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2A - Wednesday, December 3, 2014

The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

2A - Wednesday, December 3, 2014 The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

hemchgn BIV
420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
Editor in Chief Business Manager
734-411-4115 ext121 734-418-4115 ext.1241
pjshahin@michigandailycom dougsolo@michigandaity.com


Twitter campaign raises awareness

The Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity
at Indiana University started a
social media campaign called
Shatter the Silence in response
to their Interfraternity Council
dedicating November to raising
awareness about sexual assault
in Greek Life, The Indiana Daily
Student reported Sunday.
The campaign included a video
featuringstudents recitingsexual
assault statistics and a Twitter
campaign with tweets posted
every 30 minutes from the frater-
nity'stwitter account@IUPikes.
Cambridge community stages
die-in to protest Ferguson
. decision
Hundreds of Cambridge

residents and Harvard com- Fisher, a senior at the Cambridge
munity members blocked the Rindge and Latin school.
streets around Harvard Square
to protest a grand jury's deci- UniversityofChicago students
sion not to indict Ferguson launch dueling dating apps
police officer Darren Wilson,
The Harvard Crimson reported A team of students responsible
Monday. for the Facebook page UChigago
After speakers shared personal Crushes announced the release
anecdotes with an audience of of two new apps to enhance their
Harvard students, Law student page.
Rebecca Chapman led the crown Hootie, a forum-based discus-
in a four-and-a-half minute "die- sion page, started its trial run
in," where they laid down silently Monday, The Chicago Maroon
to represent the four and a half reported Tuesday.
hours that Michael Brown's body The second app, Ohey, is set for
lay in the street after he was- release in late December or early
killed. January and will connect users
Dennis A. Benzan, vice mayor with their crushes.
of Cambridge, joined the pro-
test and spoke alongside Sydney - PATRICIA BAJIS

734-418-4111 opt.3
Arts Section
Sports Section
Display Sales
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News Tips
settesto the Editor
Editorial Page
Photography Section
Classified Sales

Jimmy Chin, a mountaineer, skier and National
Geographic photographer, spoke about his
experiences at Rackham Auditorium Tuesday.

By Erika Harwood
Interim Athletic Director
Jim Hackett announced
his decision to fire former
head football coach Brady
Hoke and you know what
that means: another playlist
courtesy ofthe Arts section.
No matter what, Queen Bey
will getyou through.
Geometry Wars
By Kim Bachelor
The sixth installment in
this series was recently
released for Playstation, PC
and the Xboxs, but evasion
is still the name of the game.
Players work to navigate
a small spaceship and
avoid constantly-spawning
enemies within the small
space. New levels are
unlocked with success.


Polish talk
WHAT: Anthropology
Prof. Agnieszka Pasieka
will be presenting her
paper on the plights of
religiousand ethnic
WHO: Copernicus Center
for Polish Studies
WHEN: Today from 12
p.m. to 1:30 p.m.
WHERE: School of Social
Work Building, Room 1636
String quintet
WHAT: The New Verse
Chamber Ensemble will
perform masterworks
for quintets written by
Mozart and Brahms.
Musicians hail from across
the state.
WHO: Fair Lane Music
WHEN: Today from 7:30
p.m. to 9:15 p.m.
WHERE: Henry Ford
Estate on the campus
of U-M Dearborn, 4901
Evergreen Road

Libraries of Dance crew
China lecture performance

WHAT: Dr. Mengxiong
Liu will discuss the history
of libraries of China, along
with its current status in
Chinese culture.
WHO: Confucius Institute
WHEN: Today from 12
p.m. to 1 p.m.
WHERE: Michigan
League, Koessler Room

WHAT: Dance crews from
across campus will compete
in Michigan's Best Dance
Crew Live Show 2014.
WHO: Center for Campus
WHEN: Today from 7:30,
p.m. to 10 p.m.
WHERE: Michigan Union,

Detroit residents suf-
fered a power outage
Tuesday that prompted
early school dismissals and
knocked out traffic lights,
ABC News reported Tues-
day. Most of the power was
planned to be restored to cus-
tomers that night.
This -week, The
Statement examines
running culture
and the "runner's high"
phenomenon through the
eyes of marathoners and
members of the women's
cross country team.
Former Deputy Defense
Secretary Ashton
Carter is favored to be
chosen by President Obama
as the new defense secretary,
CBS News reported Tuesday.
Carter would replace Chuck
Hagel, who resigned from
the position in November.

Katie Burke ManagingEditor lgburke@michigandaiy.com
lemlerCtallas Managing News Editor jcalfas@n chigendaly.com
SENIORNEWSEDITORS:InDillinghamSam Gringas,Will Greenberg,RachelPemack
uSSSnuANT sESEDITORS: Allana Akhtar, Nests Berkowski, Claire Bryan,Shoham
Geva, Amabel Karoub, Emma Kerr, Thomas McBrien, Emilie Plesset, Michael Sugerman
and Jack Turman
Megan McDonald and
Daniel Wang Editorial PagetEditors opinioneditors@michigandaily.com
Greg Garno and
AlejandroZdtiga Managing Sports Editors sportseditors@michigandaily.com
SENR onSOT EITOSMax Cohen, AlexaDettelbachLevFacher,Raat Khare, Jake
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITORS: Max Bultman, Minh Doan, Daniel Feldman, Simon
Kaufman, rinLennon,JaketLourim andJason Rubinstein
John Lynch and jplynch@michigandaily.com
AkshaySeth ManagingArtsEditors akse@michigandailycow
SENIOR ARTS EDITORS: GiancarloBuonomo,Natalie Gadbois, Erika Harwoodand
SSS rNTARTSrEDITORS:JamiBircoll,Jackson Howard,GillianJakabandMaddie
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SENIOR DESIGN EDITORS: Amy Mackens andAliciaovalcheck
Carlina Duan Magazine Editor statement@michigandaily.com
DEPTE Y MAHZNEEDO RS: ax adwn and Amrutha Sivakumar
SnuENoHOOnEDOR:o Ruby WaIloe
Mark Ossoinski and Meaghan
Thompson Managing Copy Editors copydesk@michigandaily.com
SENIOR COPY EDITORS: Mariam Sheikh and Alisha Qiu
Austen Hufford Online Editor ahufford@michigandaily.com
VIDEO EDITORS: Paula Friedrich and James Reslier-Wells
Madeline Lacey University Accounts Manager
Ailie Steir Classified Manager
Simonne KapadiatLocal Accounts Manager
Lotus AnsNational Accounts Manager
Olivia Jones Production Managers
Nolan Loh Special Projects Coordinator
Jason Anterasian Finance Manager
The Michigan Daily ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the faland winter terms by
students at the University o Michigan.One copy is avalable free o charge to al readers. Additional copies may
bepickedupatheDalysoticefor$2.SubscriptionsforfaltermstartinginSeptember ,vaU.S.malare$110.
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Cultural dance Jesmyn Ward

WHAT: This workshop
will feature Amala Dance
Group on West African
and Caribbean dances and
instruction. The group will
teach students about other
cultures through dancing.
WHO: Center for Campus
WHEN: Today from 6p.m.
to 7 p.m.
WHERE: Michigan Union,
Anderson Ballroom

WHAT: University alum
Jesmyn Ward will talk
about about her latest book,
"Men We Reaped."
WHO: Institute for the
WHEN: Tonight at 5 p.m.
WHERE: Rackham
. Please report any error
in the Daily to correc-

i 1 I

CSG resolution calls for on-
site admissions in Detroit

'Green ies 'findcommunity,
multi-culturalism in chorus


Practice would
commitment to
diversity, some argue
Daily StaffReporter
At the Central Student Govern-
ment meeting Tuesday night, sev-
eral resolutions were proposed,
including one that would support
on-site admissions to the Univer-
sity in Detroit high schools.
Additionally, a proposal to fund
the Sexual Assault Prevention
and Awareness Center's market-
ing materials and a resolution to
amend the CSG budget to allo-
cate funds to the Student Orga-
nization Funding Commission
were also discussed. A resolution
proposed Nov. 28 to help fund
the Golden Apple Award and the
corresponding lecture was unan-
imously passed as well.

The admissions resolution
calls for CSG to show its com-
mitment to a diverse campus by
supporting on-site admissions in
Detroit high schools. The student
assembly has previously stated
that it believes that this form
of recruitment is effective in a
resolution to increase minority
student enrollment, which was
passed during the Winter 2014
In the on-site admissions pro-
cess, admissions officers travel
to high schools to interview
students. Often in the same day
or shortly after, an admissions
officer reviews a student's appli-
cation and tells them if he or she
has been accepted.
"It sounds like a well thought
out plan," said Education senior
Michael Chrzan, a School of
Education representative.
Other CSG members had ques-
tions regarding why the Univer-
sity does not currently have an
on-site admissions process. Chr-
zan, an author of the resolution,

cited a 2002 Michigan Daily arti-
cle in which Sally Lindsey, the
associate director of admissions
at the time, said the University
does not hold on-site admissions
because it has a "very competi-
tive" admissions process.
Though the University of
Michigan-Dearborn has an on-
site admissions process, the Ann
Arbor campus does not. Other
universities such as Michigan
State University, the University
of Iowa and Western Michigan
University practice their own
variations of on-site admissions.
Some assembly members
wished the resolution better
defined the role CSG would take
in the practice's implementation.
"I just want to see some sort of
a formulation of a plan of how we
can actually get this policy insti-
tuted because I think it is really
important," said LSA Represen-
tative Bardia Vaseghi, an LSA
Engineering representative
Andy Modell, an Engineering
senior, referenced the disrup-
tion of last week's meeting
of the University's Board of
Regents by members of the
group By Any Means Necessary
and asked for the proposal to
explicitly state that the resolu-
tion would be peacefully imple-
BAMN members also
expressed their support of
on-site admissions during the
"It was just the process (on-
site admissions) that made us
feel as that the university did
want students from my school
to come there," BAMN mem-
ber Leanna Mulholland said, in
regards to her own experience
with on-site admissions at her
Detroit high school.
The legislation was referred
to the resolutions committee
and will be voted upon at the
next CSG meeting.
The other resolutions at the
CSG meeting included a pro-
posal to support SAPAC, which
asked for $1,200 from CSG's leg-
islative discretionary account

58 Greene, founded
in 1993, is the second-
oldest student a
cappella group
Daily StaffReporter
Though the University has 16
a cappella groups, 58 Greene is
confident they are a little dif-
The group, founded in the
basement of East Quad Resi-
dence Hall in 1993, was named
after the room in the East Quad
where the founding members
began practicing together.
Since then, the co-ed, multicul-
tural group aims to use their
varying backgrounds to create
a unique voice.
"Multiculturalism has
always been what we are and
also something that we strive to
promote through music perfor-
mance," said 58 Greene Direc-
tor Jillian Gray, an LSA senior.
"That has been the main com-
ponent of our legacy for the past
21 - almost 22 - years now."
While Gray acknowledges
that other groups value diversi-
ty as well, she said they are the.
only a cappella group on cam-
pus that identifies multicultur-
alism as part of their brand.
Gray added that their musi-
cal performances often aim to
raise awareness of social jus-
tice issues. 58 Greene performs
annually at the MLK Children
and Youth Day program on
Martin Luther King, Jr. Day.
But the group has quirkier
traditions, too.
"Part of the ritual of starting
every rehearsal is slapping the

butt of the person next to you,"
Gray said. "We send it around,
and then we send it back around
every single rehearsal."
This tradition is meant to
loosen up everyone before
"It's funny and lightens the
mood and makes you comfort-
able with people really quick
even if you weren't before,"
Gray added
The Greenies, as members
call themselves, have an com-
petitive yet informal fall audi-
tion process. The process has
the typical roundup of musical-
ity tests; among them are vocal
warmups, test ranges, sight
readings and a solo audition.
"Auditions are definitely
intimidating and a little scary,",-
Gray said.
Grey said there is also a
secret component of tryouts.
"The final part of the audi-
tion is something only we do
and it's a way in which we get
the personality out of people,"
Grey said. "We aren't just con-
cerned with whether or not
you can hold a tune but want
to know 'do we want to spend
10 hours a week with you in
rehearsal' and can you have fun
with us."
LSA sophomore Jin Kim,
58 Greene member, said the
58 Greene community is an
important aspect of her life at
the University.
"58 Greene is my family," she
said. "It is easy to get lost and
feel lonely at such a big school,
but Greenies have made me feel
a part of a caring community."
Kim added that 58 Greene is
diverse yet united in their pas-
sion for music.
"We are such different peo-
ple," Kim said. "People of dif-

ferentrace, background, gender
and preferences, but we come
together to create great music
and more importantly because
we care for each other."
LSA senior Schuyler Robin-
son, 58 Greene musical director,
expressed similar sentiments
about the a cappella group.
"58 Greene is incredible
because it not only supports
individual voices, both in and
outside the group, but also
harvests unity amongst this
incredible group of people,"
Robinson said.
The 14 Greenies perform
twice a year in the fall semester
concert in December and again
for a spring concert in sum-
mer. Gray said they retire songs
every three semesters and pick
up four new songs so that each
concert showcases a different
set of songs.
The guys and girls have a
chance to compete within 58
Greene with their annual tradi-
tion of a guys-versus-girls sing-
off during the fall concert.
"We make a little competi-
tion out of it," Gray said. "We
rehearse separately and secret-
ly for the whole semester and
then we come together a week
before our concert and perform
for each other. And we always
try to outdo each other. We are
a co-ed group so it's fun for us
to sometimes split up."
In spite of the battle of the
sexes, the group is close-knit
- extending beyond their years
at the University. At a recent
reunion, more than 50 alumni
came to Ann Arbor from all
over the country.
"Alumni (are) a huge part
of our legacy," Gray said. "We
really pride ourselves on really
maintaining connections."

to use for SAPAC advertising
materials such as laptop stick-
ers, water bottles and magnets
that will be distributed at Win-
terfest and SAPAC events.
Requests for -funding also
came from the SOFC resolu-

tion. The legislation asked for
funds from the reserve, com-
mission discretionary and leg-
islative accounts to allocate up
to $27,281.04 to SOFC. Due to
an increased request for fund-
ing from student organiza-

tions, SOFC is predicted to be
short approximately $21,000 to
Both resolutions were
referred to the finance commit-
tee and will be voted on during
the next CSG meeting.


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