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October 19, 1992 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-10-19

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Monday, October 19, 1992

Continued from page 1
to work for the Clinton-Gore
campaign after the announcement
that Gov. Clinton and Hillary would
be speaking at the U-M.
"Student involvement has been
really great," Friedenzohn said. "The
most important thing right now is to
get publicity out."
The student volunteers are re-
sponsible for painting signs to be
displayed at the event, roping off the
area in front of Rackham, and dis-
tributing flyers in residence halls
and around Ann Arbor.
"I've been in College Democrats
for three years and this is the abso-
lute most enthusiasm I've seen,"
said College Democrats co-chair
Rachel Blum.
Joe Owsley, Director of
Univ'rsity News and Information

Services, is responsible for advising
the campaign staff on the rally setup.
"We are not assisting in promo-
tion," he said. "We are just advising
them on what we will and will not
do, as in any other campus event."
Owsley said the U-M will be
aiding the Secret Service with
There will be barricades set up
around the area outside of Rackham
Auditorium to establish safety zones.
In addition, the U-M Department of
Public Safetywill contribute to the
policing of the event.
The Clinton staff will also be
paying for buses to run from the
parking area at Crisler Arena to the
rally site, Owsley said.
The Clinton-Gore campaign will
be paying for all services and
equipment provided by the U-M.
The contract is still underway, and
the final check will be received to-
morrow, Owsley said.

Continued from page 1
the fall, until the close of football
Loud parties are not a large
problem during the winter, Waites
said, because the weather is so cold
that partiers generally stay inside,
and keep the windows closed.
At 11:04 Waites entered his
white Chevrolet Caprice and pulled

"I love it when they see you and
try to hide the beer from you,"
Waites laughed as he drove by a
small crowd lingering on East
University Street.
One passer-by who Waites con-
fronted later in the evening, smiled
and sauntered away after proving
her plastic cup contained water.
At 12:22, Waites pulled up to
the Gabriel Richard High School

'If they're being uncooperative ... that's
when we close the parties down. That's the
fun part.'
-Dan Waites
Ann Arbor Police Staff Sgt.

I I 1

out of the station toward a car acci-
dent on the corner of South State
Street and Ellsworth, near
Briarwood Mall.
After a 20 minute stop to super-
vise the re-direction of traffic,
Waites turned his vehicle toward
"Edward," mildly surprised by the
number of students bearing the cold
and walking to parties.
"A little cold weather will never
stop a true party," he said.
He drove slowly through near-
campus streets, looking for unusual
activity, and highlighting points of
"We've had our share of prob-
lems from 700 Oxford here," he
said, passing a fraternity house, and
turning the corner.
He drove even slower down
South University Street, surveying
activity in the bars and pausing to
let groups of students cross the

parking lot, where Victor unit 2 re-
ported several high school students
drinking in the back of a van.
The lot is a known hangout for
underage drinkers, he said. "We
know about all the good little
The 17-year-old boys were pour-
ing out the remains of a case of Colt
45 malt liquor, when he arrived.
Waites called their parents and
tested their blood-alcohol level with
a breathalyzer test.
"303, I'm back in service," he
told the dispatcher through his two-
way radio, when he returned to the
car, and drove back toward the
campus area.
After answering a false breaking
and entering report from a house on
South State Street, and assisting an
"incapacitated drunk person" - a
student asleep on the sidewalk of
South Forest, near South University

Street, Waites received his first
complaint about a loud party -
1302 Geddes.
"1302," he said. "I think we've
been there before." lie consulted
his list of previous party violations
and determined that 1302 had never
before caused a problem.
"Provided that they're not out of
control, we'll give them a chance to
take care of their party themselves,"
he said.
He rolled down his window as
he approached, listen ing to deter-
mine if the music and conversation
traveled beyond the boundaries of
the property.
Police will "run the call" any
time a neighbor complains about
noise at a party, Waites said. If they
determine that noise has extended
beyond the boundaries of the prop-
erty, or if people are standing on the
sidewalks, he said, they will at least
issue a warrant.
"But if the party is out of con-
trol," Waites said, "And they
haven't had a violation previous to
'I love it when they
see you and try to
hide the beer from
- Dan Waites
that time, we'll still give them a
He said he could clearly hear the
noise from 1302 from across the
street and entered the house to a
mob of students, apparently

"I was standing next to the door
when they came, and they did not
ask if they could come in," said
first-year engineering student
Hardy Wronske in reference to
Victor unit 2. "They were saying
things like 'if you do not produce
your I.D. now we will give you a
violation.' But it shouldn't depend
on how cooperative someone is.
Police officers should be
Waites stayed at the party for
25 minutes to ensure that every-
body left,.lie issued a citation to the
"We had minors that had intoxi-
cants and they were somewhat un-
cooperative," Waites said. He said
he did not cite any individuals with
minor in possession violations.
"Really what we're asking peo-
ple who have parties to do is, go
ahead and have fun, but do it with
responsibility ... We're really not
trying to stop parties, we want to
see if (they) can govern themselves
and keep it under control."
His next stop was at 1607
Washtenaw - Lambda Chi Alpha
fraternity, a house that has had two
previous visits by police this year.
"The fraternities for the most
part are doing a good job this year,"
Waites said. "They've been ex-
tremely cooperative, and that's
made our job a lot easier ... but
there are always exceptions."
The members of Lambda Chi
Alpha also received a violation, but
refused to comment.
Waites rolled back into the
Police Station lot at 1:58 a.m. and
sat down to fill out the necessary


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Continued from page 1
showdown at Michigan State
"He can't run on his record or his
own vision for the future, so all he
can do is tear me down," Clinton
said after attending services at a
Detroit church. "But I don't think
that the American people believe
that four more years of that is what
we need."
Clinton attended the service at
New St. Paul Tabernacle Church of
God in Christ with Ron Brown,
chairperson of the Democratic
National Committee.
The Arkansas governor spoke
briefly to parishioners and state
politicians. He left after about an
hour, telling reporters outside the
church that he was still nursing a

sore throat and had no new strategy
planned for the final debate.
"I'd just like the American peo-
ple to know that I care very deeply
about these things that I have been
talking about for a year and that I
believe they can make a difference,"
Clinton said.
"It is not tax and spend eco-
nomics and it is certainly not trickle
down. I'd like for the American
people to know there is another way
- we can invest and grow our way
out of these problems."
Bush returned from Camp David,
Md., for mock debates at the White
A Bush adviser, speaking
anonymously, said the president
missed his best opportunity to chip
Clinton's lead at Thursday's debate
and could not afford to be too con-
frontational in the finale.

Continued from page 1
While forestry, fishing and
wildlife remain as major components
of the school's curriculum, SNRE's
research and degree programs have
focused more on the environment as
a whole for the past decade. SNRE is
seeking to form stronger ties with
the School of Business
Administration, the School of
Public Health, the School of
Engineering, and the Law School as
a way of incorporating these pro-
grams into environmental concerns.
"Dean (Garry) Brewer has an
agenda to seek partnerships with
schools both inside and outside the
university," Say said. "The schools
are combining leadership to make a
connection, in both a research and a
practical sense, because we recognize
that economic activity has to be en-
vironmentally sustainable."
A major result of these ties is
the Corporate Environmental
Management Program (CEMP),
which will begin in January. CEMP
is an effort to introduce the increas-
ingly popular idea of "green busi-
ness" to students in both the
Business School and SNRE through
a joint degree program.
Rumors last semester that Brewer
intended to change the focus of the
school to economics angered some
SNRE students. However, many
students who initially saw CEMP as
a threat, say they now see it as a

"We definitely need environmen-
tally-conscience business leaders, and
environmentalists with business
savvy," said SNRE junior Fred
As a peer counselor, SNRE se-
nior Ansara Hirst said she sees stu-
dents transferring into SNRE who
aren't satisfied with programs in
other schools, but still want a tech-
nical background.
"Environment should be a part of
all professional programs because
people need to know how their ac-
tions will impact the earth," Hirst
Business School Prof. Stuart
Hart said joint initiatives between
his school and SNRE will concen-
trate on sustainable development and
other issues brought up at this
summer's Earth Summit.
"Industry and business are primar-
ily responsible for environmental
problems," Hart said. "Something
has got to change - we can't con-
tinue with the way things have been
As a result of growing attention
to environmental issues, SNRE ap-
plications and enrollment have risen
steadily in recent years. The 631 stu-
dents currently enrolled represent a 5
percent increase over last year's
With a larger application pool,
Say said SNRE requirements are
more stringent.
"The usual measures of student
quality in applicants are rising," he




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