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The Michigan Daily michigandaily.com
2A - Monday, November 17,2014 1NC~VS The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom
MONDAY: FRIDAY, Lll
This WeknHstry - s t r ies cephoosofth S Vek
THE RIGHT TO VOTE SCHOLARLY.
Board denies student representative
(ThIe 1Midiiopan 0a4lv
420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
PETER SHAHIN DOUGLAS SOLOMON
Editor in Chief Business Manager
734-418-4115 ext. 1251 734-418-4115 ext. 1241
39 years ago this week
The University's Board of Regents
voted against creating a non-voting
studentseatontheboard and against
endorsing student involvement in
other parts of the University's poli-
In a short statement, Regent
David Laro (R), characterized
the idea of a non-voting student
member as "inappropriate."
Regent Robert Nederlander
(D) also read a resolution from
the board that said they were
unwilling to order other Univer-
sity entities to include students.
The two proposals originat-
ed from recommendations of
the Commission to Study Stu-
dent Governance, set up by the
Regentstwo years prior.
30years ago this week
The Committee on the Eco-
nomic Status of the Faculty
announced University faculty
salaries trailed behind those at
The announcement came as
part of the committee's annu-
al report to the faculty Senate
Assembly. In previous reports,
the CESF had suggested contin-
ued salary increases as an effort
to establish parity. Economics,
Prof. John Cross said salaries had
increased, but not to the point of
parity with other schools.
20 years ago this week
The Board of Regents criti-
cized the administration for their
seven-year licensing deal with
Nike and ordered University Sec-
retary Harold Johnson to provide
them with a summary of all the
policiesinvolved inthe contract.
"It struck me that it has pro-
found implications on how we
project ourselves to the world,"
said Regent Laurence Deitch (D).
"I submit that there are some
things that are important such as
whether or not we let a shoe com-
pany piggyback on 170 years of
tradition to peddle some shoes."
- SHOHAM GEVA
Katie Burke ManagingEditor
JenniferCalfas Managing News Editor
Lettersto the Editor
Rackham student Tiffany Ball speaks at the Commu-
nity of Scholars Symposium at Lane Hall on Friday.
_R _ - -
S PO R TS
BY JACOB GASE
Sophomore middle block-
er Abby Cole led the team
to a win against Ohio State.
Daily sports reporter Jacob
Gase looks at Cole's entire
volleyball career and future
BY KIM BATCHELOR
Ubisoft released two
new titles in the popular
video game series available
to Xbox and PlayStation on
Nov. 11. The first is set in
Paris during the French Rev-
olution and the second is set
during the Seven Years'War.
Dirt & Dish
BY HALI LEVANDOSKI
Levandoski talks about
healthy living by both brief-
ing the reader on Quest
Bars, all-natural low-calorie
protein bars meant to help
build muscle after exercis-
ing, as well as the benefits
of working out on elliptical
machines rather than tread-
BY PARISHA NOVA
In an effort to expose
students to the sounds of
Detroit, the student orga-
nization Crowd 313 hosted
its annual SoundFest this
weekend. The event, held
at Luther Co-op, featured
music from Detroit-based
DJs and bands.
CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES
Religious Spirituality and
violence talk health series
WHAT: A symposium on
the history and state of ten-
and Muslims will be held.
WHO:sCenter for European
WHEN: Today from 9 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m.
WHERE: Rackham Gradu-
WHAT: Reverend Lindsay
Bona will discuss the role of
spiritual care in health care,
followed by a Q&A session.
WHO: Spirituality Religion
WHEN: Today from 3 p.m.
to 4 p.m.
WHERE: School of Public
Health, Room 2690
Future of Youth music
THREE THINGS YOU
SHOULD KNOW TODAY
Dale Hopfinger, a Lee
Township resident, is
attempting to prove he is
not dead today after realizing
local records had listed him
as dead since late September,
AP reported. The Social Secu-
rity Administration said it was
likely a clerical error.
Men's and women's
basketball opened up
their seasons over the
weekend. The two combined
to go 3-0. Men's basketball
is back in action Monday
> FOR MORE, SEE SPORTSMONDAY
ty Administration offi-
cers in Mineta San Jose
International Airport recent-
ly found approximatelythree
pounds of cocaine concealed
within raw meat in the lug-
gage of a passenger flying to
Seattle, CNN reported.
aSn sANNEW EITORS: Allan Akhtar, Nealaerkowski, Caire Bryan; Shoham
Geva, Amabel Karoub, Emma Kerr, Thomas McBrien, Emilie Plesset, Michael Sugerman
and Jack Turman
Megan McDonald and
Daniel Wang tdiorial Page Editors firstname.lastname@example.org
SENIOR EDITORIAL PAGE EDITORS: Aarica Marsh and Victoria Noble
ASSISTANT EDITORIALPAGEEDITORS:MatthewSeligmanand David Harris
Greg Garno and
AlejandroZitiga ManagingSports Editors email@example.com
SENIOR nrORSsEDITORS:Max Cohen, Alexa Dettelbach, Lev Facher, RajatKhare, Jake
Lorim nad Jeremy Summitt
ASSISTANT'SPORTS EDITORS: Max'Bultman, Minh Doan, Daniel Feldman, Simon
Kaufman, Erin Lennon, Jake Lourim and Jason Rubinstein
John Lynch and firstname.lastname@example.org
Akshay Seth Managing Arts Editors email@example.com
SENIOR ARTS EDITORS: Giancarlo Buonomo, Natalie Gadbois, Erika Harwood and
Teresa Mathew and
Paul S Trman Masinehotntditors' firstname.lastname@example.org
sorSENO OOEIORn lsosn Fnd andnRuby Wla
Carolyn Gearig andI
Gabriela asquez ManagingDesigt Editors email@example.com
SENIOR DESIGN EDITORS: Amy Mackens and Alicia Kovalcheck
Carlina Duan Magazine Editor firstname.lastname@example.org
DEPUTY MAGAZINE EDITORS: Max Radwin and Amrutha Sivakumar
STATEMENT PHOTO EDITOR: RubyWallau
Mark Ossolinski and Meaghan
Thompson ManagingCopyEditors email@example.com
SENIOR COPYEDITORS:MariamSheikh andAlishaQiu
AustenHufford online Editor firstname.lastname@example.org
V IDEO EITORS: Paula Friedrich and James Reslier-Wells
SOCIAL MEDIA EDITOR: Brianne Johnson
Madeline Lacey university Accounts Manager
Ailie Steir classified Manager
SimonneKapadia Local Accounts Manager
Lotus AnrNational Acuoo s n a sger,
Olivia Jones Production Managers
Nolan Loh special Projects Coordinator
Jason Anterasian Finance Manager
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gist Brian Nosek will head
perspectives on the future
of social science research.
Research in the field is
altea-based and data-driven.
WHO: University Library
WHEN: Today from 10 a.m.
to 11:30 a.m.
WHERE: Harlan Hatcher
WHAT: The Michigan
Youth Symphony Band and
Michigan Youth Orchestra
will performa free winter
WHO: School of Music,
Theatre & Dance
WHEN: Todayat 7p.m.
WHERE: Hill Auditorium
SPlease report any
error in the Daily to
Preview: Council to
fund winter shelters
313'S A CROWD
County, city each to the Washtenaw County Office
of Community and Economic
contribute $89K for Development suggested four
recommendations for the city to
cold-weather relief be more prepared for this winter.
The resolution was drafted to
By JACK TURMAN help "those most vulnerable resi-
Daily StaffReporter dents struggling with homeless-
ness" and to address concerns
Monday's meeting of the Ann with the system during previous
Arbor City Council will be the winters when it was "stretched
first led by Mayor Christopher beyond capacity to accommo-
Taylor. Itwill feature aresolution date the overwhelming demand
that would empower City Admin- for safe, warm space during
istrator Steve Powers to allocate the near-constant emergency
money for this winter's energen- weather conditions."
cy shelter and warming center, a The Council will vote Monday
resolution to approve a lease with to allow Powers to allocate as
the University regarding the Full- much as $89,318 from the Gener-
er Park parking lot and a resolu- al Fund for the 2014-2015 winter
tion for Powers and City Attorney emergency shelter and warming
Stephen K. Postema to negotiate a center response, thus providing
lease with Fifth Fourth, LLC. more options 'for the homeless
in the winter. The total cost for
Resolution for Powers to the four recommendations will
allocate money to emergency be capped at $178,636. The city's
shelters contribution accounts for half of
At the last Council meeting, the total; the other half is to be
paid by Washtenaw County.
Resolution to approve Fuller
Park parking lot land lease
with the University
The Council will discuss and
vote on the Fuller Park park-
ing lot lease agreement with the
University. If approved, this res-
olution, which has been on the
Council's agenda three times -
postponed twice - and requires
eight votes for approval, will
allow the University to use three
parking lots at Fuller Park.
The current lease expired
Aug. 31. The new lelse term will
be two years, but the University
can renew the lease for an addi-
tional two-year period.
The lease is slated to generate
of $78,665 for the city and will be
recognized in the Parks & Recre-
ation General Fund budget.
The University and city have
been in agreement regarding
Fuller Park's Lot A since Sept. 29,
1993. Two more parkinglots, Lot
B and Lot C, were added to the
lease in 2009.
Resolution for Postema and
Powers to negotiate a lease
with Fifth Fourth, LLC
Anglin (D-Ward 5), Jack Eaton,
(D-Ward 4), Sumi Kailasapathy
(D-Ward 1) and Jane Lumm (I-
Ward 2) will sponsor a resolu-
tion to direct Postema, the city
attorney, and Powers to negoti-
ate with Fifth Fourth, LLC, for a
short-term parking area lease to
be added to the municipal park-
Fifth Fourth, LLC expressed
interest in a partnership with
the city for a two-year public
parking lot on 350 S. Fifth Ave.,
a vacant property the company
Fifth Fourth has also request-
ed that the city be responsible
for management and opera-
tions. However, Fifth Fourth is
willing to donate one half of the
revenues from the operations of
the lot to the city's Affordable
Housing Trust Fur.
Crowd 313, a student org. dedicated to educating students about Detroit, hosts Soundfest, a music celebration, at
the Luther House Co-op on Saturday.
Cirdle K hosts annual
24-our servce event
campus, Ann Arbor
By THERESE BREUCH
For the Daily
The football team had a bye
week this weekend, but students
found a pretty good substitute
for their time in the student sec-
In a span of 24 hours; stu-
dents completed 118 commu-
nity service projects in a span of
24 hours Saturday for the 10th
annual Circle K Service Day.
Circle K International is a
co-ed service organization spon-
sored by the nonprofit Kiwanis
International. Their mission is
to cultivate college students into
responsible citizens with a com-
mitment to service.
The University's chapter's
Circle K Service Day is its larg-
est event of the year. This year's
event was carnival-themed,
and the Ginsberg Center, which
served as a headquarters for the
event, was decorated with red
and white streamers, handmade
posters, colored flags and a pop-
Circle K President AshleyAus-
tin, a Business senior, said people
come for as many or as few proj-
ects as they want to participate
in throughout the day.
"The idea of it is just to expose
all of U of M students to commu-
nity service and show how much
of an impact can be made in one
day," Austin said.
LSA junior Taylor Sullivan,
Circle K charity awareness chair,
said the organization is hopingto
fundraise over $2,000 this year
for The Eliminate Project, which
aims to eliminate maternal and
neonatal tetanus, a potentially
fatal condition that results from
soil spores coming into contact
with exposed cuts or abrasions
The main fundraiser of the
event consisted of throwing a
whipped cream pie at five mem-
bers of the leadership team at
midnight. Anyone who came
through the Ginsberg Center
during the event could donate
money designated to a member
of the leadership team. The five
members who received the most
donations were pied in the face.
In addition to Circle K Service
Day, the organization completes
three to four community service
projects each day throughout the
year and focuses on leadership
development and friendship.
"It's really amazing how you
can get together with a commu-
nity of people who are interested
in the same thing as you are,"
Sullivan said. "We have a little
token phrase, but it's really true.
People come for the service and
stay for the friendship."
UNDERPAID AND OVERWORKED SINCE 1890.
AND PROUD OF IT.
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