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December 13, 1962 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-12-13

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



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UL)A I, UL ~ J kZIIJERJ13, 1962~

Kennedy Asks AAU-NCAA Arbitration

WASHINGTON (1) - President
John F. Kennedy called yesterday
on the Amateur Athletic Union
and the National Collegiate Ath-
letic Association to "submit their
differences to an arbitration panel
The dispute, he declared, thea-
tens proper representation by
America in the next Pan-American
and Olympic Games.
Strong Statement
The President's strongly worded
statement made at the start of his
press conference came as many
sports observers felt that only di-
rect intervention by the White
House could bring the two warring
groups together and save Ameri-
can prestige ininternational com-
Under international rules, only
the AAU can certify athletes as
eligible for the Olympics and
other international competition.
The NCAA through federations
set up in track, gymnastics and
basketball has challenged this
right. The AAU in turn has de-
clared ineligible athletes who ran
in a recent federation cross coun-
try run.
No Comment
There was no immediate com-
ment from either group on the ap-
peal for arbitration.
Walter N. Byers, executive di-
rector of the NCAA, said he want-
ed to study the President's state-

Col. Don Hull, executive direc-
tor of the AAU, said he hoped the
differences could be settled but
added: "The AAU has been the
recognized body and no one has
ever questioned it before."
Chuck Werner, long time Penn-
sylvania State track coach who
now heads the track federation,
declared: "I think the President
is absolutely right. This country
has too fine a reputation for
sportsmanship to have a mess
suc has we have now."
The crux of the dispute between
the two bodies lies in the fact

that the colleges produce most of
the track, basketball and gym-
nastics athletes, but the AAU con-
trols their participation in inter-
national sport.
Apparently Compromised
The two powerful athletic or-
ganizations apparently reached a
compromise in meetings held in
New York last month and attend-
ed by Atty. Gen. Robert Kennedy.
Then, as the President said, "Even
that coalition has been tangled by
a whole group of conflicting inter-
The next big international com-

Big Ten To Begin Meetings;
Will Discuss Letter of Intent

CHICAGO W) - The Big Ten,
at its winter business meeting
starting today, may join the
Southwest and Big Eight Confer-
ences in their athletic letter of
intent alliance.
Commissioner Bill Reed of the
Big Ten has been working on the
possibility of interconference
agreements on uniform recruiting
ever since the NCAA rejected a
national letter of intent proposal
at its Chicago meeting last Janu-
The Southwest and Big Eight

U '1

agreed last weekend on a mutual
pre-enrollment system in which an
athlete must attend the school
with which he signs or suffer loss
of eligibility.
Seek Reciprocity
The Big Ten has the same re-
quirement within its own confer-
ence, but presumably will seek
reciprocity with the Southwest and
Big Eight.
Also on the winter agenda will
be continued study of a proposal
to boycott AAU events and bar
the AAU from use of conference
facilities in the wake of the re-
newed feud between the AAU and
the NCAA-backed National Sports
Federation movement.
Coaches Recommend
The agenda will also include
several recommendations from
conference football coaches who
met last week in Chicago.
The coaches ask permission to
visit homes of prospective ath-
letes between Dec. 1 and the Sate
when a tender can be issued. The
tenders have been issues May 1,
but the coaches want this date
to be advanced to April 1. All
tenders must be returned by Aug.

petition for American teams will
be the Pan-American Games in
Sao Paulo, Brazil, in 1963, and the
Olympic Games in Tokyo in 1964.
If the AAU withheld certifica-
tion of American athletes who
Minko Named
Michigan guard John Minko
was added to the North squad
for the annual Blue-Grey foot-
ball game yesterday. The game
is to be played in Montgomery,
Alabama, and will be televised
by NBC, starting at 2 p.m. on
Dec. 29.
competed in NCAA - federation
meets, the American team would
be wrecked.
Time Ha s Come...
"The time has come for these
groups to put the national interest
first," said the President. "Their
continued bickering is grossly un-
fair. There is no winner, but there
are many losers -- thousands of
American amateur athletes, the
American athletic community, and
the traditions of American sports-
Purdue 73, Wabash 64
Kentucky 83, Florida State 54
Navy 65, Gettysburg 63
Army 73, Buffalo 61
Temple 61, Bucknell 53
Xavier (Ohio) 91, Gannon 61
Carnegie Tech 67, Wash.-Jeff. 57
Fordham 57, Syracuse 43
LaSalle 85, Lehigh 34
Delaware 76, Franklin Marshall 37
Holy Cross 83, Harvard 64
Brown 63, Rhode island 62
Amherst 58, American Int'l. 53
Hope 84, Olivet 62
Youngstown 83, Alderson Broaddus 45
Bowling Green 86, Miami (Ohio) 36
Ohio Univ. 72, Marshall 71
Wagner 70, CCNY 60
Chicago 105, Cincinnati 102
Detroit 115, New York 106
Chicago 4, New York 3

The Michigan basketball team
hopes to be a squad on the re-
bound as it faces Texas Christian
tonight at 8 p.m. in Yost Field
Horsthe Wolverines will be play-
ing their first game after their
initial loss of the season, a 70-69
setback at the hands of Butler.
And speaking of the rebound, that
was about the only department
Michigan bettered their opponents
in during their most recent outing.
At any rate, Coach Dave Strack
and his men are looking forward
to better things, and may find a
breather in the battle with the
Horned Frogs. But don't bet on it.
Although TCU is coming into.
town winless in three bouts, in
their last game they showed prom-
ise of better things to come. In
that one, they led nationally rank-
ed Houston by as much as 13
points before eventually succumb-
ing to a tight press, 76-69. Pre-
season rumblings have had it that
the Frogs are the darkhorse of
the Southwest Conference, and
their losses to Houston, Centenary
and Oklahoma City notwithstand-
ing, they have the potential to
surprise a few unwary teams.
Evil Omen
In addition, Wolverine fans
shouldn't forget that Butler like-
wise arrived on the scene with an
identical 0-3 mark.
TCU's ntost potent scorer thus
far has been 6'2" guard Jerry
Wade. A newcomer from junior
college, Wade is a deadly marks-
man from the outside, having con-
nected for 17 points in the Hous-
ton game. He'll provide more than
a mild challenge to the defensive
abilities of Wolverine guards Doug
Herner and Bob Cantrell.
The remainder of the Frogs'
starting lineup has a well-rounded
height distribution. The frontline
consists of John Fowler (6'4") and
Norman Bond (6'5") at forward
and Don Rosick- (6'7") at center.
Accompanying Wade at guard is
Bobby McKinley (6'2").
Secret Weapon
TCU Coach Buster Brannon has
an ace in the hole in the person
of 6'10" sophomore Archie Clay-
ton. Although he hasn't been a
starter thus far, assistant coach
Jim Skala, who scouted the Hous-
ton game, watched him score 12
points while playing in only half
the game. According to Skala,
Clayton is an "outstanding pros-
pect," and is one of the reasons
that TCU is better than past ap-
pearances have shown.
Skala indicated that the Wol-

l v, . u "1 l
ployed it with varying de
success so far, but we fee
we can work it well cons
Halftime Shop
During halftime of to
Michigan-TCU basketbal
there will be a floor e
demonstration given by
Spicer, Mike Henderson
Captain Gil Larose of
gan's gymnastics team.
it's our best defensive we
Although Clayton is by
tallest player Michiganl
up against so far this yea
didn't indicate that any
provisions would be made
fense him. "He's good,
doesn't have the moves of

v e-" Clayton will also be the first
Iei of opponent taller than soph center
1s that i
Bill Buntin, and Strack and Skala
istently, will be interested to find out
whether the 232-pounder can do as
W well around the basket as he has
might'sthus far.
night's The opening Wolverine lineup
l game, remains unchanged, as it has since
xercise opening day, with Herner, Can-
Barry trell, Buntin, and forwards John
n, and Harris and Tom Cole.
Michi- Preceding the varsity game to-
night, there will be an exhibition
contest between the Michigan
apon." freshmen and a team composed of
far the former college greats, such as John
has run Tidwell, M. C. Burton, Joe Billy
r, Skala McDade, Emmett McCarthy, and
special John Tully.
e to de- Saturday night the Wolverines
but he travel to Evansville, Ind., to take
(Creigh- on Evansville College.

... helps guard top scorer

c. elsga ,_. to..u scorer ..


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7ry Rebound Against TCU
verines wouldn't change their basic ton's Paul) Silas or (Butler's Jeff)
offense against tonight's visitors. Blue, which will serve to compen-
"We'll go with the same aggres- sate for his height advantage."
sive man-to-man defense we usual- Test for Buntin
t lv use.aid Skala_ "We'vam

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It was 6:10.
Wrestling coach Cliff Keen of-
ficially ended the day's practice
forty minutes before, but there
were still four grapplers working
out on the mats.
One of the two matches pitted
gigantic heavyweight Jack Barden
against 123-pounder Ralph Bahnla.
This bout brought from the spec-
tators the usual friendly catcalls
of "why don't you pick on some-
one your own size.
Why the lop-sided pairing in
the match?
After the bout Barden explained
that every wrestler on the team
is not only a student of the sport
but also a teacher who can pass
on many valuable tips to men in
other weight classes by working
out with them.
"It has been a tradition at
Michigan that the older members
of the squad instruct the newer
boys before they leave," the big
senior went on.
This system has proved itself
very worthwhile at Michigan-
Jack Barden being a prime ex-
ample of its effects.
As a senior in high school in
Port Huron he placed fourth in
the state meet in the 177-pound
Let us style a
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After coming to Michigan Bar-
den went on to defeat on the
collegiate mats all three of the
boys who finished ahead of him
in the high school state meet.
The senior has also finished a
close second in his division in
the past two Big Ten meets and
is looking hungrily at the title in
this his final season.
According to the grappler credit
for his vast improvement must
go to a "great" coach, Cliff Keen,
the instruction given him by f ar-
mer Michigan matmen like Big
Ten champions Fritz Kellermann
and Don Corriere, and an abun-
dance of good competition at his
weight class.
Coach Keen also added that
Jack's hard work was another
reason for his success.
This year Barden has been mov-
ed into the heavyweight division
from his 177-pound class of last
"Throughout my college career
I've switched between the 177 and
191 pound classes so often that
the loss or gain of weight is no
longer a problem," said Barden.
He explained that in a typical
workout he could drop as much as
eight or nine pounds. At this pace
he could be down to the 177-
pound limit from his usual weight
of 205 in only three practice ses-
In regard to a favorite weight
to wrestle at the senior matman
gave the nod to the 177-pound
"Though you may prefer one
weight to another," he continued,
"you are first of all a team mem-
ber and must wrestle where you
are needed."

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