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April 10, 2013 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 2013-04-10

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Ann Arbor, Michigan

Wednesday, April 10, 2013

michigandaily.com

CITY GOVERNMENT
Students to
campaign
for seats on
city council

I

TERESA MATHEW/Daily
Fans of all ages await the men's basketball team Tuesday at Crisler Center, where its improbable run to the NCAA National Championship began earlier this year.
Team returns o poudans
Men's basketball and fans. port throughout the season. The Each player took turns intro-
The players entered the stadi- crowd's cheers couldn't compete ducing themselves, sharing
players come home um through the stands, greeting with the ruckus in the arena at their thoughts on the team's
the cheering fans along the way. tipoff the night before, but the tournament journey.
to Crsler after loss Then they took their seats on the cheering was there. "It was a great journey, and
floor, in 24 Michigan-themed After Beilein's speech, Michi- Team 96 - I wouldn't trade you
By HALEY GOLDBERG folding chairs - chairs that gan assistant coach LaVall Jor- guys for the world," junior guard
MagazineEditor faced the media, the fans and dan addressed the crowd and Tim Hardaway Jr. said.
the sole banner hanging above team, his eyes glancing up to "I would have loved to win the
They've returned home. the section: the 1989 NCAA the rafters above in between gamelast night, butIcouldn'tbe
At 4 p.m., the Michigan men's National Championship banner. his praise for the team and their more proud of these guys sitting
basketball team was back where Michigan coach John Beilein season. next to me," freshman guard
it all began - on the floor in addressed the crowd first, "This arena will look so much Nik Stauskas said.
Crisler Arena, seated and fac- thanking the coaching staff, nicer with another banner up "We had a goal of putting
ing a section of students, alumni players and fans for their sup- there," Jordan said. See TEAM, Page 3A

B
In
move,
dents
for Ar
openi
Th
Use P
equal
living
To do
refort
regul
party
group
zonin
ment
timle
Set
Coun
(D-W
2), St
3), M
and N

Party seeks to up for reelection in the fall.
Law student Shang Kong,
alter zoning chairman of the party, said the
platform is still in the process of
restrictions being conceptualized, and candi-
dates have not yet been selected.
y TAYLOR WIZNER Kong said the party, which
Daily News Editor formed in January, will try to run
candidates in Wards 1, 2, 3 and 4,
a largely unprecedented where most student housing exists.
,a group of University stu- Kong said many of the party's
are forming a party to run members grew up in Ann Arbor,
nn Arbor City Council seats and argued that student turnout
ng up in the fall. will increase if students notice that
e party, called the Mixed their peers are running on council
Party, is looking to provide to support theirinterests.
opportunities for students "We think we can get several
in off-campus housing. thousand votes in each ward,
o this, the group wants to which is more than enough to
m and simplify city zoning win," Kong said. "It is in stu-
ations and ordinances. The dents' interests to end legal dis-
platform states that the crimination against students."
is looking to create a new Kongsaid the party will appeal
ig code, abolish tax incre- to students by removing a zoning
financing and legalize vic- restriction that allows only four
ss crimes. non-familial tenants per house
ats currently held by City and lifting the restrictions on
cil members Sabra Briere - student cooperatives.
rard 1), Jane Lumm (D-Ward Kong said the party is cur-
ephen Kunselman (D-Ward rently campaigning through
arcia Higgins (D-Ward 4) their website and meeting with
Mike Anglin (D-Ward 5) are See COUNCIL, Page 3A

SUSTAINABILITY
Group pushes
for sustainable
cleaning spray

Class aids with
transition to
liquid ozone
By STEPHANIE DILWORTH
DailyStaffReporter
For their final project in
Environment 391: Sustain-
ability and the Campus, LSA
and Art & Design senior Alicia
Chiaravalli, LSA senior Logan
Chadde and LSA junior Jessie
Fletcher are working to raise
awareness and to help complete
the transition to using liquid-
ozone cleaner in the Univer-
sity's dorms.
Liquid ozone is a chemical-
free product created by combin-
ing an additional oxygen atom
to oxygen and water molecules
to form a molecule that reacts
quickly with dirt and other pol-
lutants. The cleaner is produced
by running water through a
machine that charges it for two
to four hours. The projects were
proposed by University staff
sponsors and chosen by students

in the course.
The University first used
liquid ozone as a cleaner in
2010. The product was first
piloted in South Quad Resi-
dence Hall, and since then has
been implemented in several
dorms and buildings around
campus.
"Our goals are to help with
the transition more than any-
thing," Fletcher said. "There is a
big sustainability movement on
campus and most students don't
even know about liquid ozone.
We want students to know that
their dorms are turning more
sustainable."
Chadde said liquid ozone can
be produced on-site and saves
the University about 50 percent
on cleaning costs.
"This is a pretty unique
product," Chadde said. "We're
the first university in the coun-
try to implement it. Universi-
ties from around the world
have contacted our university
about how to implement liquid
ozone."
The students recently
See SUSTAINABLE, Page 3A

The exterior of the William Clements Library will receive a long-awaited tune-up in the coming months.
Clements library to receive
$17M interior renovation

CAMPUS LIFE
Fellowship
offers help
to disabled
students
Lime Connect gives
career help to
U.S. sophomores
By MICHELLE
GILLINGHAM
Daily StaffReporter
Looking to give people with
disabilities equal opportuni-
ties in the workplace, Susan
Lang leads the Lime Connect
Fellowship Program, which
partners with Pepsi, Goldman
Sachs, Target, Bloomberg and
Google, to create a learning
experience for some college
sophomores.
The fellowship - founded
in 2006 - is is a competitive
program available to disabled
sophomores at four-year univer-
sities across the United States
and Canada. Eligible conditions
range from physical disabilities
to mental disorders, such as
Attention Deficit Disorder and
Dyslexia.
"Some of (the students) have
See FELLOWSHIP, Page 3A

Project to upgrade
infrastructure,
improve aesthetics
By STEPHANIE SHENOUDA
Daily StaffReporter
In stark contrast to its
"UGLi" neighbor - the Shap-
iro Undergraduate Library -
the Clements Library is known
not only for its extensive col-
lections, but also its intricate

architecture: much of the build-
ing retains its original, 1923
design and construction.
The Library will be relocat-
ing four miles away to Ellsworth
Road in August in preparation
for its two year, $16.8-million
refurbishment which is set to
begin in February 2014.
"Most of the work that needs
to be done is wiring, plumbing,
electrical - just bringing the
building into the 21st century,"
Graffagnino said. "We'll take
care of cosmetic details as well -

like the peeling paint - making
everything the best itcan be."
Graffagnino added that the
reading room will be moved
from its original basement loca-
tion to the main room, which he
said will feel "like you're study-
ing in St. Peter's (Basilica)"
because of its high ceilings and
intricate decor.
The main undertaking
will be the construction of an
underground addition between
Clements and the UGLi, which
See LIBRARY, Page 3A

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