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January 09, 1947 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-01-09

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

a

--THE- MICHIGAN DAILY

NCAA Body Accepts Motion To Ban Off-Campus
Asocaio efers Ato on Proposal c4
fP Drills Resume Matmen Oppose Ohio U. in Mann Boa
To Outlaw Bowl, Post-Season Football For Michigan First atchUere Saturday Fine 22-Y
New Code Calls on Colleges To Boycott Also referrect to this new consJ Hockey Squad Swim Mar
Schools Not Accenting These Princinles tutional revision committee was a Keen Still Ponders Wolverine's Entrants;

of AthleteQ
Sts There will be a meeting of
the Men's Physical Education
Club at 7:30)p.m. tonight at th
a ' Michigan.Union.

A.,//A ;/ /,A! i t} 1#V .J .- --- e i AL-JV i - - - - - L 14

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK, Jan. 8.-The Na-
tional Collegiate Athletic Associa-
tion today accepted a set of prin-
ciples to govern the conduct of in-
tercollegiate athletics, including a
debated prohibition of off-campus
recruiting of athletes, and defer-
red action on a surprise proposal
to outlaw oll "bowl" and post-sea-
son football games.
Concluding its annual conven-
tion, the NCAA accepted all six of
the principles proposed by the
conference of conferences, an off-
shoot of the main governing body,
and took the first step toward

making them effective by voting
to appoint a committee on consti-
tutional revision.
Proposal To Limit Schedules
Before this set of general rules
can become binding on the 252
colleges that compose the NCAA,
they must be written into the con-
stitution, which cannot be done
before the next annual meeting.
Prof. Karl E. Leib, newly-elected
president of the association, ex-
plained that in the meantime the
acceptance of these principles
gives them the effect of a moral
obligation upon the membership.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2) 'tics and the Future of Man," at
4:15 p.m., Thurs., Jan. 16, Rack-
ham Lecture Hall; auspices of
Ethos." Will the contact with the the Laboratory of Vertehrate Bi-

West mean China's total intellect-
ual surrender or the birth of a new
synthesis?
University Lecture: Dr. Herbert
Feigl, Professor of. Philosophy,
University of Minnesota, will lec-
ture on the subject, "The Logic of
Scientific Explanation," on Tues.,
Jan. 14; auspices of the Depart-
ment of Philosophy. The public
is invited.
University Lecture: Dr. Herbert:
Feigl, Professor of Philosophy,
University of Minnesota, will lec-
ture on the subject, "The Logic of
Scientific Explanation," on Tues.,
Jan. 14; auspices of the Depart-
ment of Philosophy. The public
is invited.
University Lecture: James J.
Sweeney, former Director of the
Museum of Modern Art, will lec-
ture on the subject, "Henry Moore
and Modern Sculpture' (illus.),
at 4:15 p.m., Thurs., Jan. 16,
Rackham Amphitheatre; auspices
of the Department of Fine Arts.
The public is cordially invited.
University Lecture: J. B. S. Hal-
dane, F.R.S., Professor of Biome-
try., University College, London,
will lecture on the subject, "Gene-

ology. The public is cordially in-
vited.
Prof. E. B. Ford, Reader in
Genetics, Oxford University, Eng-
land, President of the British Ge-
netics Association, will lecture on
the subject, "Biology of Popula-
tions," at 4:15, Thurs., Jan. 9, Kel-
logg Auditorium; auspices of the
Laboratory of Vertebrate Biology.
The public is cordially invited.
Dr. Kenneth L. Pike will lec-
ture on "Phonetics and Phonemics
In a Practical World" at 7:30 p.m.,
Thurs., Rackham Amphitheatre.
All interested in language study
are invited.
La Sociedad Hispanica Lecture:
Prof. H. E. Wethey, Department
of Fine Arts, will lecture (in Eng-
lish) on the subject "Peruvian Co-
lonial Art" (illus.), at 8 p.m.,
Thurs., Jan. 9, Rm. D, Alumni
Memorial Hall.
French Lecturer Prof. E. L.
Adams, of the Romance Language
Department, will 'lecture on the
subject "Le Theatre' atriotique
Francais," at 4:15 p.m., Tues.,
(Continued on Page 4)

resolution offered by Col. William
Couper of Virginia Military Insti-
tute which would limit colleges to
ten varsity football games a sea-
son and prohibit participation in.
any post-season games.
Lengthy Debates on Provisions
Couper's ant=-bawl proposal and
the anti-recruiting provisions' of
the conference of conferences code
resulted in lengthy debates on the
convention floor. The other five
principles, including one which
limited financial aid to athletes to
"tuition for instruction and / or
stated incidental institutional
fees," were adopted by unanimous
votes.
In referring the principles to the
constitutional committee, which
will be appointed within a few
days, it was stipulated that the
committee should take into con-
sideration the divergence of opin-
ion and the varied returns of -a
questionnaire distributed last sum-
mer by the conference of confer-
ences when it considered the sec-
tion on recruiting.
This secton says:
"No member of an athletic staff
or other official representative of
athletic interests shall, outside the
boundaries of his own campus,
solicit the attendance at his insti-
tution of any prospective student;
nor shall he, whether on or off
the campus, be permitted to offer
financial aid or equivalent induce-
ments to any prospective student.
This principle shall not be con-
strued as restricting the public ap-
pearance of a member of the ath-
letic staff in the general interests
of his institution, even though the
occasions may be of an athletic
nature."
The section on financial aid,
which to a large extent leaves the
handling of such matters to the
"regular agency" of each institu-
tion, was passed with what Leib
called "less opposition than had
been expected."
Another section of this code
calls upon colleges which accept
and observe it to schedule games
only with others which accept the
same principles. If this becomes
a part of the NCAA constitution,
Leib said, it will restrict NCAA1
membership to those schools which
do follow the code.

Renfrew on First Line
To Bolster Defense
After a day of rest to recuper-
ate from the long train ride, the
Michigan hockey team donned
their togs and skated through a
workout in preparation for the
weekend contests with Queens
University.
C'ach Heyliger has made some
new changes on his forward lines
in an attempt to find the strongest
defensive combination. With the
play of the team on the coast,
Heyliger believes he has found the
answer to his season-long prob-
lem.
When the squad takes the ice
Friday night, the first line will
have Al Renfrew skating at the
left wing position, with Gordie
MacMillan at center ice and Ozzie
Phillips at his usual right wing
slot. Playing on the first line is
no new experience for Renfrew
for her playedhthere all last year.
Dick Starrak has been shifted to
the left wing spot on the second
line. He will team up with center
Bill Jacobson and speedster Ted
Greer to give Heyliger two top
forward lines.
While these changes were prim-
arily for defensive reasons the
pucksters showed on the coast
trip that they were capable of
some excellent offensive play too.
Williams Lost
To Thinclads
Coach Ken Doherty's track
squad suffered a pre-season set
back yesterday when Dave Wil-
liams, ace two-miler and former
Georgetown star, revealed that he
is withdrawing from the Univer-
sity.
At the same time the sting of
this loss was partially off-set by
the return to the cinder-path of
Bob Mann, who just a little over
a month ago was playing quite a
lot of end for Fritz Crisler's foot-
ball squad.
Williams' departure is a serious
blow to the Wolverine thinclads.
He was being groomed to battle
for top honors in the Conference
two-mile event.

Captain Courtright Slated for 155lb Event

By EV ELLIN
Michigan's varsity wrestlers are
whipping into shape for their first
meet of the season this Saturday
against Ohio University at 7:30 in
Yost Field House.
Coach Cliff Keen has not yet
picked a lineup but he has narrow-
ed his probable field of selection
down to a few strong contenders.
The squad members returned to
Ann Arbor shortly after Christ-
mas and have been drilling inten-
sively under the mentor's eye.
A starting berth in the 121-
pound clash will go to either
Harvey Littleton or Loren Dean.
Jim Stark, a returning 121-
pounder and letterman from last
year's squad has moved to the
next weight division.
John Allred and Jim Smith are
fighting it out in the 128-pound
division while Maurice Smith and
Bob Allmendinger are the two
main contenders in the 136-pound
class.
At145 pounds, Coach Keen has
Fred Booth and Phil Carlson to
choose from. Bill Courtright. cap-
tain-elect, is the only sure starter,
and will appear for the Maize and
Blue in the 155-pound class.
Wes Tebeau and Bob Betzig
are vying for the starting berth
in the 165-pound division. Milan
Cobble, another promising com-
petitor in this division, will def-
initely not see action due to a
temporary elbow injury.
Coach Keen will have a tough
time making up his mind in the
175-pound brackett where three
aspiring wrestlers are battling it
THE SPIRIT
OF 1947!!
We wish you success in your
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Tbeenasola Barbers
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out right down to the tape. Ward
Peterson, Hugh Mack, and Mike
Ulyshen are the contenders.
Heavyweight Dan Dworsky is
suffering from a head cold and
has been unable to workout for
the past several days. It is doubt-
ful if he will appear for the Wol-
verines this Saturday. In the event
that Dworsky will be unable to
wrestle, Coach Keen will give the
nod to one of the promising 175-
pounders mentioned above.
Saturday's meet will give the
Wolverines a chance for some
competitive experience before their
first conference meet on January
18 with the Northwestern Wild-
cats here in Ann Arbor.

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2. Cotton Gabardine Raincoats .
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3. Robes, wool and rayon .
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4. House Jackets or Smoking Jackets . .
were $25.00. Now $18.75
5. Men's L'Orle Toiletries . . . 1 3 Discount
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One of the greatest coaching
records in the annals of American
sports will accompany Matt Mann
tomorrow night when the Wolver-
ine mentor launches his 23rd edi-
tion of Michigan swimmers against
an invading band from Michigan
State at the Sports Building pool.
It was back in 1925 that Mann
first joined the Wolverine coach-
ing staff and in the 22 years since
then the Maize and Blue natators
have never had a losing record.
In all the 22 Mann-tutored teams
have rolled up an amazing total
of 155 dual meet victories with
the loss ofonly 18 and three ties.
Against college competition the
Wolverines have been virtually
unbeatable. Of the 18 setbacks,
only seven have come at the hands
of other college teams.

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