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March 29, 1999 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1999-03-29

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2A - The Michigan Daily - Monday, March 29, 1999


NATO expands targeting in
Yugoslavia during 5th day

Continued from Page IA
Cohen, speaking on TV talk shows
yesterday, said the loss of the F-117A -
one of the most sophisticated and secre-
tive aircraft in the U.S. arsenal - would
not affect NATO's air campaign against
the Serbian government as the attacks
widen to target Serb forces in Kosovo.
"We are going to move into a wider
array of targets including not only those
dealing with command-and-control
structures, ammunition dumps, but also
start to go after the forces in the field as
such;" Cohen said.
At NATO headquarters in Brussels,
Belgium, British Air Commodore David
Wilby told reporters, "We are now just
beginning to transition" from focusing
air attacks mainly in Yugoslavia's air
defense network to targeting the Serb
tanks and troops that are continuing to
pound the Kosovar Albanians.
The NATO airstrikes were launched
last week after Serbs refused to enter into
a peace agreement with the majority eth-
nic Albanians in Kosovo, the largest Serb
province. Serbia is the main republic in

U.S. and NATO officials provided a
few details of Saturday's air attacks,
which included a further use of the Air
Force's B-2 Spirit bomber, a stealth air-
craft built with radar-evading technolo-
gies that are a leap ahead of those
employed by the smaller 1980s-vintage
F-117A fighter-bomber.
NATO officials said 66 allied aircraft
attacked 17 major targets Saturday,
including various elements of the
Yugoslav air defense network as well as
an airfield and an ammunition supply
There was no indication that any allied
planes had hit Serb tanks or other
armored vehicles, although U.S. and
NATO officials said that would happen
as part of the intensified second stage of
the air campaign.
"We're looking at an expanded set of
targets," U.S. Army Gen. Wesley Clark
said on NBC's "Meet the Press." As
Supreme Allied Commander Europe,
Clark is the top NATO military authority.
He declined to answer when asked
whether the main tank-killing aircraft,
the A-10 Warthog, had been used.

Continued from Page 1A
With just over three minutes gone in
overtime, Krog stole the puck from
Michigan defenseman Dave
Huntzicker behind the Michigan net.
Krog quickly dished the puck to
Haydar, who put the puck past
Michigan goaltender Josh Blackburn.
Krog "went behind the net and passed
the puck out front,' Blackburn said. "It
kind of hit my stick and it was lying
around in the crease and he put it in."
Haydar's goal was the only time that
he got past Blackburn, but he harassed
the Wolverines with his pure speed.
Haydar got countless opportunities to
score a goal,
but was

unable to
until the
"I was get-
ting a bit

game of mei

Continued from Page 1A
adopted a joint resolution declaring that
the. high objects for which the
University of Michigan was organized
will never fully be attained until women
are admitted to all its rights and privi-
leges'" according to "A Dangerous
I But, it took three years for the
University to allow women to attend the
Stockwell upon hearing the
regent's decision showed up in
September to take the admissions
examination. She was officially
accepted into the University as a
Stockwell was "at the right place at
the right time ... and willing to be part
of the fight," Nidiffer said.

achieved the right to receive a
University education, the lives of many
female University students were diffi-
"It was lonely," Nidiffer said, adding
that "for decades guys wouldn't date
women who went to college."
College women were shunned at
church and had difficulty finding hous-
ing because they were considered
strange and out-of-place, Nidiffer said.
Some women were ridiculed in class by
fellow students as well as professors.
But what kept these women from
giving up?
"I call it a hunger," she said, suggest-
ing that today's students should try "to
imagine sitting in school ... and know-
ing you're smart and knowing you
wanted to do something interesting ...
and (knowing) after eighth or ninth
grade that's it, Nidiffer said.
"They wanted it so badly."

frustrated out
there," Haydar said. "Blackburn is just
a great goalie."
Haydar wasn't the only Wildcat who
was being stoned by Blackburn. In all,
33 out of 35 New Hampshire shots
were turned away by Blackburn, as the
freshman almost single-handedly
allowed the Wolverines to escape with
the victory. Only Haydar and Mike
Souza, who opened the scoring with
nine seconds remaining in the first peri-
od, put the puck past Blackburn.
"We had great goaltending from Josh
Blackburn," Michigan coach Red
Berenson said. "His play kept us in the
While New Hampshire's speed and
forechecking ability kept the
Wolverines on their heels, Michigan's
top line helped contain the Wildcats.
Senior center Bobby Hayes was espe-
cially effective, helping contain Hobey
Baker candidate Krog.
"Krog is a fantastic player, but he
didn't beat us," Michigan forward Sean
Ritchlin said. "Bobby did a great job on

Hayes beat Krog to the punch on the
Wolverines' only goal. With 10 minutes
left in regulation, Hayes won a faceoff
from Krog in the New Hampshire end
and fired a shot past Ty Conklin to
account for Michigan's only tally.
"I knew where he was going with the
faceoff, so I chipped it off to the side,"
Hayes said. "I fired the puck and I think
that I caught (Conklin) off-guard."
The Wolverines and Denver sur-
prised the crowd Friday night, playing a
game that could simply be described as
The contest could be best summed
up as two games rolled into one. In the
first game, which lasted 28 minutes, the
ambushed the
ckey is a Wolverines,
going up 3-0.
mentUM" The Denver
tallies - reg-
- Red Berenson istered by
chigan hockey coach B j o r n
Engstrom, Joe
Ritson, and Paul Veres - coupled with
a 17-2 shot discrepancy, made it look as
if Michigan was going home early.
But Berenson called a timeout, and
the second game began. This game,
which lasted more than 32 minutes, saw
the Wolverines outshoot the Pioneers
22-1 and saw Michigan outscore
Denver 5-0.
"College hockey is a game of
movientum,"Berenson said. "I told
the team not to worry about the score
and to just start playing Michigan
Michigan hockey saw the Wolverines
pick up two goals before the end of the
second period on goals by Greg Crozier
and Ritchlin.
"Everyone seemed to be down, but
Cro's goal seemed to excite everyone,"
Michigan center Mark Kosick said.
The excitement carried on against
the shell-shocked Pioneers in the final
period, as Dave Huntzicker, Dale
Rominski and Mike Comrie closed out
the comeback.

Experts hope to
avoid computer virus
experts hope a weekend of warnings
will prevent workers returning to their
office terminals today from spreading
a new virus that launches documents
into cyberspace and clogs e-mail
Several businesses and governments
around the world have contacted
Carnegie Mellon University's
Computer Emergency Response Team
for help with the virus, said CERT
manager Katherine Fithen. She said
they should consider it a potential secu-
rity breach.
CERT first learned of the virus
Friday afternoon and its members
worked through the night to analyze it,
Fithen said. She said the full reach of
the virus may become clear Monday
when millions of people sit down at
their computer terminals for the first
time since Melissa emerged.
"It's safe to say we're bracing our-
selves," she said.

Fithen declined to say if any govern-
ment's security was breached. She also
wouldn't name anyone affected.
The Melissa virus spreads via infect-
ed e-mail and attacks computers loaded
with Microsoft's widely used Word 9
or Word 2000 programs, according to
Rocket launched
from Pacific Ocean
LONG BEACH, Calif. - A rocket
roared off a converted oil platform
floating in the equatorial Pacific
Saturday in the first test of an interna-
tional venture's oceangoing satellit
launch system.
The Ukrainian- and Russian-built
Zenit-3SL rocket carried a dummy
satellite as it lifted off from the
Odyssey, a self-propelled platform sta-
tioned 1,400 miles south of Hawaii.
Fueled by kerosene and liquid oxy-
gen, the three-stage rocket ignited and
engulfed the platform in a cloud of
smoke, then rapidly hurdled toward
space. 0



5 arrested during 3 Mile Island protest
MIDDLETOWN, Pa. - Five activists were arrested yesterday as they trespassed
onto the Three Mile Island Nuclear Generating Station to mark the 20th anniver-
sary of America's worst commercial nuclear accident.
The five crossed over a set of railroad tracks onto the property of GPU Nuclear
Corp. to close a pre-dawn rally and were arrested without incident.
The vigil marked the moment about 4 a.m. on March 28, 1979, when a pump
stopped operating in a non-nuclear part of the plant's Unit 2. Mechanical prob-
lems and human error caused more than one-third of the reactor's uranium fuel
to melt.
The company and the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission said only insignif-
icant amounts of radiation escaped the plant during the days following the acci-
dent, but activists contend monitoring was inadequate and the actual amount is
More than 100 people - veterans of the nuclear debate and newcomers - gath-
ered in the rain outside the plant to light candles and speak out against continuing
reliance on nuclear power.
"Half the crowd here was not alive when TMI happened," said Eugene Stilp,
veteran antilear activist with No Nukes Pennsylvania. "We're turning this over to a
new generation."


women had finally


Don:t Pa":c:
JS~a th n .4................:..: .~nL~

Continued from Page IA
noise;' Schuyler said. A medicine man
told the woman she should make and
wear the dress to feel better. After the
woman followed his advice, her health
improved, giving the jingle dress a sec-
ond name, the medicine dress.
"It brings good spirits within your-
self," Schuyler said.
Schuyler said girls who choose the
jingle dress style of dance sew 365
small metal cones to their dresses, one
for each day of the year.
"The whole family comes together to
make the outfit," she said. Her regular
competitive dance, the fancy shawl,
represents a butterfly with the opening

.................... ............ ...........


hen Matthew Romashco decided
he wanted to go to law school, he knew that
he had what it would take to be a great
lawyer And he had the grades to prove
it. What Matt didn't expect was the
disappointing score he received on
the Law School Admission Test.

and closing of the arms, Schuyler said,
and requires a lot of energy and stami-
Douglas Scholfield, who said the
men's fancy war dance also is high-
energy, has attended Pow Wows since
he was an infant. His family, which is
originally from Kansas, travels
throughout the country to different Pow
Wows every weekend. Unlike the cere-
monial dances, Pow Wows "are more to
have fun with," he said.
"It's the biggest thing in my life,"
Scholfield said, although it can be
demanding. He said he plans on contin-
uing his family's tradition with his 2-
year-old daughter. "The first week she
was born she was at a Pow Wow,"
Scholfield said.
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Paraguay president
resigns, ends turmoil
ASUNCION, Paraguay - President
Raul Cubas resigned yesterday, ending
nearly a week of political turmoil that
tested the South American nation's 10-
year-old democracy.
Cubas said he lamented the fighting
in the streets that led to the start of his
impeachment trial last week on charges
of abuse of power. He also asked for the
forgiveness of all Paraguayans who
voted for him.
Later, before a packed chamber of leg-
islators at the congressional building,
Senate leader Luis Gonzalez Macchi was
sworn in as Paraguay's new president.
"The Paraguayan people have tri-
umphed," Gonzalez proclaimed, after
donning the red, white and blue presi-
dential sash.
"The violence has ended and so has
the fear and persecution," said Macchi,
who had pushed for Cubas' ouster. "Let
this be clear that impunity has ended."
Afterward, one of the shooting vic-

tims from last week's violence was car-
ried over the heads of legislators amid
resounding cheers.
An hour before Gonzalez Macch
was sworn in, Cubas announced he was
stepping down. "I have just finished
signing my resignation," he said.
Statehood activists
won't give up dream
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico - When
Puerto Ricans rejected a proposal last
year to become the 51st U.S. state - the
second statehood setback in six years
it looked like the long fight would stop
for many years to come. But Puerto
Rico's "statehooders" are still in the ring.
Through renewed lobbying, fundrais-
ing and involvement in Vice President Al
Gore's presidential campaign, the move-
ment is raising the issue again.
"It's obvious that Rossello is trying to
convince the leadership of the Congress
to hold another plebiscite," said Anibal
Acevedo Vila, head of the rival Popular
Democratic Party.
- Compiled from Daily wire reports.


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