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November 07, 1997 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1997-11-07

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Friday, November 7, 1997

NATION/WORLD

I

HEROIN
Continued from Page 1.
weeks ago. According to Oakland
County Medical Examiner's office
records, Forster's relatives told investi-
gators he was a heroin addict for two
years.
According to the Monitoring the
Future Study, less than one percent of

college students surveyed said they
had experimented with heroin in
1996,
Osborn said an inhalant version of
heroin has emerged over the past four
or five years, causing many to view the
drug differently. "(The) idea that you
can inhale heroin has taken away some
of the stigma of shooting a needle into
your arm," he said.

GAME
Continued from Page 1
label of conference supremacy, also
makes a strong case for the winner's
reputation as a viable national champi-
onship candidate.
But first and foremost for both
teams, a victory means a much easier
path to the Rose Bowl. Both teams
control their own destiny, meaning
that winning all their remaining
games translates to a ticket to
Pasadena, Calif.
"We went over all the different
scenarios for us to get to the Rose
Bowl, so we know if we can beat
Penn State it obviously puts us in the
driver's seat," said Michigan fifth-
year senior linebacker Rob Swett,
who has never played in a Rose
Bowl. "The big thing for us all year
has been to take care of ourselves,
and if we do that we feel like we
have a good chance."
As Michigan saw from Michigan
State's ill-advised trash talking prior to
the showdown in East Lansing two
weeks ago, any verbal accompaniment
to the pre-game hype can only hurt their
chances of victory.
Hence, both the Wolverines and
Lions kept their mouths clean this
week, choosing to praise their oppo-
nent.
"We have to play a full four quarters
FOUNTAIN
Continued from Page 1.
stops flowing from the horn, it's the
beginning of the cold season.
But water will once again spew
from Triton's horn when the weather
permits. It will surely be operational
for graduation, Gilbertson said.
"It will be back on for commence-
ment, whether it's below zero out or
not," Gilbertson said.
Many students wouldn't have it any
other way. Walking through the foun-
tain waters has become a tradition for
students on both orientation and gradu-
ation days.
The walk is supposed to symbolize
first students' arrival to the University,
and then their departure.
Despite its status as a campus land-
mark, the statue is still something of a
mystery.
"We call him Butch," said plumber
apprentice Jim Bogi.
Bogi was involved in covering the

WHAT DO YOU GET WHEN

against this team"C said Michigan cor-
nerback Charles Woodson. "They are a
good team with a great coach like Joe
Paterno."
And in some cases, the main charac-
ters have emphasized their shortcom-
ings in an attempt to increase the other
team's confidence.
"We're making too many mistakes to
think we're a good football team right
now," Paterno said. "We've got to elim-
inate some of that stuff if we're going to
have any kind of chance against
Michigan."
The game is made even more appeal-
ing with the Big Ten's most energetic
offense in Penn State going up against
the conference's, and the nation's,
stingiest defense in Michigan.
"Penn State is a team with tremen-
dous weapons in (tailback) Curtis Enis
and (wide receiver) Joe Jurevicius,"
Carr said. "Both are All-Americans."
But as Iowa's Tavian Banks and
Michigan State's Sedrick Irvin, two
superb offensive weapons, can attest,
All-Americans need to take their games
to an even higher level against
Michigan.
"I don't know if we've played
against a better defensive team in a
long time," Paterno said. "Their sec-
ondary reacts so well with Woodson
back there, you've got one of the
great players of all time, probably, in
the secondary."
statue for the winter, but said he didn't
know its name.
"Butch" was a gift from Charles
Baird, and is "in memory of Thomas
McIntyre Cooley - jurist, teacher, and
philosopher of the law," according to a
nearby plaque.
The statue was sculpted by Carl
Milles and was "inspired by the
sculptor's memories of boyhood
adventures with his own father and
brothers," another plaque declares.
Despite its size and history, some
students insist on being disrespect-
ful to the marine god. The water sur-
rounding the statue was soaped 10-
12 times during the last year,
Gilbertson said.
"They must think it's funny to see the
soap run over the sides," Gilbertson
said.
The cleanup is paid for by the
University's Plant Maintenance.
Gilbertson said the cleanup crews have
been lucky that no extensive graffiti
was ever done to the statue.
wSU
Continued from Page 2.
police themselves.
"(Adamany) may feel he's helping,
but I personally believe this is a mea-
sure of paternalism," Stein said.
Since e-mail can be FOIAed in
court, the University of Michigan
attempts to keep the information pri-
vate. "We have taken a very strong
stance," said Virginia Rezmierski,
assistant to the vice provost for
Information Technology.
Rezmierski said the University of
Michigan does set guidelines for e-mail
use.
"The key for us is we ask people to
use it for their intended primary use,"
said Rezmierski, adding that it's impos-
sible to check all e-mail to make sure
no one would use it for private use,'
especially since it's hard to say where
professional use ends and private use
begins.
"It's a hard line to draw," Rezmierski
said. "Those kind of things get merged
together."
Barbara MacAdam, a member of the
Senate Advisory Committee on
University Affairs, the faculty's govern-

ing board, agreed that the line between
business and personal correspondence
blurs.
"The outside world wants to make
you very countable in time and hours,"
MacAdam said, pointing out that "a
scholar or researcher isn't on the
clock."
Senate Assembly member and chem-
istry Prof. Thomas Dunn said that e-
mail privileges should be looked at to
make sure there are less abuses of the
system, but still other ways to accom-
plish this task.
"I don't think it should be faced like
Adamany did it," Dunn said.
Adamany has only 17 days left as
Wayne State president.
CALL. 76 ,D:+:::

Clnton urges
passage of trade bill
WASHINGTON - President
Clinton's controversial fast-track trade
bill hung by a thread yesterday despite
an I Ith-hour television appeal by the
president in anticipation of a climactic
floor showdown Friday.
With less than 24 hours to go before
a make-or-break roll call, backers said
they were still at least a dozen votes
short of the 218 needed, even with the
deals the administration was cutting to
attract votes.
An anxious President Clinton
took to the airwaves last night to
call on lawmakers to approve the
legislation, which would allow the
president to get a quick up-or-down
vote from Congress on new interna-
tional trade accords. Fast-track, he
said, is needed to "advance (U.S.)
economic interests" and "advance
our ideals."
"A vote against fast-track will not
create a single job, clean up a single
toxic waste site, advance worker rights

or improve the environment," he said,
alluding to opposition by labor nd
environmentalists.
"But it will limit America's ability to
advance our economic interests, pro-
mote our democratic ideals, our politi-
cal leadership," he said. "I call upot
House of Representatives to vote Tar
American leadership.
Texas A&M opens
George Bush lba
COLLEGE STATION, Texas -Fie
years out of the White House, George
Bush opened his presidential library
yesterday with inauguration-like pom
that included a salute from the
who sent him into retirement.
More than 15,000 people, including
President Clinton and former
Presidents Ford and Carter, gathered to
dedicate the George Bush Presidential
Library and Museum at Texas A&M
University. The school's band played,
its cadets sang and a team of para-
chutists bailed out overhead, trailing
colorful smoke.

THE NATnN
Cohen threatens action against Iraq
WASHINGTON - The Clinton administration warned Iraq yesterday it could
face military action or economic sanctions if it continues to bar U.N. inspections
of its weapons facilities.
"I think sufficient warnings have been given," Defense Secretary William Cohen
told reporters at Pentagon.
Meanwhile, Pentagon officials canceled a scheduled port call for the aircraft-
rier USS Nimitz, keeping it within striking range of Iraq.
The warship had been slated for a rest-stop at the United Arab Emirates
in the far southern end of the Gulf over the weekend. The visit has been
delayed for an unspecified time, said Pentagon spokesperson Kenneth
Bacon,
Cohen took time before a Pentagon awards ceremony to assert that Iraq's block-
ade of U.N. inspection teams and its admitted tampering with surveillance cameras
are clear violations of the 1991 cease-fire accords that ended the Persian Gulf War.
"This is not a negotiable item," Cohen said of Iraq's refusal to admit U.S. mem-
bers of the United Nations weapons inspection teams. "It is imperative that Iraq
comply with U.N. mandates."
The defense secretary said the United States will wait to take any action un it
sees reports from a U.N. team currently in Baghdad.

"!

14 Dito~yerting

.1

Mideast peace talks
progress slowly
WASHINGTON - Israeli and
Palestinian negotiators claimed some
modest progress in their renewed Middle
East peace talks yesterday, enough to
persuade Secretary of State Madeleine
Albright to schedule separate meetings
next week with Israeli Prime Minister
Benjamin Netanyahu and Palestinian
Authority President Yasser Arafat.
"It's a very good beginning,"
Mahmoud Abbas, an adviser to Arafat,
said after he and Israeli Foreign Minister
David Levy met with Albright to mark
the end of a round of talks in
Washington. Levy agreed that the nego-
tiators had made "good progress,"
although he acknowledged that much
work remained.
State Department spokesperson James
Rubin said Albright would meet in
Europe with Netanyahu and Arafat on
her way to a Middle East economic meet-
ing -that starts Nov. 16 in Qatar. Israeli
officials said the meeting would be in
London and Palestinian sources said the
Arafat talks would be in Geneva.
vi'rw . 1

Rubin said lower-level Israeli-
Palestinian bargaining would resume-in
the region Sunday, focusing on creation
of an airport, seaport and industrial
park in the Palestinian-controlled Ce
Strip and establishment of a safepus-
sage route through Israel to connect
Gaza with Palestinian-ruled areas of
the West Bank.
At least 56 die in :
Cuba train accident
MEXICO CITY - A passen er
train collided with a bus in easS
Cuba yesterday, killing at least 56
people and seriously injuring six
more.
The crash happened at a railroad
crossing in Holguin province; a
sugar-producing area near 4he
island's eastern tip, according to a
reporter in Havana contacted by
telephone.
The train struck the center of the
bus and dragged it several y
down the tracks, the reporter sai.
- Compiled from Daily wire reports.

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for their generous donation

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