But the No. 7 pick is due to make $14.3 million over the next three years, and that’s a lot for a team already deep into the luxury tax to pay someone who might never be more than a helpful rotation piece. The Warriors might prefer to use their mid-lottery selection on a higher-ceiling prospect such as Jones, Australia’s Josh Giddey or Tennessee’s Keon Johnson. Perhaps Golden State would be better off trading its two lottery picks. According to a league source, the Warriors’ “Plan A” is to package the Nos. 7 and 14 selections for a starting-caliber player in his prime.