Michigan State 21 Ohio State . . . . 31 Purdue . . . ... 44 Northwestern . 13 Indiana . . .-... 16 California . . . .43 Auburn . . .
0 Notre Dame . .17 Illinois . . . . . . . 24 Iowa . . . . . . ... 14 Wisconsin .... 10 Arizona . . . .. .13 Syracuse . . . . . 0 Miami (Fla.) .
31 Indiana (Pa.) . 44
6 Slipper Rock .15
By DOUG HELLER
Associate Sports Editor
Tim Killian did It.
The Wolverine sophomore linebacker kicked three
fields goals in yesterday's game to smother a long-
standing tradition of frustration. The Michigan all-
time record for field goals in one game had pre-
viously been a grand total of one.
And Michigan beat Minnesota, 33-20.
Forty-four men of Minneapolis came to Ann Arbor
by accident and apparently got lost in the Home-
cgtning parade, a parade of touchdowns like they
haven't seen all year, unless they've been watching
professional football games on television.
Gopher-mush was found to be in season for Mich-
igan, and the Wolverines took to it with enthusiasm
not always found in the past, They knocked off the
third Big Ten conference contender they've faced in
The final score did not adequately reflect the
abilities of the two teams. The score of the first
half did. After 30 minutes of play, Michigan led, 30-0:
The Gophers offense managed to gain 54 yards in the
In contrast, the Wolverines made that many yards
in punt returns. Michigan also swarmed around and
0 through Minnesota for 289 yards in the same period
The second half was a totally different story.
Minnesota pscked away at the Wolverine reserves
for 20 points. As a result, the Gophers 'saved a little
pride. And Michigan, because the final score didn't
reflect the fact that they ran Minnesota right out of
the ballpark, might have hurt themselves in the na-
If they care about national rankings.
But nobody who saw the game was fooled by the
final score. In fact, Wolverine Coach Bump Elliott
said, "I don't think we've played better all year."
Michigan's offense certainly showed no respect at
all for the vaunted Gopher defense. After Minnesota
stopped an abortive Wolverine drive, Mark Werner's
punt was fumbled by Doug Roalstad. Jim Mandich
recovered on the 10, Ron Johnson ran two yards, and
Dennis Brown passed to Paul Staroba in the end zone.
Killian, who had been having trouble with his kick-
ing; missed the extra point.
The next time the Wolverines got th3 ball, after
a Minnesota punt, Michigan ground out a 54 yard
scoring drive featuring nine carries by Johnson for
26 of the yards, one pass by Brown to Mandich, and a
couplb of Brown roll-outs, with Johnson scoring.
A Brown pass for two extra points was incom-
And the next time Michigan got the ball, after an
interception by Tom Curtis, runs by Johnson and
Garvie Craw plus another Brown to Mandich pass
made' it 18-0, Johnson going over, just as the second
This time, Brown made the extra points on a roll-
out. However, Michigan was penalized for illegal mo-
tion. Brown had to try again, and of course he was
tackled short of the goal line.
The very next time Michigan got the ball, after
an interception by Brian Healy, the Wolverines scored
again. This time it was Brown's passes that moved the
team as he hit Mandich and Johnson with 13-yarders,
and threw to Billy Harris for the score from the 22.
Harris made a fantastic catch as he just man-
aged to keep his feet inside the end line. %
Naturally the extra point attempt was missed, as
Brown's pass to Harris was incomplete.
In the meantime, while Michigan was gallumphing
up and down the field, and missing every extra point
in the process, Minnesota's offense was playing as if
its shoes were nailed to the gridiron. The Gophers were
able to pick up only three first downs in the half, as
their hopes for roses turned to ragweed.
Of course, after their fourth touchdown, the Wol-
verines didn't do that much either. They probably got
tired of taking wind sprints.
Another drive made up of basic plays. Johnson
runs and Brown pases to Gabler and Imsland, set up
Killian's first field goal. And the second string of-
fense, featuring a Don Moorhead to Billy Harris 40-
yard pass, set up Killian's second field goal, or the
last play of the half.
And so the game ended. The rest of the playing
time was a total anti-climax. Killian kicked his third
field goal in the third quarter for all the scoring in
But it wasn't until the fourth that Minnesota even
began to resemble a football team. Instead of trying
two consecutive double reverses, as they had in the
See MICHIGAN, Page 9
MIChIGAN'S RON JOHNSON (44) rips into the Minnesota line to score the first of his two touch-
downs yesterday. Wedging out the tacklers for Johnson are fullback Garvie Craw (48Y and end Mike
Ilankwitz (81). Gopher defenders were still able to get to Johnson, but didn't have enough to stop
him from getting the last two yards to paydirt.
See editorial page
Cloudy and colder
showers, toward evening
Vol. LXXiX, No. 51 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 27, 1968 Ten Cents
NATURAL RESOURCES PROGRAM:
By SUSIE McEWEN
An expansion of the exchangeI
program between the University
and Tuskegee Institute in Alabama
is planned for the winter term.
Present plans will allow nine
SUniversity instructors of the na-
tural resources school to teachat
Tuskegee and aid the Institute in
setting up a natural resources pro-
gram of its own.
Arrangements for the ne
gram have not yet beenf
ized. Tuskegee last spring
advice in creating several
in forestry and conservatior
ing. A University commits
cluding Profs. Robert Zahn
inson Gregory and Stepher
ton of natural resourcesy
panied McCollough to the Ir
to determine what facilit
avilable and to establish r
w pro- ment at Tuskegee were a result of
formal- the studies.
courses Regular faculty exchanges be-
n train- twreen the University and Tus-
tee in- kegee have been a major part ofr
, Rob- the program since its inception in
n Pres- 1965. Tuskegee has sent only a
accom- few faculty members to the Uni-
nstitute versity, the last in 1967.
ies are However, the faculty exchange is
reason only one aspect of the exchange
[ral re-s program, which aims at studentG
exchanges. In the past it has spon-
current sored a number of joint research
idea of activities.
depart- John Chavis, University director
of the student exchange program
says the program is "one of the
largest of its type in the country."
Since 1965, seven students from
the University have studied at
Tuskegee and 37 Tuskegee stu-
dents have attended the Univer-
sity. The current Tuskegee ex-
change includes 16 students from
the Institute at the University.
Polls show Nixon
? ~By The Associated Press:
As the 1968 presidential campaign moves into its final full
week, the public opinion polls still favor Richard Nixon
over Hubert Humphrey, but there is increasing uncertainty
about these findings.
Humphrey, speaking to newsmen yesterday, said he had
gotten advance word that a Gallup poll shows him to have
gained 5 per cent since the last sampling. He said the poll
found Nixon had retained his 44 per cent, Humphrey was up
5, at 36, and Wallace was down 5, at 15, while undecided
voters were counted at 5 per cent.
The most recent of the published national reports, both
Harris and Gallup, showed Humphrey gaining. These were
based on surveys taken at least two weeks ago and do not
reflect the effects, if any, of intensified campaigning and
the recent Vietnam peace moves,
These national polls -have a built-in error of about three
or four per cent. The presence of George Wallace in the
race complicates the job of translating the surveys into
"A secondary aim of the projectaa nat
is to draw more Tuskegee students sources curriculum
to the University in the regular
exchange program," says Dale Mc- McCollough says the
Colough, the program's coordina- I course proposals and the
tor. a full natural resources
to tear grievances
Ron Johnson, football captain,j
Building last night as part of f
ordinaire. Lambda Chi Alpha ar
float in yesterday's Homecomin
By ERIKA HOFF problem the board will call back
If you have a complaint.or opin- to check on his progress. Tuskegee, located 40 miles east
ion you want to voice to the ad- The group will operate as a of Montgomery, Alabama, has a
ministration, but don't know how tweive-member advisory board to total enrollment of about 3.000
to go about it, the Student Ad- Michael Raddock, Vice-President and maintains seven academic
visory Board on University Rela- for University Relations. units: an arts and sciences col-
tions will try to help you. lege, and schools of engineering,
The board includes represent- 'nursing, education, vtrnry
Beginning tomorrow branches of atives from University Activities n ng a veterinary
the board will be set up in the Center. Inter-Mraternity Council, medicine, applied science and
Administration Bldg., the Union, Inter-House Assembly, Pan-Hel- technology and physical educa-
4 the League, and North Campus lenic Association, and Student tion.
Commons to hear students' prob- Government Council. University students attending
lems. ' Tuskegee yay tuition at registra-
By NANCY LISAGOR
The "pizza party" method of
counting ballots has gone by the
wayside. SGC is going to use a
commuter system to count ballots
in their upcoming election.
HLLo, I0 . IlL 1i1. accurate vote trends.
met Bill Cosby, comedian, before a packed house at the Events There is increasing speculation that Wallace's appeal
Homecoming festivities. Performing with Cosby were the Pair Extra- may have peaked because of the narrow scope of his cam-
nd Kappa Kappa Gamnma- were presented an award for the best paign promises. His basic speech focuses on law and order and
g Parade. avoids economics and foreign policy.
Humphrey campaign strategists recently decided to in-
crease appeals to black minorities, a significant change in his
Advertisements featuring black politicians, entertain-
ers and athletes are now appearing on black radio stations
and in newspapers. The campaign organizers say they hope to
capture almost 95 per cent of the seven million blacks regis-
ham's optical scanning system for the results. About 50 or 60 students atered to go to the polls Nov. 5.
counting. The new ballot willrbe usually gathered to count the bal- eanwhile, Nixon is attempting to pull 'awayfo
similar to a computerized form lots, though in the course of the, enhlNxni tepigt ul'wy fo
that was used to store information evening up to 150 people might Humphrey on the issues.
for course evaluation booklets. It drop in. The process of counting He surprized observers by agreeing to appear today on
will have the candidates' names the ballots took many hours and the CBS program "Face the Nation." He has also made
listed with a space after them many pizzas-paid for by SGC, fr to the latest but stated only that
which must be filled in with a soft the amount often going to as much hhrequent referencestot he"polls, Hu saeny ha
lead pencil. as $150. Because the inaccuracy, they have him "substantially ahead." He has sharpened his
The scanner will read the marks recounts were often requested. attacks on Humphrey.
on the ballots and make an IBM Another goal of the elections + Harris himself has said that if Humphrey gains a few
card for each one. The cards will committee "is to promote a higher more points, the election might become too close to call.
then be fed into a sorter which voter turnout by setting up as Gallup says a 3 or 4 point shift in the East alone could throw
will simultaneously sort and count many polling places as possible,
them. The results will then be im- wiBarph said. Tentatively there will ptatives.
mediately available. be seven places on central campus, In New York state, for example, 34 per cent of the popular
three on North campus, ' and vote might be enough to win its important block of 43 elec-
used successfullyystemwasir booths in all the dorms. toral votes, the nation's largest. A straw poll by the Daily
1965 election. It was part of a re- The do'nmpollswillbe manned News, reported last week, shows Nixon leading Humphrey
search project and the result, by the dorm residents, and the by only 2 points. 1
were available within 20 minutes other volunteers will come from The News gives Wallace only 8.6 per cent, to 44.7 for
after they were fed into the corn- Panhel. IFC has made no commit- Ni hN ewnd42.7sor almphey8heperscen t7f
puter. This method was not con- ment as of yet on whether they Nixon and 42.7 for Humphrey. The poll was taken between
tinued because the ballots con- will supply workers. Oct..14 and 17.
Members will talk to students
about their particular problems
and try to direct them to the ap-
propriate member of the faculty
The board will give each student
the phone numbers and the ad-
dresses of all members so he can
contact them if he needs to. With-
in a week after hearing a student's
the groundwork for tis pro- N -.,--- w On Nov. 12 and 13, students will
gram began last August when stu- tion here but make room and, be voting on candidates for six;
dents now on the board decided board payments to Tuskegee. All SGC seats and a referendum on
SOC was not voicing all students' financial assistance given a stu- SGC incorporation.
opinions. dent while at the University is ap- Doug Barth, '71E, has been ap-
"Part of what appears to be plicable while at Tuskegee. pointed SGC elections director.
student apathy is just the result of Interested sophomores, juniors Barth explained the reason for the
students not knowing how to get and seniors may apply for the changeover. "I want to eliminate
their opinions heard," said Chuck spring term at Tuskegee. Applica- a significant error in the results,"
Goldberg, '69, chairman of the re- tions may be submitted at 1223 he said.
lations board. ' Angell Hall until this Friday. Barth is planning to use Rack-
NEW TASK FOR CUTLER'
Finding 'U'role in urban affairs
By DAVID SPURR
Richard Cutler, that unhappy
man who always used to make
Daily headlines whether he
liked it or not, has a new job.
Named by President Robben
W Fleming as the University's
first Special Assistant for Ur-
ban Affairs last spring, Cutler'
is faced with the dizzying task
of trying to make the University
more "relevant' to problems
facing urban America.
In this early stage of assi-
milatina information and grop-
dent Affairs . . . I have an op-
portunity to use what skill and
brains I have to do something
that is socially and education-
He has started the year with
a tone of administrative caution,.
admitting, "I have no specific
programs ... I'm still trying to
ascertain just what is needed."
Cutler does, however, have
some very definite ideas on the
University's role as a social force
for urban reform. "I wouldn't
like to see the University become
a till for nolitical nation We
school children who are "econ-
omically and educationally de-
"I can envision very exciting
programs in this area which
could include students from
public health, nursing, educa-
tion, social work, psychology,
natural resources, and architec-
ture . . We are a reservoir of
On the subject of curriculum
reform within the University,
Cutler said he "couldn't think
of any curriculum that would be
sisted 01 cards thnat nad to go
through both a puncher machine
and the computer. This method
proved too expensive.
The scanning system costs about
4 cents, maximum rate. The cost
of compiling the election results
is estimated at $400.
An attempt was made to use a
computer system again in Spring
1968 election. However the com-
plex ConCon ballot made the ma-
chine too difficult to program.
Barth says of the optional scan
system, "It is not actually a com-
puter, and so it is more reliable."'
Tn nrevious vears when the bal-
Police investigate underground
press report of CIA bombing
Ann Arbor Police and the FBI
a r e investigating an account in,
Detroit's underground newspaper
"The Fifth Estate" which describ-
ed how two men dynamited the,
office of the Central Intelligence'
Agency in Ann Arbor last month.
The article was written under
They had originally planned to "You don't ignore something
tape the bomb to a window of the 1 i k e this." Police Chief Walter
CIA office the account said, but Krasny said. "But frankly I can't
they put the dynamite outside the say I expect anything but the un-
door when they spotted an ap- covering of another crank."
proaching car. Krasny and Senior Capt. Har-
Assistant Prosecutor Thomas F. old E. Olson t a 1 k e d to federal
Shea said the story appears to agents shortly after details of the