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October 10, 1995 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1995-10-10

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The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, October 10, 1995 - 3

Lqor law
- volatios at
Among several alcohol problems at
Michigan Stadium, there was a unique
:iquor violation at last weekend's game.
,. Department of Public Safety officials
reported that a man was contributing to
the deliquency of minors at Gate 4.
.A 44-year-old manfrom Ohio gave
ole beer each to four children to carry
into the stadium for him while he tail-
t ated.
One of the four children was his son.
The others were kids from his neigh-
The man was ejected from the game.
.Other reported stadium violations:
-.2 DPS was notified of two attempts
tw do a "pass up" in Section 25.
. In Section 30, people were ejected
for throwing "stuff on field."
Three subjects were ejected from
Section 34 for "consuming large quan-
tities of alcohol."
O.J. graffiti found in
The day after the O.J. Simpson ver-
tiict was announced, graffiti was found
.naUniversity Hospitals bathroom, DPS
reports indicate.
The writing stated, "O.J. is a dead
ngger." The graffiti was removed by
There is no evidence of a suspect.
Child's parents
escorted from Mott
Children's Hospital
DPS reports indicate that Mott
Children's Hospital staff requested se-
curity to escort parents from the hospi-
tal Saturday. Police said, "Parents were
-drunk and out of control with staff."
The parents were escorted off the
floor for refusing to comply with staff.
They were then "escorted to the Red
Roof Inn for the night."
Missing teeth at
University Hospitals
According to DPS reports, a Univer-
sity Hospitals patient lost some items
Thursday evening at the hospital.
A caller reported that the patient "is
missing her purse containing $213 and
a set of teeth."
Minor at alcohol-
related crash
PPS reports indicate a car accident
,9cured on Duffield Street shortly after
midnight Saturday. According to the
reports, a car "ran off road, blew two
tires, driver fled."
No emergency medical service was
requested. The car was towed from the
6ne man was arrested for"zerotoler-
ance," police said, meaning the man
bad a blood alcohol content more than
.0 and was under 21 years of age.
Non-affiliate steals
8. books

-A caller reported to DPS Thursday
that a staff member or student, who is
no longer affiliated with the University,
allegedly stole many books from the
Taubman Medical Library.
>-Ieports indicate that the person "has
afen approximately 81 books from the
- Compiled by Daily Staff
- Reporter Jodi Cohen

MSA pres.: Search needs student voice

Wainess to propose two
stages of student input
for presidential search
By Michelle Lee Thompson
Daily Staff Reporter
Michigan Student Assembly Presi-
dent Flint Wainess has created a pro-
posal on how the Board of Regents
should conduct its search for the next
University president.
Wainess said yesterday that he thinks

the regents should charge a search com-
mittee of faculty and students with nar-
rowing the search down to five to 10
candidates, and then announce the
names of those persons publicly.
The search would remain open from
"There's representation in the first
wave and the second wave is totally
open," Wainess said. "That would be a
legal search and an open search."
Wainess co-authored a letter to the
regents last week with MSA Vice Presi-

dent Sam Goodstein. The letter also
included a plea to the regents to make
this an open search.
"We are requesting that student mem-
bers are formally included on the search
committee to choose a new president,
and that MSA should be the body that
appoints the student members," the let-
ter said.
Regent Deane Baker (R-Ann Arbor)
said students have been involved in the
past two presidential searches.
Baker said the regents have not dis-

cussed how the search will be con-
Goodstein and Wainess said in their
letter that students currently serving on
the committee to select a new provost
have made valuable contributions.
Although students were involved
in the 1987-88 search that resulted in
the hiring of President James J.
Duderstadt, the state Supreme Court
declared that search illegal because
of secret meetings between members
of the board.

ROTC team
finishes 4thi'
iRanger -
By Heather Miller
Daily Staff Reporter
The University's Army ROTC pro-
gram placed fourth in last weekend's
Ranger Challenge at Fort Custer in
Battle Creek.
Teams from seven universities in
Michigan and Illinois participated in
the competition, which ran Friday and
Teams competed in activities such as
a physical fitness test, a hand grenade
assault course, rifle marksmanship and
weapons assembly. Team captain Ryan
Ehrler said events are chosen because
they are similar to the types of skills
ROTC cadets will need when they enter
the Army.
The team from Western Michigan
University finished in first place. The
winning team from each region usualty
goes to a national competition, but tle
national competition will not be heId
this year because of financial con-
Ehrler said the competition is "cama-
raderie-building and team-building."
"(The competition) was a fun atmo-
sphere," team member Mike Szalma
said. "It was somewhat informal."
ROTC cadets are chosen for the team
based on try-outs. Cadets practice the
competition events for five weeks, four
times a week, for approximately two
hours a day. Nine cadets were for the
team based on their performance dur-
ing this practice period.
Szalma said the team had a positive
attitude. "Morale was very high," he
After the team was chosen, Ehrler
said, members continued to practice to
polish their skills.
This year's team had six returning
members, so Ehrler said the team was
"easier to train."
Ehrler said this year's team had a
strong performance at the competition.
Team member Michael Thompson
"We were much improved over last
year," he said. The University came in
fifth place last year, and Thompson
said this year was a "marked improve-

Final touches
Art School junior Mark McKinley ties together his wooden sculpture outside the Art and Architecture Building yesterday afternoon.
City Council reviews fina attorey candidates.

By Maureen Sirhal
Daily Staff Reporter
The city of Ann Arbor is one night
closer to filling its vacant position of
city attorney.
City Council finished the first day of
a two-day interview process with the
four finalists: Abigail Elias, Hurticene
Hardaway, acting city attorney John
Van Loon and M. Jill Weinger.
The candidates came from a larger
pool of applicants that had been paired
down to eight through a special panel.
The panel is composed of five council
members and five city residents, in-
cluding University lecturer Joan
"I was really impressed with the two
candidates so far," said Councilmember
Jane Lumm (R-2nd Ward). "We will

AO AO wO $f.
16I do not think it is the city
attorney's place to be setting policy."
- Abigail Elias
City attorney candidate

have to see what happens tomorrow."
The city attorney reports directly to
the council and serves as the main legal
adviser and the manager of the city's
law department.
In past years, the attorney has played
a larger role in city-University rela-
tions, especially when former city at-
torney Bruce Laidlaw tried to make the
University pay for its share of city ser-
vices. As another governmental body,
the University pays no property tax.
Elias and Hardaway were the first of

the four candidates to be interviewed.
During a caucus meeting Sunday
night, Mayor Ingrid Sheldon and coun-
cil members voted on questions to be
asked of the candidates. Questions per-
tained to the candidates' management
style, how they would handle hypo-
thetical situations and what they be-
lieve their role should be in dealing
with City Council, department heads
and the city administrator.
Elias, former deputy corporation
counsel for the city of Detroit, said she

was interested in making improvements
in the city attorney's office so that the
clients are better served.
"My philosophy in terms of a lawyer
is to be professional and as cordial as
possible," Elias said. "I do not think it is
the city attorney's place to be setting
policy. The lawyers need to be neutral
in terms of politics."
Hardaway focused on wanting to make
the legal staff more efficient, and cited
experience working in the city ofPontiac
and for the UAW-GM legal services.
"I have a lot of experience in evaluat-
ing staff," she said. "I think it is impor-
tant we use process that runs periodic
reviews (of staff)."
The interviews conclude today with
Van Loon and Weinger, the senior as-
sistant city attorney in Denver.

"A request for an injunction that
would stop the Oct. 17.Michigan-
Michigan State football game and
permanently close the Michigan
Stadium was filed yesterday in
Washtenaw County Circuit Court.
... The stadium 'is a place used for
the purpose of lewdness,' the com-
plaint charges, specifying the 'un-
lawful storing, possessing, trans-
porting, and sale' of drugs and li-

12-year-old author interviews Gov. Engler

LANSING (AP) - For a 12-year-
old, Amy Burritt has a polished guber-
natorial interviewing technique.
The Traverse City youth worked
through her prepared list of questions
yesterday when she interviewed Gov.
John Engler, her eighth one-on-one with
a governor.
In the process of answering, Engler
told Amy his most significant duty is to
"set the tone and direction for govern-
ment policy" and said the Great Lakes,
visible as they are from outer space, are
the state's most significant attractions.

"Nothing defines us like the Great
Lakes," he said.
Amy's interview was part of a 56-
week tour of the United States the
youngster is taking with her family -
mom and dad, Emily and Kurt Burritt,
and 7-year-old brother Jonathan.
Although the two children have been
home-schooled for five years, Emily
Burritt said the trip is more of an Ameri-
can history lesson.
"It's not to promote home-schooling,
but traveling," she said.
Three books are planned from the

venture. Amy hopes to write a historical
book for students from her perspective,
Jonathan is planning an activity book
and Kurt and Emily are planning a book
detailing the experiences of an Ameri-
can traveling family.
Kurt Burritt, who sold his interest in
a family meat market to pay for the trip,
said the intent of Amy's book is to make
history more appealing to students.
"Something we found missing in our
education is it had no timeline. Part of
the idea of the book is to make it fun,
interesting - and in order," he said.
So the trip is being arranged as a
timeline. It began on the East Coast
with Plymouth Rock and Boston.
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Attend a prospective
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beginning at 9 a.m.
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submits the most creative entry.

Q AUANZA - Latino Organization,
weekly meeting, 764-2837, Trot-
ter House, 1443 Washtenaw Ave.,
7 p.m.
Q Golden Key National Honor Soci-
ety, membership drive, 913-5409,
Michigan Union, Mall Area,9 a.m.-
5 p.m.
Q Michigan Union Program Board,
mass meeting, 763-5750, Michi-
gan Union, Wolverine Room, 6:30
Q "Coming Out in The Classroom: A
Workshop For Lesbian, Bisexual,
Gay, and Straight
Teachers," sponsored by
Washtenaw Rainbow Action

Programs, Modern Languages
Building, Room B124, 5-6 p.m.
Q "Leo Burnett, USA information
Session," sponsored by Career
Planning and Placement, Michi-
gan Union, Pond Rooms ABC, 7:30-
9:30 p.m.
Q "Life As A Graduate Student,"
sponsored by American Soci-
ety for Engineering Education
Undergraduate Seminar, North
Campus, lacocca Room, 4:45
Q "Marcus Wood Lecture: Imagining
the Unspeakable and Speaking
the Unimaginable: Some Visual
interpretations of Slavery and Their
Interpretations 1780-
1860," sponsored by English De-
partment, OVPAMA and Art His-

U "TheSummer 1995 China Program,"
The Davidson Institute Summer
internship Program, sponsored by
Center for Chinese Studies, brown
bag lunch series, Lane Hall Com-
mons Room, 12 noon
U "Victor Sidel M.D. Speaking on
Health Care," sponsored by Physi-
cians for Social Responsibility,
School of Public Health ii, Audito-
rium, 10-11 a.m.
Q "Victor SidelM.D. Speaking on Vio-
lence Prevention," physicians for
Social Responsibility, Medical
Sciencei ,South Lecture Hall, 12-
1 p.m.

great scores
Law School Business School
Dental School


Q Campus Information Center, Michi-


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