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September 10, 2012 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 2012-09-10

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2A.- Monday, September 10, 2012

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

2A - Monday, September10, 2012 The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

MONDAY: TUESDAY: WEDNESDAY: THURSDAY: FRIDAY:
In Other v Towers This Week in History Campus Clubs Professor Profilet Photos of the Week
A MEDAL OF HONOR
EMU brings back Huron mascot e

420 Maynard St.
A Kn Arbor, MI 48109-1327
www.michigandaily.com
JOSEPH LICHTERMAN RACHEL GREINETZ
Editor in Chief Business Manager
734-418-4115 ext. 1252 734-418-4115 ext. 1241
lichterman@michigandaily.com rmgrein@michigandaily.com

After 20 years, Eastern Michi-
gan University will officially
restore its long-banned mascot,
the Huron.
Though the official mas-
cot will remain the Eagle, the
Detroit News reported that the
revived Huron debuted on the
marching band's new uniforms
during the EMU-Illinois State
game Saturday in Ypsilanti.
The Huron was removed by
Eastern in 1991 to placate fears
about negative Native-Ameri-
can stereotypes. However, Billy
Friend, the chief of the Okla-
homa-based Wyandotte tribe
that represents the Hurons, told
the News they didn't consider
it "anything but an honor to the
Hurons and Wyandottes" to be
CRIME NOTES

featured as the EMU mascot. watermelon, 1,300 pounds of
Still, Jacki Miller, spokes- cantaloupe, 1,000 pounds of hon-
woman for the state's Depart- eydew, 2,250 pounds of pineap-
ment of Civil Rights, called the ple, 220 pounds of apples and 360
reinstatement an "inappropriate pounds of strawberries. Accord-
and insensitive" way to portray ing to the McGill Reporter, 60
the mascot. percent of the. fruit came from
McGill University's own Mac-
MCGILL BEATS FRESNO donald Campus Farm.
FOR FRUIT SALAD RECORD Fresno State's record of10,440
pounds was confirmed only a
In an attempt to break Fres- day before McGill unseated the
no State University's Guinness central California university,
World Record for the largest according, to the Fresno State
fruit salad, students at Cana- Collegian.
da's McGill University brought The salad was distributed to
together 11,197 pounds of sliced students and local charities. 300
fruit to take the crown, the portions were also sold in the
McGill Reporter reported. campus cafeteria, with proceeds
The massive salad was com- benefiting various charities.
posed of 5,000 pounds of -PETER SHAHIN
CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES

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9

Medal of Honor recipient Sgt. First Class Leroy Petry
addresses Army ROTC cadets Friday.

Urine trouble
WHERE: 750 North
University
WHEN: Saturday at about
12:35 a.m.
WHAT: A student was
given a citation for public
urination after urinating
on the north side of Angell
Hall, University Police
reported.
Lost but
- I ')

Crime stats
from the
Michigan-Air
Force game
WHERE: Michigan
Stadium and surrounding
areas
WHEN: Saturday
WHAT: The University's.
Department of Public Safety
and its partners made
+c~r nroC~cn+Cf~rrnr'

Greek meeting Resume
WHAT: The Interfraternity builder
Council will hold a mass
meeting to familiarize new WHAT: The Ca
students with the recruit- is hosting a wor
ment process. Current fra- help students co
ternity members will also through their re
attend for a meet-and-greet increase career
with prospective students. Students will re
WHO: Office of Greek Life and in-person a
WHEN: Tonight at 7 p.m WHO: The Car.
WHERE: The Michigan WHEN: Tonigh
League WHERE: Mich

areer Center
kshop to
raft a story
esumes to
prospects.
ceive tips
ssistance.
eer Center
ht at 7 p.m
igan Union

L
4
N
sl
a
p
to
c

rounutwo arrests at Saturday's
football game, one for Gardening talk L rary open
WHERE: Modern resisting and obstructing a
Langauges Building police officer and another WHAT: Mark O'Brien, a house
WHEN: Thursday at about for Minor in Posession of collection manager at the
1:13 p.m. Alcohol. Fifteen people Museum of.Zoology, will WHAT: MLibrary will host
WHAT: A bike was found were ejected from the game: give a lecture on how to an open house for graduate
)uside the MLB after a seven for posessing alcohol manage a garden and the' students and faculty to learn
tudent reported it stolen, in the stadium, four for best ways to attract ideal about library resources
iccording to University disorderly conduct, two for pollinating insects. and meet librarians. The
olice. Officers confiscated violating stadium rules and WHO: Matthaei Botanical library's many collections
he bike until the student two for posessing another Garden and Nichols Arbo- will also be discussed.
'ould prove ownership. person's ID. retum WHO: MLibrary
WHEN: Tonight at 7p.m. WHEN: Today at 3:30 p.m.
WHERE: Matthaei Botani- WHERE: Hatcher Graduate
MOREONLINELoeCrimeNotesSharethemwithyear cal Garden Library
followers on Twitter @CrimeNotes or find them on their new blog.

Pet hedgehogs have
infected 14 people in six
states, including Michi-
gan, with salmonella, NBC
News reported. The CDC
believes the likely source of
the disease to be the pets'
droppings.
Facing Air Force for the
first time since 1964, the
Michigan football team
squeakedby with a 31-25
victory in its home opener on
Saturday.
so FOR MORE, SEE SPORTSMONDAY,
INSIDE
An NYPD officer was
arrested after distrib-
uting driving tickets to
deceased motorists, The New'
York Post reported. The offi-
cer was promptly fired and
sentenced to 150 months of
community service for falsi-
fyingbusiness documents.

EDITORIAL STAFF
AndrewWeiner ManagingEditor anweiner@michigandaily.com
BethayBiron Managig Newstditoe birenmichigasdaily.aen
SNItN ESETal eyGlatthorn,Haley GoldbergRaza olds iy,
PaigePearcy,AdamRubenfire
ASSISTANT NEWS EDITORS: Katie Burke, Jen Lee, Anna Rozenberg, Peter Shahin
Tayor Wizner
Tim Rabb and opinioneditors@michigandaily.com
Adrienne Roberts Editorial PagetEditors
SENIOR EDITORIAL PAGE EDITORS:HarshaNahata, Mealnie Kruvelis, VanessaRychlinski
nA n SSI TAEDORIAL PAGEEDITORS:JesseKlein, Saeh i~ch ahdiklub
Stephen Nesbitt ManaingotsEditore nsbit@michigandaily.com
SENIOR SPORTS EDITORS: Everett Cook, Ben Estes, Zach Helfand, Luke Pasch,
Nealotshild, Matt lovin
ASSIaSTASO SEDITRS: Sea id, MichaelLaurila,LizNagle,
Cllen Thom~as, Li, Vukelich,ODaielWasrn
Leah Burgin ManagingArts Editor burgin@michigandaily.com
SENIOR ARTSEDITORS: Elliot Alpern, DavidTao, Kayla Upadhyaya
ASSISTANTARTSEDITORS:JacobAxelrad,LarenCaserta,MattEaston,KellyEtz,
Anna Sadovskaya, Chloe Stachowiak
tn Kirkardand photo@michigandaily.com
Alder Reins ManagingePhontditao
SENIORPHOTO EDITORS:Terra Molengraff, Todd Needle
ASSISTANTPHOTOEDITORS:Adam Glanzman,Austen Hufford, Allison Kruske
MarleneLacasse,AdamSchnitzer
Alicia Kovalcheck and design@michigandaily.com
Amy Mackens Managing Design Editors
Dylan Cinti and statement@michigandaily.com
lennifer Xu Magazine Editors
DEPUTY MAGAZINE EDITOR: Zach Bergson, Kaitlin Williams
Hannah Poindexter Copychief copydesk@michigandaily.com
SENIOR COPYEDITORS:JosephineAdamsBethCoplowitz
BUSINESSSTAFF
Ashley Karadsheh AssociateBusiness Manager
Sean Jackson SalesManager
Sophie Greenbaum Production Manager
Sean Jackson Special Projects Manager
ConnorlByrd Finance Manager
Meryl HUltengNational AccountManager
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40

Heavy rains could
plague survivors
of China quake

40

81 killed, more
than 800 injured
on Friday
BEIJING (AP) - Survivors
of multiple earthquakes in
southwestern China waited
for shelter and other supplies
on Monday amid forecasts
of heavy rains that are likely
to hinder ongoing search
efforts.
The earthquakes on Friday
in a mountainous area top-
pled thousands of homes and
sent boulders tumbling down
slopes, killing 81 people and
injuring more than 800.
They struck a region of
small farms and mines near
the border between Guizhou
and Yunnan provinces, where
some of China's poorest peo-
ple live.
About 60,000 residents
from Jiaokui town in Yiliang
county, about 3 kilometers (2
miles) from the epicenter of
one of the earthquakes, had
been evacuated to open spac-
es, an official surnamed Guo
said by telephone from the
township government office.
Guo said only the older
survivors had tents, and that
food, water, cotton quilts,
clothes and medicine were
also needed.
The official Xinhua News
Agency cited local authorities
as saying mobile phone ser-
vices in the quake-hit areas
had been basically restored.
The region was expected
to be hit by medium to heavy
rains on Monday and Tues-
day, bringing the threat of
rain-triggered landslides
that could cause more casu-
alties and complicate search
efforts, Xinhua cited rescuers
as saying.
Footage from China Cen-
tral Television showed rescu-
ers and sniffer dogs running
past steep slopes because of
the risk of fist-sized stones

tumbling down. It also
showed an ambulance stuck
in stones and debris.
A resident of Luozehe
town, close to where the
quakes struck, said he and
others were evacuated to a
more central area of the coun-
ty. "It's quite hot here. There
isn't enough drinking water
or tents," said Wu Xuehong,
who described seeing dead
livestock after farm buildings
collapsed.
More than 11,000 tents,
10,500 quilts, 6,000 coats
and other supplies including
bottled water and rice have
been delivered to Yiliang and
more are on the way, Xinhua
said, citing the rescue head-
quarters.
The first magnitude-5,6
quake struck just before 11:30
a.m. Friday and was followed
by an equally strong quake
shortly after noon. Though
of moderate strength, the
quakes were shallow Such
quakes often cause more
damage than deeper ones.
. As of noon Sunday, there
had been 279 aftershocks,
said Zhang Junwei, spokes-
man of Yunnan's seismologi-
cal bureau.
Xinhua quoted ' Zhou
Guangfu, deputy chief of the
county's education bureau,
as saying that three students
were among those who died.
He said more than 300 high
schools and primary schools
were damaged and the edu-
cation bureau would inspect
schools before allowing class-
es to continue.
In 2008, a massive
7.9-magnitude quake in Sich-
uan province, just north of
Yunnan, left 90,000 dead or
missing, including thousands
of students whose schools
collapsed.
State media reported Sat-
urday that the army and
police had mobilized more
than 3,200 personnel to help
rescue efforts, along with

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