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November 02, 2010 - Image 6

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6A - Tuesday, November 2, 2010

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

6A - Tuesday, November 2, 2010 The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

BARS
From Page 1A
ders."
A new drunk driving law took
effect over the weekend, which
increased legal consequences for
drivers caught with a Blood Alco-
hol Concentration above 0.17. While
police use breathalyzers to measure
a person's level of intoxication, bar
employees can only use their own
judgment.
BTB provides a party bus to trans-
port patrons home. As part of his
TAM training, Wilson said he gives
intoxicated patrons water and time
to sober up before leaving. He said
he also talks to friends of the intoxi-
cated customer and the management
at Good Time Charley's-- a bar locat-
ed beneath BTB - to make sure the
patron is cared for and does not seek
drinks downstairs.
School of Public Health gradu-
ate student Christopher O'Rourke
was at BTB Friday night and said
"there's a strong divide" between the
South University Avenue bars, where
undergraduate students frequent,
and Main Street bars, where gradu-
ate students tend to go.
"I would say that around here, in
the undergrad area, they are much
more unlikely to cut off someone,
and I've seen many people that
should be cut off that are not cut off,"
O'Rourke said.
University Law School student
Matthew Zita, who is friends with
O'Rourke and was at BTB Friday,
said he agrees that bars don't inter-
vene when they should.
"I probably should have been cut
off a couple times and have not been,"
Zita said. "I've never seen anybody
get thrown out."
Kyle Froelich, the night manager
at Charley's, said the bar doesn't
have a specific policy for cutting off
intoxicated patrons, but employees
use their discretion.
Charley's head bartender Michael
Pangbornsaid patronsafetyis a"con-
stant thing" on his mind. Accord-

ing to Pangborn, Charley's staff
- including bouncers, bartenders
and managers - may cut off about 30
intoxicated patrons on abusynight.
"We don't want to have people
here that are too drunk in here,"Pan-
gborn said. "It's just bad business."
Katie MacDonald, a bartender at
The Brown Jug on South University
Avenue, said that balancing business
and safety is an issue.
"You don't want to lose a custom-
er, but you don't want someone to get
sick," MacDonald said.
MacDonald said she and the rest
of the bartendingstaff at The Brown
Jug are certified by Training for
Intervention Procedures - another
state-approved program that pro-
vides alcohol service education.
MacDonald said staff usually have to
cut off about one patron each week-
end.
"It's South U., so you're going to
have a lot of drunk college kids,"
MacDonald said..
Chris Hesse, Rick's American
Caf6 bar manager, said Rick's takes
a different approach when it comes
to intoxicated patrons. Hesse said
the staff is certified by ServSafe -
another alcohol service program
approved by the state - and is told to
keep intoxicated people from enter-
ing Rick's.
"The biggest thing for us is stop-
ping those people before they get in
the bar," Hesse said.
Engineering graduate student
Chris Schoeps, who was at The
Brown Jug Friday night and was
dressed as a penguin for Halloween,
said the bar is one of his favorites in
Ann Arbor. Schoeps said the South
University Avenue area is "dominat-
ed by undergrads."
Rackham graduate student Erik
Ventura was dressed as a caveman
and sat next to Schoeps at the bar.
"I could arguably say that the
SouthU.areaisalittlebitmorerowdy
than for instance Main Street," Ven-
tura said.
He said he thinks some patrons
aren't cut off when they should be,
but that it happens "everywhere."

VOTE
From Page 1A
cal activist and wife of United States
Rep. John Dingell (D-Mich.), who is
currently up for re-election. Demo-
cratic candidate for the Univer-
sity's Board of Regents Paul Brown,
Democratic candidate for Attorney
General David Leyton and Brenda
Lawrence, Democratic candidate
for Lieutenant Governor, also spoke
at the rally.
The candidates spoke to an
almost full Pendleton Room, liven-
ing up the crowd and generating
cheers from the audience. Dingell
spoke abouther anger over polls that
are already claiming Democrats will
lose a larger number of seats across
the country.
"Are you outraged like I am about
the polls and how everybody thinks
the votingstarted three months ago
and everybody writing off what's
going to happen already?" Dingell
asked the crowd. "We cannot let
that be the story."
Dingell argued that Republi-
cans who claim President Barack
Obama's administration has failed
to help the ailing economy are ignor-
ing the job growth and economic
stimulus that has occurred since he
took office, when the nation was in a
dire state. She said voters must elect
Democrats in order to continue pro-
pelling Obama's agenda forward.
"We've just begun," Dingell
added. "Are we going to let (the
Republicans) go backwards?"
Dingell lauded the importance
of community and unity within the
Democratic Party and scoffed at
Republicans who have tried to cre-

ate schisms within the party.
"Community is the strength of
democracy," Dingell said. "One of
the things that I dislike the most
about this election is the way the
Republicans have tried to divide us.
It's not right."
Warren, the state Senate candi-
date, highlighted the importance
of the student vote and encouraged
students to use social networking to
encourage friends to vote. She said
all efforts leading up to tomorrow
have "been a practice round" and
tomorrow determines which poli-
cies will actually be enacted.
"What we do now sets the course
for the next decade," Warren said.
"We need a Democrat in the gover-
nor's mansion. We need Congress-
man John Dingellbackin Congress."
Chair of College Democrats
Brendan Campbell said the group's
intention in planning the event was
to generate excitement and give stu-
dents more information about the
candidates before they went to vote.
"We thought there's no better
way for studentsto get excited about
voting - and voting for Democrats
- than bringing in these candidates
onto campus," Campbell said.
Democratic contenders in this
year's election view student voters
as a crucial part in winning their
seats, Campbell said, and look at
campus events as opportunities, to
show student voters why they are
important to the state and how the
Democratic Party aims to serve
them.
"They know that students are the
key for Democrats to win tomor-
row," Campbell said. "Without
student support and the support of
young people across the state, Dem-

ocrats face a much more difficult
road."
Recent polls have shown that
Republican candidates in Michi-
gan are expected to win many key
offices in the state, most prominent
among them is the race for the gov-
ernor's mansion that pits Republi-
can candidate Rick Snyder against
Democratic candidate VirgBernero.
Campbell said these polls aren't
necessarily accurate because they
fail to include student voters, who
are often left out because they are
believed to have a low tendency to
vote in non-presidential elections.
"When you look at polls, you
have to recognize a key distinction,"
Campbell said, "and that's that a lot
of these polls are using likely voter
models that are based off the fact
that students and young people will
not turn out to vote tomorrow. "
"I think if students come out
strong for Democrats like they did in
2008, we're going to see polls at the
end of election night wildly different
from the polls right now before the
election," Campbell added.
Republican gubernatorial can-
didate Rick Snyder and Republican
lieutenant governor candidateBrian
Calley spoke to College Republicans
earlier in the evening. In addition,
Republican Secretaryof State candi-
date Ruth Johnson and Republican
candidate for Supreme Court Jus-
tice Mary Beth Kelly were among
those in attendance.
Charles Bogren, chair of the Uni-
versity's chapter of College Repub-
licans, said the candidates focused
their speeches at the rally on how
best to fix the issues plaguing the
state rather than placing blame on
anyone.

"They don't want to focus on the
blame or the problems, they want to
focus on the solutions," Bogren said.
"And they were talking about what
they're going to do once they're in
office to fix the state of Michigan, to
reinvent the state of Michigan."
"It's a really positive message and
it's something they're going to bring
to Lansing in January," Bogren
added.
Bogren said while he supports
the College Democrats rally last
night and their other get out the vote
efforts, he thinks their attempts to
garner support are futile as demon-
strated by their losing projections
the latest political polls.
"I think it's too little too late for
the Democratic ticket," Bogren said.
"It's great that they're having a rally,
I just think it's sort of alittle party for
the end of their campaign because
they're not going any farther."
Bogren said tomorrow's elec-
tion will provide an opportunity for
students to elect Republican candi-
dates who will reverse problems he
believes were created by the Obama
administration. He said an increase
in Republican power in the U.S. Sen-
ate and House of Representatives
would be a major step toward re-
establishing a more traditional form
of government.
"The best way to save our genera-
tion, to save our country, is to vote in
fiscal conservatives," Bogren said.
"People who want to restore gov-
ernment back to it's traditional and
proper role, which is to stand beside
you and help you, not stand in your
way and tell you what to do:'
"It should be a great day for
Republicans in Ann Arbor and on
campus," Bogren added.

STUDY
From Page 1A
Ybarra added that the findings
of his study can be relevant on a
daily basis.

"I think the cognitive outcomes
that we studied are very basic in
the sense that they are useful in
problem solving and daily life," he
said. "These outcomes are a core
ingredient in our ability to prob-
lem solve."

Irene Yeh, a Rackham and
School of Social Work Ph.D. stu-
dent and research assistant for the
study, echoed Ybarra's comments
in an e-mail interview.
"By understanding the mech-
anisms through which our

sociality influences general cog-
nition, we can develop strate-
gies that incorporate the mental
benefits of social interactions in
problem-solving, education, and
mental fitness interventions,"
Yeh wrote.

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RELEASE DATE- Tuesday, November 2,2010
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis

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27 Making a 28 iRacersAl or
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