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February 01, 2005 - Image 7

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NEWS

The Michigan f

Daily - Tuesday, February 1, 2005 - 7

The M.ichigan D.a.il .-.Tuesda..Febrary .2005 -

MARKET
Continued from page 1
Possible options include a green area or plaza
in place of the middle aisle, with the potential of
hosting outdoor concerts, weddings and a variety
of other public events.
But there are many opposed to the proposed
changes to the market.
Most of those who are resistant feel that the
center aisle of the market, known as "Dead Man's
Alley," should be extended to Fourth Street in order
to create additional stalls, while minimizing addi-
tional re-organization of the market.
Colleen Savanna, owner of Mill Pond Bakery,
has been selling her homemade bread at the mar-
ket for more than 25 years and is opposed to the
changes outlined in the master plan.
the michigan daily

"I don't want (the market) to lose the flavor that
it has - it is a very special place," she said. "To
tamper with something that is already so terrific, I
would be afraid."
Savanna said that the market needs more
maintenance changes, rather than a complete
overhaul.
"We're not interested in the major changes.
We do well with the market we have," she said.
"There are a million reasons why I love the
market the way it is."
There are other farmers, however, who wel-
come change.
Thomas Arnott, owner of Cohoctah Honey
Works, has been selling his honey at the mar-
ket for seven years.
He said that the changes would level the playing
field between farmers who have permanent stalls

and better access to customers and those who are
on a waitlist to obtain them.
"(Annual vendors) want to expand the middle
aisle, but they would never set up there," he added.
That is why the middle aisle is called "Dead
Man's Alley." Farmers do not like to set up there
because customer traffic is not as heavy.
Others shared Arnott's opinion.
"I think creating a circular flow to the market
is the best option," market manager Jessica Black
said, explaining that if the middle aisle is extended,
there will be a significant loss of parking.
The estimated total cost for the proposed chang-
es is somewhere between $500,000 and $800,000,
Black said.
This project is paid for by the enterprise
fund for Farmers Market, which is made up of
stall fees from vendors and parking and facility

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ARTH RITI1
Continued from page 5
making them susceptible
Rothschild's findings supp
hypothesis. At the gene
Mobley found that genest
mutated more often in the]
lation were mutated less of
TB population. What was
RA was bad for TB. "It's
and yang," Mobley said.
After months of researc
of the laboratory, it was no
use what he had learned to
design new drugs. Mobley
that this is only a hypoth
can not yet be proven.
Normally, a large phar
cal company like Pfizer w
new drug targets - any so
ecule whose action a drugc
to treat a disease - by re,
literature and going to
conferences, Mobley said.
reports that a certain chem
play a part in a specific dise
interact with a known dr
for that disease - it is a
list. After a while, of cours
becomes very long.
"I'm not going to just star
alphabetically and go down
Mobley said.

rental costs. The fund has a current balance of
$475,000, Black added.
This leaves a substantial amount of money
needed to finance the project. The Nov. 10
draft of the master plan outlines possible
sources of federal funding, including the U.S.
Department of Agriculture and the U.S. Envi-
ronmental Protection Agency.
Mayor John Hieftje emphasized that there
is no rush to make specific decisions about
Farmer's Market. "City Council preserved
their options," he said.
Several members of the council hope to
meet with members of the Planning Commis-
sion - which evaluates proposals made to the
council - and JHLE in the next few weeks,
but there is no word yet on when that meeting
will take place.
S Instead, Mobley chose targets that
were highly expressed in RA but not
in TB. By considering TB, he was
to RA. able to give higher priority to targets
orted his he believed would be more effective,
tic level, targets which he might otherwise not
that were have looked at immediately. Mobley
R A popu- has narrowed the list down to about a
ten in the dozen targets, including tumor necrosis
good for factor, the molecule blocked by the cur-
this yin rent RA drug Enbrel. He has recently
proposed one of these targets for the
h outside development of a new drug.
w time to Mobley doesn't believe other phar-
help him maceutical companies are using meth-
y stresses ods like his, but he thinks they will in
iesis, and the future.
He also thinks the causative effect
rmaceuti- of tuberculosis-resistance may extend
ould find to all autoimmune diseases. Of the
rt of mol- variety of mutations that help an indi-
can block vidual survive tuberculosis, different
ading the combinations may lead to susceptibili-
scientific ties to different diseases. "I think it's a
If a lab shuffling of the cards as to which auto-
Qical may immune disease that you potentially
,ase - or suffer from," he said.
ug target Mobley's next project might involve
ided to a another unlikely connection: patients
e, the list with schizophrenia don't get RA.
"But that's the kind of thing that I
t on them like to look for," Mobley said. "What
the list," doesn't make sense, what doesn't
quite fit."

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SAFE
Continued from page 1
them. The police in return began to shoot
and suppress the marchers with tear gas.
One woman handed out onions in an
effort to help the students being tear-
gassed, because the smell of the onions
overpowered the effects of the tear gas,
Tarabieh said. Yet, Tarabieh said when
he saw her a couple minutes later she was
lying on the sidewalk, shot between the
eyes.
"It made realize there is no logic and
no rules. It's the injustice of the occupa-
tion that made me decide to be an activ-
ist," Bashar said.
Even though Halawa and Tarabieh
came from different backgrounds, both
agreed that a single secular state would
be the best solution to the conflict.
"The only sustainable solution is a

secular state that does not discriminate
against creed, or religion, or color," Tara-
bieh said.
The question-and-answer period even-
tually turned into a political debate with
pro-Palestinian and pro-Israeli sides
discussing the feasibility of a two-state
solution or a binational state. Neither side
came to a clear agreement on any of the
issues encompassing the argument.
"I really liked the debate. I liked both
sides being bounced back and forth.
(Tarabieh) showed knowledge on the sub-
ject while the other side lacked knowl-
edge," 5th year LSA student and vice
chair of SAFE Salah Husseini said.
LSA freshman and chair of Israeli
Student Organization Or Shotan was
upset that even though Tarabieh attended
Hebrew University, they still did not agree
on certain issues. "I was shocked that he
showed no appreciation for the Israeli sys-

MOSLEY
Continued from page 1
government.
Among other things, Mosley criticized
President Bush, America's actions in Iraq
and its refusal to recognize itself as a mem-
ber of the world community.
"America's a great country, but that
doesn't make it a smart country," he said. "I
think of myself as a sole witness to crimes
that authorities don't want to expose.
Crimes of racism. Crimes of capitalism."
Throughout his life as a writer, Mosley
has found that fiction has been the best way
for him to express those views. He said he
had been writing fiction for years, mostly
about the black experience in America,
before he realized he had been expressing
himself through his novels.
"I realized I had been bearing witness
without knowing," Mosley said. "The one
thing you have to do to bear witness is to
open your mouth."
Most people learn at an early age not to
do that, he said.
"We see things but we don't say anything
about them," Mosley said. "Bearing wit-
ness is a dangerous occupation. An impos-
sible task that has to be accomplished."
He offered several strategies stu-
dents can use to help them bear witness
such as not blaming others and limiting
statements to what they know is true.
LSA freshman Kylene Yen, who
attended the speech, said she admired
how he tried to motivate students.
Although Yen said she did not believe
Mosley's references to Iraq were appro-
priate, she praised his commitment to
activism.
"I envied his passion for his political
views," Yen said.
LSA sophomore and MSA rep. Stuart
Wagner said Mosley's humorous yet prac-
tical demeanor could help bring cultural
groups together.
"He's someone who, I think, based on
what he said, could bridge gaps between
dichotomous groups," Wagner said.
- Sarah Freedman and Pauline Lewis
contributed to this report.

tem from which he reaped so many ben-
efits. As an example: Can a Palestinian
show radical extreme views such as
his in any other Arab country around
the world? Or gain such an education
by a state-funded school such as the
Hebrew University. A great example
of this is Omar's story," he said.
Halawa did not disagree with bination-
alism - the creation of one state with
Israel and Palestine functioning as sepa-
rate entities - but did not view it as the
best way to solve the problem.
"It's like putting a Band-Aid on a
bruise - it's just covering the truth.
I can't sit here and tell you that
either side is more entitled to the
land. Both sides are entitled to the
land," Halawa said.
Whitney Rae Marcell and
CC Song contributed to this article

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