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October 07, 2005 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2005-10-07

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NEWS

The Michigan Daily - Friday, October 7, 2005 - 7

DONATION
Continued from page 1
tion, the University will contribute
about $1 million. Additional funds
will come from fundraising and the
Daily's profits. A proposal to name the
building after Lipsey will most likely
be submitted to the University Board
of Regents early next year.
The gift will be counted toward The
Michigan Difference, the University's
program to raise $2.5 billion by 2008.
Architects have drawn the prelimi-
nary plans for the project, but not all of
the funds are in place, and the regents
have not yet been asked to approve the
construction.
The plans call for significant chang-
es inside the building, which was built
in 1931.
The renovation will also make pos-
sible a change in layout, uniting the
once-divided Daily staff and moving
the business staff down to the more
public first floor.
Handicap access and additional
bathrooms as well as new heating,
wiring and air conditioning will be
added.
The outside of the building will not
be significantly changed. Historic fea-
tures like its stained glass windows
and signature arched newsroom ceil-
ing will also be left intact.
Construction is likely to start in
May 2006 and will probably run about
eight months.
During that time, the publications

will find temporary office space.
Before Lipsey said he would make
the donation, plans were in place to
go ahead with a less significant reno-
vation that would only update things
such as wiring.
The renovations were long over-
due, said Jason Pesick, Daily editor in
chief.
"This might very well be the most
decrepit building in use at the Univer-
sity right now," Pesick said, describing
its falling tiles and general dirtiness.
"The building is literally crumbling."
The introduction of computer tech-
nology into the publishing equation
has made such a renovation necessary,
Lipsey said.
"It used to be a reporter made notes
and then knocked them out on a type-
writer," he said. "All that's changed."
When Alan Lenhoff, Student Publi-
cations Board co-chair, returned to the
building five years ago after not hav-
ing seen it since he was Daily editor
in chief in 1972, he said nothing had
changed.
"I almost expected to go back to my
desk and find drafts of editorials and a
half-eaten Snickers'bar from the '70s
sitting there," he said.
Lenhoff stressed the importance of
private gifts to the renovation, which
he called long overdue.
"We were waiting for the generosity
of alumni and friends of student pub-
lications to come forward," he said.
"And indeed they have."

OATES
Continued from page 1
NYPD's intelligence division, where he dealt with ter-
rorism and homeland security.
Oates's colleagues say they believe his shoes
will be difficult to fill. In his four years as police
chief, Oates has been credited with adjusting to
a financial downsizing of the department and
opening the channels of communication with
Ann Arbor residents.
Lt. Michael Logghe said he believes this was
Oates's greatest accomplishment and commend-
ed Oates for leaving a rich legacy of inspiring
community involvement.
"He was very savvy about what the com-
munity could do for the police department and
allocating how different segments could help in
different ways," he said.
Deputy Chief Greg O'Dell also expressed
discontent with the announcement of his boss's
departure.
"He is a very talented police chief - it didn't
surprise me he went to a larger department, since
he has been recruited several times," O'Dell said.
O'Dell said police chiefs have a high turnover
rate because many want to move to larger police
forces.
He added that in his 26 years in the police force
- 17 in the AAPD - he has worked with nine
police chiefs.
O'Dell said Oates would be missed, but that his
departure would not disrupt the AAPD's operations.
"We have a very stable office. There going
to be some changes with a new person. But on
a day-to-day basis, there is nothing to worry
about. Everything will remain on track," he
said.

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Deadline
Wednesday, 10/12
Thursday, 10/13
Friday, 10/14

Publication Date
Wednesday, 10/19
Thursday, 10/20
Friday, 10/21

served

Please have all new typed copy
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opposed to the normal 3
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For Friday, Oct. 7, 2005
ARIES
(March 21 to April 19)
You feel very sympathetic toward
partners and close friends today. You
want to help someone out in some way.
However, someone is also prepared to
help you.
TAURUS
(April 20 to May 20)
Co-workers are very supportive today.
Don't be afraid to ask for help if you
need it. Alternatively, you might have an
opportunity to lend a helping hand to
someone.
GEMINI
(May 21 to June 20)
Your creative vibes are hot today!
Tackle any artistic projects that come
your way. You also feel very sympathetic
and tender toward children today. (You
might help someone in need.)
CANCER
(June 21 to July 22)
Lend a sympathetic ear to a family
member today, especially a parent. If
you practice kindness to others, you'll
feel better about yourself today.
LEO
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
You feel idealistic in a dreamy way
today. You might have pie-in-the-sky
ideas. However, an opportunity to help
others -especially siblings -will give
you a warm feeling in your tummy.
I ifl D fl

those around you in a positive way.
SCORPIO
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
Time spent in solitude will be reward-
ing today. You might want to explore
something like yoga or meditation or a
walk in a park. You need some downtime
to make friends with yourself.
SAGITTARIUS
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
If you can work with others to pro-
mote charity or a worthy cause, you'll
feel great satisfaction today. You might
have a chance to help a friend.
CAPRICORN
(Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
People respect you today because they
see you as someone who cares and wants
to help. In turn, you derive satisfaction
from the respect of your peers.
AQUARIUS
(Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
Dreams of escape fill your mind
today. You want adventure! You want
excitement. You definitely want to break
free of routine and boredom. Go do
something different!
PISCES
(Feb. 19 to March 20)
Someone might request your help
today. If you can respond, you'll get
great satisfaction from doing good work.
But don't be a martyr. You count too.
YOU BORN TODAY Without ques-
tion, you are a committed idealist. And

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