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February 12, 2007 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

Monday, February 12, 2007 - 7A

From page LA
ized that a larger location was
needed to accommodate the
expanding membership.
Group leaders found fund-
ing for the building with
help from Great Commission
Ministries, a group based in
Florida that supports college
Christian groups. Construc-
In 2004, the Ann Arbor
Planning Commission
rejected New Life's plans
for the building by a 5-to-3
vote. Commission members
said the construction proj-
ect was poorly planned and
would burden the commu-
After Hayes sued the Com-
mission on the basis of reli-
gious discrimination, the
group reached a settlement
with the city and construc-
tion began.
All through the service, a
small boy read his "Prehistor-
ic Dinosaurs"book and played

with his gum. His father never
noticed, as he was on his feet
throughout, entranced by the
rock group's performance. He
joined the rest of the crowd
in belting out lyrics that were
projected onto a screen at the
front of the auditorium. Pic-
tures of white sandy beaches
and mountains served as a
When the service came to
an end, two lucky church-
goers who had won a raffle
walked away with gift cer-
tificates to Panera Bread. The
rest of the congregation filed
out into the main hall, where
coffee and donuts were wait-
New Life members said
they were excited about the
new atmosphere.
"The new environment is
so energized," Music school
senior Katelin Spencer said as
her friends nodded in agree-
ment. "I've been here for the
past four years and this is the
best I've seen it."
- Allison Pincus
contributed to this report

From page IA
tried to encourage groups
like women and minorities
that were underrepresented
in government. She spent
time recruiting female can-
didates and helping them
with fundraising.
She was elected lieutenant
governor of Missouri in 1984
after serving eight years in
the state Senate, two years
on a transportation commis-
sion and eight years on the
University City City Council.
After retiring from poli-
tics in 1989 in her early 70s,
Woods became an adjunct
politics professor at uni-
versities including the Uni-
versity of Missouri at St.
While teaching college in
New York last year, Woods
was first diagnosed with leu-
"She will be remembered
most as a loving mother and
grandmother," the Woods
family said in a written state-
ment Friday.
"But we are also incred-
ibly proud of her life devoted
to public service and her
passionate and determined
efforts to aid society's most
vulnerable - the elderly,
minorities and the homeless,
to obtain equal opportuni-
ties for women, and mentor
future generations of lead-

From page 1A
ees as "enemy combatants,"
but hasn't granted them the
rights guaranteed by the
Geneva Conventions. Some
are held indefinitely without
charge or the right to due
"In creating a new and pre-
viously unknown category of
enemy combatants, the presi-
dent acted outside the scope of
international law and caused
enormous harm to the United
States," Smith said.
Smith said the U.S. should
give all detainees the rights
granted by the Geneva Con-
"In the old days, if you wore
a uniform you were entitled to
protection, and if you didn't,
you weren't," Smith said.
"That doesn't work very well
these days."
Smith said that he hopes
he has lived up to those ide-
als of integrity in his own
work. He said his education
at the University taught him
the importance of those ide-
"If I have learned one thing
in all these years, it is that the
single most important thing
that anybody in intelligence
business or in the law can
do, is work as hard as we can
every day to ensure the integ-
rity of the process," Smith
said. "I learned that here at
this great law school."

From page IA
for you for the president of
Drew Gilpin was born
on Sept. 18, 1947, grew up
in the Shenandoah Valley,
in Clarke County, Va. Her
father, McGhee Tyson Gil-
pin Sr., bred thoroughbred
Faust has written frankly
about the "community of rigid
racial segregation" that she
and her three brothers grew
up in and how it formed her
as "a rebellious daughter" who
would go on to march in the
civil rights protestinthe South
and to become a historian of
the region. "She was raised to
be a rich man's wife," said one
of her longtime friends, Eliza-
beth Warren, who isa law pro-
fessor at Harvard. "Instead
she becomes the president of
the most powerful university
in the world."
Her father, her two uncles,
her great-uncle, two of her
three brothers (including
Tyson) and numerous male
cousins all went to Princeton
University, but since Princ-
eton did not admit women
in the mid-1960s, she went
to Bryn Mawr. Majoring
in history, she took classes
with Mary Maples Dunn, a
professor who would go on
to become the president of
Smith College and the acting
dean of the Radcliffe Institute

for Advanced Study, and who Advanced Study, the remnant
would become a close friend of Radcliffe College, which
and strong advocate. had been absorbed into Har-
It was significant, Dunn vardin1999, Faustbecame the
said, that Faust had been dean. She made major organi-
educated at Concord Acad- zational changes,cutcosts and
emy and Bryn Mawr. "I think laid off a quarter of the staff,
these women's institutions transformingRadcliffe into an
in those days tended to give internationally known home
these young women a very for scholars from multiple dis-
good sense of themselves and ciplines.
encouraged them to develop "We used to call her Chain-
their own ideas and to express saw Drew," Prof. Warren said.
themselves confidently," she When Lawrence H. Sum-
said. "It was an invaluable mers, the Harvard president,
experience in a world in which got into trouble two years
women were second-class citi- ago over his comments about
zens." women in science, he asked
Faust graduated from Bryn Faust to lead an effort to
Mawr in 1968, magna cum recruit, retain and promote
laude with honors in history. women at Harvard.
She went on to the University Asked yesterday whether
of Pennsylvania, where she her appointment signified
received a master's in 1971 and the end of gender inequities
a doctorate in 1975 in Ameri- at the university, Faust said:
can civilization. "Of course not. There is a lot
At Penn she met Charles of work still to be done, espe-
Rosenberg, a professor who cially in the sciences."
is regarded as a leading his- What would her mother,
torian of American medicine, who never went to college and
and who became her second died in 1966, have to say about
husband. Her first marriage, her appointment? "I've often
in 1968 to Stephen Faust, had thought about that," she said.
ended in divorce in 1976. Faust "I've had dialogues with my
was a professor at Penn for dead mother over the 40 years
25 years, including five years since she died."
as the chairwoman of the Then she added with a rue-
Department of American Civi- ful smile, "I think in many
lization. She was director of ways that comment - it's a
the Women's Studies Program man's world, sweetie - was a
for four years. bitter comment from a woman
In 2001, as Dunn was step- ofagenerationwhodidn'thave
ping down as acting dean of the kind of choices my genera-
the Radcliffe Institute for tion of women had."

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Program Manager
CyGamZ, the nation's top video Ti
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The successful candidate will For Monday, Feb. 12, 2007
be at least 18 years of age and ARIES
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Thorough knowledge of games You can definitely benefit from others
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Compensation commensurate bonus. Or, you might receive an inheri-


with experience.
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tance. Ka-ching!V
(May 21 to June 20)
Partnerships and relations with others
will enrich your life this year. Some of
you will marry; others will enter into a
committed partnership with someone
older or richer.
(June 21to July 22)
Stay alert for ways to improve your
job, because this is something you can
definitely do this year. If your existing
job doesn't improve, then you will find a
better one.
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
Love, romance, vacations, creative
adventures, playful times with children
and pleasure are your focus this year.
This might be one of the fanrest years
you've had in more than a decade!
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22)
Ihis is an excellent year for real estate
for your sign. In fact, you can enrich
your home life in many ways. Your fam-
ily life will definitely be happier.
(Sept. 23 to Oct. 22)
First comes the thought, then comes
the word. From the word springs the
deed, and the deed is soon habit. Flabit
eventually hardens into character.

Therefore, watch your thoughts care-
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
You can definitely expect to earn more
money this year. You will also be spend-
ing more as well.
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
For the first time in 12 years, your
ruler, lucky Jupiter, is finally in your
sign. This brings you good fortune,
increased happiness and many opportu-
nities to explore different directions.
(Dec. 22to Jan. 19)
Many of you will expand the spiritual
dimensions of your life this year. Your
empathy and sympathy for others are
increasing. This makes you a more beau-
tiful person.
(Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
Get out your dancing shoes, because
you have a popular year ahead! Join
groups, clubs and organizations. Make
new friends.
(Feb. 19to March 20)
Your career and your reputation
among your peers will grow and blos-
som in a positive way in the year ahead.
Expect powerful people and auspicious
opportunities to come your way. Yay!
YOU BORN TODAY You're a natural
leader and mediator. You know how to
get people talking to each other. (You
understand what motivates people.) You
have many talents and can pursue a wide
variety of activities. You're also a strong
nurturer - and tenacious; you never
give up. Major changes could take place
this year, perhaps as significant as some-
thing around 1998.
Birthdate of: Abraham Lincoln, 16th
U.S. president; Christina Ricci, actress;
Michael Ironside, actor.

2007 KingFeaturesSyndicate.Inc.

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