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November 01, 1969 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-11-01

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

Indiil . . . . . .16 Ohio State . . . . 35 Purdue . . . . . . 49 Minnesota . . . . 35.
Michigan State 0 Northwestern . 6 Illinois . . . . . . 22 Iowa . . . . . . . . . 8

Tennessee . . . .17
Georgia . . . . . . 3

Missouri ...... 41 Mississippi . . . 26 Slippery Rock . 24
Kansas State. .38 LSU ...... .. ..23 Lock HCaven . . . 20

SUNDAY
DAILY
See Editorial Pag.-e

Y

Sir4i9a

I43a itig

SNOWCOMING
ligh--55
Low-3 6
Cloudy and cooler.
snow flurries

Vol. LXXX, No. 52 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, November 2, 1969 Ten Cents
Admissions crisis:Wo will be the class o
By MARTIN IIIRSCHMAN views-appear to have at least an still filling about 85 per cent of As a result, the College Entrance to raise the admissions standards sity has no way of knowing how sented
Second of two parts even chance of success. "Success" the in-state LSA spaces for next Examination B o a r d Scholastic even further puts them up at a the students it has excluded would Milholl
What will the average literary is measured by the average fall by admitting qualified stu- Aptitude Test scores of entering point where they are not really have performed. lege a
college student of 1980 be like? achievement of students now en- dents as they apply The remain- out-of-state freshmen now aver- meaningful." And, Hays adds, there is only that is
Will he be smarter than today's rolled. ing places are filled on a compe- age about 645 as compared to 585 Vice President for Academic one way of testing this hypothes- sufficie
student? Will he have performed But now, suffering from tight titive basis after the Feb. 1 appli- for their in-state counterparts. Affairs Allan F. Smith tends to is. "I think what's going to have to suppor
better in high school and on budgetary and space limitations cation deadline. And beginning this year, as fewer agree. "The quality benefits to be happen," he says, *"is that the Coup
standardized college entrance ex- and receiving a mushrooming vol- But of necessity, most of the 85 and fewer of the qualified appli- derived from an upgrading of University more and more deliber- tions o
aminations? Will he somehow be ume of applications, the college per cent who are being admitted cants on the lower range of the those standard credentials is ately introduce people who do not studen
a more creative or productive in- has been forced to move to a sys- on a "rolling" basis are the very test score distribution are admit- pretty small," he says, meet the present standards." This howeve
dividual? tem in which qualified in-state best applicants. Thus, Vroman ted, the scores of the average in- LSA Dean William Hays, him- would include-but would not be ing th
These questions -so important students must compete for a set points out, "there will be an in- state freshman are also likely to self a specialist in psychological limited to - an increase in the studen
to the future of undergraduate number of places. evitable upgrading of qualifica- increase. statistics, levels an even more number of students from disad- some
education at the University-take And the effects are likely to be tions for the great majority of But if upgrading simply means basic attack on traditional admis- vantaged ' and minority groups ministr
on special significance this year felt almost immediately. Over the students." higher average test scores, it will sions standards. now admitted under the Oppor- Whil
as the literary college has reached past five years, the standardized Within the University, there is come at a time when the value of Currently, the decision as to tunity Awards Program. on the
an apparent crossroad in its ad- scores and high school ranking of already a precedent for increas- these traditional barometers of whether an applicant will succeed Even this year, there has been advant
missions policy. the entering freshman classes has ing admissions standards For academic merit-at least as they is based on how well his creden- a move to increase the number studen
Until this year, the literary col- remained almost constant. But as about 10 years, out-of-state stu- relate to this University-is com- tials compare to the credentials of such students. At the October aboutt
lege has accepted all in-state early as next fall there will prob- dents-who occupy 25 per cent of ing under intensive scrutiny. of those who have succeeded in literary college faculty meeting, as a re
freshman applicants who-on the ably be a difference. available literary college places- "It would seem to me," says the past. But this method may be for example, a proposal to accept Ger
basis of high school performance, As Admissions Director Clyde have been selected under highly Vice President for State Relations statistically invalid, Hays sug- an additional 100 so-called "high tr of
college board scores and inter- Vroman explains it, his office is competitive conditions. and Planning Arthur Ross, "that gests, simply because the Univer- risk" students next fall was pre-

Ten Pages
f84
by psychology Prof. John
land, chairman of the col-
dmissions committee. All
needed now, says Hays, is
ent scholarship funds to
t the increase.
)led with the tight limita-
n the number of qualified
ts who will be admitted,
r, the question of increas-
e number of "high risk"
ts is proving troublesome to
faculty members and ad-
rators.
e there is broad agreement
need to admit more dis-
aged and minority group
ts, there is also concern
those who will be excluded
┬░sult.
nan Prof. Otto Graf, direc-
the Honors Program, ex-
See LSA, Page 3

EJIU judiciary
upholds editor
By JIM NEUBACHER
YPSILANTI - In a precedent-setting decision, the
Eastern Michigan University Student Court yesterday dis-
missed charges against the editor of the Second Coming,
an underground campus newspaper.
The staff of the paper had been charged by the EMU
administration with violation of a campus rule prohibiting
the sale or distribution of commercial materials without
the authorization of the vice president for business and
finance.
The decision will take the form of a recommendation

FIRST HALF EXPLOSION

olverines

dynamite

Badgers,

35-7

Tenants
recognition
delayed
By STEVE KOPPMAN
McKinley Associates manager
Ron Weiser has informed Ten-
ants Union representatives that
his company will defer its decis-
ion on union recognition for a few,
weeks, union officials said yes-
terday.

to EMU Dean of Students,
Thomas Aceto, who will have
to make the final decision on
the case. Aceto is the E M U
administrator who brought
the charges, and argued t h e
administration's case b e f o r e
the court last night.
He said last night he would
seriously consider" the recom-
mendation of the judiciary, and
make his decision tonight or to-
morrow.
In their decision, the seven-man
elected student judiciary attack-
ed the "inconsistent and arbitrary
method" through which the re-
gulation was applied, and attack-
ed the EMU administration's at -

By JOEL BLOCK
Sports Editor
The Michigan offense machine, led by two long touch-
down runs by tailback Billie Taylor, put on an awesome 35
point first half display to crunch Wisconsin yesterday 35-7.
Taylor's runs, for 37 and 49 yards, both came in the first
quarter and sparked the Wolverine attack which ran over
the helpless Badgers for 256 yards in the first half. Michigan's
defense had little trouble with Wisconsin in that stanza,
allowing 88 yards and no points.
The Wolverines are now 5-2 for the season and 3-1 in the Big
Ten. They kQpt their Rose Bowl aspirations alive while dousing Wis-
consin's fleeting hopes. The Badgers are now 2-2 in the Conference.
The game was played almost entirely in a constant downpour.
Players on both sides had various troubles with the slippery Tartan
Turf which resembled a water-soaked sponge on the sidelines.
The Wolverines failed to move the first two times they got the
ball but the Badger's didn't either and through the two exchanges of
punts Michigan got the ball on the Wisconsin 38.
Fullback Garvie Craw plunged off left tackle for a yard. Then
Taylor took a handoff from Don Moorhead on a trap play off right
tackle, shrugged off a Wisconsin line-backer and sprinted 37 yards
for the score. Frank Titas converted the extra point, the first of his
five perfect kicks of the afternoon.
Wisconsin's heralded Greg "Grape Juice" Johnson turned sour
on the ensuing kick-off, fumbling away the football to Michigan
line-backer Ed Moore on the Badger 29.
But in a rare moment of the game, the Badger defense stiffened,
and aided by a dropped pass by Mike Hankwitz stopped the Wolverines
on the 26. Tim Killian's attempted field goal from the Badger 34 went
wide to right.
The Wolverine defense held the meager Badger attack, as they
did all afternoon and two plays after the Wolverines got the ball on
the ensuing punt, Taylor was off again. This time it was a normal
off tackle play which Taylor turned into a 49-yard romp, punctuated
by three broken tackles.
The touchdown was Taylor's fifth in two games and must have
sent Wisconsin Coach John Coatta reeling with nightmare remem-
brances of last year's 347 yard, five TD production by All-American
Ron Johnson.

4

In response to t h i s. Tenants tempts to censor the paper.
Union Steering Committee yester- The judiciary said it upheld the
day directed the McKinley ten- U.S. Supreme Court decision of
ants negotiating committee to 'Tnker v. Des Moines (February,
hold another meeting with Weis- 69 which tate i par y
er to inform him that there could n order for the state, in the
be no negotiating of substantive person of school officials, to jus-
financial matters until McKinley tify prohibition of a particular
recognizes the union as a legiti- expression of opinion, it must be
mate collective bargaining agent. able to show that its action was
Weiser was unavailble for con- caused by something more than
ment. a mere desire to avoid the dis-
Weiser has indicated that the comfort and unpleasantness that
delay is necessary to allowx him always accompanies an unpopular
time to confer with the owners of viewpoint. Certainly, where there
,he buildings McKinley manages. is no finding and no showing that
Weiser agreed three weeks ago the exercise of the forbidden right
o open preliminary negotiations would 'materially and substantial-
Oith a six-man committee chosen ly interfere with the requirements
iy McKinley tenants. of appropriate discipline in the,
But he also reiuested certain operation of the school,' the pro-
nformation about the nature of hibition cannot be sustained ,
he Tenants Union organization. On the basis of this decision,
The Tenants Union responded the Student Court "questioned the
his week, at which point Weiser validity of (EMU President) Spon-

E
t
>,
t!.

-Daily'-Randy Edmonds
JUolreriie fullback (;art'ie (rai..(48) utas a Don, Jlmorhead I Indof f

MORE TROOP WITHDRAW4LS?

Speculation grows over content of

Ni xon s address on

Vietnam war

y lThe Associated res' Ronald L. Ziegler, the White
President Nixon can exercise re- -House press secretary announced,
latively few peace-directed options "There will be no official or au-
in his Vietnam policy address thorized discussion about the Pre-
Monday -- but he hopes they'll sident' HNov. 3taddress from the
be sufficient to quiet his critics. White House, the State Depart-
Nixon, joined by his national ment or from the Defense De-
security adviser, Henry Kissinger, partment." In short, the lid was
is spending the weekend at Camp on.
David working on the Vietnam
policy speech he will broadcast to ofSpeculaton about the ve tents
the nation tomorrow night. of the talk abounds, however, par-
His speech writing process has ticularly along Pennsylvania Ave.,
been carried out undar conditions and, judging from the stock mar-
of unusual secrecy. Two weeks ago ket gyrations, Wall Street.

It is widely believed t h a t Nix-
on's speech will signal accelerat-
ed troop withdrawals in 1970. Per-
haps he will state a minimum
withdrawal rate for the year ---
one he clearly believes can be
achieved or a total number of
men to be pulled out during the
next 14 months.
Should he say 200,000 by Dec.
31 of next year, for example, that
would mean 140,000 in addition
to withdrawals already accomp-
lished or planned.

But it was to be Taylor's last scoring spree of the game as other
In other words, the monthly Wolverines wanted to get into the act.
withdrawal rate would go from With one minute gone in the second quarter, Badger Roger

idicated there would be the de- - berg's statement" of Oct. 22 ban-
iy before a decision on recogni- : ing the Second Coming from the
on would be forthcoming campus "because the content of
"We're maintaining c o n t a c t the publication contains material
ith Weiser." said Tenants Un- which is unacceptable to the uni-
See DELAY, Page 3 versity."

POLLS FAVOIR AUSTIN, LINDSAY

Close contests predicte

From Wire Service Reports
Voters will select mayors for
three of the nations largest cities
and a governor for New Jer-
sey Tuesday in t h r e e closely
watched off-year elections.
In Detroit, The Detroit News'
final poll of voters showed black
candidate Richard Austin tak-
ing a slight lead over his op-
ponent, Roman Gribbs, in his
bid to %%,in Detroit's nonpartisan
mayoralty election.
T h e News' pollster, Freder-
ick P. Currier, president of
Market Research Opinion, said,

Wayne County's sheriff; o n e
per cent favoring Councilwoman
Mary Beck, a write-in candi-
date who finished third in the
primary, and eight p e r cent.
undecided.
"The most marked trend in
the current poll, third in a ser-
ies which began Sept. 15, is a
shift of Gribbs voters to Aus-
tin," Currier wrote in today's
edition of the News.
"How the election will actual-
ly turn o u t," he added, "de-
pends on how the undecideds
finally go and t h e degree to

d for T
heavy concentration of regis-
tered Democrats.
Most political observers agree
that the 47-year-old Lindsay's
dramatic comeback is due large-
ly to a combination of the way
he has run his campaign and
the way his opponents have not
run theirs.
Lindsay's effort for another
four-year term in City Hall has
been. by all accounts, nearly
flawless. H i s opponents -
Democrat Mario A. Procaccino
and Republican - Conservative
John J. Marchi - have not, in

uesday

about 10,000 in 1969 to almost 11,-
700 in 1970. The public could be:
left to measure the significance
of such a rate increase.
A less likely possibility is: An-
nouncement of unilateral cease-1
fire, or its equivalent. This idea,1
backed by both Democratic and
Republican leaders in the Sen-
ate, was repudiated the week be-
fore last by Sec. of Defense Melvin
Laird, who said such a c o u r s e
should be undertaken if the en-
emy~ accepted the notion in ad-
vance. "I believe this is a matter
for negotiation," he said.
Nixon, in his latest TV-radio
policy statement on Vietnam last
May 14 suggested there was butj
one non-negotiable item, namely :
"We see the opportunity for the,
South Vietnamese people to deter-
mine their own political future
withouteoutside interference."
In Washington, Senate D e in -
cratic Leader Mike Mansfield said
yesterday he hopes President Nix-
on will offer the nation "so m
light at the end of the tunnel" in
his speech to the nation.
"Great hopes and expectations
are riding on this speech," Mans-
field said in an interview. "What
he says will produce a reaction
which will stir debate and discus-
sion throughout the country,"
Asked about the possible effect

Jaeger missed a field goal from the 'M' 27. Starting from their own
20, the Wolverines worked their way 80 yards down the field in
19 plays and 9 minutes. Garvie Craw was given the priviledge of the
touchdown from the one.
The long TD march must have seemed too slow to Barry Pierson,
Michigan's defensive halfback. So when the Badgers were forced
to punt Pierson took the ball on the Michigan 49 and ran straight
down the middle of the field toward the goal line.
See HAPLESS, Page 9

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