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January 30, 1998 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1998-01-30

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Friday, January 30, 1998


Continued from Page 1
M's doors."
Pylat said she wasn't too worried about getting a
disappointing reading, however.
"I already have a job lined up, so I don't think I hear
anything too upsetting," she said. "At this point, any
advice is worth listening to"
Many students had mixed feelings about the rapid-
ly-approaching graduation date.
"I'm excited but scared at the same time, said
Education senior Annette Beaupied. "I'm at the point,
though, where I'd like my own class, not someone else's"
Many students don't realize how new the tradition
of Senior Days is in the University's history.

"Senior Days is actually a fairly new tradition," said
planning committee chairperson Adam Schlifke, an
LSA senior. "This is the fourth or fifth year that any-
thing has been organized."
Schlifke said the Senior Days idea emerged from
Vice President for Student Affairs Maureen Hartford's
office about five years ago and the festivities have
been growing in size every year.
"In the past, there were only a couple of events held
in April, but this year we're trying to spread events out
over the entire semester," he said. "We expect more
and more people to come to the events as it gets clos-
er to graduation."
In the past, Senior Days organizers have been
responsible for bringing speakers, like Barry Williams

(a.k.a. Greg Brady), and musicians, like Harry
Connick, Jr. to campus, as well as holding activities
like rejection letter bonfires.
"We'll be doing a lot of stuff on the Diag during the
last week of classes, like contests and a Moonwalk,"
Schlifke said. "We are also planning a senior trip to a
minor league baseball game, like the Toledo Mud
Hens or something."
Other activities include a head-lining speaker, whose
identity has yet to be announced, a senior service project
during Serve Week and "Dorm Reunions."
"The idea with the 'Dorm Reunions' is that people
will get together with their old roommates from fresh-
man year and eat in the dorm cafeteria for a last time,"
Schlifke said.



Justice Dept. unveils case against Trie
WASHINGTON - Heralding its first indictment in the campaign
finance investigation, the Justice Department yesterday unveiled a criwinal
case against Democratic fund-raiser Yah Lin "Charlie" Trie that focuses
narrowly on illegal campaign donations and the destruction of financial
The indictment of Trie, an old Arkansas friend of President Clinton, makes gc
eral allegations that campaign donations were traded for political favors in a
scheme that reached into the White House and the Democratic National
Committee. But the Justice Department did not say which officials were allegedly
"This is an important step forward in addressing campaign finance abuses asso-
ciated with the 1996 election," Attorney General Janet Reno said in a statement
accompanying the release of the indictment.
The 15-count indictment alleges that Trie and an associate, Yuan Pei "Antonio"
Pan, who was also charged in the case, "purchased access to high level government
officials in the United States by contributing and soliciting contributions to the
DNC (Democratic National Committee)," for the purpose of advancing their bus
ness interests. But no charges were brought based on their dealings with the gov-

We are looking for
students who will graduate in-'
1998 for international jobs in
education, environment,
agriculture, business, health,
French and youth develop-
ment. Call today to discuss
your qualifiCations.

Continued from Page 1
allows students to feel a source of pride
in their backgrounds.
"Learning about the history and con-
tributions will foster an appreciation for
our history," Brown said.
Brown said students should take
advantage of Black History Month.
"Our programs are really to enhance
not only African Americans, but all stu-
dents can come take part," Brown said.
LSA senior Bernard Cherkasov said
the Queer Unity Project will be pre-
senting information on gay-racial
issues to illuminate another aspect of
black community's historical impact.
"Black History Month is important
Episcopal (Anglican) Center
721 E. Huron St. (Belhid Frieze Bdil)
Supper follows service
Retreats, Bible study, Service
Opportunities - Call 665-0606
The Rev Matthew Lawrence, Chaplain
3301 Creek Dr. 971-9777
SUNDAY: 9:30 a.m. English
11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m. Korean
Lord of Light Lutheran Church
801 S. Forest (at Hill St.)668-7622
SUNDAY, Worship at 10a.m.
THU.: Faith and Fiction Group 7:00
John Rollefson, Campus Pastor
(Anglican Communion)
306 N. Division 663-0518
(2 blcks north and 1 block west
of intersection of Huron and State)
$ NDAY: Eucharists-8am and l0am
Adult Education-9am
Call for weekly service times,
to get on mailing list,
or if you have questions.
1511 Washtenaw, Near Hill
Pastor Ed Krauss, 6635560
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:30 a.m.

because it raises our awareness of
Black contributions" Cherkasov said.
"It's really important to learn about the
impact they have left on our society."
LSA senior Keneth Jones, who is a
member of the Black Undergraduate
Law Association, said African
American students should take part in
the events and learn about their own
"It will give students of color a
chance to know some of the history,"
Jones said. "I think it gives students a
source of pride and power."
Hickman said many students do not
know much about black history or other
cultures' histories.
"We don't know a lot about each
other' Jones said. "They don't teach that
Continued from Page 1
tions called partial-birth abortions.
Alabama is one of 19 states where law-
makers have sought such bans.
The clinic bombed yesterday, the
New Woman All Women Health Care
center, is among four Alabama abor-
tion centers that tried through lawsuits
to block the state government from car-
rying out new state laws that would
place limits on some late-term abor-
A request from the clinics that the
laws be suspended until the legal cases
are settled was turned down Monday
by a federal judge in Montgomery, the
state capital.
The slain officer, Robert
Sanderson, 35, had just left his shift
on the city force and was arriving for
his job as a security guard at the clin-
ic, Coppage said. The nurse, identi-
fied as Emily Lyons, was on her way
to work there.
The explosion occurred just outside
the front door of the clinic, which
adjoins the campus of the University of
Alabama at Birmingham and its med-
ical school in a congested area just
south of this southern city's downtown
commercial center.
Police quickly sealed off the area
and ordered the evacuation of three
university dormitories and a nearby
day-care center, fearing a second
bomb. But no further incidents

Continued from Page 5
OK, the library. You remember ori-
entation, when some wierd dudes
showed you the places where they keep
the books. You also remember the
Naked Mile and the place where they
all go to sing "The Victors!" on tables.
So you set out bravely, determined to
get the story.
First, you decide to stop by places
you know.
"Is this the library?" you ask.
"No, this is Mr. Spots."
Oh. You realize that the only things
you have been able to read while work-
ing at the Daily -- other than newspa-
pers -- have been take-out menus.
Once not long ago, you actually did a
term paper on Philly cheesesteaks and
their effect on late-night editing. (You
got a D-.)
Now, you start to panic. The library?
Where IS it? You've never been there
before, but this is ridiculous. You run
into a big football player all decked out
in clothes made by a major shoe com-
pany. He's carrying a book (it's his

playbook, stupid!), so you frantically
ask him where the library is.
"Uhh," he says. "Dat way."
You go where he says and end up in
a bathroom.
"Uhh," the football player says, "I
thought you said, 'labratory."'
Cigar makers aim
for younger users
Nick Reed is well-versed in cigars, an
able judge of hue, texture and aroma. In
the back yard of his home in a New York
suburb, he displays a mastery of tech-
nique: Cut off the tip, ignite the end,
pause between puffs. He is 16. 1
Cigar makers, at about the time Ref
was born, conceived a long-range plan to
conquer new smokers - women, the
young and the wealthy - and laid the
foundation for a powerful myth that.cig-
ars are cool, sexy and harmless.
In a remarkable turnaround for an
industry whose customers were dying
off only a generation ago, the image of
cigars today has even ensnared teen-


French add pressure
against Hussein, Iran
PARIS - French Foreign Minister
Hubert Vedrine joined with unexpected
firmness yesterday in U.S. threats against
Iraq, declaring that "all options are open"
if Iraqi President Saddam Hussein fails
to grant unrestricted access to United
Nations arms inspectors.
"I must say that all options are open,
and this is why I believe we have to
intensify the work toward a diplomatic
solution so as to have Iraq accept the
inspections by" the U.N. special disar-
mament commission, Vedrine told a joint
news conference with Secretary of State
Madeleine Albright. "This is absolutely
The new display of French resolve,
combined with a pessimistic assessment
about the possibilities of a diplomatic
solution by Russian Foreign Minister
Yevgeny Primakov, appeared to add
momentum to the Clinton administra-
tion's efforts to rally allied support behind
possible military strikes against Iraq.
"We discussed all the options, diplo-
matic and otherwise," Albright said of

her talks with Vedrine. "I explained
we've all but exhausted the diplorvatic
options, and the time is fast approaching
for fundamental decisions."
Albright added: "The United Stay
and France agree that the situation is
very grave."
Israel prepares for
military strike
RAMAT GAN, Israel - With some
dread and a sense of deja vu, hundreds of
residents of this town lined up in the rain
yesterday to replace their old gas prr
and to get new ones for their children
born after the 1991 gulf war.
Most of the men and women carting
cardboard boxes marked "Protective
Mask" in and out of the distribution cen-
ter said they believe the U.S. will launch
a military strike against Iraq soon, and
that Iraq will again strike at Israel
"It looks like the situation is getting
worse and that's why we're all here in
line holding our old boxes" says Avi
Sofer, 34. "I have a five-month-old b*
and I'm getting a mask for him:'.
- Compiled from Daily wire reports.


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COPY DESK Rebecca Berkun, Editor
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ONLINE Adam Pollock, Editor
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GRAPHICS Jonathan Weitz, Editor


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