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October 31, 2014 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 2014-10-31

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Ann Arbor, Michigan

Friday, October 31, 2014

michigandaily.com

PUBLIC SAFETY
" UMPD urges
safety during
Halloween,
Homecoming

Student amily income
impacts campusi obs
N EWFRESHMEN
Family Income Distribution for New Freshmen, Adjusted for Inflation, by In-State and
Out-of-State Status, Fall 2002 & Fall 2012

'U' plans to increase
enforcement for
weekend festivities
By GENEVIEVE HUMMER
Daily Staff Reporter
With Halloween and Home-
coming this weekend, Univer-
sity officials are encouraging
students to keep safety in mind
while celebrating during these
festivities.
In an interview with The
Michigan Daily, University Police
Chief Robert Neumann said the
University plans to work with the
Ann Arbor Police Department to
increase enforcement over the
weekend. He also stressed the
role of the larger community in
ensuring public safety.
"It's really a collaborative
effort with everyone being obser-
vant to those that need help and
taking action when you see some-
thing that needs to be done,"
Neumann said.
He said students often have
the tendency to ignore dangerous
situations, and encouraged stu-
dents to avoid taking drinks from

a common container and to never
leave a drink unattended.
Wolverine Wellness . Direc-
tor Mary Jo Desprez said these
celebrations have the potential
to compromise student safety.
However, she added that it is pos-
sible for students to stay safe and
have fun.
"Nobody wants to ruin any-
body's fun; our goal is that every-
one has a blast and that there's
also this culture of caring for
each other, and not just car-
ing that you take care of some-
body, but not letting them get
to the point where they're sick,"
Desprez said.
Desprez outlined similar pro-
tocols to Neumann's. She empha-
sized having a plan: eat before
drinking, space out drinks and
limit the amount of liquor con-
sumed. Desprez noted that the
student-designed Stay in the Blue
app can help students track their
drinking, which was launched in
2013 in partnership with the Uni-
versity Health System's alcohol
safety program. The app, which
has been downloaded more than
6,000 times, calculates blood
alcohol content based upon
See HALLOWEEN, Page 3A

/1

Greater than $150,000
$100,001- $150,000
$50,001 -$100,000
$25,001 -$50,000
$25,000 or less

IN-STATE

OUT-OF-STATE

Universiy Housing,
Unions report
difficulty in hiring
full staffs
By CLAIRE BRYAN
Daily StaffReporter
In his inaugural address last
month, University President
Mark Schlissel was clear about

the role socio-economic status
should play in a student's ability
to attend the University.
"Students and their parents
must hear clearly and rest secure
that the University of Michigan
values curiosity and intellect,
not ZIP codes or family income,"
he said.
However, the socio-economic
status of the University's under-
graduate population is not even-
ly distributed. In Fall 2011, 63
percent of incoming freshmen

reported family incomes over
$100,000, according to the office
of the Registrar. A 2012 survey
by the U.S. Census Bureau stated
the median family income in the
United States is $51,324.
In addition to the challenges
in ensuring access to higher edu-
cation for students from lower
socio-economic backgrounds,
E. Royster Harper, vice presi-
dent for student life, said in a
September interview with The
Michigan Daily the University's

difficulty finding students to
fill campus jobs could be a side
effect of the higher-than-aver-
age family income for University
students.
She said a wealthier stu-
dent body could be one reason
it has been harder for Univer-
sity employers such as residence
halls and dining halls to recruit
students for open positions. If
students have more financial
supportfromtheir parents,these
See ENROLLMENT, Page 3A

SOON...

GOVERNMENT
Candidates reach young
voters with new tactics,
Student orgs. host rely on TV comnircials to voice der," wrote LSA senior Trevor
their platforms to the majority of Dolan, chair of the University's
series of events for voters, fewer college-aged voters chapter of the College Demo-
are watching TV, decreasing the crats, in an e-mail interview.
campaign season effectiveness of this strategy. "Because of this, they speak
with the Ngv. 4 election directly to students on campus
By LEA GIOTTO quickly approaching, candidates as often as they can."
For the Daily are adopting new strategies to The College Democrats have
reach out to college students. already hosted several congres-
Inmoststates,includingMich- "Candidates know that stu- sional candidates this semester
igan, college students make up dents very often don't have and are slated to host an "elec-
a large proportion of the voting the same exposure to political tion eve rally" Monday, during
demographic. While candidates media as the average Michigan- See ELECTIONS, Page 3A
ELECTION 2014
Hoping for 300,000 new jobs,
Snyder talks economic program

TERESA MATHEW/Daily
The freshmen class of the men's basketball team pose for photos during media day Thursday at Crisler Center.
* ADMINISTRATION
White recounts experience
* while seeking third term

With 16 years on
board, a continued
focus on diversity
By CLAIRE BRYAN
Daily StaffReporter
Regent Kathy White (D), the
2014 chair of the University's
Board of Regents, is running for

her third consecutive term on
the board with the goal of con-
tinuing what she has started.
White is currently a Profes-
sor of Law at Wayne State Uni-
versity Law School in Detroit
and an Instructor of Law at the
United States Military Academy
at West Point in New York during
the summer. She also serves as a
Lieutenant Colonel in the United
States Army Reserve.

"I'm always in higher educa-
tion and that is my real passion,"
White said. "I'm either a student,
or teaching, or governing. I think
bettering the education of young
adults and continuing education
for adults is very rewarding and
it changes peoples' lives."
White graduated from Princ-
eton University in 1988 with a
Bachelor of Science in electri-
See WHITE, Page 3A

Latest polls show
race tightening
with Schauer
By EMMA KINERY
For the Daily
As the election approaches,
the self-proclaimed "comeback
kid" of Michigan, incumbent

Republican Gov: Rick Snyder,
hopes to return for a second
term.
A central theme of his cam-
paign has been continuing to
build a solid foundation for
Michigan's economic revitaliza-
tion. In a conference call to col-
lege students earlier this month,
Snyder highlighted his plans
to create 300,000 new private
sector jobs. This expansion is

in addition to the $1.1 billion
investment Snyder has made in
K-12 education, and the elimi-
nation of the state's $1.5 billion
deficit.
Democratic candidate Mark
Schauer is opposing Snyder in
the gubernatorial election. And
according to the most recent
polls, the race will be close.
See SNYDER, Page 3A

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