100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 21, 2000 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2000-11-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

2 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, November 21, 2000

NATION/WORLD - - --

Judge denies revote in Palm Beach
The Washington Post

WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. - A handful of vot-
ers calling for a do-over of the presidential election
in Palm Beach County because they said they were
confused by the butterfly ballot won't get a second
shot at Election Day.
In a 17-page order yesterday, Palm Beach
County Circuit Court Judge Jorge Labarga said
the U.S. Constitution prohibits him from calling
a new election here, causing him to cancel a
hearing on the merits of several complaints
seeking one. He had warned voters last week: "If
I rule against you, it will probably be the most
difficult decision I have to make."
About 19,000 votes were tossed out by voting
machines, because more than one presidential candi-
TURKEY DA)
IS COMING SOC
MMMM.....
CRANBERRY SAt

date was picked. In addition, 3,500 votes were cast
for Reform Party candidate Pat Buchanan, many by
voters who believed they were choosing Vice Presi-
dent Al Gore.
Henry Handler, who represents three confused
voters, said he has filed an appeal.
Most legal eyes were fixed on the capital, Talla-
hassee, yesterday and arguments before the Flori-
da Supreme Court, where lawyers for each
candidate argued over recounts and whether new
votes should be included when tallying whether
Gore or Texas Gov. George W. Bush should get
Florida's 25 electoral votes and the presidency.
But this somewhat stealth issue before Labarga
could have changed everything. Five separate lawsuits
asked him to call for an entirely new election here.
While it might seem impractical to have a new
CANADA
Y Continued from Page1

h

presidential election confined to this county of I mil-
lion people, Handler said that would be the only pos-
sible way to fix-what has happened, and divine the
true intent of the county's voters. "There is very little
else that can occur," he said.
The butterfly ballot - which listed presidential
candidates on two facing pages, with an arrow
pointing to a corresponding punch hole in the cen-
ter - was both illegal and confusing, Handler
said. His clients wanted to vote for Gore, but mis-
takenly might have voted for Buchanan. Even
Buchanan admitted that he ordinarily would not
have polled so many votes in highly Democratic
Palm Beach County, with its large Jewish popula-
tion. His total there was four times higher than the
next highest county vote total he received in the
state.

BETTER GRAB A SPOON!

I

Are your
short in

chi l d r e n
stature?

1

w

Ed

Police expected to make more
arrests, but attributed the low number
to flyers distributed to motorists
Thursday night warning against
drinking and driving. The initiative
was a joint-effort between the U.S.
Border Patrol and the sheriff's depart-
ment.
"When they observe what might be
probable cause, they contact us,"
Ficano said.
Windsor is a popular destination for
students unable to go bar-hopping in
Ann Arbor but old enough to drink in
Canada.
"There are hundreds that go back
and forth, we understand," Ficano said.
"We've gone twice in the last year,"
said Matt, an LSA sophomore who
asked his last name be withheld. "We
usually have someone come with us,"
who doesn't drink too much.
Matt said that the new initiative
would not deter him from visiting
Canada and returning in the same
night.
"I'd drive if I had one or two beers,
he said.
Some students said they wait before
driving back to the States.
"We go to Tim Horton's to get cof-
fee or the casino until we sober up,"
School of Music junior Natalie Ross
said.
Ficano said the sheriff's department
plans another crackdown in the "next
couple weeks."

Healthy children 7-16 will
be measured on two sep-
arate occasions as part of
a research project study-
ing personality traits and
stress hormones in saliva.
Parents must participate as
well. Payment is $75-$125.
For further information
call 734-936-8726.

DIAG
Continued from Page 1
"There's a long history that people
in the United States don't hear about,"
Erickson said.
ADC members said the sources of
their information come from public
documents and other information not
reported in the mainstream media
they have gathered in the past two
weeks.
Many students in support of Israel
argued that the information presented
was taken out of context.
But despite the contention about the
validity of evidence being read, both
groups said they wanted to educate the
University community.
After the event, Israeli and Palestin-
ian supporters crossed the boundaries
of their respective groups to discuss
the need for a more peaceful dialogue
in the near future.
A town hall meeting involving stu-
dent representatives from both sides is
being considered as a possible solu-
tion.
"I've personally asked for (a town
hall meeting) from Hillel and I've
been rejected," Zahr said.
"I've been to town hall meetings in
the past and I'm not sure if they
accomplish what they say," said Jenna
Goldberg, LSA junior who helped
organize IMPAC's presence on the
Diag. Goldberg proposed that a small
group of Palestinian and Israeli stu-
dents should meet regularly in an
informal setting.
"People's ideologies need to have
a face and a name and a personality.
At town hall meetings issues are dis-
cussed without faces," Goldberg
said.
But "it looks like we might be work-
ing toward something," Zahr said.

ACROSS THE NATioN (
Labor issues new rules on health plan
WASHINGTON - The Clinton administration issued regulations yesterdy
that give 130 million private sector employees the tight to have faster decisions
on their health care claims and more time to appeal when their health plans deny
coverage.
The regulations, due to take effect in January 2002, are meant to signifi
cantly streamline a claims process that can leave frustrated patients waitin
months for approval of a health procedure. They say health maintenanc
organizations, or HMOs, must give word to patients on their claims within
45 days and render a decision on their appeals of denied claims within 60
days.
The new rules are the first changes to the claims and appeals process since . e
1974 passage of the Employee Retirement Income Security Act, which covers
health plans offered by employers.
Their approval by the Clinton administration came after C:engrcss gauoced
on passage of patients' rights legislation which would have given patients the
right to sue managed care plans.
"We are taking an important step toward providing Aniericans the hea;
care protections they need," President Clinton said in a statement. "I
the final executive action I can take to provide .ritic~al patient prm'.
tions."
Accused nurse has Bested he cat: agues ron
against her because they sided u.th
day in court her husband in a divorce.
Massachusetts panned te cdta
SPRINGFIELD, Mass. - A penalty in 1984. This is a federa-
nurse murdered four patients at a case, brought by The government
veterans hospital because she liked because the alleged crimes :o0k;
the thrill of medical emergencies place on federal propertv
and wanted to impress ner
boyfriend, a prosecutor said in
opening statements yesterday in judge reinstates
Massachusetts' first capital case ban on tattooing
since the 1980s.
Kristen Gilbert of Setauket, N.Y. BOSTON -- A judge Monday rein-
is accused of murdering four stated Massachusetts' 38-vear-old bae
patients at the Veterans Affairs on tattooing until Jan. 31 to give state
Medical Center in Northampton by health officials time to draft regula.
injecting them with high levels of tions governing body art.
adrenaline. "This is in the public's best interest
She is also accused of trying to Without it, tattoo artists would be abl
kill three other patients. to open up shop with no public proi
Defense attorney David Hoose tection in place," said Roseanne Paw,
said that all the patients who died elec, a spokeswoman for the PublU
were suffering from serious illness- Health Department.
es that ultimately killed them. The ban had been lifted on Oct. 23,
"All life ends," he said. "For the when Superior Court Judge Barbara.
four men who died here, life has Rouse said it was an unconstitutional
simply come to an end." infringement on freedom of expres-
Hoose said investigators made a sion. Tattoo artists immediately began
scapegoat out of Gilbert, and sug- plying their trade.
Attack on bus which five of the nine wounded were
children - on the Tanzim militia,
prompts retaliation which is connected to Palestinian
leader Yasser Arafat's political move-
KFAR DAROM, Gaza Strip - ment, Fatah.
Palestinians launched a bomb attack Palestinian officials said 62 peW
against a school bus yesterday, killing pe were injured in the Israeli bom-
two Israelis and wounding nine, and bardments, about half of them
Israel retaliated with its most punish- civilians.
ing airstrike in nearly two months of
fighting. Helicopters and boats bar- French court blocks
raged the offices of Palestinian securi-
ty forces in Gaza City with dozens of users from auction
rockets.
The bus bombing in the Gaza Strip PARIS -- In a landmark ruling
and the Israeli response dashed hopes affecting legally uncharted Internet te
that Israelis and Palestinians might be ritoy, a French judge yesterday ordere
moving toward a truce and a resump- the U.S.-based portal Yahoo! to block
tion of peace talks. The fighting has Web surfers in France from an auction
left some 240 people dead since Sept. where Nazi memorabilia is sold.
28, mostly Palestinians. Judge Jean-Jacques Gomez gave
"We will continue to work with Yahoo three months to find a way to
all our might to stop the violence, prevent users based in France from,
and make the Palestinian Authority accessing pages on auctions.ahoo.com
understand that it will not achieve that feature nearly 2,000 Nazi-related
anything with violence," Israeli objects, such as swastika-emblazoned,
Prime Minister Ehud Barak said last flags and daggers.
night.
He blamed the bus bombing -- in -- C'o/npiledfwm Daily wire repors
nIn

The Michigan Dairy (ISSN 0745-967) is publshed Monday through Friday during the fail and witer terms
students at the University of Michigan. Subscriptions for fail term, starting in September. via US. mail are
$100. Winter term (January through April) Is $105, yearlong (September through April) is $180. On-campus
subscriptions for fail 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 05
Circulation 764 0558: Classified advertising 764-0557: Display advertising 7640554: Billing 764 0550.
E mail letters to the editor to dailyletters@umich.edu. World Wide Web: wwwt.iichiganidailv.corn
NEWS Jewel Gopwani, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Nick Bunkley, Michael Grass, Nika Schulte, Jaimie Winkler.}
STAFF: Lindsey Alpert. Kristen Beaumont. Anna Clark Laura Deneau. Lizzie Enrie. Whitney Elliot. Darid rinder. ,n FIsh. Tobert 6o~d.
Kisia Gullo. Rachel Green. Lisa Hoffman. Elizabeth Kassab. Jodie Kaufman. Yael Kohen. Lisa Kcivt. Jane Ku. -anna LoPatn. Susai: Lute
Louie Meilzsh. Jacquelyn Nixon. Caitlin Nish. Jeremy W. Peters. Natalie Plosky. James Restivo, Karen Schwaro Maria Sprow. Camrrie
Thorson, Johanna Wetmore.
CALENDAR: Lindsey Alpert: GRAPHICS: Scott Gordan
EDITORIAL Emily Achenbaum, Managing Editor
ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Peter Cunniffe, Ryan DePietro, Josh Wickerham, Nicholas Woomer
STAFF: Dane Barnes Ryan Stly. Kevin Clune. Chip Cullen. Sumon Dantik Seth F Sher. Lea Frest, Rob Goodspeed. Jessica Guerm
Johanna Hanmk. Aubrey Henretty. Henry Hyatt. Shabina Khatn. Patrick Kiley. Cortney Konnet. Chis Ku a. Thomas Kur urgis. Constini
Lamber ti. Erin McQuinn. Del Mendez Jason Polan. Manish Raili, 3randen Sanz. Rachael Smith. Waj Syed. Katie Tbald
SPORTS David Den Herder, Managing Editor
SENIOR EDITORS: Chris Duprey. Mark Francescutti, Geoff Gagnon, Stephanie Offen
NIGHT EDiIORS: Raphael Goodstein. Arun Gopal. Michael Kern. Ryan C. Moloney. Jon Schwartz. Dan Williams.
STAFF: Rohit Bhave. Mchael Bloom. Chns Burke. Kareem Copeland. Sam Duwe. Kristen Fidh. Rhonda Gilmer. Richard Haddai Grl
Hoffman. David Hon, Steve Jackson. Nick Kacher. Adam Kaplan. Shawn Kemp, Albert Kim. Nathan insley. Peter Lund. am s i
David Mosse, Jeff Phillips. Erc Powell. David Roth. Naweed Sikora. Benjamin Singer. Jeb Singer. Jce Smith,
ARTS Gabe Fajuri, Chris Kula, Editors
ASSOCIATE EDITOR: Ben Goldstein
WEEKEND, ETC. EDITORS: Jenni Glenn, Elizabeth Pensler
SUB-EDITORS: Malt Barret iln. RobyriMelaied Fie Performing Arts). Gina Hamadey iBooksi. Jennifer Fogel T%/Ntn itediai. JosehrnU M!' ,M
STAFF: Gautam Bakst. Ryan Blay. Lesle Boxer. Rob Brode. Jee Chang. Christopher Cousimo. Katie Den Bieyker Rick drris. Jeft 'rakeson. i
DOvela. Melssa Golob, Joshua Gross. Lyle Henretty, Christian Hoard, Elena Lipson, Jenny Jeites. Matt Manser. Witlhelmina MaurV $S c
McC ear. W. Jacarl Melton. Shannon O'Sullivan. Lisa Rajt. Darren Ringel, Jim Schiff. Jacqueene Smith. Luxe Smit. Andy Taylo abe. Ki
PHOTO Louis Brown, Jessica Johnson, Editco
ASSOCIATE EDITORS: David Katz, Marjorie Marshall
ARTS EDITOR: Peter Cornue
STAFF: Peter Cornue. Rachel Fererman. Justin Ftzpatrick. Sam Hollenshead. Jeff Hurvitz, Michael Hvne, s.ys. Let Carrie Mc.ee. earny
Moloshok, Norman Ng. Brendan 0 Donnell. Joanna Paine. Brad Quinn. Abby Rosenbaum. Brandon Sedioftruie White. Alex Wol% Alyssa id
ONLINE Rachel Berger, Paul Wong, Managing Editors
STAFF: Kiran Divvela, Dana M. Goldberg. Sommy Ko, Mark McKinstry Vince Sust.
CONSULTANT: Satadru Pramarik
'USNES TAF ar i I #
rsrt!a. v i A I V& Q~i En.A an/ ....Mist!®r

;day,~ No mbr 3,200 8:400 pua kI ha
603 E. L~brty1 Ann A6r.T iis~ > I
Was Offk (734) 761TKIS m
tiedau/-U u tr Eu. .{

You only have one life,
so choose your career
wisely. When you become
a Doctor of Chiropractic,
you get lifestyle rewards
plus the satisfaction from
helping others to good
health. You do it the
natural way, with your
own hands, not drugs
or surgery. And, when it
life. Career. Choice. comes to your chiropractic
education, one name
stands out. Palmer.
palmer chiropractic.
On the Palmer Chiropractic Web site you'll find out what it's
like to be a chiropractor and how Palmer Chiropractic is leading
"the good health revolution" in a surprising number of ways.
Check it out today.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan