Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Wednesday, January 6,;1993
Continued from page 1
second floor of the Union as well.
Minority Student Services, the
Student Organization Development
Center (SODC), and Project
Community offices all received new
carpeting and a new paint job.
SODC acting director Shay
Willis said she was "really happy"
with the renovations, adding that the
offices had been waiting for the
changes for many years.
"The walls needed some touch up
work and the carpet was awful,"
Willis said. "Students will be pleas-
antly surprised they won't have to
dodge holes in the carpet anymore."
Continued from page 1
get the debacle from a year ago, the
Maize and Blue faithful did their
pregame partying with Ufer reciting
his postgarne poem from the 1969
upset of Ohio State. They harkened
back to a simpler time, when lfer
would scream out Wolverine touch-
downs, the running game was all
that mattered, and Michigan very
rarely tied anybody.
Washington's fans went back one
year for their memories. Michigan's
went back more than two decades.
Not that Michigan hasn't enjoyed
recent success. Let's be real clear
about that. Those fans who said they
didn't care about this game because
it wasn't for the national champi-
onship ought to be ashamed.
This was the fourth time in five
years the Wolverines were playing
in Pasadena. Any other Big Ten
school would kill just to go once.
Still, this didn't seem enough for
many Michigan fans, who drowned
their selfish sorrows in the past glo-
ries, which by the way, never re-
suilted in any national titles either.
But the past proved inspirational
for at least one Wolverine. The night
before the game, Michigan backfield
coach Fred Jackson reminded his
starting tailback Tyrone Wheatley
that the last Wolverine to win the
Rose Bowl MVP was a running
- back, Leroy Hoard in 1989.
"That's all he needed to say,'
Wheat ley said.
Apparently. Wheatley ran like he
was the only player on the field at
times. And with the way the offen-
sive line was blocking, he practically
was. Wheatley's gutty performance
on an injured leg earned him MVP
After the defense snuffed out the
Huskies' last gasp, the M ichigan
sideline exploded. Players hugged
each other, coach Gary Moeller re-
ceived the traditional dousing, and
the band played the fight song.
And guess what? No one cared
that the national championship was
being decidedi hundreds of miles
away in New Orleans.
After capping their careers in
style, the Michigan seniors felt the
emotional release that comes with'
achieving any difficult task. They
led the teun in a chorus of "The
Victors" on the field.
All that was missing from this
game was Ufer, who would have
closed his broadcast with his cus-
tomary poem. It might have sounded
something like this:
Janumry 1, Nineteen-hundred-
Was an in/fnmous day for the
Maie and Blue
The Wolverines considered Pasa-
dena their second hometown,
But on this dark day, Washington
beat them up and d(own.
The Husky waltz left Michigan
searching for another dance',
And with a '93 rematch, they fi-
nally had their chance.
But the experts said Washington
would (igoain take the prize.
Some said, "Too )uch speed."
Others, "Too ucCh size."
But the Wolverines ivouldn 't lis-
ten '"" what the e"erts had' to say.
They headed out west expecting
victory all the way.
General Moeller needed excite-
ment, so he gave number six the
And with the game on the line,
that number six did it all.
Still you can ' stop Brunell, the
Wolverines were told,
But as Lewis played "The Vic-
tors, ', Carr 's Crazies stopped li11
The.scoreboard told the .story,
when all was said and done.
It read: Michigan 38, Washing-
As those last seconds ticked off
the clock, Michigan fans again had
something current to celebrate. And
somewhere, Robert Frost I Ufer was
Happy Blue Year.
School of Dentistry
fire leaves damaged
equipment in wake
by Will McCahill
Daily Crime Reporter
Sparks from gas welding torches
started a fire in a communications
room at the School of Dentistry Dec.
29, destroying between 5250,000
and $500,000 worth of equipment.
No one was in jured ill the fire,
which started in the basement of the
building and did not spread.
Employees of the Johm Green Co.
were repairing air conditioning units
on the second floor of the building
when sparks fell through a pipe into
the basement and started the fire,
which wrecked newly-installed fiber
optic lines, intercom systems and
Facilities manager David Brooks
said UMTel, the University's
worked around the clock to repair
damages to the Dental School which
he said was still functional.
The fire did not disrupt building
operations, and the School of
Dentistry clinic opened Monday as
scheduled, he added.
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husbands, wives, significant
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The University Health Service
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For a one time payment, the health plan
covers most ambulatory health care
(including office visits, lab work and x-
rays) provided at the University Health
Service during the Winter term
(January through the end of April).
There are additional fees for
Pharmacy, Eye Care Clinic, orthopedic
appliances and immunizations.
Obstetric care is not available.
*over the age of 10 years.
Continued from page 1
resistant to the policy for a number
of reasons and it is important to ac-
curately represent the policy to ev-
eryone who will be a part of it,"
The Statement of Student Rights
and Responsibilities became &Tcc-
five Jan. 1 on a one-year intcri- '1-
sis, but lartford said the policy is
not yet ready to be implemented.
"Officially it was effective Jan. 1
but the issue is how quickly we can
gear up to have the hearings,"
H-lartford said. "If' someone chose to
have a hearing officer we could be
realy for that quickly, but I imagine
it will take until the end of the month
to get the student panel chosen and
lhutford added that if a com-
plaint was logged in the immediate
future it would have to be deferred
until a hearing panel is selected and
will be to put together
all these pieces
quickly so we're ready
if a complaint comes
- Maureen Hartford
vice president for
Despite the complications,
Antieau said she is excited about her
"I think it's a challenge and I
think the University of Michigan has
needed a policy so students under-
stand what's expected of them in
non-academic conduct," Antieau
"So I'm excited the University
has a policy and I'm excited that I'm
going to have a hand in helping the
University implement the policy,"
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Continued from page 1
city's funding request had been ap-
proved and that official notification
would be sent in a letter. Although
Wheeler said the letter has not been
received,. he does not think MDOT
changed its mind.
Wheeler said the funidilng will tl-
low the city to construct the new
bridge while allowing traffic to con-
timue over the old bridge.
Wheeler also said the city re-
quested a bike path to be incorpo-
rated in the structure.
MDOT's Critical Bridge
Program provides state and federal
funding for bridge improvements.
The program will pay for 95 percent
of the project's Constiuction costs.
The other 5 percent and all the de-
sign and engineering costs - esIm-
mated at $388,170 - will be split
between the city and the IIniversity.
"There is a long tradition of cost
sharing,' said Fred Mayer,
University planner. "We've got a
vital interest in having that bridge
Mayer emphasized the inconve-
nience of having to reroute
University buses to Broadway, say-
ing the bridge is the definitely the
shortest and cheapest route to North
Under the Critical Bridge
Program, state and federal
funds pay for most of the
construction costs. Local
organizations must pay the
rest of the construction and all
design costs. A breakdown of
funds by source:
Saturday, January 9
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"It's pretty important," he said of
the bridge. "(The construction) re-
ally has to be a joint project."
The bridge was declared unsafe
for buses after a routine inspection
in September. Speed and weight re-
strictions were placed on the bridge
to prevent further damage.
for more information
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4attew . Rnni, io nS he
NEWS Henry Goldblatt, Managing Editor
EDIT ORS: Andrew Levy, Melissa Peerless, David Rheingold, Berany Robertson
STAFF: Adam Anger, Jonathan Berndt. Hope Calati. Kerry Colligan. Kenneth Dancyger, Lauren Dermer. Jen DiMascio. Tim Greimel.
Nate Hurley, Saloni Janveja. Megan Lardner, Robin Litwin. Will McCahill, Shelley Morrison, Marc Olender. David Powers. Mona
Qureshi. Karen Sabgir, Abby Schweitzer. Gwen Shaffer, Purvi Shah, David Shepardson, Jennifer Silverberg, Johnny Su. Karen
Talaski. Andrew Taylor, Jennifer Tianen, Chastity Wilson. Christine Young.
GRAPHICS STAFF: David Acton, Jonathan Berndt. Johnny Su
OPINION Yael Citro, Geoffrey Earle, Amitava Mazumdar, Editors
STAFF: Jonathan Chait (Assodate Editor). Mike Chau. Rich Choi, Erin Einhorn (Editorial Assistant), Sam Goodstein, Judith Kafka,
David Letner. Jason Uchstein. Katherine Metres. Dave Rowe. Lindsay Sobel, Jordan Standl, Brian Vikstrom, Flint Wainess.
SPORTS John Niyo, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Josh Dubow, Jeni Durst, Ryan Herrington, Albert Lin
STAFF: Bob Abramson. Rachel Bachman, Paul Barger, Tom Bausano, Jesse Brouhard, Ken Davidoff. Andy DeKorte, Brett Forrest,
Jim Foss. Mike Hill, Erin Himstedt. Thom Holden, Brett Johnson. Seth King, Wendy Law, Adam Miller, Rich Mitvalsky. Antoine Pitts,
Mike Ranolio. Tim Rardin. Michael Rosenberg. Jaeson Rosenfeld. Chad Safran. Tim Spolar, Andy Stabile, Ken Sugiura.
ARTS Jessie Halladay, Aaron Hamburger, Editors
EDITORS: Megan Abbott (Filn), Canna A. Bacon (Theater). Nima Hodaei (Weekend etc.), Darcy Lockman (Books), Scott Sterling
(Music), Michael John Wilson (Fine Arts)
SSTAFF. Laura Alantas. Jon Alshu Greg Barse. Jill Banks. Melissa Rose Berrardo. Madk Bineli, Jason Carroll. Camilo Fontecilla,
Patrick Kim Kristen Knudsen. Alison Levy. John R. Rybock. Dave Skelly, Michael Thompson. Jayne Wawryzniak, Michelle Weger,
Sarah Weidman, Kirk Wetters. Josh Worth, Kim Yaged.
PHOTO Kristoffer Gillette, Editor
STAFF: Erik Angermeier, Michelle Guy. Douglas Kanter, John Kavaliauskas. Heather Lowman, Sharon Musher, Evan Petrie, Moy
I January 6-9, 1993
Am MilerBusnes Maage
DISPLAY SALES Amy Fan, Manager