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September 28, 1998 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1998-09-28

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One hundred seven years ofedit '1rifredom

News: 76-DAILY
Display Ads: 764-0554
Classified Ads: 764-0557


I I J I , I I , !!11!111 !

Over and out

M'efeats State, 29-17

Daly Spsets Editor
Although the game had heen over for nearly 15
minutes, Michigan football coach Lloyd Carr entered
te postgae press conference still sweating from the
sideline humidity
He looked up before speaking and displayed an
under-wom expression on his face.
"'This is the first time I've smiled in a month;' Canr
said jokingly. "I forgot how"
Carr and the Wolverines (1-0 Big Ten, 2-2 overall)
were all smiles Saturday after defeating nemesis
Michigan State, 29-17, in front of 111,238 at
Michigan Stadium. The attendance against the
Sparn s(0-1, 1-3)wa a new NCAA rcord breaking
te old markse to weeks ago against Syrcuse.
The record-hreaking audience bore witness to a
Michigan victory in the 100th year of the two schools'
in-state rivalry. And just as important for the
Wolverines, thdy opened conference play with a victo-
ry and evened their record.

"I can't remember when I wanted to win a game
more," Carr said. "It's a ganse with great intensity in it.
I don't think that either team played great football but
both teams played extremely hard.
"There was s will to win out there on both sides"'
For Michigan, the turming point came at 9:31 in the
second quarter. With the score knotted at 10,
Michigan quarterback
rMich1igem 2 Tom Brady lofted a pass to
the comner of the end zone.
vMichlgm 9Lt 17 Michigan's 6-foot-4 inch
wide rciver Tai Stes
leaped over Michigan
State's 5-Il cornerback Renaldo Hill to snatch the ball
out of the sky ad come down with six points.
"As a receiver, anytime the ball is up in the air, I
expect to make a play," Streets said. "I tell the quar-
terback to give me a chance. I made the play and I'm
just happy he gave me a chance.'
Streets' catch, and the ensuing successful extra
point attempt, gave the Wolverines a 17-10 lead.

The Wolverines quickly got the ball back on the
next Michigan State series when Michigan defensive
backs DeWayne Patmon and James Whitley con-
verged on Plaxico Burresa and foreed the Michigan
State receiver to cough up the foothall,
Patmon recovered the ball, and after a Jay Feely
field goal gave the Wolverines a 10-point lead, the
Spartans managed just one more seore. A one-yard
plunge in the second quarter by quarterback Bill
Burke was Michigan State's final score of the game.
In the second half, Michigan's defense put the
clamp down, defensively.
"For the most part, our defense didn't give up big
plays," Care said, "And that was my major concern for
the game.'
After allowing Michigan State standout tailback
Sedrick Irvin to rush for 85 yards in the first half,
including a 40-yard run, the Wolverines held him to a
Inside: Read more shout the this weekend's game.
Page 1B.


St. Louis Cardinai Mark Mc~wire rounds the bases yesterday after hitting his 70th
Werun of the season In his finai game of the year. See story, page 18.
A2 articip.xatespp0
in n'atowd
cdancer camipaign

By Michai Grss
FreA national campaign brought cancer
to the forefront this weekend in Ann
*or and around the nation.
Highslightedhby a mnareh on the Capitol
in Washington, D.C., the weekend's
activities, part of the "Coming together to
Conquer Cancer" campaign, were held
"to bring cancer awarenesa to a higher
level," said Maxine Solvay, promotion
coordinator for the Univeraity's compre-
hensive cancer center.
Ceremonies in Ann Arbor began
Friday night with a candlelight vigil at
the cancer center. A similar ceremony
J place at the Lincoln Memorial in
hgon, DC. as well as in other
locations armund the nation. Organizers
said the purpose of this weekend's
nationwide campaign was to increase
the visibility of the disease in hopes the
government will give more money to
cancer research.
Speakera included the heads of the
area's three leading cancer centera -
Max Wicha, director of the Univeraity's
Oer Center; Raymond Demers,
director of the Josephine Ford Cancer
Center; and Phillip .Stella, medical
director of the McAuley Cancer Center.
"We need more fusnding ... we hope

that this measage is heard all the~yway to
Washington and to our state legislatora,"
Wicha said.
Andrew Epstein, a senior at Ann Arbor
Community High School, spoke about
how his father's death from leukemia
taught him how to oope with the death of
a loved one. "At any time, life emn be
taken away from you," Epstein said.
When somoone does die, "always cherish
the life they led before they died'
Rick and Donna Carducci, who lost
their 41/2-year-old daughter Chelsea to
cancer, talked about their experience
accompanying Chelsea at the
University Hospitals.r
"Chelsea taught us what is important
in life. Cancer always seemsato happen to
someone else," Rick Carducci said.
"There are a lot of people here at U of M
who are here to help, if you let them,"
The emotional ceremony concluded
with a service of remembrance, led by
Univeraity Health Systems Chaplain
Joel Beam. Participants lit candles in
honor of those who have died fromecan-
cer and added names to a book listing
more than 600 local victims of cancer.
"It was touching," assistant Nursing
Prof. Bemnadine Cimprich said. "This
ceremony is so peraonal because fami-
See CANCER, Page 7A

Sorority members usher In prospective sisters during Panhellenic sorority rush yesterday. This year, 844 women on campus are participating In rush, which began
Hol'ue4s work to attract mne-mbers

Left g4ains power in
Bennan elections

Sorority rush
y S epCor
Traveling from house to house on Hill Street and
Washtenaw Avenue, hundreds of women partici-
pated in the firat rounds of Panhellenic sorority
rush this weekend.
Rush is the period during which the 17
Panhellenic Association sororities and 844 poten-
tial Greek women on campus select each other.
Panhel's rush does not include all of the campus'
sororities, such as minority or academic sororities.
It's nol an simple as just dropping by a few hous-
es, chatting with some girls and picking a house.
Rush is a highly structured process that involves
numerous rules and regulations that make the
process seem unfriendly at times.
For new students such as Enginecring first-year
student Christy Williams, rush is a great opportu-
nity to make a big campus smaller.
"I have wanted to rush since I got here,"
Williams said. "All of the girls I have met that are
in sororities are really cool. I think it's going to
work out?'
Throughout the four rounds of rush parties, the
rushees and sorority houses are mutually selecting
each other. The rushees rank their top choices on
sheets that are tamned in to Panhel. Several sorori-
es would not comment on exactly how they
choose thir members.

rush to begin
By KtOy 'Conr
Daly SafReporter
Following a tradition that goes back more
than 150 years, many of the University's maie
stadents will participate in this year's fraternity
Beginning Oct. 4, men who are rushing the
Interfraternity Council's 33 houses will attend
individual houses that are open to anyone inter-
ested in joining a fraternity. In a proeesa uniike
the highly structured sorority rush, fraternity
rushees are not required to visit every house on
Men are not required to register for fraterni-
ty rush, nor are te subject to such -rules as
Panel's silence period or dresa code.
"Basically during (fraternity) rus week
you go visit the houses you want to, eat their
food and meet the people involved," said LSA
first-year stadent Barry Zilan, who said he
plans to rush.
Zilan's decision to rush was influenced by a
friend who is in a fraternity.
"It seemed like he was having a lot of fiun,
and he invitedme toastop by and meet the other
guys in his house," he said.
Participating in extra-cirricular activities is
not a new experience for Zilan.
"I was very involved in high school. I want-

The Washington Post
BERLIN - In an election that will
transform the leadership of Europe's
most pivotal nation, Social Democratic
challenger Gerbard Schroeder ousted
Chancellor Helmut Kohl and brought
the left back to power in Germany for
te first time in 16 years.
It was the first time in modern
rnmany's history that a sitting chancel-
lor was voted out of office. Kohi's defeat
reflected disoontent with his failure to
cope wth record unemployment and a
clear desire to dump Europe's longest-
serving statetperaon in favor of ushering
a new generation into government.
"After 16 years, the Kohl era has
come to an end," Schroeder declared
yesterday to a cheering cowd of sup-
History Prof. Sidney Fine
receives an award for 50
years in the classroom.
News, Page 3A.

porters at party headquarters in Bonn.
He said his most important goal would
be to wage a vigorous fight against "the
plague of joblessness," which hovers at
around 4 million people -- close to 11I
pereent of the work foree.
'The new center has triumsphed and
the Soeial Demoerats have won it back,"
Schroeder said. "It will be our task to
modernize ourocountry completely and to
unblock the backlog of reform."
Early results showed the Social
Demoerats taking about 41 pereent of
te votes, which would give them the
largest bloc of seats in the Bundestag,
the lower house of Parliament, though
not enough for an outright majority.
Kohl's Christian Democrats took less
See GERMANY, Page 7A
The Jesus and Mary Chain
playeda masterful
"guitar-guided cacophany" in
Pontiac on Friday.
Arts, Page 11A.

Beta Theta PI, iocated on State Street, is one of 33
local fratemnity houses looidng to gain members during
the fall rush seas. interfratermity rush begins Oct. 4.
Read Thursday's Daily for a look at minority-ased
and multicultural chapters witin the University's
Greek system.

TeMichigan field hockey team ~Tdr
continued its winning ways, Sunny.ih~adai~cmi~arrw
defeating Louisville, 6Check out t~mih aDaily atitsPaTy ;
yesterday at Ocker Field. hc u teDiyatisPly
Sn Orts. Pase8B. new Web address. , oy

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