(Continued from Page 1)
Jewish or Israeli targets in Europe sin-
ce Israel invaded Lebanon on June 6.
A bomb blast that shattered an
Israeli diplomat's car wounded at least
40 people Friday, including the
diplomat. Six people were killed in
Paris Aug. 9 in a machine-gun attack in
a Jewish restaurant.
In Belgium, three people were killed
in August 1981 when a bomb blew up in
Antwerp's predominantly Jewish
diamond district. A 15-year-old student
was killed in 1980 in a hand-grenade at-
tack outside a Jewish community cen-
JEWISH LEADERS and the- Belgian
government condemned yesterday's at-
tack, as did the PLO office in Brussels.
An Israeli Embassy.: spokesman ac-
cused the PLO of engineering the
assault, but the guerrilla organization
"The PLO believes that all these at-
tacks against Jewish buildings and
people serve to deflect public opinion
from the truth about Zionism, whose
aggressive character has been proven
by the recent events in Lebanon and by
the occupation of Beirut."
Czarina, 17, is one of three of four Siberian tigers that will be put to death
next Tuesday as part of the Detroit Zoo's policy to ease overcrowding and
weed out weak breeding specimens.
(Continued from Page 1)
said 'stick it out,' so I did." .
Moving away from old friends is
another big problem for freshmen.
-,"It's not easy being away from home.
It's starting out new" to make friends,
said Markley freshman Linda Thom-
son, who came to the University from
, South Bend, Indiana.
"I miss a lot of the friends that are
still in high school, that I left behind,"
said freshman Scott Cornell, a
ADJUSTING TO the freedoms, along
,,with the responisbilities, that come
with moving away from home is a
major problem for new students, said
Vaughn. They just aren't used to not
having curfews or having to handle
their own bank accounts, she said.
Members of the dormitory residence
staff are usually the people who have
oping with lif
the most contact with freshmen and
their problems. "In the beginning,
there is a lot of communication' coor-
dinating," said West Quad Resident
Director Gina Aranki. She said the
staff tries to appear "friendly, concer-
ned, and interested" to nervous fresh-
West Quad Resident Advisor Jim
Tavens said he spends much of his time
coordinating social activities to get the
freshmen to know each other. He also
helps plan activities that will inform
new students about the University and
help solve any problems they may have
MANY NEW students have no trouble
adjusting to the University and even en-
joy their new environment, counselors
are quick to point out.
Bursley freshman Mitzi Fournier
said the chance to meet so many new
e at college
people helped her forget her
homesickness. "I haven't really
missed home much," she said.
"Everyone has been great, really
"IT'S NOT HARD to fit in," agreed
freshman Robert Snyder. "It's been
Occasionally, counselors will see
someone who is just not ready for the
University. If this is the case, Vaughn
said, they will adivse that the person go
home, but in a positive manner, so he or
she will not feel like a failure.
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