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November 08, 2011 - Image 2

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a

2 - Tuesday, November 8 2011

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
www.michigandaily.com
STEPHANIESTEINBERG ZACHYANCER
Editor in Chief Business Manager
734-418-4115 ext. 1251 734-418-4115 ext. 1241
steinberg@michigandaily.com zyancer@michigandaily.com

Touch football gains

70 years ago this week (Nov.
7, 1941): Approximately 40 teams
joined a touch football competi-
tion on campus, illustrating the
popularity of the sport at the Uni-
versity.
Almost everyday at 4 p.m., fra-
ternity brothers tossed or kicked
the pigskin in front of their houses.
The sport was popular because
everyone could play since touch
football wasn't as violent as its
tackle counterpart.
"It isn't necessary to be a walk-
ing muscle to play in the game, nor
does one have to coyly tip the scales
at 200 (pounds) ... small and frail or
lean and lanky have just as much
chance to be star material as any-
one else," a Nov. 7, 1941 Michigan
Daily article states.

50 years ago this week (Nov. 10,
1961): An East Quadrangle Residence
Hall student was greeted by two
scaly roommates when he received
a shipment of two boa constrictors.
The boa constrictors came from
British Honduras "just for a visit"
and were flown to Louis R. Jacoby, a
1962 University alum and president
of the Greene House at the time. The
dormitory was expecting the snakes
and made special accommodations
to house the snakes for the night.
At the time, Jacoby would not com-
ment on who sent the snakes. After
the snakes' brief visit, Jacoby said he
planned to sell the pair to a zoo.
20 years ago this week (Nov. 7,
1991): Terri Taliaferro, a second-year
journalism masters student, got the
job of sideline reporter for ESPN

popularity on campus
during the Michigan vs. Purdue
football game.
Taliaferro was chosen from a pool
of about 25 interested University .c
students to work as a broadcastert
for the game. During the broadcast,
she discussed the field conditions
at Michigan Stadium, the different
types of footballs used in the game
and the planes that flew advertise-
ments above the stadium.
"It was the most exciting, exhila-
rating, spontaneous experience
of my life and one that I'd like to
repeat," Taliaferro told the Daily at
the time. "I know ESPN was pleased
because they said they were. I don't
know what it will turn into buthope-
fully something great."
- CAITLINHUSTONAND One of two boa constrictors delive
JOSEPHLICHTERMAN Quad Residence Hall in 1961.

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red to last

CRIME NOTES
No cold ones in What a pane

CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES

the ice arena
WHERE: Yost Ice Arena
WHEN: Saturday at about
7:5 p.m.
WHAT: A female not affili-
ated with the University
was cited for bringing alco-
hol into the arena, Univer-
sity Police reported.

WHERE: Martha Cook
Residence Hall
WHEN: Sunday at about
3:40 a.m.
WHAT: A small window
pane near the front door
of Martha Cook Residence
Hall was broken, University
Police reported.

Chimp lecture
WHAT: A lecture on chim-
panzee behavior by Anthro-
pology Prof. John Mitani. A
discussion will follow, and
free pizza and pop will be
provided.
WHO: Center for Campus
Involvement
WHEN: Today at 6 p.m.
WHERE: Michigan Union
Pendleton Room

Birth cont
history tal
WHAT: A discussic
American Jewish w
involvement in theE
20th century birth
movement.
WHO: Institute for
Research on Womet
Gender
WHEN: Today at n
WHERE: Lane Hal

TWo tickets for
Breaking down +h 1 i-~ cohnAIT

rol
According to the Ken-
k tucky Distillers Asso-
ciation, there are more
sn of barrels of bourbon than there
'omen's are people in Kentucky, ABC
early News reported. Production
control of bourbon is up 18 percent
this year, and about half of its
n and sales are overseas.
oon 2 Singer Bradford Cox
11 of Deerhunter is back
with his other project
SS - Atlas Sound. Parallax goes
deeper and expands on Cox's
ice prior works. It also involves
improvised harmonica solos.
cert by FOR MORE, SEE ARTS, PAGE 6
etroit
ra.
usic, Pressure on rais-
30 p.m. oing standardized test
uilding scores may be leading
educators to alter student
answers, the Los Angeles
ny Times reported. Teachers
to from 23 schools in 21 districts
hi- in California were accused of
changing wrong answers.

SEBIR NEWS EDITORS: Bethany Biron, Dylan Cinti, Caitlin Huston, Joseph Lichterman,
ASSISTANT NEWS EDITORS: Haley Glatthorn, Claire Goscicki, Suzanne Jacobs, Sabira
Kahn, MicheleNarov, PaigePearcy,AdamRubenfire,KaitlinWilliams
Michelle IDeittrand opinioneditors@michigandaity.com
EnilylOrley tditorialPagetEditoes
SENIOR EDITORIAL PAGE EDITORS: Aida Ali, Ashley Griesshanmer, Andrew Weiner
ASSISTANT EDITORIAL PAGE EDITORS: Harsha Nahata, Timothy Rabb
StephenJ. Nesbittand sportseditors@michigandaity.com
Tin tRohan Managing Spots Editors
SENIOR SPORTS EDITORS: Ben Estes, MichaelFiorek, Zach Helfand, Luke Pasch, Kevin
oASSISNTorSOEDITORS: Everett Cook, Matt Rudnitsky, Matt Slovin, Liz
Vukelich,DanielWasserman
Sharon Jacobs ManagingArtsEditor jacobs@michigandaiy.com
SENIOR ARTS EDITORS: Leah Burgin, Kavi Pandey, Jennifer Xu
ASSISTANT ARTS EDITOR& Jacob Axelrad, CassieBalfour, Joe Cadagin, EmmaGase,
Proma Khosla, David Tao
Marissa McClain and photo@michigandaily.com
led Moch Managing Photo Editors
ASSISTANTPHOTOEDITORSOEiirkland, Allison Kruske, Terra Molengraff,
Zach Bergson and design@michigandaily.com
Helen Lieblich Managing Design Editors
ASOTANT ESIGEDITORS:KristegoniaCorinn Lewis
Carolyn Klarecki Magazine Editor klarecki@michigandaiy.com
DEPUTY MAGAZINE EDITORS:Stephen Ostrowski,DevonThorsby,ElyanaTwiggs
Josh Healy Copy chief copydesk@michigandaily.com
SENIOR COPY EDITORS: Christine Chun, Hannah Poindexter
Sarah Squire weboevelopment Manager squire@michigandaily.com
BUSINESS STAFF
JuliannaCrinAssociate Business Manager
Rachel Greinetz Sales Manager
Alexis Newton Production Manager
MeghanRooney Layout Manager
Connor Byrd Finance Manager
QUy VO CirculationManager
The Michigan Daiy (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Fridayduringthetfall and
wintte ermsby students at the University of Michigan.One copy is available free of charge
to all readers. Additionalcopies may be picked up at the Daily's office for $2. subscriptions for
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The MichiaDislis aembso eniAs sxociated Press and Tix Assoiated Colliate Press.

"Defiance" Double bay
film screening performan

barriers
WHERE: Church Street
Carport
WHEN: Saturday at about
3:10 p.m.
WHAT: The north exit gate
arm for the lot was broken
between noon and 3 p.m.,
University Police reported.
There are no suspects.

WHERE: Fletcher Street
Carport
WHEN: Saturday at about
5:10 p.m.
WHAT: Two males not
affiliated with the Universi-
ty were issued citations for
skateboarding inthe park-
ing structure, University
Poice reported.

WHAT: A screening of.
the film "Defiance," which
is based on a true story
about four brothers who .
saved 1,200 lives during
World War II. Aron Bell,
the last surviving brother,
will introduce the film.
WHO: Hatcher Graduate
Library
WHEN: Today at 7 p.m.
WHERE: Hatcher Graduate
Library

WHAT: A bass con
Alex Hann of the Di
Symphony Orchestr
WHO: School of Mt
Theatre & Dance
WHEN: Today at 3:
WHERE: Moore Bn
CORRECTIONS
" Please report an
error in the Daily'
corrections@mic
gandaily.com.

I_ R
...:

CONGRATULATIONS
Keith & Tim
SPO*,
M 4~0-
0
e
ti.*p
25 yaso
THITTING TH
With love and pride,
The McKendry and Wojcik Families

Republican presidential candidate former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney talks with Janet Buss, of Dubuque, Iowa, dur-
ing a campaign stop at Giese Manufacturing in Dubuque, Iowa yesterday.
Romney attempts to garner
support in Iowa campaign

Republican candidate
avoids talking about
opponent Cain
DUBUQUE, Iowa (AP) - Try-
ing to stay above his party's fray,
Republican presidential candi-
date Mitt Romney focused yes-
terday on shoring up support
in this early-voting state and
presenting himself as the GOP's
most electable alternative to
President Barack Obama.
The former Massachusetts
governor stressed his recent fis-
cal proposals and business cre-
dentials at stops in eastern Iowa's
Dubuque and Scott counties,
where he won during his cam-
paign for the Republican nomi-
nation four years ago.
Romney said nothing about
the latest allegations of inappro-
priate sexual behavior against
fellow national GOP poll leader
Herman Cain. Instead, Rom-
ney stuck to the script during a
15-minute speech stressing his
private-sector background and
proposal to trim federal spend-
ing.
He tried to remind voters with
his words and campaign sched-
ule that he is running as much
against the Democratic incum-

bent as he is trying to distinguish
himself from his GOP rivals.
"I believe that one of the rea-
sons we've had such a hard time
getting our economy going again
is because of the huge deficits
being racked up by this president,
and by politicians in Washing-
ton," Romney told about 100 GOP
activists at a Dubuque sheet-met-
al products manufacturer.
He said nothing about Cain or
any of his rivals for the nomina-
tion.
His only mention of the nomi-
nating campaign came in- an
oblique reference to Iowa's leadoff
nominating caucuses, for which
Romney has campaigned lightly
but quietly hasbegun paying more
attention to in recent weeks.
"You guys were helpful for me
last time around, and I expect
you'llbe helpful for me this time,"
he said. "I'm planning on it."
Romney has sought to more
tightly control the message com-
ing from his campaign than he
did four years ago.
In Dubuque, he tested an
update of his standard campaign
speech, incorporating the new
fiscal policy he proposed last
week. In it, Romney pledges to
cut $500 billion from the fed-
eral deficit in his first four years
in office. "I will slay the deficit

beast," he said.
He shook handswith members
of the audience but answered no
questions from them or the corps
of local and national reporters
tailing him.
Monday's visit was Romney's
fourth to Iowa this year and it
came 18 days after his last trip,
a stark shift from his aggressive,
$10 million campaign for the
2008 caucuses that ended in a
disappointing second-place fin-
ish.
Aides have sought to mini-
mize expectations this time
around while quietly staying in
close touch with Romney's 2008
campaign supporters in hopes of
a surprise Iowa finish heading
into the New Hampshire prima-
ry, where expectations for him
remained high.
Romney recently said he
would like to win Iowa. He has
promised a more aggressive
travel schedule in the final seven
weeks and plans more than one
telephone event where he talks
to thousands of Iowans and
answersquestions.
Romney has polled at or near
the top of surveys of likely GOP
caucusgoers since entering the
race in June, while GOP rivals
Michele Bachmann, Rick Perry
and Cain have ignited curios-

4 A 4 k

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