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April 14, 1982 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-04-14

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



(Continued from Ps
officials, the extra co
maximum benefits fron
fered by GM Underwri
unlike the old plan, it tr
as it does any illness; .e
outpatient coverage fro
to $200 per incident.
account the entire bene
service," Friedlander si
One important chang
of a nine-month waiting
existing conditions, to'

age 1)
St is worth it from getting i
)St inwrthinsurance, ta
MN increases being imn
n the $15,000 of- Frieander e
iters to $25,000; This type o
reats pregnancy siderable pren
atid it increasesp
m $200 pryear past several~y
"W per yern ..THE NEWI
"We took. into students to-
,fit package and Health Servic
aid. side physiciai
e is the addition Hospital. Alt
Speriod for pre- tible for emer
prevent people $25 deductible

health coverage
ll, realizing they will need fee is designed to make students use the
iking out a policy, and free services provided by Health Ser-
mediately covered," vices, Friedlander said.
A fraud has caused con- To handle student questions and con-
mium increases during the cerns, Mutual of Omaha will hire a
ears. clerk who probably will work out of the
POLICY also encourages Health Service wilding. Friedlander
go to the University's said she hopes the clerk will eliminate
e before going to an out- the "runaround for getting claims
in or to the University paid." The company has promised it
hough there is no deduc- will respond to all claims within five
rgency claims, there is a days, she said.
for non-emergency. This

The Michigan Daily-Wedhiesday, April 14, 1982--Page 7
VAIef. ftnY11013F


(Continued from Page 6)
I - ~

U.S. says Soviets aid Argentina

(Continued from Page 1)
Argentina remained in apparent
deadlock over which country's flag will
fly in the South Atlantic archipelago.
"The whole situation . .. is
dangerous and increasingly so.
Therefore, there is great urgency to
find a political solutioN," the American
secretary said after his latest round of
talks with British officials.
IN THE ATLANTIC, a British naval
force of some 40 ships continued its
southward course toward the disputed
islands, now just a week's sail away.
A member of Argentina's governing
military junta, whose forces occupied
the desolate ocean territory April2, told
reporters in Buenos Aires that "there
are still some roads to explore" in
seeking a diplomatic solution.
The junta member, air force com-
~r mander Gen. Basilio Lami Dozo,

nonetheless reasserted Argentina's
determination to fight for the Falklan-
ds, called the Malvinas by the Argen-
"IF A SOLUTION is not reached, we
are ready to face any eventuality of
another nature," he said.
In another development, the British
Antarctic Survey said it was in-
creasinly concerned about the fate of 13
of its scientists, missing since April 3
when Argentine forces captured the
South Georgia island chain, a Falklan-
ds dependency 800 miles east of the
main archipelago.
The survey said reports that the
Argentines took the scientists off the
islands have not been officially confir-
THE BRITISH Defense Ministry said
the fate of 29 British marines captured
in the Falklands and South Georgia also

was unknown. Seventy-seven others
were returned to Britain.
Haig began his shuttle laV Thursday,
six days after Argentine forces seized
the Falklands, which lie 260 miles off
the Argentina coast. The islands, held
by the British for 149 years but claimed
by Argentina, are home to 1,800 British-
After meeting with British leaders
here late Jast week, Haig conferred
with the Argentines in Buenos Aires
over the weekend and then returned to
London. -
He had planned to leave for Buenos
Aires again Monday night after day-
long talks with British Prime Minister
Margaret Thatcher. But, he
acknowledged to reporters Tuesday,
"difficulties developed to change those


Recruiting: Scrambling for the winners

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Mich igan Daily

(Continued from Page 1)
said Charles Wright, University of
Texas professor and chairman of the
NCAA Committee on Infractions.
"Every college athlete has to have a
Trans-Am and somehow they get
Although charges of rule violations are
rare at the University of Michigan, ob-
servers say the potential for cheating
exists as much here as it does at any
other college.
THE UNIVERSITY however, has
never been cited, by the NCAA for
violating recruitment rules.
That's' because athletic officials here
don't break the rules, claims Schem-
"We're not after them (good student
athletes) at any cost. We're after them
within the rules. We get beat
sometimes," he said. "I never worry
about the guys we missed, only the guys
we got," he added.
Athletig Director Don Canham said he
would fire 'any coach caught violating
the rules, and added that he makes this
position clear to any new staff member.
he hires.
"It's no+fun to win that way,"
Canham said.
Schembechler said he has. never
worked on a coaching staff where
cheating has occurred. "To tell you the
truth, I wouldn't know how to (cheat),
and I'd be so embarrassed that I
couldn't deal with it."
Director Cliff Sjogren: "The penalty is
too great if you get caught cheating. No
single athlete is worth that much."
Other observers of college athletics,
however, don't share the official con-
Thomas Potter, a former member of
the University's Board in Control of In-
tercollegiate Athletics and a third-year
law student, insists that it won't be easy
for some coaches to avoid pressures to
violate recruiting rules - especially
coaches who need to build up their
teams quickly or risk losing their jobs.
Someone like Wolverine Basketball
Coach Bill Frieder, whose team had a
poor season this year, ending with a 7-20
record and finishing tied for seventh
place in the Big Ten Conference, could
be susceptible, claimed Potter.
"'THERE'S GOING to be, a - lot of
pressure on (Frieder) to turn things
around fast; or he's going to lose his
job," Potter said in a recent interview. .
"What is he goes out and breaks a
few recruiting rules to get the horses
he's just missed on? He just missed on
Magic Johnson (Michigan State
University). He just missed on Clark

Kellogg (Ohio State University). He
just missed on Derek Harper (Univer-
sity of Illinois). I
"How much will he have to break the
rules in order not, to 'just miss'
anymore? It's going to be a big tem-
ptation this year. This year, everyone
just kind of ignores the basketball
team," said Potter, who was on the
athletic board two years ago, when
Frieder was an assistant basketball
Canham has repeatedly said,
however, that he would never fire a
coach because that coach had a poor
season and that Frieder is under no ex-
traordinary pressure.
FEARS OF recruiting violations hit,
close to home several weeks ago when
two basketball players committed to
the University of Michigan for next
year admitted that many high school
players accept bribes. The revelations
came as five outstanding high school
athletes told the Pittsburgh ,Post-
Gazette that they had been offered cash
and otherinducements to attend cer-
tain unnamed universities.
Neither athlete bound for Michigan
cited Frieder .or his coaching staff as
possible violators. Frieder subsequen-
tly admitted that "cheating" might oc-
cur among some Big Ten Schools, but
said that he, like Schembechler, doub-
ted whether any of the offenses com-
mitted could be considered "serious."
Even though allegations of violations
are scarce at the University of
Michigan -unlike other major univer-
sities, where stories of free cars, secret
money, and paid travel run rampant -
people still spepulate.
OVERZEALOUS alumni often are
singled out as possible violators of
recruiting rules. University officials
say there is little an athletic director
can do to stop supporters from pushing
their recruiting efforts too far.
Schembechler, however, said he sits
down each year with members of his
alumni clubs - who help with much of
the nationwide scouting efforts - and
explains to them what they can and
cannot do to sell athletes on the Univer-
These alumni, who comprise an
elaborate network of powerful, influen-
tial scouts and supporters, aid student
athletes in various ways while they are
on and off campus.
Howard Wikel, a successful insuran-
ce salesman in an Ann Arbor-based
firm and a member of the 1947
Wolverine Rose Bowl team, is one 'of
those patrons.
WIKEL - BY HIS own admission a

frequent visitor to the Athletic Depar-
tment offices on Hoover and State
Streets - helps secure jobs for athletes
who stay in town during spring and
summer , terms. Wolverine wide
receiver Anthony Carter, for instance,
mows Wikel's lawn. Other athletes
might fix windows, Wikel esaid, for
about $5 an hour.
NCAA rules allow for summer em-
ployment of athletes, as long as the
work is not offered as a recruiting in-
centive, and as long as it meets normal
employment standards and wages.
Also, on occasion, Wikel will help a
graduating student athlete investigate
a graduate school, or assist him with
finding a post-college job. All of his aid,
Wikel claimed, is strictly on the level.
Wikel, however, does see where the
temptation to cheat might arise. "If
you were going to cheat, you'd cheat
with Anthony Carter," Wikel said, ex-
plaining that an athlete with Carter's
extraordinary talent and financially
impoverished background. would .be a
perfect target for illegal recruiting.
So far, the University's athletic
department seems to have steered
clear of any serious recruiting trouble.
Yet, as the amount of money and talent
involved with intercollegiate athletics
increases by leaps and bounds,
problems may rise slowly to the surface
at a larger number of colleges, in-
cluding the Univeristy of Michigan.




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APRJL l't - ARIL l8±
to -lay ciP5 .8 9
Pepsi, (Nr. DIET)
t. dew 25

dannon yogurt


spring wine


Spring/Summer sublet, corner Oakland & Hill, great
location, nicely furnished, 2 bedroom-need 1-2 per-
sons, park available, cheap 996-8489. 22U0417

Tomorrow's story will examine
the process for admitting athletes to
the University.
" 200 Rooms
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" Cocktail Lounge
" Direct Dial Phones
" Near Uof M
" Group ,mates Available
" Major Credit Cards Honored
* Call for Reservations
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vill g~corne~r
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University of Michigan -

Un est fMichigan-
University of Wisconsin
Academic Year in Florence, Italy
Applications for Fall Semester 1982
Winter Semester 1983
Full Year 1982-1983'

date: Saturday, April 17
time: 12 noon-4 p.m.
South University and South Forest


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