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March 10, 1982 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-03-10

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

Page 10-Wednesday, March 10,"
Ot rARBOR's4rh

What: Ann Arbor's top merchants
and many Michigan whole-
salers offering merchandise
and services at 25-75% off.
Where: U of M Track and Tennis
Building (State and Hoover)
When: Saturday, March 13,
10 am-8pm
Sunday, March 14,
10am-6 pm
2 DAYS OF SALES MADNESS
FREE ADMISSION!
Presented by WIOB and American Retail Promotions

1982-The Michigan Daily
IM Scores
Monday
Basketball
All-Campus
Too Hot to Handle 35, Bennetts 33
Co-Rec
Utopians 53, D.I.R.T. 39
G/F/S
Thunder Chickens 53, Cream Skimmers 46
DSD A 60, Wonkas 49
Independent
Uppers 48, Beer Hunters 44
Heidelbergers 51, Navy 32
SCORES-
NBA
New York 126, Utah 112
Phoenix 103, Washington 95
Atlanta 120, Denver 106
Golden State 92, Indiana 85
NHL
Calgary 9, Quebec 4

Off the Record
By BOB WOJNO WSKI

J

Frieder

i

M.C.A.T. Mid-Tems
Stat ao~a.LS.A.T.
Aptitu.de Tests
S.A.T.
Final Exams G.M.A.T.
.,am
C.P.A. Exam
Bar Exa
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Me er

BELIEVE THAT it is customary, if not mandatory,
that at this time one take pen to paper and reflect
upon the Big Ten season behind us and make predictions
for the NCAA Tournament upon us. Being an authority
on both subjects, I graciously took it upon myself to do
just that, and, while at times it may appear as if I am
rambling, that's irrelevant. Like I was saying to myself
the other day.. .
4 What were the biggest surprises in the Big Ten this
season?
In no particular order: Lute Olson going heavy on the
collar starch and the Iowa Chokeyes belly-flopping;
Ohio State winning 17 more games than this reporter
thought it would; Minnesota's Mark Hall making more
phone calls than baskets; Purdue's Mike Scearce not
making the all-academic team.
In this unpredictable league, what are some of the
things you can always count on?
Kevin Smith will turn the ball over 14 times in the last
five minutes of every game; Kevin Boyle will still be
playing at Iowa; Iowa will always finish in a tie for
second; Wisconsin will always finish last or close
enough.'
Who do you like for Coach of the Year?
I don't like Ohio State's Eldon Miller but he should
win. Minnesota's Jim Dutcher should finish second and
Michigan's Bill Frieder should finish third.
Why Frieder third?
Because he took a 1-26 team and molded it into a 7-20
team.
Who has the best cheerleaders?
Illinois-all 150 of them.
The worst?
No contest; Michigan-all five of them.
What's the all-conference team?
Clark Kellogg and four players to be named when I
feel like it.
What about the NCAA Tournament?
What about it? You wanna play in it? Just send a
stamped, self-addressed envelope to-...
Be serious. What do you think of the NCAA Tour-
nament?

Meyer sleeping...
... Hawkeyest
I think it's a 48-clown circus that invites everybody
from Robert Morris (not to be confused with the cat), to
James Madison (no relation to Oscar) to Northeast and
Southwest Louisiana (and any points in between), to
play.
Now what do you really think?
I think it's the greatest spectacle in sports and I hope
Bobby Morris wins it.
What's the Final Four gonna be?
North Carolina, Tulsa, Georgetown and the University
of Ralph Sampson.
And the winner is...
Uof R.S.
Which team will beat DePaul this year?
The first one that plays them.
Can you pick a sleeper in the tournament?
Sure, DePaul coach Ray Meyer, who periodically
dozes off on the sideline and wakes up to find his team
down by 12.
How about an All-American team?
Certainly. With no regard to position; Ralph Sampson,
James Worthy, Terry Cummings, Quintin Dailey and
Kellogg if he feels like it. %
What do you look for out of next year's Michigan
basketball team?
Twice as many wins and half as many losses and not
much else. An NIT bid and a second-round loss.
But what about the recruiting class?
'Tis an excellent one to be sure, but so was the class of
Tim McCormick, Dean Hopson, M.C. Burton and Dan
Pelekoudas. And remember, those freshmen aren't
going to step right in and take over, which means
Pelekoudas will probably start at guard again.
Where does McCormick fit in next year?
He should fit into the starting center position.
What do you think of Frieder?
He should fit into a new set of suits.
One last question: Do you think anybody cares what
you think?
No, but at least the feeling is mutual. I don't care what
I think either. By the way, that's strictly off the record.

Smi

weeping

Iioili'

11

K'llogg

11

UNIVERSITY MINI-COURSE 410
Technology, The Arms Race and
American Policy
1 credit hour Winter 1982
March 18, 24, 25, 29, 30: April 1 & 5
4-5:30 p.m. Aud. C, Angell
INSTRUCTOR: DR. JEROME WIESNER,
Institute Professor of the Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology and the Walgreen Visiting Professor of Human
Understanding. Dr. Wiesner is the former president of M.I.T.
and was science advisor to Presidents Kennedy and Johnson.
This course will discuss the role of science and technology in
the contemporary world and the interplay between research
and development and the arms race.
For more Information, contact LII Kivisto, 764-9598

1( Oso"n

ScearcI

-1

McGuire interested in

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CHICAGO (AP)- Al McGuire, former Marquette
basketball coach, is "interested in a relationship"
with the Chicago Bulls of the National Basketball
Association, McGuire's lawyer said.
The Bulls are being coached by General Manager
Rod Thorn, who last month replaced fired coach
Jerry Sloan. Thorn has said he will hire a new head
coach for next season.
CHARLES BESSER, McGuire's attorney and son-
in-law, was quoted in a copyright story in yesterday's
Chicago Tribune as saying McGuire was "interested
in a relationship with the Bulls to bring exciting
basketball to Chicago."
"Al always looks for a challenge-a challenge to fit
his peculiar personality," Besser said. The Bulls'

record was 23-37 going into last night's game with
Seattle.
Thorn said he had not spoken to McGuire, currently
an NBC college basketball commentator, about a job
with the Bulls, but'added that if McGuire applied he
would be considered for the coaching position.
"AL'S A LEGEND," said Thorn. "He obviously did
a tremendous job at Marquette." The Warriors won
the national title in 1977.
However, Thorn told the Tribune he doubted that
McGuire would be interested in coaching the Bulls
"unless he were paid a zillion dollars."
The newspaper reported that Besser said the Bulls
approached McGuire for a job 10 years ago and that
McGuire has been thinking about coming to Chicago
ever since.

Bulls job
BESSER SAID McGuire's interest centers on a
plan whereby he would receive a certain percentage
of the money earned from an expected increase in at-
tendance once McGuire joined the club.
Besser said McGuire proposed a similar deal to the
Bulls 10 years ago and added that "those seats are
still empty."
. According to the newspaper, Besser plans to get in
tough with Thorn, a long-time acquaintance, soon. He
has already placed one telephone call to Thorn, the
report said."
THE TRIBUNE said McGuire's interest in coming
to Chicago included a long-time relationship with@
DePaul Coach Ray Meyer and the fact that McGuire,
who lives in Milwaukee, has relatives in the Chicago
area.

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Decision on Abscam senator due today

(Continued from Page 1)
senator to be expelled since the Civil
War and the first ousted for anything
less than treason or disloyalty.
Williams, 62, was found guilty last
year of agreeing to use his political in-
fluence for an FBI agent posing as an
Arab sheik in exchange for $100 million
financing of a titanium mining venture.
The government videotaped Williams
meeting with undercover agents and
operatives who he thought were in-
terested in making a $100 million loan to
the mining venture.. The government
said he promised to use his influence in
exchange for the loan.
WILLIAMS, 62, a 23-year veteran of
the Senate, wrapped up the opening
phase of his defense on -Monday,
arguing that he was the victim of in-

vestigative zeal. But he conceded he
had met repeatedly-seven
times-with the FBI's undercover con
artists and could "kick myself" for not
bailing out. He offered "almost an
apology" for his conduct.
Baker told reporters he was prepared
to let Williams and supporters have as.
much time as they reasonably n,,ed to
continue his defense, and he was a. ked
if Williams had any supporters besides
Sen. Daniel Inouye-the only one to
speak on his behalf so far.
Cranston, of California, said last
week that he felt censure was warran-
ted because there had been "the
grossest misconduct" in the gover-
nment investigation of Williams. He
said he felt "the Abscam scandal will
rival if not exceed Watergate in terms

_"

Reagan predicts interes

(Continued from Page 1)
man, represented the most optimistic
remark heard from the administration
- or Volcker - in months concerning
interest rates.
The prime fell by half a percentage
point Monday, to 16 percent. It is the
rate which banks charge their best
customers, and changes generally
foreshadow shifts in other interest
rates, including those for consumer'
loans.
IN PUBLIC remarks at a Capitol Hill

luncheon of the 53 Republican senators,
Reagan made no concessions to their
concerns over his refusal to increase
taxes or cut the Pentagon budget to
reduce an anticipated 1983 budget
deficit approaching $100 billion.
But Senate Republican Leader
Howard Baker said later he detected a
willingness on Reagan's part to com-
promise and told reporters: "I think
nothing is off-limits."
Reagan had sharp words for the
Democratic opposition, which he said
was seeking a return to past policies of

of the extent and breadth of gover-
nment misconduct and the resultant
threat it poses to our basic democratic
system of goveriment."
ETHICS CHAIRMAN Malcolm Wallop
(R-Wyo.) said Monday, "There can be
no compromise with wrongdoing,
bribery, influence peddling, conflict of
interest and ethically repugnant con-
duct."
Heflin said the Senate can ill afford
the perception that it "merely slapped
the wrist of our colleague or ended its
disciplinary proceeding "in a
whitewash."
Yesterday's debate was delayed until
midafternoon because of President
Reagan's visit to Capitol Hill to meet
with Republican senators over his em-
battled budget.
t rate drop
"planned deficits and deliberate in-
flation." Reagan's own budget plan
calls for big deficits over the next three
" years.
"I BELIEVE WE can hold down
taxes. We can hold down spending and
ensure a natinal defense that is able to
preserve the peace," Reagan said
during opening remarks in an ornate;
wood-paneled meeting room off the
Senate flor. Then, after reporters were
ushered out, Reagan met in private
with the senators.
Congressional Republicans have
repeatedly expressed fears that the
$757.6 billion budget, which includes an
18 percent defense increase, will keep
interest rates high and abort an
economic recovery.
They are considering alternatives that
include much higher taxes, lowered
defense spending and cutbacks in
benefit programs such as Social
Security.
AFTER. REAGAN left, Sen Pete
Deomenici (R-N.M.) chairman of the
Senate Budget Committee, said, "He*
asked that we submit alternatives and
that's what we're going to do."

A PUBLIC LECTURE
Dr. Jerome Wiesner,
M.I.T. Institute Professor and the Walgreen Professor of Human Understanding
will speak on
THE FREEZE: A SURE WAY TO HALT
THE NUCLEAR ARMS RACE
Monday, March 15, 4-5:30 p.m.
Aud. C, Angell Hall
Faculty Round Table and Discussion
Tuesday, March 16, 4-5:30 p.m.- Aud. C, Angell Hall

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