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September 22, 2003 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 2003-09-22

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The Michigan Daily - Monday, September 22, 2003 - 7A

Students criticize police presence

DRINKINGsilent a
search,
Continued from Page 1A somethi
cers from last year. "We've been doing stop you
Party Patrol the same for years," West havinga
said. "There just must be more stu- tering."
dents out getting caught," Ehnis said. Stude
Doug Lewis, director of Student the incre
Legal Services, credits the high num- think ha
ber of tickets being issued to student from dr
ignorance. "Many kids don't know ior. The
their rights or the law," he said. As citi- more da
zens, students have the right to remain Nastansl
SWAREHOUSE If
Continued from Page 1A et s
departments, or otherwise disposed of
"to the best advantage of the Universi- the p
ty of Michigan," Day said.
When it's time to replace some of
the more than 1,600 computers and
printers on campus, those being sold
off campus go through Property Dis- "One
position, said Steve Sarrica, manager at Prop
of Campus Computing Sites. There's
Customers can buy whole systems or so youc
can assemble their own computers using shelf an
the parts on the shelves, for a total price works,"
of between $150 and $400, Day said. we send
Day added he would be most likely hard dri
to recommend the systems, which are don't w
older than the latest generation of com- through
puters, to someone starting out learn- softwar
ing computers or someone who just outside t
needs it for word processing or Inter- "If yc
net connections. you war
Sarrica also said systems at Property Property
Disposition might not be for every- but be a
body, that they might be best used by versityc
"someone who either knows how to been bea
maintain their own equipment or is Stack
good friends with someone who does." neous e
the michigan daily

nd are free from an improper
he said. "It is not until you do
ng illegal that the police can
u. You must do something like
an open intoxicant or even lit-
nts have reacted negatively to
eased police presence. "I don't
ving more cops stops students
inking or doing illegal behav-
ey just get more creative and
ngerous," said LSA junior Neil
ki.

Others expressed concern over its
deterrent effect on reporting alcohol
poisoning. "People will just be
afraid of calling the police because
they won't want the MIP them-
selves," said Mike Joslin, an LSA
sophomore.
The AAPD issued 142 alcohol-relat-
ed tickets between Sept. 11 and 14,
including 57 for open intoxicants, 54
for minor in possession of alcohol, 18
for noise violations, said Sgt. James
Baird.

CANCER
Continued from Page A
journey" they undertook together.
This part of the ceremony was divid-
ed into four different parts. In "Begin-
ning," the Voices told how cancer
made an entrance into their lives; in
"Adjusting," they described how they
adapted to living with cancer, in
"Dying," they spoke of the passing
away of loved ones, and finally in
"Living With," patients described how
it felt to live with cancer.
Among the Voices was Karen
Wingrove, who described her struggle
with cancer. She recently had become
engaged when she was diagnosed with
the disease and then treated with
chemotherapy, which caused her to be
infertile. But after undergoing treat-

ment, she was able to give birth to a
daughter.
Wintermeyer-Pingel said the theme
of the event, "Everyday Heroes," should
be an example for everyone. She and
cancer center Director Max Wicha
described how the center seeks to make
cancer bearable for patients and how
patients have responded to its programs.
A moment of quiet reflection and a
reading from "The Prophet" by
Lebanese-American poet Kahlil
Gibran followed the speeches. Then
candles distributed at the beginning of
the ceremony were lit. A slideshow
with photos of cancer patients began,
in unison with the reciting of poems
and songs.
The ceremony finished with the
extinguishing of the candles and the
viewing of cancer patients' mementos,

such as cups, candles and paintings -
many of which were made by the
patients themselves.
Karie McCall, an art therapist at the
center, helped patients create the
mementos. She said the ceremony was
a way to symbolically provide relief
for sufferers.
"The main objective of this event is
to try to ease the psychological tension
of both the patients and the families
via art therapy, and to seek to give
them support. This is a ceremony of
hope," she said.
Participant Jason Miller said he was
moved by the ceremony, which was
"valuable, uplifting - something to
come back to. The University of
Michigan has created a successful cer-
emony that provided a positive feed-
back within the ceremony."

ou're a computer person and you want to
tuff inexpensively, Property Disposition is
place to go.'
- Steve Sarrica
Campus Computing Sites manager

of the things is that everything
erty Disposition is sold as is.
no warranties and no refunds,
can pull the machine off the
d plug it in and make sure it
Sarrica said. "But everything
d to Property Disposition, the
ive's been wiped, because we
want to distribute software
that mechanism - all of our
e is keyed and won't operate
the sites.
ou're a computer person and
ant to get stuff inexpensively,
Disposition is the place to go,
aware that if it's been in (Uni-
computing) sites, it's probably
at on pretty hard," he said.
s of telephones and miscella-
quipment line the large metal

shelves in the warehouse, which Day
said have seen antique equipment 50
or 60 years old, children's toys and car-
pet from the president's house.
Heavy machinery, cars, tractors and
trailers are sold by sealed bids, with
the item going to the highest bidder at
the end of a specific period of time.
"It's just amazing stuff that the Uni-
versity owns, but you stop and think -
we're such a complex system here,"
Day said. "We have educational oppor-
tunities for every discipline and in that
process you have to acquire the learn-
ing tools, and that's how the University
ends up buying this stuff.
"So there's a reason for every piece
of surplus asset I get to sell, there's a
reason it was bought. Everything had a
purpose."

MOLD
Continued from Page 1A
gate data is available for the magnitude
of this month's mold count. Brown said
Risk Management, the University's
insurance company, hires a team for
large mold cleanups, which are rare.
"We have (small) cleanups routinely
in one room or at the (University) Hos-
pital," she said.
Older campus buildings require more
diligence in mold prevention, including
pipe replacements and repairs and venti-
lation system cleaning.
She said evidence that the mold prob-
lem has been worse this month is anec-
dotal and collected from the multiple
University departments that respond to
mold calls. Barker said there is no "aver-
age" for monthly mold calls because
changing seasons foster flooding and
humidity, which can lead to mold
growth. Brown estimated that OSEH
receives about one call a month. She
said the first three weeks of this month
have been worse than usual due to hot,
wet weather.
The upsurge in mold reports on cam-
pus comes at a time when students in
off-campus housing are discovering sim-
ilar problems.
At the University Board of Regents
meeting on Thursday, Michigan Student
Assembly President Angela Galardi
spoke about three students she knew
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who couldn't move into their off-cam-
pus housing because of mold concerns.
This was one factor in the decision to
place the enforcement of students' off-
campus housing rights on the MSA list
of priorities for this year.
Jason Mironov, student general coun-
sel for MSA, said students should have
the right to a decent housing experience.
"MSA is dedicated to working with the
University administration, local land-
lords and city and state government to
create a student-friendly, quality off-
campus living experience;' he said.
Barker and Brown both said students
can prevent mold from growing in living
areas. Brown said that mold concerns
often start with windows left open over
weekends or holidays, which lets rain
into spaces and fosters mold growth.
Brown said the most important things
students can do is to take ownership of
their space and use good hygiene prac-

tices, such as keeping bathrooms and
kitchens clean. Barker added that OSEH
aims to dry out damp spaces within 24
hours to prevent mold growth and
responds promptly to reports of floods
and leaks. "Mold isn't going to grow if
the conditions aren't right," she said.
Barker said the University follows
New York City guidelines for investi-
gation, prevention and cleanup of vis-
ible mold. These specify that after a
mold situation is reported, OSEH per-
forms an interview with the caller,
investigates the history of water prob-
lems in the space and assesses tem-
perature, humidity levels and odor
and moisture levels in building mate-
rials. If necessary, samples are taken
and moisture meters are used to inves-
tigate suspected mold inside walls or
behind wallpaper. "But typically if
(mold is) there, you're going to see
it," Barker said.

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