Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Tuesday, April 7, 1992
Continued from page 1
"I was right in the middle of it
and I think it was totally unneces-
sary," said Business School junior
Jages Radgens. "It was just a little
pep rally, we weren't destroying
anything, there were no overturned
"Cops wanted basically to show
they had power," added LSA junior
The tear gas came after despair-
ing fans lingered for about an hour
after watching the Wolverines' loss.
"I'm sad but I'm still proud. I
didn't have any consideration of
them losing," LSA Junior Tim
While all students interviewed
said they were upset by Michigan's
loss, they said they were pleased to
see the team get to the champi-
"I am disappointed, but just be-
cause we lost doesn't mean you drop
it. We're just celebrating the fact
that we made it this far," LSA
sophomore Munirah Curtis said.
Student riots picked up past
night, starting with a streaker on
South University around midnight,
who ran into Ann Arbor Police
Sergeant Harry Jinkerson.
Others thought the whole com-
motion was worthless.
"It is a ridiculous tradition that
must be held up to Michigan to get
in the papers for their pidily little ri-
ots. We lost the game so we might as
well get in the papers for that," RC
sophomore Karn Koto said.
Despite the loss, students ex-
pressed optimism about the team's
future because of the young talent
which it possesses - the Fab Five.
Calvin and Hobbes
by Bill Watterson
S*' MA S US
r - GG
Democrat Peter Nicolas, a 21-year-old University graduate student, answers questions for public access
television after his surprising victory in the Republican-dominated 4th Ward.
LSA-SG & MSA PRESENT
Continued from page 1
"I think some of the people who
would have normally voted stayed
home because they were confused
about the different stories they
heard regarding my business. They
didn't know who to believe,"
"Peter campaigned very hard
and he obviously succeeded. I don't
think I will ever run again, but I
will continue to stay involved and
support Republican candidates," he
Voters in the 5th Ward re-
elected Thais Peterson by a margin
of more than 659 votes over
Republican LSA senior Jeff Muir.
Both Muir and Peterson accused
one another of running slanderous
"My opponent ran a very slan-
derous campaign," Peterson said.
"He managed to portray me as a
bully ... It made a lot of people
But Muir attributed his loss to
an article in Sunday's Ann Arbor
News which said he is a former
drug and alcohol addict.
"A story in Sunday's Ann Arbor
News was some nice, last-minute
dirt-flinging from my opponent's
campaign," he said.
Democrat Bob Grady also won
re-election yesterday in a tight 3rd
Libertarian David Raaflaub
received 242 votes in the 5th Ward
- more than any other Libertarian.
& EVERYTHING'S FREE!
4S I bn
Big Ten schools plan to
open college in Moscow
urday, April 11th
:he Diag 12-5 pm
LSA-SG - YOUR FUN STUDENT GOVERNMENT
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We opy all night
by Karen Sabgir
Daily Higher Education Reporter
Indiana University (IU) is making
plans with Russian delegates and
other Big Ten schools - including
the University - to establish an
American university in Moscow.
Charles Bonser, director for the
Institute for Development Strategies
at Indiana, said the school would be
primarily for Russian graduate stu-
dents. However, other international
students, including Americans, could
attend at both graduate and under-
The university will cater to a va-
riety of subjects such as law and
journalism, but Bonser said the
Americans involved would mostly
be students of Slavic studies.
A meeting of university and gov-
ernment representatives in Wash-
ington, D.C., in September con-
cluded "the idea had sufficient merit
and would make a contribution to
the socioeconomic, political tran-
sitions, and would also make ties for
students and faculty," Bonser said.
A task force was then formed to
further investigate the proposal and
measure its benefits.
"The task force concluded that if
we do it, it should be done in concert
with other large universities,"
Bonser, said. The University', The
Ohio State University, University of
Wisconsin, and University of Illinois
were selected because "they all have
very strong Russian and Eastern
European studies programs," he said.
The schools are currently review-
ing the task force's 80-page report
sent to the president's office at each
university in the beginning of
"I think that we would like to
participate in it," said Harold
Jacobson, University interim associ-
ate vice president for international
"It's in a very preliminary stage
and we would like to explore that
with them, (but) we have not had
any campus discussions with them.
A lot of our interests coincide with
what they're trying to do."
The University of Illinois has not
come to a decision on the proposal
either. Assistant Vice President of
Academic Affairs Thomas Eakman
said, "We examined the proposal
and it's still under review by our
faculty, but our preliminary reaction
is that it sounds like a good program
... But I'm still not sure that in these
fiscal times we will be able to
broaden the agenda in this way, but
we are still looking at the proposal in
. Eakman said Illinois, like most
research universities, "receives
dozens and dozens of suggestions
every single year, it just so happens
that in the past year we have been
inundated with requests from the
Eastern bloc countries."
The conglomerate will be sup-
ported financially by a combination
of sources. Bonser said some of the
money will come from tuition as
well as American corporations sta-
"I expect the Russians will
participate ... but one of the main
problems there is hard currency,"
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