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NEWS

The Michigan Daily - Friday, April 1, 2005 - 7

HASH BASH
Continued from page 1
mmor in possession citations, and there were six marijuana arrests.
Brown said DPS is preparing for more people this year because
of the live. She said DPS is specifically preparing for problems that
come with massive groups and concerts such as fighting and exces-
sive drinking.
Yet most of DPS's encounters do not involve University students.
"This event does not traditionally attract University of Michigan stu-
dents," she said. "It attracts people out of Ann Arbor who do not under-
stand our rules and ordinances."
In the past six years, DPS has issued tickets to 212 people at Hash Bash.
Out of those citations, Brown said, only four were University students.
Around 1 p.m., Monroe Street Fair will host live music from John Sin-
clair with his group Glowb, The Process, Troubleman, Rootstand, Mary
Eyez and other performers.
There will also be vendors from whom students can purchase hemp
products, innovations in glassware and tie-dyed shirts.
Soper said this year the Hash Bash Diag celebration will also be broad-
cast on NORML's website in order to reach a broader audience.

WORK STUDY
Continued from page 1
jobs within the University, although a
visit to the student employment web-
site showed only about 300 current
listings.
However, Latoya Battle, an RC
senior, said her work-study job paid
very well. "Since I came off the pro-
gram, I've been working two jobs."
Slight fluctuations from year to year
may have drastic effects on the mea-
ger few percent that are reserved for
spring and summer funds, as has hap-
pened this year.
"Work-study usage has been sta-
ble for the past 15 years," Fowler
said. "Is this just an anomaly or is
this the beginning of a trend? We just
don't know."

POPE
Continued from page 1
tance," today's statement said.
It said that the pope was being helped
by his personal doctor, two intensive care
doctors, a cardiologist, an ear, nose and
throat specialist and two nurses.
A heart failure occurs when the heart
no longer has the strength to pump blood
through the body, and is a sign that the
body's cardiac system is failing.
Dr. Paolo Nardini, a Rome physician
who is not part of the pope's team, said
"a heart attack, which is very serious,
affects only the heart, while heart failure
signals a breakdown of the entire system,
basically uncurable."
Hospitalized twice last month following
two breathing crises and with a tube placed
in his throat to help him breathe, John Paul

has become a picture of suffering.
When he appeared at his apartment
window Wednesday to bless pilgrims in
St. Peter's Square, he managed to utter
only a rasp.
Later that day, the Vatican announced
he had been fitted with a feeding tube in his
nose to help boost his nutritional intake.
John Paul's 26-year papacy has been
marked by its call to value the aged and
to respect the sick, subjects the pope has
turned to as he battles Parkinson's disease
and crippling knee and hip ailments.
It is not clear who would be empow-
ered to make medical decisions for an
unconscious pope. The Vatican has offi-
cially declined to comment whether John
Paul has left written instructions.
A urinary infection can produce fever
and a drop in blood pressure as reported
in the pope, said Dr. Marc Siegel, a spe-

cialist in internal medicine at the New
York University Medical Center.
The pope's risk of such an infection is
heightened because of his age - which
suggests his prostate is probably enlarged
- debilitated and run down from the ill-
ness that recently sent him to the hospi-
tal, Siegel said.
Urinary infections tend to respond
well to antibiotics, and "I would suspect
there's a very good chance he's going to
recover well," Siegel said.
Other physicians offered far more
guarded assessments, given the pope's
overall condition.
"His body has come to a standstill,"
said Dr. Zab Mosenifar, who treats
elderly patients at the intensive care unit
at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los
Angeles. "Usually, these people go in a
downhill course."

EXHIBIT
Continued from page 1
skin, hair, and eyes, would not be considered
beautiful by his employers.
Inspired to learn more about the condi-
tion, Guidotti consulted books and found
stark and sober photographs of people with
albinism - "images of despair and sickli-
ness," he said, which sharply contrasted the
vibrant, laughing girl he had seen on the
street.
Troubled by this disparity, Guidotti said
he became determined to portray those with
albinism and other genetic conditions in a
positive light and, as a result, bridged the
unlikely couple of arts and genetics to form
Positive Exposure.
When he began photographing people
with albinism and other conditions, Guidot-
ti said he could see his subjects' change
the michigan do

in self-confidence reflected in their visual
appearance. Hunched shoulders and down-
cast eyes eventually melted into enormous
grins throughout the photo shoots.
Diane McLean, an epidemiologist and
co-director of Positive. Exposure, joined
Guidotti in 1998 after seeing his photo-
graphs in Life Magazine. Because the
subjects had never been given the oppor-
tunity to define themselves on their own
terms, she suggested to Guidotti that he add
their words and stories to the photographs.
Guidotti agreed and asked McLean to join
the project and interview the subjects he was
photographing.
The directors kicked off the panel dis-
cussion, sponsored by the Health Sciences
Scholars Program and Life Sciences and
Society Initiative at Palmer Commons on
Wednesday and shared many of these per-
sonal stories.

Guidotti recalled visiting an orphanage
in West Africa where the nurses would not
touch the children with albinism for fear of
becoming afflicted with the "curse." One
mother of a girl with albimism, he said,
placed her daughter out in the sun, hop-
ing that she would get as dark as a typical
South African girl. After a day of shooting
pictures, he said, the nurses were "blowing
raspberry kisses and playing with the kids."
Another participant from Fiji said that albi-
nism isn't so much an issue in her communi-
ty but she never received the opportunity to
share her experience until Positive Exposure
came along.
Guidotti and McLean said the project has
been a success not only because it has chal-
lenged preconceptions of genetic conditions
through education and lively images, but
also because it has radically changed both
the subjects and the audiences in terms of

how they view themselves and the diversity
that surrounds them.
Since its inception in the pages of Life
magazine in 1998, the project - based on
the seemingly simple idea of self-advocacy
and the celebration of difference - has
grown into a multitude of programs that aim
for sustainable social change through collab-
oration and education Guidotti said. These
programs include training health profes-
sionals, instigating discussions on diversity
in schools and working with organizations,
such as the National Organization for Albi-
nism and Hypopigmentation, to showcase
affected people as the unique human beings
they are. McLean said she hopes that "the
albinism would be used as a metaphor for
addressing all differences."
For more information on "Positive Expo-
sure: The Spirit of Difference," see www.
rickguidotti.com.

GEO
Continued from page 1
dent Dave Dobbie said tying together the issue of premiums and contract
length was unfair.
The other agreements in the new contract include extended no-cost
dental coverage, as well as life insurance plans and summer health ben-
efits for GSIs employed in the winter and fall terms. Many of these stipu-
lations had been agreed upon prior to last night.
In accordance with another of GEO's demands, the University includ-
ed a written commitment to "defend vigorously against any legal chal-
lenges to benefits for the same-sex domestic partners of (its) employees,"
Peterson said.
Along with the new categories of protection regarding gender identity
and gender expression that will be added to the anti-discrimination clause
of GEO's contract, the University also agreed to return to the bargaining
table if Michigan courts rule that same-sex partner benefit plans similar
to the University's are unconstitutional under Proposal 2.
Since last Thursday's walkout, the University accepted GEO's propos-
al for instituting an English-language pre-test to more accurately assess
international GSIs' communication abilities.

- ---- ---- - - - - - -

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Modern Apartment Building: Remodeled
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ICC STUDENT CO-OP Housing available
now and Fall/Wmter 2005-6. 8-month
Fall/Wmter contracts $424-610/month cen-
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Includes utilities, intemet, and food!
662-4414 or www.icc.coop
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY- EFFICIENCY-
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IT'S THAT TIME OF YEAR. TEMPERA-
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covered parking, swimming pool & much
more! 8 & 12 month lease terms. Wilson
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LARGE FURNISHED 2 & 3 bdrm. apts. on
S. State, Near UM bus stop, 5 min. to Mich.
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& water incl. Balc., A/C, Prkg., Ldry. $900
-$1450. No smkg./no pets. 734-996-3539 or
734-678-7250. ehtseng@comcast.net
MAY OR SET. 1 & 2 bdrm. eff. 1215 Hill
Street, 112 Koch Street & 507 S. Fifth Ave.
S. University hse. needs housemates.
429-2089 or 845-6051.
MCKINLEY STREET: SPACIOUS 1 & 2
bdrm. apts., bay windows, fireplace, balc.,
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NEW LISTING! AVAIL. Fall. home for
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PETS WELCOME: CONTEMPORARY 1 &
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details. 741-9657.
RIVER'S EDGE APARTMENTS! I mo.
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Heat & Water. 487-5750. Virtual tours and
apply online at www.riversedge.org
ROOMS FOR RENT. 1004 S. Forest #4,
1043 Baldwin, 1520 South University.
332-6000. Carlsonproperties.com
SPACIOUS TWO BEDROOM/BI-LEVEL
apts. available for fall 2005. Please contact
Wilson White Co. at 734.995.9200. EHO.
SPRING/SUMMER
2005
Campus Area Apartments
Great Selection
REDUCED RATES
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734.995.9200
Equal Housing Opportunity
THE CHURCH @ 1131 Church St.
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1/2 mo. rent offered thru 4/15.
Large groups may combine units.
Close to Law, Business, Diag.
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Apt. 102: 4 bdrm., 2 baths., $2745, 1600 sq.
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1 BDRM. 326 E. Madison, May 1-Aug. 14.
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2 BDRM. UNFURN. Hillcrest apt May 1-
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AVAIL. NOW TO August. Remodeled 3
bdrm. in historic UM home. $1200. Sara at
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AVAIL. NOW. WILLIAM & Division. 1
bdrm. w/ sec. buzzer system, ldry./seperate
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SPRING/SUMMER EFF. APT. 2 blocks
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ride to campus. Free parking. Call Avi @
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SPRING/SUMMER SUBLET. TWO rooms
available. E. University & Oakland. Parking
& laundry included. Rent negotiable. Contact
Emily @ 734-377-9467.
SUBLETS AVAILABLE!!
Need a short term lesase during the
spring and summer?
Call Varsity Management at 734.668.1100!

!!!BARTENDER TRAINEES $300!!! a day
potential, Age 18+ ok. No experience neces-
sary, training provided. 800-965-6520 x 125.
"*RESIDENT MANAGER NEEDED for
campus apartment building. Discounted rent
Call Tammy today. 741-9657!
ANNOUNCING THE GRAND opening of
Carson's American Bistro, brought to you by
Mainstreet Ventures. Carson's will feature a
wide array of "American" favorites in a com-
fortable, casual atmosphere. Now hiring
Hosts, Bussers, Bar Staff, Servers, Cooks,
Pantry/Prep, General Utility and Shift Super-
visors for Lunch and Dinner Shifts. We're
looking for outgoing people who strive for a
challenge and have an eye for detail and qual-
ity. Be a part of our opening team. Apply in
person at 2000 Commonwealth off Plymouth
Rd., (formerly Cooker restaurant) Monday-
Saturday from 10-6 p.m.
CONSIDERING LAW SCHOOL? Get expe-
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ENVELOPE STUFFERS EARN money
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Deadline to apply is
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For more information, call
734-764-0557 or email us at
classified@michigandaily.com
GYMNASTICS INSTRUCTORS NEEDED.
For girls & boys beginning classes and pre-
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LAKY'S SALON SEEKS a reliable, service-
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LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE
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PHARMACOGENETICS AND EYE
Pressure Control
The U-M Kellogg Eye Center is currently
conducting research to understand how eye
pressure is controlled by specific genes. You
can participate if you: are between 18 and 50
years of age; are not pregnant; have no his-
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volves minimally invasive procedures. For
more information, please contact the U-M
Kellogg Eye Center at 888-393-4677(EYE-
IOPS). irbmed number: 2002-0580.
SPRING BREAK 2006. Travel with STS,
America's #1 Student Tour Operator to Ja-
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Florida. Now hiring on-campus reps. Call
for group discounts. Information/Reserva-
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SUMMER CAMP POSITIONS: Make a dif-
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Box 310, Big Bay, MI 49808,906-345-9314,
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Visit us at www.baycliff.org
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT: COLLEGE Pro
now hiring Painters and Job Site Managers.
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SWIMMING POOL SERVICE and
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Call us at 734.668.1100 for details.
WOMEN NEEDED FOR research study:
The Possibilities Project @ the UM School
of Nursing is seeking women between the
ages of 18 & 35 who are currently experienc-
ing any of the following symptoms: binge
eating, vomiting, using laxatives or water
pills, excessive exercising, fasting, being un-
derweight due to dieting, missing menstrual
periods. Participants will receive 20 wks. of
psychotherapy & nutritional counseling @
no cost. Compensation up to $200 for partici-
pation. For more info., call 1-800-742-2300,
#2000 or email possibilities@umich.edu
www.umich.edu/-possibil
WONDERFUL MULTICULTURAL CEN-
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PERSONAL TRAINER, CERTIFIED. Ann
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bership. 734-477-9430.

DAVID A. NACHT, P.C.
LBJ Freedom Award and Summer Fellowship
David A. Nacht, P.C., an Ann Arbor law firm
specializing in civil rights litigation, invites
all University of Michigan undergraduates in-
terested in careers in civil rights law to apply
for its annual LBJ Freedom Fellowship for
Summer 2005. The internship is unpaid but
will provide a nominal stipend and opportu-
nity for 20-30 hrs./wk. hands-on experience
in busy litigation practice. Interested candi-
dates with minimum G.P.A. of 3.55send re-
sume and writing sample by April 15 to Jen-
nifer Salvatore at David A. Nacht, P.C., First
National Building 201 Main St., Suite 1000
Ann Arbor, MI 48104.

BABYSITER
old desired.l
734-761-9962.

FOR 3 and sometimes 10-yr.
Refs. req. Contact Karen

BABYSHTTER NEEDED FOR a 10 mo. old.
6-8 hrs./wk. Flex. schedule. Car needed.
734-646-3163.
CARE NEEDED FOR my sweet 2 yr. old
and 4 yr. old girls in my West Side Ann Ar-
bor home, Wed. & Fri. am., more hours pos-
sible. Must have excellent skills and refs.
Call 734-930-1970.

AUTO SUMMER STORAGE student spe-
cial - $99 for entire summer. Call 663-0690.
BICYCLE SUMMER STORAGE - $25 for
entire summer Indoors. Call 663-0690.
COLLEGE CLEANERS: PROF. Dry Clean-
ing & Ldry. Free summer storage. 715 N.
University next to Hill Auditorium. 662-1906.
EDITING. LANGUAGE, ORGANIZA-
tion, format. All disciplines. 25 yrs. exp.
996-0566 or writeon@htdconnect com
IN DEBT? LOW on money? Twiling Invest-
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types of loans avail. Debt consolidation, car
loans, personal, etc. Free of charge. Call
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MEDIA POWER. MICHIGAN'S only autho-
rized Avid & Apple training center. Contact
us @ 248-351-0101 or visit media-power.com
MOST IMPORTANT SKILL for law school
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SUMMER INDOOR STORAGE Special one
low price. Call 663-0690.

$450 GROUP FUNDRAISER
Scheduling Bonus
4 hours of your group's time PLUS our free
(yes, free) fundraising soultions EQUALS
$1,000-$2,000 in earnings for your group.
Call TODAY for a $450 bonus when you
schedule your non-sales fundraiser with Cam-
pusFundraiser. Contact CampusFundraiser,
888-923-3238, or visit
www.campusfundraisercom
BURMA RELIEF CENTER will sponsor an
informational fund raiser Sunday, April 3
noon-5p.m. in the Wolverine room at the Stu-
dent Union. Movies, handwoven fabrics,
clothing, bags, Burmese music and much
more. Informal presentation at 2 p.m. All
Proceeds to support women's projects, educa-
tional and medical programs, and the Mae
Tao Clinic for Burmese refugees on the
Thai/Burma border.

!!FEMALE ROOMMATES WANTED!
$500/mo. 4 bdrm. Condo., 2 bdrms. left for
Fall. Utils. incl., A/C., ldry., & free prkg. Ca-
ble TV, DSL. Call 313-838-2629.
AMAZING TOWNHOUSE TO share w/
1-2. Newly built & very luxurious! 3 bdrm.,
Idry., dshwr., garage...$500-$995. North
Campus. Avail. now/Sept 248-444-4669.
Email: barclay.rental.umich.edu
ROOMATE FINDER SERVICE! FREE! Let
us find your perfect match.
Call 741-9300!

SUMMER INTERNSHIPS AVAILABLE
University of Dreams. www.uofdreams.com

CAMP COUNSELORS - Gain valuable exp.
while having the summer of a lifetime. Coun-
selors needed for Outdoor Adventure, Arts,

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