Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 13, 1962 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-11-13

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




a: as v v wsn:J

AAU, NCAA Fail to Reach Peace in Talks

Alabama Takes Over Top Grid Ranking

NEW YORK (A) -- A govern-
ment-proposed peace meeting
between the AAU and NCAA
dragged into its 12th hour early
Tuesday with no reported pro-
gress despite late-hour efforts
by Attorney General Robert F.
The Attorney General joined
the meeting shortly after 9 p.m.
but 32 hours later newsmen
keeping a watch outside the
closed-door session were told
there was nothing to announce.
MSU Sweeps
Cross Country
In Big Ten
IOWA CITY (A') - Michigan
State placed all five of its runners
among the top 16 finishers to win
the Big Ten Cross-Country Cham-
pionships yesterday.
Individual winner was Allen Car-
ius of Illinois, who took the lead
in the third mile and completed
the four-mile run on South Fink-
bine Golf Course in 19:45.2, bet-
tering the course record he set
here in an October dual meet.
Carius won' a battle with Iowa's
Larry Kramer for the individual
crown. Kramer finished second.12
seconds back.
Michigan State's winning low
team total was 39 points. Iowa was
second with 64, followed by Wis-
consin with 83, Illinois 104, Ohio
State 114, Indiana 129, Minnesota
139. Northwestern did not enter a
full team and Michigan and Pur-
due did not compete.
Other leading finishers included:
3, Jan Bowen, Michigan State,
20:09.0; 4, Gary Fischer, Iowa,
20:19; 5, Roger Humbarger, Mich-
igan State, 20:24; 6, Frank Parks,
Ohio State, 20:25; 7, Donald
Castle, Michigan State, 20:26; 8,
Michael Kaines, Michigan State,
20:31; 9, Donald Loker, Wisconsin,
20:34; 10, Steve Hibler, Indiana,
20:37; 11, Gregory Gard, Wiscon-
sin, 20:42; 12, Lyle Myers, Minne-
sota, 20:44; 13, Art Campbell, In-
diana, 20:50; 14, George Clarke,
Iowa, 20:56; 15, Jim Connors, Wis-
consin, 21:01; 16, Robert Fulcher,
Michigan State, 21:02.

It was reported that there was
discussion over submitting the
dispute to binding arbitration.
Kennedy, in his shirt-sleeves
and tie loosened at the collar,
had held separate caucuses with
the two factions and joint con-
versations with leaders of each
NEW YORK (') - The AAU
and NCAA, feuding over control
of amateur athletics in the United
States, made "no progress' yester-
day after a six-hour peace meet-
The warring factions agreed to
meet again last night after a din-
ner break.
Attorney General Robert F.
Kennedy, who was scheduled to
sit in as an official mediator, was
held up in Washington and did
not appear at the afternoon ses-
sion. However, he was summoned
during the dinner break and flew
here in time to attend the night
meeting. At midnight there still
was no progress reported.
No Conciliation
Neither AAU nor NCAA officials
would comment on the progress
of the meetings. But an official
spokesman said they made no
progress in their attempts to iron
out their differences.
"The key to the whole dispute
appears to be the question of open
competition," the spokesman said.
"The NCAAj wants to have dual
sanctions on open track and field
meets. The AAU refuses, pointing
out that it is against the rules of
the International Amateur Ath-
letic Federation. s
"That's what they talked about
most of the day. They're no closer
together than they were at the be-
ginning of the year."
The meeting was called by the
board of directors of the United
States Olympic Association. Pres-
ident Tug Wilson presided: He was
aided by Vice-President Doug
Roby of Detroit and Secretary Asa
Bushnell of New York.
Time Running Out
"We have only five months to
get prepared for the Pan Ameri-
can Games next year," said Art
Lentz, assistant executive director
of the U. S. Olympic Committee.
"This argument is keeping us from
getting a lot of our work done.

That's why we are interested in
settling it quickly."
The AAU and NCAA now have
had eight meetings under the di-
rection of the Olympic Associa-
On hand for the AAU were Ex-
ecutive S e c r e t a r y Don Hull,
Charles Ornstein of Chicago and
Jay-Ehert Mahoney, first vice-
president from 'New York. AAU
President Louis Fisher of High
Point, N. C., could not make the
Walt Byers, executive director,
Bob Kane, athletic director at
Cornell; and Tom Hamilton, com-
missioner of the Big Six Confer-
ence, formed the NCAA negotiat-
ing team.,
Reach Stalemate
"They spent most of the morn-
ing sparring and the afternoon re-
hashing their old proposals and
sparring back and forth. They
definitely reached a stalemate."
Nicholas Roddis of the State De-
partment represented Kennedy.

He reportedly urged the two or-'
ganizations to settle their differ-
ences and told them the govern-
ment - still not involved official-
ly - was anxious to have peace.
He declined comment when he
emerged from the meeting.
Before he entered the confer-
ence, Byers said: "These federa-
tions are in existence and won't

be dissolved under any circum-
Said Hull: "There is no way the
AAU can share sanctioning privi-
leges with any other organization.
It would tear down our whole ath-
letic structure."
Byers had, in addition to his
two official aides, a 10-man en-
tourage, representing other feder-
ations affiliated with the NCAA.

By The Associated Press
The Crimson Tide of Alabama
rolled into first place in the ever-
changing weekly college football
rankings yesterday with Southern
California a strong second in a!
photo finish.
Northwestern, last week's lead-
er, dropped all the way down to
ninth place after losing to Wis-
consin, 37-6. The defeat of North-
western reduced the ranks of the'
major college unbeaten and untied
teams to four-Alabama, Southern
California, Mississippi and un-
ranked Dartmouth, the Ivy League
leader. Two other majors remain-

ed unbeaten but tied once. They
are Texas and Missouri.
The top ten, rated on a 10-9-8-
etc. basis, with first place votes in
parentheses and season records:

Celtics Blast Royals, 137-126,
To Close Margin on Nationals

1. Alabama (22)
2. So. Calif. (17)
3. Mississippi (3)
4. Wisconsin (8)
5. Texas
6. Missouri
7. Arkansas
8. Minnesota
9. Northwestern
10. Louisiana State
Others receiving

8 0 0 455
7 0 0 445
7 0 0 375
6 1 0 328
7 0 1-224
7 0 1 224
7 1 0 196
5 1 1 152
6 1 0 119
6 1 1 77
votes, listed

alphabetically (first place vote in
Arizona State, Auburn, Dart-
mouth, Georgia Tech, Nebraska,
Oklahoma, Oregon, Oregon
State, Penn State (1), Purdue,
All of the rated teams have two
games to play, except Southern
California, which still has three.
The schedule does not pair any of
them except for a Nov. 24 meeting
of Wisconsin and Minnesota.
Alabama still has Georgia Tech
and Auburn to play in that order.
Southern California has Navy,
UCLA and Notre Dame.

BOSTON (IP)-The Boston Cel-
tics' blistering fast-break attack
overwhelmed the Cincinnati Roy-
als, 137-126, in an NBA game last
The Celtics, with Bill Russell
dominating the backboards and
Bob Cousy setting up the plays,
led 23-10, after six minutes. By
the end of the quarter the Celtics
had pushed this margin up to
41-21 and the Royals fell behind
by 25 points early in the second
Boston led at halftime, 73-55,
and at the end of the third period,
Tom Heinsohn paced the win-
ners with 25 points despite playing
only half the contest.

Cincinnati's Oscar Robertson
and Jack Twyman shared game
honors with 26 points each. Sam
Jones had 19 for Boston as did
Cousy.dRussell hauled down 32
NBA Results
Eastern Division

Pro Grid

New York
San Francisco
St. Louis
Los Angeles

W L]
6 1
9 2
5 6
3 10
7 3
8 4
7 6
3 8
1 9



Western Division
Green Bay 9 0 0 1.04
Detroit 7 2 0 .77
Chicago 5 4 0 .55
Baltimore 5 4 0 .55
San Francisco 3 6 0 .3
Minnesota 2 7 0 .22
Los Angeles 1 8 0 .1
Eastern Division
New York 7 2 0 .71
Washington 5 2 2..7
Pittsburgh 5 4 0 .55
Cleveland 4 4 1 .5(
Dallas 4 4 1 .5(
St. Louis 2 6 1 .2A
Philadelphia 1 7 1 .12

Seattle in Ann Arbor --1962 World's Fair
Fri., Nov. 16 ... 7-12 P.M.
Sat., Nov. 17 . .. 12 Noon-1 A.M.
Michigan Union


Pts. OP
292 61
214 117
173 214
190 155
168 241
172 255
138 195

Yesterday's Result
Boston 137, Cincinnati 126

ct. Pts. OP
x78 253 177
14 201 213
56 203 259
500 171 157
00 255 226
50 152 225
L5 151 238

Undefeated Packers' Dynasty
Outdoes Yankees, Canadians

Sunday's Results
Detroit 38, San Francisco 24
Green Bay 49, Philadelphia 0
Washington 17, Cleveland 9
Pittsburgh 26, St. Louis 17
Chicago 31, Minnesota 30
New York.41, Dallas 10
Baltimore 14, Los Angeles 2
Next Sunday's Games
Detroit at Minnesota
Baltimore at Green Bay
Chicago at Dallas
Philadelphia at New York
St. Louis at Cleveland
Washington at Pittsburgh
San Francisco at Los Angeles
Eastern Division
W L T Pct. Pts. OP
Boston 6 2 1 .750 264 213,
Houston 6 3 0 .667 223 182
Buffalo 4 5 1 .444 246 228
New York 4 6 0 .400 202 290
Western Division
W L T Pct. Pts. OP
Dallas 7 2 0 .778 273 173
Denver 7 3 0 .700 278 213
San Diego 3 7 0 .300 225 292
Oakland 0 9 0 .000 142 262
Sunday's Results
Boston 33, Denver 29
Buffalo 40, San Diego 20
Dallas. 52, New York 31
Houston 28, Oakland 20
Next Sunday's Games
Boston at Houston
Buffalo at Oakland
Dallas at Denver
(Only games scheduled)

The dominance of the Green Bay
Packers in professional football is
beginning to make those of the
New York Yankees and the Mon-
treal Canadiens appear tiny in
Led by football's greatest rush-
er, Jim Taylor, the Pack has all
but won the Western Division
crown in the National Football
League. With five games remain-
ing in the 14-game season, Coach
Vince Lombardi's brutes have kept
their record intact.
Lions Still Threat
Detroit's stubborn Lions are the
only team rated with any sort of
chance of heading off the unde-
feated Packers. The Lions boast a
7-2 record and trail by two games.
The big hope for Detroit is that it
will be able to knock off the lead-
ers in the annual nationally tele-
vised tilt on Thanksgiving Day.
In addition to that victory, some-
one else must bump off the front-
runners for the Detroiters to man-
age even a tie..
In the Eastern Division, the New
York Giants seem fairly certain
of retaining their title. The Giants
have a lead of a full game over

the early-season leaders, the
Washington Redskins.
With.both the Packers and the
Giants leading in their divisions,
it could be that a rematch of last
year's championship will be played
next month.
Over in the American Football
League, the HoustonOilers, last
year's winners, trail the Boston
Patriots by a half game in the
Eastern Division. In the West, the
Dallas Cowboys and the Denver
Broncos are separated by one de-
feat, with the leading Cowboys
having played one less game.
Next Sunday is Judgment Day
in the AFL as the leaders in both
divisions take on one another at
Houston and Denver.
To Please You!
* Outstanding Personnel
0 8 Barbers
Good Service
near Michigan Theatre



. .0

By doing this you will:


When Ouachita Baptist College (Arkadelphia, Ark.) tangles with
Millsaps College at Jackson, Miss., the Sappies' home stomping,
grounds, there will be more at stake than merely national grid
Saturday's traditional clash between these two Southern powers
might also be the deciding factor in The Daily sports staff contest,
now paced by Jim (Pick Any Number) Berger, who has lodged a claim
of foul against the rest of the staff for including this game, which he
admits he can't pick.
The word is that the Cheetahs are high for their clash with the
Sappies, the last game of the season for both teams, but on the basis of
last year's meeting the Sappies will have to be favored. (The two
teams did not meet last year.)
If you can guess the winner of the big Cheetah-Sappie game,
you win nothing unless you also come up with the best overall per-
centage for the entire 20 games.
The winner, by hook or crook, will make off with two free tickets
to the Michigan Theatre and a free subscription to the Football
News, just as Al Croll, 1049 Island Dr. Ct., did last week with 15 win-
Just bring or mail in your picks by Friday midnight to Grid
Picks, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard. One entry per person or you

1) Put an end to the misrepresentation of University students on a na-
tional basis;
2) Repudiate the concept that students are a separate class pitted
against the rest of society on a partisan political basis;
3) Return $2400.00, one-fifth of SGC's budget, to campus to be utilized
on positive programs directly benefitting University of Michigan
4) Reject the notion that USNSA should provide a respectable forum
for the partisan political concerns of a group of manipulative leftists;
5) Give a vote of confidence to those who desire to join with the many
other schools who have withdrawn from USNSA in working for a
more realistic representative national student group.




3 . J


" Fishing for an economical and
convenient way to pay your bills? Stop
in at either of Ann Arbor Bank's
campus offices and open a special
_____checking account .. .
do it today

Vote Voice for, S.G.C.I



MICHIGAN at Iowa (score)
Wisconsin at Illinois
Purdue at Minnesota
Michigan St. at Northwestern
Oregon at Ohio State
Pittsburgh vs. Army at N.Y.
Princeton at Yale
Columbia at Pennsylvania
Florida State at Florida
Alabama at Georgia Tech


Clemson at Maryland
Virginia at No. Carolina State
Tulane at Vanderbilt
Missouri at Oklahoma
Texas A&M at Rice
Texas at Texas Christian
Baylor at Air Force
Utah State at Utah
UCLA at Washington
Ouachita at Millsaps

* Gary Gila

Mike Kass

Coat :
Take the weather in your
stride. with our favorite all-
weather coat. Authentic cot- ." r"
lege-style - split shoulder,
raglan back, set-in sleeved
Vfront with bal collar, slanted f
pockets plus zip-out pile tin-
ng prepares you for any r ...{
weather forecast. Natural 01- ' {
ive, Blue, Irridescent, Brown,
and Black.
" rI2r q'

Regina Rosenfeld

Bob Ross


...Dynamic Student Government
... Student Political Involvement
..Student Rights For All

M f"._ _ _..,-


Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan