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February 08, 1989 - Image 11

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1989-02-08

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vs. Notre Dame.
Saturday, 7:30 p.m.
Yost Ice Arena


vs. Northwestern
Sunday, 1 p.m.
Crisler Arena

The Michigan Daily

Wednesday, February 8, 1989

Page 11

I -~ .1

a. Ipxm "I l mtM

White may cover
up real problems

Last week Bill White, a former
player and broadcaster whose
experience in baseball totals 30
years, was named as the new
president of the National League.
He becomes the highest ranking
Black in baseball.
After being pressured repeatedly
by minority organizations, the
search committee in charge of
naming the man to replace A.
Bartlett Giamatti on April 1,
finally bowed to the pressure and
named White.
Is Bill White really the best man
for the job, and does his
appointment help alleviate
baseball's racial problem?
On the surface it looks like
White is just the best B l a c k

candidate for the job. Baseball
owners had to do something in
light of the uproar over the fact that
Blacks are all but excluded from
decision making positions. But
what makes White qualified for the
position and should it have gone to
a Black?
CERTAINLY Bill White is a
good baseball man and knows
enough about the game to make
reasonable judgements. After all,
what does a former college
president, like Giamatti, know
about the nuances of the game?
White will relate well to players
and his judgements will not likely
include suspending a manger for 30
days, a la Giamatti (to Pete Rose).
There are other facets of the job,
and the question remains whether

White should assume such a high
baseball position without previous
administrative experience.
Up until now the highest
ranking Black in baseball has been
Hank Aaron, the vice-president and
director of player development of
the Atlanta Braves. Then in one
swift motion Bill White moved
from out of the broadcasting booth
and onto Park Avenue.
THERE WAS talk in the past
about White, then a Yankee
broadcaster, becoming. either the
general manager or the manager of
the Yankees. If White had changed
jobs the move would not have been
nearly as newsworthy - but it
might have been just as important.
Perhaps even more so.
It seems that baseball higher-ups

... as a player, now prez.
thought that to appease the
NAACP and other minority groups
a Black would have to be named
president. Now that White is going
to be the president what will that
There will still be only minimal
representation for minorities in
See WHITE, Page 12

Signing day
How 'M' landed one star recruit
Today is the day. The day football recruits finally get the NCAA's
permission to officially decide what school to attend. The day football staffs
around the country can take out the bubbly, and put away the plop, plop,
fizz, fizz. It's signing day.
But lest you think it's all as easy as signing on the dotted line, here's a
little story about airlines, phone lines, and recruiter's lines. This is how
Michigan landed star tight end Tony McGee of Terre Haute, Indiana.
McGee always had the speed and size to be a prospect so after his sopho-
more year, his coach, Rod Shafer, sent his name to colleges. The result? "I
got letters from all the Big Ten schools and I hardly started," McGee muses.
In his junior year, he did start, starring for South High's championship
team. In May, when colleges could first come in and visit, they came in
droves, a few every day. Michigan, though, may have had a head start.
Wolverine receiver coach Cam Cameron is a South alumnus, and during
McGee's sophomore year he gave a speech to the team.
AFTER THE SPEECH, Cameron had a little impromptu meeting
with McGee - a little rule bending perhaps. "He took me to a back room,
recalls McGee. "He said, 'I've heard good things about you. (If) you work
hard, I'll be back recruiting you."'
Actually it was Bill Harris, Michigan's defensive backfield coach, who
returned to recruit McGee.
But there were also coaches from Indiana, Notre Dame, USC and UCLA
- McGee's other four finalists - "preying" on the 17-year old high school
senior. They would call every week. Michigan made sure to touch base
every few days. Some called at six in the morning.
As McGee neared D-day, everybody made their last ditch ploys. Bobby
Knight and the lieutenant governor of Indiana tried to make McGee a
Hoosier. Michigan's coach Bo Schembechler called him a few days prior to
the announcement. He said "Can I count on you?" McGee answered,
"Coach, I've been with you all along."
OF COURSE, he hadn't been. He was thinking about other schools.
But he chose Michigan. For several reasons.
First, the Wolverines lucked out in that McGee grew up in Grand Rapids
rooting for the Wolverines. And his coach, Shafer, is from Garden City and
admits to still "bleed Blue."
But McGee likes catching the ball, and Michigan doesn't throw a lot to
their tight ends. All the other schools reminded him of that. They told him
he'd be a star at IU. What could Michigan say? They couldn't promise 10
passes a game. But they could promise, at least tacitly, a few
championships, and that maize and blue mystique. McGee told Shafer that
See RECRUIT, Page 12


Adam Schrager

Real 'disease' appears
to be Boggs' attitude

Coming out of class yesterday, I
felt a certain tinge in my head. My
nose was stuffed and my throat was
continuously parched. I had a
common cold; what I thought was.
the most common disease in the
world, until now.
With the revelation of a "new"
ailment on the Geraldo show and
later confirmed on WNEV-TV by
one of the "afflicted," Boston Red
Sox baseball player Wade Boggs, the
common cold's popularity may end
up a distant second. The
"symptoms" are eyes bulging from
one's head, continual lusting, and a
constant need for sex. The disease is
0 that of being "oversexed."
Is there medical or Latin
terminology for this illness?
Perhaps, homus promiscuous? Let's
clarify the situation.
BOGGS had been having an
affair with Californian Margo Adams
for an extended period of time. After
the situation went public in the
middle of last season, the

controversy caused a great deal of
trouble for Boggs, his wife and
children, and Adams.
Recently, Boggs admitted for the
first time in public that he was
sexually involved with Adams, but
what was so ridiculous was his
explanation why.
The All-Star third baseman
suggested to a Boston sportscaster
last week that he had been suffering
from a disease. Boggs claims that he
was troubled for four years by a
strong need for sex and he realized
that it was a "disease" after watching
a recent Geraldo Rivera talk show.
What may actually be the disease
that Boggs suffers from is that of
watching Geraldo. This whole
situation has about as much sense as
believing that Grenada actually
represented a major threat to the
United States.
need to be answered by Boggs before
this situation gets out of hand. If I
had the opportunity to ask Boggs

questions, the following would be
1) If you had this desire for four
years, how do you know it's gone
2) "Wade Boggs is human and
I'm sorry for what I did," said Boggs
in the interview. But Wade, if you
really have a disease, then can't you
claim you weren't responsible for
your actions?
RECENTLY, it was disclosed
that Boggs and an ex-teammate took
pictures of Red Sox pitcher Bob
Stanley with a woman in bed. There

is suspicion of whether the photos
were used to blackmail Stanley to
keep quiet about Adams.
Regardless of what finally
transpires from this situation, which
could possibly mean Boggs' trade,
the public has been exposed to yet
another paltry excuse for adultery.
Could Boggs have possibly learned
his lesson? After all, he is cured.
Still, I feel it is my job to
reassure Boggs. Maybe I'll send him
a gift.
How about a copy of Fatal




(an interdenominational campus fellowship)
Students Dedicated to
Knowing and Communicating
Jesus Christ
Weekly Meetings: Thursdays : 7:00 pm
439 Mason Hall
John Neff - 747-8831

the Dynamic Professional
Opportunities in
Clinical Social Work
New York University's School of Social Work
invites you to learn about the wide range of options
available to you if you choose a career in social work.
Our school is nationally known for its exclusive focus
on clinical practice with individuals, families, and
If you are in the New York City area during
spring recess, you are invited to attend one of our
information sessions on Monday, March 20, at
3 p.m., or Tuesday, April 4, at 5:30 p.m. Please call
(212) 998-5910 to reserve a place.
If you cannot attend an information session,
please call for an individual appointment and further
information. Or mail the coupon below.

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A chance to study and live in London
Junior-year programs, Postgraduate Diplomas, One-
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FEST '89
Ann Arbor -The heart or tie Arta
Take The Chill Out Of Winter
- Winter Fest Schedule -
Thursday, February 9
6PM Performing Art Potluck (Young Peoples Theater), @ Civic Theatre, $, 996-3888
8PM "On the Verge or the Geography of Yearning", @ Performance Network,$,663-0681
Woyzek, @ Civic Thea tre, $, 662-9405
A Night In Venice (Comic Opera Guild),@ Michigan Theater, $, 668-8397
Lovers & Clowns (Papagena Opera Company), @ Kerrytown Concert House, $, 769-7464
Osipov Balalaika Orchestra (University Musical Society), @ Hill Auditorium, $, 764-2538
Friday, February 10
11AM-3PM 'Art of Baroque Dance" Rehearsal (Ars Musica), 1st Congregational Church
4:30PM Ann Arbor Symphony Orchestra, NBD Lobby
Ron Brooks @ 1st of America
5PM Art Gallery Evening until 9PM
6PM Ron Brooks Trio, Gallery Von Glahn
Performing Art Potluck (Young Peoples Theatre),@ Civic Theatre, $, 996-3888
7PM Ann Arbor Symphony Orchestra Ensemble, @ Le Minotature Gallery
Oser/Moore Vocalists, @ King's Keyboard House
8PM Chamber Concert, @ Museum of Art, $, 668-8397
Modern Jazz Quartet (Eclipse Jazz, Ofc. of Major Events), @ Power Center,$,763-TKTS
Art of Baroque Dance (Ars Musica),@ 1st Congregational Church, $,
"On the Verge or the Geography of Yearning", @ Performance Network, $,663-0681
Woyzek, @ Civic Theatre, $, 662-9405
Our Town (St. Andrews Players), @ St Andrew's Episcopal Church, $ ,663-0518
A Night In Venice (Comic Opera Guild), @Michigan Theater, $, 668-8397
Lovers & Clowns (Papagena Opera Company), @ Kerrytown Concert House,$, 769-7464
Oriana, @ Selo/Shevel Gallery
"Mr. B." @Nalli's
Ann Arbor Symphony @ Art Association
On-going free festival events
"Best of Guild" Art Show, Main St. store windows, Thur-Sun
Ice Skating, Ann Arbor Figure Skating Club, Detroit Edison parking lot, Thur-Sun
Snow Sculpting, works in progress Thur-Fri, Viewing Sat-Sun, Main & Liberty Sts.
Shopping 'til 9 p.m. Thur-Sat, 'til 5 p.m. Sun, on Main St., State Sts., & Kerrytown ext. hrs.
Winter Fest Warm-Up Tent opens Fri., Corner of Main & William, refreshments available
FOR MORE INFORMATION call the Washtenaw Council for the Arts: 996-2777 or
The Ann Arbor Convention and Visitors Bureau: 995-7281
$ indicates ticket required for that event. All other events FREE.
Be A WIVNurER FEST 'S8 Winner! Take this coupon to Winter
' Fest '89. Attend one ticketed
* Name and four free events to be eli-

Special Summer Programs
Parsons in Paris June 30-August 14
Paint on the Left Bank. explore prehistoric caves in the Dordogne, visit the
masterpieces of renaissance art in Tuscany. Courses include painting, drawing,
art history and the liberal arts. Students may choose to spend the last two
weeks of the program in the Dordogne or Cortona, Italy.
Photography in Paris June 30-July 31
Study both the aesthetics and the craft of photography in the city that has in-
spired great photographers for 150 years. Guest lecturers and visits to Parisian
galleries supplement the curriculum
Fashion in Paris June 30-July 31
Study the history and contemporary trends of French fashion design through
visits to Parisian museums and costume collections. Guest lecturers and visits
to design studios and retail outlets are part of the program, as are daily classes
in fashion illustration.
History of Architecture and Decorative Arts in Paris June 30-July 31
Offered in collaboration with the renowned Musee des Arts Decoratifs. this pro-
gram focuses on the hstory of French architecture and European decorative
arts. Excursions to points outside of Paris are included: last summer, students
visited Versailles, Vaux le Vicomte and Fontainebleau.
Modern Paris June 30-July 31
Combining architectural history with drawing, this program focuses on the de-
velopment of Paris in the modern period (1830 to the present).
Paleolithic Art and Archaeology of the Dordogne July 30-August 13
Daily class sessions near the town of Les Eyzies de Tayac, in southwestern
France, are devoted to lectures and guided visits to the areas famous and less
well-known prehistoric caves, living sites, and archaeological excavations.
History of Architecture in Italy June 29-July 28
The architectural heritage of Italy is studied in Rome, Florence and Venice,
where on-site presentations are made by Parsons faculty.
History of Architecture and Decorative Arts in Great Britain
July 6-August 7
This four-week cumculum. covering the years 16001900, is offered in London,
with several excurs ons to nearby towns and country houses.
Graphic Design in Japan July 10-August 10
Design students and professionals will discover the excitement of Japanese ad-
vertising and graphic design through workshops, seminars and presentations
by internationally known designers. Studio, museum and gallery visits supple-
ment the curriculum, which emphasizes the sources, in the traditional arts. of
much contemporary Japanese design.
Parsons in Israel July 22-August 18
Offered in collaboration with Jerusalem's Bezalel Academy of Arts and Design.
the program provides an in-depth introduction to major sites of historical impor-
tance, to the rudiments of archaeological practice and to techniques of artistic
Parsons in West Africa July 8-August 2 and August 5-26
Workshops in ceramics and fibers will introduce students to artists and artisans
in several Ivory Coast villages, where these crafts can he studied in their origi-
nal context. A photography curriculum examines techniques of documentation
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tory of African art and architecture also is offered. Additional study in Mali may
be taken as a separate option, or as a continuation of the Ivory Coast prograrri
All programs include round trip airfare. accommodations and and transfers
Academic credit is available to qualfied students For more information please
return the coupon or call
(212) 741-8975

fi . ..

Parsons School of Design
Office of Special Programs
66 Fifth Avenue; N.Y., NY. 10011
Please send information about:


Please send me information about your
M.S.W. programs.

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