The Michigan Daily -Monday, November 16, 1998 - 7A
tbhtinued from Page IA
said please don't have anything because
itenght affect how the University views
Blackwell said he noticed an overall
decrease in the number of parties on
campus this weekend.
"A lot of younger students are afraid
of being caught by the police, so they're
sinking less," said Amie Yang, an LSA
ophomore. "People are being a little
"People are definitely more aware of
the :situation," LSA sophomore Gina
LeClaire said. "With all the busting
going around, there's less drinking at
Art first-year student Dave Peabody
said he planned to attend a party with
friends Saturday night, and didn't want
,to drink there.
But other students said the threat of
tions won't curb campus partying.
"I don't think it will affect anything;
it's not solving the problem at the core,"
said Amy Booher, an LSA sophomore.
"People will start drinking at other
,places where stings don't come."
"Friends tell me they're going to drink
one way or the other," LSA junior James
Christie said. "It's a part of college life."
Some fraternities said the AAPD raids
}ven't changed the way they host par-
"We haven't done much of anything
because we feel that we are a responsible
house on campus," said Delta Kappa
Epsilon President Justin McCabe, an
For the past two weekends, AAPD
used underage volunteers to patrol fra-
ternity and house parties. The volun-
teers, first used in the Nov. 6 raids, were
served alcohol. Undercover officers who
witnessed this then delivered the cita-
tions and shut down the parties.
Individuals given MIP citations, a
misdemeanor charge, have to appear in
court and could receive up to 90 days in
jail and a $500 fine.
Holcman said the numbers of regis-
tered parties are normal for this time of
year. "The way to get through these raids
is not to have parties, but to be smarter
about them," Holcman said.
Fraternities tend to host more parties
during home football games, Holcman
said. Although next week's Michigan-
Ohio State game is away in Columbus,
he expects fraternities will host more
parties to celebrate the rivalry.
Drinking at bars
Although employees of The Brown
Jug expected fewer minors would
attempt to drink at the establishment this
weekend, they caught a record number
of people using fake identification on
"On Friday we caught 1I fake IDs. It
was mainly Wisconsin people trying to
get away with a Michigan ID," said Abid
Khan, manager at The Brown Jug.
Employees caught two people using
fake identification at The Brown Jug on
Brock Sprowl, assistant manager at
Good Time Charley's on South
University Avenue, said the AAPD
crackdown on underage drinking is an
important step in making students aware
of alcohol consumption.
"If nobody is going to be there moni-
toring, I'm glad that cops are busting
them," Sprowl said. "I hope it makes
people realize that they have to become
Sprowl compared the accountability
of a bar manager to that of fraternities.
"We allow people in here to drink and
we assume all of that responsibility, so
why shouldn't they?" Sprowl asked.
Some party store employees attributed
low sales this weekend to the recent
"There's been barely any kegs sold
this weekend," said In & Out party store
employee Lindsay Tyler, an Art sopho-
more. "Compared to other weekends,
there's been almost none."
Tyler found this behavior abnormal
because this weekend marked the end of
midterms for many students.
"The amount of drinking goes way
down when people have tests," Tyler
said. "The weekend after, it usually goes
up as stress relief, but this weekend, it's
Chuck Haas, owner of Maize and
Brew party store, said big police busts
rarely change sales. "My liquor sales are
what they have always been," Haas said.
Engineering junior Cory Vander Jagt,
an employee at Village Corner, said he
did not notice a significant change in
sales. "It's about the same as last week,"
Vander Jagt said.
Motivation for raids
AAPD officers say they've always
conducted weekend party patrols. But
the recent visits to fraternity parties have
taken some students by surprise, causing
them to question the justification for the
"It's really unnecessary for police to
start doing this," LSA first-year student
Elise Zipkin said. "College is college."
"Police officers overstep their bound-
aries and infringe on students' rights (to)
their pleasure," LSA junior Todd
Johnson said. "They go places where
they shouldn't be."
Some students said they feel officers
are giving out more MIP citations
because of the recent deaths of a
Michigan State University student and
LSA first-year student Courtney Cantor,
who died Oct. 16 after falling from her
sixth-floor Mary Markley Residence
Cantor, who drank at a Phi Delta
Theta fraternity party the night before
her death, had a blood alcohol level of
0.059, Washtenaw County Chief
Medical Examiner Bader Cassin said. A
blood alcohol level of 0.08 is considered
impaired to drive under Michigan law.
Cantor's death is still under investiga-
tion by the Department of Public Safety
and the role of alcohol in her death has
not yet been concluded.
LSA sophomore Amy Anderson
agreed Courtney Cantor's death has
sparked a crackdown on alcohol.
"Because of what happened to
Courtney Cantor, the police don't know
what to do," Anderson said. "So they're
giving out MIPs to people. But this has-
n't affected drinking before."
- Daily Staff Reporters Nikita Easley,
Nick Falzone, Jewel Gopwani, Asma
Rafeeq and Jaimie Winkler contributed
to this report.
Continued from Page 1A
groaned about the loss of their 200-
page paper pal.
The team that designed the site dis-
playing next term's class descriptions
added several features as an answer
to student complaints, said Rick
Jones, editor of the Website.
Imagine a personal course expert
who could advise exactly which
courses fulfill distribution require-
ments as well as those taught by pop-
ular professors. A new search engine
allows students to search the
courseguide much like Netscape
allows computer users to search the
Web, Jones said.
The new technology "allows for a
tailor-made dynamic courseguide
that each student individually cre-
ates," Jones said.
The search engine provides a sim-
ple search by keyword or an
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dents to narrow possible classes
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ject matter and other factors.
Some students expressed enthusi-
asm for the system's new features.
Searching for courses by professor
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Students also said the search will
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associated with finding courses.
"If you know exactly what you
want, but don't know what course to
take, it would make (your search for
classes) much faster," LSA first-year
student Erin Krumrei said.
In addition to supplying students
with quick answers, the Website
offers a weekly "What's New" file.
The file lists new classes and cancel-
"The printed courseguide was two
to three weeks out of date before it
was even distributed," Jones said.
Once retrieved, online course
descriptions offer luxuries not possi-
ble on paper. The description, no
longer limited to 150 words, gives
links to course times, availability,
professor homepages and department
LSA sophomore Erin Hopker said
that although she never has had a
problem finding classes, the
improvements "might make it easier
to find classes you didn't know
about that you could be interested
The search engine may be accessed
through the LSA courseguide Website,
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The Psychology Peer Advisors
On Thursday, November 19th
4th Floor Terrace of East Hall
Find out how to make
one that you will truly
Refreshments will be served
Enter through the Church Street Entrance. The
elevator is to the left. Go to the 4th floor and
follow the signs to the Terrace.
Individual Peer Advising Hours are Monday
11:00am to 4:00pm
Walk-ins are welcome, if you prefer to make an
appointment, please call 647-3711
Peer Advising office, 1346 East Hall
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