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December 02, 1997 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1997-12-02

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LOCAL/STATE

The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, December 2, 1997 - 7

Rose Bowl travel
ages are funded by
Continued from Page 1. Harrison said.
domestic partnership agreement if they Second priority +
want to purchase a ticket for their estimated 2,000T
spouse. Students with dependent chil- players and band r
.dren can purchase tickets for their chil- es' wives who war
dren upon presenting their child's birth Bowl.
certificate. The third prioril
Members of an official party, includ- followed by faculi
ing University President Lee Bollinger, season ticket hold
mbers of the University Board of donors have the
gents, executive officers, the chair of lowed by alumni v
the faculty's governing body, members Coast. The remain
of the Board in Control of to any other alumn
Intercollegiate Athletics and Gov. John With nearly 41
Engler and their spouses will receive alumni, Harrisons
AWARDS
Continued from Page 1
Carr called his recognition "a tremendous honor and a
eat thrill," and shared the spotlight with the entire Michigan
program.
"As is the case with any award of this nature," Carr said, "it
is due to the efforts and the commitment and dedication of a
lot of people, particularly, the people right here in
Schembechler Hall.
"The Michigan team -no coach could ever have asked for
a finer group of young people who played with the kind of

packages. The pack-
Rose Bowl receipts,
for tickets goes to the
parents of football
members, and coach-
nt to attend the Rose
ty group is students,
ty and staff who are
ders. Major alumni
next priority, fol-
who live on the West
ning tickets will go
ni who want tickets.
400,000 University
said he is doubtful

that any of the 8,000-11,000 alumni
tickets available will be available to
members of the last group.
H elen Peters, assistant executive
director of the Alumni Association.said
the demand for alumni tickets is "nuts."
"Both of the phone systems that we
set up to handle calls have been unable
to deal with the volume," Peters said.
Travel agencies are also scrambling
to accommodate Wolverine fans, but
are running out of spaces on direct
flights to Los Angeles.
"If you want to fly non-stop, you're
fortunate to find anything for S1,000,"
said Boersma Travel's Deanna
Kierczak.

spirit and enthusiasm that certainly would have made Walter
Camp very happy, to a group of assistants who are very tal-
ented, dedicated and committed men.
"There isn't any question that you're only as good as the
men who surround you. There are no finer men than the guys
who are coaching here at Michigan."
Carr also thanked four people whom he called both
"friends as well as his mentors": former Michigan assistant
coach and Colorado head coach Bill McCartney, former
Michigan State coach Woody Widenhofer, Carr's predeces-
sor at Michigan Gary Moeller and Schembechler, who ini-
tially hired him at Michigan in 1980.

Julvenes
MOUNT CL MNS. M-ch.-(AP)M-
A judge yesterday told two 10-year-old
girls to stop taunting each other at
school and in other public places and
threatened to send them to jail if they
don't obey.
Judge M ichael Sch wartz cracked
down on both girls in amending anoth-
er judge's order that at the request of
one girl's mother had required the other
to leave her daughter alone.
"Kytan and Csandra, listen to me
very careful y< Schwartz told fifth-
grade clasmates Kytan Schultz and
Cassandra Reibel during a hearing in
Macomb County Circuit Court. The
two girls stood before him, their heads
barely rising above the judge's bench.
"If you do not abide by what I say,
I'm going to put you in juvenile hold."
"No more harassment, no more
threats, no more obscenities or vulgar
names, no more pulling hair, no more
threats to the family, no more threaten-
ing calls to each other or relatives, no
more appearing or confronting each
other in a public place or on public
property.
"If one of you looks cross-eyed to the
other, you're going to come back here.
If one of you causes problems to the
other, I'm going to put you in the juve-
nile hold."
Schwartz ruled during a hearing on a
request by Cassandra's family to dis-
miss a personal protection order issued

AP PHOTO
Kytan Schultz, 10, of Center Line, Mich., talks with her attorney yesterday while
sitting in court. Kytan's mother got a personal protection order against Cassandra
ReIbel, 10, one of Kytan's classmates.

jSACUA
ntlnued from Page 1
"I think it's very important that we
not scapegoat anybody," Cantor said,
adding that both fans and security offi-
cials were genuinely concerned with
the safety of the crowd.
"This should not be interpreted in
anyway as pointing a finger in any
direction," Cantor said.
The proposed faculty committee is
ferent from the current grievance
;oversight committee, which is made up
of two students, two faculty members
and two staff members.
The grievance oversight commit-
tee, which is required by law
because DPS officers carry guns,
deals with complaints filed against
DPS.
SACUA Chair Louis D'Alecy said
the new oversight committee should
*lp clearly outline the specific proce-
^dures DPS must follow.

"SACUA feels strongly that there
should be a clear way for articulat-
ing policies, procedures, reporting
structures and climate," D'Alecy
said.
Other SACUA members voiced con-
cerns about the police handling of the
crowd.
In light of the recent events, sociolo-
gy Prof. Donald Deskins questioned the
main objectives of DPS and police
forces.
"Is it to protect property first and
human life next?" asked Deskins,
who said DPS officers should go
through special training that would
equip them to patrol college cam-
puses.
"A college community is different
than what you'd find in the rest of soci-
ety," Deskins said.
Astronomy Prof. Gordon MacAlpine
said the proposed committee should
include students.
"Students should be brought into

the process," MacAlpine said.
Cantor said she was extremely
pleased with students' behavior at the
game.
"We were very lucky the students
acted as peacefully and as calmly as
they did before the game," Cantor said,
acknowledging that it was unrealistic to
believe the students would not rush the
field.
Cantor also said the actual number of
complaints registered against DPS has
been low, but assured faculty members
that the University will "absolutely
engage in a thorough review of any
complaint."
Cantor said that in the future, prepa-
ration for a post-victory celebration will
not include beefing up the presence of
police in riot gear. A glut of on-the-
scene police officers could aggravate
the situation, she said.
"I think it's clear to anyone there
wasn't enough" planning, Cantor
said.

Nov. 21 on behalf of Kytan. The new
ruling also covers the girls' parents.
Schwartz did not specify the amount
of jail time he might impose for a vio-
lation.
Kytan's mother, Deborah Schultz, said
her request for the original order was a
matter of taking care of her child after
Kytan endured what her mother says was
a year of hair-pulling, name-calling,
taunts and teasing by Cassandra.
"When your children are hurting, isn't
it the parent's responsibility to see to the
protection?" Schultz, 44, a restaurant
manager, said Monday. "I'm sick of it
and I'm not going to take it anymore."
But the new order, she said. means
she will have to move from the area.
"This is not justice," she said after

she left the courtroom.
Cassandra's attorney, Michael
Dennis, said the ruling was "definitely
a solution."
"I think he was trying to send a mes-
sage to each of them and say that you two
are going to have to get along" he said.
In a 1996 case in Boston, a 3-vear-
old girl's mother sought a restraining
order against a 3-year-old boy who she
claimed kicked her daughter in the head
while playing. A judge ordered that the
mothers keep the children supervised
and separated while at the playground,
Before the new ruling was issued. the
Macomb County prosecutor called the
case an abuse of the court system and
educators said it could subvert their
efforts to teach children how to get along.

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