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October 04, 1969 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-10-04

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

Prrrd rte ... 36

Iotre Daie . . 42
Mich. State . . . 28

Ohio State . . . 41
Washington . . 14

Jolta . . . . .. 31
Arizona . . . . . 19

Colorado . . . , 30
Ifd~iana . .. . .. 7

Syracuse .... 42
W isconisin . . . . 7

Nebraska . . . . 42
Minnesota ....14

Slippery Rock 34
Shippeisbur g 31

M ichigan

fumbles game away

By JOEL BLOCK
Sports Editor
Michigan did a lot of sur-
prising things in yesterday's
game with Missouri and all of
them were bad.
They fumbled the ball away
four times, three of those deep
in Wolverine territory and once
inside the Tiger 10 yard line.
They had a punt blocked on
them deep in their own terri-
tory on a play w,hen Missouri
was setting up a punt return,
not a heavy rush on the punter.
They were whistled 11 times
for 78 yards in penalties, most
of them avoidable off-sides and
illegal procedure miscues.
They handed the ball over
another time inside their 10 on
an interception.
They continually opened the
flood gates on their quarter-
backs, as Missouri tacklers drop-
ped Don Moorehead and Jim
Betts seven times for 64 yards.

And, here comes the punch-
line, they lost 40-17 in what
Coach Bo Schembechler sum-
med up as "the poorest perform-
ance mistake-wise I've, ever
had."
The "Battle of Titans" (they
were number nine, we were 11
or 13 depending on which wire
service you believe) turned out
more like a ping pong match as
Missouri added to the fun with
two fumbles, an intercepted pass,
and seven penalties of their own.
The game started innocently
enough when the Tiger defense
forced Michigan to punt from
their 32. Th'en _things started
happening.
Missouri got their first first
down on two straight offsides
penalties against Michigan. But
on the following play middle
guard Henry Hill knocked down
quarterback Terry McMillan and
the ball ended up in the firm

grasp of Wolverine defensive
back Barry Pierson.
The Wolverine offense couldn't,
get any closer than the 23 and
Tim Killian's 40-yard field goal
attempt hit the left cross bar
with a disheartening thud.
Killian's teammates must have
felt sorry for his bad luck be-
cause they stopped Missouri on
four plays and marched right
back to the Tiger 23 from their
own 32. This time Killian slam-
med the ball 40 yards through
the uprights and Michigan had
a 3-0 lead with four and a half
minutes left in the quarter.
The M' offense got rolling
a couple of minutes later after
Pierson ran a punt back 35
yards to the Tiger 47. Despite
committing two illegal procedure
penalties they got the ball down
inside the 10 at the end of the
quarter.
It was also the end of Michi-
gan's supremacy. On the first

play of the second period,
Moorehead rolled left, right into
a group of enemy jerseys. One
of them, probably middle guard
Adam Vital, poked tloe ball out
of Moorehead's grasp and safety
Dennis Poppe gladly fell on it
at the Missouri 18.
Split-back Jon Staggers took
a short McMillan pass and
turned it into a 45-yard pass
play down to the Wolverine 34.
One play later Wolfman Tom-
my Darden looked like a combi-
nation of R. C. Owens and
Willie Mays as he pulled off an
over-the-shoulder interception
against Staggers at the Michi-
gan 18.
And on the next play, Glenn
Doughty got into the spirit of
the game by fumbling the ball
back to Adam Vital again on
the 16.
But the Tigers hadn't found
the key to the Michigan de-
fense and had to settle for a

game-tying 26-yard field goal
by Henry Brown.
However, the Wolverines were
just getting used to the idea of
giving the ball away. Two plays
after ' the ensuing kick-off
Moorehead fired a strike right
into the hands of Tiger safety
Dennis Poppe at the 28 but
shoved Poppe out of bounds 10
yards short of a touchdown.
The Tigers covered the re-
maining distance in four plays
but with the help of a crucial
third down off sides call against
Michigan. Fullback Ron Mc-
Bride got credit for the touch-
down on a two-yard plunge.
Now in high gear, the Mis-
souri offense started taking
matters in their own hands. A
30-yard end run by tailback
Joe Moore sparked a 49-yard
drive with Staggers going over
from the one.
But the fun was still not over.
See'POOREST,' Page 9

--Daily-Eric Pergeaux
Tjgur jfllbw'c li on lcBrid e (32) slasles t irougli the Wolverine line

SUNDAYA &A
DAIL Y
ie'Editorial Page 1J*dLIIE4!3a3IiI

MOTLEY
lligh-7
Low-55
Fair and
partly cloudy

Vol. LXXX, No. 2 8

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 5, 1969

Ten Cents

Ten Pages

1 ; ' ' )HEISSUE:

Waiting period ends as

proposals are

readied

By JANIES MLcLRSON day to investigate new proposals
The student -lr'oclaiied "cooling and faculty agreed to work with
oft' period for discussion of the students to present a joint pro-
bookstore question com to an posal to the Regents in favor of
end tomotrow at 2 I.t, as stu- a faculty-student controlled book-
dents rally to consider wha new store. The group will meet again
action, if any, to tak' on the Tuesday and hopes to finalize a
question. proposA by the end of the week.
Over the weeknd, aulty and Members of the student book-
student members of the Bookstore store committee plan to re-draft
Cent ral Coordinating Comnnt tee their original proposal calling for
have been considerin new book- student. control of the bookstore
store proPosal drats Faculy t - to include a "rolling assessment"
dents and idnsrat or> m lii- to finance the store. Under the
Stud y ks for
d orm coversion

terms of the "rolling assessment"
--proposed Friday by Prof. Ger-
hard Weinberg, a member of the
Senate Advisory Committee ont
University Affairs-both students
and faculty would be assessed a
fee when then enter the Univer-
sity. The money-to be refunded
when the individual leaves the
community - would provide a
, source of capital, Weinberg said.

Assembl to
vote Monday
on war strik e
By ROB BIER
The Senate Assembly meets tomorrow to take action an
a resolution calling for faculty support of the Oct. 15 war
moratorium.
The resolution, introduced by Prof. Claude A. Eggertsen
of the Art Education School calls for "Faculty and Students
(to) join together to observe October 15, 1969, as a full day
and night of convocation events."
It also contains reasons for University participation in
the nationwide strike to protest the Vietnam war and calls
for every segment of the University to participate in special
activities to "publicly examine and reveal the relevancy of

e
,
.

By GARV BI.A1ER
More women's housing feil i' :
lace probable conversion to me s
quarters next i all as a ruli_ of
the continuing shift i student
living patterns.
A report pr'paird by Edward
Salowitz of the Office of tniver-
sity Housing reconmEds that
300-500 more male sie s be cre-
Rit 9hits,
N. Irelan I
BELFAST Nortlhen Iinlaud tP
- Protestants and Roman Catho-
lics fought each other, and both
sides battled police and British
troops before dawn today, the
first anniversary of the day t h a t
plunged Northern Ireland into re-
ligious ad political turmoil. Gun-
fire was heard in one st reet
The imoubir began before mid-
night yesterday in East Be'lfrst
and flared later in oiler sections
of the city. Police rnd soldiers
hurled more 11han a doici t ear'
gas grenadles in t lhe mobs.
The warringm fact ioins. Protest -
ants and Cathul's alike, hurled
back stones.

ated from existing residences for
1970-71 with an additional 600-
800 to follow.
Housing Director John Feld-
kamp says that the changes will
most like be in one of the five
remaining all-women facilities:
Stockwell, Couzens, Barbour, New-
berry or Oxford.
The action stems from the grad-
ually increasing proportion of men
in University housing. This same
trend produced the recent conver-
sions of Mosher and two houses
of Markley to male housing and
contributed to this year's housing
shortage for freshmen men. This
year. University housing h o 1 d s
more men than women for the
first time.
Originally, the University hous-
ing system was designed to hold
60 per cent women and 40 per cent
men. Now. however, the proportion
of men to women in University
housing is inverted. Feldkamp be-
iieves that as housing becomes
voluntary, the system will begin
to approach 60 per cent men.
"The ratio of space should, in
my opinion, approximate the 60 40
University ratio of men to women.''
Salowitz explains.
In seeking a solution, all halls
in the system are being asked to
See REPORT. Page 6

The rally had been planned last
Monday after students agreed to
a week long "cooling-off" follow-'
ing a classroom stike which re-,
eived liuited support. Leaders ofl
he strike explained that the week
would allow Regents and the ad-
ministration time to reconsider the
question in light of the demon-
strations of student dissatisfac-
tion with the Regents' compromise
proposal.
The purpose of the rally would
be to "let the students know what
is going on and let them decide
what they want to do now," said
Marc Van Der Hout, SGC vice
president.
"The nature of the rally will be
mainly informative," added Joel
Block, Press Secretary of the Cen-
tral Committee.
"We will also determine how
the students feel about the nego-
tiations with the faculty," Block
added. The committee will meet
Monday in the Student Activities
Bldg. at 12:30 phm. to plan the
rally.
The committee hopes to explain
the difference between the o l d
proposal and the new draft at
the rally. The only major change
is the "rolling assessment".
The proposal should not, how-
ever be viewed as an intractable
demand, cautioned SACUA vice-
chairman Prof. Robert Knauss.
"We ar? still fluid," he said.
President Robben Fleming said
last night that it would be unlike-
ly that a special Regents' meet-
ing would be held to discuss the
bookstore, since he expected a new
proposal would not be made until
close to the time of the regularly
scheduled meeting. If there is a
new proposal, however. Fleming
assured that it would be on the
regular agenda.

--Dail Randy Edmonds
T 'e remetalier imrl(I : The So-lo-be toerad Library
Impossile dream:. Librr

its work to the proposal that
the Vietnam conflict cease
forthwith."
University Vice-President f o r
Academic Affai's Allan F. Smith
last week sent out a letter say-
ing that although the Univer-
sity would not cancel classes dur-
ing the moratorium, it is "the
prerogative" of individual instruc-
tors to do so without fear of rep-.
rimand from the administration.
Members of the assembly expect
some debate on the issue, but the
nature of that debate remainsj
unclear.
"There may be some debater
over changes in form, but it
shouldn't be too serious," Prof.
Eggertsen commented. "Th3 realr
discussion will come over whether
this is a political action and on
the larger question of what thej
University's posture on such mat-
ters should be."
Natural Resources Prof. John
E. Bardach, a member of the
Senate Advisory C o m in i t t e er
on University Affairs d i c -
counted the possibility of de-
bate on the l a r g e r issue. "I
think that the decision will be
made on the resolution and that
the other question will be left to
a later time. The press of several
meetings coming up will tend to
. make the members avoid a lengthy
debate at this time."

An ti-ROTC
dissent hit
in- House
WASHINGTON ( P)-- A House
subcommittee says ROTC should
be forced off Ivy League cam-
puses that don't like it - and all
their defense education fu nd s
should be taken off with it,
The Ivy League schools produce
relatively few officers anyway, the
House Armed Services subcommit-
tee said in a report released yes-
terday.
And it said Ivy League officers
seldom stay in the service any
longer than they have to.
The subcommittee recommenda-
tion would not cut off funds for
military research at the campuses.
But it would cut off defense-
funded scholarships for law, med-
ical and language students as well
as ROTC students who chose to
stay on the campus that no long-
er had an ROTC program.
Any defense funds for such
non-ROTC programs as Harvard's
military management school also
would be cut off.
"Too much emphasis is being
given to retention of the ROTC
units at Ivy League schools," the
report said.

a wa

By MIKE CIEPLY
To say the University is anx-
iously awaiting the completion of:
the new Graduate Library addi-
tion would be an understatement.
More precisely, the University"
cannot go much longer without it.
But watt longer it will have to
as the completion d a t e moves
closer and closer to 1976, when all
the newly-provided facilities will

4()O ONE TELLS US WHAT TO DO
SA students unionize for power

it opening.
be employed and in o r e library
space will be needed.
The still incomplete Harlan
Hatcher Annex, which has been
under construction since 1967, is
seen as a partial solution to the
hopeless overcrowding that h a s
plagued the libraries for years.
The stacks in the General Li-
brary are packed beyond capacity
now, and thousands of books that
simply cannot be accomodated
have been placed in storage on
North Campus.
Not only is the oversupply an-
noying, it also costs in staff time.
Workers in the stacks department
say their efficiency is impaired by
the lack of space, and they would
put even more books in storage if
library administrators would al-
low it.
It had been generally hoped the
new eight story library addition
would have relieved the situation
by last May. but construction is
still under way and the earliest
possible completion date is now
next June. Failure to meet this
date could result in further emer-
gency measuies, including m o r e
remote stomage and the possible
placing of b o o k s on the floor.

date
forth th estimated cost was S3.5
to 4 million. However, by the time
bids were taken, rising building
and labor costs had inflated the
cost to $5.4 million, and the most
recent estimate is $5.5 million'
dollars.
J. P. Weidenbach, director of
plant extension, says he does not
See GRAD, Page 6

Setudnt i h!1!e.r cb
lege ale irli t Olgizmie a
umtit-ltagim a 0parenl w \it h
at least a littl~'e more .ntccess
I than lie prnm'xu x'''nture
Th~le LSA iStudent Ass>embt
hOW headed by Ken Lis'er. "'71.
tS aim auiton omnous Uroump ol slim.
dents attemptinug to immsri itselI

boar d that tries cases of aca-
demm misconduct. The assem-
bly is pressing for parity on the
boa'd. which now has four fac-
ul ty members and two students.
Parity on most or all student-
related faculty committees is a
widem goal of the assembly.
"'The faculty 'wants the ex-
pertise0 stutden1ts can give them
on somie issues,'' says Ellen
Aprill. head of the assemblys

added, they choose the student
members.
The decision to seat three sO -
dents was made independently
of the assembly. however. It was
first requested by the curriculun
committee itself last year, and
was approved by the college fac-
ulty at its first meeting of the
academic year last month.
In fact. committee chairmai
James Gindin said, the com-

members by a petitioning pro-
cess.
Lasser says the new assembly
has the advantage over the old
committee because its member-
ship is open to all students in
the college.
Shaw says the assembly cam'
"give LSA students a legitimate
vehicle for speaking."
The new organization is 'con-
stituted along functional lines

v::,
f _. ;.

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