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Hayes admits he turned in MSU
From Wire Service Reports
CHICAGO-Woody Hayes, Ohio State's
crusty football coach, yesterday admit-
ted publicly that he blew the whistle on
Michigan State for recruiting violations
which landed the Spartans severe pen-
alties from the NCAA.
Hayes, speaking at the Big Ten's kick-
off football luncheon, warmed up to his
admission by noting that baseball will
draw its one billionth fan this wekend.
HAYES THEN referred back to the
Black Sox scandal and baseball's strong
commissioner, Kenesaw Mountain, Lan-
dis, in reviving the integrity of the game.
"I sat up during the football season
last fall to watch the greatest baseball
world series I've ever seen," said Hayes.
"There was no question they were play-
ing to win. It was integrity all the way.
through and we could learn a lesson
right there. It was the integrity of the
"If someone gets out of line you're
going to get right back into line," said
Hayes in addressing his fellow Big Ten
"If I catch any of you cheating I'll
turn you in. Did I turn the team in that
cheated in our league?" said Hayes,
obviously referring to Michigan State.
"YOU'RE DAMN right I did!" he said.
"And I'll do it again!"
Michigan State's football team last
winter was put on three years probation,
banned from participating in bowl games
and forbidden from having their games
The National Collegiate Athletic Asso-
ciation found MSU guilty of 34 recruiting
violations. Several top players also have
been barred from playing for various
amounts of time.
THE FINDINGS forced the resignation
of head football coach Denny Stolz and
After Hayes' remarks, MSU head foot-
ball coach Darryl Rogers said he agreed
in principal with Hayes. "If coaches
were able to police their own ranks there
would be a lot less problems," he said.
There has been widespread speculation
over the past two years that Hayes, dis-
gruntled by a 16-13 loss to MSU in fall
1974, was the one who told authorities
about MSU's violations. But Hayes never
has come out and said so himself, refus-
ing to comment when asked if he told
THE EAST Lansing school still is un-
der investigation by the Big Ten Con-
ference for football irregularities said
to go back more than a decade. A report
from the Big Ten is expected soon.
Hayes later got into a ruckus with
By The Associated Press
MONTREAL - "We're No. 1
or No. 2 in the world. We'll find
out Saturday night," Rollie
Schwartz, team manager of the
U. S. Olympic boxing team,
said yesterday. "We have six
guys who can win gold medals."
The hard-hitting Cubans also
have six men who can win gold.
And three of them will come
face-to-face with Americans at
the famed Forum, where the
hitting usually is in the form of
the cross checks and body
checks of ice hockey.
The U. S.-Cuban confronta-
tions will be between Leo
Randolph, an 18-year-old Ta-
coma, Wash., high school stu-
dent, and Ramon Duvalos at
112 pounds; Sugar Ray Leon-
ard of Palmer Park, Md., and
Andres Aldama at 140, and
Marine Cpl. Leon Sphnks of
Camp Lejuene, N. C., and
Sixto Socia, at 178.
Three other Americans will
try to make this the biggest
gold-medal boxing bash since
the U. S. team won five in 1952.
They are Army Sgt. Charles
Mooney of Fort Bragg, N. C.,
at 119 pounds ; Howard Favis
of Glen Cove, N. Y., at 132, and
Mike Spinks, Leon's younger
brother from St. Louis, at 165.
Schwartz said all the U. S.
finalists are in good shape ex-
cept Mooney, suffering from a
bad cold and with a cut over his
right eye sustained in a quarter-
night, U. S. boxers are assured
of six silver medals and a
bronze-the bronze going to
heavyweight John Tate of Knox-
ville, Tenn., who was beaten in
the semifinals on a one-punch,
first-round knockout by the awe-
some Cuban Teofilo Stevenson.
H ere's what to watch for to-
night on television when the
Americans step into the ring:
Leo Randolph, 18, of Tacoma,
Wash. A high school senior and
the 1975 national AAU and
Golden Gloves champion. He
lacks power but punches with
quickness and accuracy and
likes to shoot a right lead.
Ramon Duvalon of Cuba. A
left-hander with quick hands.
He's got power in both and he's
AP's pick: Duvalon.
Charles Mooney, 25, an Army
sergeant stationed at Ford
Bragg, N. C. The oldest mem-
ber of the American Olympic
boxing team and twice the inter-
military champion. He's left-
handed and shows a gco
jab but has an awkwar
He does better when
away from his opponent.
fered a cout over his ri
in the semifinals and is
ing from bad cold.
Youn Jo Gu of North
A left-hander who like
tack and throws a har
over his opponent's jab
AP's pick: Mooney.
Howard Davis, 20,<
Cove, N. Y. A world cI
at 126 pounds. He has
tools-a snappy jab, quic
and deceptive power. H
to showboat, but has bee
serious since being1
down with a right han
in his second fight.
Simion Cutov of Romat
European champion an
runnerup. He scores w
either hand, works to t
well and is aggressive.,
can also punch while
backwards, better that
East Europeans. He bea
champion Vastly Solomi:
Soviet Union in the semi]
AP's pick: Davis
Ray Leonard, 21, of
Park, Md. The Pan-A
Games champion. An e
boxer who, like Davis,t
be showy. He's got quic
and fair power but isi
by sore right hand.
Andres Aldama of C
left-handed attacker w
punch knockout power i
both Bob Page of station WJR of Detroit
and Ed Ronders, sports editor of the
Michigan State News, a campus publica-
tion, in the radio-TV interview rooms.
Asked if anything had happened, Hayes
said, "Yes, there was a ruckus but we'll
leave it right there for now. I don't care
to comment any further."
COMMISSIONER Wayne Duke, in
commenting on Hayes' remarks, said
coaches have the responsibility to turn
in anyone who breaks the rules.
"I agree with him and the other coach-
es do too," Duke said. "The fact is, it's
an established procedure in both the Big
Ten and the NCAA."
Duke said the Big Ten was in the pro-
cess of completing its handling of the
MSU situation and, though the school's
football team would play this season,
MSU would probably be placed under
some disciplinary measures.
od right AP's pick: Leonard.
r style. 165 Pounds
staying Mike Spinks, 19, of St. Louis.
He suf- The National AAU champ. He
igt y punches hard and accurately
suffer- with either hand. He's not as
bullish as his older brother,
s to at- Rufat Riskiev of the Soviet
rd right Union. A world champion and
- an excellent boxer who fights
with his left hand extended and
throws stiff jabs and quick
of Glen hooks off the jab. He doesn't
hanpion throw the right often. But when
all the he does, it has quickness and
:k hands knockout power. He could be
le tends bothered badly by a cut abo-'e
en more his right eye.
knocked AP's pick: Spinks.
d early 178 Pounds
Leon Spinks, 22, a Marine
,nia. The corporal stationed at Camp Le-
d world jeune, N. C. Twice the world
ell with military champ and a three-
he body time National AAU champ. He's
But he aggressive, can jab and fires
movsng both hands from all angles. He
11 most can be hit, but also bobs and
at world weaves when he remembers to.
n of the He's not as sharp a puncher as
finals. his younger brother, Mike.
Sixto Soria of Cuba. A devas-
tating puncher with a good left
Palmer hook and a thunderous right
merican hand. He's scored three knock-
xcellent outs in the Olympic competition.
tends to Two of them came in the first
ik hands round and one opponent was un-
troubled conscious for 10 minutes. He's
a substitute for Pan-American
_ba. A Games champion Orestes Pedro-
ith one- so, who reportedly was left
n either home for disciplinary reasons.
AP's pick: Soria.
U.S. weightlifter, two others
disqualified for using steroids
nt The Associated Press
MONTREAL - Olympic offi-
cials closed in on the anabolic
steroids-menace after years of
research yesterday and disqual-
ified two men and a woman for
using the notorious body-build-
The athletes in disgrace-the
first ever disqualified from the
Olympic Games for using ster-
oids-were-Mark Cameron, a
23-year-old U.S. heavyweight
weightlifter f r o m Middletown,
R.I.; ' Peter Pavlasek, Czecho-
slovakian super - heavyweight
weightlifter; and Danuta Ro-
suni, Polish w a m a n discus
All had completed competi-
tion at the Olympic Games in
Montreal, but none had won
An announcement by the In-
ternational Olympic Committee
merely said the three athletes
had been disqualified for using
fil 1 a.m.
at the UNION
anabolic steroids and that the
international federations con-
trolling weightlifting and track
and field may take whatever
further action they deem appro-
Nobody at Olympic Village
doubted that other muscle ath-
letes, in addition to the three
named, have used steroids.
Many have admitted it openly.
Weightlifters, discus throwers
and shot putters have said the
drugs are widely used on the
world circuit. But until two
years ago, scientists had no
means of proving it.
Athletes could build up their
bodies with steroids, then stop
taking them before the Games
actually started, retain the ef-
fects of the drugs and escape
Two years ago, a British med-
ical research team made
a breakthrough d i s c o v e r-
i n g means of detecting steroids
from urine samples. But it
wasn't 100 per cent foolproof,
and still isn't.
There still is a time lag which
doctors can't get past. But they
claim to have made a lot of pro-
gress. A year ago, any athlete
could safely cease using steroids
three weeks before competition
and get away with it.
The U.S.sOlympic Committee
issued a statement saying it
was "shocked and appalled" by
the disqualification of Cameron.
Philip O. Krumm, the USOC's
president; criticized the IOC
Medical Commission for an-
nouncing the decision without
informing the USOC.
"Coaches and managers of
our various teams and the med-
ical staff, too, carefully explain-
ed to all teams at a special
meeting in Plattsburg, N.Y.,
the consequences of doping and
anabolic steroids tests proving
positive," he said.
CIRCUIT COURT JUDGE
* get things done.
* work within the resent svstem utill
wil be open to positive reform.
" be fair and honest in administerino
Pd. Po. Adv. Monica Hopp, Treas urer
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