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October 06, 1968 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-10-06

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Michigan Slate 39 Indiana . . . . . 28 Nore Dame ... 51 S yracuse.. ... 20 Ohio State . . . 21
Wisconsin. .. .0 Illiois......14 Iowa........28 UCLA......... 7 Oregon ....... 6

Purdue . . . . . . 43 Minnesota .. .. 24 Lakeland . . . 26

Northwestern

.6

Wake Forest .. 19 Eureka 4..... 0

SUNDAY
MORNING
See editorial page

t san

~Iaiti

CRISP'
High--66
Low-38
Partly cloudy, warmer.
Chance of rain

Vol. LXXIX, No. 33 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 6, 1968 Ten Cents

Twelve Pages

Wolverines

By BOB LEES
Associate Sports Editor
The winning combination was
the same as a week ago - Den-
nis Brown's passes, Ron John-
son's runs (with, Garvie Craw
keeping them honest) and a de-
fense that tightened up when
it had to. As Navy coach B i l1
Elias said afterwards, "Michi-
gan didn't use anything that
wasn't expected."
Michigan didn't have to. The
game wasn't really as close as
the final score of 32-9 would in-
dicate.
Johnson may not have been
as spectacular as last week,
but he gained 121 yards anyway.
Brown didn't pass as often or.
as successfully as last week, but
then he didn't have to. The de-
fense gave up a little more yard-
age than last week, but the
point totals show how much-
that really mattered.
The one department where.
Michigan did show much better-
form than last week was on
runbacksn mainly by George
Hoey, and mainly resulting in
Student
remains
crtcal
City detectives
to ilvestigate
Diag shooting

touchdowns. Wolverine c o a c h
Bump Elliott said after t h e
game "we do a much better job
on punt returns than on trying
to block the kick. They're often
hard to get started, though, but
Hoey set them up well."
He did so well, in fact, that,
two of Michigan's touchdown's
came on drives of only six and
19 yards, after Hoey had set
them up with runbacks of 63
and 36 yards respectively.
Another, came when another
kind of Hoey runback = of an
interception this time - went
for 31 yards to pave the way
for an eventual fine Johnson
run.
Tom Daley, the workhorse
of the Middie squad, took the
opening kickoff from the two to
the 36, and from there Navy
gained two quick first downs.
The Wolverine "defense held
them, and when the ensuing
punt went -into the end zone,
Brown and the rest of the of-
fense went to work from the 20.
Three plays later, the ball had
been advanced only four yards,

blast
and punter Mark Werner was
called on. His kick, for 49 yards,
was returned only three and the
Midshipmen started again from
the 30.
This time they made it. Us-
ing 10 plays, half of them runs
by Daley, quarterback Mick Mc-
Nallen drove his squad down to
the Wolverine nine. Again
Michigan's defense held, but too
close in, and Tim Cocozza's 26-
yard field goal gave the Middies
a 3-0 lead.
Michigan marched right back'
mostly on runs by Johnson and
Craw, but now it was the Mid-
die defense's turn to hold, and
Tire Killian's field goal attempt
from the 22 was wide to the
right.
The first quarter ended with
Navy clinging to that 3-0 lead;
and the Wolverines looking any-
thing but inspired. At one point
Johnson grabbed a pass, made
a beautiful feint, broke a tack-
le, and took off for a long gain-
er only to find the whole play
nullified by a motion penalty.
But then camne the first Hoey

runback. Navy's Jack Detweiler,
who would have had a very busy
afternoon had the Middies not
tried so many fourth down
plays, boomed one to the Wol-
verine 31. Hoey grabbed it, fol-
lowed his blockers down the-
left sideline, and kept on going
till run out of bounds at the six,
as the crowd, moments before,
solemnly peering out at the
arena, cheered wildly.
Then the pile-drivers took
over. Johnson ran once, twice,
three times, and suddenly it
was 6-3 Michigan. Killian con-
verted, and the cheerleaders got'
to jump off the wall seven times.
Johnson and Craw were busy
again, as usual, on the next
drive, but the crucial gainers,
and the ones that got the crowd
cheering, were passes - Brown
to Jerry Imsland (three 'times)
and Brown to Jizfi Mandich
(twice).
Even two penalties, one a 15-
yarder right near the goal line,
didn't stop the drive, as Brown
scored from the three (aided by
a tremendous block by J i m

1Vidshipmen

Bett$). Killian blew the PAT.
but the Wolverines now led 13-

3.

A minute later they scored
again. Navy, having returned
the kickoff to their 29, found
themselves on the 10 with a
third down. So they punted --
to Ho;y.
By the ;ime he had finished
running all over the field, the
ball rested on the Navy 19 and
Brown was frantically signalling
the crowd to quiet down so he
could call signals.
The noise abated, but only
momentarily. Brown dropped
back . and threw, Mandich
reached up and grabbed; and
the spectators just jumped up
and down as the tight end
crossed the goal line. Killian's
kick was wide to the right, but
the Wolverines nbw led 19-3.
That was the way it stood at
halftime.
The first half of the t h i r d
quarter was in direct contrast
to the previous period's his-
Sd~e MIDDIES, Page 11

-Daily-Andy Sacks;
MICHIGAN QUARTERBACK DENNIS BROWN (22) leaps into the end zone in the second period
of yesterday's game to tally the Wolverines' second touchdown. A strong block by flanker Jim
Betts enabled Brown to break the Navy defense on a three yard roll-out on forth down.

INEQUITIES SHOWN:
Committee to el
RC 'pass-fail gra
By JILL CRABTREE i Athletic 'Department who use
The Residential College's sys- grade point criteria in determing
tem of rating students on a pass- eligibility for many of their. pro-
fail basis, with written criticism grams.,
replacing letter grades, is cur- The college's Representative As-
rently being re-evaluated in light sembly has appointed a student-
of criticism from both student and faculty Pass-Fail Evaluation Con-
administrative quarters. mittee to develop proposals for
The system has come under fire eliminating inequities in the rat-
from students and faculty in the ings and to provide LSA programs
college because of the wide vari- with feasible criteria for judging
R ance between the professors' RC students.
choice in the qualities they eva- Committee members are Prof.
luate and the manner of evalu-: Sheridan Blau of the English de-
ation. partment, Prof. Donald Brown of
In addition, the college has psychology, Prof. Max Heirich of
come under pressure from officials sociology, and students Jeanne
in the honors program, the Office Brockman, Iris Meltzer and Pam
of Student Financial Aids and the I Seamon.

valuate
dig
Blue said the group is
mitted" to the principleso
fail grading, and will n
return to a graded system

St. Louis smashes Detroit, 7-3,
grabs single game Series lead

"con-
of pass-
ot seek'
n.

Columoa report hits
conspiracy theor
NEW YORK tA-Neither a student conspiracy nor an
inflexible administration was solely to blame for last spring's,
student disorders at Columbia University, an investigating
coprmission reported yesterday.
However, the commission found fault with both student
tactics and administration response to the uprisings which'
paralyzed the campus.
"We reject the view that ascribes the April and May

(The Residential College faculty A graduate student remains in
recently approved a report by As- critical condition at University
sistant Director Ellis Wunsch Hospital after being shot on the
which reaffirmed the college's be- Hit early yesterday morning.
lief in the value of pass-fail grad- Diagea detea morig.
in' l The student, Joel A. Cordish,
On of the committee's first was shot at 4:00 a.m. yesterday by
One f te cmmitees frstan unidentified assailant or as-
goals is to develop guidelines for 1aientifie rssed or a-
to se n ealu ?sailants as he crossed the Diag
faculty members to use in evalu- aoeysedyna h cn
ating their students.{ alone yesterday near the 'Econ-
er studentshave objected omics Bldg. He is being treated
Some students for a bullet wound in the back.
that professors with a high opin- a Abllet wound inhesgak.
ion of their work may neverthe- Ann Arbor police are investigat-
less include only negative criticism ing the shooting.
in their .revaluation. Others say Cordish told the police that he
that one professor may write sole- does not know who shot him and
ly about motivation, while another that no provocation, scuffle, or,
may deal only with the student's robbery was involved.
ability to handle textual material. According to police. Cordish was
The committee will develop a shot in the center of the back
questionnaire to poll students on with the bullet lodging near his
their opinion of the evaluations ;nose.
and find their suggestions for A spokesman for the Ann Arbor
what information the evaluations Police said that because the in-
should contain. cident occurred on a weekend. no
The committee will also utilize detective would be assigned to the
some of the data collected in at- case until Monday.
titude surveys done by Assistant Staff personnel have uncovered
Di'ector Ted Newcomb. no leads on the shooting, he
The committee's second job will added.
be to develop criterion acceptable The caliber of the gun used in
to both the Residential College the shooting is know by the
members and LSA officials for police but was not released pend-
determining eligibility in scholar- ing verification.
ship and award programs. A friend of Cordish last night
Blau has suggested that check- said, "Joel is a friendly, likeable
lists be distributed to RC profes- person. There is no reason why
'sors to determine whether the anyone would want to shoot him.
'student was, in their opinion. eli- It was a freak incident."
gible for various LSA programs. Cordish, a teachifig fellow in
Such a checklist would be made the English department, has been
out for each student in addition at the University for two years.
to the written evaluations. It He is a member of the lacrosse
would contain 'an explanation of team.
what the regular grade point crit- Cordish received his bachelors'
erion for each program is in LSA. degree from Johns Hopkins Uni-
Last year student' written eva- versity and his Masters degreeI
luations were translated into from Columbia.
grades for the honors convoca- So called 'crimes of violence' re-.
tion by Residential College direc- ported to police have increased in1
tors and office staff. The proce- recent months on the University
dure drew immediate and intense campus and environs. Incidents
criticism from both faculty and have ranged from theft, mugging,3
students with several faculty rape and assault.
members threatening to resign if Police have increased their
these measures were repeated. campus patrols in recent months.

disturbances primarily to a c
Coalition
backs no
candidate

;onspiracy of student 'revolution-
aries," said the 222-page com-
mission report. The report is
based on four months of hear-
ings and investigation.
The commission, headed by for-
mer Solicitor General Archibald
Cox, said the students were angry
over Vietnam and racial injustice.
Two demands of the students,
were an end to the university's
cooperation with the Institute for
Defense Analysis, a government
agency which finances war re-'

Police arrest dlelOnstratOr at Wal

Brock steat
equai record
... By ANDYBARBAS
'. ;gspecikl to The Dally.
DETROIT-Homeruns, the forte
of the Detroit Tigers, proved their
I undoing yesterday, as 'St. Louis
slammed its way to a 7-3 victory
in the third game of the World
Series.
The romp gave the Cardinals a
2-1 edge in the best-of-seven
{ series.
St. Louis scored all its runs in
two innings, and all were knocked
in by extra base hits.
The big inning for the Cards
was the fifth. Lou Brock singled
with one out. On the first pitch to
the next batter, Brock broke for
second. Bill Freehan's throw to
Mickey Stanley was high and
Brock slid in safely with his third
steal of the day. With it, he tied
the World Series single game
record.
Detroit's starting pitcher, Earl
Wilson, turned back to the batter,
Curt Flood. Three pitches later,
base with a double to the left field
corner, and Brock had scored the
Cardinals' first run of the after-
Associated Press noon.
Manager Mayo Smith conferred
lace rally with Wilson.
Roger Maris, the next batter,
walked on four pitches. That was
. , ,all for Wilson, with Pat Dobson
taking over the Detroit pitching
ro chores. It was later revealed that
Wilson had an injured leg.
Dobson retired his first antag-
onist, Orlando Cepeda, with a pop
foul to Freehan. Tim McCarver
walked to the plate, ran the count
Other demonstrators, shouting. to 3-2, and then belted a three
"Hell no, nobody goes," began run homer : into the upper deck
moving toward a driveway from in right field. The Cards took a
which Wallace's own car was to 4-2 lead they never r linquished.
emerge. Detroit scored its runs in the
Police were standing in the usual method, four baggers. In
driveway, but had not formed a the second inning Dick McAuliffe
line to keep it clear. singled, went to second when
Afe thkefirtcaredow Stanley grounded out, and got a
After the first charge down the free ride the rest of the way when
sidewalk demonstrators began Al Kaline smashed a homerun into
moving up the street toward the the upper deck in left field.
driveway, but were driven back In the fifth inning, McAuliffe
again by police. A third melee brought the Tigers within one run
broke out on the sidewalk. of St.,Louis when he took matters
Cleveland Mayor Carl B. Stokes into his own hands and smashed
was two blocks away participating a round-tripper against.the fac-
in dedication ceremonies for a ing of the upper deck in right
Polish monument, but was un- field.
aware of the clashes, his aides The Cards,, however, put the
said. game away in the seventh. Flood
After the rally, Wallace flew opened the Finning with a single
to Montgome'y, Ala., where he to right center.Maris followed im-
to Mntgmer, A ., er mediately with a looping double
planned to rest for the remainder mefteld withda boopingu
to left field. Cepeda, batting in
of the weekend. the St. Louis cleanup spot, lined
the first pitch into left field. Willie
Horton went back, but the ball
raide cleared the fence by inches,
St, Louis' other homerun slug-
t 1 } da T ger, McCarver, hadn't done much
to spea l)' better in other Series games, )at-
ting only .125 last year against

Police loute demonst

MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (g1 Dm -ra search, and a stop to construction
The fledgling New Democratic of a gymnasium on park land be-
Coalition took a hands-off stand tween the university and Harlem.
on the presidential race yesterday The commission said a small
as 200 delegates met in a weekend group within the campus chapter
organizational meeting. of Students for a Democratic So-
The coalition represents sup- ciety "planned turbulent confron-
porters of unsuccessful presiden- tations and revolutionary tactics."
tial nomination bids by Sens. Eu- "They manipulated facts in
gene McCarthy, George McGov- ways that created distrust and
ern and Robert Kennedy. bred unwarranted antagonies. But
The groups decision not to en- their number was small - much
dorse Hubert Humphrey or any less than the full SDS member-
other candidate came from a tem- ship - and their activities were
porary steering committee' of the only the catalyst that precipitated
NDC. It was accepted after some the deeper movement," the com-
discussion, with indications t h e mission said.
subject might come up before the It said the administration "too
final session today. often conveyed an attitude of au-
thoritarianism and invited dis-
Yesterday's meeting was billed tnristai
as preliminary to a much larger Presidet Grayson Kir'k, who
open convention to be held after had suspended a number of stu-
the election. The Democratic mn- dents for their part in the dis-
surgen hope tma emseves orders, resigned during the sum-
felt in future campaigns. mer.
Much of the opening-day oira- His temporary successor, Andrew
try dealt with the goal of doing Cordier. has reinstated some of

CLEVELAND. Ohio ,P)-Police
swinging nightclubs and gloved
fists charged into several hundred
demonstrators outside a rally for
third party presidential candi-
date George C. Wallace last night.
At least four demonstrators and'
one policeman' were hurt and a
television crewman was also re-
ported injured during thee charges
made by police outside Cleveland's'

l
1{
F
C
.
.{
,

Pollock: A public service record

Public Auditorium. Most injuries
were described as bruises.
A blonde girl kneeling by an
injured demonstrator and scream-
ing was hit in the head by. a
nightstick; another youth pinned
against a Wallace motorcade press
bus was struck repeatedly by sev-
eral policemen before he was
taken away, bleeding from the
head.
Wallace supporters leaving the
rally shouted "Go get them" to
police.
During the rally, some of 40
black nationalists led by a flag
bearer and two drummers had'
marched in front *of the audito-
rium, but were denied permission
to carry their flag'inside.
Th-v were not present in the
street fighting
Wallace was interrupted repeat-
ed-y as he tried to sneak to about
3,000 supporters. His running
mate, retired Air Force Gen. Cur-
tis LeMay was drowned out when
he made a brief speech intro-
ducing the third-laity presiden -
tial candidate.
The demonstrators shouted ra--

Prof. James K. Pollock, who
passed away Friday evening at
St. Joseph Hospital, spent the
better part of his career in poli-
tical science on both sides of
the ivory tower.
The University honored Prof.
Pollock a decade ago for a "re-
cord of public service that can
scarcely be equalled."
He was associated almost
continuously with the Univer-
sity for 52 years as a student
and teacher. Last June, he re-

came from long association with
Germany, beginning in the
1920s. He was one of two Amer-
icans named in 1935 to help the
League of Nations oversee the
Saar plebescite. After World
War II he worked as a special
adviser to Gen. Lucius D. Clay
during the occupation of Ger-
many. 'I
In 1946, Prof. Pollock was
awarded the Medal of Merit, the
highest U.S. civilian decoration.
for his work in Germany. Ten
years later the West G e r m a n

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