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February 22, 1968 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1968-02-22

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PAGE- EIGirBT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 196$''

PAGE EIGHT TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 22, 1968

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By The Associated Press ;
JOHANNESBURG, South Africa
-The president of the South Afri-
can Olympic Games Committee
will personally ask all the coun-
tries boycotting the s u m m e r
Olympics because of his country's
participation to reconsider.
Frank Braun said Tuesday
night, "I am going to approach
these nations on a personal basis
in order to emphasize to them
they will be participating in an
historic event by supporting South
Africa.
"It will be the first time a team
representing all races of South
Africa will be competing."
Zambia became the 15th coun-
try to declare it will boycott the
Olympics in Mexico City this
October because of the reinstate-
ment of South Africa by the In-
ternational Olympic Committee.
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Countries

Boycott

The other nations who have de-
clared themselves out of the games
are Kenya. Sudan, Iraq, Ethiopia,
Algeria, Uganda. Tanzania

any kind. Mexican plans will not
change, regardless of the number
of athletes or countries attending."

Touring Russian
Trackmen Jump

will compete in the National AAU
indoor championships at Oakland
tomorrow and Saturday. They will
r'main in California. and then

.'_ . , v b w. , ..w a w aw,-1.11k1 1 - L1 1 1t, 21U .1 1
Ghana, Guinea, Mali, The Gam- OAKLAND-The United States' compete in Cleveland.
bia, United Arab Republic, Syria Boxing Crowns best long jumpers will meet a Rus- .
and Somalia. Up For Grabs AAU indoorr ackandefieldtmeet Strmwder Dawdles,
In addition, three Scandinavian NEW YORK-All 9,700 of the at the Oakland Arena tomorrow Dropped By Pistons
politiciansdhave urged Norway, lower priced tickets have been sold night.
Sweden and Denmark to ask for for the Emile Griffith vs. Nino The Russian, Tonu Lepik. sur- DETROIT-The Detroit Piston,
a reconsideration of the decision Benvenuti and Buster Mathis vs. prised many with a 25-foot-81'2 indefinitely suspended center Joe
to let South Africa compete. Joe Frazier doubleheader at Mad- inch victory over Bob Beamon and Strawder yesterday after he miss-
The South Africans. who did ison Square Garden, a Garden -others at the recent Los Angeles ed a flight with the club for a
not compete in the 1964 games, official said yesterday. Times meet. game in New York.
have said they will send an inte- "The ls. 20s and 30s are "But it will be very difficult. The club said it was the third
The 04,204and304 re ut t wll b vey dffiulttime in recent weeks that the
grated team to Mexico City in gone," said Harry Markson, the to defeat Beamon again," Lepik 6' 0" Strawder had missed a flight
October, but will not have mixed Garden's director of boxing, "and said. Lepik's best is around 27 feet. and that he had missed several
trials in their country preceding there is a brisk sale of the higher He is accompanied by six other
the games. priced tickets." Russians who will compete in the practice sessions without valid
Braun said he expected South The size of the new Madison AAU meet, reason.
The ize f te ne MadsonStrawder, the club said, missed
Africa's invitation to the games Square Garden allows a greater The touring seven-member track a plane for Tuesdays game
to come from Mexico within the gate receipt and attracts pro- and field squad will extend its U.S. hgainsteChicago, which Detroit
next 10 days. The vote to allow moters. visit a week and compete in the lost 124-121 in overtime.
South Africa back into the games Griffith, of New York, defends Cleveland Knights of Columbus Strawder's suspension dropped
was taken last week at the winter his world middleweight crown Games March 1.
games in Grenoble, France. the Piston's roster to 11, ne be-
games a~~~~~~~gainst Benvenuti of Italy in the Tima 1Ar a+^n tn: t..,.--.TIA14.1,I-1.1-_L

Olympics

In Mexico City, meanwhile,
Pedro Ramirez Vazquez, president
of the Olympic Organizing Com-
mittee, said, "Mexico is inviting
each and every member of the IOC
to extend equal treatment to
everybody without differences of

first fight, scheduled for 9:30 p.m.
Saturday.
Frazier, of Philadelphia, and
Mathis, of Grand Rapids, will
clash for New York and Massa-
chusetts recognition as world
heavyweight champion.

iuumer idge, National Chair-
man of the Amateur Athletic Un-
ion's track committee, said yes-
terday the Russians wanted to get
an extra week's training for the
European Indoor Championships
at Madrid March 9-10.
The five men and two women

low the NBA limit, but the club
said it had no immediate plans
to replace Strawder.
Len Chappell, Jim Fox and
George Patterson will share duties
at center, the club said.
The Pistons. have lost six of
their last seven games.

Players' Assn. Gains Bargaining Rights

0

By The Associated Press "We have the cards from the
NEW YORK - The National players," said Shulman.
Football League agreed yesterday "We know we have a majority.
to recognize the NFL Players' As- This is an attempt not to bog down
sociation as the exclusive bargain- in formalities. We hope to get the
ing agent for the athletes, pending matter settled in a week and get
verification of an unbiased check down to bargaining in March."
of membership.
The agreement, announced joint- Eligibility Verified

ly by Ted Kheel, labor consultant'
for the owners, and Dan Shulman,
labor counsel for -the players, was
announced after a meeting be-
tween representatives of the two
groups.
Both sides emphasized the step
was only a formal procedure that
would lead up to bargaining on
basic issues.

"We have no doubt about the
cards from the players," said
Kheel, "but we agreed that the
eligibility should be certified by
an unbiased organization. The
American Arbitration Assocation
will check and verify all the cards
from the players as to authenticity
and advise us."
Shulman declined to list the
I

players' demands that will even-
tually comer up for arbitration.
However, it had been announced
previously that the goals included
a $15,000 minimum salagry, $500 a
game for exhibitions and an an-
nual $5 million contribution to the
pension fund.
Shulman said he thought it was
the first time an organized sport
had given formal recognition to a
player's group for collective bar-
gaining.
Players Accept
The players' association an-
nounced in Miami in January it
was becoming an independent
union. Cards had been sent out to
the 6885 members who pay $100
annual dues, asking if they agreed
to accept the association as their
bargaining agent.
"We intend to utilize every
means available under the law to
reach an agreement," said Shul-
man.
Shulman, 34, whose firm re-
presents many labor unions in
Chicago, emphasized that individ-
ual salary bargaining between
players and owners will continue.
"This is not a classic union pat-
tern," he said. "Our membership
has many things common to

I

_ __

DOW CHEMICAL COMPANY

RECRUITING FORUM

everybody. Our concern is more
with pension plans and share of
receipts of postseason games and,
of course; a minimum salary. We
anticipate no demand for a union
shop."
Gordy Agrees
John Gordy of the Detroit Lions,
president of the players associa-
tion, was not present but a state-
ment was read from him, co-
inciding with Shulman's- views.
The player representatives pres-
ent were Dave Robinson of Green
Bay, Gary Wood of the New Or-
leans Saints and Carl Kammerer
of Washington.
The American Football League
voted to adopt anew rule banning
video tape or electronic scouting
during a game and spelled out
positive penalties.
After a discussion, it was decided
that the forfeiture of a game would
not be one of the penalties. How-
ever, a violation can result in five-
year suspension of the guilty per-
son and a $50,000 fine against the
club.
A Polaroid Camera?
In the future, the only technique
that can be used in a press box
by scouts during a. game is a
Polaroid camera or a telephone.
The electronic device, banned in
both AFL and NFL games, enables
a team to make an instant video
tape of play action on the field
and then use the replay to supple-
ment scouting information in their
game plans.
Houston was accused of using
the video tape last year but was
cleared by league President Milt
Woodard after an investigation.
SPORTSNIGHT EDITOR
BILL McFALL

Auditorium B

4:00 P.M.

Thursday, February 22, 1968

I

The Public Is Invited To Attend

"

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