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November 04, 2002 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2002-11-04

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LOCAL/STATE

The Michigan Daily - Monday, November 4, 2002 - 3A

Football rivalry
keeps DPS busy
with 44 citations
While Michigan waltzed over
Michigan State Saturday, Depart-
ment of Public Safety officers had
their hands full with the 111,542-
person crowd.
Officers handed out 44 citations -
32 for alcohol in the stadium, nine for
urinating in public, one for throwing a
projectile, one for ticket selling and
one for urinating in public and alcohol
in the stadium.
They also made 10 arrests, includ-
ing six minor in possessions and two
for ticket scalping. The other two
arrests were suspects who were
wanted on arrest warrants in other
jurisdictions.
In addition, 21 football fans were
ejected from the stadium for being
disorderly, throwing projectiles and
having alcohol.
At least one woman was hit in the
head with a football.
Personnel from Huron Valley Ambu-
lance treated 20 people.
Three others were transported to the
hospital.
It was third largest crowd in
Michigan Stadium history.
It was also the most number of
incidents during a football game
since the 1999 Ohio State game,
according to DPS spokeswoman
Diane Brown.
Man tumbles after
caregiver pushes
his wheelchair
A man in the Taubman Health Care
Center reported he was being pushed
by a caregiver Wednesday and as a
result fell out of his wheelchair.
Missing vacuum
returned by users
four weeks late
A vacuum that was last rented
Sept. 28 was reported stolen from
South Quad Residence Hall. The
vacuum was returned after DPS
officers located the last group of
students to take the vacuum.
Halloween turns
sour for two who
receive MIPs
Two students were transported by
Huron Valley Ambulance to the
University Hospital Emergency
Room early Friday morning. The
first was a highly intoxicated, semi-
conscious but breathing person
from East Quad Residence Hall.
The second was taken from Bursley
Residence Hall.
Another person from Bursley was
transported to the emergency room
early Saturday morning after pass-
ing out.
In addition, DPS officers cited two
subjects for minor in possession of
alcohol violations Thursday night
near East Quad. One subject was
cited for a minor in possession of
alcohol violation in Mary Markley
Residence Hall Friday morning, and
another for minor in possession of
alcohol Saturday morning in West
Quad Residence Hall.
Backpacks stolen
from Union and

UGLI basement
Three backpacks were reported
stolen Thursday afternoon, two from
the Shapiro Undergraduate Library and
one from the Michigan Union.
The first backpack was stolen
while left unattended on a study
table in the southeastern side of the
UGLi basement. The bag was later
located by a DPS officer in the
northwest side of the basement. No
items were missing, though the
backpack did have a laptop computer
inside it.
The second incident involved a
book bag, "described as gray and
black, which contained several
binders, a textbook, glasses and an
MCard. The $50 book bag was not
recovered.
Money was reported missing from
the third book bag, which was stolen
and later recovered in the UGLi. DPS
has no suspects.
Man uses phone
in S. Quad, steals
resident's money
A man reportedly asking South
Quad residents to give donations to
an area homeless shelter Friday
afternoon asked two residents if he

Halloween costumes offensive to some

By Carmen Johnson
Daily Staff Reporter
Wild and crazy costumes were the norm
this weekend, as student dressed up as every-
thing from Saturday Night Live's ambiguously
gay duo to Nintendo's Mario and Luigi.
"It's an excuse to be a slut and not be
coined as a slut," LSA junior Shawn
Lafkowitz said.
But in an effort to be shocking and creative,
costumes may have been offensive to other
students.
"I saw someone dressed up as Jeffery Dah-

mer's refrigerator. He had magazine cut-outs
of arms and legs inside the fridge. People
thought it was funny. But it could be consid-
ered offensive," Lafkowitz said.
Jen Fina dressed up as a cowboy and partied
with a student vagina. "I kinda looked at it
and laughed although it could have offended
some people. We all know what it looks like,
and you could definitely tell what he was sup-
posed to be. People were shouting out things,"
Fina said.
LSA senior Libby Walker went out on Hal-
loween night and saw her share of short skirts
and also some costumes that surprised her.

"This kid was a cowboy with a blow up doll
attached to his hips. So it was like he was rid-
ing the doll. He got some strange looks from
girls," Walker said.
Girls often feel pressure to dress sexy on
Halloween, said Nursing freshman Jamie Ros-
man, who went to a party on Elm Street.
"In our sorority some of us wanted to be
something different like doctors in scrubs, but
other girls didn't think it was sexy enough,"
Rosman said. "Since every other girl is gonna
be sexy there is pressure to be sexy too. Wear-
ing scrubs isn't too attractive."
Many girls dressed up as devils, angels or

cats, said Duncan Dotterrer, a School of Nat-
ural Resource sophomore.
"But I saw a girl in a firefighting costume
so low cut, it was ridiculous. Her boobs were
just hanging out," Dotterrer said.
"My friend took a picture of this girl wear-
ing a see-thru shirt, then she took it off and
was just showing people her nipple ring,"
Stephanie Persin, an LSA freshman said. "I
think she was dressed in a toga."
Laftkowitz, who dressed up as gothic, said
Halloween is a night to cut loose. "That night
is a bend in the monotonous student life,"
Laftkowitz said.

Play ball!

Libertarian candidates
emphasize need for less.
governmental control

By Jeremy Berkowitz
Daily Staff Reporter
Gregory Stempfle, the Libertarian Party candi-
date for the U.S. Congressional 15th district, said
he supports returning the control of most pro-
grams to the states.
"I don't think the federal government should be
involved in charity," Stempfle said. "That should
be up to the states."
Stempfle, a resident
of Dearborn Heights, is
one of several candi-
dates running tomorrow
on the Libertarian Party
ticket. One of them,
Rockford resident
William Hall, is vyingr
for a seat on the Univer- MyCHIG AN
sity Board of Regents. ICH1101H
Stempfle said he does ELECTIO
not support the recent
Congressional resolu-
tion giving President
Bush the right to take
action against Iraq. He said he does not like the
idea of sending soldiers across the world to take
control of a government.
"It's not our responsibility to maintain order
over there," Stempfle said.
LSA junior Daniel Sheill, chairman of the Uni-
versity's Libertarian Party chapter said in general,
Libertarians do not believe in taking military
action to overthrow other governments.
"We believe in wars that are of self-defense,"
Sheill said. "We don't believe in going off into
adventurous war."
He added the party believes in creating world

Wedon't believe in
going off into
adventurous war."
- LSA junior Daniel Sheill
Chairman of the University's Libertarian
Party chapter
peace through the economic realm, by getting rid
of embargoes and lifting sanctions on hostile
countries.
The Libertarians are against raising taxes for
the most part, Sheill said. He said he feels ini-
tiatives such as Proposal K, which will fund
cultural programs in Oakland and Wayne coun-
ties, would be better if financed by private indi-
viduals.
"With less government and lower taxes, you
could keep more of what you earn. It would be
easier to start new businesses, build new
homes, and fuel stronger economic growth,"
the Libertarian Party website says. "All over
the world, governments are busy selling air-
lines, power plants, housing and factories to
private owners. Where inefficient government
bureaucrats lost money and squandered tax
dollars, hard-working private owners now make
profits and create new jobs."
Sheill said the Libertarians support school
vouchers because public education in America is
failing.
"We don't believe in public schools," he said.
"It is a monopoly that controls 90 percent of the
population."

AP PHOTO/Daily
Republican gubernatorial candidate Dick Posthumus passes a football as he walks
through the Victors tailgate area at Michigan Stadium Saturday.

Candidates visit
places of worship
as election nears

meo= 'l 11

SENIOR PICTURES

BRIGHTON (AP) - As the race for
governor entered its final 48 hours yes-
terday, Republican Dick Posthumus and
Democrat Jennifer Granholm took their
campaign messages to thousands of
southeast Michigan churchgoers.
Posthumus told several hundred
worshippers at Brighton Wesleyan
Church that he is the only candidate
who will govern according to his anti-
abortion beliefs.
"We're here because we're asking for
your prayers. Not necessarily prayers for
victory, but prayers for wisdom and
prayers for strength in the days ahead,"
he said, standing alongside GOP secre-
tary of state candidate Terri Lynn Land.
At the end of his brief speech, he held
up his own well-worn Bible.
"No matter what happens in the next
couple of days, this will be my guide
throughout my life," he said, to a rousing
ovation.
At Detroit's Greater Grace Temple of
Apostolic Faith, Granholm told a con-
gregation of about 2,000 that Posthumus
has been running "a campaign of divi-
sion." Republican Party ads have said
she is promising favors to Detroit in
exchange for votes.
"Somebody is making the choice to
divide city from suburb, east from west.
And if that's how they choose to cam-
paign, then perhaps that's how they'll
govern," she said. "We are one Michigan

... We all rise or fall together."
Granholm planned to visit at least
nine churches in the Detroit area yester-
day. Posthumus visited two churches in
Brighton before heading to a snowmo-
bile show in Novi. Later in the evening
he planned to visit suburban Detroit
bowling alleys.
The candidates were preaching to the
choirs at their respective churches. Con-
gregants applauded heartily for
Granholm in Detroit and surrounded
Posthumus for prayers and handshakes
in Brighton.
At Greater Grace Temple, 68-year-old
James Moore of Waterford said he'll be
voting for Granholm.
"We really need a change and I think
she'd be a good candidate. She's sincere,
and we don't need the separation of the
races,"he said.
Pat McIntosh, 53, of Detroit, likes
Granholm because she's a woman. She
added that Posthumus is "prejudiced
toward the city of Detroit."
"She's just going to work for all of the
state, not just one specific city," she said.
After a service at Cornerstone
Evangelical Presbyterian Church, 74-
year old George Zander told Posthu-
mus he already voted for him by
absentee ballot.
"He's a Christian and I have trust in
him," said Zander, a German immigrant.
"There's something about this man."

Re-elect
Richard W. Bailey
Washtenaw Community College Trustee
Non-Partisan Ballot / November 5, 2002

HE MADE HIS
MOM HAPPY,
WHY DON'T

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