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October 02, 2012 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 2012-10-02

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-- Tuesday, October 2, 2012

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

SWEET SERVICE

$90 million raised in donations

15 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK
(OCTOBER 6,1997):
he University's Law School
i eceived more than $90 million in
donations by Sept. 30, 1997, pass-
ing its seven-year fundraising
goal by $15 million, The Michigan
taily reporrted.
As a part of the Campaign for
Michigan - a public fundraising
campagn that raised money to
promote program initiatives and
iesearch at the University - the
donations fueled what was at the
time the most successful fund-
raising effort in public legal edu-
cation.,
The donations were used to
increase, scholarships, complete
CRIME NOTES
lui'C money L
taken W
pit
WHERE: Bursley Hall W1
WHEN: Sunday at about a.mn
4:25 p.n WI
WHAT: $50 in cash was val
missing from a dining des- ed,
posit bag, University Police Ho
reported. There are no sit
suspec ts, are
Brazilian wax WI
Ha
WHERE: Law Quad WI
WHEN: Sunday at about 1:3t
10:05 a.m W
WIhAT: A vulgar word for a h
female genitalia was found roo
spray paiited on the roof hot
of the building, Univer- rep
sity Police reported. Plant cle
operations removed the issi
graffiti. rot

classroom renovations, create
a new Legal Practice Program
and cultivate a resource center.
designed for education and sup-
port for individuals entering,
child welfare law.
10 YEARS AGO THIS
WEEK (OCTOBER 4,2002):
After a unanimous vote, Delta
Upsilon became an active mem-
her of the University's Interfra-
ternity Council, making it the
only fraternity on campus with
a nationally mandated alcohol-.
free policy to reach full-member
participation with the IFC at the
time, the Daily reported.
Then-IFC President Joel Win-

ston said other fraternities could
look to DU as an example.
"Ican feel confident in saying
that within the next five to 10
years the majority of our frater-
nities on campus will be alcohol-
free," he said.
Then-DU President Brandon
Phenix told the Daily that the fra-
ternity offers a mixture of social
and service-based events.
"We represent the new era of
fraternity life on campus - not
for better or worse, inferior or
superior - but simply a new tra-
dition built on brotherhood, phi-
lanthropy events as well as social
events."
- KATIE SZYMANSKI

SIDNEY KRAAt O/Dait
University alum Michael Gardner prepares cookies for
the Ronald McDonald House while attending a Multi-
cultural Sorority event on Monday.

CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES

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The Michigan Daily (SSN 0745-967) is published Mondaythrough Friday during the fall and
winter terms by students at the University of Michigan. One copy is available free of charge
to all readers. Additional copies may be picked up at the Daily's office for $2. subscriptions for
fal term, startingrintSeptembe ,viaU.S. mail are $110. Winter term (anuary through Aprilis
$115, yearlong (September through April) is $195. University affiliates are subject to a reduced
subscriptionrateOn-campussubscriptions for falltermare$35.Subscriptionsmust be prepaid.
The Michigan Daily is a member of TheAssociated Press and The Associated CollegiatePress.

eggo' my ergo
HERE: University Hos-
al
HEN: Monday at 12:35
HAT: A grey ergo chair
ued at $800 was report-
missing from a room to
spital Security, Univer-
y Police reported. There
'no suspects.
Suddy mess,
HERE: Oxford Residence
ll
'HEN: Sunday at about
0 p.m
FHAT: Equipment in
all director's laundry
om overflowed in Seeley
use, University Police
ported. Plant operations
aned up and repaired the
ue. It is unknown if the
om is damaged:

Career expo
WHAT: Dozens of com-
panies and organizations
are coming to campus to
recruit students about job
and internsip opportuni-
ties. Students, no matter
their year, are encouraged
to attend the event. Admis-
sion is free for University
students. Non-University
students can pay a $20 reg-
istration fee to attend.
WHO: The Career Center
and Multi-Ethnic Student
Affairs
WHEN: Today from 2 p.m.
to 6 p.m.
WHERE: The second floor
of The Michigan Union
. An article inthe Oct.1
edition of the Michigan
Daily ("SOS aids voter
registration")incorrectly
stated the deadline to reg-
ister to vote in Michigan.
It is Oct. 9,not Oct. 6. ,

CORRECTIONS
" An infographic in
the Oct. t edition of the
Michigan Daily ("2011
Crime Report")incor-
rectly stated the number
of liquor law arrests and
citations on public prop-
erty. The total was 44
for the 2011 year, not 2.
* An article in the Oct.
1 edition oflhe Michi-
gan Daily ("Michigan
topples Ohio State in
the final minute")incor-
rectly stated the name
of a freshmen defender.
His name is Jack Brown,
not Jack Roberts.
* Please report any
error in the Daily to
corrections@michi-
gandaily.com.

A new business offers
grieving consumers QR
code squares to purchase
and place on their loved
one's graves, NPR reported:
The business, Digital Legacy,
will help compile photos of
the deceased individual on a
website linked to the code.
Today is President
Mary Sue Coleman's
69th birthday. She was
born on Oct. 2, 1943. Cole-
man is a biochemist by trade
and was hired as University
president in August 2002.
An article from tte
satirical publication
The Onion was report-
ed as factual by the Fars
News Agency in Iran, The
New York Times reported.
The article was titled "Gal-
lup Poll: Rural Whites Prefer
Ahmadinejad to Obama."

0
0

City Council determines
posts, tables DDA policy

Hupy unanimously
appointed
public services
administrator
By MATTHEW JACKONEN
For the Daily

PARK ADVISORY
COMMISSIONER
APPOINTED
Ann Arbor Mayor John
Hieftje also moved to request a
confirmation of the September
appointment of Melissa Stults
- a doctoral student pursuing a
Ph.D in the Taubman College of
Architecture and Urban Plan-

President Barack Obama uses a cell phone to call supporters during a visit to a campaign office on Monday in Henderson, Nev
Leadin in polls, Obama has one
goal for debate: Don't screw up

V
F
Den
IEN
Preside
tnission
debate
Romne
Five
Obana
and, an
battlegr
determ
sure tof
from R'
Wednes
change
Beoth
debate
challen
to rise i
by sim
as the
jntitigat
ate wVO
on kee
debate
The
a deser
three d
Iprep ra

irst debate on of top advisers, who are focused
on helping Obama trim his
Vednesday in often-lengthy explanations to
fit the debate format. Equally
ver key for both important is coaching Obama
to look calm and presidential
Camlpaigns during an onslaught of criticism
from Romney.
DEBSON, Nev. (AP) - Obama's campaign has tried
nt Barack Obama has one - to the point of hyperbole -
i heading into his first to lower expectations for the
with Republican Mitt president and portray him as an
y: Don't screw things up. underdog who hasn't had enough
weeks from Election Day, time to get ready.
has political momentum "He has had less time to
edge in polls of the prepare than we anticipated,"
round states that will campaign spokeswoman
ine the election. But he's Jennifer Psaki said Sunday. "It's
face a blistering challenge difficult to schedule significant
omney, who needs to use blocks of time when you're the
sday's debate in Denver to president."
the trajectory of the race. What the expectation-
parties say the first lowering aides leave out is that
traditionally helps the Obama, in fact, has had plenty
ger, whose stature tends of time to prepare at the White
n the eyes of many voters House and during long flights on
ply appearing on stage Air Force One. And they never
alternative. Seeking to mention that only Obama, not
e that effect, Obama aides Romney, has more experience
rking with the president with general election debates.
'ping command of the The president's aides also have
while not being overly tried to set sky-high expectations
've. for Romney, casting him as a
president retreated to strong debater who won the
t resort in Nevada for GOP nomination in part because
lays of intensive debate of the way he dispatched his
tin for Wednesday many competitors in the crucial
He wsjined by a cadre primary debates.

"Mitt Romney ... has been
preparing earlier and with more
focus than any presidential
candidate in modern history,"
Psaki said. "NotJohn F. Kennedy,
not President Bill Clinton, not
President George Bush, not
Ronald Reagan has prepared as
much as he has:"
The most pressing task for
Obama, who once taught law
at the University of Chicago,
is shedding his often wordy,
detailed explanations in favor
of tighter answers. Aides say
Obama isn't coming prepared
with a series of "zingers," just
more concise descriptions of his
positins and his criticisms of
Romney's.
Despite Obama's reputation as
a gifted speaker, his 2008 debate
performances were uneven.
He stumbled in several
multicandidate forums during
the early days of the 2008
campaign, with his most
prominent low point coming
when Obama said, with a touch
of sarcasm, that rival Hillary
Rodham Clinton was "likable
enough." But the debates that
fall against Republican John
McCain helped Obama fend
off suggestions that he was too
inexperienced for the White
House and show that he had what
it took to be president.

The Ann Arbor City Council ning who will repla
unanimously voted at its meet- commissioner Doug
ing on Monday night to appoint - to the Park Adviso
Craig Hupy, who formerly sion.
served as interim public servic- Though she has 1
es administrator, to the perma- dent of Ann Arbor f
vettt positiotn of public- services a year, Stolts works
area administrator, effective tainability analystf
immediately. Energy Services and
City adtministrator Steve mitigation and 'adal
Powers recently narrowed the tor at ICLEI Local G
list of 66 applicants for the for Sustainability U
position of public services area worldwide collabora
administrator down to just two governments.
candidates, and recommend- Hieftje also aske
ed Hupy to Council last night cil to re-appoint Rob
before it made the decision. the Ann Arbor Build:
Hupy has held the position Appeals. Council u
since December 2011, replacing confirmed these app(
public services area adminis-
trator Sue McCormick, and he
has been working for the city
for more than 25 years.
Hupy began his civic duty
working with the City of Ann
Arbor as a civil engineer and
has since held positions such .6 9
as field operations manager
and field superintendent of the
city's utilities department.
Among the many Council
members to voice their approv-
al for Hupy was Jane Lumm
(I-Ward 2), who said Hupy has 3
showed strong leadership and
conviction.
"He has certainly stepped up
to this challenge as the interim
and earned the right to lead this
service area," Lumm said. "He
has succeeded in increasingly 3
responsible positions with the
city over his 25-plus years, and
he certainly brings experience
and technical knowledge." 2
LIKE THE DAILY ON
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ce outgoing
g Chapman
ry Commis-
been a resi-
or less than
for Summit
as a climate
ISA, Inc., a
tion of local
d for Coun-
bert Hart to
ing Board of
nanimously
ointments.

COUNCIL TABLES
.DOWNTOWN DDA
MANAGEMENT POLICY
After a postponement in
mid-September, Council
members once again unani-
mously voted to table a reso-
lution directing City Council
and the mayor to assign a
committee to evaluate the
possible options for utiliza-
tion of proceeds garnered
from the sale of downtown
Ann Arbor properties within
the Downtown Development
Authority district boundar-
Coincilmember Mike
Anglin (D-Ward 5), spon-
nor of the resolution, said it
should be tabled because the
Council's "attention and full
discussion" should be focused
on other issues.
"I would like to have this
tabled," Anglin said. "If
the need to bring it back at
some future time exists, (we
should) do so."

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