THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, X 3 .1967
TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY. MAY ~L l~I7
a .1 ) araaa Z V 1 1V
iy Appeals Delinquency Charge in Court;
iick Action by Attorney-General Possible
NCAA-AAU Reorganize Track Bid For 3rd
Committee, Table R Record Consecutive
,Ufl eCu Snoiled
NEW ORLEANS (P) - Cassius
Clay asked the 5th Circuit Court
of Appeals here yesterday to en-
join his draft board from declaring
him a delinquent and instituting
criminal action for his refusal to
heed its call.
The brief motion asked that an
injunction be issued pending for-
mal appeal by the former world
heavyweight boxing champion of
the dismissal of his lawsuit in'
which he sought to remain exempt
from criminal prosecution.
U.S. District Judge Woodrow
Seals had dismissed the suit at
Seals said the suit, filed Satur-
day, appeared to be the same as
one dismissed by U.S. Dist. Judge
Allen B. Hannay of Houston last'
Thursday, the day before Clay's
appearance at the local Armedj
Forces Induction Center.
At the induction ceremony, Clay
stood his ground rather than step
forward, into the Army.
Muhammad Ali, as Clay prefers
to be known, claims that his real
work is as a Muslim minister and
that war contradicts the tenets of
This point and others, including
alleged under-representation of
Negroes on Selective Service
boards, are contained in the 67-
page document rejected by Han-
nay and Seals.
When Hannay rejectedhClay's
suit last, week,' he said that the
fighter-preacher had not exhaust-
ed all channels of administrative'
remedies. Clay's lawyers contend
that, after Friday's induction cere-
mony, Clay had.
In his opinion, Seals concurred
with Hannay, who said Clay had
not exhausted all channels-of ad-
ministrative remedies. Seals said
it was his opinion that Clay's law-
gency injunction against criminal
prosecution of Clay.
Clay's motion for an injunction
arrived by mail at the Appeal
Court here. The clerk's office im-
mediately forwarded it to a three-
judge panel headed by J. P. Cole-
man of Aberdeen, Miss. Other
members are Walter P. Gewin of
Tuscaloosa, Ala., and Bryan Simp-
son of Jacksonville, Fla.
Court sources said the panel'
might rule on the motion by late
Wednesday. The panel would con-
fer and reach its decision by tele-
Covington said the next step
will be to go before U.S. Circuit
Judge John R. Brown and seek an
emergency injunction a g a in s t
criminal prosecution of Clay. If
that fails, Covington said, Seals'
decision then would be appealed
to the Circuit Court, whose cur-
rent sitting includes Brown.
"The only thing the law allows
me to do, and commands me to do
is appeal if I don't like the deci-
sion, and I certainly don't like it,"
Covington said. He said that he
believed Clay to be in Chicago
ton on a flight for Washington
after telling The Associated Press
that he intended to take up resi-
dence on a farm he owns near
After refusing to take the Army
oath Friday, Clay had been strip-
ped promptly of his world titles
by the New York State Athletic
Commission and the World Boxing
Association, who intend to seek
a new man for the crown.
In Houston, U.S. Atty. Morton
Susman said yesterday criminal
action against Clay may come ear-
lier than previously expected since
the draft board had advance no-
tice of Clay's intentions.
"As soon as we get the board's
file, we will present the case to a
grand jury," Susman said.
The next scheduled meeting of
a federal grand jury in South
Texas will be May 19 in Corpus
Christi, although a grand jury
may meet here this month also.
Susman earlier had said it could
be 30 to 60 days before criminal
action could be taken against the
fighter who asserts he is a Muslim
The penalty, upon conviction,
for refusing to answer the draft
board call is a maximum five years,
4 $10,000 fine, or both.
Ip Los Angeles, Atty. Gen. Ram-
sey Clark said yesterday the U.S.
Department of Justice will act
within two to thtee weeks over
Cassius Clay's refusal to go into
Clark told a news conference
late Monday he disagreed with
some predictions that the heavy-
weight boxer would evade prison
for two years because of "slow"
operations of the law.
Clark said his department must
determine whether the case merits
a grand jury investigation.
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
TEW YORK ()P)-The four-man
Sports Arbitration Board ended
another two-day hearing into the
long-standing AAU and NCAA
dispute by announcing yesterday
an agreement had been reached
on a nimber of major points.
This included the reorganizing
of the track and field committee
into a working group with equal
votes for the disputing parties and
an agreement on "event' sanction-
The case of Jim Ryun's pending
world record of 1:49.9 for the half-
mile was tabled for the time being,
Theodore W. Kheel, the New
York mediator who is chairman of
the four-man board, said "this was
the best meeting the group has
had since I became chairman of
the board 1% years ago."
The coordinating committee es-
tablished for track and field was
reorganized and a new committee
was set up with equal votes for
the Amateur Athletic Union; the
National Collegiate Athletic Asso-
ciation; the U.S. Track and Field
Federation, which is aligned with
the NCAA, and the National As-
sociation of Intercollegiate Ath-
letics, which usually sides with the
Kheel said this committee will
resolve disputes in track and field
at any level.
years "have as their remedy the
right to raise all their contentions
if and when they are indicted."
Attorney's Hayden Covington of
New York and Quinnan Hodges of
Houston, who have appealed Han-
nay's ruling to the Court of Ap-
peals, now plan to seek an emer-
He said if the committee doesn't
settle the dispute, then the four-
man board will have the final
"We would like all disputes to be
resolved by this committee before
they get out of hand," said Kheel.
"In other words no group should
suspend any athlete without
having the matter brought up be-
fore the committee."
The committee members are
Donald Hull, executive director of
the AAU: Al Duerr, executive di-
rector of the NAIA; Rev. Wilfred
Brown, president of the USTFF,
and Philip Brown, counsel for the
NCAA. More members may be
added but the four groups will
have equal votes.
In addition to setting up this
key committee, another major
agreement was reached on the
principle "event sanctioning."
This involves the case of a col-
lege meet where the sponsors want
to include one or two open events.
The sponsoring organization to
the AAU for the sanctioning of the
open events only instead of for
the entire meet. Kheel said the
AAU has agreed to this.
LOS ANGELES (A) - Roman
Gabriel, quarterback of the Los.
Angeles Rams of the National
Football League, filed a $200,000
suit yesterday against the Rams,
the NFL, the Oakland Raiders and
the American Football League.
The suit, filed in Superior
Court by attorney Edward L.
Masry, accuses the Rams of in-
terfering with a contract Gabirel
signed with Oakland, charges the
Raiders with breach of contract
and brings anti-trust charges
against the two professional foot-
Gabriel, a five-year veteran
with the Rams, alleges that he
signed a $400,000 contract with
the Raiders of the AFL, last year
before the AFL and the NFL
After the merger, the suit said,
the Raiders refused to honor their
contract with Gabriel.
"The Rams intentionally and
willfully, with full knowledge of
the existence of the contract with
the defendantdRaiders,' the suit
continued, "induced the plaintiff
herein to attempt to rescind the
contractual obligations with the
The suit further contended that
the AFL planned to force a merger
with the older NFL by inducing
players to play out their NFL
options and sign with the AFL.
The merger "constitutes a re-
straint of free competition," the
suit stated, "and is unlawful under
the common law of California and
constitutes a restraint of trade."
mile at the USTFF meet in Terre M
Haute, Ind., last June. The record SawChuk Leads Mates
was not accepted by the Interna- To Victory-6th Game
tional Amateur Athletic Federa-
tion, world governing body of theev
sport, because the AAU had not TORONTO(A - The Toronto
signed the application. The AAU
had not certified the meet. Maple Leafs won the Stanley Cup,
ANAHEIM OIP)-Jim McGlothlin
hurled- a three-hitter, struck out
11 and singled home a run, lead-
ing the California Angels to a 3-2
victory over Boston last night.
Kheel ruled the Ryun matter
out of order for now, saying "we
were trying to establish principles,
rather than settle specific matters.
But we undoubtedly will take the
matter up again in the future."
Rev. Crowley said he was dis-
appointed that the Ryun case
wasn't settled at this point but
he said "I think some progress
has been made towards the final
settlement of the overall conflict."
David Matlin, president of the
AAU, said "the AAU has always
been interested in an amicable
settlement and is pleased that
progress has been made."
Kheel said another meeting may
be held before the next USTFF
championships at Albuquerque,
N.M., June 9-10.
Other members of the board are
Archibald Cox, a Harvard law pro-
fessor; Ralph Metcalfe, a former
Olympic sprint champion and a
Chicago alderman, and Thomas
Vail, publisher of the Cleveland
Plain-Dealer. The board was ap-
pointed by Vice President Hubert
NORMAN, Okla. (P)--Charles F.
Fairbanks was named yesterday
as head choach of the University
of Oklahoma football team, re-
placing Jim Mackenzie who died
last Friday. Mackenzie was 37.
Oklahoma University president
George L. Cross appointed Fair-
banks, 33, upon recommendation
of the Athletic Council which met
in an emergency session Sunday
interviewing candidates recom-
mended by Athletic Director Go-
Cross will recommend final ap-
proval of the appointment at a
meeting of the regents May 11 at
Last season, the Oklahoma pass
defense, directed by Fairbanks,
was second best in the nationk
The Detroit native, a star at
Michigan State,built a strong de-
fensive reputation while coaching
Fairbanks played end under
Coaches Biggie Munn and Duffy
Daugherty at Michigan State in
He played in Michigan State's
1954 Rose Bowl victory over UCLA
and in the Blue-Gray game that
From 1958 to 1961, Fairbanks
directed pass defenses at Arizona
a I RYun ran his world record half t
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§ Sat., May 6,19674
1"11 m' A I rM
Fischer, Santiago (6), Wyatt
(8) and Gobson; McGloth-
lin and Rodgers. W-McGloth-
lin (1-0). L-Fischer (1-2).
Home runs - Boston, Scott 2.
California, Fregosi 2.
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Live or Eat in a
symbolic of wold hockey supre-
macy, by beating the Montreal
Canadiens 3-1 last night on goals
by Ron Ellis, Jim Pappin and
The victory, cemented by the
stalwart goal-tending of veteran
Terry Sawchuk gave Toronto the
best-of-seven final series in the
National Hockey League playoffs,
four games to two.
The victory also returned the
coveted cup to the Leafs after
Montreal's two-year reign. To-
ronto had won three straight
Stanley Cups before Montreal won
it in 1965.
Scores on Rebound
Ellis scored on a rebound at
6:25 of the second period after
Gump Worsley, in the Montreal
net, saved on Red Kelly's shot. The
rebound came straight out to Ellis
who drove it home. e
After Sawchuk made two saves
on John Ferguson and Jean Be.
liveau, Pappin scored with only
36 seconds left in the second per-
iod. Bob Pulford's pass across the
goal mouth appeared to rebound
in off Pappin's skate.
Montreal finally brke through
Sawchuk at 5:28 of the third per-
iod on Dick Duff's goal. He took
a pass from Ted Harris just out-
side the Toronto blue line, scoot-
ed around Allan Stanley and
hooked a backhander past Saw-
Toronto's last goal came with
47 seconds left to play when Arm-
Sawchuk showed the goal-tend-
ing ability he had demonstrated
as the star of the Toronto's semi-
final victory over Chicago in the
He had been beaten by Mon-
treal twice in this final, but got
another chance when veteran
Johnny Bower, who had replaced
him as Toronto goalie, was in-
jured in a pre-game warmup last
The crowd of 15,977 at Maple
Leaf Gardens gave Sawchuk a
standing ovation when the game
The victory was worth $3,000 to
each of the Leafs, upping their
total playoff purse to $6,000 each.
They got $2,250 apiece for beat-
ing Chicago in the semifinals and
$750 each for finishing third to
Chicago and Montreal in the reg-
Sawchuk stopped 40 Montreal
shots. Worsley kicked out 33 To-
Pete Stemkowski first was given
credit for Toronto's second goal,
but an official correction an-
nounced after the game awarded
it to Pappin.
First Period - None. Penal-
ties-Conacher 2:30, Backstrom
5:16, Beliveau 12:21, Cqnaher
13.25, Ferguson 18.50.
Second Period - 1, Toronto,
Ellis (Kelly, Stanley) 6:25. 2,
Toronto, Pappin (Stemkowski,
Pulford) 19:24. Penalties -
Harper 3:17; Stemkowski 1:14;
Ral 13 .2.92 RUg t 14A4..
HOUSES NEAR CAMPUS
Michigan, 315 N. State 662-3159
Nakamura, 807 S. State 662-3219
Owen, 1017 Oakland 662-4559
Pickerill, 923 S. Forest 761-0770
Lester, 900 Oakland
Mark 8, 917 S. Forest
Osterweil, 338 E. Jeff.
Stevens, 816 S. Forest
Vail, 602 Lawrence
Major League Standings
By The Associated Press
Brandeis, 803 E. Kgsly. 663-64741
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New York *
x-Late game not included. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS NewYorx 3, San Francisco 2 Third Period - 3,
California 3, Boston 1 (7th) Houston 10, Philadelphia 3
Minnesota 13, New York 4 Los Angeles 5, Pittsburgh 3 Duff (Harris) 5:28. 4,
Washington 1-0, Kansas City 0-1 Atlanta 3, Chicago 1 Armstrong (Pulford,
Batimore at Cleveland (ppd) St. Louis 5, Cincinnati 0 19:13. Penalty-Pappi
TODAY'S GAMES TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at California San Francisco at New York (n) Shots on goal by:
Washington at Kansas City (n) Houston at Philadelphia (n) Montreal 17 1
New York at Minnesota (n) Los Angeles at Pittsburgh (n) Toronto 11 1
Baltimore at Cleveland (n) Chicago at Atlanta (n)
Only games scheduled Cincinnati at St. Louis Attendance-15,977.
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