Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Sports Monday- February 10, 1992
Here's a look at what is ahead this week in the
Michigan sports world.
Monday, February 10
No Events Scheduled
Tuesday, February 11
No Events Scheduled
Wednesday, February 12
TMe n Baktballvs owa, 8 p.m, Criser rena
Womn's Swimming & Diving at Big Ten
Championships, Indianapolis '
Frday, February 1
Ice Hockey vs. Miami (Ohio), 7:30 p.m., Yost Ice Arena
Women's Swimming & Diving at Big Ten
Sauday, February 15
oMen's Basketball vs. Mihnortater, 8 p.m., Crisler
Women's GyBastall vs. Nothwsintte, pm.,isr
2 p.m., Cliff Keen Arena
Magic returns to
NBA with a bang
I ~ IQOl( ~I1 flow u~ tQ~ ~O1l4~J~ OKe1:ti:.~;~
te~msirvthe ~ountrv fared this weekend.
IL. YKl8flQfT1~k ~T. Q~at lMQ.~ 4 fl$~ t~4~ 4~Vki~
S Oh i~ St. beat Purdue. 7 1 -6 ~3
9 Nc~rth C~roIina beet Wake Forest~ 8Q-~Th 17~3
10 Con nectict lost to Seton. Hal 14 81-69 16-4
11 Mic~hIgan St beat Wisc~r~sin, 79-64 15.-4
1~.... Missouri beat No4 21 OkIa., 99-92 16-3
13~ Syracuse beat No. 10 ~onn4, 84-83 16-3
*.1 4. Tulane beat Vak Q'mnw~Jth, 9T80 18~2
.~h i~ .~*n b e~it N o tre D t~m e, 7 4 -6 5 14-5
l.J.SC::::::::::::.:.:..v.:::.: b ~ Wash ington,.$9-56 . .
I 7.. 1.1 MAt h.~1Rt i nn n ~ ph ~t ~ 6~-77 ~)f'~ 9
Team (First-place votes) Points Last Week
1. Duke (18.5) 591.5 1
2. Oklahoma State (1) 561 2
3. UCLA (2.5) 531.5 4
4. Kansas 506 3
5. Indiana (1) 502 6
6. Arizona 472 7
7. North Carolina 465 10
80 . O hM t te 4 4 8
11. Syracuse 344 11
4 . C n n e c t c ut t e 2 61
20. NC-Charlotte 150 17
21. Oklahoma 102 19
22. Louisiana State 96-
23. Georgia Tech 63 20
24. Florida State 57 23
25. Texas-El Paso 52 24
Others receiving votes: St. John's 34, Seton Hall 30, Louisville 28,
Stanford 15, Georgetown 14, Memphis State 14, Wisconsin-Green Bay 14,
Iowa 8, Iowa State 8, BalI State 7, Wake Forest 6, Massachusetts 5,
Nebraska 5, Princeton 5, Colorado 4, Houston 4, Cincinnati 3, Penn State 2,
Southern Mississippi 2, Georgia 1, Washington State 1.
taam eat ienniessee, U 1O 4
19. Kentucky K:.beat Allburn, 85-67 16 5$
20 NC-ChaIotte< beat Davidson, 95 85 16-4
21 Oklahoma lost to No~ 12 Miss'ri, 992 14-6.
2 L$U lost to N61 Duke, 77-67 14-5
2$ Fkrda State lost to Clemson, 102-90 '15-6
24 Gorgia Tech beat Maryland,~ 6765 16-7*
25 UlTEP -beat AkrForce, 73-44 18-3
Michigan Daily Athlete-of-the-Week
--~aa~~a..as . .p.. - . ..Cn...........
* ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) - At
long last, it was Magic Johnson's
day and the Western Conference's
Johnson, after an emotional
*pregame welcome from NBA All-
Stars on both teams, showed no
rustiness yesterday from the three-
month layoff following his shock-
ing announcement on Nov. 7 that he
tested positive for the AIDS virus.
In the West's 153-113 rout of
the East, Johnson showed all the
skill and verve he displayed in a 12-
year career that resulted in five
NBA championships for the Los
Angeles Lakers. .
"It's like I'm in a dream right
now ad I don' want to wak u,
* He scored 25 points on 9-for-12
shooting, including three straight 3-
pointers in the final 2:42 to seal his
second Most Valuable Player
"We were up by 30, so I said,
<Let me go ahead and get things go-
ing,"' Johnson said. "It was great.
When you're away for three months,
you need it. I needed it."
Before the 3-pointers, Johnson
was scoreless in the second half
with all nine of his assists, as if to
remind everyone he wasn't turning
Johnson was 6-for-7 from the
field in the first half, then watched
from the sidelines as a 17-0 run gave
the West a 26-point lead. It was
only the fourth win in the last 13
years by the West.
"I enjoyed every moment and ev-
ery position," he said. "Just put me
on the floor, even if I was the ball
Johnson, named a starter in fan
voting despite his retirement, also
plans to play in next summer's
Olympic Games and has left the
door open to a comeback with the
Yesterday, he was the last of the
25 All-Stars announced in pregame
introductions. Close friend Isiah
Thomas then led the East All-Stars
across the court to welcome John-
son back as the sellout crowd at Or-
lando Arena cheered and gave him a
he nWest led 79-5t5 at haftie
East, which went scoreless for 5:40
after a jumper by Michaelf Adam
John Stockton scored five points
and Jeff Hormacek and James Wor-
thy four each during the ensuing 17-
0 spree that gave the West a 79-53
The West extended the margin to
92-59 early in the third period and
the West got no closer than 24 the
rest of the way.
The West went on to match the
scoring record for a regulation All-
Star game, and its 65.3 percent
shooting obliterated the previous
mark of 58.3 percent by the East in
1985. The West won 153-131 in
1961 and two other teams scored
154 points in overtime games.
WHO: Sean Bormet
HOMETOWN: New Lenox, Ill.
WHY: Bormet, ranked 11th in the country in the 158 weig ht class, record ed three pins and
three decisions this weekend at the Cliff Keen National Team Duals, and helped the
Wolverines capture fifth place. ..His pin on Oregon's Darren Gustafson (: 25) was the
second fastest time ever by a Michigan wrestler...A pin and a decision of his was earned
while competing at 167; all of his decisions were over wrestlers ranked above him...Is 26-3
BACKGROUND: Finished second at the Big Ten Championships last season...Compiled a
183-6 hig h school career record, making him Illinois' all-time winningest pre p
wrestler...Went 53-0 his senior year in high school, 48 of which were pins (state record),
and was the Class AA state champion...Placed second at the 1989 Junior Olympics.
New No. 1 Courier upset
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - Jim
Courier, having already secured his
No. 1 ranking, was beaten by second-
seeded Michael Chang, 6-3, 6-3 yes-
terday in the finals of the Volvo San
The top-seeded Courier earned
enough points to surpass top-ranked
Stefan Edberg of Sweden in the ATP
rankings by making the finals of the
indoor tournament, but could not
hold up against Chang's relentless
attack in the championship match.
The 21-year-old from Dade City,
Fla., will be officially crowned No.
1 today when the next ATP rank-
ings are released.
Courier had won his first 10
matches of 1992, including a six-
match ride to the Australian Open
championship two weeks ago, before
losing to Chang for the second time
in three career meetings.
Chang, who won this tourna-
ment in 1988 for his first singles
professional singles title, jumped
on the next No. 1 player from the
start, winning the first three games,
and 14 of the match's first 18
In between holding serve twice
at love, Chang had two breakpoints
on Courier's first service game, and
won the second when Courier sent a
forehand volley long.
The two held serve the rest of
the set. After Courier fought off
three set points before winning the
eighth game, Chang served out the
set at love in game nine.
Senio r E di tors
Assistant Night Editor
R ookie gu ard Jimmy
King celebrated his 19th
birth day yesterday.
Have YOU voiced these concerns? asked these questions?
looking for answers?
How does one respond to questions like "Why do "l'd like to discuss how racism works on this campus and how
Native American receive tuition the white culture fits into That..."
waivers and not others'?'...
'l want to get a basic understanding of T d like to see more white students voice Their opinions
how other racial groups feel..." about these issues..."
1I want to understand what perceptions "lm tired of people thinking I got here based on Affirmative
Asian Americans have of others and to Action..."
fully realize what terms and definitions
are used against Asian Americans and other '1'd like to get together with others and eventually learn
people of color.' how to work together..."
6TH AVE. AT UIBERTY 701-4700
STUDENT WITh L.D. $3.50
The Prince of Tides (R)
Naked Lunch (R)
Present this coupon
when purchasing a large
popor anreiv one
These are some of the issues and concerns voiced by Native American, African American, Latino and Latinas',
Asian Americans and White/European American students participating in Office of Minority Affairs INTRA group
dialogues last term.
IF THESE ARE SOME OF YOUR CONCERNS, QUESTIONS OR INTERESTS, WE INVITE YOU TO ATTEND TH E OPENING SESSION
"MOVING BEYOND TOLERANCE: INTERRACIAL/CULTURAL DIALOGUES"
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 10TH, 1992
KUENZEL ROOM, MICHIGAN UNION
(ethnic refreshments will be served)
Meet students from different racial/ethnic groups coming together to discuss differences, similarities and strategies
that will improve intergroup understanding and cooperation. Some of the dialogue groups forming include:
EXCESSIVE ANXIETY OR WORRY?
Always apprehensive, on edge, tense or jittery?
Chronic muscle tension? Unable to concentrate?
If you have had these and other symptoms for at least six months,
you may be eligible for participation in a major U of M research
study directed by George C. Curtis, MD. Full examination and
treatment provided AT NO COST by specialists in the treatment of
anxiety and stress. Women must have passed menopause or had
surgery so they cannot become pregnant.
Contact Shannon at U-M Anxiety Program 764-5349
- -gour met jeffyeans
- -6- kj & wrapped camfies
~ ~ 10% off aft candy purchiases ozver $2.00 WIih