2 - The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, October 18, 2000
Continued from Page 1
purpose of education for the University commu-
nity, representatives made many amendments to
During a discussion of an amendment by LSA
Rep. Shari Katz, Ann Arbor resident and Pales-
tinian supporter Blaine Gleman burst out in a
tirade against Katz, causing him to be forcibly
"You goddamn Nazis - don't you speak for me,"
Gleman yelled. "I am as much as a Jew as you are."
After multiple amendments, Rackham Rep.
Jessica Curtin tried to withdrawal the resolution
she originally proposed.
"It has been completely wrecked from which
it was originally intended," Curtin said.
Another important vote that took place last
night was the amendment to the budget alloca-
tion for the Ann Arbor Tenants Union.
The vote was tabled from last week with the
purpose of finding out if the School of Social
Work would agree to its role in the amendment.
Some Social Work students would be placed at
the AATU office to do required community ser-
vice fieldwork -with each student saving the
AATU $5,120. This practice would start next
semester as a way to stop the past practice of
MSA being the AATU's primary source of fund-
Continued from Page 1
from the greasy food until after the
East Quad residents and room-
mates Erin Hill, an LSA sophomore
and LSA junior Kristen Johnson
both wear "lucky" items to their
exams. "I wear my lucky necklace
that I wear whenever I am nervous
about something," Hill said.
Johnson, on the other hand, dons
her lucky rainbow socks for her
Some students said that eating habits
are also important when studying for
exams. "Before I start studying, I drink
a Pepsi and eat two little packs of Smar-
ties,' RC freshman Katie Corbett said.
What drives students to these
bizarre methods of preparation?
The answer is stress. While supersti-
tious rituals may help some students in
their study habits, University faculty
offered more concrete methods to aid
students in stress-management.
First and foremost, students need
to look out for their physical and
mental health while studying. There
are key symptoms that may be an
indication of stress, said Robert
Winfield, interim director for Uni-
versity Health Services.
Insomnia, excessive sweating,
nausea, headaches, fatigue, mood
swings, tension, irritability, loss of
concentration and changes in eating
and sleeping habits are some of the
most common symptoms of an over-
"Managing stress is mu
than it may seem. Studen
continue to try to get as mu
possible. Usually it is p
reduce your sleep by one o'
at the most."
Winfield said studen
maintain a balanced die
and grains and should av
sive amounts of caffein
Excessive amounts of caf
to the nervousness and pe
In preparation for exam
cial that students organize
"The number one way to
stress is to start studying e
munication studies Prof. Tr
The amendment, which past 31-1, was essential to
the fate of the AATU since the union would have to
dissolve without funds from MSA.
"I feel like they did the right thing for the stu-
dent body," AATU Executive Director Amy Kul-
Also passed last night were the "Resolution on
the Regents to Maintain Support for the Univer-
sity's Legal Defense of Affirmative Action" and
"Alert to Student Voters: The Threat to Affirma-
tive Action at U of M in the November 7 Elec-
tion," which Curtin said discusses the University
Board of Regents candidates' stances on affir-
said. "Don't wait until the last minute to
ch trickier do all the readings. Read as you go
its need to along, and ask about something you
ch sleep as come across that you don't understand."
ossible to Gwyneth Awai, senior assistant
r two hours director at Counseling and Psycho-
logical Services, also commented on
ts should the importance of time-management
t of fruits in midterm preparation.
oid exces- "Students need to add time into their
ne intake. schedules in order to study for each
ffeine lead exam. Breaks are also important in
erspiration, study schedules. Students must meet
needs that help their lives feel more
is it is cru- balanced," she said.
their time CAPS offers drop-in group work-
shops every Wednesday at rnoon to
a deal with help students deal with stress man-
arly,' com- agement. The workshops will run
avis Dixon every Wednesday until Dec. 6.
Missouri mourns the death of its governoi
GOLDMAN, Mo. -- Gov. Mel Carnahan's death in the crash of a small pla
piloted by his son plunged Missouri into mourning for the beloved politici
yesterday and cut short one of the hardest-fought Senate races in the nation,
The twin-engine plane went down Monday night in rainy, foggy weather so
of St. Louis on the way to a campaign rally, killing Carnahan, his son Roger ai
an aide, Chris Sifford. No one else was aboard.
The cause of the crash was not immediately known, and National Trans
tion Safety Board members combed the crash site throughout the day yest
The bodies remained in the wreckage.
Mourners gathered at the governor's mansion in Jefferson City shortly af1
daybreak as the news spread.
"He did so much for our state," said Susie Shultz, a state employee wi
brought red chrysanthemums. "Mel Carnahan was the education man. He w
for the right things."
The two-term Democrat was locked in a tight and sometimes bitter Seng
race with Republican Sen. John Ashcroft, who suspended campaign advertisi
and other operations after the crash.
Carnahan's name will stay on the Nov. 7 ballot because the deadline to change
has passed. If Carnahan receives the most votes, the new governor, a Democr
appoint a replacement until the seat is up for election again in November 2002.
NHTSA robes 18 authorities count at least 46 deaths.
A NHTSA official said none oft
possible tire deaths 18 new deaths reported occurred sir
Bridgestone/Firestone Inc.'s Aug.
WASHINGTON - Eighteen recall of 6.5 million ATX, ATX Ii
more deaths have been reported to Wilderness AT tires, most of whi
federal regulators investigating the were standard equipment on the FE
Firestone recall, bringing the U.S. Explorer.
death toll to 119 from accidents
involving the tires, authorities said
yesterday. Settlement reache
More than 3,500 people have i L.A. transt strk
complained to the National High-
way Traffic Safety Administration LOS ANGELES - Negotiat
about tread separations, blowouts reached a settlement yesterday in t
and other problems with certain month-long transit strike that ah
Firestone tires. The complaints stranded nearly a half-million bus i
include reports of more than 500 subway riders and hit particularly h
injuries, according to a notice on at Los Angeles' working poor.
NHTSA's Website. The deal, which was to be pre
That's up from more than 2,200 ed to the union rank-and-file for
complaints, 400 injuries and 101 cation yesterday evening, couldha
deaths reported as of mid-Septem- buses rolling today and subways b
ber. The notice said it's possible in service tomorrow.
some of the 3,500 complaints are "I'm fed up with the strike. I nel
duplicates, the bus to come back. I cannot
In addition to the U.S. deaths, at anything," said Magdalena Iglei"
least seven people have died in the who uses public transportation
Middle East in rollover accidents attend English classes at an ad
involving the tires, and Venezuelan school
Bomb equipment attack ship disintegrated into "confc
Bo be ipment ,,peces -
found in Yemen Yesterday, divers and otlwr d
members using metal-slicing torchl
ADEN, Yemen -- Investigators and crowbars pulled six more bodi
found bomb-making equipment in an from the tangled bowels of the-c
apartment near the port of Aden and Officials initially said seven bodie
believe two former occupants may recovered yesterday, but later correc
have carried out the suicide bombing the figure. Six victims remain trap
that killed 17 sailors aboard the USS near the blast site.
Cole, security officials said yesterday.
U.S. authorities would not comment Italians flee flOOds;
directly on the disclosure. But the
ambassador, Barbara Bodine, death toll hits 25
described the investigation as advanc-
ing "a quantum leap." PIACENZA, Italy - Italy hurri
"We are very hopeful we are going more than 15,000 people fro
to get to the bottom of this," she said. path of two raging rivers yester
Yemeni officials, who spoke on con- flood waters that wreaked death
ditionofanonymity,identifiedthe miss- Alpine towns bore down ont
ing men only as non-Yemeni Arabs. medieval villages and cities of t
Other Yemeni officials said they were northern Italian plains.
from neighboring Saudi Arabia. The death toll in Italy and Switz
Moments before the huge blast land rose to 25, with the mud-cak
Thursday, two men were seen stand- bodies of a 1-year-old Italian boy a
ing on the deck of a small vessel a woman believed to be his mot
alongside the destroyer, U.S. authori- among the latest uncovered.
ties said. A 40-by-40-foot hole was
blown into the Cole's hull and the -Compiledfvm Daily ire re
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter terms by
students at the University of Michigan. Subscriptions for fall term, starting in September, via U.S. mail are
$100. Winter term (January through April) is $105, yearlong (September through April) is $180. On-campu
subscriptions for fall term are $35. Subscriptions must be prepaid.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and The Associated Collegiate Press.
ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily. 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1327.
PHONE NUMBERS (All area code 734): News 76-DAILY: Arts 763-0379: Sports 647-3336; Opinion 764-055
Circulation 764-0558; Classified advertising 764-0557: Display advertising 764-0554; Billing 764-55
E-mail letters to the editor to dailyJetters@cumrch.edu. World Wide Web: www.michigancdaily.com.
NEWS Jewel Gopwani, Managing Eito
EDITORS: Nick Bunkley, Michael Grass, Nika Schuite, Jaimie Winkler
STAFF: Lindsey Alpert. Kristen Beaumont. Anna Clark. Laura Deneau. Whitney Elliot. David Enders, Jen Fish, Robert Gold. Krista Guil.
Rachel Green. Lisa Hoffman. Elizabeth Kassab. Jodie Kaufman. Yael Kohen, Lisa Koive, Jane Kruil. Hanna LoPatin. Susan Luth.
Jacpuelyn Nixon, Caitlin Nish. Jeremy W. Peters. Natalie Plosky. James Restivo. Karen Schwartz, Tara Q. Sharma. Maria Sprow.
CALENDAR: Lindsey Alpert
GRAPHICS: Scott Gordon
EDITORIAL Emily Achenbaum, Managing Edito
ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Peter Cunniffe, Ryan DePietro, Josh Wickerham, Nicholas Woomer
STAFF: pane Barnes. Ryan Blay. Kevin Clune. Chip Cuflen. Sumon Dantik. Seth Frsher. Lea Frost. Rob Goodspeed. Jessica Guenn
Aubrey Henretty. Henry Hyatt. Patrick Kiley. Cortney Konner. Chris Kula. Thomas Kuajurgis. Chnstine Lamerti, Enn McQuinn, Die Menddz
Manish Raiii Branden Sanz, Rachael Smith. Vaj Syed. Katie Tibaldi.
SPORTS David Den Herder, Managing E
SENIOR EDITORS: Chris Duprey, Mark Francescutti, Geoff Gagnon, Stephanie Offen
NIGHT EDITORS: Raphael Goodstein. Arun Gopal. Michael Kern, Ryan C. Moloney. Jon Schwartz, Dan Williams.
STAFF: Rohirt Bhave. Chns Bur e, Sam Duwe. Kristen Fidh. Rhonda Gitmer. Richard Hadoad, David Horn, Shawn Kemp. Albert Kim.
James Mercier, David Mosse. Jeff Phillips, David Roth, Benjamin Singer. Jeb Singer, Joe Smith.
ARTS tabe Fajuri, Christopher Kula, Editor
ASSOCIATE EDITOR: Ben Goldstein
WEEKEND, ETC. EDITORS: Jenni Glenn, Elizabeth Pensler
SUB-EDITORS: Matt Barrett iFilmi. R yn Melanied iFine/Performing Arts, Gina Hamaaey iBoaksi Jennifer FogeliTViNew Mcdiat. John UhlrtMusici.
STAFF: Gautam Baks Leslie Box er. Rob Brode. Jee Chang. Christopher Cousino. Kiran wevela. Joshua Gross. Lyle Henretty. Chrstian Hoard.
Elena Lipson. Jenny Jettes, W Jacart Melton, Shannon O'Sullian. Darren Ringel. Jim Schiff. Lake Smith
PHOTO Louis Brown, Jessica Johnson, Editore
ASSOCIATE EDITORS: David Katz, Marjorie Marshall
ARTS EDITOR: Peter Cornue
STAFF; Peter Cornue. Rachel Fererman. Justin Fitzpatrick, Sar Hllenshead. Jeff Huritzt Michael lHynes. Joyce Lee. Caie McGee.
Danny Mofshok' Norman g. Brendlan ' 'nel, Jeann" Paine. Brad Quon. Brandon Sedioff. ile White. lex Wok. Alyssa WoOd.
ONLINE Rachel Berger, Paul Wong, Managing Editoi
STAFF Kran Dwvea. Dana M. Goldlxrg. SommyKo. Mark McKiesr i.irice bust.
DFSIGNER: Seth Benson
CONSULTANT: Satadru Pramanik
111- _ I t .iln -. 1 1 111/ 1 i l1 1 TT~~7yt~U
FINANCIAL ADVISORY SERVICES PRESENTATION
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 4:30PM-6:OOPM
IN THE MICHIGAN ROOM
At PricewaterhouseCoopers, we offer you the opportunity to grow personally as well as professionally. After all, the more we grow together, the more everyone
profits together. Now that you-know something about us, why not tell us something about you - make tracks to our Online Career Profile. www.pwcglobal.com/ocp
Vui#1\CJ+7 "7#/##'#' R1t###l ./. /##1,#####V(##y #1. W ###CC3' ! If# if167 ,1
DISPLAY SALES Sarah Estella, Manage
ASSOCIATE MANAGE: Brent Traidman