100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 01, 2003 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2003-12-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


LOCAL/STATE

The Michigan Daily - Monday, December 1, 2003 - 3A

CRIMIE
Subjects given
MIPs under the
Engineering arch
Two subjects were given minor in
possession of alcohol citations last
night, according to Department of Pub-
lic Safety records. The subjects were
found under the Engineering arch of
West Hall.
Meat cutter
injures residence
hall employee
A caller reported that she had cut her
hand on a meat cutter in Betsey Bar-
bour Residence Hall on Saturday
morning. The subject was transported
to the University Hospital.
Northwood caller
reports domestic
attack, injury
According to DPS records, a caller at
Northwood II Apartments reported that
her husband threw her belongings out
of the house 30 minutes prior to lock-
ing her out of the apartment on Friday.
The reports state that the caller said she
was hit and that her husband may have
had a knife. The caller suffered a minor
bruise and her husband was arrested
and taken to Washtenaw County Jail.
DPS halts attempt
at bicycle theft
A caller reported that a person was
attempting to steal a bicycle or parts
from a bicycle on Thursday evening,
according to DPS records. DPS offi-
cers arrived at the scene and arrested
the subject for larceny.
Man exposes
himself at library
DPS records show that a caller
reported a subject who was exposing
himself at the Shapiro Undergraduate
Library on Wednesday. The subject
was located and arrested.
Man rushed to
emergency room
A caller reported a man lying on the
sidewalk outside of the entrance to the
Department of Radiation and Oncolo-
gy at the University Hospital on Tues-
day morning, DPS records show. An
officer arrived at the scene and escort-
ed the man to the emergency room.
Ambulance picks
up vomiting
roommate
According to DPS records, a caller
reported that his roommate was vomit-
ing in his room Wednesday morning in
their house on Oxford Street. During
the call, the vomiting roommate locked
himself in the bathroom while the
caller requested medical attention. An
ambulance service later transported the
subject to University Hospital.
Wheelchair in lot
damages vehicle
A vehicle was damaged by a wheel-
chair while parked in the carport at
1600 E. Medical Center Dr. on Satur-

day, according to DPS reports. The
damage done was purely accidental,
DPS said.
Clothes returned
to owner after
practical joke
A subject reported that his cloth-
ing had been stolen while he was
taking a shower at South Quad Res-
idence Hall on Tuesday. DPS said
that the items were returned to him,
as it turned out to be a practical
joke. DPS said that there was no
report filed.
Roommates'
conflict results in
assault report
DPS reports show that there was a
possible disagreement between room-
mates at Fletcher Hall on Wednesday.
DPS officers filed an assault report on
the incident.
Subject falls at
League, refuses
medical attention
A caller stated that a subject fell at
the Michigan League on Tuesday.
* Upon falling, the subject was breathing

Out on a limb

Mic/hgan soccer wins big in
shootout victory over Irish

SOCCER
Continued from Page1A
answered back loudly. White, assisted by Sav-
itskie and sophomore Chris Glinski, put
Michigan on the scoreboard only three minutes
later to tie up the game 1-1.
By the half, both teams were presented
with several more scoring chances, but nei-
ther goalkeeper cracked.
"We were unlucky in the first half," Michi-
gan coach Steve Burns said. "We had a lot of
the run of play and the wind at our backs. I
think we were unfortunate to not get more

enough for something good to happen.
After struggling through two 10-minute
overtimes, its patience paid off as the
shootout format favored them.
In a shootout, each team takes alternating
penalty kicks on the opposing team's goalkeep-
er. If the first team scores, the other team must
also score or the first team is the winner.
In the first three rounds of the shootout,
Taylor, sophomore Adam Bruh and freshman
Brian Popeney all answered Notre Dame's
successful kicks.
In the fourth round, Michigan thought it
had won the game after Dzubay finally

than just one goal."
In the second half, the
Wolverines had a disadvan-
tage, this time going against
the wind and squinting at
the strong afternoon sun.
But Burns had made a few
changes in Michigan's
defense in hopes of shutting
down Notre Dame.

When (White's) ball
went in, tense
Michigan fans were at
last able to delight in
their team's victory.

blocked a Notre Dame
shot. But the Wolverine's
next kicker, sophomore
Michael O'Reilly, sent the
ball up over the net
instead of inside it.
Dzubay miraculously
blocked the next Irish
shot and the game's fate
then fell onto White's
shoulders.

"We wanted to make sure
we shut down their overlapping outside
backs," Burns said. "We did a good job
defending the flanks, then playing the ball up
the middle of the field."
Michigan's 4-3-3 formation also had to fig-
ure out a way to stop Notre Dame's 4-4-2.
As the game clock counted down to zero,
the score remained 1-1, forcing overtime.
Dzubay had endured an amazing 23 shots in
the game, saving nine on goal. But Michigan
had managed to take just one shot on goal in
the second half.
Because of Notre Dame's outstanding
defense, Michigan's strategy was to match its
opponent's defense, and hang around long

His ball went in, and tense Michigan fans
were at last able to delight in their team's vic-
tory.
The end of Michigan's season has been like
a Cinderella story in the past week. Michi-
gan, who is only in its fourth year as a varsity
team, had never been chosen to play in the
NCAA tournament until this year. After
receiving a first round bye, the team defeated
St. Peters 6-2 in Ann Arbor last Wednesday to
advance to the third round against Notre
Dame.
The Wolverines will now play in the Elite
Eight this Saturday against Santa Clara for a
chance at the Final Four.

CURTIS HILLER/Daily
Ypsilanti resident Mark Morseau reaches out from a ladder to place an ornament
on a tree during the 28th Kiwanis Christmas Sing at Michigan Theater yesterday.

STEREOTYPES
Continued from Page 1A
the students as "rural."
LSA freshman Claire Kaitz
expressed her views on the Mid-
west-East Coast split.
"Midwestern kids are less sophis-
ticated, but that also makes them
more down to earth," said Katz, a
New York state resident.
One of the strongest beliefs held by
students from all regions is the divi-
siveness of the Greek system. Stu-
dents, both Greek and non-Greek,
both East Coast and Midwest, all said
Greek houses often cater to certain
regional groups.
Usually unable to name more
than a few fraternities that they
believed had strong "regional ties,"
students cited sororities as bastions
of regional bias.

Students said that a few sororities
are almost exclusively comprised of
not just girls from the East Coast,
but exclusively Jewish, East Coast
girls.
LSA sophomore Tara Gavioli, a
Midwesterner, recalled her rush
experience at some houses as cold
and unfriendly.
She said the houses discriminated
against her because she was not
Jewish.
Conversely, some Jewish students
felt they were selected against in
some "Midwestern" sororities.
Melissa Cooper, a Jewish student
from Long Island, said she thinks
one notoriously "Midwestern"
house did not offer her a bid
because she had brown hair, a trait
she believes people associate with
being Jewish.
"They did not invite me back, but

they asked my roommate - she
has blonde hair but she is just as
Jewish as me," said Cooper, an
LSA freshman.
Pan-Hellenic Association spokes-
woman Lauren Herskovic said the
sorority houses take on their reputa-
tions naturally.
"Girls go to sororities where they
feel comfortable. A lot of people
feel comfortable around people like
them, people who were raised the
same way from the same place,"
Herskovic said.
Along with this stereotype, stu-
dents from both the Midwest and
East Coast felt that girls, East Coast
girls primarily, are often labeled
based on their clothing.
LSA sophomore Samantha,
Epstein is Jewish and was born in
New York before moving to Illinois.
She said it is relatively easy to spot

Eastern students based on their
apparel.
"Most of the girls have expensive
bags and sweatpants that look cheap
but really cost over a hundred dol-
lars.
"I'm reluctant to tell people I'm
Jewish and born a New Yorker. I
don't want people to associate me
with that stereotype," she said.
But stereotypes based on appear-
ance were not exclusive to females.
"The boys from Long Island
spend more time on their hair than I
do," Epstein added.
For many Jewish students from
Long Island and New Jersey, the
two regions associated with the
stereotype of tiny cell phones, high-
fashion bags and too much makeup
has more of an impact than per-
ceived.
Jesse Levine, a Jewish student

from Long Island, said that the
"rich" stereotype does damage to
all Jewish students.
"It is a damaging misconception
people have that all Jewish students
are well off and dress a certain
way," said Levine, an LSA sopho-
more.
"It perpetuates unfairly and does
more harm the longer it's around,"
she said.
Free from the Midwest-East
Coast strife, students from the West
Coast said they feel no stereotypes
whatsoever.
LSA freshman Temeca Simpson,
a California native, said she has not
felt slighted against in any way.
"It's not that diverse here com-
pared to the West Coast, but every-
one seems to like us here.
"I think people are just nicer in
California," Simpson said.

I I

Winter Commencement
Sunday, December 14, 2003

the daily
m-e ns a puzzle

Th
Piceton
1-800-2-REVIEW

Cryisler Aea
Doo pen at 1:15
Ceremony begins at2
and lasts about two h

p

pIm.

2:00 p.m.
ours.

Eligibility

The University of Michigan College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts presents a public
lecture and reception
Between Commitment
and Consumerism:
Art in Postwar
Europe and America
Alex Potts
Max Loehr
Collegiate Professor
of History of Art

Tic

Summer Term 2003 and Fall Term 2003 graduates and candidates
are eligible to participate in Winter Commencement.
ket Distribution
Tickets will be distributed Monday, December 8 through Thursday,
December 11 between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. in the Pond Room ,
of the Michigan Union. Graduates and candidates are eligible to
receive up to six (6) tickets during this time. Additional tickets will
be distributed on Friday, December 12 from 8:30 a.m.to noon in
the Pond Room of the Michigan Union.
ademic Attire (Cap & Gown)
Michigan Book & Supply, Michigan Union Bookstore and Ulrich's
Bookstore all carry Bachelor's attire. Both Michigan Book & Supply
and the Michigan Union Bookstore carry Master's attire, while
Doctoral attire is only available from the Michigan Union Bookstore.

Ac

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan