The Michigan Daily - Thursday, March 17, 2005 - 7A
Continued from page 1A
Ann Arbor bars, nightclubs and restaurants,
expecting an influx of University students,
have all prepared for the rush today.
Many of these bars and restaurants will
be serving the St. Patrick's Day beverage of
choice - dyed green Miller Lite beer.
Jessica Johnson, manager of the Brown
Jug, said last St. Patrick's Day the restau-
rant went through at least 10 barrels of dyed
green beer. To put this in perspective, one
barrel is analogous to at least 3,978 ounces
or 339 12-ounce beers.
Good Time Charlie's Manager Jeff Sipple
said his restaurant would be fully staffed all
day - with 80 people working as servers,
managers, hosts and busers - to accommo-
date the anticipated crowd from 11 a.m. to 2
Sipple also said the bar plans to give out
free buttons and shirts throughout the day. He
added there will be drink specials for green
beer and Dublin Iced Teas.
Dominick's bartender Ben Connor-Darrie
said he will be working today from the bar's
opening at 10 a.m. until close at 10 p.m.
Connor-Darrie said he expected to generate
higher tips today.
"I expect to make better tips than usual.
It will be busy, and the more people drink,
the more generous they become," Connor-
Jon Robinson, resident DJ and part owner
of Necto Night Club, said he expects to fill the
club to capacity, but acknowledged that as a
venue open later at night, many students will
start drinking earlier in the day and be tired
out by the time they arrive at Necto's "St. Pat-
rick's Night" bash.
He added that club-goers will be able to
resume their drinking with 50-cent Miller
Lite beers from opening at 9 p.m. until
"They come usually already hung over.
It's a weird atmosphere - people come com-
pletely sleep deprived. Maybe they just took
a nap at 5 p.m., but then they're ready to start
again," Robinson said.
Owner of Studio Four Reese Mangray
said that in the club's three-year history, St.
Patrick's Day has consistently been one of the
club's biggest nights. St. Patrick's Day festivi-
ties, combined with the bar's already estab-
lished Thursday night popularity, will bring a
good showing, Mangray said.
Mangray also said that there will be a six-
dollar cover charge, green drink specials and
DJ Clutch will be playing.
The Department of Public Safety said it has
made specific preparations for how to handle
inebriated University students.
DPS spokeswoman Diane Brown said DPS
will be participating in a county-wide task
force - coordinated by Sheriff Daniel Minzey
- to look for drunk drivers today. She said the
task force is composed of representatives from
different jurisdictions that specialize in enforc-
ing order during holiday chaos.
Even though this specialized task force will
be deployed, Brown said she felt confident that
there will not be any more drinking incidents
today than usual.
"DPS hasn't encountered significantly
more problems during St. Patrick's Day in
previous years than any other party weekend.
Yes, it is noticeable a lot of people party on St.
Patrick's Day. However, there is not a drastic
increase in crimes committed," Brown said.
Brown cited drunk-in-public charges, pub-
lic urination, drunk driving and disorderly
conduct as crimes that are expected to occur,
but she said these are in no way different from
the legal transgressions that occur on other
"DPS encourages everyone to have fun,
but to do so responsibly, legally and safe-
ly," she said.
Third-year emergency medicine resident
Matt Hysell plans to celebrate his St. Patrick's
Day working at the University Hospital.
Hysell said that alcohol abuse - even one
night - can breed dire consequences.
"In the long term, excessive use of alcohol
can result in brain atrophy, liver disease and
heart failure. One brief night of indiscretion
can result in long-term damage if you get into
an accident that could paralyze you for the rest
of your life."
Hysell also described a medical procedure
for a dangerously intoxicated person.
"If someone came in with alcohol poisoning
you might have to give them an IV, because
they will become dehydrated. If someone is
still so intoxicated that they do not to remem-
ber to breathe on their own or face the possi-
bility of choking on their own vomit, we put a
breathing tube down their throat to force them
to breathe and so that vomit cannot go down
their lungs," he said.
Not everyone plans to take part in exces-
sive debauchery. LSA freshman Mike Cala-
brese said that he has an Economic 401 exam
tonight that he will spend all day studying for.
On top of this, Calabrese said after taking the
exam he will have to start studying for his
Accounting 271 exam tomorrow.
"It's kinda sad that everybody has big
plans for what they are doing St. Patrick's
Day, and I will be studying all day at the law
library and then finally have to take a test,"
Continued from page 1A
fired for plagiarism and fabrication. CBS's pro-
duction, "60 Minutes," broke a fabricated story on
President Bush's military record. In addition, Dan
Rather'was also criticized for swaying the audience
towards a political bias. Janet Cooke of The Wash-
ington Post made up a story about a boy named
Jimmy, supposedly an 8-year-old heroin addict that
Michigan State University Communications Prof.
Howard Bossen believes the recent national decline
in the trust of newspaper journalism affects everyone,
including students on college campuses.
Bossen also said that while there is no single rea-
son why the public is losing trust in the media, he
believes it can partly be attributed to the variety of
news sources that have become available.
"Students need to pay more attention to the media
-in general. When I ask my students if they watched
'60 Minutes,' relatively few hands go up," he said.
"We have a big confusion in society about what is
news and what are 'talking heads' masquerading as
news," said Bossen.
University of Michigan English Prof. Laurence
Goldstein agreed. "We have the highest forms of
journalistic talent available if students are willing to
seek out quality sources," he said. He cited The New
York Times and The Wall Street Journal as exam-
ples of what students should be reading for verifiable
As the editor of the Michigan Quarterly Review,
he said he believes the distinction between "quality"
journalism and the "talking heads" that Bossen spoke
of is a form of journalism that "satisfies intellectual
curiosity with depth of analysis and a style of writing
that provides insight."
Goldstein added that the popularity of broad-
cast news has contributed to the decline in qual-
"People are depending on the TV for news; thatis
a problem. The one thing the TV cannot do is give
analysis and commentary," said Goldstein.
The bottom line is that we live in an argumentative
culture, Collings said. "When you get people worked,
up about an issue in the news, they tend to attack the
messengers, which are the journalists. In this politi-
cally charged atmosphere, mistakes get more atten-
tion than they deserve."
7 7 - .77,
Continued from page 1A
sexual orientation," Kolb said.
Kolb said the attorney general's deci-
sion will hurt Michigan residents.
"I'm greatly disappointed in the opin-
ion written by the attorney general. I think
it's a slap in the face of hardworking pub-
lic servants and their families. The results
of that will be Michigan families that will
lose healthcare benefits," Kolb said.
- The Associated Press contributed to
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