100%

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

Share

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.

October 13, 1968 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-10-13

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

Indiana ...... 38 Ohio State.... .13 USC......... 27 lMinnesota.....17 Kansas.... ..23 Peti.State.,...21 NotrefDame ....27
Iowa........34 Purdue...... 0 Stanford.....24 Illinois.......10 Nebraska.....13 UCLA........ 6 Northwestern . 7

Drexel T ech ... 20
?P1 . . .. *. ....10

o verines

spie

State,

28-

14

By DAVID WEIR
Sports Editor
For a while yesterday it looked like Bump
Elliott shouldn't have worn a short-sleeved
shirt. Especially when, two minutes into the
final quarter, Michigan State converted
on a two-point PAT to take a 14-13 lead.
As it turned out, however, Elliott didn't
have to pull anything out from under his
sleeve to beat the Spartans.
An impromptu pass play, a tipped MSU
aerial, and a pair of broken tackles shoved
the Wolverines to their first victory in a
conference opener in four years; 28-14.
The key play was a 53-yard touchdown
pass from Dennis Brown to tight end Jim
MVandich five minutes after State took
the one-point lead. The pass, however,
wasn't really supposed to work that way.
"I wasn't the primary receiver on the
play," said Mandich after the game. "It
was a bootleg where Brown was going to
pass to (Ron) Johnson. But Dennis got
trapped and had to look for someone else.
"I was right in his line of vision," Man-
dich continued, "And I had a step on my
man. The pass was perfect and I had clear
sailing the rest of the way to the goal
line."
The Wolverines converted for two on a
Brown pass to fullback Garvie Crawi and
the score stood 21-14. The Spartans came
right back, however, and appeared headed
for an equalizer when the next big play
turned off their steam. Quarterback Bill
Feraco spotted ace flanker Chuck Wede-

meyer alone downfield from his perch on
the Michigan 40 and let go with a bullet
that might have gone for paydirt, except
for Phil Seymour's long fingers.
Seymour, Wolverine defensive and spe-
cialist who tied teammate Tom Goss for
game honors with 14 tackles, barely man-
aged to tip the pigskin away from Wede-
meyer's waiting arms.
That broke State's momentum, and on
the next play, safety Tom Curtis picked
off a pass to end the scoring threat.
After that, Brown, Craw, and Johnson
rambled 83 yards in nine plays for the
clincher TD-with Craw smashing through
two would-be Spartan tacklers for the final
25-yarder which sealed State's fate.
The Michigan locker room was one big
smile afterward.
"We'll win eight more this year," shouted
Johnson, who racked up 152 yards in 19
carries for the afternoon. There are only
six games left on the regular season sched-
ule, but the Wolverine captain failed to
elaborate on his prediction.
"I think this one will make us GO!"
opined the 6'2", 220-pound tackle Goss.
"Those of us who are seniors have been
waiting four years to beat MSU."
"This is just the beginning," stated jubi-
lant Director of Athletics Donald Canham,
wryly.
Head coach Elliott looked relieved. "I've'
never been happier for a group of guys to
win a game." he said. Brother Pete, former
Illinois mentor, offered his congratulations.
DaitjF

A different sort of gentleman, in a dif-
ferent sort of atmosphere, had a slightly
different reaction. Michigan State Spartan
coach, Duffy Daugherty. spoke in soft, de-
jected tones about his team's first loss of
the season:
"We had the ball for 90 plays and they
only ran 51 . . ." he said, voice trailing off.
"Nevertheless, you can't take anything away
from Michigan. They knew how to take ad-
vantage of their scoring opportunities."
For much of the game, the Wolverines
made their own breaks. Speedster George
Hoey took the opening kickoff and raced
all the way to the Spartan 49. Five plays
later, Johnson swept around left end into
the open and galloped for a 38-yard touch-
down-his fifth of the season.
Michigan State came right back, with
Feraco and Wedemeyer slashing around the
ends for big gains. At the 5:32 mark, soared
37 yards unscathed on a naked reverse to
cut the Wolverine lead to one point. The
PAT attempt was wide.
After the kickoff and a pair of punts,
Michigan started out on its own 26. Brown
found his aim and hit Mandich for 38 to
get into State territory, and then a 33-yard
bomb to flanker John Gabler shot the Maize
and Blue into another seven-point lead.
And that's right where it stayed as Tim Kil-
lian booted low on the conversion attempt.
At that time there were still about three-
and-one-half minutes left in the first period.
There had been three touchdowns in under
See SPARTANS, Page 11

WOLVERINE END JIM MANDICH (88) snags the
halfback Al Brenner (86) vainly tries to catch the
pass play.

-Daily-Andy Sacks
winning touchdown pass of yesterday's 28-14 victory over Michigan State. Spartan
Michigan receiver as Mandich heads for the end zone to complete the 53-yard

SUNDAY
MORNING
See editorial page

glfr

DAPPLED
Iligh-74
Low--68
Partly cloudy,
chance of rain Monday

Vol. LXXIX, No. 39 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 13, 1968 Ten Cents

Twelve Pages

REASSESSMENT BEGINS:

McCarthy

Faculty debate English reforms endorses

v

Apollo's problems minor;
postpone TV transmission
ly The Associated Press /.}. q-ppy

By ANN MUNSTER posals are the beginning of such a
Daily News Analysis reassessment.
The proposals for restructuring The proposed reforms also touch
the English department don't on the most sensitive spot iii the
come up with revolutionary an- anatomy of the multiversity, for
swers, but they do attempt to come they sharply affect the size of
to grips with two fundamental classes. It is on this score where
questions facing education in the the critics of the sprawling educa-
humanities - concentration re- tional institutions have directed
quirements and class size. their first intense criticism.
What it takes to be "educated Whether the English depart-
in English" is a question which ment will come up with programs
can never be finally settled. The which successfully deal with these
relevance of a particular approach problems is another question.
must be reassessed, for society Not surprisingly, the set of
changes constantly. The new pro- highly tentative proposals drawn
Report decries lack
of state college f ds

up by new department chairman
Russel Fraser have generated an
immense variety of reactions
among English faculty.
The direction of the proposals
is to reduce the teaching load, cur-
rently the highest of any literary
college department, dnd to re-
deploy staff toward -upper level
concentration courses.
All of the proposals are fairly,
vague. And some of them, such as
those regarding freshmen a n d
sophomore courses basically re-
present an extension of existing
programs already underway on a
limited scale.
The plan, on which the depart-
ment has reached some consensus.
will be presented at a hearing for
English students on Oct. 16 and
then sent to the department's
executive committee for further
consideration-
Fraser says the proposal "is not
revolutionary but it does repre-
sent real change."
"The faculty is changing every
year, the students are changing
every year, and the world is
changing every year," says Prof.
John Styan. "Why should the
English department stay the
same?"
"The proposal is really a very
modest one," he says. "We are
not shaking the whole thing up at
all, although it will mean a great
deal more flexibility in the de-
partment."
"I can't see that there will be
any diminution in the quality of
instruction under this new sys-
tem," Prof. Earl J. Schultz, chair-

man of the freshman course com-
mittee, says assuringly.
"It amounts to distilling out of

Mils ke

the sections those matters which The Apollo 7 Earth orbital flight
are best handled in lecture and al- LOS ANGELES {A'} --- Sen. Eu- continued on schedule yesterday,
lowing the sections to concentrate gene J. McCarthy endorsed Sen. although the three man crew re-
on what is best handled in smaller Edmund S. Muskie for vice pres- ported that bits of fuzz have ap-
groups," he explains. ident yesterday, but said endorse- peared on all the spacecraft's win-
"Introducing the lecture will ment of Hubert H. Humphrey dows.
mean a better chance for students for president is "still an open Saying it "apparently just de-
to have class at least once a week question." veloped as a sort of dust," com-
with some of the more distinguish- "I'm for Muskie for vice presi- mand pilot Capt. Walter M. Schir-
ed members of the department," dent," the Minnesota senator told ra Jr. reported .that the hatches
Schulze concludes. newsmen. "That shows you what were getting "a little bit cloudy
Prof. Hubert English points out this campaign is coming to." around the edges."
that the plan to have faculty McCarthy who lost the Demo- There is also a film on another
working tegrally with teaching carthys e lo mt D o window, apparently a form of con-
fellows and assistant professors in cratic presidential nomination to densation within the craft.
f eellsecndassisangproesorsinl Vice President Humphrey, w a s The fuzz and dust have obscured
a lecture-section arrangement will here to lend his support to several observation and threaten to curtail
mean better coordination and bet- California Democratic candidates
ter induction of new people into picture taking cameras located in-
the system. whose positions he agrees with. side the Apollo spacecraft.
Prof. James Gindin, who took In reply to questions, he denied Schirra had earlier ruled out a
part in drawing up the proposals, withholding support from Hum- planned television linkup w i t h
says, "A course goes well or badly phrey to gain concessions on the mission control which was to have
depending on about 62 different Vietnam war he opposes. been broadcast by the commercial
things, of which size is only one, 'I've not raised the ante," he networks. Schirra, with irritation
The notion that size and intimacy said. "We're still playing the same in his voice, said "We have not
are directly correlated is some- samd. 'eaten, at this point. I have a cold,
thing I am very skeptical about." I refuse to foul up our timelines
Prof. Robert T. Lenaghan says, A spokesman for the Democratic at this point."
"What really matters is changing National Committee said in Wash- He overruled astronauts Donn
the kinds of courses we are of- ington: "We are very happy Sen. E. Eisele and Walter Cunningham,
fering." Lenaghan feels there is McCarthy has endorsed Sen. Mus- who agreed merely to test the
a wide variety of both teaching kie. I would hope this is a step equipment on the pass over the
methods and types of courses toward endorsement of Vice Pres- United States.
which the department ought to ident Humphrey. In the words of Technical differences between
consider in making these changes. one of our popular songs, 'you, the low power transmission from'
The proposal to change the sur- can't have one without the other."' the spacecraft and commercial pp
vey course required for majors has McCarthy's endorsement came television result in a blurred and O
probably generated the most con- in response to a newsman's ques- often jerky picture. The test was -
troversy. There is a general re- tion. He did not elaborate on it. not high on the mission's list of;
cognition that students are not Aides pointed out that McCarthy priorities.
content with the existing araange- and Muskie are close friends and The transmission may be com-
See FACULTY, Page 6 often praise each other publicly. pleted today if Apollo mission con-
trol orders it. The decision would

Michigan universities have lots'
of threadbare company in the'
dilemma of surviving inadequate
state support.
A report issued yesterday by the
National Association of State
Universities and Land Grant Col-
leges (NASULGC) declares that
despite percentage increases in
state support "Public higher edu-
cation still is not receiving the
b' support it must have to keep up
with rising costs anddemands." t
"Despite apparently large in-r
creases in appropriations, state
and land- grant universitiest
throughout the nation are facedt
with dangerous threats to theirt
quality and to the educational op-$
portunity they have long providedr
to citizens of this country," the
report claims.
The report was based on a sur-t
vey of state and land-grant uni-
versities and was written by Dr.
M. M. Chambers of Indiana Uni-
versity.
Sixty-one universities in 41
states replied to the NASULGC
survey. In comparing appropria-
tions between 1967-68 and 1968-
69, the report found an average
increase of 15 per cent per uni-
versity.
State support of operating funds
for higher education has reached
the $5 billion mark this year, a
43 per cent increase over the $3.5
billion reported two years ago
(1966-67) and a 233 per cent in-F
crease over the $1.5 billion report-
ed in 1960-61.
The appropriation for the Uni-
versity this year was $63,272,392,
a seven per cent increase over the
previous year.
Expansion, inflation and salaries'
were cited as the major reasons'
universities are requesting in-
creases in state funds. However,.

The survey noted that the 1967-
68 salary survey by the American
Association of University Profes-
sors showed private universities
are able to offer full professors an
average of $2,110 mrore per year in
salary and -$3,281 more in com-
pensation (salary plus specified
fringe benefits) than public uni-
versities.
For the 61 responding universi-
ties, capital budget requests did
not fare as well as operating re-
quests with about one-fourth of
the universities reporting no capi-
tal appropriations and only one
out of nine receiving as much as
80 per cent of the capital dollars
requested.

-Associated Press
Artist's sketch of Apollo chase
POSITIONS:
Petitionii g opens
for EnginH boards

FA REWELL TO FESTOONZLE

One

less

Ani

SArbor
By HENRY GRIX
Poor REd's is dead. Closed. A
martyr to the prefabricated
progress represented by the 26-
story highrise on Maynard and
Thompson in whose shadow
REd's crouched.
Clark "Red" Shelton, owner
of REd's Rite Spot and the al-
most existential hero of Ann
A r b o r restauranteers, "went
broke" Wednesday after 37 years
of running the only clean greasy
spoon on campus. Red has sold
his restaurant, his house, his
property up north, and is mov-
ing down to Key West to start
a new hamburger joint on the
coast.
There can be no obituary for
the crystal hamburger palace

REd

s

be made about noon.gh
Later, the crew gunned t h e
spacecraft in a chase of the spent
second stage of the Saturn rocket
which has pushed them aloft.
"It's tumbling rather wildly so
we want to stay away from it," the
astronauts reported, but they
handled it as a simulated rescue,
of two astronauts lost in moon or-
bit.
Fighting a tight time schedule,
Schirra concentrated on firing the
spacecraft's rocket engine, which
packs more power than a jet fight-

Mike or Red told you "You look
awful, have a bromo," you
would order a 20 cent bromo
and like it. If Red told you your
date was ugly, you could tell him
it was the food she had been
eating.
"There was an aura of ,;on-
vivial good feeling and non-
conformity surrounding t h e
place that REd worshippers
valued beyond life," a Daily edi-
torial lyricised two years ago,
It was over two and a hailf
years ago that Red "celebrated"
the move from his old 14 stool
"humble hut of Good Food,"
into his newer rite spot. B-er
can in hand Red swaggered
across William Street, attracting
a crowd of 50 to watch the de-

By MICHAEL THORYN The engineering advisory boards
Petitions are now being accept- operate unlike the boards which
ed for eight positions on the four advise the University's vice presi-
student advisory boards in the dents. These have only student
college of engineering, members with a rather limited
The boards deal with program power in its decision making,
counseling, placement, freshman Faculty members hold a small
counseling, and curriculum. majority on the committees. A
Petitions should be turned in at typical representation is six facul-
the Engineering Council office, ty members to four students. All
128F West Engineering before 5 have equally weighted votes.
T d rlara

er. p.m. JuesUay. In the past years, the advisory
After the maneuver was com- Interv'iewing and selection will boards have dealt with many is-
pleted, Schirra broke away from be done by the five-man Engin sues of immediate student con-
the rocket for the last time. He Council executive board. cern.
also told the ground controllers Chris Bloch, '70E, executive vice The major accomplishments of
that he would use the ship's port- president of Engin Council, said these boards have included In-
able television camera to give the advisory boards make deci-ts ioofsavrocdeder-
America a look at the astronauts sions by consensus. stigation of a procedure whereby
in space sometime Monday morn- - students could counsel other stu-
ing. dent on courses, and development
The Apollo 7 inched as close as H istory for'u i of a pass-fail option in the college.
70 feet of the tumbling rocket and ill L.yThe boards have also partici-
jammed on the rocket brakes to pated in improving preregistration
avoid getting too close. Then it dela vsm eetina for engineering students. and dis-

,:.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan