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November 22, 1999 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1999-11-22

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2A - The Michigan Daily - Monday, November 22, 1999


Continued from Page 1A
We've got a lot to be proud of and I'm
so excited for the rest of the team."
Maryland outplayed Michigan -
especially in the first half, when the
Terrapins outshot the Wolverines, I11-
2. But their final shot on goal - -
swhich officially came with one sec-
ond left in the half, seemed to kill
any hopes of Michigan winning the
Though the goal hurt, there were
still 35 minutes left to play, and
Michigan had to try to forget the goal
during halftime.
The Wolverines "tried not to dwell
on it anymore," Pankratz said. "You
want to try to regain momentum
going into the beginning of the sec-
ond half. You just have to go on and
make adjustments, I thought we did a
great job of that."
Though there is a seven-minute
break between halves, Reichenbach
thought halftime allowed Michigan to
get over the goal and come out with-
out losing a step.
"Hockey is a fast-moving game.
You don't have time to dwell on any-
thing," she said. "We just came back,
stuck to our game plan and
Maryland came out of the gate
dominating offensively, earning three
penalty-corner opportunities. But
each Maryland shot was denied by
Oakes. Since their three corners
failed, the Terrapins found another
way to capitalize.
Just more than !0 minutes into the

game, Maryland forward Kell Smith
found herself in the arc head-to-head
with Reichenbach. Smith cut right,
blew past Reichenbach and zipped the
ball past Cakes to give the Terrapins a
1-0 lead.
After halftime, the determined
Michigan squad got its offense rolling.
Just 1:04 into the second half, fresh-
man Jessica Rose took the game into
her own hands. After receiving a pass
from Jessie Veith, Rose cut Maryland's
lead in half.
"I was kind of out of position on
the play," Rose said. "I got the ball
under control, and I saw the goalie
approaching me. The ball "was out of
my reach, and I just dove. It went in.
It was great."
The Terrapins' ball-handling ability
was incredible, it was just too much
for Michigan to overcome.
"Their individual skills were
extremely strong," Pankratz said.
After Rose's goal, the Terrapins
went into a preventive defense, and
no other goals were scored.
Michigan is a young team, and
though its top two defenders and
starting goalie are graduating,
Pakratz's expectations for next season
are high.
With sophomores-to-be like Rose
and Molly Powers - who scored the
game winning-goal against
Connecticut, Pankratz expects her
team to be a force.
"These freshmen only know going
to the Final Four," Pankratz said. "It's
a great foundation to continue to
build for the program in future

Independent candidates
capture 8 MSseats
ELECTIONSSiafa Hage, Ross Kirschner, Matthew
Nolan, Rodolfo Palma-Lulion, Amit
Continued from Page 1A Pandya and Sarah Pray.
But "DAAP-has an important role "I'm very happy with the results of
on the assembly, and they send out an the election and I look forward to
important message to the campus." working with the assembly,"
FRAT Party Chair Ray Howell said Kirschner said. "The number of Blue
he and his party peers are not troubled Party people elected is mainly due to
with the election results, instead, they the quality of people who ran with the
consider it a jumping off point for the party."
party's political career. Kiran Devisetty, an independent,
"Of course we are all very sad that won the sole School of Medicine seat
none of us were elected but we are and BP member Shaila Guthikonda
happy that we got the votes we did. It will represent the School of Music.
shows that the student body really is Nursing students re-elected indepen-
looking for some kind of change in dent Jen Seamon as their assembly rep-
MSA," Howell said. resentative. Rackham students elected
"We will be running in the spring DAAP members Jessica Curtin and
election and Galaxor Nebulon, who I Kieu-Anh Huynh King along with
believe received 1,700 (points), will run independent Suzanne Owen to the
for president. Until then, we will be school's three seats.
writing Gargoyle Magazine," Howell Rackham incumbent Josh Trapani
said. Nebulon received 1,695 points in lost his re-election campaign but will
the election. continue to serve as the assembly's
Business students Jeffrey Nzoma, a student general counsel and Campus
DAAP member, and independent Governance Committee chair,
Jacqueline Woods won the two avail- although he will not have voting
able Business School seats. rights.
Independent Jeffrey Haag, whose Independent candidate Jamie Scott
was not a registered candidate, captured won the School of Social Work seat,
the Dentistry School seat. LSA junior Amy Hansen and
DAAP member Lanie Andersen, Engineering sophomore Brent
independent Ryan Gregg and BP Williams will serve as the two student
member Ryan Whiteherse will repre- representatives on the Police
sent the College of Engineering. Oversight Board, but do not have vot-
"I'm really excited and proud of the ing power in the assembly.
fact that I won but also because A ballot proposal to fund club sports
DAAP's publicity had a lot to do with a with a $0.25 student fee each semester
big turnout. I think that whether people was approved by more than half of vot-
were for or against us, it gave them a ers.
reason to vote and that's what's impor- The assembly will seek approval to
tant," Andersen said. use the funds from the University
Of the available LSA representative Board of Regents.
seats, two were won by incumbents, LSA-Student Government election
Erika Dowdell, a DAAP member and results were not available last night.
Kymberli Stewart, an independent. The - Daily Staff Reporter Jeannie
remaining seats went to BP members Baumann contributed to this report.

2 killed, 106 injured in PSU bus crash
WHITE HAVEN, Pa. - Four charter buses loaded with Penn State University
students crashed on a foggy interstate early yesterday, killing a student and a bus
driver and injuring at least 106 people, authorities said.
The four buses were among six carrying 280 students home from a shopping trip
to New York, officials said.
University President Graham Spanier said the buses hit a "very thick wall c&
fog" while traveling on Interstate 80 just after midnight.
The ensuing chain-reaction wreck involved three of the buses smashing into one
another with a fourth hitting a guard rail. A pickup truck and two cars also became
tangled in the wreckage, officials said.
The bus driver who died, Robert Clifford Burge, was in the second of the four
buses. The student, whose name was not released, was in the first row of seats on
the third bus, Spanier said.
At least five people, including another bus driver who underwent surgery,
remained hospitalized in serious condition yesterday, he said. Police didn't know
the conditions yesterday of the drivers and passengers in the cars.
Spanier said most of the other injuries were minor.
Students who weren't injured gathered at the nearby Church of Saint Patric@
after the crash until more buses arrived to take them back to State College.

FBI: 10 percent drop
in serious crimes
WASHINGTON - The number of
serious crimes reported to police
plunged by 10 percent in the first half
of this year, an unusually large drop
that extended the nationwide crime
decline to 7 1/2 years, the FBI said
Led by drops of 13 percent in
murders, 14 percent in burglaries
and 12 percent in auto thefts, the
preliminary FBI report surprised
The overall crime figure declined
by only 5 percent, 4 percent and 3 per-
cent in the preceding three first-half-
year reports.
This year, among other violent
crimes, robbery dropped 10 percent;
rape, 8 percent; and aggravated
assault, 7 percent. In other property
crime, larceny-theft declined 8 per-
cent. Nationally, the report gives only*
percentage changes between the first
six months of 1999 and of 1998.
"These drops are enormous and

encouraging," said Carnegie Mellon
University professor Alfred
"This is astounding," said James
Alan Fox, a professor of criminal jus-
tice at Northeastern University.
Bush refuses to meeo
ith gayGOPgroup
Bush, appearing relaxed and composed
in his first live Sunday talk show inter-
view, said he probably would not meet
with a gay Republican group.
"I don't believe in group thought,
pitting one group of people against
another," the GOP presidential front-
runner said from the Texas governor
He offered no new policy initiatives
as he sought to reinforce his readiness
for the White House. "I will bring
honor and dignity to the White House,
just like I've done as the governor of
Texas," he said, emphasizing the
theme of his latest commercial in New

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Clinton urges more
high-tech access
FLORENCE, Italy - President
Clinton, who has sought to have every
American classroom hooked up to the
Internet by the end of next year, pro-
posed yesterday a vast increase in the
developing world's access to comput-
ers, cellular telephones and the World
Wide Web to help jump-start struggling
Citing what he said is the need to
eliminate the "digital divide" between
rich and poor, Clinton said: "The peo-
ple in Africa are no different from the
people in America.
"If you give people access to tech-
nology, a lot of smart people will
figure out how to make a lot of
money," he said.
He offered no specifics about how
much such a boost in communications
capacity would cost, who would pay for
it or how long the job would take to
Clinton spoke at a daylong interna-

tional conference on the challenges of
"progressive governance' in the next
It brought together fellow political
leaders - generally, like the president,
middle-aged and middle-of-the-roa
but self-declared new thinkers - and
Largest collection of
Maya art on display
MEXICO CITY - The Mayas were
always the favorite pre-Hispanic people
among archeologists, anthropologists
and historians. Now Maya culture is win-
ning the same kind of admiration froi
the public, as hundreds of thousands of
visitors view its breathtaking artworks.
Mexican curators have assembled the
largest-ever exhibition of Maya art -
557 pieces in all, including human-sized
sculptures, funeral masks and columns
laced with intricate glyphs - to show
off the richest ancient culture of the
- Compiledfrom Daily wire reports

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EDITORIAL SAFHahr a s dtri he
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EDITORS: Nikita Easley, Katie Plona, Mike Spahn, Jaimie Winkler.
STAFF: Lindsey Alpert, Jeannie Baumann, Risa Berrin, Marta Brill, Nick Bunkley, Anna Clark, Adam Brian Cohen, Shabnam Daneshvar, Sana
Danish, Dave Enders. Jen Fish. Anand Giridharadas, Robert Gold, Jewel Gopwani, Michael Grass, Krista Gullo. David Jenkins, Elizabeth
Kassab, Jodie Kaufman, Jody Simone Kay, Yael Koen, Lisa Kovu, Karolyn Kokko, Dan Krauth. Hanna LoPatin, Tiffany Maggard, Kevin
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EDITORIAL Jefrey KoMff, David Wallace, Edte
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Francescutti, Geoff Gagnon, Brian Galvin, Raphael Goodstein, Arun Gopal, Chris Grandstaff. David Horn, Michael Kern, Dena Krischer, Ryan
C. Moloney. David Mosse, Stephanie Offen, Jeff Phillips, Kevin Rosenfield, David Roth, Tracy Sandier, Jon Schwartz, Benjamin Singer. Nita
Srivastava, Uma Subramanian, Jacob Wheeler, Dan Williams, Jon Zemke.
ARTS Christopher Cousino, Aaron Rich, Editors
WEEKEND. ETC. EDITORS: Jeff Druchniak, Nicole Pearl, Toyin Akinmusuru
SUB-EDITORS: Gabe Fajuri (Music). Jenni Glenn (Fine/Peforming Arts), Caitlin Hail (TV/New Media), Gina Hamadey (Books). Ed Sholinsky (Film)
STAFF: Matthew Barrett. Jason Birchmeier, Alisa Claeys, Cortney Dueweke, Brian Egan, Steven Gertz. Jewei Gopwani, Chris Kula. Erin
Podolsky, Aaron Rich. Adlin Rosli, Chris Tkaczyk. Jonah Victor, Ted Watts, John Uhl, Curtis Zimmermann.
PHOTO Louis Brown, Dana Unnane, Editor
ARTS EDITOR: Jessica Johnson
STAFF: Allison Canter. Sam Holienshead. Dham Jones. Danny Kalick, David Katz, Emily Linn, Marjorie Marshall, Jeremy Menchik, Joanna Paine.
Sara Schenk, Michelle Swelnis. Alex Wolk, Kimitsu Yogachi.
ONLINE Satadru Pranmanik, Managing Editor
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STAFF: Amy Ament, Angela Cummings, Dana Goldberg, James Schiff, Peter Zhou.
DESIGNER: Seth Benson
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0 l


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