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October 30, 1966 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-10-30

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Purdue . . . . 25 Michigan State 22*1 Minnesota . . .17 \ Iowa . .w
Illinois..... .21 Ohio State.... 7 \ OhioState ...7 Indiana .

. . 20 Notre Dame ..31 1SMU ..... .134labama . . .
0 . . .19 Navy . . . . . . . 7x s . . 12 I1Miss. St. .. .0.

27 Indiana St.(Pa) 21
14 SlipperyRock . 0

CYCLE ORDINANCE:
AMENDMENTS NEEDED ?
See Editorial Page

Y

A6F AOF
4.Ajtr tgan,

:4Ia it

FREEZING
High-40
LOW.-25
Sunny and
unseasonably cool

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVII, No. 51 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30 1966 SEVEN CENTS

EIGHT PAGES

M'

ense

Rolls

on;

Ba dgers

Topple,

28-17

By JIM TINDALL1
Associate Sports EditorE
Special To The Daily;

I in bogs and for 30 minutes, Mich- scrimmage. Kemp kicks. Ball sails
igan played in one. According to over everyone's head. Statistic: 69
one player: "they seemed to know yards from scrimmage. About 82

yards to bolster Michigan's aver While the rest of the third per.
age a tad. An incomplete pass to iod was dominated by the Wol-
Ward and a completed down-and- verines, they were unable to cash

l
i
1
i
1

MADISON-It was a great first every play we were going to run yards in the air.) Kemp: "It was in to Clancy gave Michigan a in until early in the fourth stan-
half for red hot dog balloons, pear- in the first half." Another added : like a coming-out party. I fin- first down on the Badger 23. za when Michigan traded a Vid-
shaped people biting their nails "The coaches really chewed us out ally kicked one." (P.S. The next 'Fish' Got Away mer fumble for a Sygar intercep-
in the Wisconsin Union, and cran- between the halves." . time Kemp went in to kick, the tion that gave Michigan a first
berry public relations men. Highlights of the day: Dets safeties moved back 60, count 'em. Vidmer then worked the option down on the Wisconsin 30. Carl
It was just another half for scores two . . . Kemp punts one 69 yards from the line.) neatly and flipped the ball to Fish- Ward, whose glory this year has
Michigan. yards ... Fisher is brilliant again. Badgers Respond er, who 'rumbled in for the score been spotty. carried the ball three
It was a great second half for Sidelight of the day: "Cran- Though visibly shaken by the even though Mike Cavill had him times on the seven plays leading
coffee vendors, more plum-shaped berry quality: determined by the boot, the Badgers started on a by the seat of the pants for the to his touchdown, climaxing his
people, and more cranberry farm- bounce." drive that led to their first touch- last five yards. efforts with a powerful off'tackle
ers. Machine-Like March down of the day. Or was it a One the same play in the fourth slash that 'was labeled with pure
It was a better half for Mich- Michigan marched 80 yards for touchdown? On their fourth crack quarter, Fisher pulled a muscle desire.
igan. Better, but not even close its first score, and the Wolver- at the Michigan line Wisconsin in his left shoulder and he did Out the Gates
to best. ines didn't even think twice about was credited with a score; how- not reappear in the game. In the
Gastronome's Delight gambling on fourth and one at ever, the entire west side of the locker room, Fish had to be dried While the cranberry diggers
Like Wisconsin's "famous" cran- the Wisconsin 30. Michigan line thought that they? off anddressed by his teammates headed for the extra with only
berris, the victory was' a "Tart, Jim Detwiler, who continues to had held. The touchdown ruling since he was unable to lift his th
Tangy, Tasty Treat." Not a sweet astound everyone by leading the was made by the referee in the tightly taped upper arm above the the Badgers connected on a nifty
victory. But another victory. A Big Ten in scoring, jumped in for defensive backfield, not either of level of his shoulder; however, ac- pass play that went for a touch-
28-17 victory. the score from the three yard line. the line judges. According to Rick cording to team physician Dr. dra. "Those are the kind that
It was an exciting game be- The Badgers (wearing cranber- Volk, "As far as I could see, they Dennis Burke, the injury "was a break your neck. That play just
cause favored Michigan could ry jerseys of course) took the ball didn't put it in, and I was stand- minor one," and Fisher "would shouldn't have happened. But we
have lost. to the Michigan three before a ing right there when he went off bie ready" to roll next week. When won," explained Volk.
It was more exciting for Wis- goal line stand and a fumble end- tackle." the bits of Badger fur from the That's what the Michigan
consin fans because their team ed their first threat. The average kickoff return of interior lineman had cleared, coaches said too, "We won."
might have won. (Enter Stan Kemp, stage right. the day was 30 yards, and fol- Fisher had bashed his way around And the cranberry pickers and
Cranberries ("Sassamanesh" to Wisconsin safeties stationed a re- lowing the Wisconsin "touch- the -field for 99 yards in 13 at- promoters? It was a "Tart, Tangy,
the American Indians) are grown spectful 40 yards from the line of down," Detwiler romped for 51 tempts. . Tasty Treat."

i

-Associated Press
. POPPING HIGH INTO THE AIR, the errant pigskin has just slipped from the grasp of Wolverine
quarterback Dick Vidmer who is surrounded by three Badger defenders.

Program on
UNESCO
Here Today
Foreign Students,
Professors To Talk
On Ann Arbor's Role
By DAVID DUBOFF
Ann Arbor's role in the United
Nations Educational, Scientific,
and C u 1 t u r a 1 Organization
(UNESCO) is the theme of a pub-
lic program at 2 p.m. today in
the Rackham Lecture Hall.
The program is being presented
in conjunction with United Na-
tions Week, which ends tomorrow,
and the twentieth anniversary of
UNESCO next week, and is being
sponsored jointly by the Mayor's
Planning Committee for United
Nations Week Activities, the Ann
Arbor Chapter of the United Na-
tions Associations, and the United
Nations Committee of the Inter-
national Center.
The meeting will include a
showing of the film "In the Minds
of Men," a discussion on "The Ann
Arbor Area and the UN" by ex,-
perts at the University, and state-
ments on the work of UNESCO
in other countries by foreign stu-
dents at the University.
Foreign Students
In attendance at the meeting
today wil be several students hold-
ing fellowships from the United
Nations, UNESCO, and the World
Health Organization. At the pres-
ent time there are approximately
twenty students studying here on
fellowships from the UN and its
affiliated organizations, represent-
ing countries in all parts of the,
world.
The foreign students holding
fellowships indicate that the op-
portunity to study at an American
university is valuable for the fur-
therance of education, science, and
culture in other countries. Victor I
Lugo, a student from Venezuela
See EDUCATION, Page 2

NEWS WIRE
Late World News
BERKELEY, CALIF. (AP)-Stokely Carmichael, leader of the
Student Non-Violent Coordinating Commitee, was cheered wildly
by 14,000 mostly white students yesterday when he decried U.S.
involvement in Viet Nam and the universal draft.
The "black power" advocate, addressing a capacity crowd
in the outdoor Greek Theater on the University of California
Berkeley campus, said the only way to stop the war in Viet Nam
is for young Americans to say "to hell with the draft."
"And I am saying, 'To hell with the draft," he shouted.
SANTA BARBARA, Calif. (A)-The prototype of what may be
the underwater cargo ship of the future tooting around a dormi-
tory swimming pool at Ti.e University of California.
The 10-foot craft, powered by batteries, was built by stu-
dents and instructors at a cost of $1,650.
Prof. Charles Devlin said the craft employes an electro-
magnetic principle ,and is propelled by pushing water behind it.
"The potential for an electro-magnetic submarine lies in
its gigantic underwater cargo movement," Devlin said. "It could
be a 100,000-ton underwater blimp.".
* a
TWELVE CANDIDATES for the governing boards of the
University, Michigan State University and Wayne State will be
interviewed by the editors of the student newspapers on three
television programs during the next week.
Candidates for the University's Board of Regents will be
televised at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, when they will be paired with
candidates from MSU, and at 4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 6 when they
will face the Wayne State candidates. '
Questoning the candidates are Mark Killingworth from the
Daily, Vartan Kupelian from the Wayne Collegian and Kyle
Kerbawy from the Michigan State News.
CONSTANTINOS A. DOXIALIS, an award-winning Greek
architect, engineer and urban planner, said "there is no hope
for our cities if we allow all of them to grow."
Speaking to Michigan State University students last week,I
Doxiadis suggested that creating new cities would relieve the
pressures of growth and change on old cities, and allow plan-
ners to avoid making the mistakes of the past.
"The system of roads we are still building is ridiculous," he
said, "and our cities' centers are being choked to death." He
predicted 'that in less than half a century metropolitan Chicago
and Detroit will be one continuous city with Battle Creek as the
halfway point.

AT UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT:

Kennedy

Endorses

Williams,

Calls for MVore Aid to Education

Arrives Late
For Speech
At Ypsilanti
Polls Audience For
Views on U.S. Policy,
Favors Lottery Draft
By The Associated Press
YPSILANTI - Sen. Robert
Kenhedy (D.-N.Y.), told a cheer-
I ing crowd of 2,500 persons at
Eastern Michigan University that
"in the highest councils of gov-
ernment advice from no one was
more sought after" than from G.
Mennen William, Democratic sen-
atorial candidate, while he was as-
sistant secretary of state for Afri-
can affairs.
Kennedy arrived over an hour
late on his first stop of an eight-
hour barnstorming tour through
the state.
The route from Willow Run air-
port was lined with placards and
signs displaying such sayings as
"RFK for President in 1968" and
"All the Way With RFK."
After a brief speech, he an-
swered questions from the audi-
ence, made up mainly of students.
And he drew groans when re-
plying to questions about the
draft.
"I thing it is unfair," he said.
"It should be done through a lot-
tery system, and there should be
no college deferments. Everybody
should be treated equally." x

-Associated Press
Michigan politicians basked in the Kennedy charm yesterday as Sen. Robert Kennedy (D-NY)
swung through an eight-hour campaign tour with a few good words for all state Democrats. Stick-
ing close to the man with the magic name are (from left) Att. Gen. Frank Kelley, G. Mennen Wil-
liams and Zolton Ferency.
CHRYSLER PRESIDENT-
Business Brings Revoution

President Lynn A. Townsend of
Chrysler Corp. said here last night
that people of underdeveloped ac-
tions "are beginning to see the
superiority" of a free enterprise
system and are turning toward it
in a "quiet revolution."
"By its efficiency in providing
for the needs of free people every-
where," Townsend said, "our busi-
ness system is forcing the destruc-

tion of the inefficient and tyran-
nical system of controls used by
the Communists."
Townsend spoke before a regional
convention of Alpha Kappa Psi, a
professional business fraternity.
He was initiated an honorary
member.
'Old Days' Gone
He said that the "days of the
whitevested, gold-watch-chained

A UNIVERSITY TRADITION:

You Can Count on the Blue Front To Have a 'Times'

Dwner-manager who worked only
for himself" are gone beyond re-
call.
Today, he asserted, "business
needs men with a world view and
an understanding of world needs."
Finding such businessmen pre-
sents a "big and exciting chal-
lenge" to business, Townsend said.
But an equally important chal-
lenge has to do with educating the
public about modern business and
the free enterprise system.
"We have also had the great
satisfaction in recent years of see-
ing men who once farmed in the
Philippine rice paddies become
supervisors in our new automobile
plant in Manila, he said. "We have
brought men from the Turkish
government back to Detroit for
training in such things as truck
maintenance and repair.}
"We're not there to take the
place of the Peace Corps, and we
wouldn't want to. But the answers
to human problems are not found
just in agencies of the federal
government.
Basic Opportunity
"Private business provides a
more basic kind of opportunity
for a concrete expression of the
idealism our young people are
blessed with today...
"In 1964-the last year we have
figures for-business investment'
in foreign countries, many of
at.,, _.. _-4 -sAnvl a - k

Campaigns
For State
Candidates
Young Crowd Awaits
Arrival; Entertained
By Rock-'n-Roll Band
By AVIVA KEMPNER
Special To The Daily
DETROIT-Arriving more than
two hours late here yesterday,
Sen. Robert Kennedy (b-NY) bol-
stered the Democratic campaign
slate with an enthusiastic speech
before nearly 6,800 persons at the
University of Detroit field house.
The senator called for election
of the Democratic slaterfrom top
to bottom, but the strongest en-
dorsement was' voiced for former
Gov G. Mennen Williams, who is
seeking to unseat Republican Sen.
Robert Griffin in the Senate race.
Midst a hall filled with balloons,
placards and Williams - Ferency
girls, the eager crowd.was enter,
tained by a rock-and-roll band
and a high school band while
awaiting Kennedy's arrival.
Williams 'Unique'
In a prepared text, which he did
not deliver due to his late arrival,
Kennedy said, "Of all the candi-
dates for the Senate all over the
country, Mennen Williams' is
unique in experience and insight
into the problems of war anU.
peace, new nations and nuclear
weapons."
Speaking to a predominantly
young audience, Kennedy's pre-
pared speech centered on the
theme of education.
He said, "First we must con-
tinue to accelerate present efforts
to expand federal and local sup-*
port for education of every kind.
Education is a national resource.
It should be paid for on a na-
tional basis with each paying his
share.
Deserve Chance
"We should also expand our
efforts for the education of the
poor and disadvantaged. In the
long run welfare payments solve
nothing. Free Americans deserve
the chance to be fully self-sup-
porting, and this requires educa-
tion," Kennedy asserted.
"Third," he continued; "we must
vastly expand opportunity for
college study for all our children.
This means, among other things,
the creation of 3.5 million new
places in colleges in the next ten
years alone."
Job Training
Kennedy also talked about *ex-

By ROGER RAPOPORT
Three stores at the corner of
State St. and Packard Roard car-
ry the Sunday New York Times.
Today one will sell 15 copies, an-
other 95 and a third 650.
If you ask Ray Collins, owner of
the Blue Front Cigar Store, why
he's got the Times market locked
up he'll just mumble something
about good luck.
But he won't tell you about the
98 hour work week he's put in. (It
was 70 until two of his employees
were drafted last month.) Nor will
he let you in on his trade-secret-
controlled clutter.
Ray's newsstand is a marketing
man's nightmare. The window
rmien u i MP wih nn-niin

Golden Anniversary year. "The
Blue Front is the biggest news-
stand in Michigan outside the De-
troit air terminals," says Harry
Genova President of the Wash-
tenaw News Co. Adds a New York
Times Circulation official, "The
Blue - Front certainly has one of.
our biggest Sunday sales among.
newsstands outside New York."
The Blue Front has grown with
the University from a small cigar
stand carrying papers as a side-
line to a news emporium. Collins
bought the Blue Front in 1925
from Ray Housel who had opened
the cigar stand in 1916. Collins
originally came to Ann Arbor in
1923 to attend the University. He

into the Blue Front's paperback
library.
Crowded Corner
Today the store is filled from;
8 a.m. to 11:30 p.m. with patrons
checking out the New Yoi'k Daily
News ("China A Bomb Pollutes
Air"), Redbook ("The Pregnant
Bride; Can Her Marriage Suc-
ceed?) Reader's Digest ("We're
helping the Communists win the;
Propaganda ,War") and National
Insider ("Sex is Dead").
Immediately opposite Ray's;
counter is a long aisle leading into
the store's inner sanctum. "I'llx
never know why they flock to thati
Pleasure Corner," says Ray, glanc-
ing at a queue of men readingi
msea..zinein the store's vast lady :

him read."
Curently he figures the store is
selling about 10,000 magazines,
3,000 paperbacks, 2,500 daily news-
papers and 1,800 Sunday papers a
week.
"Playboy's our biggest magazine
-about 800 copies a month," says
Ray. "I rarely fail to look it
through," says Ray. Worst seller
among the big magazines? Read-
er's Digest-about 40 a month.
Diversity is a key factor in the
store's success. Ray carries every-
thing ranging room the "Econo-
mist" and "Die Welt" to the Mich-
igan Daily. ("I can always tell if
something hot is going on on cam-
pus by the way The Daily moves,"
he says.

. :<>

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