduate student who claims he was denied re-admission last
spring because of his political activities.
The United States District Court of Grand Rapids had
stipulated that the Schiff matter should be handled on the Uni-
versity level, after dismissing Schiff's request fo ran injunction
requiring the University to readmit him.

MSU Board
Charges Freedom
Of Press Restricted
By Closed Session
By STEVE WILDSTROM

Student

Exchange

The student editor ofmthe Mich-
igan State News has made a dra-
matic protest against what he feels
is excessive secrecy in the MSU
Student Board.
Charles Wells, editor-in-chief
of the News, explained yesterday
why he walked out of a board
meeting Thursday.
The board, MSU's student gov-
ernment council, was meeting in a
closed, informal session to dis-
cuss internal problems. Wells de-
manded his right as an ex-officio
board member and as editor of
the News to report on the events
of the meeting, saying that if this
right was denied, he would leave
and obtain his information else-
where.
'Forced To Resign'y 1
He told the board, "If you as
members believe you should hold
secret or informal meetings, then
I can find no choice but to re-
sign." Chairman of the Board
John McQuitty, however, denied
that Wells had resigned and said
that he expected him to attend
the board's next meeting Tuesday.
The closed board sessions con-
cerned the performance of Jim
Tanck, cabinet president. The
cabinet functions as the execu-
tive branch of the board, and the
president is appointed by the
board. One member had submit-
ted a motion for Tanck's recall,
which was eventually rejected.
McQuitty justified the secret
meetings claiming that they were
designed to protect the personali-
ties of the persons being discussed
at the sessions.
Violates Freedom
Wells, however, charged that
the closed sessions were a viola-
tion of freedom of the press and
of the right of his paper's 35,-
000 readers to bei nformed.

Plan
{'U',Others
Would Be
Participants
Proposal's Chances
Remain Indefinite
At Both Universities
By ROBERT KLIVANS
A letter from Harvard College
proposing a student exchange be-
tween the University, Harvard,
and several other institutions, is
being considered by the Honors
Council Steering Committee of the
literary college, it was learned yes-
terday.
The program would be a re-
ciprocal exchange where students
could enroll in another college for
a semester and receive full credit
for their work. Its purpose is to
broaden the educational experi-
ence through cultural and geo-
graphical diversity.
The reaction to the proposal is
still negligible at both Harvard
and the University, since admin-
istrators and faculty have not been
informed of the idea.
Not Presented
Will Irwin, '65, chairman of
the Honors Steering Committee,
said that, the proposal has not
yet been formally presented, but
that he intends to let Harvard
know that the committee would
be interested in pursuing the idea.
Sanford Ungar, a student at
Harvard and a member of the Uin-
dergraduate Council, which spon-
sored the letter, said in an inter-
view last night that the council
had contacted "about 10 schools"
concerning the idea. He mention-
ed Chicago, Davidson, and Po-
mona as several of the other no-
tified institutions.
Ungar noted that the idea grew
out of a proposal at an Ivy League
Presidents' Council meeting to
start an exchange among Eastern
schools. The Harvard Undergrad-
uate Council considered these
schools too -similar, according to
Ungar, and pursued the national
exchange idea instead.
Since the proposal has not

-Daily-Jim Graff
WALLY GABLER (center) SIGHTS HIS FAVORITE TARGET Jack Clancy (foreground) in the clear in yesterday's 23-3 victory at Il-
linois. Gabler passed to Clancy, Michigan's all-time high pass catcher, four times for 66 yards.
Wolverines Smash Illini, 233;
GbeWard S ore Touchdowns

The Student Board acts as the By GIL SAMBERG
functioning body of the Associat- Special To The Daily
ed Students of MSU, of which 'T
every student is technically a CHAMPAIGN - On Friday a
member. The board is composed casual oracle in Ann Arbor said
of thep residents of several stu- that "there will be a sign in the
dent organizations and several heavens. And the heathens will be
members-at-large. The editor of shown a thing or two. And rows '
the State News serves as a non- of warriors shall stumble, and'
voting member. their hopes shall tumble, and their

record shall crumble," etc.
And sure as shootin' .. .23-3.
Brother versus brother has al-
ways been bad medicine, but the
Illini knew that they were really
taking it on the chin when the
clouds parted over Memorial Sta-
dium to give them what has to
be the biggest Indian sign in his-
tory. And it was nothing like the
"Eat at Joe's" stuff you get in
Ann Arbor.
In the second half, Illinois was
giving up the ball for the ump-
teenth time, a rainbow arched over
-the field, sort of smiling down and

Michigan dominated the toe-to-
toe from its first offensive drive.
Carl Ward led all rushers with
139 yards, and spearheaded the
Wolverines' 306-yard g r o u n d
attack.
But it could be that the game
was really won over the past three
weeks by none other than Dave
Fisher, who yesterday participated
in a total of six plays for 26 yards.
But against Purdue, Minnesota,
and Wisconsin he racked up 89,
64, and a whopping 106 yards re-
spectively.
The Illini were waiting for him.
Nice Tackles

With the middle clearing up the
Blue senior QB would send men
up the middle . . . but still not
Fisher.
Finally, in the third period, with
those tired linebackers giving up
on Michigan's cannonball, the,
fullback came off decoy duty to
do some pigskin toting himself.
Blue Loose
The Blue defense looked loose-
a little too loose-on Illinois' first
drive after Paul D'Eramo's open-
ing kick. But then again, Jim
Grabowski's first-play fumble off
a lateral didn't warm any Illini
hearts either. (Ron Guenther re-

WEEK IN REVIEW:

Lindsay Brings Hope For Republicans

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