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Wisconsin .0...36 Iowa .........19 Ohio State.... .41 Purdue.. .... 45 LSU .........21 UCLA........ 20 Colorado ......31
Indiana . . . . . 34 Michigan State 18 Illinois . . . . . . 0 Northwestern . 20 Auburn ....... 20 Stanford ...... 20 Missouri ... .. . 24

Kansas State .. 59
Oklahoma . . . . 21

SUNDAY
DAILY
See Editorial Page

Y

gilt40

:43 ii'D

DREARY
High-53
Low-41
Cloudy, with
possible showers

Vol. LXXX, No. 46

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 26, 1969

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

Michigan

rekindles

bid

for

roses,

35-9

By JOEL BLOCK
Sports Editor
Special To The Daily

*

*

*

'*

*

*

i

MINNEAPOLIS-The Michigan offense, sparked by sopho-
more halfback Billy Taylor, struck back after a lethargic first
half and a 9-7 deficit and dumped Minnesota 35-9 yesterday.
Taylor, substituting for Glenn Doughty, out with an ankle
injury, scored the first three Michigan touchdowns and gain-
ed 151 yards on 31 carries in his first start of the year.
His scores came on an eight yard pass from Don Moor-
head in the second quarter and on runs of one and three yards
in the third quarter.
His last touchdown put the Wolverines safely ahead,
21-9, with a little over two minutes left in the third quarter.
Michigan added two surplus TD's in the fourth period on a
six yard keeper by quarterback Moorhead and a 10 yard sweep
by reserve tailback Lance Scheffler.
The Wolverine victory, coupled with the losses suffered
by Michigan State and Indiana, revived Michigan's flicker-
ing hopes for a Rose Bowl berth. If the Wolverines do win the1
rest of their games, they will get the trip, but even if they doC
lose one more, say to the Buckeyes, they are still in excellenti
shape.1
Michigan head coach Bo Schembechler called the game
"our greatest win of the year" in the post game press con-
ference in the locker room. "It was Taylor's first chance tot
go this year and he was great."t
But the Wolverines were anything but great in the firstt
half when repeated mistakes by the Wolverine offense keptt
the Gopher hopes for an upset alive.C
After Michigan's opening drive stalled on their own 39,f
punter Mark Werner dropped a low pass from center and by
the time he attempted to boot the ball, the Gopher defensea
was in on him.t
The Gopher offense, led by quarterback Phil Hagen,?
started moving towards the 'M' goal from the Michigan 37.,
A pass to 6-5 tight end Ray Parson brought the ball to the
Michigan 19, but after three plays, Minnesota had only push-r
ed the ball a yard. Gopher Jeff Nygren then booted the first'
of three Gopher field goals, a 35-yarder, and Minnesota wasr
off to a 3-0 lead with 5:56 gone in the game.
It Was the first time this season that anyone had scoredV

Lebanon, Syria near

conflict; Arab-

Israeli

air

combat escalates

BEIRUT, Lebanon (Y) - The'
crisis in the Middle East
sharpened yesterday with re-
ports of an armored force
crossing t h e Syrian frontier
into Lebanon and of an esca-
lation in the Arab-Israeli air
war.
At the same time, the So-
viet Union expressed concern
that the United States would
become embroiled in the mul-
tifaceted conflict a n d spoke
out against big power inter-
ference.
Israeli jets struck both Egypt
and Jordan. Egyptian planes at-
tacked Israelis along the Suez Ca-
nal and one was reported shot
down.
In Israel, Deputy Premier Yigal
Allon said Friday that Israel would
not stand idly by if the Beirut
Government fell and foreign ar-
mies entered Lebanon.
Informed sources in Cairo said
President* Gamal Abdel Nasser
wmildipak~tch his persnalen-

-Associated Press
Wolverine fullback Garvie Craw (48) fights for yardage

U.S., SOVIETS TO MEET:

Arms
WASHINGTON (P--The United
States and the Soviet Union an-
nounced yesterday they will begin
their long-awaited talks on curb-
ing the spiraling nuclear arms
race. The talks will begin Nov. 17
in Helsinki, Finland.
Secretary of State William P.
Rogers said these "could be some
of the most important negotiations
this country was ever involved in."
But he took a wait-and-see stance
on whether the talks would fail
early or would prove "fruitful to
mankind."

a lks agreed
"We shouldn't, confuse the be- armaments race,
ginning of the talks with the suc- of the United S
cess of the talks," the U.S. foreign U.S.S.R. have agr
affairs chief cautioned. Possibili- ially designated re
ties for U.S.-Soviet agreement to the United States
curb MIRV-Multiple Independ- Union will meet
ently Targetable Vehicles -- and November 17, 196
ABMs-Antiballistic Missile Sys- ary discussion of C
tems--are high-priority items for volved."
U.S. negotiators. Roe

on

the government
tates and th e
;reed that spec-'
epresentatives of
and the Soviet
in Helsinki on
9 for prelimin-
he questions in-
he Helsinki pre-
on to last sev-
be a few weeks"
ors working out
he size of dele-
nd a permanent

off the Wolverine defense in the first quarter. Just before the voy, to discuss the inter-Arab crisis
end of the quarter, Moorhead got the Wolverines moving with leaders in Amman, Damascus
from their own 141 They had gotten down to the Gopher 16 and Beirut today.
when, on a second and nine situation, Minnesota linebacker The authoritative E g y p t i a n
Ron Anderson dropped Moorhead back on the 27 as he went newspaper Al Ahram indicated
back t pass.that Lebanon is prepared to accept
back to pass. Egypt's mediation of Lebanese-
A pass to Preston Henry, substituting at flanker for John guerrilla conflict.
Gabler who missed the game with a shoulder injury, fell in- The crisis between Syria and
complete and center Tim Killian's 43-yard field goal attempt Lebanon arose from efforts of the
went wide. Lebanese government to restrain
the guerrilla strikes against Israel
The Wolverines quickly got another chance at the Gopher of Palestinian Arabs w h o were
goal when running back Barry Mayer fumbled two plays later using Lebanon as a staging base.
on his own 22. Linebacker Marty Huff was the culprit for As t h e Lebanese army cracked
Michigan as he wrenched Mayer's arm away from the ball down, there were reports of at-
and defensive end Cecil Pryor eagerly pounced on the pigskin, from Syrian-based guerrillas.r
But the Wolverines couldn't do anything with the oppor- The raids were carried out by
tunity. On third and four from the Minnesota 16, Moorhead terrorists of the AL Fatah organ-
See WOLVERINES, Page 7 ization, but could not have been
accomplished without the know-a
ledge of the Syrian government.I
1"' Syria warned Lebanon Thurs-

-Associated Press
Gift for a Cosmonaut

The U.S. disarmament chief,
Gerard C. Smith, will head a five-
man U.S. delegation. A foreign
ministry spokesman in Moscow
declined to say who Soviet nego-
tiators will be.

liminary discussio
eral days or "may
with the negotiate
details such as tb
gations, agenda a
site for the talks.

Years might be needed for the
over-all negotiations, going poten-
tially to the heart of the strategic
power of the two nuclear super-
states.'
The announcment issued simul-
taneously in Washington and ?Mos-
cow yesterday was a milestone in
fixing a firm starting time for~ the
so-called SALT - Strategic Arms
Limitation Talks -- about tnree
years after former President Lyn-
don B. Johnson first proposed
them in a message to Soviet pre-
mier Alexei N. Kosygin. Washing-
ton backed off a proposed start in
August 1968 after the Soviets in-
vaded Czechoslovakia.
The one-sentence announcement
issued by the White House said:
"Confirming the agreement
reached earlier to enter into ne-
gotiations on curbing the strategic
STOKES FACE

. i
i

---- -U

Soviet Cosmonaut Maj. Gen. Georgy Beregovoy receives a gift
from Andrea Bofinger, a tour guide at the Sea World Marine
Park in San Diego. The cosmonaut is touring the U.S.
TO PLAN STRUCTURE:
TFii
TF uniondorganizers
to hold w ork sessiont

aovme gains in uiearepower
accompany start of negotiations

day it would take strong meas-
ures if Lebanon did not leave the
guerrillas alone.
The guerrillas have continued
to face a crackdown by Lebanese
security forces however, and it ap-
pears that Syria is on the verge

C .. ii.t. 7i':.... C. .. .. .: .... ii .. __... __.

Geraid C. Smith

Cleveland may

rom Wire Seruce Reports fleet of submarines capable of ballistic missiles now in the U S. of taking strong retaliatory ac- By JIM BEATTIE "The early meetings concern-
While the announcement of big- aiming hydrogen-tipped missiles arsenal. tion.
two arms negotiations was well at an enemy heartland from deep The Soviets have well over 1,200 As Arab guerrillas battled Le- Efforts to found an organization ing such an issue are usually quite
greeted around the world, as a bi- ' in the ocean. ICBM launchers completed or un- banese security forces in the leading to a recognized literarybloody,' says Bruce Greenberg; a
lateral move toward peace, there B R der construction, and all will be north a n d south, Beirut radio college teaching fellows union will teaching fellow in the Residential
BuIfRsiasqiknigpc oflthe, unionzaftiorie.n"Btowe
are indications that a loss of Bu mi rowth shulkeep p o erational before mid-1971. said that an armored column with bdbe strengthened at an open work- College and one of the originators
ar Ains at o nof missile growth should keep up 300 men had crossed the Syrian of the unionization drive. But we
: a during extended negotiations, the This country has no current frontier and moved into the hills ing meeting t the first floor of ,al sen far hng ad k
nans critical defense areas may Soviets could drive well to the plans to increase the number of overlooking a village four miles the utsd Activities Bldg. at that at all so far," he adidsn
from this sdethe talksat leas front in over-all nuclear striking ICBM launchers. But, like the from Lebanon's eastern border, today.
The Soviet Union has pulled power. Russians, the United States is test- Authoritative sources said they No major decisions are expected
slightly ahead of the United States According to the latest "esti- ing multiple warheads which believed the force was a cntin- at today's meeting, but organizers
sighntdeerote Unitd States- mAccsorng ton the latss, t uld permit strikes at as many gent of the Syrian army, but this hope to both ascertain the extent 1 0 sh ab
in intercontinental ballistic nmis- mates, sources said the RsAn n utpe wrhas wihblee h orewsacni-a oa'smeig u raieUIStoIISs
sies. The Russians still are well have mounted more than the as 10 separate targets with a was not confirmed, to which support has already bee
behind however, in developing a 1.054 land-based intercontinental single rocket. The broadcast said the column gained in various departments and
The Russians are using a rocket of 20 troop trucks, five armored to. recruit more interested teach-
capable of carrying up to 25 times cars, three jeeps armed with re- ing fellows to organize in all de-
'S CHALLENGE the megatonnage of the U.S. Min- coilless rifles and eight vehicles partments.
uteman and with enough blast towing 120mm mortars entered "We're mostly concerned with
power, even if divided into three Lebanon Friday night and moved "orgnisayscJimeBasswatm
warheads, to knock out U.S. mis- Into position above the village of porary chairman of the ad hc
inenaefns Dpatmntth vllgetoblckp op o sal
silo silos in a surprise strike. Yanta. g'uspahdigtew-old
Oar a c e c lo s e Although there is dispute aout Lebanese army units moved into drive. "Bptaraigh eeral
Sovietthe village to block access routes, just doing the groundwork that Student leaders, faculty mem-
officials led by Secretary Melvin but there was no report that thewileatourbcmnanf-esnddiitaoswllet
which Stokes defeated three a black mayor as a form of riot R. Laird have warned that by 'he armored force tried to advance in- will lead our beoming an o-tors, and administrators will meet
term incumbent mayor Ralph insurance, they have actively mid-1970s the Soviets could have to Yanta.g. tenure and possibly begin work on
S. Locher by almost 18,000 supported "Cleveland: Now" and some 400 of these SS9 missiles. Unconfirmed reports said five Several legal maneuvers are re- a formal proposal for revision of
votes. have contributed heavily to the U.S. officials say these supermis- Lebanese border guards on patrol quired before any union can be- the goals and structure of tenure
Stokes is almost universally Stokes campaign. Perk has been siles are accurate to within a near the village were kidnapped. come recognized. Most important- decision-making.
regarded as an improvement forced to depend largely on quarter of a mile of target and Shortly before the broadcast, ly, tle teaching fellows must ob-
over Locher as mayor. Under small campaign contributions capable of destroyfng more than the Syrian government insisted in tain the signatures of a certain Mark Rosenbaum, Academic Af-
Locher, for example the Depart- from the ethnic communities. 90 per cent of the U.S. land-based a statement from Damascus that portion of their constituency, the fairs Chairman of Student Gov-
ment of Housing and Urban Re- However, Stokes has made missile force. its forces would not become in- state will then be required to hold ernment Council, will present a
newal had gone to the almost serious mistakes. A close advisor It is important to note, however, volved in the Lebanese crisis. But1 a bargaining election to determine two-part proposal for tenure re-
unprecedented step of cutting to Perk mentioned them when that American initiative for such - the nature and affiliation of the form. The proposal requests com-
taAmrcniiitvfosuh See MID-EAST, Page 2 plunion.nevlatvedsse
off funds for a $12 million ur- he said the two key issues in the negotiations began before the shift union.pilation of an evaluative dossier
ban renewal project already un- lection are safety in the streets In the balance of power, in Janu- - Before the barai elect on each faculty member under
der way. and fisc l ary, 1967, when President .Lyndongs consideration, and reve of the
In contrast, Stokes hasl an isca poicy. Johnson proposed negotiations mn R however, organizers say they hope dossier by a departmental execu-
tratded over $100,00eofh federal The law and order issue flared |a message to Premier Alexei n to build a formal structure em- tive committee composed of an
funds to the city. He has also last week when Stokes became Ksygin. Page r compassing all interested teach- equal number of students and fac-
fun appov thct He has lo asembroled in a dispute with his { Iyih k re ring fellows. "The first milestone ulty. This committee would make
won approval of a $100 million e di dp e w News of the talks was greeted i lt k h didd t
bond issue to fight p~ollution on oic omisonroertewith pleasure, surpriseL and, in 0 After nine months in of- a swewnw c tefnltnr eiin
qualification of 60flof 29lnew go ahead with the effort and mw-r. . ~ .. .. _..._

By WALTER SHAPIRO
Daily Washington Correspondent
Cleveland Mayor Carl Stokes
apears to be facing a re-election
battle as close as the 1967 elec-
tion in which he became the
first black mayor of a major
U.S. city by a margin of 1,679
votes out of more than 257,000
votes cast.
Other elections may revolve
around issues and personalities
but in Cleveland whose popula-
tion of 830,000 is 38 per cent
black, the Nov. 4th mayoral vote
will split along definite racial,
rather than party lines.
In 1967 when Stokes beat
Seth Taft, a liberal Republican,

received in 1967 and hoping that
the white turnout is at or below
1967 levels.
Approximately 78 per cent o~f
the white voters and 85 per cent
of the black voters took part in
the 1967 election. However,
since then, voter registration
has dropped by almost 10,000
the majority of whom most ob-
servers feel are black.
This year the Republicans are
running a candidate who is ex-
pected to increase the vote
among Cleveland's first and sec-
ond generation ethnic commu-
nihies which comprise about 40
per cent of the electorate.
The Republican candidate,

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