The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, December 13, 2005 - 7
Continued from page 1
four hours after the event on Minerva Street.
Longsworth called the prosecution's first witness when
the court returned from recess yesterday afternoon. Uni-
versity Nursing student Erin Sorenson, who lived on the
1300 block of Minerva Street at the time of the incident,
described the events of that night. She maintained her earli-
er testimony that she could not positively identify Harrison
as the man she saw masturbating on her porch on the night
of Dec. 6, 2004.
But the prosecution's second witness, Ann Arbor Police
Department Officer Craig Lee, testified that Harrison was
arrested for masturbating on a porch on the 700 block of
Division Street just after midnight on Dec. 7, 2004.
When asked by Longsworth if the man he arrested on
Division Street was in the courtroom, Lee pointed to Harri-
son, who was seated at the defendant's table in a navy blazer
wearing a purple tie and gray slacks.
Chambers made Harrison's identification a key issue over
the course of the afternoon.
In his opening statement, the defense attorney called
victims' attempts to identify Harrison "faulty, suspect and
contaminated by media coverage following Mr. Harrison's
During his cross-examination of Lee, Chambers made
an effort to point out that Harrison was not clearly visible to
Lee at all times during the Division Street incident.
Chambers also alleged inconsistencies between
Lee's testimony yesterday and prior testimony
regarding the case.
Longsworth's final witness at yesterday's session was
AAPD Sgt. Brian Jatczak. Jatczak was in charge of the spe-
cial investigation unit of undercover officers that responded
to the string of indecent exposure cases near Central Cam-
pus during the fall 2004 term.
Judge Brown ordered a recess until 8:30 am. today, when
the trial will resume as Chambers cross-examines Jatczak.
Continued from page 1.
number of tickets this year could increase by 100 or so
over the next week, but he said he expected it to stay
well below the number from 1995. Tickets range in price
from $50 to $80, which includes a $5 surcharge that goes
to the Athletic Department.
"We'd love to be able to sell more, but that's not the
case," he said. "But is it disappointing? No."
Bodnar has heard complaints that flights to San
Antonio were too expensive and that direct flights
from Detroit were difficult to find. On its website
yesterday, Northwest Airlines was advertising a one-
stop round-trip flight from Detroit to San Antonio
for $550 before.taxes.
LSA senior Laxmi Shah said that she was simply not
interested in the game.
"It's not as big of a game," said Shah, who has season
the michigan daily
tickets and went to every game this year except one.
LSA sophomore Mohammed Khalil said that tickets
for the game were not publicized well, and Engineering
freshman Mike Smietana said that he just didn't feel like
traveling over break.
LSA senior Jess Evans, one of the few students who
plans on attending the game at the end of the month, is
traveling to San Antonio with her parents. She said that
she would have bought tickets to sit with her friends, but
none of them were going to the game.
"A lot of us are poor because we're seniors," Evans
said. "It's not as hyped as the Rose Bowl."
Because it's part of the BCS, the Rose Bowl generally
sells more tickets than the Alamo Bowl. The stadium
holds more than 100,000 fans, as opposed to the 65,000
fans that fit into the Alamodome in San Antonio.
The Rose Bowl allots the schools playing in the game
25,000 tickets to sell to students and alumni, and the
Alamo Bowl gives each school an allotment of a little
more than 10,000 tickets.
Nebraska sold all of its allotted tickets by last Thurs-
day - four days after they went on sale. And according
to a Nebraska press release, Alamo Bowl officials have
already agreed to give the university more seats.
"The response from Husker fans has been unbeliev-
able," Nebraska assistant athletic director for ticketing
John Anderson said in a statement. "The immediate
response was outstanding, and sales have been very
steady throughout the week."
Michigan still has plenty of tickets available, and
Bodnar said they will be available all week. The Uni-
versity uses its preferred seating plan to determine
which fans get the best seats, and the program takes
into account donations to the Athletic Department
when determining seats. All the students are grouped
together in one student section, but students who did
not buy tickets by the original Friday deadline are not
guaranteed to sit with other students.
Continued from page 1
Peter Langley, spokesman for state
Rep. Alan Sanborn (R-Richmond).
The Michigan Restaurant Asso-
ciation suggested the legislation to
state Rep. Jerry Kooiman (R-Grand
Rapids), who introduced the bill in
May, said Andy Deloney, a spokes-
man for the group.
"I haven't heard from any-
one who's opposed to the bill,"
he said. He added that Mothers
Against Drunk Driving also sup-
ports the bill.
LSA seniors A.J. Klenk and Nick
Stieber said they would take advan-
tage of the later closing times. Both
said they saw no problem staying
out later as long as they were hav-
ing a good time, but they "wouldn't
stay 'til four," according to Stieber.
LSA senior Sunanda Naire com-
plained of the 2 a.m. rush, when
all patrons leave the bars after they
stop serving drinks.
"They cut you off, and they
shove everyone out," Naire said.
She said extended hours would
alleviate the rush and give people
time to sober up.
"Possibly, drunk driving could
be curbed," she said.
While some local nightspots
would stay open until 4 a.m., oth-
ers say the risks outweigh the
Francisco Gomez, general man-
ager of The Brown Jug, said the
South University Avenue bar and
restaurant will consider applying
for the new permit.
"I definitely think people will
stick around," he said.
The Necto nightclub is also
considering extending its hours,
according to general manager
"I'm all for people being able to
stay out past two o'clock," he said.
"People could take their time leav-
ing the club."
But not all Ann Arbor nightspots
are enthusiastic about the permits.
Tony Lavigne, manager of the
South University Avenue estab-
lishment Good Time Charley's,
said the restaurant would probably
not extend its hours, explaining
that the vast majority of the prob-
lems that occur at Charley's hap-
pen after 2 a.m.
Lavigne attributed the conflicts
to the younger crowd that Char-
"The younger you are, the less
you (can) handle alcohol," he said.
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9 foot high ceilings
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PEPPER'S PROPERTIES. 3 bdrm. apts.
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SIX BEDROOM HOUSE will be totally re-
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New renovation - cheap heat, lg. kitch., 3 full fum. master bdrm. w/ 2 bdrm. and 2 bath,
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Call Susan or Dan at Varsity Mgmt.
THREE BDRM. HOUSE available fall 06',
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Tenants pay all utilities. Call 734.996.1991.
THREE BEDROOM HOUSE located five
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NEAR HOSPITAL/NORTH CAMPUS, nice
fum. master bdrm. w/ 2 bdrm. and 2 bath,
loft with spiral staircase, ldry. incl., lg. deck,
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and pics. email@example.com
SUBLET THRU AUG. 2006; $1500/month,
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WINTER 06 SUBLET at 837 East Univer-
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TREE CiTY PROPERTIES
Houses Available 2006
LEASING CONSULTANT, P.T. (Saturdays
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week), for beautiful apartment community lo-
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48105; fax: (734) 665-6445; or call at: (734)
P/T TENANT COUNSELOR position. Flex.
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skills. Counselors provide advice and refer-
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lords. For more info., please call (734)
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REAL LIFE LIVING SERVICES is accept-
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working with people with disabilities. Great
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view balcony $850.- First deposit gets it.-
Certified check or money order only.- Will
email photos.- Email email@example.com
WANTED: WILL BUY single and season
tickets to UM football. Will pay top dollar
www.mtetickets.com & 866-682-8499.
From all your wonderful
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$4000 May '06
$2500 May '06
$1650 Fall '06
Check website for more houses & apartments!
WILSON WHITE COMPANY
Availability and pricing listed at
Call us to set up a showing
Equal Housing Opportunity.
CAMPUS CLEANERS: PROF. Dry Clean-
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University next to Campus Rental. 662-1906.
LOAN, LOANS, LOANS!! When banks say
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!!!BARTENDER WANTED!!! $300 a day
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ACCESS TUTOR NEEDED SHORT-
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Start after finals, call (734) 994-3804.
DIRECT CARE STAFF (life skills trainers)
needed to work w/ brain injured clients in
their homes. Exp. w/ brain injury pref. Excel-
lent opportunity for students in health care.
Flex. hrs., competitive wages. Fax 677-3348.
GET PAID TO Drive a Brand New Car!
Now paying drivers $800-$3200 a month.
Pick up your free car key today.
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HELP CREATE A FAMILY
We are looking for egg donors in the Detroit
WOMEN NEEDED FOR research study:
The Possibilities Project @ the UM School
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V j TUESDAY SPECIAL
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AFTER SCHOOL CHILD care/errands. 10
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Thurs. 3-5:30. Must drive, 769-8559.
AFTER-SCHOOL CARE NEXT semester
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helping with homework, driving to after-
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AFTER-SCHOOL PARENT HELPER for 3
delightful girls, ages 12-15. Duties include:
carpooling, light housework, homework help,
Sbeing a fun and reliable mentor. Must be
non-smoker and have own car. Tu-Thurs.,
2:30-6. Good pay. Call Sharon: 663-4154.
BEFORE AND AFTER school care for 6 &
and 1 year old girls. Mon., Tues., Thurs. am.
& Mon. p.m. Approx. 10 hrs. a week. Must
have ownca. Punctuality & reliabilty essen-
tial. Call 3024258.
WANTED AFTERNOON CARE for 5 year
old mildly autistic child, school days from
noon-5 p.m., all day on school holidays and
summer. Saline area, call 734-944-0890 or
For Tuesday, Dec. 13, 2005
(March 21 to April 19)
Your mind is curious today. Because
of this, you seek out others with whom
you can have conversations about practi-
cally anything. You want to learn more
(April 20 to May 20)
You're best-served if you shop later in
the day. Wait until noon. Something
about money and finances might confuse
you today. Go. slowly; take your time.
(You valueIyour hard-earned cash.)
(May 21 to June 20)
By midday the Moon is in your sign.
This makes you a bit frisky and more
emotional about everything. It also
brings a small element of good luck your
(June 21 to July 22)
It's a bit too busy for you today. Try to
withdraw a little, if you can. Seek out
solitude. Do the crossword in this paper.
You need some peace and quiet.
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
A conversation with a friend (probably
a female) might get emotional today.
You want to be supportive, but perhaps
you're being a bit too maternal or nur-
world, isn't it?
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
This is not a good day to divide some-
thing with someone (especially this
morning). I suggest you wait a day or
two and give this a sober second
thought. It's important to know what
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
By late morning, the Moon moves
directly opposite your sign. This natu-
rally draws your attention to partners and
close friends. You feel protective about
(Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
Attend to busy tasks today. Work to
make your life more organized. Buy sup-
plies for small pets. You might also want
to investigate getting material for hob-
bies and crafts.
(Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
This is a lighthearted, playful day.
Puzzles, games, crosswords, jigsaw puz-
zles and the like will intrigue you. You
want to be entertained!
(Feb. 19 to March 20)
This is a good day to putter at home
and take care of little details. Tidy up the
place. Get rid of magazines and newspa-
tners vonn nlncpr need.
WANTED: Subletter for Winter Semester '06
Have your own room and live across the
street from Big Ten Burrito!! 819S. State St.
5 roommates. Price negotiable. Please call
Megan at 269.720.2445 for more information!
** u******* **n* * * ** * *** * * -*
1 BDRMI. APT. on E. William on 26th. floor
Avail. starting Jan. 1st. Call 419-367-7855.