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October 09, 1966 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-10-09

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Purdue . . . . 35 Illinois . . . . . .10 Minnesota .
Iowa . .. ....0OSU . . .. . .0.9 Indiana ..

. . .7 Northwestern..14 Nebraska ... .31 ' Baylor ... .
. ..7 Oregon State . .61 Wisconsin . .. 3 |Arkansas . .

. .7 Notre Dame. .35 Slippery Rock. 21
* .0 Army . . . . . .0 |Shippensbuirg .0.6

LEARY'S NEW RELIGION:
PROMISING MIRACLES?
See Editorial Page

Y L

5k i~la

4:Iait

PARTLY CLOUDY
High---78
Low-45
20.1416 per cent chance
of rain

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVII, No. 33 ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1966 SEVEN CENTS

SIXTEEN PAGES

MSU

Wears

Down
By JIM LaSOVAGE
Associate Sports Editor
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING-How can you
say "congratulations" to the win-'
ning coach when you wanted to
beat him so bad your teeth hurt?
What can you say to the losing
coach when you know he feels
about 20 times worse than you do?
What do you write about after-
wards, when nobody wants to hear
any more about it anyway?
It was just one of those days
when, past a certain point, noth-
ing went right - a fumble just

Mich ga

Defense

in

20-7

'Win

Kemp punted a 28-yarder which
bounced into Spartan guard Mit-

'.
,

chell Pruiett, and Don Bailey re-
covered the ball on State's 43.
More Penalties Than Points
But Vidmer couldn't spark an-
other drive, and the rest of the
quarter was but +an exchange of
punts. On Kemp's last punt of theI
first period, Al Brenner twisted
and pounded 53 yardsinto the end
zone, but a clipping penalty sent
the ball back to Michigan's 47-
yard line.
Twenty-six yards on two carries
by MSU fullback Bob Apisa and

and three plays later, Kenney was tackles miraculously, began a bit presence of mind, picked up the to the MSU 33 before being up-
forced to punt back. of backfield running - the type pigskin and attempted to drop- ended.
His kick took a Michigan bounce, which has made him a crowd- kick the ball. Although the drop- Anti-Climax
and Vidmer took over on the 26 pleaser for the past two years. kick is still legal, Kenney's boot Vidmer then passed to Jim Det-
with time running out in the half. Unfortunately, the only running went slightly to the right, and the wiler for 18 yards, and after three
On third down, Vidmer clicked room was toward his own goal score remained 13-0. incomplete, passes hit him again
to Clancy for 19 yards and a first line, and the only crowd he pleased Vidmer started another passing on fourth down with a 15-yarder
and goal on the seven, but an was the State crowd, as two Spar- drive with a five-yarder to Royce for the only Michigan touchdown
illegal motion penalty moved the tans follow'ed him back and nailed Spencer, and followed with a com- of the afternoon. Sygar converted
ball back to the 12 two plays later. him on the two-yard line. Kemp pletion to Ernie Sharpe. But the extra point and narrowed the
Vidmer's next two passes were then punted on the third and 49 Sharpe was hit hard and dropped score to the oddsmakers' margin.
broken up by Jerry Jones. So onI to go situation. the ball on the 28 where MSU re- 20-7.
fourth down, Rick Sygar attempt- State drove to the six this time, covered. State reutrned an onside kick to
ed a field goal from the 19. but Michigan held again, and Ken- Finishing Touches the Michigan 44, and on the first
One in a Thousand ney's field goal attempt from the Arplay thereafter Clinton Jones
The kick hit the right side of 13 was the same as his first-wide After 2wyashort gains, Ra ie
the goal post and fell back toward and to the left-and the third ed 24eyas tona ecdtheedzanycedhayeito
theplaingfied. uarer nde wih te soreend Gene Washington on a down te end zone-only to have the
the playing field. quarter ended with the score and back pattern just inside the play nullified by a clipping
Michigan State began moving still 7-0.,ealy
! with a kinknf in thea 1nd lf I . .. , ofT~ctnn.hgoal line. Kenney converted totpenalty.

when a drive is getting up steam, a 15-yard personal foul against!
a penalty wiping out a first down. Michigan gave the Spartans a first
An Empty Van down on the seven-yard line, and
But the same thing was han-t t,,,,. lnfrm, fm thr,,, t irt hnb k

-1uU ''U U pays j.J1111 ro U I UIII A16'...1 .IIU.± 11011ereVquar T.er acU w L e c S.Aoi. I ie. se6econ u hal . Law o UI unstoppau ity
pening to both sides. It seemed to Jimmy Raye swept left end -for Starting on their own 28, Raye The Spartans' running attack
kill Michigan more, though, as the five yards and six points. led the Spartans 63 yards down- picked up where it left off in the
Wolverines left the Paul Bunyan Dick Kenney's conversion made field where the Wolverines held third quarter. Starting on its own
trophy in East Lansing for an- it 7-0 in the last seconds of the them at the nine. Kenney then 20, State marched 80 yards to a
other 12 months, falling to the period, attempted a 26-yard field goal, but ( touchdown in seven plays, high-
Spartans 20-7. Defensive Show ' was way wide to the left. lighted by a 49-yard breakaway by
Michigan started out right The second quarter was much Michigan took over on the 20 Apisa to the 16. It was Apisa who
enough as Dick Vidmer hit Jack the same-a lot of punting back and passed up to the 41, but a crossed the goal line on the scor-
Clancy for 15 yards on the first and forth with a few fumbles, holding penalty knocked them ing play, scampering through the
play from scrimmage. The Blue penalties, and first downs for back to the 26. center of the line untouched.
also got the first break of the flavoring. Michigan, after a 20- Minus Yardage On the try for the PAT, the
game. When the initial drive was yard drive was halted, punted Carl Ward took the ball on the snap from center was bobbled. But
halted on the 36-yard line, Stan State back to the five-yard line, next play and, after evading two Kenney, showing great competitive

make the score 20-0.
Following the kickoff Michigan
lost another fumble, but two plays
later John Rowser intercepted a
pass thrown by .Spartan reserve
quarterback Charlie Wedemyer to
give the Wolverines the ball on
their own 23.
On a third and six situation,
Vidmer optioned to the left, and
when he ran into trouble he pitch-
ed back to Dave Fisher. The stocky
fullback powered his way 40 yards

MICHIGAN HALFBACK CARL WARL momentarily breaks
through the tough Michigan State defensive line for one of his
few substantial gains of yesterday's game. Michigan's ground
game suffered several losses throughout the afternoon and ended
up with a net rushing total of only 45 yards.

Law School
Recruiters
To Visit 'U'
Representatives To
Speak on Admissions
Policies, Programs
By JUDY ELKIN
Representatives from most ma-
jor law schools will visit the Uni-
versity this fall to speak with in-
terested undergraduates.
They will give students "first-
hand information about programs
and admissions policies of other
law schools," says Prof. James
White of the law school, who es-
tablished the service.
Mass meetings as well as indivi-
dual conferences with the repre-
sentatives will be held. White says
it is unlikely that representatives
will interview students individual-
ly.
He expects from 10 to 15 schools
to send representatives. The first
visitor was Dean Elvin Latty, Dean
Emeritus of Duke University Law
School, who was on campus last
month.
Representatives from Cornell
University Law School and New
York University Law School will.
be here on Tues., Oct. 11 and Wed.,
Oct. 26 respectively. Both will con-
duct general meetings at 4 p.m.
Information about the location
will be available at the Coanseling
Offices in 1223 Angel Hall. In-
dividual conferences may be ar-
ranged for those mornings by sign-
ing up at the Counseling Offices.

((eat the ieIterI
Beat the System answers your questions, fights 'for. your
rights, cuts multiversity congestion. Beat the System, appear-
ing in The Michigan Daily every Sunday, works for you. Mail
your questions, complaints, suggestions to Beat The System,
The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor Mich. 48104
-or phone 764-0562 anytime between noon and midnight.
How come the price of a cup of coffee at the Union has gone
up this semester? Fifteen cents is too much to pay.-E.B.
Blame the price hike on labor costs: rising food costs aren't
responsible. Michigan Union administrators say that because the
University's new full-time employe wage has gone up to $1.64 an
hour, and because they cannot find adequate student help at
$1.40 an hour, coffee prices had to give. The last time coffee
prices went up was in 1945, when the cost of a cup went from
seven to ten cents. Frank Kuenzel, Union manager, says he tried
to keep costs down this time by serving coffee in paper cups
Why is there no Block M card section at football games this
year? Is there any chance of starting one?--R.S.
Last year, card flashers sat behind the north goal post. To-
ward the end of the season, many of them decided to find better
seats elsewhere. At one game, 300 Boy Scouts were drafted to
fill the block. All this resulted in a decrease in membership for
the Wolverine Club, which sponsored Block M. Club members
think the cure to dwindling interest is better seats, and have
been pressuring Michigan Stadium officials to move the Block
to the 30-yard line.
The motorcycle parking lot on E. University at Washtenaw
extends out into the crosswalk forcing pedestrians to walk in
traffic to get across the street. I complained about this to the
University and they said it was the city's problem. The police say
it's University property and the city has no responsibility. Some-
body is going to get killed if nothing is done.-J.J.
The situation has been fixed. A Plant Departmehit crew went
out and set up chains along both sides of the crosswalk.

400 NORTH CAMPUS UNITS:

UTO

Provide Additional

Married Student Housing.

By JOE KRAEMER and later than August. 1968. Construe-
LEONARD CLENMAN tion is expected to start early next
summer.
North Campus Bureau Northwood IV will differ con-
The preliminary drawings have siderably from the three prior l
been completed for the North- Northwood projects says Brinker-
bvood IV Housing complex, North! hof.
Campus' new married student The development will consist of
housing project. clusters of townhouses linked to-
The project will add 400 units gether by a pedestrian-way. This
to the number of University-owned pedestrian-way will be a shady
married student apartments. play area for children, and also
James Brinkerhof, director of will lead to a proposed community
plant extension, says the units center, which is expected to play
should be ready for occupancy not a part in the day-to-day life of

the complex by incorporating such
features as a day nursery and, per-
haps, a small grocery store,
The kitchens of the units will)
front on the pedestrian-way so
that mothers may keep track of
their children. The kitchens them-
selves will be fairly spacious with,
wooden cabinets, formica counter-
tops and tile floor.
There will be 40 one-bedroom,
205 two-bedroom, and 155 three-
bedroom units. Each apartment
will have an outdoor patio, reachedj

Students To Express Opinions
On Proposed Cycle Ordinance

by a sliding glass door in the liv-t
ing room. Parking for over 5001
cars is planned.
The one bed-room units will be
stacked in two levels. However,
the two and three bedroom units
will be self-contained, two-story
townhouses. Brinkerhof notes that
in these larger units, "the only
noises up stairs will be the chil-
dren who live there."
Some of the three-bedroom
apartments will be L-shaped and
located at the corner positions of
units will be of the split level va-
riety.
Project planners have elimi-
nated several of the.problems that
appeared in the earlier Northwood
projects. The units in Northwood
IV are larger in terms of living
space, more prvate and have more
closet space than the earlier con-
struction.
Rent for the new project will
be nearly identical to that of
Northwood III except that utilities
are the responsibility of the occu-
pant in Northwood IV while they
are included in the rent for North-
wood III.
Although the Office of Student
Affairs' Student Housing Advisory
Committee-which helped design
the building-recommended that
40 per cent of the project be fur-
nished, the budget provides for
furnishing 85 per cent of the
units
Brinkerhof comments that it is
"better to be overfurnished than
underfurnished." His concern is
that the prices of used furniture
in Ann Arbor may soon be driven
"sky-high."

It's the Principle
MSU head coach Duffy Daugh-
erty was pleased with the play
anyway. "I was happy to see that
he really tore loose on that play,"
Duffy smiled after the game. "Give
Jones a step and he's gone."
And while he wasn't displeased
with the score, it was easy to. tell
that Daugherty missed the two
touchdowns that were called back.
"If the officials called them clips
See 'M,' Page 9
Men 26-35
ToFace Draft
Within Year
To Take Age Group
In Fifth Category
Of Induction Process
By The Associated Press
BISMARCK, N.D.-Some men
over 26 who are classified 1-A will
be drafted within the next 12
months, the nations Selective
Service chief said Friday.
Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey told
a news conference, "I don't think
there's any question but what they
will be drafted."
He was referring to a group of
about 70,000 men who are over
26 'and classified 1-A, meaning
married men without children.
Draft Liability
Draft liability normally ends at
age 26. But if a man has been de-
ferred, for example because of his
studies, his liability is extended to
age 35.
"We can expect about half of
this group will pass their exami-
nations," Hershey said.
These men would be in what is
known as the fifth category of call.
Prsently men in the fourth cate-
gory, those who married in recent
years during a period in which
married men were automatically
granted deferment, are in some
cases being inducted.
Older Age Group
"We'll- not be getting to the 26
to 35 age group until we get
through the others younger than
this" Hershey said.
In answer to other questions, the
general said:
"The Vista program, Peace
Corps and others are not substi-
tutes for the armed services."
Substitutes for Service
"There are 40,000 to 50,000 men
in the 1-Y and 4-F classifications
that I'd be willing to draft."

By MICHAEL DOVER
The Student Traffic Advisory
Board has invited the City Council
to attend a public hearing on Oct.
26, at which interested' students
will be able to express their opin-
ions to the Board on the proposed
city motorcycle ordinance.
The Traffic Advisory Board -
previously called the Student Driv-

and the Joint Judiciary Council.
The Board hopes this action will
improve communications with the
city council on student driving and
cycling privileges, according to
Richard Zuckerman, chairman of
the Joint Judiciary Council, and
Traffic Board chairman.
Student Opinions
Zuckerman explained that stu-

the Student Affairs office in the
near future.
The Board also plans to present
a transcript of the student opin-
ions expressed at the hearing to
the council for further considera-
tion.
"The city council is very anxious
to cooperate. They have a deep in-
terest in student concern, and we
have a very good working rela-
tionship," said Zuckerman.
Even Better
The relationship appears to be
even better than he expected.
Councilman John Hathaway, in-
formed of the date for the hear-
ing, speculated that a council ses-.
sion for drafting the final form of
1 ta ilmah annfn"Afn

. i

ing Board-is composed of mem- dents wishing to .become more fa-
bers of the Student Government miliar with the proposed ordinance
Council, Graduate Student Council will be able to pick up a copy in

CUTS CONCRETE, FROZEN CHICKEN:

Foresee Practical Benefi

1-x , 1

Tq tchp liat

LL oAJ1i j VV £ 4Ii-..L L thejolVJmigntLUpe postponea from
its scheduled hearing on Oct. 24
until after the Board hearing.
By DAVID KNOKE ing out at the object at thrice the Also to be discussed at the pub-
A University researcher in the speed of sound (3000 feet per sec- lic hearing will be the Traffic
forestry school has developed a su- ond). Franz has cut inch-thick Board's critique of the proposed
personic-speed "water-jet" capable concrete at more than a foot per ordinance, written by Roy Ashmall,
of cutting wood and concrete at miute; cutting time for 55-ply vice chairman, after a discussion
rmany times the speed of present cotton-nylon fabric is ten times with the board.
equipment with a minimum of faster than automotive fabric cut-
waste ters can do at present. The ma- Zuckerman feels that by obtain
Prof. Norman Franz, of the wood chine uses about 40 gallons of wa- ing student opinion on both the
technology department, sees a pos- ter an hour, producing a minimal ordinance and the critique, a more
sibility for application of the cut- I waste of sawdust or fragments comprehensive and effective final
ting technique to many other from the cut. ordinance can be drafted.
fields, from the automotive indus- What impresses Franz most Importance of Ordinance
try to poultry carving. about the water jet is its practical Both Hathaway and Zuckerman
"The device answers some of the applications. His original investi- stress the importance of a safety
criticism that the University does gations were done under a U.S. ordinance. Hathaway points outI
a great deal of basic research Forestry Products grant for wood that the increase in motorcycle
which does not benefit the state," manufacturing; but the demon- accidents is greater than the in-
says Franz. "I can see a great use strated versatility of the original crease in motorcycles. Zuckerman
of the machine for changes in Mi- machine has produced a flood of says that there are already 2000
chigan industrial techniques such requests for adapting the water jet cycles on campus, plus many more
as continuous hard-rock mining in to plastic, glass, ceramic and rub- unregistered cycles driven illegally
the Upper Peninsula, quarrying ber production. An aerospace firm by freshmen and others.
around Milan, and the automotive- on the West Coast has asked about Robert Hess, director of the Uni-
parts industry." cutting solid fuel rocket compon- versity's Highway Safety Research
Franz characterizes the original ents. Institute, also feels that the mot-
water jet, capable of generating up Franz received a grant from the orcycle problem is of increasing
to 50;000 pounds of pressure per University's Institute of Science importance in road safety. He in-
square inch from its tiny nozzle, as and Technology to study the fur- dicated that although the institute
"a glorified hydraulic pump." The ther applications of the jet. The had not been granted money to
machine links a series of low pres- I r 1 i pnw nnimi v- tiirv the rn'nhlm it is very in-

Union Locals To ]Decide on
Ratf ication of Bell Contract

By The Associated Press
DETROIT - Representatives of
major union locals have demanded
a ratification vote on a local basis
following the rejection of a con-
tract by employees of Western
Electric Co.
About 250 Western Electrict
equipment installers walked off
their jobs Friday in Detroit, Mon-f
roe, Dearborn and Wyandotte. 3
The workers piace and main-t
tain equipment in Michigan Bell
Telephone Co. central offices. ,
In Ann Arbor, Local 4011 of the1
Communication Workers of Amer-t
ica remains on strike in protest
of a recent contact agreement with
MuichiganBell and the negotiating
committee of the CWA.1
Frederick Chase, Jr., presidentt
of Local 4011, said he is "urgingj
members back to work because
I this is an unanthnrized wildcat

A reqest that ratification be
acted on at local union meetings
was s e n t t o Communications
Workers of America President
Joseph A. Beirne following a meet-
ing Friday of representatives of
11 southeastern Michigan locals of
the CWA.
Michigan Bell's 16,000 hourly
employees are scheduled to vote on
ratification by mail, with balloting
to be completed by Oct. 31.
The Western Electric pact,
which covers some 22,000 em-
ployees, was supposed to set the
pttern this year for Bell System
pattern this year for Bell System
Norman G. Mackey, president of
CWA Local 4000, which is the
largest Michigan Bell local, said
the request for local union .rati-
fication was made to "save time."
Leaders of the other southeast-
ern Michiran nloal union are urn

'glow
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