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September 18, 1997 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1997-09-18

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Program offers
new fitness class
s ee U-Move Program is offering
s ents a new fitness class beginning
The class will meet on the Palmer
Field track near the Central Campus
Recreation Building on Mondays and
Fridays from noon to I p.m.
The class, which runs until Dec. 19,
offers a supervised walking session,
body composition fitness and dietary
More information is available from
' La New atjqq@umich.edu or 764-
Retiring faculty
reception planned
The University Medical Center plans
to hold retirement receptions for two of
its faculty members today and tomorrow.
'renda Alexander, a clerk with the
lear Medicine division, worked for
the University department for 17 years.
Her retirement reception will take place
today from 3-5 p.m. in University
Hospitals' Dining rooms C and D.
A physician assistant in Thoracic
Surgery, Mike Rudd will be honored
tomorrow for his 19 years of work at the
University Medical Center. His reception
will occur at the same location.
siting prof. to
speak on abuse
Visiting Prof. Jennifer Freyd will
deliver a talk titled "Power, Abuse and
Memory: Cognitive Science and
Betrayal Trauma Theory" on Monday.
Freyd's talk is part of the LSA
"Genders, Bodies and Borders" fall
theme semester. She is also a visiting
Oolar for the fall Interdisciplinary
Program in Feminist Practice.
She will speak in East Hall, room
4448. Freyd is a cognitive psychologist
and psychology professor at the
University of Oregon, and has written
"Betrayal Trauma: The Logic of
Forgetting Childhood Abuse" g
.Freyd plans to answer questions and
discuss her theories at an informal
brown-bag lunch on Tuesday, begining at
n in West Hall, room 460.
or more information, call Jane
Hasinger or Rosie Bellovin at 647-0778.
Japanese studies
talks scheduled
"Sino-Japanese Technology Transfer
in the 'Good Old Days"' will be the lec-
ture topic next Thursday at the Center for
nese Studies. Robert Borgen, a pro-
or of Japanese and history at the
University of California at Davis, will be
Another upcoming lecture, "Young
Single Women in Japan: Making 'Selves'
Between Demographic Alarm and
Global Affluence," will be given next
. Thursday. Nancy Rosenberger, an associ-
ate professor of anthropology at Oregon
State University, will be speaking.
All lectures are located in the Lane
91 Commons Room at noon.
Graduate student

grants available
Science or Engineering students whoj
will receive their degrees by next August
.n apply for fellowships from the U.S.
Department of Energy.
Funding for graduate study is available
9'students who wish to pursue a doctor-
al or masters degree in areas like nuclear
engineering and industrial hygiene.
The fellowship will provide partial to
full payment of tuition and fees,
mionthly stipends and experience at a
OOE laboratory.
Applications will be accepted through
Jan. 26. Additional information can be
obtained at http://www.orau.gov
Iarise/educ.htm or by e-mailing GRAD-
- Compiledfor the Daily by Margene

The Michigan Oaily - Thursday, September 18,1991-3A
YoHA inauguration
coincides with U
presidential events

The new Domino's Pizza opened last week on William and State Street. The pizza shop believes It can attract hungry stu-
dents because of low prices and selling by the slice.
N 0
ew Donino's PizZa franchise
entices students wit ad bitz

By Janet Adamy
Daily Staff Reporter
Coinciding with University President
Lee Bollinger's inauguration tomorrow,
the University will officially kick off
the beginning of the Year of Humanities
and Arts.
Sponsored by the Office of the Vice
President for Research, YoHA is a loose
coalition, with goals that include cele-
brating scholarship, performance and
creativity in the arts, as well as joining
together the University and the Ann
Arbor community through arts and
"Really the whole point of YoHA is
to give us an excuse to start a whole
bunch of experiments in an integrated
fashion," said Associate Vice President
for Research Julie Ellison.
YoHA will hold a symposium tomor-
row from 3-5 p.m. in the Rackham
Auditorium to introduce a variety of
Among them is "The Arts of
Citizenship"-- a program co-chaired
by symposium speaker and Ann
Arbor Mayor Ingrid Sheldon that will
present a lecture series on public cul-
ture and design. The project also will
organize a team to help reconstruct
Ann Arbor's Broadway Bridge, which
Sheldon said is "literally decompos-
ing in front of our eyes."
"Arts and humanities are not just
restricted to the University, and need to
be applied to the whole community,"
said Sheldon, adding that the initiative
will collaborate with Mack Elementary
and Community High schools.
Although its official kickoff is
tomorrow, YoHA is already underway.

Earlier this month, YoHA put on "Yo-
Renaissance," a graduate student-led
discussion among first-year students
that discussed the arts and humani-
Courses such as "Political and
Advertising Discourse," a 300-level
class crosslisted between the linguis-
tics, political science and communi-
cations departments, is also a product
of YoHA.
YoHA also has made mini-grants
available to faculty members whZ
incorporate arts and humanities Intl)
their courses.
"It's a first," said LSA senior Prter
Mehta, who served on YoH A's planniig
committee this summer. "It's something
that I've not heard of at other univc.N-
Mehta said YoHA also is word
with the University Music Societyt
get half-price student discounts on oi-
cert tickets.
Tommorrow's symposium will fea-
ture videos, multi-media performanns
and various presentations from facutiy
and representatives of the community.'
Guests in attendance, will have
opportunity to sign a unique guest bobs
designed by landscape architect Id
Ramsey specifically for Bollingers
inauguration. The symposium is free
and open to students and the gene4l
Coordinator for Research aid
Communications Lee Katterman sai
"Yo-Lee" balloons and YoHA yo-y s.,
will be handed out at the event.
"It'll provide the students with"a
small taste of what YoHA has to off4f'
Katterman said.

By Kristin Wright
For the Daily
With much fanfare last week, a new entry stepped into
the battle for students' pizza-buying buck.
The new Domino's Pizza, located on the corner of William
and State Streets, is hoping to attract hungry students in
search of a snack between classes, at dinnertime, or late at
"The prices are affordable for college students. Everyone
wants a slice of pizza between classes and late at night,"
said Engineering sophomore Alicia Knowles, praising the
establishment's $1 pizza slices.
Last week, -Domino's sponsored daily events and specials
to celebrate the opening of their newest store.
The grand opening began with a ribbon-cutting ceremo-
ny attended by Ann Arbor Mayor Ingrid Sheldon.
"I'm very happy to see such a popular and thriving fran-
chise located in that particular site," Sheldon said. "That
site hasn't been able to maintain businesses, which may
have discouraged other businesses. But something that is
active will inaugurate that corner."
Festivities continued Tuesday, Sept. 9, with Detroit Pistons
forward Jerome Williams signing autographs. The store ended
the week with a grand opening party on Friday. Ann Arbor radio
station WIQB broadcasted outside the establishment. Also dur-
ing the events on Friday, Domino's gave away a computer from
Computer Renaissance to Andrew Kamai, an Engineering
"I've been very impressed with their efforts to attract the

student population. They've successfully acclimated into
the student population and I think it will be successful.
They did it right," Kamai said,
Throughout the week of festivities, students were able to
get free Domino's Pizza message boards, and magnets and
specials on pizza and soft drink combinations.
The new Domino's Pizza's move from Ann St. to State St.
has so far proven to be a success for both the restaurant and
for University students, said store manager Hamed Saghah.
"The move to the heart of the campus was very well cal-
culated," Saghah said. "Business has tremendously picked
up with the slice for $1 deal.'
Saghah says Domino's is restructuring its image to reach
out to students. But the new pizza-by-the-slice restaurant
may not be good news for everyone on campus.
The Backroom, located at 605 Church St., has been a tra-
ditional pizza slice mecca for hungry students.
"We haven't noticed anything. There hasn't been any differ-
ence in business," said Robert Carnes, acting manager and stu-
dent at Washtenaw Community College.
"I had Domino's quite a bit last year, but Backroom is
better. It's my favorite pizza in the area:' said LSA sopho-
more William Brody.
Now that the doors have opened, it is up to students to
decide if the new Domino's will be a hit in the already
crowded world of pizza on campus.
"Each university has its own culture. (The) University of
Michigan is pretty unique. We would like to be a part of the
University, if you will give us a chance," Saghah said.


Recording Artist
Julie Lee
"Penetrating vocals, inspired guitar"
appearing at
the UBC Coffeehouse
Dave & Jennifer Buehrer
Saturda1eptember 20
University Reformed Church


New city ordinances crack down
on under age drinking, buying


By Stephanie Hepbum
Daily Staff Reporter
Under new ordinances, intoxicated
students wandering around campus
could be required by a police officer to
take a breath analysis test if the officer
believes the student is under 21 years of
age and has consumed alcohol.
If a minor is found to have .02 blood-
alcohol content, then they are considered
to be possessing alcohol, even if the per-
son is not carrying any alcohol contain-
ers. If a person is convicted of buying
alcohol for a minor, they can face up to
60 days in jail and a $1,000 fine.
LSA first-year student Jason Emott
said police should not go after students
unless they exhibit intoxicated behavior.
"More people are getting checked,"
Emott said. "Students shouldn't get
checked unless they are blatantly puking,
not if they are just walking around. If the
student is acting responsibly the police
shouldn't hinder you because you're not
causing a problem or blatantly breaking
the law."
The changes are the result of a
local ordinance enacted after the
Liquor Control Commission Act
went into effect statewide in July.
Ann Arbor recently altered its city
laws in order to comply with new
state standards.
Minors caught participating in under-
age drinking prior to the new ordinance
faced a $100 fine, categorized as a civil
infraction similar to a traffic violation.
Now, the consequence of being caught
in underage consumption results in pos-
sible jail time and a misdemeanor. A

misdemeanor is a legal violation and will
remain on the subject's criminal record if
found guilty.
Doug Lewis, director of Student Legal
Services, said he fears students will
think the misdemeanor is merely a fine,
and not realize that they now have a
criminal record.
He said the new laws make penalies
"much more serious."
"There is a nationwide crackdown
against underage alcohol consumption,"
Lewis said.
Lewis said students should be aware
that pleading guilty and paying a fine for
the offense will not erase the incident
from their criminal record. "I just don't
want them to walk in and plead guilty
and not realize the consequence,"Lewis
Sgt. Larry Jerue, spokesperson for the
Ann Arbor Police Department, said alco-
hol has become a common denominator
in incidents including assault and bat-
tery, disorderly behavior and rape.
"Most combatants have been involved
in alcohol consumption," Jerue said. "If
alcohol was not present in those same
people, they probably would have never
acted in such an aggressive manner."
Alice Greene, an official at the
Northside Community Policing Office
in Ann Arbor, said the consequence of
buying alcohol for a minor can be much
stronger if the minor is harmed by alco-
"If the alcohol that you bought for
your underage friend is the direct or sub-
stantial cause of death or injury of your
friend you, the furnisher, is held respon-

sible by Michigan law," Greene said.
Jerue said the AAPD is taking a
proactive stance against alcohol
abuse in efforts to decrease future
"That is how we are trying to circum-
vent any problems down the line," Jerue

1001 E. Huron-
across from the Power Center
Parking on E. Ann St. next to Jimmy John's
Free Admission - call 662-3153/327-9323

wwiwuv o vW 1 47 09110Noff WW mV#V
Lprovides Clear Instruction
Individual HIelp $& Affordable Tulflon.
Next Classes for the
__WICUSIV E"begin: Mon., Sept. 22nd
KCcNttACEL 996-1500
. "Test Preparation
gip' 1 Will,1100 $outh Universitya
The Michigan Student Assembly's Campus Governance Committee has begun its fall
search for students to sit on various university, faculty, and student committees. If you
want to find a way to get involved in how University decisions are made or just want to;
find out about how an area of the University operates, this is the way to do it. If you are,
interested in applying, applications can be found in the MSA office, 3909 Michigan
Union or at the UMEC office in the Pierpont Commons. If you have any questions,
email either Dan Serota at dserota@umich.edu or Mehul Madia at
mmadia@umich.edu. This is a great way to have a voice in the way our University
operates and we hope to see applications from as many students as possible.
Dan Serota Mehul Madia
CGC Chair CGC Vice Chair
All positions are open to the student body and are for undergraduates, unless noted

1 Washtenong Memorial Park was mispelled in yesterday's Daily.


U Circle K International, Mass
Meeting, Michigan Union,
Pendelton Room, 7 pm.
r .ri ...a ra i anN+7QtKt nfa lav

Lecture, sponsored by The
Department of Near Eastern
Studies, Frieze Building, Room
3050, noon
U "Schubert Mendelssohn and
Brahms Lecture and Recital,"

Languages Building, Room
B116, 7 p.m.
nCma sninfmnatnn Centars 763-

* Committee for a Multicultural University (undergrad and grad)
, , - -- -

'0., I



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