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April 10, 2006 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 2006-04-10

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NEWS

The Michigan Daily - Monday, April 10, 2006 - 7A

RANKINGS
Continued from page 1A
between the medical school and
the rest of the campus.
"I think in the end that all of that
balances out," Lichter said. "We
are on a level playing field with
some of the world's finest institu-
tions."
While Dolan was disappointed
with this year's ranking, he said he
is more concerned with recruiters'
opinions of graduates. He said he
would give more weight to rank-
ing systems that emphasize output
data like the success of graduates.
He said the Business School
fares much better in publications
that use these indicators, like the
Wall Street Journal and Business
Week.
Last year, The Wall Street Jour-

nal ranked the Business School's
graduate program second; Busi-
ness Week ranked the school
sixth.
Lichter also said he prefers to
focus on peer reviews to judge his
school's success.
"We have a wonderful reputa-
tion for graduating outstanding
practitioners," he said. "We feel
that is very reflective of how the
product is valued in American
medicine."
On the peer review portion
of the rankings, the University's
Medical School is sixth.
Smaller graduate programs are
not evaluated each year.
When last ranked in 2005, the
University's programs in political
science, psychology and sociology
each placed third.
The magazine releases its annual
undergraduate rankings in August.

ENGINEERS
Continued from page 1A
Reynolds is the national communi-
cations chair, the sixth highest office
within the national organization.
"It's a great honor to have our
members on the national board,"

Lockhart said. "They always came
back and helped the chapter."
At the conference, the chapter
was rated as having the third-highest
chapter grade point average among the
more than 270 chapters nationwide.
Members, though, still aren't
done building on the group's suc-
cess.

"The ultimate goal would be to
expand our membership, but more
importantly to continue moving our
members toward fulfilling the mission
and put a emphasis on improving the
academic excellence of minority engi-
neers," said Engineering senior Mau-
rice Telesford, president-elect of the
University chapter.

HOLI
Continued from page 1A
of Holi by lighting a bonfire in the
evening upon the arrival of the full
moon. The bonfire is symbolic of
the burning of Holika, a character in
Hindu Mythology.
According to Hindu myths, Holika
was the sister of King Hiranyaka-
shipu, the king of demons, who in his
arrogance demanded that all people

in the world worship him.
When his own son, Prahlad,
refused and instead worshipped the
Hindu god Vishnu, Hiranyakashipu
became angry and decided to kill
Prahlad.
After many failed attempts to kill
his son, he demanded that his son sit
on the lap of his aunt Holika as she
entered a fire. Holika had a shawl that
was supposed to protect her from fire.
Prahlad prayed to Vishnu and obe-
diently sat in the fire with Holika.

However, instead of being consumed
by the flames, Prahlad was unharmed
and Holika burned to death.
Although Holi is a Hindu holiday,
people of different religions annu-
ally flock to the streets to celebrate in
North India.
"It's just so much fun that every-
one wants to participate," Srivastava
said. "Today was a microcosm of
how Holi is celebrated in India. We
had so many non-Indians as well as
non-Hindus."

NORTH QUAD
Continued from page 1A
distinctive enough, Associate Provost Phil Hanlon said.
Plans for North Quad were first announced in the fall of
2004. Since then, students and Ann Arbor residents have
voiced concerns with the project. The most prominent
of these concerns was the disappointment on the part of
some that demolition of the Frieze building would destroy
the attached Carnegie Library, a historical city landmark.
But since then the University has announced that most of
the library will be saved and the inside will be redesigned.
More recently, the Michigan Student Assembly passed
a resolution suggesting that the University seek Leadership
in Energy and Environmental Design certification on the
project. Acquiring LEED certification means a building
has met some standards of environmental friendliness.
Hanlon said the project's leaders would keep the MSA
resolution in mind but added that LEED certification is
costly and that there are many competing interests already
in the budget.

- Gabe Nelson contributed to this report

the michigan daily
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1 BDRM. SUMMER sublet. 913 Dewey,
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1 ROOM AVAIL. on Oakland. Furn., A/C.,
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2 BDRM. MAY-AUG. 1110 Prospect. Huge
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Apply in person daily after 3:00 p.m.
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For Monday, April 10, 2006
ARIES
(March 21 to April 19)
You can get a lot done today because
the resources of others are there for you.
Whether it is machinery, equipment,
funding or staff, you have what you need
to do the job.
TAURUS
(April 20 to May 20)
This is quite a productive day for you
because the Moon is in your fellow Earth
sign, making a lovely aspect to lucky
Jupiter. You feel encouraged about
romance, the arts and matters related to
children.
GEMINI
(May 21 to June 20)
Your focus is on home, family and real
estate today. You see a way to make
improvements that could bring you
increased profits.
CANCER
(June 21 to July 22)
A busy day! Your positive attitude
makes all the difference right now.
Others, especially children, welcome
your witty humor and ability to enter-
tain!
LEO
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
Your focus is on money and posses-
sions today. You might be able to do
something to promote real estate and
your family holdings.
VIRGO
lAn 7Z fn ant 77

time. Who can?
SCORPIO
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
A female friend can be helpful to you
today. This person could provide a sym-
pathetic ear or a shoulder for you to cry
on .
SAGITTARIUS
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
Whatever you do today, you'll be in
the public eye, no matter how briefly.
People notice you! Bosses, VIPs and
parents play a significant role in your life
today.
CAPRICORN
(Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
You need a break from your daily rou-
tine. You would rather be anywhere but
here. That's because you're hungry for
adventure, and you're also keen to learn
something new.
AQUARIUS
(Jan.U20 to Feb. 18)
Work with the resources of others to
accomplish what you need to do today.
Find out if partners can help you now.
Take care of red-tape details like insur-
ance, bills, debt and taxes.
PISCES
(Feb. 19 to March 20)
Today's Moon opposes your sign.
Therefore, conversations with partners
and close friends are significant. Listen
carefully to what others have to say.
YOU BORN TODAY You have back-
bone. No one can accuse you of not hav-
ing rnnraa - nr no hia bl to+tnn

START THE NEW SCHOOLYEAR OFF
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OPEN SATURDAY! Noon -4 pm.

Varsity Management
Fall 2006

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