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February 12, 2001 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2001-02-12

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The Michigan Daily - Monday, February 12, 2001- 7A

tXIDS
' onnued from Page 1A
d spending a few minutes in a solar
"car.
"This year I liked making bracelets,
flowers, and playing Twister. It was a
pretty good K-Fair," said 10-year-old
Maddy, a fifth grader from Northside
Elementary in Ann Arbor and a three-
year veteran of the Kids Fair.
"My favorite part was meeting my
"buddy," said Maddy, although she won
e pie eating contest and four Twister
games.
The activities sponsored by Univer-
sity student groups not only enter-
tained the kids, but also the groups
volunteering.
"It's a great way to get involved
with the community and fun playing
with the kids," said Jeremy Segall,
an LSA senior who helped out at
the K-fair through Sigma Alpha
Mu.
* "One smile on their face makes it
all worth while, it's about making
kids happy and getting them
involved," said Ani Shehigian, inter-
nal relations director for K-grams
and an LSA junior.
Besides having fun, Martin said K-
grams teaches leadership and team-
work.
"K-grams has taught me an enor-
*ous amount about people and a hard
working business environment. It has
been the best experience of my college
career," she said.
.K-grams was started by Business
School student Rishi Moudgil in
1998.

Campus prepares for visit from anti-gay preacher

LGBT
Continued from Page 1A

said yesi
colony o
Conw

very positive, peaceful, and celebratory dli n g P
event; Leija said. thoughi
Phelps' inflammatory rhetoric student
against homosexuals has been known Q-vis ca
to cause violence at his protests. antagon
"We're going to do a little gospel "Beca
preaching about the fags that you got alreadyt
operating up on your campus," Phelps tial to b
CONDOMS
Continued from Page 1A
about $8 billion to diagnose and treat annually.
"I think it's great that a lot of attention is being
paid to the importance of condom use," said LSA
junior Casey Shattuck. "At the same time, I feel
like people are pretty much set in their ways.
You're either going to practice safe sex or you're
not."
The University Health Services has no special
plans for National Condom Week.
"We're focusing on Spring Break kits, which
tend to be popular with students and do include
condoms," said Polly Paulsen, health education
coordinator. She added that UHS does offer five
free condoms a day to students every day.
The city of Detroit, on the other hand, is going
all out on National Condom Week. The Detroit
Free Press recently reported that 'the budget for
condoms, to distribute throughout the week, has
increased to $6,000, up from last year's budget of
$500.
Detroit Health Department workers are keeping
busy during the week, handing out free condoms

terday. "Your campus has a big
of fags and dykes."
ay said the strategy in han-
Phelps is to ignore him,
there is concern that other
groups not allied with the
aucus will give in to Phelps'
nizing.
ause of the rhetoric that has
taken place, this has the poten-
be a more heated event," said

Department of Public Safety spokes-
woman Diane Brown. "We want to
ensure that the event does not turn vio-
lent and that both sides can voice their
issues"
Officers will be present at the rally,
Brown said.
Phelps' church, Westboro Baptist
of Topeka, Kan., commonly pickets
not only funerals of homosexuals
but also campuses with "militant

homosexual agendas" in hopes that
"fags don't come there any more,"
Phelps said.
Phelps' visit to campus has stirred
other students groups into action as
well. Campus Crusade for Christ
approached LGBT to reduce the ever-
present tension between the two
groups and discuss Phelps.
"Our primary purpose was to estab-
lish more of a relationship with

LGBT," said SNRE senior Annie
Mitchell. "We wanted to let them know
that his position on homosexuality was
not what we believe and was not repre-
sentative of Christian groups on-clm-
pus."
LGBT members encourage tlT rest
of campus to join them in their Do-
response tactic against Phelps. '*-
"Our response is in our celebration,"
Leija said.

at everywhere from car washes to comedy clubs.
Mark Wilson, the director of the sexually
transmitted disease program for the city's health
department, told the Free Press, "We're going to
... establishments where sexual activities may at
least initiate."
"The younger generation feels they are invinci-
ble, that these things are not going to happen to
them, so it is not a problem for them to have
unprotected sex," Wilson said. "We want them to
know this could happen to anyone."
The danger among youths of contracting an
STD was highlighted last week in a study
released by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention.
The study revealed that a third of young black
gay men in several large U.S. cities have the HIV
virus. This rate is four times larger than the num-
ber of young white gay men with HIV in the
same areas.
Karmeisool said that although National Con-
dom Week promotes the education and practice of
safe sex, it should not be a once a year message.
"These issues are important to recognize all
the time, at all universities," she said.

GENOME
Continued from Page IA
University Law Prof. Rebecca Eisenberg said
Celera is trying to provide public access to
some of their data and sell access to other infor-
mation. She added that they are working to find
a balance so their public access doesn't under-
mine the value of their private information.
While the potential discoveries are exciting,

scientists are already learning from the human
genome information.
Meisler added that about 75 percent of u'iiver-
sity biological labs are already taking advantage
of the genome information.
Omenn said the University will be qnCof
many beneficiaries of the data. -
"This is very valuable research to the Uroversi-
ty of Michigan, as well as throughout the WHrIl,"
he said. .:

CODE
Continued from Page 1A
"We involved everyone on the assembly,"
Trapani said. "It was very time consuming."
Though he acknowledge that some of the
original proposed changes were "out of the
realm of reality," he was also disappointed in
the administrations' failure to accept the sub-
stantive changes.
Students have been opposed to the Code
for years, said Law School student and for-
mer MSA Vice President Andrew Coulouris.
Now, Coulouris said, with the help of a year's

worth of work, the Code should be more fair
and acceptable to students..'.V
"We owe the progress of today to the' mili-
tant protests (against the code) five years
ago," he added, referring to the time ~when
students used public action rather than Oliti-
cal acts to refute the Code.
Past and present assembly members said
ideally, there should be no code, but realisti-
cally they hoped to work with the administra-
tion to make a more acceptable one. ::
"The Code needs to be abolished,''i.d
Rackham Rep. Jessica Curtin. "Cos~bt'ic
changes don't really make a difference."

the michigan daily
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Laboratory prep work including media prep;
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LSA STUDENTS & MAY 2001 GRADS.
Seeking a REWARDING SUMMER JOB?
Be a UM Summer Orientation Academic
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SUMMER INTERNSHIPS
Earn $3000-$7000 and gain valuable
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Great resume booster. Call AroundCampus,
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SUMMER MANAGEMENT positions.
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-11 F19,10711A.SoLolt 1A MMON
?y.:. ... .. .;.. ..

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Cancun 399
Jamaicax. 399
Bahamas 459
Panama City 119

FEBRUl:
T 9 TYEE

RY17
JOE",

I

10. Spartan students will be too busy studying the Farmer's
9. U of M students screagigftes on to victory,
8. Andy Hibert, the secondled scorer in the na on
7. Red Berenson, the BEST coach in college hockey
6. Ryan who??

:A

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