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December 01, 2014 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 2014-12-01

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Ann Arbor, Michigan.

Monday, December 1, 2014


join pres.
for holiday

With those left on
campus in mind,
Schlissel hosts first
Thanksgiving in Al
Daily StaffReporter
While campus may have
seemed very quiet over the
weekend, the President's House
on South University Avenue
was buzzing with Thanksgiv-
ing festivities.
University President Mark
Schlissel invited about a dozen
students who stayed on campus
during Thanksgiving Break to
celebrate the holiday with him
and his family. Many of these
students had obligations on
campus or are originally from
places far from the University.
Education junior Hugo Law-
ton, an Australian interna-
tional student, said the dinner
allowed him the opportunity to
celebrate Thanksgiving, which
he otherwise would not have
"It was a great way for all of
us, who would have otherwise
been sitting in our room all

week, a great way to feel very
included in the holiday and
have a chance to celebrate with
people," Lawton said.
Though many of the students
did not know each other prior Running back Drake Johnson ran for 74)
to the dinner, Lawton said the
president made everyone feel
welcome, adding that he was
surprised by the dinner's infor-
Schlissel gave the students a
tour of the house.
"It felt like a family Thanks-
giving dinner," Lawton said. W fIa
"It didn't seem like the presi-
dent has been forced to host a After season filled
Thanksgiving dinner and cater
for some kids. It seemed like he disappointment,
was really interested in being
there and really very interested Wolverines briefly
in what we were studying and
what's going on in our lives." meet expectations
Prior to dessert, and in the
spirit of Thanksgiving tradi- COLUMBUS - It began with
tion, everyone at the table Devin Gardner, the fifth-year
shared what they were thank- senior quarterback, throwing an
ful for this year. Schlissel also early interception. He hung his
asked the students to share head the same way he always has
something they like about the as he rushed off the field to the
University that they don't want Ohio State marching band piped
him to change. in through the speakers.
Lawton said he enjoyed hear- It ended with Drake Johnson,
ing Schlissel speak candidl the sophomore running back,
and reflect on his first semester shaking his head in disbelief as
See HOLIDAY, Page 3A he handed in his helmet to a man-

yards and two touchdowns on 15 attempts, sparking an offense that found success against one of the nation's best teams.
a n: Saturda shows
'Al' could have been

ager one last time this season, all
while fans heckled him from the
concourse of Ohio Stadium.
game began
and ended in
the pain you 4
had expected
and dreaded
for a week.
But some-
where, right GREG
in the mid- GARNO
dle, for 28:27
worth of
game time, there was everything
you had dreamed this team could
be. After it had failed to do so for.
much of its season, Michigan had
finally "executed."

It ran an offense that rushed
the ball well with a running back
corps that was three deep. When
it didn't, it turned to its quarter-
back, who escaped pressure by
scrambling to the outside. He was
capable of handling pressure and
making throws to his No. 1 wide
receiver, just as the fifth-year
senior had been projected to do.
The Wolverines scored points,
stopped one of the nation's best
quarterbacks in J.T. Barrett, and,
for 28:27, their performance was
everything you had hoped and
dreamed it could be.
You forgot .about the 5-6
record, the blowout in South
Bend, the rain-soaked nightmare
against Utah and whatever that

was against Northwestern. You
forgot about Joe Bolden's stake,
Dave Brandon's resignation and
Mark Schlissel's candid remarks
about the role of athletics on cam-
You forgot, because you saw
what the Michigan football team
could have been.
You saw Michigan coach Brady
Hoke smilewearinghis sunglass-
es as he high-fived Jack Miller
after the Wolverines grabbed the
lead. Maybe yousmiled, too.
Michigan could have been a
team, which, stuck on its own five-
yard line, ran the ball to Johnson
enough to create space to throw.
It could have been a team that
See SPORTS, Page 3A

* Council to
address city
A2, Scio Township
look to extend
contract until 2024
Daily News Editor
At its regularly scheduled
Monday meeting, the Ann
Arbor City Council will con-
sider resolutions regarding
city liquor licenses, extensions
of wastewater contracts with
Scio Township and updates to
the city's document policies
under Freedom of Information
Approval of liquor license
for Miya restaurant
The Council will hear a res-
olution requesting the approv-
al of a liquor license for Miya,
a Japanese restaurant located
at 715 N. University Ave., for-
merly the site of Sushi.com.
The motion received unani-
See COUNCIL, Page 3A

Safe Sex Store
to offer HIV
tests for World


The interior of The Apothecary on South University on Monday.

Village Apothecarysteeped
in tradition, history

Despite South U.
changes, pharmacy
remains a constant
Daily StaffReporter
Wedged between Under-
ground Printing and Rendez
Vous Cafe, the white storefront
of The Village Apothecary, an
independent, family-owned

drug store, has occupied 1112 S.
University Ave. for the past 84
Since 1930, the pharmacy -
the word 'apothecary' hearkens
back to ancient medical profes-
sionals - has changed own-
ership four times. Originally
founded by Frederick Stegath,
the store was called "Stegath's
Drug Store" for its first seven
years until Stegath's death in
1937. Oscar Carlson soon after
bought the store and renamed it

"Carlson Pharmacy."
It wasn't until Fred Kreye
bought the pharmacy in 1964
that the store was given its cur-
rent name. Ann Arbor resident
Garry Turner currently owns
the The Village Apothecary.
Turner said while the South
University landscape has
changed over the years, the
store has remained relatively
unchanged. When Kreye owned
the Apothecary, there were gas

Report shows
number of HIV/
AIDS cases rises in
Washtenaw County
Daily StaffReporter
In recognition of World AIDS
Day, several businesses in Ann
Arbor and Ypsilanti will tempo-
rarily host a mobile testing site
for HIV on Monday through the
HIV/AIDS Resource Center.
The World Health Organiza-
tion estimates 35 million people
suffer from AIDS worldwide.
Estimates by the Centers for Dis-
ease Control and Prevention put
the number of Americans with
HIV at more than 1.1 million, and
in a June interview, Leon Golson,
HARC's director of prevention

programs, said the number of
cases in Washtenaw County for
individuals aged 13 to 29 was on
the rise.
HARC will travel to Wal-
greens on Washtenaw Avenue in
Ypsilanti at 9 a.m., followed by a
visit to Harmony House Motel at
noon. The day will end at the Safe
Sex Store - also known as S3 - in
Ann Arbor from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m.
The 'theme of this year's World
AIDS Day is "Focus, Partner,
Achieve: An AIDS-free Genera-
S3owner BethAnn Karmeisool
said the events play an important
role in creating open discussions
regarding sex that include indi-
viduals of all identities.
"This is the mission that S3 has
always stood for," Karmeisool
said. "It's important to provide
a sex-positive environment for
all people regardless of age, race,
See S3, Page 3A

Not enoi
For the firs
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