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October 20, 1968 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-10-20

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Minnesota . .. .14 Ohio State . . . . 45 Purdue . . . . . . 28 Notre Dame .. . 58 Iowa . . . . . . . . 41 North Carolina 22 California . . .. 39
Michigan State 13 Northwestern . 21 Wake Forest . . 27 Illinois ....... 8 Wisconsin ..... 0 Florida . . . . .. 7 UCLA . . . . .. 151

Vluhlenber g . . 45
Ursinus . . . . . . 6

SUNDAY
.MORNING
See'editorial'page

Y

Sitrzgzrn

~Iaiti

SYNTHETIC
High-G
Low--40
Partly cloudy,
little temperature change

Vol. LXXIX No. 45 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 20, 1968 Ten Cents

Ten Pages

W olverines
By DAVID WEIR
Sports Editor
special to The Daily
BLOOMINGTON, Indiana - On the ground and in the
air, Michigan and Indiana played to a standstill yesterday'
But on the scoreboard, it was the Wolverines winning
their fourth straight football game, 27-22.
S.~Pre-game experts claimed the only way to beat the
defending Big Ten Champio Hoosiers was to outplay them
at their own brand of explosi'e, high scoring football. It's the
only way to defeat them, they said, because they're all offense
and no defense.
That's what they said. But Michigan proved the experts
::....... wrong by capitalizing on three costly blunders by the highly
touted Indiana offense in the second half for 20 points-and
an important victory.
The win shot the Wolverines into a three-way tie for
first place in the Big Ten with Minnesota and Ohio State.
The three teams have 2-0 records in conference play.
The post-game statistics of yesterday's contest cocldn't
have been much closer. Michigan gained 265 yards rushing.
Indiana gained 265 yards rushing.
Michigan completed 14 passes for 162 yards. Indiana
completed 14 passes for 162 yards. On paper, it was a tie.
But there was a difference in the two teams, and losing
coach John Pont put his finger on it, "Sloppy. We were awfully
.. sloppy," he said in the post-game locker room period. "They
made mistakes too, put they took better advantage of ours."
~ " :; EE N ~ H"We weren't alert; they were-that tells the tale right
--r{~.""" . there."
Associated Press The three Michigan defensive players who were especially
INDIANA'S MIKE ADAMS (45) and Michigan's Jim Mandich (8$) alert were Gerry Hartman, Ed Moore, and Henry Hill.
go for a Denny Brown pass during the second quarter. Mandich - It. was Hartman who picked off a Harry Gonso pass in
0 dropped the ball for an incomplete pass, which is unusual for the third quarter and ran 62 yards for the touchdown that
the reliable tight end. shot Michigan into the lead for good, 14-10. This came less
..______ .._.!..trhan three minutes after a field goal had given the Hoosiers
'U' PLANNING: their only lead of the game, 10-7.
- It was Moore who pounced on the fumble by Indiapa
speedster Larry Highbaugh on Michigan's kickoff following
F Hartman's score. Four plays later, a ten yard TD pass from
Edevaluati on begin~s; Dennis Brown to flanker John Gabler made the score 20-10.
- And, finally, it was Hill who recovered halfback
d-d. Bob Pernell's fumble with only five minutes left in the game
UL1 e1 SL 1 0tZ S ate II which set jhe stage for Brown's game winning 36-yard pass
to split end Billy Harris for the victory.
' By MARCIA ABRAMSON intendents, junior college presi- The Harris TD gave Michigan at 27-16, lead after the
"blue ribbon" cor- dents, experts at other state uni- Hoosiers had crept back to within four points of the Big Ten
mittee wcis i .' versities, and teachers associations. pacesetters.
mittee which is undertaking a Two" staff members have been
sweeping evaluation of the educa- hired to help Schaefer with his From then on it was a desperation touchdown drive (81
tion school will probably be iust field work. yards in ten plays) by Indiana, and an excellent ball control
one in a 'series' of such studypefrac(1payinortwbth Wl
groups, says Vice President for All the cgmmittee members wi performance (11 plays in over two-minutes) by the Wol-
State Relations and Planning Ar- visit the education school for ob- verines which ran out the clock on the final 27-22 tally.
thur toss. servation and consultation. Ross See MICHIGAN, Page 9
Although there is no rigid sched- says special consultants, such as - - - - -
an educational facilities expert,
ule for such evaluations, Ross says might de hired. The University BIG TEN MEETING:
the University will eventually un- administration is financing the 1
dertake similar studies of all
u is study. u
h1 ., rUL1iiftAi ill the p1 /1A k

trip

up

Indiana,

27-22

-Associated Presa
RON JOHNSON PUSHES OVER Michigan's first touchdown in yesterday's victory over Indiana. The Wolverines took the opening
kickoff 93 yards for a score, and Johnson accounted for 85 of the y ards on five carries, including the final 18 yard smash. On the day,
the Michigan captain ran for 163 yards on 34 carries and caught three passes for 19 yards. Michigan is now tied for the Big Ten lead
with Ohio State and Minnesota.

,100,000 'QUIETLY' AVAILABLE

'U'aid
By JOHN GRAY
Universities and colleges all over
the country are attempting to
answer demands for more black
faculty in any way they can
some are trying to lure black pro-
fessionals back to campus, some
are raiding the faculties of less
prestigious institutions.
The University is reacting to
the newly-perceived situation of
racial imbalance in its own way.
Quietly, without fanfare or pub-,
licity, the University has freedal=
most $100,000 in general funds
monies for the unexpressed pur-
pose of financing the education of
black graduate students.
Between 40 and 50 graduate
students have been helped in
varying degpees by this money -
and at least 80 percent of them
have been black.
Vice President for Academic Af-
fairs Allan Smith attributes the
nationwide lack of black faculty
in part to the practice used by
schools which seek ntwv faculty
from "sources that guarantee
quality."
If these sources - the top grad-
uate schools in the country -
aren't turning out black graduates,
there just aren't going to be any

-black
the regularly budgeted Opportun-
ity Awards Program, about $35,000
in discretionary funds and about
$40,000 from the State College
Fellowship Program.
The state college program is a
plan to aid graduates of four-year
colleges in the state and is fin-
anced mainly by the Legislature.
William Hay, associate dean of
the graduate school, says t h i s
program has been in existence for
some time, but last year the grad-
uateschool specifically asked, the
state's colleges to steer economi-
cally underprivileged" students
here - students with the ability
to get through graduate school but
who come from a poor economic
background.
Hay says the schools "didn't
seem to know what underprivileg-
ed means," and sent in names of
students from middleclass b a c k -
grounds who found themselves

grad students
temporarily short of funds. The University instead is at-
"We didn't get very many stu- tempting to alleviate the situation
dents from that program this on a national basis, both through
year," he says, but adds he thinks its own program and by trying to
the schools "have got the idea convince other top graduate
now." schools to adopt similar plans.
The other funds for the pro- Next year, says Smith, the pro-
gram are also going mainly to gram may well double - a request
in-state students. to the Legislature for the neces-
"We're aware of the fact that sary funds is part of this year's
this is a Michigan school," says general funds request. And the
Hay. "Our first responsibility is graduate school is seeking other
to the underprivileged students sources of funds.
from Detroit. And all other things - IFays says the major founda-
being equal, we will take a Mich- tosae' neetdi iae
inian residenit first.', tions aren't interested in financ-
iga r f ing such a program at this time
Strangely enough, the Univer- - many of them are already sup-
sity is not planning on adding its porting similar programs of their
black graduates to its own faculty own
rolls. However at least one govern-
In fact, Hay says, "If it were a
University rule that recipients of
doctorates had to go somewhere est but given no commitment, As
else to teach, that would be a good Hay explains, "Federal agencies
rule." move pretty slowly."

A stddy group for Flint campus
already has been formed and the
vice president says a similar group
will be created in the near future
to look closely at D~earborn cam-'
pus.
Seeking outside evaluations is
not a new process for the Univer-
sity. Ross says. Outside consultants
were used to study the possibility
+4' of establishing the new library
science school approved by the
Regents Friday.
"This is an important part of!
the planning philosophy we're
trying to develop here," 'Ross ex-
plains. "We have to meet the fu-
ture halfway. One way to do this
is to combine inside and outside
opinions"
The committee investigating the
education school met with Uni-
versity officials for the first time
last week to plan preliminary
operations.
The five-man committee will
chart a new overall direction fore
the school including changes in
facilities, personnel, programs and
research development..
Impetus for the education
school study came from the im-
pending retirement of Dean Wil-
lard C. Olson. "The selection of
a new dean provided a good chance
to consider new structures for the
school," Ross says.
.But, the "blue ribbon" commit-
tee will not be directly involved
in the selection of the new dean.
A student-faculty committee in,
* the school will select three to five
nominees from which University
President Robben Fleming will
choose the new dean.
The selection committee hopes
to complete its work by the end,
of this month, while the "blue rib-
bon" evaluation is slated for com-
pletion by Jan. 15, 1969, a month"
later than originally planned.
However, Ross says he expects
the "general direction" of the
study to be established by the time
the new dean is chosen

x e committee is in the process
of drawing up other plans for
evaluation. "They left here with'
armloads of documents," Ross ex-
plains.
The committee wou ld- like very
much to discuss the school with
anyone who is interested," Rose
adds. His office will handle all
communications with the commit-
tee, and will set up appointments
with the members.
The special committee will con-
sider the evaluations of the edu-a
cation school faculty and student
groups.
One major group, Students for'

k
(
ij

Education Inovation, is circulating1
an evaluation questionnaire in the
school and will compile results
next month.

E ingeers axtct'us
student activismC
-f l
By MARTY SCOTT tant role in creation and evalua-f
Engineering students discussed tion of curriculum, he explained.I
two kinds of activism-socil and VanWylen also referred to one
academic-at yesterday's Big Ten oftemaor tgeeson
Engineering Conference here. ence-that engineers m'ust make
themselves heard on social issues
The conference was the first of and become concerned with the
its kind in recent years. impact of their achievements.-
Dean Gordon Van Wylen of the Gene DeFouw, president of the
engieerng chol tld he on-University's Engineering Council,
ference that students have a right supported this position. "Industry
to "demand quality education" but must take an interest in social
should not be involved in selection problems," he said. "This is the
of faculty, heartsof the capitalistic system.
Students should play an impor- We can't rely on government to do
the job."
The director of corporate plan-
ning at Whirlpool agreed. "To-
day's engineer must become peo-I
plc-oriented and set out- to solveE
the problems created by technol-
ogy," Harry Bell told the confer-I
ence. He cited the urban crisis asl
one problem that engineers areI
especially suited to help solve.
In addition -to hearing speakers,
participants spent part of the day
in workshops. The delegates talked
- about the mechanisms, projects,
and problems of individual en-
gineering student councils.
Conference chairman George
Marek, '70E, said the meeting was
successful in providing a variety
of perspectives on student govern-
ments in engineering schools.
"While all the councils have the
same purposes," Marek explained,
"they have an amazing number of
different methods. The University
has a comparatively large council,
but we've learned a lot. Some of
the small councils will be vastly
helped."
Mdst of the delegates said they
found the workshops helpful in
giving them new insights and in-
centives.
Chris Bloch, '70S, one of the'
workshop chairmen, pointed to thes
great spirit of cooperation created

SET unifies ed school students,
secures voice in decision-making

black faculty, men
However, Smith
can't be reserved
"I think the L
turn down a gi
scholarship assisi
limited to white s
"Logically, we ca
money for only
either. But," he
misled."
The money f
has been gathered
jor sources: abou

Aft
By RENA
"Our very em
has far outstepp
the deputy direc
C6rps told the'
Conference for1
Corps Volunteers
Returnees aM
several panelst
nels for action
tem as well asn
tional approach
long conference
Deputy Direct
brenner contend
Corps voluntee
"justice is more

mbers. By SAM DAMREN goes considerably farther than this the reforms v e want without the
h says the money single appointment. Through SEI use of ultimatums or protest,"
for blacks onlyd Ied igtInotsStudents or action,'students have won seats on says Bennett. "Negotiation has for
ftversi youny from a small group of dissatisfied the majority of the important fac- the most part been our modus
ft of money for ld.Eaucation rInnovatio hasfow ulty committees in the,"education operandi, and given continued
tance if it were studentsinto one of the major school, and the group plans to succe'ss I suspect that it will con-
>tudents," he says. forces behind academic reform inpuhfrmerpesnai. tnetatwy
n't really accept the education school. push for more representation. tinue that way.
black students. Probably SEI's most single im- "Full student involvement in Bennett attributes SEI's pro-
adds, "no one is portant victory came when stu- University decision-making is on' gress to its ability .to Provide a
dents secured two seats on the the way," says SEI president Stan channel for student activism.
or the program committee which is selecting a Bennett. "And not merely token- "Students need to identify as a
d from three ma- new dean for the school. ism either." agroup and then, once given that
ut $25,000 f r o m But the effect of SEI's .work "So far we have been able to get identification, to 'develop concrete
---proposals," he says.
And Bennett believes that the
RETURNED VOLUNTEERS MEET faculty has been of tremendous
aid. "They seem to realize that
student concerns and skills can be
corpwhaa helpx-and a necessary one."
O1"T Dha & x " The main faculty objection to
student representation on faculty
committees concerned the respon-
SELDEN return to positions in social ser- .' sibility of students-their lack of
cellent rhetoric vice, education and government long term commitment and their
ed our actions, organizationsquestionable involvement in all
dor acthonse The returnees heard repre areas.
tor of the Peace '~-~ areas.
'First Michigan sentatives from social service or Formed last year on a founda-
Returned Peace ganizations, teaching, business tion of growing dissatisfaction
s last night, and industry, and higher educa- with the education school, SEI
tion at yesterday's conference .rapidly grew from the ten initial
id members of Some of the returned volun- members to current membership of
discussed chan- teers voiced their dissatisfac- about 300.
within the sys- tion with the difficulty t h e y Immediately after forming, SEI
more non-tradi- found in obtaining teaching po- ~ gained faculty recognition as an
es at the day- sitions on the basis of two years official representative of educa-
yesterday experience in a foreign count'y, -tion students.
or Brent Asha- Conference panelists discussed SEI then circulated a question-
ded that Peace action within - and without - 4 naire designed to identify student
rs learn that the system. Prof. John Earlich grievances Results of Ehe survey
often achieved of the social work school called ; wereannounced at a s s meeting
s eeanucdatams etn

AM

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