The Michigan Daily - Friday, November 22, 2002 - 7
Continued from Page i
brated our centennial, but only a few
years later - after lengthy examination
of the historical documents - it became
clear that the Ann Arbor campus had a
direct and close link to the University of
This discovery not only changed the
University's birthday, but also meant that
the land, though not currently owned by
the University, played a significant role
in its growth and development.
"We do not have a lot of historical
documentation about the earliest years
of the University. But our commemora-
tion today marks one fact that we do
know," Markel said.
"This once small educational insti-
tution with high aspirations reached
out in significant ways to the Native
American communities in the region,
and, more important, these communi-
ties contributed in real and vital ways
to the growth and development of the
Detroit and Ann Arbor campuses," he
Members of area Native American
communities expressed their gratitude
toward the University for finally realiz-
ing the significance of their gift.
Frank Ettawageshik, former tribal
chair of the Little Traverse Bay Band
of Ojibwe and Odawa Indians, sang a
Native Americans courting song at the
ceremony and said he spoke for thou-
sands of others in thanking the Uni-
"Courting is courting knowledge, and
to me, that is what this plaque repre-
sents," Ettawageshik said, adding that
the treaty involved a process in which
both sides would benefit from each
other. "It took a long time before that
process was realized."
The commemoration came after
years of work and research by Univer-
sity students and the Native American
Student Association, and members
said they were pleased the day had
"I think all of us are very happy
that the land grant has finally been
acknowledged and honored," LSA
sophomore and NASA member
Zubair Simonson said. "It took quite
awhile for the other side to finally
honor their side of the agreement, but
that is in the past now."
Continued from Page 1
ended when Israel and the Palestinians agreed to send 26 of
the gunmen to Gaza and exile 13 others to Europe.
Spielman, who was accompanying the troops, said the
goal of the mission was "to change the reality in Bethle-
hem." He said since the August pullout, Palestinians have
set up a "terror infrastructure" and prepared suicide bomb
attacks. He said the Palestinian Authority had "failed miser-
ably" in its responsibility to prevent attacks.
Lt. Col. Guy Hasson, a senior commander, said troops
imposed a curfew and were searching for 30 Palestinians
involved in planning the suicide bombing and other attacks
The sudden escalation in Mideast violence was another
blow to U.S. and other efforts to keep the Israel-Palestinian
conflict at a low ebb while Washington concentrates on its
campaign against Iraq.
Prime Minister Ariel Sharon, who met with his defense
minister and other officials, decided the army would carry out
a "pinpoint operation," Sharon adviser Raanan Gissin said.
Two militant Islamic groups claimed responsibility for
yesterday morning's bomb attack: Islamic Jihad and Hamas.
Gissin said Hamas would be the group targeted.
Earlier, 13-year-old Hodaya Asaraf who loved to draw
was buried at sunset yesterday on a Jerusalem hilltop. Four
of the 11 who died in the attack were children: two 13-year-
olds, an 8-year-old boy who died along with his grandmoth-
er, and a 16-year-old boy whose mother also was killed.
"Her friends said the last thing she drew were leaves,"
said a teacher, Chena Ben-Yaakov. "The leaf has fallen."
Passengers and police said the bomber boarded bus No.
20 and detonated the explosives belt at about 7:10 a.m., as
the bus was stopped in Jerusalem's Kiryat Menachem neigh-
borhood, police said.
The blast blew out the bus windows and sent glass shards
and body parts flying. Hours later, a man's arms dangled
from a broken bus window and a torso was covered with a
"Her friends said the last
thing she drew were leaves.
The leaf has fallen."
- Chena Ben-Yaakov
Jerusalem arts school teacher
blue and white checkered blanket.
Maor Kimche, 15, was among those on the bus, which was
jammed with high school students, soldiers and the elderly.
"Suddenly, it was black and smoky. There were people on
the floor. Everything was bloody. There was glass every-
where and body parts," Kimche said.
The 10th grader jumped out of a bus window and was
scooped up by a taxi driver who took him to Hadassah Hos-
pital, where he was treated for a leg injury.
He said he'd ride buses again. "How else will I get to
school?" he asked.
Eleven people were killed and at least 48 wounded, eight
of them seriously. Israel Radio said many of the casualties
were students, though hospital officials declined to give a
Israeli police identified the bomber as Nael Abu Hilail, 23.
Abu Hilail's father, Azmi, said he was pleased with his
son. "Our religion says we are proud of him until the day of
resurrection," Abu Hilail said. "This is a challenge to the
Zionist enemies." He said Israeli troops had arrested another
son and a nephew after the bombing.
Several of Nael Abu Hilail's friends said he was a sup-
porter of Islamic Jihad.
President Bush condemned the bombing, saying the goal
of the United States is to see two independent states -
Israel and Palestine -living side by side in peace.
U.N. Secretary-General Kofi Annan called the attack
"utterly reprehensible" and appealed to Palestinians and
Israelis not to be blinded by hate.
Continued from Page 1
class, Protestant and Catholic, and Lon-
don and the countryside. Boyd main-
tained that the space between the
dualities in Shakespeare preserves his
lasting appeal, allowing scholars and
performers to explore the domain within
the polarization to uncover hidden
"Shakespeare has a pathological
inability to hold a thought without
simultaneously holding an alternative to
that thought;" Boyd said. "Paradox and
antithesis sound like dry sorts of words,
but in Shakespeare they're brilliant -
and he's not even directly in control of
them." Boyd's lecture attracted a large
audience of Ann Arbor residents, includ-
ing University academics and students.
Spectators filled about 100 seats in the
auditorium, forcing many attendees to
stand or sit in the cramped aisles.
LSA senior Sarah Gutin said the ten-
sion within Shakespeare's duality partic-
ularly fascinated her.
"I really like what he said about
Shakespeare existing in the space
between the lines that he writes," she
said. "At the end of the play, it's not like
a work on canvas. The play dies every
night. He takes that space between the
actor, the stage and the audience and
over time still conveys it so well."
Boyd took the role as the RSC's
artistic director after having collaborat-
ed with the University and the Univer-
sity Musical Society to bring
Shakespeare's first tetralogy of histo-
ries to Ann Arbor in 2001. These pro-
ductions led him to receive the
prestigious Olivier Award for Best
Director in Britain, comparable to the
Tony Award in the United States.
English Prof. Ralph Williams
expressed considerable praise for the
director's work while introducing Boyd
last night. "Even the sometimes cynical
London critics called it one of the great-
est productions of the century," Williams
said. "He's learned to give the airy noth-
ing of Shakespeare's words a way of
habitation and a name."
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For Thanksgiving, there will
be no publications
November 28th, and 29th
Please note the following
early deadlines for December
Line Ads: For publication on Monday,
December 2nd, the deadline is
Wednesday, November 27tH
For Display ads:
PUBLICATION DATE DEADLINE**
Monday, Dec. 2 Monday, Nov. 25
Tuesday, Dec. 3 Tuesday, Nov. 26
Wednesday, Dec. 4 Tuesday, Nov. 27
*Please note these are for camera-ready and
**ALL DEADLINES ARE AT 11:30 A.M.
3 BDRM. APT. Avail. Jan. Rent neg. 3 prkg.
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nnn n ..... ,4 'r- - t4 .
AVAIL. NOW FROM DEC'02 -AUG'03!
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