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November 30, 1962 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1962-11-30

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

VOTMA' *.r w At

-' - - ~x zuviirnx, O 19a,

P.

NCAA-AAU

Feud

Erupts

Anew

after

Brief

Truce

Federation
Charges AAU
AlItered Plan
Canham Leads Fight
Against Milder Forn
DETROIT MP)--The verbal war
for United States track and field
control flared anew last night with
the NCAA's coaches federation
charging a new coalition plan ap-
proved by the AAU reneged on
the original agreement.
The AAU's 35-man executive
board unanimously endorsed the
track. and field coalition earlier
yesterday and turned the plan
over to its board of governors for
expected approval tomorrow.
Retain International Control
The AAU plan emphasized that
it will retain all control of U.S.
participation in international com-
petition. This brought a strong re-
buttal from the U.S. Track and
Field Federation consisting of
coaches.

T n

_ _

"What the AAU presents has
only one feature of the original
agreement," said Don Canham,
Michigan track coach and execu-
tive vice-president of the Federa-
tion.
Two weeks ago the AAU and
NCAA agreed at New York on a
coalition plan designed to end 21/2
years of bickering and insure
strong U.S. representation in the
1964 Olympics in Tokyo.
Canham Denounces Plan
Canham said a conference tele-
phone call with other federation
officials last night agreed the
AAU-endorsed plan was unsatis-
factory. He said the call was made
among Bill Russell, Federation
president and a district director
of athletics in California; Chuck
Werner of Penn State, Federation
executive director and himself.
"We agreed the New York coali-
tion was based on five points,"
Canham said, "and anychanging
and eliminating now changes the
whole concept of the agreement.
"The New York agreement was
agreed upon again in Chicago only
Tuesday."
Canham listed the five points in
the New York agreement as fol-
lows:
1) A, coalition agreement be-

tween the AAU and the Federa-
tion.
2) That a coalition would be
formed which would have equal
numbers-a new group in which it
would take a two-thirds majority
vote to control.
3) In '1964 the new coalition
would seek with the AAU's bless-
ing to have the International Ama-
teur Athletic Federation recognize
the new coalition as the governing
body of track and field in the U.S.
4) In turn, the Federation would
not claim jurisdiction over open
athletes. It would be educational
only, and all other athletes would
be under the AAU.
5) A coalition track meet would
be held for the purpose of deter-
mining national teams for interna-
tional meets.
The AAU's executive council an-
nouncement said all track busi-
ness of an international nature
would continue to be conducted by
the AAU.
Affiliated with IAAF
"We will stay as the governing
body because we are the only
American group affiliated with the
IAAF," said Louis J. Fisher, AAU
president from Hyde Point, N.C.
The IAAF is the world govern-
ing body for track and field.

SPARTANS IMPROVED:
Icers Open WCHA
Card Against MSU

By STAN KUKLA
After a highly successful exhibi-
tion tour in Canada, the Michigan
hockey team opens its Western
Collegiate Hockey Association and
home season tonight and tomor-
'M' Gymnasts
Begin Season:
Midwest Open
By CHARLIE TOWLE
The Michigan gymnastics team
travels to Chicago today for their
first big test of the new season,
the Midwest Open.
The meet features most of the
Big Ten teams, and other leading
squads from throughout the Mid-
west. Michigan, the defending Big
Ten champs, and Southern Illinois
are expected to make the strongest
showings.
Ready

STRACK VIEWS CAGE CHANCES:
'Best Material I've Had'

By DAVE GOOD
"We've got some scores to settle
this year," remarked Dave Strack
quietly and without a trace of bit-
terness yesterday.
When he. succeeded Bill Perigo
as Michigan basketball coach
three years ago, Strack inherited
the gruesome task of rebuilding a
team which had managed some-
how to lose 20 of 24 games the
season before.
"John Tidwell and the Seven
Dwarfs," as the team was known
in some quarters, had won their
lone Big Ten game only on a 41-
point performance by Tidwell
against Michigan State.
Under Strack, Michigan improv-
ed its conference record to 2-12 in
1960-1961 and 5-9 last year and
wound up with overall marks of
7-17 both years.
Men in White Jackets
After one game this year, an
80-64 exhibition win over the
freshmen Tuesday, Strack is hard-
ly ready to claim the Big Ten
championship for his team ("I'd
have to be crazy to say that," he
laughs), but he does thing this
year's edition will erase the door-
mat label from Michigan basket-
ball.
Three-time Big Ten champion
Ohio State has lost the nucleus of
its team, so the conference race
looks like dogfight to Strack.
"Everybody's cautiously optimis-
tic," he pointed out. "We are, too.
This is the best material I've had
since I've been here, but as to how
they'll do in 24 games-I'm not
that smart."
Strack isn't making any predic-
tions, but right now he rates the
top five Big Ten teams like this:
Wisconsin, Illinois, Minnesota,
Ohio State and Indiana.
Could Be Explosive
"But don't get the idea I'm try-
ing to sell this team short. On any
given night, we might be able to
blow a team off the court. In fact,
I'd be disappointed if we didn't.

"Our problem is going
get o consistently high
performance," he added.

to be tol
level of

everything we got," commented
Strack. "Tom and John are going
to get their share this year, but
Bill isuthe one who really shakes
them up. When he goes up there
and wants that ball, he gets it."

Strack feels he has good depth
all along the line, but the key
man may be sophomore center Bill
Buntin, who contributed 21 points
and 17 rebounds against the fresh-
men.
"He can be a fine player, but
he's awfully green," Strack point-
ed out. "He's potentially the best
Michigan center since John Town-
send, but of course he was before
our time. (1936-38)."
Up to Buntin
Buntin (6'7", 230 lbs.) has an
especially important responsibility
in each of Michigan's first games,
because Ball State, Creighton and
Butler all have big centers of their
ow nto throw up against him.
Michigan's first foe of the reg-
ular season, Ball State (here, 2
p.m. tomorrow), will match Bun-
tin with 6'6", 205-lb. Ed Butler, a
junior who averaged' 14.8 points
and 17.4 rebounds last year.
It will be up to Buntin to do as
good a job on the boards against
Butler as John Harris did last
year, holding him to eight re-
bounds.
Buntin faces two of the best re-
bounders in the country Monday
night in Creighton's Paul Silas and
next Saturday in Butler's Jeff
Blue.
Silas Another Lucas
Silas, a 6'7", 235-lb. junior, was
barely edged for last year's na-
tional leadership in rebound per-
centage by OSU's Jerry Lucas, but
he did outscore Lucas, 22 points
a game to 21.8.
Blue is a stocky 6'6" and in
clearing 23 rebounds against Mich-
igan last year was one of the most
physically punishing players the
team met.
This year, Buntin is flanked by
the two best rebounders Michigan
had last year, 6'7" Tom Cole and
6'5'? Harris, both forwards.
"Last year we had to fight for

SPORTS SHORTS:
Triple A Units
Reorganize
To Two Loops
ROCHESTER (M)-The Interna-
tional League and the Pacific
Coast League absorbed the Ameri-
can Association yesterday and be-
came two 10-club leagues in the
most sweeping reorganization of
the minors in baseball history.
The American Association, a pil-
lar of the minors since 1902, yield-
ed Dallas-Fort Worth, Oklahoma
City and Denver to the Pacific
Coast. Little Rock, which had re-
placed Louisville after the 1962
season, and Indianapolic moved
into the reluctant International
League, which finally gave in to
pressure from the majors.
Under the terms of a far reach-
ing new deal for the minors adopt-
ed today, the majors will under-
write at least 100 minor league
clubs in three classifications--
triple A, double A, and class A.
NEW YORK (P-Major league
baseball players and clubowners
agreed yesterday to return to one
All-Star game a season and it
was learned the game would be
played at St. Paul-Minneapolis on
July 9.
* **
PHILADELPHIA (P-The Phil-
adelphia Tapers of the American
Basketball League announced yes-
terday the signing of Bill Chimie-
lewski, star of Dayton's National
Invitation Tournament Champions
last year.
HOUSTON (t)-The manager of
Cleveland Williams, the fifth-
ranked heavyweight, offered Cas-
sius Clay $10,000 a round yester-
day if he will fight Williams in
Houston.
"The offer is $10,000 for each
round he can stay in the ring
with Williams," Hugh Benbow,
Williams' manager, said.

The gymnasts have been working
out since September, and prepared
for this meet by holding three
intra - squad competitions. The
team views this meet as a warmup
for their campaign to regain the
Big Ten crown, and as a chance to
see what the competition will be
like.
Michigan is counting highly on
sophomore John Anderson. Ander-
son's specialty is free exercise and
tumbling. Observers close to the
squad expect Anderson to place in
both events.
Leading the Wolverines point-
scoring efforts in the meet will be
Captain Gil LaRose, Arno Lascari
and Jimmy Hynds. All three are
seniors and lettermen and are
expected to provide the bulk of the
Michigan scoring.
Weaker
Fred Sanders will be competing
in rebound tumbling for the Wol-
verines. Michigan will be weakened
in this event this year, because of
the graduation of last year's cap-
tain, Tom Osterland, and an un-
fortunate head injury to Lew Hy-
man.
Michigan's all-round men are
expected to score high in their
specialties, too: Larose on the still
rings, Lascari on the parallel bar
and Hines on the high bar. In
tumbling and free exercise, Barry
Speiser will be competing along
with Anderson.
The meet is a big one with up to
60 entrants in each event. It will
be necessary to run two events
simultaneously, and even then the
meet will take this evening and
Saturday afternoon and evening
to be completed.

row with a series against Michi-
gan State.
The Wolverines downed the
Chatham Junior Maroons 8-1 and
the Toronto Blues 7-2 last Satur-
day and Monday.
Gary Butler proved the big gun
in the Wolverine attack, scoring
six goals and picking up three as-
sists. He'll be playing on the first
line with Gordie Wilkie and Dave
Butts.
On the second line, wings Jack
Cole and Ron Coristine will be
centered by team captain, Larry
Babcock. Centering the third line
will be. Tom Pendlebury; Roger
Galipeau and John McGonigal will
play the wings.
Paired on defense are Ross Mor-
rison and Don Rodgers and Wayne
Kartusch and Dave Newton. Kar-
tusch bruised his angle on the
eastern tour and hasn't regained
his top form yet, although he will
play tomorrow.
The M-MSU games are always
rough-and-tumble affairs, but
Michigan has managed to win
most of them. The Spartans won't
be as easy this year as they have
been in the past.
Led by All-American goalie Bob
Chandik, the Spartans will ice a
strong forward trio backed up by
experienced defensemen.
During their Thanksgiving exhi-
bition tour, the Spartans defeated
Clarkson College and split with St.
Lawrence, last year's runner-up in
the NCAA finals.
Bessone will probably skate, as
his first line, center Dick John-
Hockey TicketsI
Hockey tickets for the two
weekend home games with
Michigan State go on sale at
8:30 a.m. today at the Athletic
Administration Bldg. Students
may purchase tickets for $1.00
with their identification cards.
No student may purchase more
than eight tickets.
stone and wings Art Thomas and
Tom Lackey.
The second line will be the
"FrenchrLine," held intact from
last year. Its members are Real
Turcotte, Claude Fournel, and Bob
Doyle. The third line is still in
doubt, with several sophomores
fighting for two positions.
SCORES
NBA
Syracuse 112, Chicago 85
NHL
Montreal 4, Toronto 4
New York 5, Detroit 0
Chicago 5, Boston 0

Group Heads
Give Consent
To Coalition
Anticipate Stronger
U.S. Team as Result
DETROIT (R)-A peaceful set-
tlement to the long verbal war
over the control of track and field
came closer to reality yesterday
when the AAU's top governing
body endorsed a coalition plan
with the NCAA.
The AAU's 35-man executive
board unanimously approved the
coalition and submitted the plan
to its Board of Governors. Auto-
matic approval is expected by the
governors tomorrow when the
AAU's 75th national convention
begins its general sessions.
,However, the AAU emphasized
it will remain in control of Unit-

ed States' participation in inter-
national competition.
"All business of an international
nature will continue to be con-
ductedb ythe AAU," the executive
committee announced.
AAU approval of the coalition
virtually insures the U.S. of a
strong team for the 1964 Olympic
Games at Tokyo. There had been
fears the squabbling whichthreat-
ened to create a rash of conflict-
ing meets sponsored by the triv-
ial groups would weaken the
American team.
The AAU said the coalition would
remain in effect at least through
1964.
NCAA Must Approve
The coalition still must receive
NCAA backing before it can go into
effect. The NCAA convention is in
January at Los Angeles. But the
college group, which supported its
coaches'grecently formed U.S.
Track and Field Federation, is ex-
pected to vote on the coalition by
mail.
It was the Track and Field Fed.
eration which led the battle
against the AAU.

The Federation's chief aim had
been to get a say in the interna-
tional track policies of the U.S.
along with a say in what athletes
are selected for *international
meets.
Hailed by AAU
The coalition was hailed by the
AAU as a harmonious solution to
the 2%V2-year-conflict with the
NCAA.
"This coalition should elimin-
ate all objections," said Col. Don-
ald F. Hull of New York, executive
director of the AAU.
The AAU said there would be a
coalition committee on which var-
ious interested groups would have
weighted representation in justly
weighted numbers. These groups
would include the NCAA, AAU,
the small - college NAIA, high
schools and the armed forces.
"Various championships, such as
AAU, NCAA and others would con-
tinue to be autonomous," said the
AAU's announcement.
It said the AAU would continue
to conduct its present national
open championships.

Until Saturday December

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