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March 18, 1976 - Image 8

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-03-18

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Rage Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, March 18, 1976

Daily Classifieds
Get Results
Watching TV again tonight?
look at CHANGIN' CHANNELS
--SEE PAGE 3 IN SATURDAY'S PAPER

COMMISSIONER OPENS CAMPS

Kuhn brea ks lockout

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - Baseball Com-
missioner Bowie Kuhn ordered
major league spring training
camps to "get underway without
further delay" after the players
union's executive board declined
to take action yesterday on the
owners' "final" contract offer.
The executive board of the
Major League Baseball Players
Association, meeting in Tampa,
'Fla., had also urged the open-
ing of spring training camps
and the reopening of stalemated
negotiations with the owners.
"Because I think it is now
vital that spring training get
underway without further de-
lay, I have directed that all
camps be opened at the ear-

liest
said.

possible time," Kuhn

"While nobody is more dis-
appointed than I that we do not
have solid progress to a final
agreement, the fans are the
most important people around
and their interests now become
paramount. Opening the camps
and starting the season on time
is what they want."
Kuhn had said last week, un-
der his authority as guardian of
the best interest of baseball,
that he could step in and order
the camps opened. At that time,
he said he would intervene if
there was no progress.
The owners had announced
on Feb. 23 that the camps
would be closed indefinitely un-
til there was a new labor con-
tract or sufficient progress to-
ward reaching a new agree-
ment.
A spokesman for the com-
missioner said Kuhn had pret-
ty much made up his mind
before Miller's announcement
yesterday that the union's
executive board would decline
to take action on the owners'
final proposal.

areas, the spokesman felt the
camps, in one form or another,
could be opened on Thursday;
or Friday.I
John Gaherin, chief bargain-
ing agent for the owners, has
been asked to advise the clubsj
yesterday as to the procedures'
to be followed in inviting the
players to camp.

In Tampa, the 24 elected rep-
resentatives of the major league
clubs also asked that the Fed-
eral Mediation and Conciliation
Service be brought into the ne-
gotiations.
The resolution strongly urged
owners to open spring training
camps, which have been closed
during the negotiating process.

MSU begins search

herm
becker's

By The Associated Press
EAST LANSING-A new foot-
ball coach will be chosen by the
start of spring practice April
13, Michigan State University
President Clifton R. Wharton Jr.
said yesterday.
The selection of a replace-
ment for Denny Stolz, who re-
signed Tuesday under pressure
from Wharton, will be made by
a committee of faculty mem-
bers, Wharton and new athletic
director oJseph Kearney.
Kearney, former athletic di-
rector at the University of
Washington, will start his job
at MSU April 1.

BRIA RWOOD

761-5220

mi - - -' - - - . ,

The spokesman said the com-I
missioner made up his mind WHARTON set a March 25
and then informed the Player deadline for applicants to suc-
Relations Committee, the bar- ceed Stolz and fired basketball
gaining agent for the owners. Coach Gus Ganakas. "Prompt
Because of the number of action is dictated by the need
players in the spring training for continuity and the restora-

tion of morale in the football
and basketball programs," said
Wharton, who set a mid-April
deadline for the selection of a
new head basketball coach.
Stolz was asked to resign be-
cause of new information turned
up by an internal probe of
MSU's football program, which
has been placed on three-years
probation for violating 34 Na-
tional Collegiate Athletic Asso-
ciation rules.'
Wharton has not said what the
new information is.
He also gave no reason Tues-
day for firing Ganakas from his
coaching duties, though he said
Ganakas will be reassigned else-
where.
Gamblers~
pick Blue
By The Associated Press
STATELINE, Nev.-Top-rank-'
ed Indiana is favored by 8
points over Alabama and defend-
ing chamipon UCLA is a 13 -,
point favorite over Pepperdine
in NCAA tournament games to-
night, according to Harrah's
Reno-Tahoe Racebook.F
. The UCLA-Pepperdine winner
will meet the winner of thel
Nevada-L a s V e g a s - Arizona
game. There was no line issued
on the latter game, apparently
because of a policy against tak-
ing bets in Nevada on events
involving college teams within
the state.

I

11

U1

I

rfso)1i
By The Associated Press
Runner near death
BLOOMINGTON, Ind.-
Indiana University track star Steve Heidenreich was fighting
for his life yesterday after being struck by a car while working
out near campus late Tuesday night.
Heidenreich, described as the best mile runner in the Big Ten
Conference, was critically injured and underwent four hours of
brain surgery yesterday. The driver of the car fled after the
accident, police said.
Police said a motorist found the runner shortly before
midnight lying next to a road on the northwest edge of
Bloomington. His jaw was broken and doctors said he suf-
fered a severe skull fracture.
Heidenreich, 22, was the first Big Ten runner to clock a four-
minute indoor mile, a clocking of 4:00.0 in Chicago earlier this
year. He was also the first IU runner to break the four-minute
barrier outdoors, running a 3:58.4 last spring.
Heidenreich, a senior majoring in business, is a native of
Watertown, S.D., and co-captain of the track team.
-s-
King to go pro?
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. - If the price is right, Bernard King's
career as a Tennessee basketball player may be over.
King, 6-foot-7 sophomore from New York said yesterday he
will apply for a hardship waiver, making himself eligible.for the
National Basketball Association draft.
"I definitely will consider turning pro if things are to my
liking," said King, indicating that the bonus for signing would
have to be a good one.
King won The Associated Press award as the top player in
the Southeastern Conference this season. He was a unanimous
choice for the All-SEC team and led the conference In regular
season scoring with a 25.2-point average and in rebounding with
13 a game.
He said that before he signs a pro contract he would like a
shot at the U.S. Olympic Team.
Both King and teammate Ernie Grunfeld, also a unanimous
all-SEC pick, have been invited to the Olympic tryouts. King said
that if he makes the Olympic squad, he would postpone signing
a pro contract.
"My main concern right now is to get ready for the Olym-
pics," King said. "A chance to play in the Olympics comes once
in a lifetime. That's something money can't buy."
King made it clear that just because he is applying for
hardship "doesn't mean that I will turn pro. It will depend on
many things-including money."
Scouts say King has a good chance of making it in the
pro ranks.
Another SEC standout, Georgia's Jack Dorsey, already has
said he will apply for the hardship waiver. Like King, Dorsey is
a sophomore and made the all-SEC team.
Hoosier Hysteria
INDIANAPOLIS - Five basketball - mad attorneys won a
court order yesterday forcing the NCAA to telecast Thursday's
Mideast Regional semi-final game between top-ranked Indiana
and No. 6 Alabama.
Marion County Superior Court Judge Michael T. Dugan
signed a temporary restraining order to prevent the NCAA
blackout of the game in central Indiana. The NCAA had said
Tuesday the game would not be telecast in Indianapolis or
Bloomington because the Midwest Regional game in Louisville
had not been sold out.
In the Midwest Regionals, Missouri plays Texas Tech
and Notre Dame plays Michigan.
The NCAA's rule specifies that a game cannot be telecast
within 120 miles of a tournament site if the game is not sold
out 48 hours beforehand.
The order was sought by the Indianapolis law firm of Buck,
Berry, Landau, Breunig and Quinn, all IU grads, as is Dugan.
The petition was filed on behalf of basketball fans in Marion
Country and the surrounding area.
-0--
Marshall files countersuit
LANSING, Mich. - Los Angeles Dodgers pitcher Mike
Marshall filed a countersuit against Michigan State Univer-
sity Wednesday, seeking a court order to stop what he calls
"university harassment."
The Ingham County Circuit Court suit charges MSU
"arbitrarily" changed its rules about Marshall's use of the
MSU intramural building for pitching practice, and gave
him no due process. It seeks to prevent similar changes in
the future.

Special GEO
Membership Meeting

open,opulent comfort

THIS THURSDAY

MPORTED SPECIALLY FOR SHERM BECKER'S
HAND-CRAFTED IN SWEDEN 24.

SHOES

THE MEETING WILL BE 30 M I NUTES LONG.
THERE WILL BE ONE AGENDA ITEM.
"HOW SHALL WE RESPOND TO
THE FOLLOWING PROPOSAL

BY THE UNIVERSITY?"

In other games today, Rut-
gers is favored by 9 points over
Connecticut, DePaul by 7 over
VMI, Marquette by 8 over
Western Michigan, Missouri by
3 / over Texas Tech and Mich-
igan by 1 / over Notre Dame.

THREE-WE EK-LONG,
Free University Short Courses
To introduce people to ideas, skills, information which they
do not get in U. courses. Courses are free and carry no de-
gree credit.
EACH COURSE MEETS THREE TIMES
FOR TWO HOURS EACH

PROPOSAL: Bargaining sessions shall be open
to the public, except when either the University
or GEO unilaterally decides to close a session.
Attendance at a closed session shall be limited
to members of the University and GEO bargain-
ing committees.

7:30-8:00 p.m.
THURSDAY, MARCH 18

When the Air Force football
team beat Army 33 to In 1975
it gave the Falcons a 5-4-1 edge
in the rivalry with the West
IPointers.
Pete Johnson of Ohio State
hit the headlines as a freshman
two years ago when he scored
three touchdowns against South-
ern California insthe Rose Bowl.
Jockey Walter Blum retired
in 1975 with 4,383 winners. He
began riding in 1953 and his
mounts earned more than $1
million in purses for 12 years
between 1963 and 1974..

Rockham

East Conference

Room

(Stewards Council meeting
will follow membership meeting)

AMERICAN TRADITION
OF NON-VIOLENCE
Historical overview- empha-
sis on labor, civil rights and
anti-war struggles in t h i s
century.
SUNDAY, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Mar. 21, 28, Apr. 4
PRISONS IN AMERICA
Political, ideological and eco-
nomic functions of prison;
prisoners, crime victims, and
class analysis.
TUESDAY, 3 to 5 p.m.
Mar. 23, 30, Apr. 6

LIVING IN COMMUNITY
Personal lifestyle and politi-
cal perspective: w o m e n,
men, children, work, money,
power.
SUNDAY, 7 to 9 p.m.
Mar. 21, 28, Apr. 4
LOVE AND EDUCATION
What does it mean to love
something or someone; the
place of love in the process
of learning; love as the goal
of education.
MONDAY, 8 to 10 p.m.
Mar. 22, 29, Apr. 5

L

0

-a

I ______ - ___________________________

MSA ALL-CAMPUS ELECTIONS
APRIL 6, 7, 8
9 Full Year At-Large Seats
3 Half Year At-Large Seats
Are Open
DEADLINE FOR FILING IS MARCH 23 AT 5:00 P.M.

t
I
i I
i
{
' i
I
j
I .

PICK UP APPLICATIONS AT MICHIGAN STUDENT ASSEMBLY
OFFICES, 3909 MICHIGAN UNION.

-

i

i * - -1 ------------------ :

LIFE PLANNING
A p r o c e s s for creatively
seeking jobs and career al-
ternatives; values clarifica-
tion, skills assessment, job
hunting.
THURS., 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Mar. 25, Apr. 1, 8

ANTH ROPOSOPHY
An introduction to the ideas
of Rudolf Steiner as express-
ed in anthroposophy, "a
science of the spirit."
(For meeting t i m e s, call
Canterbury H o u s e, 665-
0606).

SAT., APR. 3, HILL A UD. 8 p.m.
UAC CONCERT
..:'e CO-OP presents
.&
MARIA
MULDAUR
and
JESSE
COLIN
w YOUNG
d 4.~

Recipe #456.78cR
THE
TAXCO Fizz:
* 2 oz.Jose Cuervo Tequila
* Juice from one lime (or 2 tbsp.)
* 1 tsp. sugar
* 2 dashes orange bitters
* White of one egg
* A glass is quite helpful, too.

I

THE APPLICABILITYOF THE THOUGHT OF
MAO TSE-TUNG TO THE U.S.
The application of Mao's method of economic analysis in determining
proper strategies for bringing about the transformation to socialism in
the U.S.
TUESDAY, 7:30-9:30 P.M., MAR. 23, 30, APR. 6

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