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February 07, 2007 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

Wednesday, February 7, 2007 - 7A

IRAQ
From page 1A
oppressive insurgency that,
uses intimidation and murder
to achieve their political and
ideological goals."
Cain described the dramat-
ic change in lifestyle he expe-
rienced after ending his days
as an undergraduate.
"There is much more
expected of a young adult over
here," he said. "At home I was
worried about studying and
writing papers, while here,
I am concerned with keep-
ing other Marines and myself
alive."
Cain said it's not just the
workload that's different. He
misses the carefree nights.
"I hear about friends party-
ing at Rick's and Scorekeep-
ers and wish I could partake
in those activities," Cain
said. "You learn to appreci-
ate everything that you had at
home,"
Cain hopes to return home
in the spring and find a job,
but he plans to remain in the
reserves.
"In the military, you will
learn that it does not matter
where you come from or who
you are," he said. "We are
all equals, brothers in arms,

fighting to keep our country
and way of life safe."
DROPPING OUT,
DROPPING IN
Another former Univer-
sity student, Staff Sgt. Nicolas
DeLong, said he partied too
much his first semester of col-
lege. He was bored with life as
an undergraduate and wanted
more of a challenge. So after
dropping out of college after
his first semester in 2003, he
signed up with the Army. Soon
after, he was sent to Iraq for
an eight-month tour of duty
when he was 20 years old.
Now based in South Korea,
DeLong is awaiting redeploy-
ment to Iraq later this year.
When he was in Iraq,
DeLong spent much of his
time on daily missions, usually
raids.
"The raids involved going
to locations and searching for
any weapons or anything that
may have had military intel-
ligence value," he said in an
e-mail interview from Iraq.
"You met with locals that
lived in the area and reported
anything suspicious that was
going on."
DeLong has mixed feelings
of his time in Iraq.
"There are missions we did

there that I was very proud
of," he said. "But on the same
token, there were things I
saw there that disgusted me.
There are times that I felt the
media was very biased, but
I also felt that they are sadly
showing some of the truths of
war."
DeLong seemed pessimistic
about President Bush's propos-
al to send an additional 21,500
American troops to Iraq.
"I believe it will help, pro-
viding they are used correct-
ly and efficiently, which sad
to say is not likely," he said.
"They will only be adding
maybe 6,000 to 7,000 troops
in a single rotation. Spread
that number across all of the
regions, and you're down to a
couple hundred per area."
COVERING
THE CONFLICT
Communications Prof.
Mark McDonald was cover-
ing Southeast Asia asa foreign
correspondent for the San
Jose Mercury News when ter-
rorists struck the U.S. on Sept.
11, 2001.
Only a few weeks later, he
was sneaking over the Tur-
key-Iraq border on a bus.
He then spent three months
in Iraq's predominantlyKurd-

ish north.
"There was a gaggle of cor-
respondents in the northern
region, and we used transla-
tors to communicate with the
local people to capture the
mood of the region," he said.
McDonald spoke freely
of the weeks he spent in a
run-down hotel, the day the
American forces blew the
doors off of Saddam's main
palace and the time he was
almost killed.
"I made friends with the
local militia, who was the
public security in the north,"
he said. "I often traveled with
them. One day, they were try-
ingtotake aparticularvillage.
There was a small river and a
steel bridge over it, leading to
the village. One of the guys I
was with was very noncha-
lantly waving a Kurdish flag,
and a sniper saw it. Bullets
ricocheted off the steel and
most of the guys dove into the
water, but I hit the cement
bank."
McDonald is considering
returning to Iraq when his
stint at the University ends in
April.
"I was there at the begin-
ning of this great misadven-
ture, and I want to be there at
the end," he said.

GRANHOLM
From page 1A
cess of education in Michigan
hinges on these plans.
"I think she's right on,"
Kearney said. "A lot of good
research shows that a solid pri-
mary education shapes the aca-
demic future of each child."
Granhoim also pressed
for the removal of barriers to
embryonic stem cell research,
which have frustrated some
University scientists and
forced them to solicit private
funds to conduct experiments
they say are vital to the devel-
CRIME
From page 1A
The intruder resisted arrest
andwastaseredintosubmission
bythepolice, Tignanelli said.
Tignanelli said he thought
the man was browsing the
floor looking for more to steal
when he and his housemates
saw him.
"I never thought anyone
would comeinto ahouse where
they knew forty guys lived, try
to steal things and then have
the audacity to come back for
more," he said.
The man matched suspect
descriptions for other recent
home invasions in the area,
AAPD crime analyst Char-
lotte DeMatteo said.
The man had snuck into the

opment of cures.
At the beginning of her
speech, Granholm named
numerous instances last year
when Republicans and Demo-
crats worked together to pass
legislation. She encouraged
the legislature to continue to
put aside partisan politics and
prioritize the interests of the
state.
The tone of the governor's
address shifted dramatically
after the first 40 minutes,
though.
Granholm said she was
disappointed with last year's
repeal of the Single Business
Tax by the then-Republican-
Beta Theta Pi house through a
fire escape the fraternity kept
cracked open for easy access
in and out of the second floor,
Tignanelli said.
The theft was one of 14
reported home invasions in
neighborhoods surrounding
campus since Jan. 28.
Eight of the 14 break-ins
were student houses. In six of
the student cases, the entry
was unforced - meaning
thieves had simply walked in
through unlocked doors or
windows.
After the Beta Theta Pi
brothers apprehended the
intruder at their house, the
spikeinhome invasionreports
slowed, said AAPD Sgt. Rich-
ard Kinsey.
Kinsey said he thinks the

led legislature. She excori-
ated lawmakers for failing to
replace the revenue lost by
the tax cut.
She defended her plans to
restructure the state's busi-
ness taxes and refuted the
argument that higher taxes
would deter businesses from
establishing themselves in
Michigan.
Keeping taxes low at the
expense of basic governmen-
tal services is a step in the
wrong direction, she said.
Granholm said she would
propose changes to the states
business tax structure on
Thursday.
suspect in the Beta Theta Pi
case is likely responsible for
several of the recent break-ins
in the area.
The AAPD often encoun-
ters repeatoffenders for home
invasion crimes.
"There's a subculture of
criminals who prey on stu-
dent housing areas," he said.
"They prey on the fact that
students don't keep their
doors locked."
The Beta Theta Pi house
which also had a laptop taken
from a third floor room last
semester, will keep its fire
escape door closed now, Tig-
nanelli said.
They are also working on
replacing their front door,
which has had a broken lock
for more than a semester.

Join the Daily. E-mail news@michigandaily.com

the michigan daily
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ONLOCATION LOCATION WALDEN MANAGEMENT EARN $15. HAVE you ever been diag- SPRING BREAK 2007
m, fully furn. w/ gorgeous 917 Main St. 6-Brdm. 3-Baths. Foot- nosed w/ depression? UM students who Money Saving Offers from Holiday Inn
niture, very 1g. kitch. w/ mod- ball prkg. Sept. 2007. $2700/mo. have previously been diagnosed w/ de- SunSpree and Club La Vela! Gulf side
nces, full-size wshr. & dryer, 769-2344 or Hutch@provide.net pression are eligible to participate in re- Accomodations! Spring Break Site of
rking, located on Church St. search on goals & well-being. The10 Panama City Beach. For more informa-
@ 734-994-0644. WINTER SPECIAL studywill take less than 1 hour to com- tion go to www.springbreakpeb.com
plete. Must be a UM student; 18 years BABYSITTER FOR 4 mo. old infant 866-PCBEACH
.EY TERRACE 1 & 2 bdrm. New Prices on Houses at or older. If interested, please call needed I day/wk. Tues.-Fri. & 1 Fri. or
ing/Fall 2007. FREE winter Campus Realty 615-3626. Sat./mo. Flex. hrs. to fit student's sched-
in., heat & prkg. 741-9657. _______________
507 Mack: 4 Bdrm., 2 Bath EAtRN $15. PARTICIPATE in Re- ule. Must have own transportation. VISIT LONDON ENGLAND 2007
NION STUDIO - 3 bdrm. 0113 Michigan: 5 Bdrm., 2 Bath search. UM students needed for re- Call Leigh Ann 734-677-5820. Spring Break! $599/person. Bed and
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1-877-367-7368 or www.sublet.com
AVAIL. NOW ONE bdrm. in graduate
student hse. $615/mo. incl. util. & meal
plan. Call Ketti @ 510.541.5610.

DRUNK DRIVING DEFENSE. $500
and all other traffic matters call David
Bower, P.C. at 313-333-0309.
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Late with current mantage?
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Call 1-800-496-0967
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*SIDEWALKSHOVELERSNEEDED
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a plus. Call between 9am-4pm for inter-
view. 663-3343 ext. 22 (Roger).
CLEVER & FUN student with leader-
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Sat. March 10. sunstein~a imich.edu
A GIFT BEYOND measure. Be an Egg
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LEGAL INTERNSHIP POSITIONS
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EARN $800-$3200 A month to drive
brand new cars with ads placed on
them. www.AdDriveTeam.com
FRESHMAN, SOPHOMORES AND
Juniors! The Michigan Daily Display
Advertising Department is now hiring
account executives for the Spring/Sm-
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with sales skills and management op-
portunities. Please call 734-764-0554
and ask for Ben for more details. Appli-
cation deadline February 21st.
HEALTHY VOLUNTEERS 18-45
years old are needed for a study investi-
gating potential drug interactions of
commonly used drugs that are FDA
approved (IRBMED# 2004-0076).
Participants must not regularly take
medications. Volunteers will receive
either $300 or $500 for participating.
For complete information, please call
TeleCare 1-800-742-2300 Code 2217.
HOUSESITTER NEEDED TO care for
my 2 cats and stay in my home. Small
compensation and lots of food. Begin
Feb.12-Mar. 27. Call Janis at 663-5026.
MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Earn up to $150 per day. Exp. not Re-
quired. Undercover Shoppers Needed
to Judge Retail and Dining Establish-
ments. Call 800-722-4791.
PEPPER SPRAY SALES, Make your
own hours. Call 517-861-7761.
PRE-SCHOOL GYMNASTICS IN-
STRUCTORS-ENTHUSIASTIC, reli-
able instructors needed to teach mom-
ing and afternoon pre-school classes.
Gymnastics and previous teaching ex-
perience necessary. Call Gym America
971-1667.
TUTOR FOR 11 .yr old girl in 6th
grade. In our home on campus. $15/hr.
Prefer Education student. 996-8506.
WOLVERINESNEEDJOBS.COM
Paid survey takers needed in Ann Ar-
bor. 100% FREE to join.
Click on Surveys.
WORKING ON MACKINAC Island
this Season - Make lifelong friends.
The Island House Hotel and Ryba's
Fudge Shops are looking for seasonal
help in all areas: Front Desk, Bell Staff,
Wait Staff, Sales Clerks, and Starbucks
Baristas. Housing available, bonus, and
discounted meals. Call Ryan at 1(800)-
626-6304. www.theislandhouse.com
WOMEN VOLUNTEERS FOR
STUDY OF VULVAR PAIN
Women, ages 18 to 70, who have had
pain with intercourse or spontaneous
pain at the opening to the vagina, are
needed for a research study, "Character-
istics of Pain Processing in Vulvody-
nia," being conducted by Drs. Barbara
Reed and lope Haeffner at the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Participation includes
completion of a questionnaire, a physi-
cal examination and sensory testing,
done in the office to determine re-
sponses to different types of sensations
(pressure, heat, etc.). Participants will
be given a stipend of $150 to offese
their time and any inconvenience of
participating. Please contact Sue Coun-
tryman, (734-936-6266, pager #8838)
for further information. IRB-
NUM=2004-0296.

CAMP COUNSELORS NEEDED for
great overnight camps in the Pocono
Mtns. of PA. Gain valuable experience
while working with children in the out-
doors. Teach/assist with athletics,
swimming, A.C., drama, yoga, archery,
gymnastics, scrapbooking, ropes
course, nature, and much more. Office
& Nanny positions also available.
Apply on-line at:
www.pineforestcamp.com

BENEFIT EVENT 10% of all sales at
Tio's Mexican Cafe will go to the Math-
ari Project benefiting African schools.
Run by U-M student Anna Barsen.
Dily Classifieds:
serving the Utft
yOU've community for
been hundreds upon
served hundreds or so
years..

For Wednesday, Feb. 7, 2007
ARIES
(March 21to April 19)
Get out and do something different
today. You feel restless! You needto feed
your hunger for adventure and new
experiences. You want something excit-
ing to happen.
TAURUS
(April 20to May 20)
A new friend could enter your life
today. Existing friends might also sur-
prise you. Expect bizarre behavior from
someone-- that's for sure!
GEMINI
(May 21 to June 20)
Expect a few surprises from authority
figures today. The source could be a par-
ent, your boss, a teacher or even the
police. Keep your head down and your
powder dry.
CANCER
(June 21to July 22)
This is a perfect day to explore new
subjects, philosophies, religions or ideas.
Unexpected opportunities to travel or to
further your education are likely. Grab
them!
LEO
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
Gifts, goodies and cold, hard cash can
come to you from unexpected sources
today. Your partner might suddenly get a
raise or a bonus. This also applies to sur-
prise inheritances.
VIRGO
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22)
New people could come into your life
today. Something very unusual con-
nected with a close friend or partner
might happen. Expect a few surprises.
LIBRA
(Sept. 23 to Oct. 22)
Staff shortages, computer crashes and
power outages are just some reasons that
today will be memorable at work! You
might also learn news about an unex-

pected raise or promotion.
SCORPIO
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
Love affairs and flirtations are excit-
ing today! New romance could enter
your life. Accept party invitations. Make
spontaneous plans for a mini-vacation.
SAGITTARIUS
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
Stock the fridge. Surprise company
might arrive at your doorstep. The pur-
chase of beautiful ormodern items could
please you. You might also bring home
something that is quite high-tech.
CAPRICORN
(Dec. 22to Jan. 19)
Be extra-careful walking or driving
today. This is a mildly accident-prone
day. However, what is more likely is that
people will just surprise you.
AQUARlUS
(Jan. 20to Feb. 18)
You might find money today; you
might lose money. Surprises connected
with finances and shopping are certainly
likely. New job opportunities are possi-
bly waiting in the wings.
PISCES
(Feb. 19to March 20)
You feel restless, creative and ready
for adventure today. Expect the unex-
pected. Some of you will also feel rebel-
lious and highly independent now. You
want to do your own thing!
YOU BORN TODAY
You want to make the world a better
place. Many of you have verbal or liter-
ary skills that you can use to promote
social causes. You're a good judge of
people. You value family and home, and
you choose your friends carefully. In the
coming year, you'll wrap up something
you've been involved with for about
nine years. Time to move on.
Birthdate of: Steve Nash, NBA MVP;
Ashton Kutcher, actor; Charles Dickens,
novelist.

I

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