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March 21, 2001 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 2001-03-21

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The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, March 21, 2001- 7

Caamnry, Accord most popular
among auto thieves last year

DETROIT (AP) - The Toyota Camry and Honda
Accord dominate another list of most-popular vehicles
nationwide, but it's nothing their makers relish.
The two models hold 17 of the top 25 spots in a ranking
of vehicles most stolen in the Unifed States last year,
according to CCC Information Services Inc., an insurance
industry tracker of trends in theft and other vehicle damage.
The 1989 Camry led the way for the fourth year in a row,
followed by 1990, 1991 and 1988 versions. Honda's 1994.
1996, 1990 and 1995 Accords placed fifth, sixth, eighth and
tenth, respectively.
Overall. five Camry models and a dozen of the Accords
placed among the top 25 in Chicago-based CCC's yearly list
released yesterday. Last year's list had 19 Camrys and
Accords.
Reflecting a growing appetite for pickup trucks among
thieves. the 1994 Chevrolet C 1500 4x2 pickup truck placed
seventh - up four spots while the 1997 Ford F-150 4x2

pickup came in ninth. In last year's listing, the F-150 model
placed fifth as the only vehicle in the top 10 - foreign or
domestic that wasn't a Camry or Accord.
Also of note: 1993 Jeep Grand Cherokee 4x4 sport utility
vehicle placing 20th, marking the first time an SUV made
the list in four years, CCC spokeswoman Jeanene O'Brien
said.
Absent from the list for the first time in at least four years
is the Chevrolet Caprice, perhaps reflecting declining con-
sumer appeal for domestic mid- and large-sized domestic
sedans, O'Brien said.
Still, cases of major vehicle theft dropped 8.5 percent in
2000, following a 15 percent decline the year before. CCC
said its data showed.
Observers say Camrys and Accords remain popular
among thieves because there's a great demand for their
spare parts. they have been top-sellers for years and can be
driven for hundreds of thousands of miles.

NIH
Continued from Page 1
Thomas outlined the process of
applying and receiving a grant.
The first stage of the process.
known as "peer review." involves the
use of nongovernmental experts in
the given field scoring the applica-
tions based on their evaluations of the
merits of the study.
In the next stage, the application is
evaluated by the National Advisory
Council of the NIII.
For final approval, the application
is sent to the director of the particular
division that has oversight on the type
of grant being evaluated by the NIH,
such as the National Lye Institute.
which evaluates eye research grants.
Some of the criteria the NIHl takes
into account are the significance of
the study, which Thomas defined as
whether "the study addresses a partic-
ular problem." and the environment in
which the study is to be done.

PITINO
Continued from Page 1
gan s home game against Indiana this
year and have voiced their hope that
Michigan would hire him to replace
Brian IĀ°llerbe as head coach for much
of the year.
"Pitino would have an instant
impact." University alum Jason Witler
said. "Ie would bring integrity back to
the program."
Witler and friends Joe Johnson, Dan
Klemptner and Jennifer Kreszak orga-
nized a petition pleading with Pitino to
choose Michigan. Approximately 4.000
students signed the petition. which was
later faxed to Pitino's home in Boston.
The foursome is planning a rally at
noon today on the Diag to show support
for bringing Pitino to Ann Arbor.
"I thought it would take a spark to
start a fire," Johnson said. "I thought it
would be a snowball efiect."
Apparently, the snowball impressed
Pitino. "He said I'll cherish that forev-
er."' Lobel said regarding his discussion
with Pitino about the petition.
Before coaching the Celtics. Pitino

coached at the University of Kentucky,
the New York Knicks. Providence Uni-
versity and Boston University. Ile won
the 1996 national title with Kentucky
and took the Wildcats to the Final Four
in 1993 and 1997 as well. In 19F he
coached Providence to the Final Four.
But Lobel said that Pitino's next stop
will be his last. "That's what his plans
are," Lobel said. "He'd like to coach
another six, seven, maybe 10 years.
And Michigan and Louisville are his
only options right now. His only other
option right now is not to coach this
year but he wants to get back in to it, as
long as it's the right job."
Former Michigan Athletic Director
Bo Schembechler told The Detroit
News last weekend that it would be a
mistake for the University to pay its
basketball coach more money than
football coach Lloyd Carr.
"I've got two words for you never
happen:' Schembechler said.
Pitino was rumored as a candidate
for the job opening at Michigan in
1989, when Bill Frieder left Michigan
before Steve Fisher led Michigan to the
national title as interim coach.

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VOTING
Continued from Page 1
Party vice-presidential candidate Jessi-
ca Cash. Cash was disqualified with
the rest of the Wolverine Party candi-
dates last winter.
"The irony surrounding the whole
scandal is that Chip remains unpun-
ished, Cash said. "He left campus for
a term, expecting everyone to forget
what he did."
Englander has appeared hesitant to
talk about last year's incident. When
LSA senior Tom Aronson questioned

him about it during WOLV-TV's presi-
dential debate, Englander answered "I
don't think that's what we're here to
discuss."
In the 1999 incident of fraud, stu-
dents received e-mails confirming that
they voted when it was actually the Blue
Party member who had stolen their
passwords who had used their account.
"Forty students had already voted,
but 70 got e-mails saying they had
voted when they hadn't" Agrawal said.
The student was punished under the
MSA code, but he was not punished by
the Election Board.

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FED
Continued from Page 1
ket, and the announcement was met
with disappointment on Wall Street.
The Dow Jones Industrial. Standard
& Poor 500 and NASDAQ indexes
all closed down after the Fed's
announcement.
Other analysts noted that a larger
cut, which would have been
Greenspan's largest ever, could
have harmed the economy by sig-
naling a lack of confidence at the
Federal Reserve.
Recent forecasts for the economy
have, in fact. been far from disrmal.
University economists at the
Research Seminar in Quantitative
Economics released a report late
last week refuting predictions of a
coming recession.

"The economy isn't nearly aca
weak as the news hype implies."
Ilymans said of the report, which
predicted a 2.9 percent rate of
growth in the second half of the
year.
Although the report warned of
future rises in unemployment, real
disposable income was predicted l*
increase 3.0 percent in 200)1, and
researchers noted the "small, positiv;
impact on economic growth" that
President Bush's tax cut could offer.
In the mean time, the Federal
Reserve will make economic
growth and recovery its primary
concern. In the announcement,
Greenspan made clear that the
Board will continue monitoring
economic indexes, suggesting the
possibility of further cuts in th'
near future.

mommommoommmmommon

CARI BOU
Continued from Page 1
ty subsidize the building because so
many students and professors use
it," he said.
"This is like the end of' Antn
Arbor. Caribou was my favorite
place to study," said Anna Skinner,
an LSA freshman and employee at
E instein Bros. Bagels, located next
to Caribou.
Skinner said business at Einstein
would probably not increase following
Caribous closing because the two shops
attract diflrent kinds of customers.
"I come here every day between
classes and I'm really mad that they
are closing. Other places don't have
coffee that's nearly as good," LSA
sophomore Jynifer Warren said.
"Our profits this year are up from
last year, even with Starbucks mov-

"The landlords need
to stop raising rents
before they drive
everyone away."
- Amer Bathish
Business owner
ing in down the street. Rent is the
only reason we're closing, and it is
not a very good one." Pyne said.
There are no concrete plans to
reopen at another site. Pyne said.
"Even if they rented out a new place
it wouldn't open for a year. The own-
ers would be looking at a lower-cost
area to rent out, such as somewhere
near I-94, and that wouldn't be acces-
sible to students," Pyne said.

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SMALL ANN ARBOR FIRM seeks F/T
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CELL PHONES
Continued from Page 1
The legislators "need to take a look at
all the distractions that are out there."
Pemble pointed to a recent study per-
formed by the AAA Foundation for
Traffic Safety that found talking on
phones accounts for only 2 percent of'
all accidents in which the driver was dis-
tracted.
According to the study, which is still
in its preliminary phase, driver distrac-
tion is a factor in about half of the six
million traffic accidents each year in
the United States. The study analyzed
26,145 accidents nationwide between
1995 and 1998.
Of Pie nine driving distractions enu-
meracd by thestudy, cell phones
ranked sixth while distractions outside

"We should get all the cards:' he
said. "If we don't study the issue in an
open. forthright fashion, people will
continue to have this perception.
If Pemble has it his way, a vote will
never come. "It's better to educate
over legislate on this issue," he said.
And Pemble said education is a
goal of'AT&T Wireless. The compa-
ny passes out pamphlets to its cus-
tomers advising customers to
memorize the keypad. dial numbers
when the car is not moving and
avoid engaging in stressful or emo-
tional conversations while driving
- among others.
The pamphlet also recommends
using a hands-free device, although
Pemble admits this may not always
account for safe driving.
"If there is a distracting part of the

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the car led the pack.
causing 19.7 per- Driver dist
cent of' accidents
where a distraction factor in a
is involved.
"There's a lot of the six mil
issues that are
going to be raised" accidents+
said Rep. Jud
Gilbert (R- in the Unil
Algonac), who
chairs the transportation committee.
"Some people have really raised the
question: Where do we draw the line?"
Gilbert said he believes that cell
phones do affect driving.
F A ,. .thn P na a. YeH

raction is a
bout half of
lion traffic
each year
ed States.
free devices offer
advantage.

cell phone, it is the
conversation." he
said. "Besides, they
could be using their
hands to eat a Big
Mac or read the
newspaper.
The New Eng-
land Journal of'
Medicine study
found that hands-
no significant safety

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But the topic of driver distraction
becomes increasingly important as
car manufacturers are implementing
.'rmhi. ctira..ti-d rmmflfl tt-r C c v-o*,nctn

U

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