The Michigan Daily - Friday, March 21, 2003 - 7
Continued from Page 1
Gov. Jennifer Granholm is also keeping in touch
with state and local officials to ensure security, she
said in a written statement.
"Because of our demographics and borders,
Michigan is in the unique position of not only being
home to the largest Arab population outside the
Middle East; but it also is the gateway to Canada,
whose international border puts us at the frontline
of homeland security," Granhoim added.
"I continue to be in constant communication
with the Michigan Homeland Security Advisor Col.
Mike McDaniel, Department of Military and Veter-
ans Affairs Director, Maj. Gen. Thomas Cutler, and
Michigan State Police Director, Lt. Col. Tadarial
Sturdivant, along with other appropriate State, local
and federal emergency authorities to ensure the
Continued from Page 1
flict broke out during the past week.
"We anticipated that there might be some
interferences from the counter-protesters, but
actually we were expecting them to be more
respectful," she said.
Duran, an LSA junior, said that those who
came to join him in his support for U.S.
troops were not cohesively organized.
"It's showing that a lot of independent stu-
dents are coming out to support this."
LSA senior John Oden said he doesn't
believe the war was about disarming Saddam.
"It's not about weapons of mass destruction.
They were armed by the United States them-
selves," he said.
LSA sophomore Meredith Mercer said she
thinks war is the only option left. "I came out
because I want to show my support for get-
ting Saddam out," Mercer said.
"I don't think war is a pleasant option but I
think at this point we're really not left any
most coordinated and effective emergency response
possible, should it be necessary," Granholm said.
But too much security can be harmful to the
workings of southeastern Michigan's economy,
"Right after (September 11), when the borders
were tight, commerce was essentially frozen for a
couple of days," said Mike Hacker, spokesman for
U.S. Rep. John Dingell (D-Dearborn). "Southeast-
ern Michigan's economy depends on just-in-time
delivery, which means that the goods you assemble
that day are delivered to the plant that day."
Hacker added that when factories couldn't deliv-
er goods across the border, a significant part of the
area economy was damaged.
"It's a balance - and an important one -
between assuring a secure border and assur-
ing that terrorist don't hijack our economy,"
LSA sophomore Arnaub Chatterjee also
supported disarmament by force. He felt the
war was about the liberation of the Iraqi peo-
ple. "The humanitarian response is to disarm
Iraq," he said.
Students moved from the Diag to the Ann
Arbor Federal Building, which was surround-
ed by police tape left over from an incident
involving 19 arrests earlier in the day.
Student protesters joined the rally organ-
ized by the Ann Arbor Area Committee for
AAACP member and rally organizer Phillis
Engelbert said the downtown rally had the
largest turnout of any event yet in Ann Arbor.
She said the goals of the rally were to
express the desire to "end (war) quickly,
bring home our troops, don't kill civilians -
don't kill anyone, and don't destroy the coun-
The downtown rally included singing by
Music Prof. George Shirley, a speech by local
Iraqi American Ismat Hamid and prayers
from multiple faiths.
Continued from Page 1
lated tensions felt by Americans worried
about the war and possible future terror-
ist attacks will result in more hate
crimes. In order to decrease the
opportunity for hate crimes to
occur, the MSA is restarting the
Muslim Safe Walk, which was
formed after the Sept. 11 terrorist
attacks, encouraging both male and
female students to walk in pairs and
to call for a ride or an escort instead
of walking home alone at night.
"Our campus is very liberal and
intellectual, so we are kind of
shielded from the worst of the
hate," Khalil said.
"But we are being very cautious.
Who knows what kind of people
are out there who might just get
very emotional with the war and try
to take their feelings out on inno-
"We are hoping for the best and
planning for the worst," he
added.The group has also set up a
meeting, scheduled to take place
this morning, with University
police and administrators to discuss
the current climate on campus and
ways for officers to help protect
students feeling threatened. "We
want to make sure that DPS is keep-
ing an eye out, just to have that sort
of comfort knowing that we do have
DPS here watching out for us,"
Bess said DPS has been careful to
investigate the possibility of bias as
a motive in crimes.
He added that any person suspected
of committing a hate crime on cam-
pus will be prosecuted to the full
extent of the law, but said police are
often not alerted to signs that suggest
a crime is bias-motivated.
"Some people may leave out
details because they don't think it is
important or they are embarrassed
by the situation. We would hope as
investigators of criminal activity we
would be provided all the informa-
tion available," Bess said.
Bess added that although the
numbers of hate crimes reported to
police may have increased after
Sept. 11, he said he feels it was
because greater attention had been
brought to the problem, and not
because the problem had escalated.
"What I do think occurs is that
when people become aware of an
issue, there is a greater tendency of
reporting those incidents," he said.
"That does not mean there is an
actual increase in the number of
But Haaris Ahmad, director of
the Council on American Islamic
Relations Michigan chapter, said
his organization has seen an
increase in reported hate crimes in
the last week.
Within the last week, CAIR has
heard reports of several incidents of
verbal abuse and assault, including
one incident in Frasier, in which a
gas station attendant allegedly
refused to serve two Muslims,
telling them to leave the store and
calling them "dirty Arabs."
In another incident, a Los Ange-
les man was arrested after threaten-
ing to attack and verbally assaulting
four Muslim women in a Californ-
Another incident involved an
Islamic center in Illinois, which
allegedly received a bomb threat
Tuesday and was burglarized on
Ahmad said he believes the
crimes are occurring because peo-
ple are misplacing their anxiety and
other negative emotions associated
Continued from Page 1
fury of a war," Rumsfeld said after meeting with law-
makers on Capitol Hill.
Rep. Robert Andrews (D-N.J.) said following a
House briefing with Rumsfeld that "the behavior of
those who've not surrendered would suggest that they
In southern Iraq, white light glowed in the desert sky,
and the sound of explosions could be heard from across
the Kuwait-Iraq frontier as the 3rd Infantry Division
unleashed an artillery barrage.
Troops eager to cross the border into Iraq cheered -
and units were soon on their way.
The 101st Airborne Division rumbled across the desert in a
vast convoy - trucks, tankers, Humvees and more rolling
along under a round white moon.
Iraq sent missiles toward Kuwait in retaliation for the
pre-dawn attack against Saddam, and American offi-
cials said the Iraqis had set fire to some of their own oil
Protecting the oil-rich Basra region was one of the Ameri-
can military's goals as Marines and Army special forces head-
ed into Iraq.
The Iraqi missiles landed harmlessly in the Kuwaiti
desert. Officials said none of the Iraqi missiles caused
injuries, and one was intercepted by a Patriot missile.
Continued from Page 1
which will also be violated during the war."
Paola Amador, an LSA senior, also raised concerns about
the increasing emphasis on politics over the civilians in Iraq. "I
feel that most of the campaigns have been political," she said.
"We have to remember what people are going through. We
have to show solidarity with the fear and uncertainty the
(Iraqis) must be experiencing at this moment"
Ann Arbor resident Mary Roth, who happened to pass by
the Diag, decided to join the vigil. "It is important to witness
civilization versus barbarism," she said. "I feel very strongly
about the arrogance of Bush. That kind of arrogance doesn't
solve anything." Roth also added that "military solutions are
Despite the rain, Kinnersley said it was impressive to see
people turn out for the vigil. "We have to keep an eye out on
what's going on in the news and letting our representatives
know what we feel,"she added.
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FALL 2003 - THE VISCOUNT! Incredible
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FALL 2003 ONE, two, & three bdrm. unfum.
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Wilson White Company, Inc.
Equal Housing Opportunity
LARGE FURNISHED 2 & 3 bdrm. apt. on S.
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Union. Avail. Now, Winter & Fall '03 lease.
Heat & water incl., 2-sink bath., Intercom/sec.
buzzer, New furniture, New appliance, Balc.,
A/C, Prkg., Ldry. For 2-4. $1100-$1600, no
smoking/no pets. 734-996-3539 or
LARGE STUDIO- CENTRAL campus at
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plenty of closet space, 24 hr. security & well lit
ldry. facilities, $800/mo. + elec. avail. Sept. '01
2003. Call Ely 248-626-3800 ext. 116.
LOOKING FOR FEMALE grAd. student to
lease, in August, 1 bdrm. in a townhouse.
Brand new. 2000 sq. ft. $550 + util(s). Furm. 5
min. from central campus and hosp. 677-4383.
MAY 2003-MAY 2004 lease 907 Greenwood
$550/mo. + util. Sharing w/5 other girls, but
you have you own bdrm. 810-664-8654
MCKINLEY ST. SPACIOUS 1&2 bdrm.
apts. Bay windows, fireplace, balc., A/C, cov-
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Fall leases avail. 741-9300
MEDICAL STUDENTS. AVAILABLE FALL.
Large efficiencies, one and two bedroom
apartments located near the Medical Campus.
Lots of Amenities. Call Michigan Realty,
662-5500 or wwwmichcomrealty.com. EHO.
MODERN 2 BDRM. apt. @ 1015 E. Ann. 2
blocks from hospital. $1165-1220/mo., 12
month lease, begins Aug. 29th. Prkg., ldry.,
no pets. 663-6138.
NEAR KERRYTOWN! GREAT LOCATION!
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NEAR U OF M STADIUM
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prkg. and on-site laundry. $2200/mo. + util.
NEAR UNION LARGE contemporary stu-
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OLD WEST SIDE- Great I & 2 furnished
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Bus stops outside your door. Call 668-1100.
OLDY BUT GOODY - Great 2 bdrm. Apt.
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PETS WELCOME- CONTEMPORARY
1&2 bdrm. apts. Great campus locations. Call
for details 741-9300.
RESIDENT MANAGER monthly rent credit
for your May and Fall lease. Call 741-9657.
RIVER'S EDGE APARTMENTS !!!! Why
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min. drive to campus. Leasing now and fall. 1,
Equal Housing Opportunity
VICTORIAN HOME- UNIQUE 1 & 2 bdrm.
apts. Skylights, high ceilings, hardwood firs.,
near business/ law school. 741-9657.
LORD OF LIGHT Lutheran Church (ELCA)
Lutheran Campus Ministry at U of M
801 S.Forest (at Hill)
10 AM Sunday, 9PM Wednesday
All are Welcome!
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING INTERN
needed P/T or F/T at suspension spring sup-
plier in Wixom. Immediate opening. 2 $15/hr.
MICHIGAN TELEFUND NOW hiring stu-
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ules. Fun work atmosphere and great job ex-
perience. Start at $7.25/hr. plus nightly
bonuses. Apply online or stop by 611 Church,
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MOVIE EXTRAS/ MODELS NEEDED!!
R No experience necessary. Earn up to $150-
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INT'L Co. Expanding in the Greater Metro area.
Seeking exp. leader in Sales and/or Marketing,
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Call 248-746-3399 for local interview.
English/SpanishA+. 3 refs wanted.995-3027.
CHILDCARE: NICE KIDS. Ann Arbor.
Tues., Thurs., some Wed. pm., 3:30-6:30.
$10/hr. Car + valid driver's license req.,
n-smkg. pref. Call 761-9837.
LIVE-IN NANNY NEEDED. Free apt. in ex-
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Spring or Fall 2003. Call Katie at 213-0889.
MOTHER'S HELPER NEEDED Mon.-Fri.,
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P/T BABYSITTER NEEEDED for 10. mo.
old. Around 10 hrs./wk. exp. and refs. re-
quired. Call Debbie @ 975-2512.
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apt. finder. 21 distinctive locations to choose
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1 OR 2 BDRM. avail. in 2 bdrm. apt. Spring/-
Summer Sublet fully furn. Price neg. Call Elise
@ 327-7646 or Divya @ 248-763-4449.
2 BDRM. APT. Avail. May-Aug., 2 min.
from B-School, furn., util(s). = $10, A/C,
prkg., $450/ea., price neg., call 734-834-2539.
2 BDRM.; 1 bath., (furn. or unfurn.) @ 5th &
Packard. Avail. 5/14-end of Aug. Huge
kitch., ldry. in basement, prkg. for 2, $800/mo.
2 BEDROOM SUBLEASE on S. University.
Free parking & ethernet. Furn., great loc.,
laundry on premises. Price neg. Avail. May to
Aug. Call Adam @ 327-4073.
AVAIL. IMMED. FOR SUBLET $475/mo. plus
util. 1211 Prospect. Contact 810-664-8654 or
AVAIL. MAY-AUG. RMS. in 6 bdrm. hse.
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MAY- AUG. SUBLET free prkg./ldry. great
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MAY-AUG. SUBLET 1 bdrm. 713 E. Kings-
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$275/mo. neg. firstname.lastname@example.org
MO. TO MO. Sublet @ International Resi-
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May -Aug. Call Esperanza 662-5529.
SPRING/SUMMER SUBLET - 4 bdrm.
house, furn., free ldry., lots of prkg., near cam-
pus, $2000/mo. neg. call 332-1859.
SPRING/SUMMER SUBLET, $400/MO.
neg. Great location, free prkg., wshrldryer.
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$1500 WEEKLY POTENTIAL mailing our
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**RESIDENT MANAGERS NEEDED.
Part time employment. Call Varsity Mgmt. at
ANGELO'S ON THE SIDE
Accepting applics. for full/part time, counter
help. Copy exp. helpful, hourly plus tips, ap-
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BARTENDER TRAINEES NEEDED
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BARTENDERS, SERVERS, & beverage cart
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EARN $3500 OR MORE. Finally, SAT scores
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FUN SUMMER JOB! Starting Apr. Early
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JUNGLE MARKETING GROUP. HOME
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MAKE MONEY WHILE in college, serious
inquiries only. Call (734)913 -0686.
SCOREKEEPERS IS NOW hiring Cooks,
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ST. THOMAS GRADE School seeks
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AAPS COMMUNITY ED. & Rec is looking
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Desired Qualifications: W.S.I. & LGT. For
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w/ young children, Call St. Paul Early Child-
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PAINTING, brick paver exp., private home
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SUMMER EMPLOYMENT, FULL TIME,
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make $3000-5000. P/T avail. now. 1-888-
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DETROIT SUBS. 248477-7727.
TENNIS COUNSELORS - Camp Laurel, a
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*SIXTH HOUSEMATE NEEDED for 5 fe-
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1 FEMALE ROOMMATE needed for May
2003-04 for 6 bdrm. house on E. University,
free prkg./ldry. A/C, furn. & DSL. $500 +
utils. email email@example.com or call 971-4980.
INTERESTED IN A LOAN? We can help con-
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LAW SCHOOL ADMISSION TEST
I . Ab