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January 16, 1970 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-01-16

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

THE MICHIGAN DAISY

.Friday, .7anuary 16,

_.. ..
-

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday. January 1 6

:

I
4
4
.4
'4

CENTRAL STUDENT JUDICIARY
Announces Open Petitioning
Grads and Undergrads
for
THREE SEATS4
Sign up for interviews at SGC offices, 1st floor, 1548 SAB 4
Petitions due Monday, January 19, 5:00 P.M.

Yalei
WASHINGTON (W') - Yale
University was placed on pro-
bation for two years by the Na-
tional Collegiate Athletic As-.
sociation yesterday for using
a basketball player who was
ruled ineligible for participating
in the Maccabiah Games 1 a s t
summer.
The action means the Ivy
League school cannot participate
in any NCAA championships or

nfraction

post-season meets and tourna-
ments and is ineligible to ap-
pear on any national television
program or series administered
by the NCAA.
The punishment will have its
strongest effect on Yale's strong
swimming team and on individ-
uals who normally would com-
pete in such NCAA champion-
ships as fencing, wrestling,
track, and so forth.

The NCAA Co
primanded andc
and said that be
bation expires Jan
NCAA committee
will review Yale's
cies and practices.
The implication
ther penalty mig
Bred in two years

brings censure
uncil also re- ..... ...
censured Yale.. ...... .....
fore the pro- "We don't care what they do-Jack.Lnnge,
z. 15, 1972, the
on infractions will play when the coach wants to use him. Yale
athletic poli- will suruive without television and without
was that fur- being in championship meets."
ht be consid-
'if Yale Con- .#EEE#E#AEEE~ttE25m#E52%EEEEWEEE

c

Battle of the century:
texas vs. Penn State?
By The Associated Press
! WASHINGTON-Coaches for Texas and Penn State, the
nation's No. 1 and No. 2 ranked football teams, denied yesterday
that an agreement has been made for the two schools to meet next
September.
Both Darrell Royal of Texas and Joe Paterno of Penn State
said, however, the two schools had discussed the possibility. They
vehemently denied that the game was agreed upon. Each said there
are administrative procedures that have to be met.
Shortly after the National Collegiate Athletic Association voted
Wednesday to permit an eleventh game, one more than schools
previously had been permitted, word spread that Texas and Penn
State would meet Sept. 12 at University Park, Pa., on nationwide
television With each school receiving $180,000.
"I don't even know if we will be permitted to play an 11th
game," said Royal. "Our school voted against the proposal and so did
the Southwest Conference."
* * * *
! OAKLAND - The Oakland Athletics, busiest traders of the
off-season acquired slugging first basement Don Mincher yesterday
in a six-player deal with the Seattle Pilots.
The A's, who finished second in the American League's Western
Division last year, dealt pitcher Lew Krausse, catcher Phil Roof
and outfielder Mike Hershberger to Seattle for Mincher and utility
infielder Ron Clark.
In addition, A's minor league pitcher Ken Sanders will be assigned
to Seattle's Portland farm club.
"We were looking for a replacement for Danny Cater," said
Oakland Manager John McNamara" and feel that a lefthanded hitter
really improves us."
Mincher hit 25 homers with Seattle last season while driving in
78 runs and hitting .246.
Krausse, was 7-7 last year for Oakland while Roof posted a .236
batting average and Hershberger hit .202 for the A's.
! NEW YORK - Funeral arrangements were completed yes-
terday for Johnny Murphy, New York Mets' general manager who
died Wednesday night in Roosevelt Hospital of a massive heart attack.
He was 61. .
Murphy had been hospitalized since last Dec. 30 after suffering
a heart attack at his suburban home.
Murphy had been in the process, before he was stricken, of lining
up signed contracts from the world champion Mets, who stunned the
baseball world by capturing the 1969 World Series against Baltimore.

tinues to use the player in
question, Jack Langer, a reserve
center. Yale reiterated yester-
day that Langer will continue
to play.
The case arose as a result of
another battle between the
NCAA and the Amateur Athletic
Union over control of amateur
basketball in the U n ite d
States.
Although it approved other
sports, the NCAA refused to al-
low college basketball players
to compete in the Maccabiah
Games in Tel Aviv last August.
The NCAA said the move was
intended to persuade the AAU
to give up its fight to control
the sport.
"There is no question that
Jack Langer will continue to
play basketball," said H e n r y
Chauncey Jr., special assistant
to the .president of Yale. "We
don't care what they do -
Jack Langer will play when the
coach wants to use him.

"Yale will survive without
television and without being in
championship meets.
"There are three things we
can do now. We can do noth-
ing, we can make a formal pro-
test or we can resign from the
NCAA, but I don't think the
last is probable. We'll have to
sit and think about it."
Arthur Berstrom, assistant ex-
ecutive director of the NCAA
and secretary to the infrac-
tions committee, said it is be-
lieved to be the first time an
NCAA member continued in
violation of the rules.
He said also it is the firs t
time an individual Ivy League
institution has committed a vio-
lation.
There was no indication on
how the other seven Ivy League
schools would react to Yale's
penalty. The others - Brown,
Columbia, Cornell, Dartmouth,

Harvard, Penn and Princeton -
informed the NCAA last week
they supported Yale's decision
to play Langer.
Yale gave Langer permis-
sion to play in the Maccabiah
Games knowing he probably
would be declared ineligible by
the NCAA and Eastern Col
legiate Athletic Conference.
Yale faces punishment by the
NCAA at its annual convention
in New York late next month.
Actually, the school was on
ECAC probation for about three
hours Tuesday but that organi-
zation's executive council witl*
drew probation resolution after
a heated membership meeting.
The ECAC probation would
have lasted until June 30, 1971
The ECAC's executive council
will decide at a meeting in New
York next Friday whether t
resubmit at the February con-
vention its resolution placing
Yale on probation.

RUDY NINT H:
Mravihheads scoring list
NEW YORK (JP) - Pete Mara-
vich of Louisiana State is run-
ning away with another national
major college basketball scoring
title, but the race for second place
is heating up under the torrid
shooting of Rick Mount.
Michigan's Rudy Tomjanovich
holds ninth place with a 29.9 aver-
age and trails the fifth place
Mount by less than two points per
game.
Mount of Purdue averaged 42.7
points a game in his three contests
last week, raising his season aver-
age to 31.6 in this week's National
Collegiate Sports Services rank-
ings.
His surge has rocketed him from
29th two weeks ago to fifth. Sta-
tistics include games through last
Saturday night. :-,
Mount, who finished second to
Maravich last year with a 33.3
average, suffered a knee injury
this season, causing his slow
start.
Maravich, meanwhile, ranked
No. 1 for a record 30th consecu- -F'
tive week with a stunning"47.0
average-highest ever this late
in the .season. Oscar Robertson .
had the longest leading string of
29 weeks.
Austin Carr of Notre Dame is
a distant second at 33.2, not out
of Mount's reach. Dan Issel of
Kentucl~y is third at 33.0 and ,
Bob Lanier at St. Bonaventure
fourth at 32.4.
Artis G i1 m o r e , 7-2, and
Pembrook Burrows, 7-0, Jackson-
ville's dominating giants, retained ....... . °- *"> .
their rebounding and field goal
percentage leads, respectively.
g fg !t pts. avg. .-

is

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3. Maravich,
LSU 12 210
2. Carr, Notre
Dame 13 181
3. issei,
Kentucky 11 138
4. Lanier, St.
Bonaventure 10 135
5. Mount,
Purdue 9 115
- 6. Murphy,
Niagara 11 125
7. Humes Idaho
State 10 127
8. Simpson, Michigan
State 11 133
9. Tomjanovich,
MICHIGAN 11 126
10. Owens,
r orida 10 104

2

244 564
70 432
87 363
54 324
54 284

47.0
33.2
33.0
32.4
31.6

U

96 .346 31.5
56 310 31.0

CONFUSED?

70
77
82

336
329
290

30.5
29.9
29.0

i'

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--

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i'1

II

-Daiy-Thomas R. Copi
Rick Mount pads lead

p n,.4....AQEN QANEA..L lM ,.

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I I I o _. I I . ..

BY THE NUMBER OF

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