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March 09, 2001 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 2001-03-09

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The Michigan Daily - Friday, March 9, 2001- 7A

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Continued from Page 1A
the job four years ago, Tom Goss provided me with a
six-year contract understanding that no program, no
coach, no department, no university could get through
this situation. There are no quick fixes here ... I've got
three years on my contract."'
Michigan had a chance to win at the end of last
night's game. With the score tied at 80, freshman
Avery Queen drove the lane with the intention of dish-
ing the ball to a teammate for a layup. But the ball was
knocked off his leg and into the hands of Penn State
forward Tyler Smith.
The Nittany Lions called a timeout with 7.6 sec-

onds left and set up the eventual game-winning play.
"I was just trying to get in position," Cline-Heard
said of the final play. "Whin (Watkins) first shot it, I
thought it was going in. When in came down, I was
just in the right position at the right time."
Michigan forward Chris Young, who was guarding
Cline-Heard on the final play, took the loss particular-
ly hard and blamed himself for allowing his man to
get in position to make the final shot.
"I went up to (senior Josh Asselin), gave him a hug
and apologized," Young said. "I can't believe I let him
go out like this, letting Gyasi make that layup to end
Josh's season."
After Penn State jumped out to an early lead,
Michigan closed the first half with an 18-5 run to take

a five-point lead into the break. But the Nittany Lions
came out on fire in the second half, nailing five 3-
pointers in the first nine minutes.
The Wolverines refused to give up and clawed their
way back into the game with tenacious play in the
paint. Michigan outscored Penn State 44-28 inside and
dominated the play in the post at the end of both halves.
"It's hard to look at the stat sheet and think we lost by
two points," Ellerbe said. "It's a tough one to swallow."
Penn State advances to the tournament quarterfinals
to play No. 2 seed Michigan State. A win over the
high-powered Spartans may be necessary for the Nit-
tany Lions, a bubble team, to advance to the NCAA
Tournament. "We're trying to get into the tourna-
ment," Cline-Heard said, "and every win counts."

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Continued from Page 1A
they should be disqualified."
Dowdell felt her absence from the
meeting was not the only reason
DAAP members were disqualified.
"Some people on the Election Board
are politically against DAAP," Dowdell
Election Board Director Ryan Nor-
folk said the only reason that any can-
didates were removed was because of
their failure to attend the mandatory
"It was not targeting any specific
party," Norfolk said.

Other candidates in the election had
mixed feelings about the board's deci-
"The rules were very clearly stated,
but it seems to me that the Election
Board was being harsh," said Universi-
ty Democratic Party presidential can-
didate Michael Simon.
Engineering sophomore and Blue
Party candidate Rishi Narayan felt the
board was justified in its decision.
"Even if they couldn't go or didn't
want to go, all they had to do was send
an e-mail," Narayan said. "Being vet-
erans of MSA they should know that
it's easy to get out of these things," he

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Continued from Page 1A
Bollinger has no travel plans this
weekend and plans to remain in Ann
Arbor to see the Royal Shakespeare
Company perform at the Power Center,
Peterson said. "He's expecting to attend
those performances,"she said.
Bollinger is also scheduled to host a
public forum with performers Sunday
"He will for sure be here to do that,"
Peterson said.
Charles Slichter, who chaired the
search committee that selected outgoing
Harvard President Neil Rudenstine a
decade ago, said it's "not unusual for the
decision to take several weeks ...
because the person is one who has been
previously sought after and obviously
likely to be involved in something they
like very much and are very well-liked
where they are."

In this process, the search committee
is supposed to submit a name to the
Harvard Corporation, the university's
executive board. -The Corporation, in
turn, submits the candidate's name to
the Board of Overseers, a 30-member
board elected at large by Harvard and
Radcliffe graduates.
"It is highly unlikely that the Corpo-
ration would present a candidate the
Overseers will reject," Slichter said.
Many members in the University of
Michigan community and on the Board
of Regents have expressed impatience at
the Harvard search, saying they are
looking forward to an announcement
that will end the endless speculation
which has pervaded campus since
Bollinger's name was first mentioned in
the search.
But Slichter said the lengthy process
is "an archaic procedure, but a good
one. It has produced some excellent


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L --

Continued from Page1A
into Dance Marathon and the success
it has had.
"It's special because of the patient
population it serves. These are chil-
dren with life-long illnesses. We're
just in awe of the students being able
to do it and their dedication to doing
it," Hickey said.
The Dance Marathon also gives a
portion of its proceeds to William
Beaumont Hospital in Royal Oak.
Dancers raise money by attempting
to stay on their feet for the duration
of the 30-hour marathon. Activities
such as dancing, four square and bas-
ketball are available to keep the
dancers busy, but students who have
participated in past years understand
that the last hours can get rough.
"The hardest part about it is just
mentally keeping yourself motivated
to keep yourself standing for all that
time. The mental aspect of it is as
bad as the physical aspect of it," said
Business senior Kyle Urek.
Moralers - students who attend
the marathon for a few hours to keep
the dancers standing and happy by
offering massages and support -
will be in heavy supply throughout
the weekend. More than 1,000 stu-
dents have volunteered to be
moralers for the event.
"We do our best to keep them
motivated and give them the rest and
medical attention that we need, but
usually we don't have any problems
with people not being able to make
it," said LSA senior Bob Stinch-
combe, who chairs public relations
for Dance Marathon.
Stinchcombe added that the most
successful factors of the Dance
Marathon are the different student
groups involved in the fundraiser.

East Quad Residence Hall, the Phi
Mu Alpha fraternity, the Pi Beta Phi
sorority, Circle K and Alpha Phi
Omega have led the way in involve-
ment and recruitment.
Stinchcombe said the majority of
the inspiration comes from the fami-
lies the marathon will help.
"A parent once time told us, 'the
mark of a champion is not when you
fall and stand up, but when someone
else falls and you help them stand
up.' That was very powerful," he said.
Some of the children who will be
at the marathon include 7-year-old
Briggs Parry, whose heart stopped
beating when he was four months
old. Doctors were able to save his
life, but lack of oxygen caused brain
Another child who will benefit is
10-year-old Sue Anne Cramer, a
sixth-grader who has a severe case of
cerebral palsy and is confined to a
"You get to interact with them and
hear their stories and hear how the
program has changed their lives. I've
seen a kid go from a walker to actual-
ly walking, and before I met him he
was actually in a wheelchair," said
LSA senior Vikram Sarma, another
organizer of the fundraiser.
Dance Marathon starts tomorrow
at 10 a.m. and lasts until 4 p.m. Sun-
day at the Indoor Track Building
behind Yost Ice Arena.
There will be continuous trans-
portation to and from the event.
Although participants agree there is
more to the event than raising money,
they are hoping to earn at least as
much as last year's marathon, which
raised $120,000.
"We're there to raise awareness
about the problems these kids face
each and every day to give something
back," Stinchcombe said.

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Continued from Page 1A
end of the month.
"I'll be on the ballot in 2002, no
matter what," Granholm said.
"I've been talking to a lot of people
and gauging the level of support out
there and if I announce that I'm run-
ning it will be because I am convinced
that Michigan needs a change and I'm
the one person to carry that forward,"
she added.
Allison Remsen, a spokeswoman for
Bonior, said the congressman has still
not made up his mind.
"He is seriously looking at the race,"
Remsen said.
As to Bonior's earlier remarks that
he was "90 percent sure" that he would

run for governor, Remsen said the
statement still holds true.
It is clear, though, that Bonior
would be taking a great risk.
Should the Republican-dominated
state Legislature not redraw districts in
a way that would make his re-election
to the house unlikely, Bonior would be
sacrificing a very high-level role in the
U.S. House of Representatives.
Currently the minority whip, or
assistant minority leader, he would
likely be elevated to the post of
majority leader if the Democrats
gain a majority in the House in
The only Democratic candidate to
have officially declared candidacy is
Sen. Alma Wheeler Smith (D-Salem

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