The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com
Wednesday, February 14, 2007 - 7A
From page IA
"I do not believe Washing-
ton can be transformed from
within by a lifelong politi-
cian," Romney said. "There
have been too many deals, too
many favors, too many entan-
glements - and too little real-
world experience managing,
Romney is a former ven-
ture capitalist who founded
the Boston-based Bain Capi-
tal, where he helped start the
office-supply giant Staples.
His father, former Michigan
From page IA
with how physical they were."
The Wolverines hung in
the first half with a mix of
expected scores - a pair of
Harris three as well as sur-
prise baskets, two free throws
from Jevohn Shepherd and a
banked 3-pointer from Smith.
For the Spartans, everything
Gov. George Romney, mount-
ed his own bid for president
in 1968, but he lost most of his
support after attributing his
initial support for the Vietnam
War to "brainwashing."
The elder Romney headed
American Motors before
being elected governor in
1962. Mitt Romney's mother,
Lenore, ran for the Senate in
1970, but lost.
When Romney hit on
messages of reduced taxes
and smaller government
programs, the audience
responded with shouts and
their loudest applause of the
Romney said the United
States should continue to seek
stability in Iraq as long as
there is a reasonable chance of
"Our desire to bring our
troops home, safely and soon,
is met with our recognition
that if Iraq descends into an
all-out civil war, millions
could die," Romney said.
Romney also tried to
burnish his credentials as
a social conservative by
speaking of the importance
of family life and values in
He kept his own fam-
ily at the forefront of his
entire speech. His wife Ann
introduced him, citing their
beginning together as high
school sweethearts and
their subsequent 37-year
At the end of his speech,
Romney invited his five sons,
their wives and his 10 grand-
children onto the stage with
He chatted with the 21 fam-
ily members, held a few of
his grandchildren and waved
to the audience as the Ras-
cal Flatts cover of "Life is a
Highway" blasted in the back-
From page IA
"reform and modernize the
standards for automobiles,"
and increase the efficiency of
He also announced a lon-
ger-term push to establish
three energy bioscience insti-
tutions in the United States.
According to this plan, the
Energy Department would
invest $375 million over the
next five years into the insti-
tutions. He said researchers
would work to "tap the secrets
of natural processes" in order
to find cost-effective solutions
to the looming energy crisis.
Bodman said he recognized
that some of the technologies
needed to feed the world's
growing demand for energy
have already been invented, but
it will be up to the next genera-
tion - current undergraduates
and high school students - to
find sustainable solutions.
RosinalBierbaum, dean of the
School of Natural Resources
and Environment and a speaker
at the symposium, also recog-
nized students' contributions to
addressing the problemscaused
by energy consumption.
She said thatin partbecause
of University students' effort,
Michigan is now one of the
few states to report its green-
house gas emissions.
Although the speakers
explored several alternative
sources of energy like nuclear
power, wind power and the bio-
logical sources Bodman intends
to research, there was a general
consensus that all of these solu-
The panelists agreed that
one possible solution to alle-
viate the burdens of what
President Bush has called
America's "oil addiction" has
been shining in humanity's
eyes all along.
According to Nathan Lewis,
a chemistry professor at the
California Institute of Tech-
nology, the sun could meet the
world's energy needs.
While obstacles remain in
harnessing and storing the
sun's power, architectWilliam
McDonough has been design-
ing buildings - including ren-
ovations to the Dana Building
- that imitate organisms that
can successfully harness the
Sun's energy like trees do.
His buildings use natural
light and clever temperature
regulation and are topped
with green roofs composed of
the plants originally displaced
by the building.
While there are plenty of
proposed solutions to the cur-
take time and money to imple-
ment. The immediate answer,
the speakers concluded, was
simply to use less energy.
Even Trent, the Duke
Energy executive, agreed that
energy efficiency is key.
He said customers have to
change the way they think
about electricity so his com-
pany won't need to build more
power plants and consume
Yesterday's event was
organized by the University's
Office of the Vice President
for Research and the recently
revived Michigan Memo-
rial Phoenix Energy Institute,
which now leads the Univer-
sity's efforts to solve some of
the world's energy issues.
- Angela Kemp
contributed to this report.
with a game-high 21points.
The junior started the game
by answering Harris's triples
with five points of his own.
With the Wolverines' atten-
tion drawn to him, Neitzel set
his teammates up for shots,
the prettiest play coming on a
pick-and-roll that completely
scrambled Michigan's defend-
ers. Neitzel dropped the ball
off to a wide-open Goran
Suton, who then sent the ball
to Marquise Gray for a crowd-
Even when Neitzel missed,
he still found a way to excite
the fans. Midway through
the half, Michigan thought
it had an easy two off a long
rebound, but Neitzel caught
Shepherd from behind and
knocked the ball off his knee
for a Michigan turnover.
After that, Neitzel got back
to what he does best. The Spar-
tan leader knocked down two
more triples, including one
with six seconds remaining in
the half, to give Michigan State
a24-23 lead at the break.
"We knew (Neitzel) is
their go-to guy," senior
Brent Petway said. "He's
able to put the ball in the
basket, and you gotta give
Even though the Wolver-
ines cooled Neitzel down in
the second half, holding him
to just seven points, it wasn't
the michigan daily
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For Wednesday, Feb. 14, 2007
(March 21 to April 19)
You seem to be hung up on old busi-
ness now, because stuff from the past
keeps haunting you. This is just Mercury
in retrograde playing with your mind.
(April 20 to May 20)
Past acquaintances and old friends you
haven't heard from in a while are back in
your face again. Reconnect wherever
you can. It's good to have history with
(May 21 to June 20)
Expect to run into old bosses or mat-
ters connected with previous jobs. You
might have a second offer from some-
where you've applied before. It's also a
good time to rehash old business with
(June 21to July 22)
Delays in matters related to publish-
ing, the media, travel and dealing with
foreign countries are likely now.
However, you can also resolve old prob-
lems in the same areas.
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
Checks are late in the mail. Matters
connected with inheritances, insurance
and shared property seem to be hung up
for the moment. This will be resolved in
a few weeks.
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22)
You're dealing with partners and peo-
ple from your past now. Remain confi-
dent. (Living well is the best revenge.)
(Sept. 23 to Oct. 22)
Be patient with delays, snafus and
mixed communications at work.
Although your efficiency is down right
now because of these errors, you could
also wrap up a lot of old business.
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
Many of you are running into old
flames now. (You're definitely a sign
who has a past.) You will more easily
achieve a resolution about the care and
education of children in the next few
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
Relatives might be camped on your
doorstep right now. Stock the fridge.
This is a good time to rehash old family
issues and get to the bottom of some-
(Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
Pay your phone bill. Stay on top of car
repairs. Retrograde Mercury will defi-
nitely bring glitches and delays to your
(Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
Money and cash-flow issues seem to
be bogged down. If you can, delay start-
ing a new job until March 8.
(Feb. 19to March 20)
Mercury is now retrograde in your
sign until March 8. Many things in your
daily routine will be delayed. Lost keys,
misplaced papers and silly confusion in
communications will dog your steps.
YOU BORN TODAY You approach
life in a very physical way. You're enter-
taining, witty and fascinating. Others
love to be in your company. You have a
quick mind and a clever wit. (Many of
you love pranks and practical jokes.)
You're highly independent and not
afraid to make your own rules. In the
year ahead, you'll learn or study some-
thing very important.
Birthdate of: Pat O'Brien, TV host;
Enrico Colantoni, actor; Rob Thomas,
C 2007 King Features Syndicatetinc.