100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 04, 2011 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2011-11-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

Friday, November 4, 2011 - 3

The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom Friday, November 4, 2011 - 3

NEWS BRIEFS
TRAVERSE CITY, Mich.
Environmentalists
oppose proposed
ballast water policy
Environmentalists tried to rally
oppositionyesterdayto aproposed
national policy for cleansing ship
ballast water to kill invasive spe-
cies, contending it is too weak and
would pre-empt stronger state
and federal rules.
The U.S. House was expected
to vote as early as today on the
measure, which comes as the
EnvironmentalProtection Agency
is preparing to release its own reg-
ulations of ship ballast - aleading
culprit in the spread of invaders
such as zebra and quagga mus-
sels in the Great Lakes and ocean
coastal waters.
Sponsored by Rep. Frank LoBi-
ondo, a New Jersey Republican,
the bill would adopt a standard
proposed by the international
Maritime Organization limit-
ing the number of live organisms
that would be permitted in bal-
last water. Vessel operators would
have to install technology to meet
the standard.
SALT LAKE CITY
Utah man stages
deportation to
avoid jail time
A Utah man hatched a cre-
ative scheme to avoid going to
prison on a drug charge: He lied
to authorities and said he was an
illegal immigrant so he could get
deported to Mexico and evade
time behind bars.
The jig was up, however, when
27-year-old Jaime Alvarado
returned to the U.S. using his
passport and was arrested again
by Salt Lake City police.
The tactic exploited a system in
which law enforcement officials
sometimes prefer deporting ille-
gal immigrant offenders instead
of adding to an already overloaded
prison system.
At thetine of his initial arrest,
Alvarado claimed he was Saul
Quiroz and had emigrated from
Mexico illegally. He is actually an
American citizen.
CANNES, France
Obama talks with
leaders of G20
His political fortunes and his
nation's economy at risk, Presi-
dent Barack Obama on Thursday
implored European leaders to
swiftly work out a eurozone res-
cue plan, aware of the potential
fallout at home if they fail.
Obama, at the French Riviera
for a summit of the Group of 20
leading industrialized and devel-
oping economies, pledged to be a
partner in helpingthe Europeans
cope with the economic emer-
gency. But his aides insisted that
Europe's problem, brought on by

the threat of a Greek default, was
one it had to fix.
Taking his jobs-first message
abroad, Obama said the goal
was getting people back to work.
"That means," Obama said,
"we're going to have to resolve
the situation here in Europe."
MORELIA, Mexico
Mayor of Mexican
city shot, killed
The mayor of La Piedad was
handing out campaign fliers out-
side a fast-food restaurant when a
black SUV pulled up, a hand hold-
ing a pistol appeared at its window,
and he went down with a shot.
Ricardo Guzman, 45, died late
Wednesday in an ambulance rac-
ing to the hospital, one of more
than two dozen Mexican mayors
who've been assassinated since
2006, the majority presumed vic-
tims ofdrugviolence.
But Guzman's killing raised
new questions about organized
crime's impact on Mexico's
democracy, specifically the Nov.
13 elections in the western state
of Michoacan, where Guzman had
been handing out campaign mate-
rial for gubernatorial candidate
Luisa Maria Calderon, President
Felipe Calderon's sister.
-Compiled from
Daily wire reports

TERESA MATHEW,
School of Music, Theatre & Dance junior Katie von Braun plays the violin, along with pianist Andrew Anderson and
French horn player Reuven AnafShalom inside Silvio s restaurant on Nov. 2, 2011.

DANCING mance requests from local reg-
gae and tango artists. Codrin
From Page 1 Cionca, a Milonga tango dancer
and an assistant research scien-
dancing permit. But the liquor tist in the Physics Department,
license, which is incorporated put in a request to perform and
into the entertainment license, said he believes the restaurant
still needs state approval, will benefit from the dance per-
Bowden confirmed. formances.
Once Silvio's receives the offi- "It's not just dancing," Cionca
cial license, it will open the floor said. "It's also a visual event.
to more local Ann Arbor per- There are people, non-dancers,
formers. Medoro plans to create who come here to eat, and they
a dance floor that can hold about enjoy watching because it's a
20 people by moving tables and beautiful dance to watch."
chairs from part of the dining Medoro added that despite the
area. music and dance projects, the
Medoro said. the restaurant restaurant will remain commit-
has already received perfor- ted to providing quality, healthy
KITCH EN.Chaats is reinventing traditional
KITCHaeIndian cuisine by re-evaluating
From Page 1 traditional dishes and adding
healthier ingredients for neces-
field of cancer is that food cur- sary nutrition without sacrific-
rently is poised to be (a) num- ing flavor.
ber one killer," he explained. "What I serve at the restau-
"The way we have modified food rant is not mainstream Indian
(means) now food is not doing food," he said. "We've taken
what it is supposed to do." Indian street food and taken the
Food quality and nutrition junk out of it, and added nutri-
have been linked to concerns tion."
about disease, but Bhojani Fresh fruit, vegetables, nuts,
insisted that the correlation is seeds and grains are just a few
now stronger than ever, par- of the fresh ingredients Bhojani
ticularly due to the easy acces- has added to many traditional
sibility to an abundance of Indian dishes.
unhealthy food options in the Among his favorites is the
United States. Bhojani added he "Back 2 Roots" dish, a 13-grain
was surprised to see unhealthy flatbread with spinach, mint,
food options served at Medical cilantro and carrots.
School' staff meetings, among "In every bite, you get a vari-
doctors and professors who ety of flavors," he said.
dedicate their work toward Despite the success of his
healthier living. two restaurants, Bhojani
After learning the conse- admits serving healthy food is
quences of an unhealthy diet, sometimes a challenge. Many
Bhojani said he was motivated people have told Bhojani that
to change the quality of cuisine they cherish taste over nutri-
offered in Ann Arbor. By open- tional value, something he said
ing his restaurants, he said he he takes into consideration
hopes his food will encourage when determining recipes.
greater nutritional conscious- "The first thing I thought
ness in the community. about was taste - keeping that
"My intent is to make people taste constant - (because)
proactive, not reactive," he said. people don't care about the
"If you give junk to your body, nourishment, they care about
junk will come back." taste," he said.
According to Bhojani, Hut-K He added that in working
of experiences in safety issues,"
COMMITTEE Churchill said.
From Page 1 Similarly, Watson wrote in
an e-mail interview that being
one of four committees with on the committees allow stu-
openings: the Advisory Com- dents to work with the Univer-
mittee for Recreational Sports, sity administration and have a
the Campus Safety and Secu- chance to positively influence
rity Advisory Committee, the future University policies.
Committee for a Multicultural "It allows students to have a
University and the Student Rela- personal working relationship
tions Advisory Committee. with those officials and gives
Each committee works them invaluable experience
toward different goals pertain- with the inner-workings of the
ing to campus issues. The Cam- institution," Watson wrote. "I
pus Safety and Security Advisory think that it is extremely impor-
Committee, for example, advises tant for the administration to
the Senate Assembly and the yield to the voices of students
University's Department of Pub- and for students to be a part of
lic Safety on issues such as hate the process of running the Uni-
crimes and sexual assault. versity."
Sally Churchill, the Universi- The selection process differs
ty's vice president and secretary for each committee, Watson
and chair of the Campus Safety wrote. Candidates are either
and Security Advisory Commit- chosen or recommended by
tee, said the committee's student Watson or a University execu-
voice is critical. tive officer. If the administration
"A lot of us (faculty members) is in charge of selecting a candi-
are here during the workdays, date, Watson nominates individ-
but we're not here at 11 at night uals, and the University officers

maybe at the library," Churchill choose from these students.
said. "There are so many issues, When choosing a candidate,
like living in the dorms, that are Watson wrote that he looks for
unique to the student experi- passionate students who aren't
ence, so students are really help- afraid to voice their opinions. He
ful to our committee." added that students don't neces-
Churchill also mentioned that sarily need to be knowledgeable
the committee offers students' in their desired committee's
unique experiences that involve focus, but they should be open-
speaking with University offi- minded and willing to learn.
cials. "I am looking for students
"I think what students would who will actively contribute to
get out of it is the opportu- the discussions, represent the
nity to have really thought- views, interests and concerns of
ful, high-level discussion with students, and students who are
high-level administrators and committed to being a part of the
faculty, some of whom have a lot process," Watson wrote.

food.
"We try not to keep the music
too loud so students will enjoy
it," Medoro said. "People can still
come here for a fine dining expe-
rience."
Ann Arbor resident Carl
Zanardo, a Silvio's regular, said
he thinks the addition of dance
performances would help bring
a more diverse crowd to the res-
taurant.
"You'll literally see young peo-
ple come in to dance. You'll see
older people come in to dance,"
Zanardo said. "It's nice - every-
one gets along together. There's
wine, there's good music. It just
works."
toward balancing between taste
and nutrition, Ann Arbor serves
as "one of the best towns for
experimental food." As a citizen
of the U.S. for the past 10 and a
half years, Bhojani said he has
always called Ann Arbor home,
and he is grateful for the support
he has received from the com-
munity.
"(There are) a huge number of
volunteers who have helped me,"
he said. "The customers have
been amazing."

MCGARY
From Page 1
in an interview with The Michi-
gan Daily. "He's a good athlete,
plays very hard down low, scores
with his back to the basket or
facing the rim. One of the most
impressive things for a center, he
can handle the ball and face up a
taller, slower player.
"He can really create his own
shot."
For the .Michigan program,
landing McGary is nothing short
of a coup. He's the highest-rated
recruit to commit to the Wol-
verines since LaVell Blanchard
in 1999 and could be the most
dynamic Michigan player since
Detroit native Chris Webber -
part of the famed Fab 5 - roamed
the Crisler Arena court 20 years
ago.
It's a sign, too, that concerns
about Michigan coach John
Beilein's recruiting competence
might be overblown. Some have
criticized him for an inability to
pull in star recruits in the past.
McGary adds to an already
strong 2012 class, joining AAU
teammate Glenn Robinson III
and Canadian wing Nick Staus-
kas. ESPN.com now ranks Michi-
gan fifth in its 2012 recruiting
rankings, after not being in the
top 25 before McGary commit-
ted. The Wolverines also already
have four commits for 2013.
It's also a mark of status, as elite
national recruits typically just
consider the traditional basketball
powers. Having McGary might
not help land any future recruits,
since they wouldn't likely get to
play with the post man - he's
widely considered a one-and-done
player. Still, McGary's decision
indicates that Michigan is a pro-
gram on the rise, and one that can
battle with the elites - one that
recruits would want to consider.
"Winning on the court is
what gets recruits, and if Mitch
McGary helps you get victories,
that's going to help you recruit,"
Snow said. "That's the bottom

line.... He's going to help Michi-
gan win games, and good pro-
grams that win games get good
recruits."
McGary initially attended
Chesterton HighSchool, the alma
mater of current senior guard
Zack Novak. Though McGary
was a freshman at Chesterton
when Novak was a senior there,
they rarely played together -
McGary was on JV and only
occasionally played varsity.
After two solid years on varsi-
ty, McGary transferred to Brew-
ster Academy - a prep school in
Wolfeboro, NH. known for its
basketball prowess - to repeat
his junior year. McGary, who
suffers from attention deficit
hyperactivity disorder, was hav-
ing maturity and grade issues at
Chesterton. His parents thought
the discipline of Brewster would
be good for him.
"I think he just took a bit more
(time to mature),"said Chesterton
coach Tom Peller. "Sometimes
these taller kids aren't as mature,
and he just needed another year
for maturity, so I think it was a
smart move for him to go to the
Academy.
"(Now) you can see he's
matured a lot, just by talking to
him."
A lot of the credit for McGary's
commitment should go to Michi-
gan assistant coach Bacari Alex-
ander, who Snow said did a "hell
of a job" recruiting him. It also
didn't hurt that McGary's AAU
coach, Wayne Brumm, was a
big advocate for Beilein and the
Michigan program.
Still, the decision was ulti-
mately McGary's to make.
"His main factor is commit-
ting to a coach that he believes
can bring the best out of him,"
Brumm said on Monday. "Some-
body that he can trust, and (a)
program where he really gets
along with the guys, where he
sees himself going to a campus
that he (can say), 'Hey, I really feel
comfortable here."'
In the end, Michigan was that
program.

illERe..ST&YO'izU'.
Qult In Everthin We0

A F A

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan