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November 18, 2013 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 2013-11-18

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2A - Monday, November 18, 2013

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.cam 91

2A - Monday, November 18, 2013 The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom *

TUESDAY: WEDNESDAY: THURSDAY: FRIDAY:
ofessor Profiles In Other Ivory Towers Alumni Profiles Photos of the Week

420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
www.michigandaily.com
ANDREW WEINER KIRBY VOIGTMAN
Editor in Chief Business Manager
734-418-4110 eat. 1202 734-418-4111 ext. 1241
anweiner@michigandaily.com kvoigtman@michnigandaily.com

'U' debates midnight dance curfew
ONE HUNDRED YEARS committee at a later date. TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO
AGO THIS WEEK (NOV. 18, THIS WEEK(NOV. 21,1988):
1913): FIFTY YEARS AGO THIS
WEEK (NOV.19,1963): The University announced
A committee was appointed that the Women's Studies Depart-
to decide whether dances should Though hesitant, the Universi- ment would offer a course on les-
havea midnight curfew. ty approved the establishment of bian issues.
Students and professors a residential college. The college The class would be the first to
expressed sentiments that danc- would involve housing students address gay issues within its own
es should be closed at midnight in a residence hall with dining context. It was the first step in an.
unless they are tradition. Profes- facilities, classrooms and faculty effort to establish a permanent
sor A. H. Lloyd, a member of the offices. gay issues course and program at
non-athletic committee, also pro- Literary faculty membersraised the University.
posed that better music be played questions as to whether a residen- The course, titled "Practi-
and a restructuring ofthe chaper- tial college would be a part of the cal Feminism: Lesbian Studies,"
one system at dances. literary college, where it would be would be a trial, and, if success-
The decision as to whether located and other technical ques- ful, would lead to a similar class
these changes would apply to all tions. They also discussed alter- atthe 300 or 400 level.
dances in Ann Arbor for students natives to a residential college.
was left up to the committee of A committee was established to
students and the non-athletic further explore these questions. -BROOKE PEARCY

r--- F CE OF

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In a skit organized by Northwestern, Wolverine and
Willie the Wildcat face off during the game Saturday.

CRIME NOTES

CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES

Get down with Phony phone I Drug use
your bad selves owner and abuse

WHERE: Earl V. Moore
Building
WHEN: Friday at 1:10 a.m.
WHAT: One arrest was
made after four subjects
were found on the roof of
the building, University
Police reported. One subject
was taken to jail.

WHERE: East Medical'
Center
WHEN: Thursday at 10:25
a.m.
WHAT: A cell phone was
reportedly stolen between
11 p.m. Nov. 8 and 12 p.m.
Nov. 12, University Police
reported.

WHAT: Nursing Prof.
Carol Boyd discusses drug
misuse and abuse among
teenagers.
WHO: School of Nursing
WHEN: Today at 12:30
p.m.
WHERE: School of Nurs-
ing, room 1330

Law school
info session
WHAT: The Career Center
is hosting a virtual group
discussion open to current
law school applicants. A
pre-law adviser will facili-
tate the Google Hangout.
WHO: The Career Center
WHEN: Today at 7 p.m
WHERE: Online via
Google+ Hangout

Fire burning in Got my buds
Frd cool ot ocr
the trash can and my beats Youth concert
WHERE:1200 block of WHERE: East Medical olicy tas WHAT: The Michigan

Last Thursday in Salt
Lake City, aman asked for
help from the residents of
the home he was attempting
to burgurlarize, the Huffinton
Post reported. The 20-year-
old man sustained a severe
arm injury after breaking in
through awindow.
Despite the return
of Sophomore Mitch
McGary, the Michigan
basketball team was upset by
Iowa State on Sunday in just
its third game of the season.
FOR MORE, SEE SPORTS, PAGE1A
A regional jet crashed
on Sunday in Kazan,
Russia, killing 50 peo-
ple on board, the New York
Times reported. Among
the dead was Alexander V.
Antonov, a regional head of
Russia's Federal Security
Service.

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Matthew Slovin ManagingEditor mjslovin@michigandaily.com
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Taylor Wizner
ASSISTANT NEWS EDITORS: Ariana Assaf, Jennifer Calfas, Hillary Crawford, Ian
igham, Will Greenberg, Sam Gringlas, Matt Jackonen, Rachel Premack, Stephanie
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Khare, Dniel Wassrn, nLiz Vuklicjh
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Lennon, Lev Facher, Max Cohen
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Radin, AkshaySeth,Katie Steen,Steven Tweedie
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AS SSANTPrHOTrO EDTORS aherne Pkaa Paul Serman,
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The Michigan Daiy(ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and
winetelerms by students at the University of Michigan. one copy is available free of charge
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The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and The Associated Collegiate Press.

I

*I

Beal
WHEN: Thursday at
2:50 p.m.
WHAT: The Ann Arbor
Fire Department put out a
fire ina smoldering exterior
trash can,University Police
reported.

Center
WHEN: Thursday at
about 9:30 a.m.
WHAT: Two sets of head-
phones were reported stolen
between 4 p.m. Nov. 13 and
4 a.m. Nov. 14, University
Police reported. There are
no suspects.

WHAT: Joshua DuBois,
former special assistant
to President Obama and
executive director of the
White House Faith-based
and Neighborhood Partner-
ships lectures on the U.S.
approach to governing part-
nerships.
WHO: Ford School
WHEN: Today at 4 p.m.
WHERE: Weill Hall,
Annenberg Auditorium

Youth Symphony Orchestra
will perform.
WHO: School of Music,
Theatre & Dance
WHEN: Today at 7 p.m.
WHERE: Hill Auditorium
CORRECTIONS
" Please report any
error in the Daily to
corrections@michi-
gandaily.com.

MORE ONLINE Love Crime Notes?
Get moreonline at michigandaily.com/blogs/The Wire

Midwest tornadoes, storms
cause damage, injury, death

Boeing 737 crashes on its way
to Russia,killing 50 passengers

I

At least three
people are dead in
central Illinois
CHICAGO (AP) - Dozens
of tornadoes and intense thun-
derstorms swept across the
Midwest on Sunday, causing
extensive damage in several
central Illinois communities,
killing at least three people
and prompting officials at Chi-
cago's Soldier Field to evacuate
the stands and delay the Bears
game.
"The whole neighborhood's
gone. The wall of my fireplace
is all that is left of my house,"
said Michael Perdun, speaking
by cellphone from the hard-hit
town of Washington, where
he said his neighborhood was

wiped out inamatter of seconds.
"I stepped outside and I
heard it coming. My daughter
was already in the basement, so
I ran downstairs and grabbed
her, crouched in the laundry
room and all of a sudden I could
see daylight up the stairway and
my house was gone."
An elderly man and his sister
were killed when a tornado hit
their home around noon in the
rural community of New Min-
den, said Mark Styninger, the
coroner of Washington County
in southern Illinois. A third
person diedin Washington, said
Melanie Arnold of the Illinois
Emergency Management Agen-
cy. She did not provide details.
By mid-afternoon, with com-
munications difficult and many
roads impassable, it remained
unclear how many people were

killed or hurt by the string of
tornadoes. In a news release,
the Illinois National Gnard said
it had dispatched 10 firefighters
and three vehicles to Washing-
ton to assist with immediate
search and recovery operations.
"I went over there immedi-
ately after the tornado, walking
through the neighborhoods, and
I couldn't even tell what street I
was on," Washington Alderman
Tyler Gee told WLS-TV. _
"Just completely flattened -
some of the neighborhoods here
in town, hundreds of homes."
Steve Brewer, chief operat-
ing officer at Methodist Medi-
cal Center of Illinois in Peoria,
said 14 people had come to the
hospital seeking treatment for
minor injuries, while another
Washington area hospital had
received about 15 patients.

Plane caught on
fire while landing
at Kazan airport
MOSCOW (AP) - A Boeing
737 jetliner crashed and burst into
flames Sunday night while trying
toland at the airport in the Russian
city of Kazan, killing all 5o people
aboard in the latest in a string of
deadly crashes across the country.
The Tatarstan Airlines plane
was trying to make a second
landing attempt when it touched
the surface of the runway near
the control tower, and was
"destroyed and caught fire," said
SergeiIzvolky, the spokesman for
the Russian aviation agency.
The Emergencies Ministry
said there were 44 passengers
and six crew members aboard the

evening flight from Moscow and
all had been killed. Kazan, a city
of about 1.1 million and the capi-
tal of the Tatarstan republic, is
about 720 kilometers (450 miles)
east of the capital.
The ministry released a list
of the dead, which included
Irek Minnikhanov, the son of
Tatarstan's governor, and Alex-
ander Antonov, who headed the
Tatarstan branch of the Federal
Security Service, the main succes-
sor agency tothe Soviet-eraKGB.
Some Russian air crashes have
been blamed on the use of aging
aircraft, but industry experts
point to a number of other prob-
lems, including poor crew train-
ing, crumbling airports, lax
government controls and wide-
spread neglect of safety in the
pursuit of profits.
The Emergencies Ministry

released photographs from the
nighttime scene showing parts of
the aircraft and debris scattered
across the ground. Ambulances
lined up in front of the airport
building.
It was not clear why the plane's
first landing attempt was unsuc-
cessful. Boeing said it would
provide assistance to the investi-
gation into the cause.
"Boeing's thoughts are with
those affected by the crash," the
company said in a statement on
its website.
A journalist who said she had
flown on the same aircraft from
Kazan to Moscow's Domodedo-
vo airport earlier in the day told
Channel One state television that
the landing in Moscow had been
frightening because of a strong
vibration during the final min-
utes of the flight.

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