The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, March 26, 2003 - 7
Continued from Page 1
cal damage can last a lifetime, he said.
"You got to help this guy see his situation. In
the fog of war, he can't see his situation. Maybe
he will hate me now," MacGuire said. "But
when he is home looking in his kid's eyes ... he
(will feel) a certain unease and shame because
he knows against his intention he was complicit
in a lot of cruel things."
Mark Lindke, director of Washtenaw County
Veteran Services, said soldiers abroad hear
about protests. He said he remembers hearing
about anti-war demonstrations while was serv-
ing in Thailand during the Vietnam War.
"There was awareness, but people tried to
minimize it.... When you are involved in a fire-
fight it is an issue of surviving," Lindke said.
However, current anti-war protests could be
having a demoralizing effect on troops fighting
in Iraq, Lindke added.
The veterans' time in the military has given
them unique perspectives about when it is
said, adding that waging war is only just if theI
nation is facing an imminent threat or if its goal
is to prevent genocide in another country. With-
out those conditions, the loss of both military
and civilian life cannot be justified, he said.
"When you add up the numbers, who gets
killed in these wars? Who gets maimed in these'
wars? The largest proportion (of the dead) are
civilians - smart bombs or not," MacGuire said.
"Our policies try to get the hostage taker by
killing the hostages," he added.
But Lindke said he sees the conflict differ-
ently. He said the current war is not optional,
"It was apparent that we weren't going to get
any further with the inspection process. ... I
have never lost sight of the fact that we as aj
nation were attacked. I have little difficultyI
accepting the fact that there is a link between
terrorism and that regime," Lindke said.
Lindke is also confident weapons of mass
destruction will be found, he said.
Although Rogge admits he is ambivalent
about whether the war in Iraq is necessary, he is
unyielding on one point - Americans must sup-
port the troops.
Continued from Page 1
Another consequence Courant's
plan would involve less personal-
ized instruction for students n class,
"If it gets too big, it gets too anony-
mous," he said. "It's going to be harder
for students to get to know each other."
But dealing with budget constraints
could create positive changes for the
University by forcing the administra-
tion to closely scrutinize its current
operations, English Prof. Ralph
"Periods of restraint don't need to be
periods of decline," he said. "As with
any change of this sort, there could
come both inventive and interesting
Williams said there are alterna-
tive methods of cutting class time
that would still maintain a produc-
tive learning environment. Some
lecture courses could meet twice a
week instead of three times, while
organizing out-of-class group meet-
ings for discussion, he said.
"We may come up with better and
more interesting ways of teaching
because we must try to maintain or
even raise our standards," he said.
Possibilities may exist for the Uni-
versity to find a positive outcome in
the diminishing budget, but some stu-
dents feel reducing class times will
most likely make it harder on them.
"It's harder to get help when you're
in a larger class," Engineering sopho-
more Phil Lapczynski said. "And it's
already hard to get all your classes
into your schedule. Offering less class
won't help that problem. "
Lapczynski said he sees plenty of
other viable options for cost-cutting
the University should consider
before students bear the conse-
quences. "They should spend less
money on expanding and building,
instead of cutting costs in current
academics," he said.
appropriate to send troops into battle.
"Elective war is always wrong,"
Continued from Page 1.
ton. According to Morris's ruling,
Massie worked a total of 598.2 hours
on the case at an hourly rate of $200,
while Washington spent 85.3 hours
on the case at $250 per hour.
But the plaintiff sought to
increase that amount based on the
"difficulty of finding legal repre-
sentation in a case such as hers,
where she could not have funded
the litigation with only her own
resources, the litigation was com-
plex and time-consuming and the
outcome uncertain, without the
possibility of an enhanced fee
reward," Morris wrote.
Morris ruled that the amount
should be increased in order to send a
message to lawyers that cases such as
Johnson's are less risky and more
Massie said many lawyers do not
Continued from Page 1
cation between Guevara and her players.
Guevara met with each player individually last week
and, according to team MVP Jennifer Smith, the meetings
effectively cleared the air between the players and their
"I think everyone was open with one another," Smith said.
"(Guevara) understood our concerns. Any problems
the team had were settled during the meetings," Smith
added. Other players either declined comment or could
not be reached.
Last week, assistant coach Ron Mott also resigned, and
one player anonymously said it was "clearly seen" that
Mott was not respected by the rest of the coaching staff.
Mott said he left the program because he is having
eye surgery in the near future and wasn't sure how long
it would take him to recover. Yesterday, from his home
in Okemos, he again insisted that is why he left the
program and declined any further comment.
According to Athletic Director Bill Martin, Gue-
vara's resignation came during a meeting the two had
on Monday night, adding in a written statement that
Guevara "stated her last two seasons didn't live up to
Michigan's or her own personal, standards."
"Sue is a wonderful person and a real professional,
understanding that our program needs a change," Mar-
tin said. Martin could not be reached for further comment
and Associate Athletic Director and Senior Women's Admin-
istrator Megan McCallister declined comment on the story.
According to Martin, McCallister will be instrumental in the
search for a new coach, which will start soon.
"Megan McCallister will chair a screening committee that
will immediately begin a national search for a new head
coach," Martin said. "We will put together a group similar in
its makeup as to the one we brought together when we hired
Tommy Amaker as our men's coach."
The 10-member screening committee that helped
select Amaker two years ago consisted of men's players
LaVell Blanchard and Chris Young, Assistant Athletic
Director Warde Manuel, Undergraduate Admissions
Director Ted Spencer, five former men's players and
Guevara. Michigan's only two seniors next season will
be Smith and Stephanie Gandy.
Guevara originally assumed the position on an interim
basis in 1996, but became the permanent head coach on
her way to a 15-11 record in her first season, a year after
Michigan went 7-20. Since then, Guevara took Michigan
to the NCAA Tournament three times (1998, 2000,
2001) and was named Big Ten Coach of the Year twice
tackle sexual harassment cases
involving students because students
do not make a salary and cannot sue
for loss of wages, only emotional
"The Court also agrees with the
plaintiff that a financial incentive is
necessary to encourage good attor-
neys to undertake cases such as this,
which, as the plaintiff contends, is
fact-intensive and involve complex,
relatively new legal issues," the opin-
Morris increased the amount by
1.25 percent, to $184,656.25.
Spokeswoman Julie Peterson said
the University believes the decision to
increase fees was in error. The Uni-
versity is planning to appeal both the
original verdict and the decision
regarding attorney's fees.
But Massie said she believes an
appeal will send a negative message
to those concerned about the Univer-
sity's willingness to respond to sexual
"They're sending a message of
defensiveness and refusal to change if
they appeal," Massie said.
"Sexual harassment and other
expressions of sexism mean women
aren't given the same opportunity to
flourish and learn as their male coun-
terparts," she added. "This case was a
step toward equality for women on
But Peterson said the purpose of
appealing the decision is not to dis-
courage sexual harassment com-
plaints, but to encourage them to go
through University channels.
"Sexual harassment is unaccept-
able," Peterson said. "But we'd rather
solve issues of sexual harassment
before it gets to the litigation level.
... If it gets to the litigation level, that
means the first avenues have not been
- Daily StaffReporter Tomislav
Ladika contributed to this report.
Continued from Page 1
If confirmed, the initial reports of fighting near An Najaf would
make it the biggest ground clash of the war, as well as the first
encounter between advancing American infantry and the Iraqi units
guarding the approach to Saddam's seat of power.
A senior military official said the U.S. troops had hunkered down
against a sandstorm when Iraqis - either Republican Guard or para-
military Iraqi troops traveling on foot - opened fire with rocket-pro-
Some of the 7th Cavalry's equipment was damaged in the
attack, the official said. The unit is part of the Army force
driving on Baghdad. Some elements of the force are farther
north, near Karbala, with only the Medina armored division of
the Republican Guard between them and Baghdad. Muslim
clerics in Iran warned against military threats to shrines in
Iraq. An Najaf is the burial place of Imam Ali, son-in-law of
the Prophet Mohammed.
Details of the situation inside the southern city of Basra, Iraq's sec-
ond-largest, also were sketchy. British journalists reported that resi-
dents were staging an uprising against pro-Saddam forces and that
Iraqi troops were firing mortars at them.
British forces staged a raid on a suburb of the city, captured a senior
leader of the ruling Baath party and killed 20 of his bodyguards.
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FOR RENT! 5 bdrm. home near central cam-
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FURN. RM. W/ living space, avail. March 16
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LOOKING FOR FEMALE grad. student to
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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,
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MODERN 2 BDRM. apt. @ 1015 E. Ann. 2
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NEAR U OF M STADIUM
Avail. Aug. 1st. 4 bdrm., 2 bath home with
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NEAR UNION LARGE contemporary stu-
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OLD WEST SIDE- Great I & 2 furnished
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OLDY BUT GOODY - Great 2 bdrm. Apt.
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PETS WELCOME- CONTEMPORARY
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RESIDENT MANAGER MONTHLY rent credit
for your May and Fall lease. Call 741-9657.
RIVER'S EDGE APARTMENTS !!!! Why
pay the high A2 prices? Ypsilanti is only 15
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ROOMS ABOUT CAMPUS. Short term
leases, shared common areas, all remodeled.
Prkg. avail. From $450/mo. 973-7368.
SPACIOUS 6 BDRM. FOR FALL. Located
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SP/SU. SUBLET Avail. Great Loc. on
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1 BDRM. FREE prkg., ldry. and dwshr. Rent
neg. Call 678-8668.
1 OR 2 BDRM: avail. in 2 bdrm. apt. Spring/-
Summer Sublet fully fum. Price neg. Call Elise
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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 BDRMS. IN 3 bdrm. apt. May-Aug 12, 3
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AVAIL. IMMED. FOR Sublet $475/mo. plus
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