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March 08, 2000 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 2000-03-08

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2 - TheMichigan Daily - Wednesday, March 8, 2000

NATION/WORLD

Loss of license may orce closing
ALA.STARMardini filed a lawsuit against the city during
A LL STAR the closure on the grounds that the action was
Continued from Page 1 unlawful.
cooperation " Mardini said he feels the impetus for the clos-
The All Star Cafe closed for two weeks after a ing was the police department's dislike of some
fight there in September when glass was thrown of the club's patrons.
at performers on stage. An over-capacity crowd The city is expected to respond to the lawsuit
of nearly 400 people spilled out of the club and this month, and Mardini said he believes the cur-
-into the street. rent trouble is a result of the litigation.
The melee was broken up by police and firefighters. "This is 100 percent a result of suing the city,"
Firefighters who were at the club during the Mardini said. "This problem has been going on
incident reported possible zoning violations to since last September. Now they're using other
the city, wh'ch then closed All Star. things."
V It reopened in October with new management Mardini said his club is responsible for fewer
and food service, to comply with its zoning as a violations than police claim.
restaurant. "All we have is one ticket, for selling to a

Sharon Kirttman and Bill Zeruld walk in front of the
All Star Cafe on South University Avenue yesterday.
The cafe's liquor license may not be renewed.
minor," adding that the minor was using a fake
ID. "We tried to work with the police, but they
want us to do some stuff we aren't ready to do."

I

ATTENTION
UNDERGRADUATE
AND GRADUATE
STUDENTS
° WORLDWIDE
~ IE TERC

TOUR
Continued from Page i
Delgado said Michigamua wants to
clear up the racist association that the
SCC has placed with the society.
"We feel the most pertinent issue
now is the amount of slander and mis-
information the SCC has provided for
the community," he said. "Simply, we
are not racist, yet the SCC continues to
claim that this is an issue of racism,.
Reilly said he believes the SCC has
presented an objective consideration of
the events during the tower tours.
"We tell them our side, but we tell
them to formulate their own opinions,"
he said. "The space really speaks for
itself, The truth ultimately speaks for
itself."
Reilly sent Delgado an e-mail letter
Sunday asking him to answer SCC"s
request for Michigamua to change its
name.
"Michigamua is working on the
issue and everything that has heen
deemed offensive with the SCC We
are not working with the SCC," Delga-
do said,
Delgado said SCC needs to retract
the racist associations they have
alleged against Michigamua before the
two groups can work together toward a
Frustrated and
disappointed
with the University?
Need help making
sense of your
U of M experience?
Check out
http://universitysecrets.com

PURSUE JOB
AND INTERNSHIP
OPPORTUNITIES
THAT SPAN
THE GLOBE

Campus :h ; rCenter com
The world's largest campus job fair

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solution.
SCC needs "to share with the cam-
pus community that they were misin-
formed," Delgado said. "The SCC
needs to take responsibility for every-
thing they have done."
But Reilly said the intent was to cul-
tivate change for Michigamua, not to
slander any individual members.
"If people have been harmed on an
individual level, we apologize. We
realize this whole thing has been diffi-
cult for everybody," he said,
Reilly said there is still a history of
racism with Michigamua that needs to
be changed.
"While they might not have been
informed of that history, it does not get
rid of the fact that they inherited a 98-
year-old tradition of degrading a spe-
cific racial group and they have
intentionally or unintentionally perpet-
uated these decisions," Reilly said. "TO
say that the organization is not racist is
not a true statement."
Michigamua members also had their
first meeting yesterday with University
President Lee Bollinger since Feb 6.,
the day KCC began their occupation of
the Michigan Union tower.
"It was not a meeting where we met
to find a resolution. It was not a negotia-
tion, it was a dialogue," Delgado said.
ARBOR
Continued from Page 1
also."
Most adolescents stay between six
months to a year at the center and are
released when they are ready to func-
tion normally within their families and
the community.
"We take a victim focused stance
in restorative justice work - it is to
get kids to be responsible and
accountable for the things they've
done and when possible, to make
direct reparations to their victims,"
Walsh said.
Arbor Heights residents - current-
ly nine boys and 16 girls - are housed
in the center during the week and
allowed home on the weekends.
They rise at 5:30 a.m, and attend in-
house classes at 7:40 a.m. While some
residents attend a full day of school at
the center, others attend morning
classes at nearby Huron High School.
"Every kid is tested when admitted
and a decision is made by teachers and
treatment teams as to whether we can
mainstream them," Richards said.
Those residents who attend Huron
High School during the morning also
attend classes at the center in the after-
noon.
Patricia Manley, Huron High
School's assistant principal and direc-
tor of guidance said the scheduling has
not caused any problems.
"It works out just fine, there haven't
been any major issues," Manley said.
Classes end by 2:10 p.m. leaving
time in the afternoon for doing
homework and attending therapy
sessions. Volunteers from campus
outreach groups work with the resi-
dents in the afternoons through
tutoring and mentoring, aiding in
their rehabilitation.
"The idea is to repair their relation-
ship with their community," Walsh
said. "We are about healing."
And while the center aids in the
rehabilitation of the residents, those
living at Arbor Heights are helping
others in return.
Today, the center's residents will
present a S500 check to Safe House, a
local domestic violence shelter. The
money was raised through a car wash
as part of their attempt to give back to
the community.

COURSES
Continued from Page 1
based on the Science One Program
at the University of British Colum-
bia.
"It's much more scaled down
than the UBC program," Becker
said.
The Science One Program is a first-
year, interdisciplinary life sciences
program, which accepts about 70 stu-
dents a year.

ACROSS THE NATION
Clinton asks lawmakers to pass gun law
WASHINGTON - Complaining that Congress "has kept the American peo-
ple waiting long enough," President Clinton urged lawmakers yesterday to break
an eight-month deadlock and require background checks on gun show sales. But
Senate Republicans reacted cooly to Clinton's plea.
"We are poles apart," said Sen. Orrin Hatch (R-Utah), chairman of a House-
Senate negotiating committee charged with writing a compromise juvenile ju-
tice bill containing gun control provisions.
Clinton called on Congress to pass a gun bill by the April 20 anniversary of
the Columbine High School slayings a year ago.
"How many people have to get killed before we do something?" he asked.
A week after the fatal shooting of Michigan first-grader Kayla Rolland, Clin-
ton met privately with the 6-year-old girl's mother, Veronica McQueen. In a tele-
vision interview earlier, McQueen said, "I just don't want to see another parent
have to bury another baby over this, over something that is preventable, some-
thing that is very, very preventable."
With election-year politics clouding Congress' agenda, Clinton summoned the
leaders of the House-Senate conference committee led by Hatch. Last year, the
Senate voted to institute 72 hour background checks on gun show sales, but t
House rejected that provision when Republicans complained it was too strict ar
some Democrats complained it was too weak.
Oklahoma bomber Jones denied the allegations.
"Attacks on former counsel are
requests new trial the price any lawyer pays when he
agrees to represent a defendant in a
DENVER - Timothy McVeigh death case," he said.
asked a federal judge for a new "Personal and professional
trial in the Oklahoma bombing attacks - no matter how false,
yesterday, claiming his lawyer untrue and misleading - are p'
leaked inflammatory stories about for the course," he said.
him to the media, including a pur-
ported confession from him, 4±,UUU Jscar baliots
In court papers, McVeigh also
accused defense attorney Stephen discovered missing
Jones of promoting a questionable BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. - Ten
theory about foreign terrorists to mailbags with all 4,000 Oscar ballots
stoke interest in his book about the were missing yesterday in a real Hol-
case. lywood whodunit for Academy
In addition, Jones allegedly Awards executives, a distinguished
failed to disclose to McVeigh that accounting firm and the Postal Ser-
he was close friends with a family vice.
whose daughter was killed in the Part of the mystery was solved in
attack. the early afternoon when postal
"Repeatedly, throughout the time workers found two of the missing
that Stephen Jones represented Mr. sacks, Academy of Motion Picture
McVeigh, the mass media reported Arts and Sciences spokesman John
inflammatory stories based on Pavlik said.
information supplied by the They had been hauled from the
defense," McVeigh's attorney on 90210 post office to a bulk mail
appeal, Dennis Hartley, said in warehouse in South Central Los
court papers. Angeles.
AROUND THE WORLD
Kosovo civilians very many injured, especially French
soldiers."
peacekee prs hurt About four to five grenades
exploded. Twenty Serbs, 16 French
KOSOVSKA MITROVICA, peacekeepers and four ethnic Albani-
Yugoslavia - Sixteen French peace- ans were injured in the fightir
keepers and 24 civilians were wound- according to Lt. Col. Patrick Chanli-
ed yesterday when a street fight au, another spokesman for the French
escalated into a fiery battle in this eth- peacekeepers. A seventeenth peace-
nically divided town, another sign of keeper was injured in a separate inci-
the difficulties NATO faces in easing dent, he said.
tensions in Kosovo.
Two rockets later hit a high-rise Mordechai resigns
apartment complex, in the northern,
Serb-held part of Kosovska Mitrovi- due to investigation
ca, where dozens of ethnic Albanians __
had recently been resettled by NATO JERUSALEM - To his admire,
peacekeepers. An apartment on the Yitzhak Mordechai is Israeli machis-
seventh floor of one building was mo personified, a gruff war hero who
damaged, but there were no injuries. always fought on the front lines.
Earlier in the day, a fight between a Yesterday, Mordechai, a one-time
Serb and an ethnic Albanian sparked a contender for prime minister, took a
brawl, a French spokesman said. Then leave from his job as transport minis-
shots were heard. ter after police announced they were
"That created panic," said Lt. investigating a complaint that he sexu-
Matthieu Mabin, a spokesman for the ally assaulted a young employee. He
French peacekeepers. "Hand grenades denied the allegation.
were thrown, we don't know from
whom or from where ... but it created - Compiled from Daily wire report
NO b *1fi: lb

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