Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 28, 1961 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-11-28

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

Crippled Team Falls
To O50-20

Crowde d





Associate Sports Editor
Few of the 80,444 fans who
witnessed Ohio State's 50-20 drub-
bing of Michigan Saturday would
dispute Buckeye Coach Woody
Hayes' claim that his team played
like national champions against
the undermanned hosts.
The Ohio trio of All-America

fullback Bob Ferguson, speedy'
halfback Paul Warfield and passer
Joe Sparma accounted for 474
yards to pace the Buckeyes. Spar-
ma threw for an even 200 yards,
Ferguson crashed through; the
Michigan line for 152 yards and
four touchdowns, and Warfield
picked up 122 yards in six carries,

including a 69-yard TD sprint and
a key 37-yard dash in the third
. Bucks Romp
It was this run that started the
Buckeye rout after the Wolverines
had made it 21-12 at the onset
of the third period. However, it
still took a fantastic catch by
Chuck Bryant of Sparma's hurried
pass and a 13-yard smash by
Ferguson on a fourth down play
to lead the Bucks to paydirt as
Ferguson's third TD upped the
count to 28-12.
Michigan's last chance came
after Bruce McLenna had taken
the kickoff back 42 yards and was
snuffed at the Ohio State 31-yard
line. There Dave Glinka's first
down pass deflected off George
Mans into Buckeye halfback Ron
Houck's hands and the threat was
Klein Scores
Two Ohio thrusts were thrown
back; but the third play saw speedy
Bob Klein make a beautiful over-
the-head catch of Sparma's side-
line pass and tightrope down the
sideline for the score, ending any
Wolverine hopes of last-minute
Michigan had had its chances
early, but failed to capitalize. After
Ohio State had chalked up one
first down in the opening minute,
Can't Penetrate
Burly Bill Tunnicliff ripped
through a gaping hole for five to
the 28, but Dave Raimey got only
4 in two tries, leaving the Wolver-
ines one yard short. Tunnicliff was
called on but the Buckeyes held.
The only Ohio punt then ironi-
cally led to the Buckeyes' first
score. On Michigan's third play
Glinka was hit trying to pass and
alert Sam Tidmore grabbed the
ball on the Wolverine 35. It took
the Buckeyes only five plays to
score with Ferguson going the last
19 over right tackle.
Ferguson Again
Minutes later Ohio State had its
second score after hopping on
Glinka's fumble on its own 45.
Ferguson's sixth carry in a seven-
playdrive and Dick VanRaap-
horst's second of six straight, con-
versions made it 14-0 after Spar-
ma's 30-yard pass to third-string
end Ormonde Ricketts had set it
Raimey, however, personally
brought Michigan back into the
game by returning the following
kickoff 91 yards to score. After
juggling the kick, the fleet junior
broke up the field, cut back to his
left and then outlegged the entire
Buckeye team down the sidelines

Central campus is just plain too
crowded-and the Uiversity would
like to sped $140 million in the
next five years to do something
about it-providing the Legisila-
ture can also see it that way.
The University's proposed capi-
tal expansion program would af-
fect every school and college on
campus and the geographical cen-
ter could well shift from the Diag
to the Huron River.
Integral Part
To be specific; North Campus
would become a very integral part
of the University complex, rath-
er than a virtual outpost as it is
now, and the pressing need for
capital expansion would be al-
The problem of overcrowding is
complex: expansion of the literary
college and the graduate school
depend upon the vacation of
existing facilities, which cannot
be accomplished without addition-
al funds. Thus the growth of the
entire University is curtailed
without capital outlay.

The present plan calls for the
eventual relocation of the music
and education schools and the
architecture and engineering col-
leges on North Campus, freeing
their present quarters for expan-
sion of the schools and colleges
remaining on Central Campus..
Vice-President for Business and
Finance Wilbur K. Pierpont feels
that each school would become
its own center of activity; this
could create a partial tendency
toward isolation.
Adroit Scheduling
"There would be a definite
problem of going back and forth
between campuses," he concedes.
And that would involve more
adroit scheduling of classes.
"But all such. hardships cannot
be alleviated; they are the price
of expansion." And in respect to
the benefits the University could
derive from spreading out, the
detriment would be small.
Reduce Isolation
Dependence of one school upon
another for supplementary cur-

ricula would also tend to reduce'
isolation. A regular bus service to
North Campus also will tie the
two areas closer together.
Pierpont notes the four schools
being relocated on North Campus
are more self-contained, in that
they provide a greater part of
their own curricula and do not
depend too much on the literary
college for additional courses.
Single Class
Literary college students wish-
ing to take a course in the music
school, however, would have some-
thing of a scheduling problem in-
cluding a single class on North
Campus, for transportation time
would preclude taking it right aft-
er (or before) a class on Central
Whereas North Campus stu-
dents could easily arrange their
schedules to spend a half-day on
either campus, Central Campus
students probably would not find
it so simple.
Avoid Curtailment
Pierpont says that much of the.
requested capital is needed imme-

diately to avoid curtailment of
certain programs and curricula.
The music school is a prime exam-
The request this year of $2.7
million from the projected $4.4
million total amount would allow
the commencement of the North
Campus facilities. Provided that
the remaining $1.7 million is ap-
propriated next year, the new fa-
calities would be completed just
in time to prevent further cut-
backs of music school curricula.
Currently Commuting
The story is much the same for
the Fluids Engineering . Bldg.
(Unit II). This department is cur-
rently commuting its operation be-
tween a makeshift unit in East,
Engineering Bldg. and its newer
Fluids Engineering Bldg. (Unit I),
already on North Campus.
With the abandonment of West
Medical Bldg. (now the Natural,
Resources School), East Medical
Bldg. remains the only medical
unit on Central Campus.
Relocation of the, departments

of anatomy, bacteriology and phy-
siology, now located there, to a
new medical science building would
provide more adequate facilities
and less comnunication problems
for the medical center.
No Space
The education school presently
is located in the same building
with the University Elementary
and University High Schools; it
has no designated space of its
own. Space for all three units is
here at a premium.
The architecture school faces
the problem of overcrowding, now
occupying a facility with 711 stu-
dents that was originally intend-
ed to house 367 students.
Approximately $17 million has
been requested for the 1962-63
year from the Legislature for the
20 projects which represent the
beginning of the program. They
are, in order of their priority:
New Construction
1) Physics-Astronomy Bldg. -
$2.7 million (completion cost).
See CAPITAL, Page 2

YI r



Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom

-Daily-Ed Langs
LAST ONE OF THE SEASON-Junior fullback Jim Ward hurtles
over from the one yd. line for Michigan's last touchdown of the
1961 season in the fourth quarter of Saturday's game with Ohio
State. The Buckeyes rolled over the outmanned Wolverines, 50-20.
'Y"..:'a t ""ev-":rrr:"":v::r":x",.t ..%tiEr,":,":r.;}::"}:r :}r.: }:}}>v:;";" "::: "qriS rri::i;a :,"L.:..:rr C:: ;:


Problems Threaten
Michigan Industries
Sixty-seven per cent of representative Michigan industry
feels that its competitive position has been affected unfavorably
in the last ten years, primarily because of labor problems, taxes
paid within the state, and Michigan's legal climate, according
to a report by the Institute for Social Research.'
Sponsored jointly by the Committee on Michigan's Economic
Future and the University's Institute of Science and Technology,
the survey shows that "of the 46 per cent of Michigan's em-
ployers contemplating plant expansion nearly two out of every
three are looking out of-state," Harry D. Hirsch, president of
the C. M. Hall Lamp Co., said Saturday, quoting survey findings.
Atmosphere Improves
However, the situation in Michigan shows "a more construc-
tive atmosphere now than a year ago.
"Labor and management are joining to solve these prob-
lems," Prof. Eva Mueller, a program director of Survey Re-
search Center, who directed the study, said.
"The study was undertaken to ascertain factors influencing
location decisions, in the belief that scientific analysis is the
first step towards improvement," she stressed.
Assess Attitudes
In assessing manufacturers' attitudes toward the advan-
tages and disadvantages of location in Michigan, the report
emphasizes that "the question is whether dissatisfaction with
conditions is more serious in Michigan than in neighboring
states and also whether it is more serious in Michigan now than
it was some years ago."
For this reason, comparative studies of Ohio industries were
"The future of the Michigan economy depends on the will-.
ingness of its industries to expand in-state," it continues.
Advantages Outweighed
Forty-three per cent of the employment represented in the
1961 survey of Michigan feel that the disadvantages of Michi-
gan location outweigh the advantages, compared with 13 per
cent in Ohio considering Ohio location.
Proximity to customers is the number one advantage of a
Michigan location in the eyes of Michigan industrialists. Second
is labor supply, praised by about 25 per cent of sampled employ-
Proximity to materials, good transportation facilities, the
state's ample water supply, and specialization in automobile
and machinery production were also included.
Taxes Criticized
A favorable tax situation is often mentioned in Ohio, but
hardly ever in Michigan. Taxes paid in Michigan ranked first
among the complaints of Michigan manufacturers.
A larger group than that which cited labor supply as an ad-
vantage called high labor costs (wages or low productivity) a
major disadvantage.
Also unfavorable comment on Michigan's political situation
and industrial climate were more frequent than similar comment
in Ohio.
However, here are already indications that a unified ap-
proach of government, labor, and industry is underway to solve
ehe problems which have created this atmosphere.

To Establish
To Set Steps
Pass Resolution
Of Afro-Asians




Co on ia lism














11Included in
;r-. 2 ::: 4r; ,,ri:. .:taw.:::;:..ii:N:> :

Icers Take
Special To The Daily
TORONTO - The Michigan
hockey team successfully opened
its 1961-62 season last night by
defeating the University of Toron-
to, 4-1.
The Wolverines scored once in
the first period, once in the second
period, and iced the game with
two goals in the final period.
Toronto scored its only goal in
the second period.
Junior John - McGonigal scored
the first Wolverine tally at 15:08
with an assist by Jerry Kolb.
Sophomore Ron Coristine, assist-
ed by Red Berenson and Larry
Babcock, chalked up the second
at 16:17 in the, second period. De-
fenseman Don Rogers and center
Bill Kelly scored the final Michi-
gan goals, Rogers' coming at 2:15
and Kelly's at 3:16.
Rogers was assisted by sopho-
more Wayne Kartusch and Bab-
cock. Kelly was also assisted by
Tom Sinclair scored the lone
Toronto goal at 14:38 of the sec-
ond period. Bill Kennedy and Mike
Elik got the assists.
Toronto's defeat was its first in
four starts.
Michigan led the way in penal-
ties, picking up eight compared
to Toronto's four. Two of Michi-
gan's penalties were majors.
Michigan 1 1 2 4
Toronto 0 1 0 1

United Nations General Assembly
last night overwhelmingly ap-lb
proved an Asian-A frican resolutions1mmp
setting up a 17-nation committee ~ ~ ~ z
to recommend steps for a speedy
end to colonialism. A
It did so after rejecting Soviet flUm IN u
amendments that would have had
the Assembly proclaim 1962 as
"The Year of the Elimination of
Colonialism." om en
The resolution sponsored by 38
Asian-African nations and sup-
ported by the United States was By GERALD STORCH
approved by a vote of 97 to 0 with The Interfraternity Council at
four abstentions-Britain, France, T Cornell University last Tuesday
South Africa and Spain. Portugal slapped a year's probation on Sig-
was listed as not participating. ma Nu social fraternity for not
Under pressure from African making a "sincere and continuous
nations, the Soviet Union withdrew effort" to eliminate a bias clause
its own resolution setting 1962 as in its national constitution.
the deadline for an end to coo- Cornell IFC President Thomas
See earlier story, Page 3 Gamble explained yesterday that
the penalty was a result of Sigma
nialism. But it insisted upon put- Nu's "trying to serve two mas-
ting its amendments to the vote. ters": the national fraternity, with
The adopted resolution carries its insistence upon no outside re-
the Assembly a step forward from strictions on membership selec-
the one adopted last year urging tion, and a council bylaw, provid-
speedy independence for all colo- ing that chapters there must
nial countries and peoples. The make efforts to eliminate discrim-
United States abstained last year inatory clauses.
on that resolution, also submitted The Sigma Nu constitution pro-
by Asian-African nations. hibits men of "Negroid blood"
The new resolution would have from membership.-

West Rejects
Soviet 'Plan.
On Testing
Two-Part Proposal
Offers No Method
Of Blast Detection
MOSCOW o)-With its own
current nuclear tests completed,
the Soviet Union proposed yester-
day that the three powers meeting
in Geneva today agree to ban all
nuclear testing.
France was asked to join the
United States, Great Britain and
the Soviet Union in the agree-
This proposal clearly had,
among other aims, that of meet-
ing some of the storm of world
disapproval that blew up when the
Soviet Union began testing in
September and climaxed the ex-
plosions with a blast of a 50-meg-
aton bomb Oct. 30.
Refuse Terms
Western sources said the new
Soviet offer was unacceptable be-
cause it again would set up a test
moratorium without adequate con-
The proposal was contained in
two documents handed out to
correspondents called to the for-
eign office yesterday afternoon.
One was the text of a suggested
agreement which the Soviet Un-
ion said it hoped would be adopt-
ed at once in Geneva.
Stops Tests
It would effectively seal off
plans of the United States to
continue its underground testing
as well as any atmospheric test-
ing which might be decided upon.
The plan would put an immedi-
ate total ban on underground
testing such as is carried on by
the United States. It called for'
suspending such tests until a
workable system of detection could.
be developed.
As for testing bombs in the air,
under water and in space the Rus-
sians said the various countries
had adequate facilities for detect-
ing such tests now and no inspec-
tion would be necessary.
Former Proposal
A similar proposal governing
atmospheric testing was made by
President John F. Kennedy and
Prime Minister Harold Macmillan
Sept. 3 with a similar explanation

Mongi Slim, the Assembly Presi-
dent, select the 17 representatives
to the study committee.
Protest T ies
RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil P) -.-
About 1,000 Brazilians marched
in protest tonight against renewed
diplomatic ties with the Soviet
Union in, the biggest anti-Com-
munist demonstration here in re-
cent memory.


4444'.44Mao 4'.." . e 4'.}:i:rr::":.}}.4'.'""::.:E% :;:i":" %: i:. . . ..:""%e,:{%: 'iv: c

Serkin Gives Beethoven Concert

Acknowledges Pressures
Gamble said that although he
realized there were strong pres-
sures on the local from the na-
tional organization, he himself
had seen no tangible attempt by
the chapter to revise the clause.
The fraternity will lose its rep-
resentation on the council through.
Sept. 1 of next year, although the
penalty does not affect rushing
and social privileges.
However, if before this date the
local should obtain a waiver (re-
leasing it from the bias clause)
from the national, it could appeal
to thecouncil for release from the
Ask Waiver
James Dugino, president of the
Sigma Nu chapter, said that the
local had applied before the IFC
decision for such a waiver, but
that the application "came too
late" to alter the ruling.
The national had stated in let-
ters to the Cornell local that in
order totobtain the waiver, the
chapter would have to "demon-
strate opposition" to the IFC leg-
The chapter, Dugino said, last
year "violently opposed" a uni-
versity ruling which ordered all
discriminatory membership clauses,
to be eliminated by September
1963, with the penalty for non-
cnmnliance being expulsion from

-AP Wirephoto
DEAN SPEAKS-United States delegate to nuclear test ban talks
Arthur Dean discusses the upcoming talks with the USSR and
Great Britain in a radio interview in Geneva.
'U'' Excluded in Mix-Up
Over Special Meeting
The University did not receive an invitation to a special Senate
committee hearing studying plans to provide an additional $100 mil-
lion for state college building, Marvin L. Niehuss, vice-president and
dean of faculties said last night.
The proposed $100 million outlay would be in addition to the
regular building funds provided from the state general fund and

"Why not give a concert of
nothind but Beethoven? He's mag-
nificant, beautiful and Ann Arbor
is a good place to give a Beethoven
concert," Rudolf Serkin said.
An Ann Arbor audience can be
counted on to understand even
some of the more difficult pieces.
The Opus 106 is especially hard
and eannot he nved to just any

to an equally challenging career Serkin took a leave of absence
as the artistic director of the from concert performing last year,
Marlboro Music School. "They are and he spent the time "studying."
inseparable," he said. Serkin made his debut at 12
"I simply don't consider my- with the Vienna Symphony, and
self a teacher," Serkin explained, started his concert career when
although during the summers he he was 17. He believes that stu-
often works with aspiring young dents should still concentrate on
pianists. playing scales and arpeggios.
"I don't believe in teachers who Must Practice
try to teach by sparing the pupil "The scales and basic practice
. 7 .....,,..., ,FI- -11 -Aiya e fil.. nt: + n....g.r

would be allocated over a five-
year period.
No Explanation Offered
Merritt M. Chambers, executive
secretary of the Michigan Coun-
cil of State College Presidents,
talked to Wilber K. Pierpont, vice-
president in charge of business and
finance, by telephone after yes-
terday's' meeting. Chambers could
offer no explanation of the ap-
parent mix-up.
Niehuss discussed the commit-
tee's proposals with Sen. Carlton
Morris (R-Kalamazoo) this sum-
mer. The University has consid-
ered the plans since that meeting,

New Unrest,
Hits Republic'
Republic (A') - The shaky Domin-
ican government, seeking a new
life after years of Trujillo dicta-
torship, was plunged into a fresh
political crisis last night.
The nation's combined opposi-
tion handed President Joaquin
_ -. -_- - - - .. . I ..4: . -4 «... ,


Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan