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July 16, 2012 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily Summer Weekly, 2012-07-16
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61

Monday, July 16, 2012
The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

Monday, July 16, 2012
The Michigan Daily --michigandaily.com

W , V J5 ATA shuttle services to
Call: #734-418-41i l be rfor Ar i-
Email: dallyiaplay@gmaiL cam provided frA tFair

Join the Michigan
Sailing Club P KIG
and learn to sail this
summerl
Windsurf, canoe, & SUMMER PARKING BEHIND
420 Maynard St. $100/Mo.
kayak tool Call 734-418-4115 ext.1246

michigansa i lingdCub.org
RELEASE DATE- Monday, July 9, 2012
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
ACROSS 68Offone'srocker, 27Toboot 45Wyoming tbe
1 Norway's most ahintFtswhat 30 Revered Mother 46WasFisgtonsriver
popus ct the forklogest 34 Footballs Favre 48 Tall-tale tle
5 Sonata finales puzzle answers .36At the peak of 49 GM tracking
10 Trident-shaped have in common 38 Inilate service
Greek letters 39 Braced (oneself), 50 "C'mon already!
14 Sentence DOWN asfor a challenge 55 Cheep digs?
subject, usually 1 Like accurate 40 Mythical box 57 Yen
15 Film critic Roger hockey shots opener 60 Energy, infeng
16 Inreal time 2 Street 41 Like many '60s- shui
17 Risk or Clue performer's stand 70s protesters 61 British ref. work
18 Area's 3All at once, as a 43 Energy drink with 62 French designer's
distinguishing payment a bovine logo monogram
qualities 4 Tip jar addition ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
20 NW, vis-a-vis SE 5 Star Magazine_
21 Jury member stars S E M P E R F I O H B A B Y
22 Phantom's 6 Clarinet cousin P L A Y R O O M V I L L A S
hangout 7Formalorders E K I N G O U T E L A P S E
23tWorklikea 8Palindrmic C O M E O N T O R A S H E R
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25 Flood zone 9 Letters ona L E OBEYR S A -
procedure, Cardinal cap
briefly 10 Fall heavily A L E R O K L E E S T A Y
28 Little bite 11 Lastletterin D O Y U U N D E R S T A N D
29 Bud Abbott's June, e.g. Y O W S S I F T M A T E R
partner 12 Keys that may be S K I O C T O T U X E D O
31 Gym shirt tickled TAP E R T E
32 Marvel 13 Bright wraps D I N E I N T R E S P A S S
superheroes 19 Fashion's Chanel O M E G A S H A V E A S A Y
33 Those, in Cuba 21 Fork point
34 Porgy's love 24 Vastbodyofwater
35 Gelatin made 26 Pickle brand with T O S S E S S E E S T A R S
from seaweed a stork mascot xwordeditor@aol.com 07At2
37 Fly high r2ss 4 s e 7 e 9 10 11 12 as
39 Stretch across
42 G "arrnoTootsie" 14 s 16
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47 Sunbathers 7
s .uvenir 2 2a,
48 Fly off the handle.
51 Sinusitis-treating 23 2a 25 26 27 2
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52 Kndle Fir a 9
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53 Jotinthe margin,
54 RitzyTwin Citss
suburb 3s a 1 e a 4 a 4
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58 Soup cooker
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62 Verale tubers
63 Partssof h'story ss' s
64 HAWarte 6 ae
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67 Lazybones BCCBard .07012
(0212 TuceMediaSerics, in.,0A9

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Art Fairgoers to get
transportation help
from city
By ADAM RUBENFIRE
Daily News Editor
Yesterday, the Ann Arbor
Transportation Authority
announced they will be providing
fee-based shuttle services for visi-
tors coming to town for the Ann
Arbor Art Fairs.
From July 18 to July 20 the
AATA will run two different
shuttle routes every 10 to 15 min-
utes, from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. On
July 21 the routes will stop at 7
p.m. Both will pick up and return
passengers at Briarwood Mall
and Pioneer High School, which
will offer free parking.
One route will take passengers
from the parking lots to-the inter-
section of Main Street and Wil-

liam Street, near the Summer Art
Fair. The other route will drop
fairgoers off at South University
Avenue and
State Street, First seen on
between the - the wire
South Uni-
versity Area and State Street Art
fairs and near the Original Street
Art Fair.
The shuttles will cost $1.50 each
way for adults and $0.75 each way
for K-12 students and AATA Fare
Deal cardholders. Though the
MRide program allows MCard
holders to ride free on AATA's reg-
ular service, they are not valid for
the "ArtFairRide" shuttles.
The shuttle buses are wheel-
chair-accessible and some have
room for strollers as well. While
the buses will have some space for
"reasonably sized" artwork, the
AATA said riders with oversized
pieces should make other arrange-
ments.

PARKING
From Page 1A
Arbor since the 1980s.
"We've added 3 million square
feet. We've added 4,000 resi-
dents," Pollay said. "We've added
so much downtown since the last
garage - so it was time."
Pollay stressed that the garage
was built with not just cars in
mind, but people as well.
She said the garage's exposure
to natural light and its use of
materials such as stainless
steel and glass make it a more
comfortable environment for
drivers and added that the
garage's structure was built
to accommodate eventual
aboveground development.
"It's built for an apartment
building, it's built for a mixed
building, it's built for alot (of pos-
sibilities)," Pollay said.

Pollay said the DDA hopes to Iraola emphasized that the
have the garage open for next project was the vision of Rob
week's Street Art Fair, though it Aldrich, a former member of the
still is required to undergo sev- DDA's executive board.
eral city inspections. She said the While Aldrich refrained from
garage will be ready for the fall at taking total credit for the proj-
the latest, as the area gains new ect, he did acknowledge that he
residents from the soon-to-open pushed for the additional park-
Zaragon West and City Place ing.
apartments. "It was my idea that we needed
Adrian Iraola, a senior project to build a big parking structure
manager for the garage's con- on the site and martial our collec-
struction, said the parking garage tive resources and political will to
is the largest the DDA has ever do it," Aldrich said.
constructed. Aldrich said the new garage
He said construction of the makes downtown Ann Arbor
garage was quite a large-scale more attractive to residents and
feat, with four concrete trucks businesses.
in the second-longest continu- "You need parking if you're
ous concrete pour in the state of going to have people that want to
Michigan, pouring concrete into work downtown," Aldrich said.
the library lot area for 36 consec- "Now we have, I think, suffi-
utive hours. cient parking to be able to attract
"It's really nice that we are at employees and employers to come
the end," Iraola said. downtown."

PARTICLE
From Page1A
"The search for Higgs boson has
been one of the main research top-
ics in particle physics for the last
30 years," Qian said. "People have
been looking for it at a number of
colliders (around the world)."
Qian added that the Standard
Model assumes the universe has
a Higgs field, which spreads out
in space like an electric field, and
gives particles mass as they move
through it.
"Higgs particles are produced
as a result of the energy produced
by proton collisions ... then (the
particle) decays immediately,"
Qian said. "We looked at the par-
ticle created and reconstruct back
to see what are possible parent
particles and (then) conducted a
statistical analysis."
According to Qian, the under-
graduate and graduate students

who were involved in the discov-
eryhaveputinlonghourseachday
for the last few months research-
ing the Higgs boson particle.
"The students were more excit-
ed than anyone else," Qian said.
"They processed and analyzed the
data and it's rare for students to be
part of a major discovery."
According to a- press release,
CERN Director General Rolf
Heuer said the discovery is a mile-
stone in understanding the nature'
of being.
"The discovery of a particle
consistent with the Higgs boson
opens the way to more detailed
studies, requiring larger statis-
tics, which will pin down the new
particle's properties, and is likely
to shed light on other mysteries of
our universe," Heuer said in the
release.
Managing News Editor Anna
Rozenberg contributed tothis reort.,

fAI~AG TRT.T, AT'B

I

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Michigan greeks come together at the Diag Stroll Off to show off their signature moves for charity on Saturday.
'U' to sue medical device manufacturer

St. Jude Medical
to get sued for
breaching contract
By STEVE ZOSKI
Daily News Editor
On July 9, the medical device
publication Mass Device report-
ed that the University is suing
the medical device manufacturer.
St. Jude Medical - a company
with no affiliation to St. Jude
Children's Research Hospital -
for breach of contract.
According to the lawsuit issued

on July2,the Universityhad given
St. Jude the exclusive right to use
patented technology in biopros-
thetic cardiovascular devices.
The University patent, Pat-
ent No. 5,746,775, was entitled
'"Method of Making Calcifica-
tion-Resistant Bioprosthetic Tis-
sue.
The contract called for St.
Jude to pay a 5-percent royalty
to the University on any devices
sold that incorporated the tech-
nology on a quarterly basis.
According to the lawsuit, a
June 13, 2011 letter from SJM
to the University said SJM had

overpaid $4.3 million in royalty
payments from 2009 to 2011 and
added that
the compa- First seen on
ny "intend- -the wire
ed to apply
the amount of the asserted over-
payment as a credit toward any
future royalties."
The lawsuit stated that SJM
has not made payments to the
University since June 2011.
The University's Office of Pub-
lic Affairs declined to comment
on the pending litigation.
SJM could not be reached for
comment.

j

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