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January 15, 1970 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-01-15

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Page Six

THE MICNIGAh DA1 1

Thursday, January 15, 1

PaeSxTH_.HGA AL

U
CLASSES BEGIN THURSDAY
JANUARY 15, 1970
AT 7:30 P.M. IN THE
IM WRESTLING ROOM
All Interested Players are Welcome to Attend
COEDUCATIONAL

~1

NCAA approves 11-game schedule

WASHINGTO}N {1P - The Na- It also voted to prohibit a coach
tional Collegiate AthletichAsso- or his representative to contact a
ciation voted yesterday to permit high school athlete at the site of
colleges to play an 11th football an event in which he is a par-
game, one more than they have ticipant.

been permitted.
The NCAA Assembly, however,
ordered further study on a pro-
posal to limit to two the number
of visits a coach or his representa-
tive can make to a high school
athlete's home town after approv-
ing a measure to limit to two the
number of visits t h e youngster
can make to the college campus.

EARLIER, the Assembly killed
a measure that would have given
the NCAA Executive Committee
review powers over decisions made
by its 14 reles committees which
now operate autonomeously.
C. Wiles Hallock, commissioner
of the Western Athletic Confer-
ence, said the extra football game,

er
r

r

This Weekend in Sports
TOMORROW
HOCKEY-Michigan Tech at Colesium, 8:00 p.m.
SWIMMING-Toronto at Matt Mann Pool, 7:30 p.m.
SATURDAY
BASKETBALL-Illinois at Events Building, 2:00 p.m.
HOCKEY-Michigan Tech at Colesium, 8:00 p.m.
WRESTLING-at Eastern Michigan, 2:00 p.m.
GYMNASTICS-Western Michigan and Illinois, Chicago Branch
at Kalamazoo, 2:00 p.m.
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL-Western Michigan at the
Events Bldg., 11:30 a.m.
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which is not mandatory but per-
missive, would give colleges more
revenue to meet the rising costs
of collegiate athletics.
He said precedent had already
been set because "one fifth of the
major colleges now p 1 a y in an
11th game when they appear in
bowl games."
No one spoke against the pro-
posal -when it was brought up on
the floor of the assembly at the'
NCAA's 64th annual convention,
as anticipated, and the measure
passed 162-93.
PRIOR to yesterday's business
meeting, it was believed that many
of the small schools making up
the NCAA would openly oppose
the amendment to the by-laws,
proposed by t h e WAC, Atlantic
Coast Conferenc e, Pacific-8 Con-
ference and SouthernaConference.
But none materialized.
It was also understood that the
WAC members, who came to the
nation's capital unanimous for the
proposal, held a meeting earlier
this week in which they voted on-
Daily Official Bulletin
(Continued from Page 3)
and natiowide, here are a few in this
area, come in and browse through
others:
Local Organization, computer pro-
grammer, pref. BA/MA with biostat.
bckrnd.
Crowley's Department Store, Detroit,
Registered Pharmacist.
Wayne Civil Service: Personnel As-
sistant, degree in some area related to
public personnel administration, new
grad, apply before Jan, .23.
Local Service: Assistant Editor, ex-
per. in journ., publications, news writ-
ing, proofreading, layout, and produc-
tion.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE
212 SAB, Lower Level
Interview head at S.P.S. on January
16, Friday:
Camp Tamarack, Fresh Air Society,
Detroit, openings for cabin counsel-
ors, specialists in waterfront arts &
crafts, nature campcraft, tripping,
dramatics, dance music; unit and asst.
unit supv, caseworker, truck-bus driv-
er, nurses, counselors with emotionally
disturbed children, counselors f o r
marionette theater.
IaSRs-l70do

ly 5-3 to support the measure.
This was because of the increased
cost it would entail if the 11th
game was played before the reg-
ularly scheduled season and would
necessitate the bringing back of
the football squad a week earlier
than usual.
The nation's college football
coaches were opposed to the pro-
posal to limit the number of visits
they could make to a youngster's
hometown to talk to him because
they said it could not be enforced.
AN AMENDMENT to the pro-
posal that would have permitted
unlimited visits once a youngster
had indicated by his signature his
choice of a school passed 144-131
but was reconsidered and killed by
a vote of 184-45.
After the amendment was kill-
ed, Roy Whistler, a member of the
faculty athletic senate at Purdue
University, urged that the pro-
posal be returned to the. NCAA
Special Committee on Recruiting
for further study. His motion
passed 196-102.
The football coaches, .Hong
with the NCAA's football Rules
Committee, scored another victory
when the Assembly rejected 214-
84 the proposal to take away the
autonomy of t h e organization's
rules committee.
THE COACHES had feared the
proposal would open the flood-
gates for the council to review
rules changes made by the com-
mittee, especially those pertain-
ing to two-platoon football, even
though the proponents said the
council would only suspend or re-
voke rules for financial or admin-
istrative reasons.
The assembly also tabled a pro-
posal to permit the NCAA Coun-
cil to give basketball players per-
mission to participate in the Mac-
cabiah Games, killed a measure'
permitting college athletes to par-
ticipate in summer basketball lea-
gues, and approved, by a vote of
272-29, a measure to permit an
athlete to compete once a year in
his high school alumni game.

Knicks' Reed hospitalized;
Maxie Bau ghan retires
By The Associated Press
!NEW YORK - Willis Reed, the New York Knicks' All-Star
center, will undergo a series of stomach tests Monday at St. Clare's
Hospital, the Knicks said yesterday.
"It hurts when I play," he said. "Some nights it's worse than
others It doesn't stop.
The 6-foot-10 Reed is scheduled to play in the National Basket-
ball Association All-Star game in Philadelphia Tuesday night.
* * *
OLOS ANGELES - Linebacker Maxie Baughan, who spent the
last four of his 10 years in the National Football League with the Los 1
Angeles Rams, announced his retirement yesterday.
Named by the Associated Press as an All-Pro in 1968, Baughan
said he considered retiring last year but was talked out of it by the
Rams' coach, George Allen.
Allen, who talked at length with Baughan before yesterday's an-
nouncement, heaped praise on the veteran as both a man on and off
the field.
Allen also said he hoped Baugan might reconsider and return to
the Rams but the chances seem remote, according to other sources.
* * *
!NEW YORK - The 13 clubs of the new National Conference of
the National Football League still were deadlocked yesterday in their
attempt to realign along the lines of the 13-club American Confer-
ence. -
Attempts to realign the 13 NFL holdovers have run into all sorts
of problems on the basis of geography, weather, stadium size, gate
potential and current competitive ability. Clubs object to being placed
in a division which figures to be dominated by a powerful club for
years. However, the failure of the Minnesota Vikings against the
Kansas City Chiefs last Sunday and the defeat of Baltimore by the
New York Jets last year has altered the thinking of some owners.
* *
*DALLAS - Cliff Hagan, the fiery coach of the Dallas Ch1ap-
arrals of the American Basketball Association, resigned yesterday.
Hagan a veteran of 13 years as a player and a coach in profes-
sional basketball, said he was making the decision "because of a
difference in coaching philosophy with the team's owner."
David Bruton Jr., chairman of the board for the Chaparrals, said
Hagan's resignation had been accepted and general manager Max
Williams will assume the coaching duties.
! LOS ANGELES - A suggestion that Buffalo might trade star
halfback O. J. Simpson to Los Angeles for quarterback Roman Gabriel
brought quick negative reaction yesterday from Rams Coach George
Allen.
"My reaction is that I wouldn't trade Gabriel for anyone fin
either league," declared Allen.
Sports columnist Melvin Durslag of the Los Angeles Herald-
Examiner wrote that Buffalo owner George Wilson Jr. suggested the
exchange.

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SPONSORED BY:
STUDENTS INTERNATONAL
A Non-Profit Student Organization
UNIVERSITY CHARTERS 6TH ANNUAL CHARTER FLIGHT SERIES
All Non-Stop Jet Flights
Complete Meals and Complimentary Drinks
Detroit Departures from near-by Metro Airport
Deposit will hold seat. Final payment in March
Cancellation privileges until departure

ROUND TRIP BOEING 707

JET

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Students International provides you the opportunity
to become aware of Europe, the Far East, and ar-
rangements can be made for the world. Through
individual programs (see Program below) or in-
clusive tours, intra-European student flights, inter-

national l.D. cards, Eurail and Brit-rail passes, auto
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To
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Paris
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2
3
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5
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Depart
May 4
May 5
May 15
June 21
June 26
July 16
May 6

Weeks
5
7
12
8
8
7
6

Return
June 9
June 25
Aug. 20
Sept. 2
Aug. 26
June 23
Aug. 31

Cost
$189
199
209
229
229
169
419

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 1970 PROGRAM
DETROIT METRO DEPARTURES

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7
8
9

May 5
May 14
June 14

7
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6

June 24
Aug. 14
July 22

189
199
189

- - -

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