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February 20, 2012 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 2012-02-20

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2A - Monday, February 20, 2012

TCU students arrested for dealing drugs

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com
C, 4c fidipgan Dailm
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Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
Editor in Chief Business Manager
734-418-4115 ext. 1252 734-418-4115 ext. 1241
lichterman@michigandaily.com zyancer@michigandailycom


Last Wednesday, 16 students at
Texas Christian University were
arrested by the Fort Worth police
on charges of dealing ecstasy,
TCU 360 reported on Feb. 15.
Four of the students who were
arrested were members of the
TCU football team, and others
were involved in a wide range of
student activities, including Greek
life, according to the article.
The university said those who
are found guilty will be expelled,
TCU 360 reported. Brent Folan ,
TCU Student Government Asso-
ciation president, emphasized in
the article that the behavior of
the students did not define the
community or the school.

"It is unfortunate that a group eton University ill, The Daily
of students chose to abuse the Princetonian reported on Feb. 16.
privledges of a TCU education Gastroenteritis, classified as
and not only hurt themselves a norovirus, spreads rapidly in
and their family but their TCU close living quarters like resi-
family as well," Folan said in the dence halls. Princeton is not can-
article. "I'm proud that many celing any events planned for the
students felt strong enough to coming weeks, but a health advi-
report their behavior because sory notice was sent to students
that sends a strong statement and faculty - the first health
that this is not acceptable on warning since the H1N1 virus hit
campus." campus in 2009 - according to
the article.
DISEASE OUTBREAK AT Students are advised to exer-
PRINCETON cise caution even after they
recover from gastroenteritis
The largest outbreak in 10 because it can be contagious sev-
years of gastroenteritis, a highly eral days after all signs of sick-
contagious stomach flu, has left ness are gone.
more than 190 students at Princ- -AARON GUGGENHEIM K

Arts Section
Sports Section
display Sales
Online Sales

Letters tothe Editor
Editorial Page
Photography Section
Classified Sales

orean students break the ice during a Korean-
merican Science & Engineers game night.


Sneaky studies Reality bytes Archaeology Political debate
The words of dying lan-
WHERE: Law Quadrangle WHERE: C.S. Mott Chil- discussion WHAT: Attendees can guages are being record-
WHEN: Friday at about dren's and Von Voigtlander debate whether the federal ed and saved in digital
1:55 a.m. Women's Hospital WHAT: The lecture will government should man- dictionaries, The Indepen-
WHAT: Two students who WHEN: Thursday at about examine Chinese and Greek date religious institutions to dent reported. Many lan-
broke into an empty room 11 a.m. archaeological sites and cover contraception, abor- guages are endangered and
were arrested, University WHAT: A $100 University- how the past is portrayed tion and family planning linguists hope the database
Police reported. The stu- owned portable hard drive through tourism. services.
dents were released and was reported stolen from WHO: Confucius Institute WHO: Michigan Political can preserve words and their
their warrant authorization the ninth floor of the hos- at the University ofMichi- Union meanings.
WHN:ion ightaat7p.m

Josh Healy Managing Editor jahealy@michigandaily.com
BethanyBiron ManagingNesEdiney biron@miiigandaily.com
TANT NEWS EDITORS: Giacomo Bologna, Anna Rozenberg, Andrew Schulman,
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The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and
winter terms by students at the University of Michigan. One copy is avaliable free of charge
to allreaders. Additional copies may be picked up at the Daily's office for $2. subscriptions for
fal term, starting in september, via U.S.mail are $110. intrte trm (January through Aprit is
$115, yearong (September through Apri) is $19. University affiates are subject to areduced
subscriptionrate.On-campussubscriptionsfor fallitermare$35.Subscriptions must beprepaid.

is pending.
The Dearborn
WHERE: Central Campus
Recreation Building
WHEN: Thursday at about
6:50 p.m.
WHAT: A student from
the University's Dearborn
branch entered through
an exit, University Police
reported. The student
thought he could use the

pital, University Police
Shattered glass
WHERE: Rackham Build-
WHEN: Thursday at about
1 a.m.
WHAT: A student was
arrested after breaking win-
dows inside the auditorium,
University Police reported.
He was taken to the Univer-
sity Hospital for treatment
of injuries sustained from
the broken glass.

WHEN: Today at 4 p.m.
WHERE: Michigan Leauge
WHAT: Popular world
music band Gaelic Storm
performs in Ann Arbor, just
one stop on their 200-day-
a-year tour. The band spent
three weeks at the top spot
on the Billboard World
Music chart in 2010.
WHO: Michigan Union
Ticket Office
WHEN: Tonight at8 p.m.
WHERE: The Ark

WH EN: Tonight at 7 p.m.
WHERE: Michigan Union
Sax recital
WHAT: Dan Graser will
perform several pieces on
the saxaphone, including 12
Caprices for Solo Soprano
WHO: School of Music,
Theatre & Dance
WHEN: Tonight at 8 p.m.
WHERE: Walgreen Drama
Center Stamps Auditorium
. Please report any
error in the Daily to

The Michigan basket-
ball team beat Ohio
State for the first time
in seven tries and remained
undefeated at the Crisler
Center behind freshman
Trey Burke's 17 points.
A man in Oildale, Ca.
was arrested for alleg-
edly eating cats, the
Associated Press reported.
Police said Jason Wilmert
seemed to be preparing to
cook and eat domesticated
house cats. Wilmert was
released from jail Friday.


North Korea threatens
attack on South Korea

Tensions rise over
scheduled military
PYONGYANG, North Korea
(AP) - North Korea will launch
"merciless" strikes if South
Korea goes through with planned
live-fire drills today in a disputed
front-line area near their dis-
puted sea border, a North Korean

officer warned in an interview
with The Associated Press.
North Korea doesn't want a
war but its people are always
ready to "dedicate their blood to
defend their inviolable territory,"
officer Sin Chol Ung from the
North"s Korean People's Security
Forces told AP yesterday as South
Korean troops prepared to hold
the drills in an area that was the
target of a deadly artillery attack
in 2010.

South Korea is scheduled
to stage regular one-day artil-
lery drills today from front-line
islands in waters off the western
coast that North Korea claims
as its territory. South Korea
informed Pyongyang of the train-
ing plan yesterday, South Korea's
Joint Chiefs of Staff said in Seoul.
Soon after, Pyongyang's mili-
tary called the drills a "premedi-
tated military provocation" and
warned the South it would retali-
ate for an attack on its territory.
North Korea urged civilians liv-
ing or working on the islands to
evacuate before the drills begin,
the western military command
said in a statement carried by the
North's official Korean Central
News Agency.
The threat of an artillery
attack like the one that killed
four South Koreans in Novem-
ber 2010 after a similar exchange
between the two Koreas comes
two months after the death of
leader Kim Jong Il and as his son
Kim Jong Un takes the helm of
the nation of 24 million.

From Page 1A
ty quickly that (students)
were not getting their needs
met," Carbone said.
Carbone said one of the main
goals of the Body-Peace Corps
is to raise awareness about the
prevalence of eating disorders
on campus.
"On most college campuses,
the rates of eating disorders are
double that of the general popu-
lation," Carbone said. "On our
campus, it's close to one in four
students (who) have a diagnos-
able eating disorder."
Another major focus of
the organization is improv-
ing media literacy of body
image among students that
are swarmed with depictions
of ideal body shapes on popu-
lar television programs and in
"What I find is a lot of stu-
dents come to campus having
seen MTV's Spring Break ... all
these commercials and all these
television shows that give you
this one-size-fits-all image of
what a college experience is
supposed to look like and what
beauty is supposed to look like,"
Carbone said.
Carbon said the goal of the

Body-Peace Corps is to arm stu-
dents with the ability to recog-
nize the media's "thin ideal" as
unrealistic and help them real-
ize that individuals don't have
to be in perfect form in order to
be healthy.
As part of its Eating Disorder
Awareness Month, the orga-
nization sponsored the Love
Your Body Fair last Tuesday in
the Michigan Union. Students
enjoyed free food, Valentine's
Day giveaways, henna art, mas-
sages and a space for discussion
regarding disorders.
"We're really wanting to
change the dialogue," Carbone
LSA junior Jessica Harper,
outreach coordinator for the
organization, echoed Carbone's
emphasis on the importance of
"We can't make a change
without starting the conversa-
tion first," Harper said.
Along with the Love Your
Body Fair, the Body-Peace
Corps has sponsored events
throughout February such as
movie screenings and yoga, Tai
Chi and informational work-
shops. This fall, it plans to team
up with the National EatingDis-
orders Association and hold a
NEDA Walk to raise money and
increase awareness.

At an event held at UHS on
Thursday, UHS dietician Julie
Stocks spoke to about eight stu-
dents regarding mindful eating.
Stocks encouraged students to
completely "unplug" while eat-
ing, listen to natural hunger
signals and interact with food
using all five senses.
By doing so, she said students
will be ableto better separate
their physical and emotional
relationships with food, ulti-
mately leading to a better and
healthy understanding of food
as fuel for the body.
In an interview after the
event, Stocks said she attributes
the cause of eating disorders
among college students to a
combination of things.
"We know that the comorbids
of high anxiety and some other
mental health struggles already
exist," Stocks said. "Then you
add the pressure cooker of col-
lege, and it might be just enough
to flip a switch to have the 'I
need to control something' slip
over into eating."
Rackham student Veronica
Rabelo said she came to the
event to learn more about mind-
ful eating.
"It can be hard to find that
work-life balance," she said.
"Mindfulness is a powerful
thing anyone can learn."

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Campus Mind Works Groups
FREE drop-in education and support groups for any
U-M student with Depression, Bipolar, or Anxiety
Strategies for Improving Relationships
When: Tuesday, February 21 from 5:30-7:00 p.m.
Where: Psychological Clinic, 530 Church St, East Hall
Visit www.campusmindworks.org
for more information.
Presented by the U-M Depression
Center in collaboration with
K . the College of Engineering and
University of Michigan Psychological Clinic.
Depression Center

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