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September 30, 2013 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 2013-09-30

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,"

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Monday, September 30, 2013

michigandaily.com

1 ADMINISTRATION
Pres. search
'forum focuses
on Dearborn
integration

Presidential Search
Advisory Committee
finishes series of
public forums
By PETER SHAHIN
Daily News Editor
The University's Board of
Regents and members of the
Presidential Search Advisory
Committee rounded out a series
of public forums Friday, holding
one at the University of Michi-
gan, Dearborn campus and one
for the general public in Ann
Arbor.
Regent Julia Darlow (D),
Regent Katherine White (D) and
Jeffrey MacKie-Mason, dean
of the School of Information,
were present for both forums,
and Regent Denise Ilitch (D)

was present at the Dearborn
forum. Search consultant Alison
Ranney from Russell Reynolds
Associates, the firm hired by the
regents to assist in determining
qualified and interested candi-
dates, was also present.
White, vice chair of the Board
of Regents and acting spokes-
woman for the regents during
the search process, began each
meeting by explaining the pur-
pose of the forums: to give the
Presidential Search Advisory
Committee a better idea of the
opportunities and challenges
facing the University, as well
as what qualities constituents
would like to see in the next Uni-
versity president.
The recurring theme dur-
ing the Dearborn forum was
increased access to the resources
and attention that the Ann Arbor
campus receives. Many faculty
See DEARBORN, Page SA

KATHERINE PEKALA/Daily
A tow truck operator prepares to remove a car that was the subject of an attempted theft near Packard and Arch Streets.
Car theft ends in crash

Intoxicated man
attempts to steal
pizza-delivery car
By IAN DILLINGHAM
Daily StaffReporter
Pizza delivery has never been
so dramatic.
Sunday evening at about 7

p.m., a man attempted to steal
the vehicle of a Cottage Inn
Pizza delivery driver on the 700
block of Packard Street, just east
of the State Street intersection.
Just seconds after the vehicle
was stolen, the suspect allegedly
caused a collision, which result-
ed in his arrest.
The suspect - who Ann
Arbor Police say was under
the influence of drugs - stole

the vehicle that had been left
unlocked outside of an apart-
ment complex during a delivery.
After taking the vehicle, the sus-
pect collided with an oncoming
vehicle traveling east on Pack-
ard Street. That vehicle, a Jeep
Wrangler, was carrying two
passengers, who both left the
scene uninjured.
The delivery driver, Bryan,
who asked to be identified by his

first name only, said the suspect
"looked like a kid behind the
wheel for the first time." The
suspect pulled onto Packard at a
high rate of speed and drove in
an erratic fashion, Bryan said.
He added that the man seemed
to be driving on the wrong side
of the road.
Ann Arbor Police Sgt. Amy
Metzer confirmed the suspect
See CRASH, Page 5A

ANN ARBOR
'Council
mulls
vote on
pension
Divesting from fossil
fuels could mean
higher management
costs for city
By WILL GREENBERG
Daily Staff Reporter
As the Ann Arbor City Coun-
cil weighs the benefits and costs
of a symbolic resolution to divest
the city's pension fund from fos-
sil fuel industries, members of
the council and Ann Arbor resi-
dents are speaking out against
* the proposal that threatens to
raise management costs for pen-
sions for city employees.
Originally submitted by the
city's Energy Commission, the
proposal would have the City
Council recommend that the
Pension Board, which oversees
the city's retirement investment
accounts, divest from all fossil-
fuel companies in an effort to
symbolically and practically
See PENSION, Page SA

BUSINESS
Production company,
Cottage Inn at odds
over contract dispute
'Pursuit of legal action through correspond-
ing letters from lawyers, but no
Jappiness' creators further legal action has been
taken. Cottage Inn wants to be
say pizza company refunded the initial $4,500 they
paid the production company.
owes $4,500 Paul Fransway, attorney for
Cottage Inn, alleges in a let-
ByK.C. WASSMAN ter to 3P that the film company
DailyNewsEditor breached the contract by pro-
viding a product that was of "no
The creators of the viral video value" to the company and asked
'Pursuit of Jappiness,' University for the initial deposit back. The
alums Skyler Fulton and Brett letter says the videos aren't of
Pere, are accusing Cottage Inn value to Cottage Inn because 3P
Pizza, Inc. of breaking a contract failed to obtain their approval
- in the form of non-payment - on several production aspects,
with their video production com- including actor approval. How-
pany, 3P Presents. ever, the contract provided to
3P and Cottage Inn signed a The Michigan Daily by Fulton
contract in February for 3P to doesn't include a provision for
produce three commercials for customer content approval.
Cottage Inn for $3,000 per video, Fulton said Cottage Inn
totaling $9,000. Half of the total, approved of the concepts for the
$4,500, was to be paid up-front three videos, which feature a
with the remaining balance to character called "Cottage Jim."
be paid upon completion of the In the advertisements Cottage
videos. Jim is an elderly man who is still
There was no specified use for the 'cool guy' on campus despite
the videos in the contract, but his age. One video shows Cot-
Fulton, along with a letter from tage Jim teaching two students
Cottage Inn's lawyer stated that how to throw a successful party,
the videos were going to be used while another shows him helping
in advertising campaigns. a young man get a job using Cot-
The videos have been com- tage Inn's gluten-free pizza.
plete for several months, but Fulton added that Cottage Inn
3P has yet to receive the second had opportunities to check-in on
installment of $4,500. Both 3P production, but never did. While
and Cottage Inn have threatened See CONTRACT, Page SA

ALLISON FARRAND/Daly
Mayan archaeologist William Saturno and professional climber Mark Synnott give advice to stucents applying for
National Geographic Young Explorers Grants Friday.
. .
NatGeo invites imdergrads
to apply for project gants

Org
sti
By
Fo
routir
home

;anization funds out~- adventure.
In an event at the Mendels-
udent research, sohn Theatre Friday evening,
National Geographic contin-
exploration ued its outreach campaign
- now in its 14th year - to
IAN DILLINGHAM undergraduates around the
Daily Staff Reporter nation to provide information
about funding for research and
r students stuck in the exploration projects.
ne of daily lectures and John Francis, vice president
work, there may be a way of research, conservation and

exploration for the National
Geographic Society, said the
process of grant application
has changed in recent years.
Although undergraduates
were always eligible to apply
for grants through the organi-
zation, the "Young Explorers"
grant - which was the focus
of the event - represents a
change in philosophy.
See NATGEO, Page 5A

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