The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, March 23, 1999-- 7
,Man arrested for militia conspiracy
GRAND RAPIDS (AP) - A fourth man has
been arrested in what federal prosecutors say was
a militia conspiracy to blow up federal property
and to threaten to assault and murder public offi-
Matthew Vinuya of Springfield appeared briefly in
District Court yesterday for an initial hearing on
spiracy, weapons and accessory after-the-fact
charges. The court agreed to appoint a lawyer for him
but did not do so immediately.'
A detention and preliminary hearing is scheduled
for later this week.
Vinuya was taken into custody earlier in the day at
the Calhoun County jail, where he had been locked up
for a probation violation on an unrelated domestic vio-
The arrest warrant filed Friday alleges Vinuya
illegally conspired to possess machine guns and to
threaten to assault and murder federal employees as
part of an anti-government plot.
Prosecutors also contend Vinuya acted as an acces-
sory after-the-fact by allegedly helping North America
Militia member, Randy Graham of Springfield, con-
ceal some of his crimes.
Graham was convicted in January of conspiracy and
drug charges. Another militia member, Bradford
Metcalf of Battle Creek was convicted last year on con-
spiracy and weapons charges in the same case.
A third militia member, Ken Carter of Battle Creek,
is cooperating with the government. All three are
scheduled to be sentenced later this year.
According to court papers, Vinuya was not a
member of the militia, but helped Graham conceal
militia documents from the government, as well as
photo albums showing militia members engaged in
Continued from Page 1
department with that word in it in just a
few seconds,"Wallin said. "It doesn't take
two hours of reading through a book"
Students can also find more than 400
links to homepages of courses and fac-
ulty members when they access the
Last semester there were only 10 links.
"I like the online courseguide," LSA
sophomore Tom Jonsson said. "I don't
have any problems with accessibility
and the course descriptions are perfect-
But for some students, accessibility
may be a problem. For students who
can't get online easily, MSA is working
with the LSA dean's office to produce a
"There are students who live off
campus and commute who don't have
easy access to a computer," Sarma said.
"Even though most students won't use
it, the printed courseguide will be avail-
able for those who want to use it."
Between 50 and 100 courseguides
will be printed, Sarma said, explaining
that University students will be able to
find the printed copies at the
Undergraduate and Graduate libraries,
the Michigan Union, Pierpont
Commons and every residence hall.
"I preferred the printed-out
courseguide," said LSA junior Emily
Smyth. "If I saw one I'd definitely pick
Fortunately for Smyth and other stu-
dents who prefer to avoid the online
courseguide, the printed version won't
disappear any time soon. "We plan on
making the printed courseguide a con-
tinual thing," Sarma said.
The Office of the Registrar began e-
mailing students their CRISP appoint-
ments last night, Wallin said, adding that
all students will receive an e-mail notifi-
cation of their registration date within the
next few days.
Continued from Page 1
administration has not played a role in
the task force with the exception of this
.We've taken their suggestions at the
same level as any of the others we've
talked to" said Faulk, an Education junior.
Independently of the official task
force, Koonal Gandhi, an LSA Junior
in Chi Phi fraternity, Brian Reich, an
LSA sophomore also in Chi Phi and
LSA sophomore Molly Norton, who is
in Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, draft-
ed a one-and-a-half page list of propos-
or alcohol policy reforms.
ask force members said the three stu-
dents have had ample opportunity to pre-
sent their ideas to the task force before
now. The task force held a forum for
Greek members-at-large March 9, and
Reddy and Faulk said Greek students
also had the chance to discuss the recom-
mendations at various other meetings.
But Reddy said he had not received the
independent list of recommendations
until Friday, and Faulk said she had not
heard of their ideas until yesterday.
Reich said he, Norton and Gandhi
released their recommendations to coin-
cide with the first day of the week of
Michigan Student Assembly elections as
a political maneuver for MSA candidates
to demonstrate their support for the
Greek community. Criticism of the task
force "was not intended," Reich said.
Some of the trio's ideas, such as beer
checks and mandatory security guards at
parties, were considered by the task force
but dropped after research found them to
be ineffective or impractical, Reddy said.
The task force plans to meet with
Reich, Norton and Gandhi on Thursday
to review their proposals.
"We want to work with everybody -
that's the best way to go about this,"
Continued from Page 2.
been announced, will highlight the
month's activities and be "a time to cel-
ebrate empowerment as we work to end
sexualized violence;" according to a
This is the first year SAPAC has been
working with the city of Ann Arbor to
increase sexual awareness, Vice
President for Student Affairs Maureen
Hartford said, adding that this is not the
first year the University has addressed
the issue of sexualized violence.
"We've always had special events
focusing around the issue" Hartford
Ann Arbor City Council member Pat
Vereem-Dixon, a representative on the
Mayor's Task Force on Increasing
Safety for Women in Ann Arbor, was
the program's keynote speaker. She
spoke last week about the relationship
between sexual assault and oppression.
Although most events are geared
toward women, the programs are also
open to men - although "more of the
survivors of sexual violence are
women," Hartford said. But events are
not only for victims of sexual assault.
"It's the behavior of the people that
are afflicting the violence that we want
to change," Hartford said. SAPAC
hopes to educate people to prevent
them from being revictimized by the
One goal of the month's events is
"to make (people) think and try to
understand ... how devastating it
could be" to be sexually assaulted,
Sexualized violence is "a really seri-
ous problem ... and a lot of people don't
realize it's magnitude," Lessem said.
Members of SAPAC have worked
diligently to bring awareness to on this
issue to campus, Hartford said.
Continued from Page 1
middle of a three-way dogfight for the
Senate with Abraham and 1998
Democratic gubernatorial candidate
Geoffrey Fieger, who may run as an
independent due to an apparent lack of
"Geoffrey represents a part of the
Democratic party that's been left out in
many ways," Stabenow said, adding
that she'd rather see him vie for the
Democratic nomination than run as a
Abraham could not be reached for
House Minority Leader Dick
Gephardt (D-Mo.) has waved a seat on
the prestigious Ways and Means
Committee in front of Stabenow if she
passes up a Senate run.
"If I stay in the House, that's the
direction I'd go in," Stabenow said.
But if Stabenow vacates her House
seat, the almost certain Democratic
candidate for her replacement is state
Sen. Dianne Byrum (D-Onondaga),
whose state Senate district encompass-
es about half of Stabenow's current
"I have an interest, and I'm waiting
for Debbie's announcement," Byrum
said. "I'm getting nothing but encour-
Byrum said an announcement of
her plans will come shortly after
Stabenow reveals her intentions.
She said she hopes to retain
Democratic representation in a dis-
trict that is historically divided politi-
Regardless of which whether
Stabenow or Byrum run for the U.S.
House on the Democratic ticket,
Republicans will likely try to wres-
tle the seat to their side of the aisle
with state Sen. Mike Rogers (R-
Rogers has filed for a committee to
look into a possible House candidacy,
said Bill Knowling, a spokesperson for
Rogers, who was meeting with
Republican House leaders in
"He filed with the expectation that
Debbie Stabenow was the (Democratic)
candidate; Knowling said.
"It's a really tight, competitive seat,
he said. But "if Debbie's out of the race,
it puts that seat up for grabs."
Without an incumbent running, "it
will be a top 10 race nationally," he
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It's time to
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Stop thinking and
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Classified Sales Department
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Have fun and get paidl
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uestions Just call 7640557.
Deadline: 5 p.m. March 26th
APT. COMPLEX- Ann Arbor. Part-time/
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I yersity ofAMichigan Medical Center's
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COUNSELORS, WSI, LIFEGUARDS, NEED A PART-TIME SUMMER JOB IN SECURITY GUARDS to work on UM
needed for Jewish Community Center's ANN ARBOR? campus. P/ aora F/T avail. Good driving
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Cushing-Malloy Inc., book manufacturer, is
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Duties include sweeping, moping, emptying
* 4:30 pm - 2:30 am
* Wages & hrs. negotiable
* Vacation & benefits for FIT employees
Please apply in person at 1350 N. Main, Ann
JOBS, JOBS, JOBS!!!
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**Telefund needs you!** Flexible evening
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now hiring an Account Executive for
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Stop by the Student Publications Building,
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Deadline: March 26th at 5 p.m.
NORTHERN MICHIGANSummer Camp
for girls has openings for female staff;
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UM Student Publications
is looking for an expert in
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a trainer and troubleshoot-
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through April, resuming
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send resumes to
David Fried, Manager,
Office of Student
420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan
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SWIMMING POOL service & construction.
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U-M GOLF COURSE - has temporary
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plus golfing privileges. Please contact Jim
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1 OR 2 DAYS/WK. needed for 1.5 yr. old
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BABYSITTER FOR TWO CHILDREN
ages 6 and 3, 10 to 15 hrs/wk, afternoons and
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CAREGIVER, WARM RELIABLE, for 9
mo. old girl, 4 days/wk. starting Aug.
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