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September 21, 1969 - Image 1

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Mlich. State . . 27
Washiingrton . . 11

Indiana .... 58 Purdn
Kentucky ... 130 T CU ,

te . . . . 42 Washington St. 19 Oregon St. . . . 42 Notre Dame
. .. : . 5 Illinois . . . . . 18 Iowa . . . . . . 14 Northwesteri


. 33 Oklahoma . . . 18 Slippery Rock 27
. 10 Wisconsin . . . . 21 Wayniesburg . . 7

See Editorial Page

ci C

S i rA


Mostly sunny arnd warmer,
cooler tonight

Vol. LXXX, No. 16 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, September 21,1969 Ten Cents

Ten Pages





Associate Sports Editor
Politics and Tartan Turf
were, at 1:30 yesterday the ma-
jor attractions in the Michigan
Stadium for the 70.183 not-so-
screaming fans that c a m e to
drink away a Saturday after-
But only two and a half hours
later the focus had come back
to football as Michigan w o r e
down Vanderbilt f o r a 42-14
The 12,000 people that march-
ed against the war w e r e not
nearly as impressive as the Wol-
verines' pounding running game
which netted 367 yards for the
contest, 209 in the first half.
But despite the awesome of-
fense, the Wolverines struggled
to only a 21-7 lead early in the
fourth quarter. "Then the pres-
sure came off," said Michigan
head coach Bo Schembechler.
A low snap to Vandy punter
Steve Smith gave Michigan's
Mike Keller the time to move in
and block the kick. Linebacker
Marty Huff picked up the loose
ball on the Commodore 31 and
rumbled down the sideline, cut-
ting back behind his blockers to

plunge into the end zone for the
score. "I felt a lot better after
that," smiled Schembechler.
Huff, though, was a bit sur-
prised. "I was moving back to
block for the return w h e n I
looked around and s a w their
man in trouble and then I had
the ball."
Then the Wolverines cut loose
as they scored the n e x t two
times they had the ball to de-
molish Vanderbilt.
Michigan fans got a lot to
look at as the Wolverines came
up with their own Rex Kern in
the form of junior quarterback
Don Moorhead. Moorhead prov-
ed himself a magician as Van-
dy continually went in one di-
rection while he would sneak
off for substantial gains down
the opposite sideline.
And the memory of Ronr
Johnson faded quite a b i t as
sophomore t a il b a c k Glenn
Doughty rushed 15 times f o r
138 yards.
Most of that total came on an
80 yard run off right tackle in
the second quarter. Doughty
flashed through a gaping hole,
cut left at the 30, broke three
tackles as he came across the

field and outran the rest of the
Commodores for the touchdown.
Doughty, though, had plenty
of help on that right side as all-
Big Tpn tackle D a n Dierdorf
and veteran Dick Caldarazzo
mangled their opposition leav-
ing only a linebacker in the
hole. Garvie Craw took care of
Dierdorf had nothing but
praise for Doughty, "He g e t s
through that h o 1 e fast. He's
faster than Johnson."
But if the offense h a d not
thundered as it did, the defense
would have stunned the crowd.
Vandy could only muster a net
182 yards in offense.
Henry Hill had a great day.
dropping opposition ballcarriers
10 times, once for a nine yard
Hill. though, h a d his prob-
leis with Vandy's quarterback
draw. at least for awhile. "When
their quarterback stood up to
pass, our linebackers would drop
back to cover. My man would
usually block me outside, but
instead he was drifting straight
"Since I'm supposed to move
outside, their quarterback could

go right by me and I wouldn't
even see him. But after awhile I
would smack their guard and
look around and then it didn't
work any more."
Most of what t h e Commo-
dores tried didn't work as Hill,
Cecil Pryor, Pete Newell, Mike
Keller and others dropped Van-
dy runners for 54 yards in loss-
Schembechler w a s pleased
with the defense. "They did a
good job against their scram-
blers. We went mostly with a
four man front line as t h e y
were sending out five receivers."
Vanderbilt, though, had their
moments of glory, or at least
what had to pass for them. They
opened the second half with a
65 yard drive for a touchdown
that featured the passing and
running of quarterback J o h n
Miller. He passed for 54 of the
yards and ran for eight more,
the big play being a roll-out
pass to flanker D a v e Strong.
Tailback Doug Mathews capped
the drive with a one yard plunge
into the endzone.
Vandy struck again, capital-
izing on a bad punt and a fif-
teen yard penalty that put them

on the Michigan 14 early in the
fourth quarter. John Valput
put plunged into the endzone
four plays later for the talley.
Michigan marched 71 yards
for its first score as Moorhead
continually faked the Commo-
dore defense into moving to
where the ball wasn't. After a
fifteen yard pass to Jim Man-
dich, Moorhead faked to Dough-
ty moving left and then skirted
the right sideline for a 33 yard
gain to the Vandy 11.
After Moorhead rolled left for
seven m o r e yards, murderous
Garvie Craw pounded the line
three times for the score. Then
came Doughty's run in the sec-
ond stanza to give the Blue a
14-0 half-time lead.
The third period was sterile
for the Wolverines, but then
came the fourth quarter explo-
sion, a 28 point scoring spree.
Late in the third stanza
Michigan began a 75 yard drive
that rap into the fourth period.
Moorhead mixed his plays well,
passing to Mandich and Paul
Staroba and handing the ball to
Doughty, Craw, and John Gab-
ler as well as running himself.
See 'M' OFFENSE, Page 9

-Daily--Larrx Roubins
GlIean,Doughty (22) Ibrewls foro1 tho wn ci(~i'1 s jIalidich. leads the tray

SCO le
new bo
Daily News Analyis
When Student Government
Council decided to confront
the Regents over t he book-
store issue several weeks ago,
few Council members were
sure what would happen.
Council had called for a rally
and march on the Regents meet-
ing to "make the student voice
heard in such a way that the Re-
gents cannot inore." This w a s
SGC Executive Vice President
Marc Van Der Hout's motion, but
neither Van Der Hout nor other
Council members were quite cer-
tain of how loud that voice
would be.
Onl Friday they found ou. Over
1000 students marched from a ral-
ly on the D i a g to the Regents
meeting and discovered jtw Re-
gents had reversed their deisin
on the bookstore. They fur ed the
Regents to explain their propuosal
during an hour-long debate.
The students were not saiti' (1
with the Regents' decision to cre-
ate an administration-controlled
University bookstore and they
communicated this to the Pgent s
Iin no uncertain ti ( ru4.
And while it now seems doubt-
ful the Regents will change their
minds a second time, it is equally
clear that the student. mic ea
not be ignored by them.
The Regents are no w ilin
to create a University boowI ore.
a proposal which they rejectedi
overwhelmingly in July.
SGC Administrative Vice Pr -
ident Bob Hirshon says "the
hreat of a rally and student 0-
position made the Rgents chage
their minds."
Council member Joan Shemel
adds "the rally was good. the kids
were great and I think the Re-
gents were shocked. We demon-
strated our determnation for H
store cogently "'Miss Shemnl , -
lieves the Re nt> xx II0 1 cii
their minds during i: l wOctobe
meeting over tvo conm itcr.irsal
provisions in the compromie
hich students coisidered miac-
The first objection lies with the
Regental stipulation that the Uni-
versity vice president and chief
financial officer <Wilbur P i e r-
pont will control the bookstore
'Pierponit's influence and the
students interest do not coincide,
especially on the issue of a dis-
count." explains SGC President
Marty McLaughlin, who contends
that the administration would not
be enthusiastic about giving stu-
dents a discount.
'If there is a protit it would
go where Pierpont wants it and
that may or may not be in the
students' interest." he adds.
Students also argued that a sec-
ond referendum to raise addi-
tional money for the bookstore be
conducted as a University-wide

a ers o
ok store








l l U" k. xU202

A chanting crowd of some 12,000 marched from Michigan
N-, Stadium following yesterday's football game to a peace rally
in the Diag.
"This march expresses the substantial amount of anti-
war feeling in the United States," said Gene Gladstone, co-
ordinator for the New Mobilization, which sponsored the
march. He hailed the march as a huge success which far
exceeded his original estimates.
Six marchers in the vanguard bore a symbolic casket
holding the corpse of Uncle Sam. On the casket was a Nixon
poster bearing the message "Would you buy a used war from this
man?" The main block of marchers was preceded by a huge banner
which read "End the War Now, Bring the Troops Home."
Escorted by Ann Arbor Police motorcyclists and children on
bicycles, the rally wound its way down East Hoover St. past two
fraternity parties and on to the Diag. Marchers raised chants of
"Peace Now" and "Join Us," aided by a loudspeaker. Participants
from SDS and Resistance added their own chants of "Ho Ho Ho Chi
Minh, NLF is going to win."
Few incidents occurred between peace marchers and those who
looked on, except for a few anti-marcher catcalls. Police averted a
fistfight between a march monitor and an onlooker in front of the
Michigan Union.
About five thousand people gathered in the Diag to hear speakers
-Datly Iris Perpea x and two rock bands, "UP" and "Shiva." who set up on the steps of the
RgiDi i/ ll hEricPr Graduate Library.
R('>ett Otils .Slt-ilh speg> Ott ksit~rPAnn Arbor City Councilman Len Quenon kicked off the rally by
calling "overcommitment to the military and racial injustice" the aiideftou prOtestnds IrIi rom S
ET-"twin evils ofour time." He emphasized that "these evils can be found
S ' ( I iSTRICT- not only in Washington but right here in Washtenaw County."
Quenon drew enthusiastic response from the crowd with comments rotest m ovem ent lea
critical of Washtenaw County Sheriff Douglas Harvey. S 11 V111
arvey ciMain speaker was well-known peace activist David Dellinger,
one of the "Chicago Eight." He drew on a conversation of two years
ago with Ho Chi Minh who, Dellinger said, "is probably loved by more
Ihong eSSon l s tAmericans than either LBJ or Richard Nixon. Ho Chi Minh has givenoiiiwasnndsecondcnigut
us the strength and determination with which to continue our
struggle." By SHARON WEINER Chicago conspiracy trial, spoke
By JAMES McFERSON Saying Nixon is "part way down the slippery slide which drove More than 700 people last night from the perspectives of specific
Sheriff Douglas Harvey may seek the Democratic nomi- LBJ out of office," Dellinger predicted that the November march heard David Dellinger, Andrew movements within the revolution.
nation for United States Congress. on Washington "will finish the job." Pulley and Howard Zinn speak on The speeches were part of the
Rumors that a group of county Democrats have pledged Dr. Sidney Peck, steering committee member of national Mobil- "The War and American Society" "Action Teach-in" weekend spon-
Harvey their support for the August primary in the second ization, demanded "immediate and unconditional withdrawal from in Trueblood Aud. sored by the Ann Arbor Commit-;
congressional district are circulating. According to an article Vietnam and the dismantling of all our bases there." He predicted Zinn, a professor of government tee to End the War-an ad hoc
in Friday's Ann Arbor News' a committee has been formed that one and one-half million Americans will participate in the at Boston University and author group of students and faculty.
, . . . November action in Washington. of Vietnam: The Logical With- The speeches were followed by
which has made a "serious" overture to the sheriff, including Optimism regarding the success of the anti-war mo ement w drawal, discussed the revolution- workshops.
a preliminary pledging of funds to be used for the primary expressed by Andrew Pulley, organizer of "GI's United Against the ary movement in general. Pulley, "America will remember Dell-
('ampaign. War in Vietnam" at Fort JSouth Carolina. one of the members of GI's inger, Pulley and Zinn long after
CutDeortcofcasaeualtodrcl 01' WnVeta"losingrin Jackson, SuhCrln.United Against the War in Viet- Ishe forgets the pesent Secretary
County Democratic officials are unable to directly con- "We are losing in Vietnam and losing at home ," said Pulley, who nam given an undesirable dis- ofDefense and perhaps the pres-
firm the rumor, but seem to accept its truth. also pointed out that many servicemen are being won over to the charge for organizing, and Delling- ent President," began moderator
"My guess would be that the group is outside of any side of those against the war. er, one of the defendants in a of the program history Prof. Rob-


-Da iy- L (my Robbii

Staliu m

ers speak
-of - teachin
ert Sklar. "We are here not only
to stop the war but also to build
a new American society," he
SZinnbasically pointed out tiit
the war is only one manifestation
of the "fundamental wrong in this
society." This, he explained, is
shown in the realization that the
problem in Vietnam is "not that
we are not winning, but rather,
that we should not win the war."
We must not continue to allow
power and wealth to determine
how much liberty one has, he
continued. We must "change our
consciousness as a nation," amid
not only ceate a "type of educa-
tion which will actually extend
our knowledge," but also "join
action with education,"
Pulley explained the mass move-
nment among soldiers which was
started in Fort Jackson aid which
resulted in his undesirable dis-
"A soldier's job is to protect the
constitution from all aggressors,
both foreign and domestic." he
said. "It just so happens the Es-
tablishment is presently violating
the constitution."
Pulley said the mass movement
among soldiers will not end the
war, but the war will end "when
the majority of Americans get out
and act against the war."

political organization," says'
Walter Scheider, Ann Arbor
Democratic chairman.
Former county Democratic party
chairman George Sallade concur-
red. "Whatever group is pushing
it is r'estricted to people who ar'e
Democrats in name only." lie de-
Harvey himself has not issued
a statement. He was quoted in the
News article as saying. "I can't
say I'm thinking of leaving office
at this time.''
If he does run. Harvey will face
opposition not only from the
strong Republican incumbent rep-
resent atiye Marvin Esch but also
from liberal Democrats.


Ed school: New ideas in ghetto teaching

"If you hit once and strike
out twice," says e d u c a t i o n
school Dean Wilbur Cohen of
the school's urban education
program, "you're still a top-
notch hitter in the big leagues."
The ed school's first major ef-
forts to tailor teacher training
to ghetto service are faltering
at the ntet. hut Cohen hones

training and field experience
rests at least temporarily un-
Seven D e t r o i t elementary
schools are cooperating in the
Milazzo-Trippe project, which
aims to involve a spectrum of
"semi-professional" and post-
graduate personnel, while en-
couraging the community" to
move from a nassive /reactive

"is a fraud perpetrated on
Washington to get the money."
Dr. Charles Stewart of the De-
troit schools' department of con-
tinuing education says that "we
had hoped that the project
would have been designed in
such a way that after a year
the children would be able to
read better."

programn and directions it should
Milazzo also contends that
children in the experimental
classes would be benefited.
"There are certain kinds of be-
havior demanded in teacher-
student interaction." he says,
"and we would encourage train-
ing programs to follow that

cruited as teacher's aides. audio-
visual managers, and adminis-
trative assistants. The teachers
confer with "child development
consultants," who receive guid-
'4nce training.
The total effect is one of
maximum division of labor. as
recommended by a recent re-
port of New York's Center for
Trv ,At V in f i. iN A a virt ir

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