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2 - Tuesday, February 1, 2011

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

4jcfdtcigan~aily
420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
www.michigandaily.com
STEPHANIE STEINBERG BRAD WILEY
Editor in Chief Business Manager
734-418-4115 ext. 1252 734-418-4115 ext. 1241
steinbergtaimichigandaity.com tmdbusinessangmaitcom

Better than mom

Catering to hundreds of stu-
dents at a time, the washers and
dryers in University residence
halls and off-campus apartment
buildings are prone to mainte-
nance issues. Along with long
waits for machines and the risk
of a stranger handling your deli-
cates, many students just opt to
go home to mom and dad with a
full basket of dirty laundry.
But if trekking all the way
home for a few loads of laundry
is too much effort, students can
take advantage of several off-
campus laundry services.
Two local cleaners, Busy-
body's Student Laundry and
The ClothesLine, offer pick-
up and drop-off services at
residence halls and off-campus

housing for students in a laun-
dry jam. Though The Clothes-
Line focuses on the Central
Campus area, Busybody's picks
up laundry on North Campus as
well, according to the services'
websites.
Both services offer semester-
long or one-time deals and vary
in price based on the weight of
the laundry. Pick-up and drop-
off times differ based on a cus-
tomer's location in Ann Arbor,
accordingto the websites.
Students looking for a self-
serve option outside of resi-
dence halls or their off-campus
housing have several choices,
including Mr. Stadium Coin
Laundry & Dry Cleaning on
South Industrial Highway

or Champions Party Store,
Laundromat & Dry Cleaners
on South Forest Avenue. Mr.
Stadium also has free Wi-Fi,
and students 21 years or older
can purchase beer and wine at
Champions while waiting for
their clothes to dry.
For clothes that need profes-
sional attention, there are vari-
ous dry cleaners located near
all areas of campus, including
Gold Bond Cleaners on May-
nard Street, College Cleaners on
South University Avenue, Iris
Cleaners on South Main Street
and One Hour Martinizing
at three locations on Packard
Street, West StadiumBoulevard
and Plymouth Road.
-DEVON THORSBY

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Kinesiology freshman Dena Visser does her laundry in West
Quad Residence Hall yesterday.

CRIME NOTES

CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES

Visitor evicted
WHERE: University
Hospital Emergency Room
WHEN: Sunday at about
4:30 a.m.
WHAT: A trespassing
visitor was issued a verbal
warningand taken to the
bus stop, University Police
reported. It was his second
trespass warning of the
weekend.
Kids coloring
get kicked out
WHERE: Michigan League
WHEN: Sunday at about
7 p.m.
WHAT: Four juveniles
were observed writing on
tables with markers, Uni-
versity Police reported.
They were issued tresspass
warnings, and the parents
were contacted.

Phone stolen Architecture Black History
from room lecture Month event

WHERE: C.S. Mott Chil-
dren's Hospital
WHEN: Saturday at about
11:45 p.m.
WHAT: A cell phone and
other personal items were
stolen from a family wait-
ing room, University Police
reported. There are no
suspects.
Driver with bad
timing ticketed
WHERE: 911 Hill St.
WHEN: Sunday at about
2:30 a.m.
WHAT: Two vehicles col-
lided on Hill Street, but there
were no injuries, University
Police reported. One driver
received a ticket for failing to
halt his vehicle in time.

WHAT: Timothy Love,
an associate professor
Northeastern University
School of Architecture,
will talk about modern
architecture practices.
WHO: College of
Architecture and
Urban Planning
WHEN: Today at 6:30 p.m.
WHERE: Art and
Architecture, room 2104
Brown bag film
discussion
WHAT: A lecture and
discussion on the public
response to the film
"ComesBack, Africa" by
Bloke Modisane, one of
the creaters of the film.
WHO: Institute for
the Humanities
WHEN: Today at noon
WHERE: 202 South
Thayer, room 2022

WHAT: An event in honor
of Black History Month
will discuss how LGBTQ
African Americans are
represented in society.
WHO: Spectrum Center
WHEN: Today at 7 p.m.
WHERE: Pierpont,
Boulevard Room
Orchestra
performance
WHAT: The internation-
ally recognized Cleveland
Orchestra will perform.
Tickets start at $10.
WHO: University
Musical Society
WHEN: Today at8 p.m.
WHERE: Hill Auditorium
CORRECTIONS
* Pleaseereport any error
inthe Daily to correc-
tions@michigandaily.com.

2 ,
An Australian man
was sentenced to
three years in jail for
offenses related to a YouTube
video he posted in 2009, ABC
News reported. The video
consists of the man making
anti-semetic comments to
Jewish passersby.
When British band
The Go! Teamsticks to
its party-hardy roots
on Rolling Blackout, the fun
doesn't stop. When the band
veers off-course ... awkward!
>FOR MORE,SEE ARTS,PAGE7
"The Daily Show"
host Jon Stewart was
recently appointed to
the board of directors for
the National September 11
Memorial & Museum, CNN
reported. The museum is
scheduled to open this year
on Sept.11.

EDITORIAL STAFF
KyleSwanson ManagingEditor swanson@michigandaily.com
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SENIORNEWSEDITORS:BethanyBiron,DylanCinti,CaitlinHuston,JosephLichterman,
0,evon Theoby.
ASS''TNT NEWS EDITORS:RachelBrusstar,ClaireGoscicki,SuzanneJacobs, Mike
Merar,MicheleNarov,Brienne Prusak,KaitlinWilliams
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ESSISTATAT SEDITOSoeCadainEmmaGae,nmaKhosa, David Tao
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The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Mondaythrough Friday during the fall and
winter terms by students at theUniversityof Michigan. Onecopy is available free of charge
to all readers.OAdditional copiesmay be pickedupat the oaity's office for $2.Subscriptions for
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Th ichig Dailyis ,ebeotAsiat edPrssandThessociatedColleiatepres.

r r l:r, ,t; , 11x. 1St! !1 .-' S'

Egyptian military promises no
force against ongoing protests

President Mubarak
makes further
concessions to
protest demands
CAIRO (AP) - Egypt's mili-
tary promised yesterday not to
fire on any peaceful protests
and recognized "the legitima-
cy of the people's demands,"
a sign army support for Presi-
dent Hosni Mubarak may be
unraveling. Protesters planned
a major escalation, calling for
a million people to take to the
streets to push Mubarak out of
power.
More than 10,000 people beat
drums, played music and chant-
ed slogans in Tahrir Square,
which has become ground zero of
seven days of protests demand-
ing the ouster of the 82-year-old
president who has ruled with an
authoritarian hand for nearly
three decades.
With the organizers' calling
for a march by one million people

today, the vibe in the sprawling
plaza - whose name in Arabic
means "Liberation" - was inten-
sifying with the feeling that the
upheaval was nearing a decisive
point. "He only needs a push,"
was one of the most frequent
chants, and one leaflet circulated
by some protesters said it was
time for the military to choose
between Mubarak and the peo-
ple.
The latest gesture by Mubarak
aimed at defusing the crisis
fell flat. His top ally, the Unit-
ed States, roundly rejected his
announcement of a new govern-
ment yesterday that dropped
his interior minister, who heads
police forces and was widely
denounced by the protesters.
The crowds in the streets were
equally unimpressed.
"It's almost the same govern-
ment, as if we are not here, as
if we are sheep," sneered one
protester, Khaled Bassyouny,
a 30-year-old Internet entre-
preneur. He said it was time to
escalate the marches. "It has to
burn. It has to become ugly. We

have to take it to the presidential
palace."
Another concession came
later last night, when Vice Presi-
dent Omar Suleiman - who was
appointed by Mubarak only two
days earlier - went on state TV
to announce that the president
had tasked him to immediately
begin dialogue with "political
forces" for constitutional and
legislative reforms.
Suleiman, alongtime Mubarak
confidant, did not say what the
changes would entail or which
groups the government would
speak with. Opposition forces
have long demanded a lifting
of strict restrictions on who is
eligible to run for president to
allow a real challenge to the rul-
ing party, as well as measures to
ensure elections are fair. A presi-
dential election is scheduled for
September.
In Washington, White House
spokesman Robert Gibbs dis-
missed the naming of the new
government, saying the situa-
tion in Egypt calls for action, not
appointments.

WINTER RUSH
From Page 1
ated with fraternities, like senior
houses, are prohibited from giv-
ing alcohol to students who are
completing the rush process,
according to Stepanovic.
"No chapter shall serve or pro-
vide alcohol to recruits nor allow
anyone on behalf of the chapter
to provide alcohol to recruits
during the recruitment period,"
the amended bylaw states.
LSA sophomore Dylan
Handelsman, IFC vice president
of internal recruitment, and Ste-
panovic said there have been no
reported infringements on the
ban.
Winter recruitment has been
particularly important for the
University's newer fraterni-
ties like Beta Theta Pi, which
returned to campus this fall after
a four-year hiatus.
Phil Fernandez, director of re-
establishment for Beta Theta Pi,
wrote in an e-mail interview that
the fraternity has been recruit-
ing steadily all year and has
extended its efforts beyond the
"sometimes awkward process of
formal rush," which Fernandez
compared to herding cattle.
"In our case, since many of our
new members never saw them-

selves 'going Greek' before this
opportunity, it was important for
us to recruit outside of the stan-
dard rush parameters," Fernan-
dez wrote.
But Handelsman said most of
the students rushing this semes-
ter are friends and acquaintances
of current fraternity members as
opposed to students with little
or no connection to the Greek
community - as is often the case
with fall recruits.
"It's mostly people who
already have the connections,"
Stepanovic said. "Generally the
guys know where they're head-
ed or have a good idea of where
they're headed."
School of Music, Theatre &
Dance freshman Jordan Golden
rushed four or five fraternities
this semester before accepting
a bid for Sigma Phi Epsilon. He
said several of his friends who
were in Sig Ep encouraged him to
rush but also suggested he tryout
other chapters in order to find
the right fit.
"I saw how much fun all my
friends were having, and I want-
ed to get involved," Golden said.
Two sororities at the Univer-
sity also participated in activities
outside the University's Panhel-
lenic Association formal recruit-
ment this semester to gain new
members. While Panhel doesn't

hold an official winter rush, both
Alpha Epsilon Phi and Phi Sigma
Rho sororities undertook winter
recruitment.
The University's chapter
of AEPhi opened its doors in
fall 2008, and currently has
43 members, according to LSA
sophomore Dana Schneider, the
University chapter's president.
LSA sophomore Jillian Wey-
man, AEPhi vice president of
recruitment, said the sorority is
looking to increase its numbers.
"Because we are a growing
chapter, and we're working our
way back up toward the soror-
ity total number, the Panhellenic
Association gives us the oppor-
tunity to do winter recruitment
and the ability to grow during
winter," Weyman said.
Since the sorority's recruit-
ment events are still ongoing,
Weyman said she doesn't have
a concrete idea of how many
women AEPhi will extend bids to
this semester.
"We're just looking for quality
girls, and whether we find five
or 100, we're just keeping it open
and having a good time with it,"
she said.
Unlike AEPhi, Phi Sigma Rho
doesn't participate in the Pan-
hellenic Association's formal
recruitment process because it's
only open to College of Engineer-
ing students, according to Engi-
neering junior Kelsey Kaplan,
president of the University's
chapter of Phi SigmaRho.
Every year, the sorority holds
its own informal rush events in
both fall and winter semesters,
Kaplan said. She said the soror-
ity also depends on its current
members to reach out to people
they know in order to recruit
new women. This semester, the
chapter added seven members
to its current membership of 38
women.
"Since we're so small, we have
to do it both semesters to keep
our numbers up," Kaplan said.
FOLLOW THE
DAILY ON
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DEITA GAMMA
FOUNDAION

CE E R FO
ET HI+CS
M ssrsJC iFE e
U~vST : p aM:,cA

Inaugural Delta Gamma
Lectureship in Values and Ethics
'Speak Truth to Power'
Kerry Kennedy,
International Human Rights
Advocate and Author
Wednesday, Feb 2nd, 4pm
Mendelssohn Theatre
Michigan League

Center for the Study of
Complex Systems
University of Michigan
Presents a Public Forum
Skill vs Luck
Disentangling Success in Complex Systems
We admire, praise, and emulate the successful - those people, teams,
and organizations who consistently outperform their competitors.
Edison's recipe for success was ten percent inspiration and ninety
percent perspiration. And yet, a great deal of success may indeed be
attributable to good fortune. But how much? And why?
Friday, February 11, 2011
Michigan Union - Anderson Room
9:0AM-4:30PM
For complete schedule go to
http://cscs.umich.edu

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