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November 21, 2012 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 2012-11-21

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2A - Wednesday, November 21, 2012

NAY: TUESDAY: WEDNESDAY: THURSDAY: FRIDAY:
In Other vry Towers Thts Week inHistory Campus Cubs Professor Profiles Photos of the Week
A TASTY LUNCH

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com
420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
www.michigandaily.com
JOSEPH LICHTERMAN RACHEL GREINETZ
Editor in Chief Eusiness Manager
734-418-4115 ext. 1252 734-418-4115 rut. 1241
lichterman(jicihigandaitysen rnsyesin(@eichigandaiy.eaee

Appreciating Polish culture

Through a variety of
social and cultural events,
the University's Polish Club
- known in Polish as Klub
Polski - seeks to promote
Polish culture and foster a
close-knit community for its
members.
Throughout the year, the
organization hosts a variety
of events such as mixers and
bonfires, which are open to
all students. Though many of
the club's roughly 50 mem-
bers are of Polish descent, the
club is not limited to Poles.
LSA senior Misia Szew-
czyk, the Polish Club social
chair, said her favorite part
of the Polish Club is its close-

knit community and ties to
Polish culture. Members of
the Polish club frequently
gather at houses or residence
halls to cook traditional Pol-
ish dishes such as Pierogi and
Golapki.
"I like the sense of com-
munity and the feeling of
home away from home," Sze-
wczyk said. "Alot of people in
this club grew up with a Pol-
ish influence in their house-
hold and the club fosters that.
When you're feeling stressed
out, it's nice to have food or
songs that reminds you of
home."
The group also partici-
pates in an annual soccer

tournamentoncampuscalled
EuroCup, which serves as an
opportunity for members
of other European clubs on
campus to compete. This
year, competitors included
members of the Russian Club,
the German Club, the Turk-
ish Student Association.
The Polish Club also
hosts speakers from Poland
who are invited annually by
the Center for Russian and
Eastern European studies to
come speak at the University.
The speakers discuss current
international topics like the
European debt crisis.
-STEPHANIE DILWORTH

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Passersby and onlookers watch a red-tailed hawk eat a squirrel on the
Diag Tuesday.

CRIME NOTES

CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES

Cave paintings Hit and run Public skate at Discussing
WHERE: Thayer Carport WHERE: M-22 Carport Yost Ice Arena common issues
WHEN: Monda at abutVVduuy-+n

r lNIVMay U llU
4:40 p.m.
WHAT: Brown paint
graffiti markings were
found in several locations
on the structure, University
Police reported. There are
no suspects.

WHEN: Monday at about
8:35 a.m.
WHAT: A parked vehicle
was struck by another
vehicle which then left
the area, University Police
reported. The hit resulted
in damage to the parked
vehicle.

WHAT: The public is
encouraged to ice skate
on the University hockey
team's home ice.The cost is
$3, and there isa $2 addi-
tional cost for skate rental.
WHO: Yost Ice Arena
WHEN: Today at noon
WHERE: Yost Ice Arena

WHAT::Seminar focused
on topics relevant to achiev-
ing success inside and out-
side of the classroom.
WHO: Counseling and Psy-
chological Services
WHEN: Today at 4:15 p.m.
WHERE: Michigan Union,
room 3905

Welcome to my Pedal to thec Brown Bag S for
oodi e) metal
:naoareaarRecital Series non-scientists

30-year-old Christmas
Abbott is the first female
pit crew member in
NASCAR, ABC News
reported. Abbott and
her team are responsible
for refueling the cars and
changingthe car's tires in less
than 12 seconds . Sometimes
the car is still moving.
It's three in the morn-
ing. For you, it's anoth-
er sleepless night. It's
become awaking night-
mare. You may feel alone, but
you aren't. >aFOR MORE, SEE
THE STATEMENT INSIDE
A 13-year-old girl was
fatally shot on a charter
bus in the Miami area
on Tuesday morning,
ABC News reported. The
police are questioning a male
student in custody, however
it is unclear what prompted
the shooting. The victim was
airlifted to a Miami hospital
where she died.

EDITORIAL STAFF
Andrew Weiner ManagingEditor anweiner@michigandaily.com
Bethany Biron Managing News Editor biron@michigandaily.com
SENIORNWSEDTOR:Hae Gatthorn, Haley Goldberg, Rayza Goldsmith,
AndrmoScuwman Adm Runfre~ylsonnIro~,o~ouI~i5
ASSISTANT NEWS EDITORS: Katie Burke, Anna Rozenberg, Peter Shahin, Taylor
Timnthy Rabb and opinioneditors@miehigandiy.eon,
AdienneRoberts Editorial Page Editors
SENIOREDITORIAPAGE EDITORS:MelanieKruvelis,HarshaNahata,VanessaRychlinski
ASSISTANT EDITORIAL. PAGE EDITORS: Jesse Klein, Sarah Skaluba
Stephen Nesbitt ManagingSports Editor nesbitt@michigandaily.com
SENIOR SPORTS EDITORS: Everett Cook Ben Estesfach Helfand, Luke Pasch,
Neal Rothschild, Matt Slovin
ASSISNTS OTSE DORS:StevenBra ichael Laurila, Matz Spelich,
ColenThoms,L iz Vukel,1 Daniel Wassermn
Leah Burgin ManagingArts Editor burgin@michigandaily.com
SENIOR ARTS EDITORS: Elliot Alpern, David Tao, Kayla Upadhyaya
ASSISTA NT ARTS EDITORS: Jacob Axelrad, Laren Caserta, Matt Easton, Kelly Etz,
Anna Sadovskaya, Chloe Stachowiak
Erin Kirkland and photo@michigandaily.com
Alden Reins ManagingePhotoeEditors
SEIRPHTOEDITOR: ea olengrff, Todd Needle
ASSISTANT PHOTO EDITORS: Adam Glanzman, AustenHufford, AllisonKruske
Marlene Lacasse, Adam Schnitzer
Alicia Kovalcheck and design@michigandaily.com
Any Mackens Managing Design Editors
Dylan Cinti and statement@nichigandaily.com
Jennifer XuMagazine Editors
DEPUTY MAGAZINE EDITOR: Zach Ilergson, Kaitlin Williams
Hannah Poindexter Copychier copydesk@michigandaily.com
SENIOR COPY EDITORS: Josephine Adams, Beth Coplowitz
BUSINESS STAFF
Ashley Karadsheh Associate Business Manager
Sean Jackson Sales Manager
SophielGreenbaum Production Manager
Connor Byrd Finance Manager
Meryl Hulteng National Account Manager
The Michigan Daly (ISSN 0745 -967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and
winter terms by students at the University of Michigan. Oneopy is avaliable free of charge
to al readers. Additional copies may be picked up at the Daily's office for $2. Subscriptions for
fal term, starting in September,viayUts. mal are $110iterterm(anuary through April)is
$115 yearong (September through Apritisa$19s Universty affilates are subject to a reduced
The ihgantalyisamemberofThe Assited rssandTheocie Cosliterea.

wtHER: micnigan
Stadium
WHEN: Monday at about
10:15 p.m.
WHAT: A cell phone and
hoodie were taken between
noon and 1:30 p.m. on
Saturday in section 34
University Police reported.
There are no suspects.

WHERE: 500 South State
Street
WHEN: Monday at about
6:55 p.m.
WHAT: A bicyclist was hit
by a vechile while crossing
the street, University Police
reported. The driver did
not stop after striking the
victim.

WHAT: Another perfor-
mance in the Brown Bag
Recital Series. Alan Gibson
will be on baritone and
Deborah Friauff on the
organ. They are scheduled
to perform Buxtehude and
J. 5. Bach.
WHO: School of Music,
Theatre & Dance
WHEN: Today at 12:15 p.m.
WHERE: Henry F.
Vaughan Building

WHAT: Class to discuss
science with other mem-
bers of the Osher Lifelong
Learning Institute. Reading
for first class is "Earth" by
Richard Fortey. The cost
is $35.
WHO: Osher Lifelong
Learning Institute
WHEN: Today at 3:00 p.m.
WHERE: Trinity Lutheran
Church, 1400 W. Stadium
Blvd.

Israeli missile strikes kill 3
Palestinian TV journalists

Reporters killed in
targeted airstrike of
news van
GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip (AP)
- Israeli airstrikes. killed three
Palestinian journalists in their
cars on Tuesday, a Gaza health
official and the head of the
Hamas-run Al Aqsa TV said.
Israel acknowledged targeting
the men, claiming they had ties
to militants.
Later Tuesday, an Israeli air-
strike hit a building that houses
the office of the French news
agency Agence France Presse.
An agency photojournalist who
was in the office at the time said
the target appeared to be two
floors above him. No one was
injured and the agency office
was not damaged.
The strikes came on the sev-
enth day of Israel's offensive
against Gaza's Hamas rulers.

A number of journalists have
been killed over the years while
covering fighting between the
Jewish state and the Palestinian
militant group, but not in target-
ed strikes that Israel acknowl-
edged.
Two of those killed were
cameramen working for Al Aqsa
TV, the centerpiece of a grow-
ing Hamas media empire, said
station head Mohammed Tho-
urayh. The two were driving
in a car with press markings
in Gaza City on Tuesday after-
noon, shortly after wrapping up
an assignment at the city's Shifa
Hospital, Thouraya added.
The station said the car was
hit by a missile and broadcast
the aftermath, with the vehicle
consumed by flames. Thoura-
ya said the bodies of the two,
Mohammed al-Koumi and Hus-
sam Salam, were badly burned.
Later Tuesday, another Israe-
li missile killed an employee for
Al Quds Educational Radio, a
private station, said Ashraf al-

H--,

Kidra, a Gaza health official.
Mohammed Abu Eisha died
when his car was hit in the cen-
tral Gaza town of Deir el-Balah,
al-Kidra said.
Lt. Col. Avital Leibovich, an
Israeli military spokeswoman,
said a preliminary investigation
showed all three were Hamas
operatives, but would not elabo-
rate.
Israel has struck a wide range
of Hamas-linked targets during
its offensive, including rocket
launching sites and the homes of
suspected activists, killing more
than 120 people.
Asked whether Israel had
widened its range of targets to
include journalists working for
media run by Hamas or other
militant groups, Leibovich said:
"The targets are people who
have relevance to terror activ-
ity."
Thouraya denied that the two
employees killed Tuesday were
linked to violence.
"Our crew were fighters, but
they were not fighting with
weapons," he said. "They were
fighting with their cameras.
They were on the battlefield to
defend the people by filming
the awful crimes (of the Israeli
offensive) and broadcasting
them to the world."
Mahmoud al-Hams, the AFP
photographer, said the build-
ing housing the French news
agency shook and he could smell
fire after it was -hit. He said the
building, which is part of a com-
mercial mall, has an office of a
Hamas-related media outlet for
women, which was hit in the
strike. Families who had taken
refuge in the building from air-
strikes in northern Gaza fled
after the attack.
Over the weekend, an Israe-
li missile struck an Al Aqsa
office on the top floor of a
Gaza City high-rise also being
used by other local and for-
eign news outlets. A second
strike hit the Lebanon-based
Al Quds TV in a second media
center, causing some damage.
Al Quds TV is seen as sympa-
thetic to Hamas.

Secretary of State
Hillary Clinton
meets with
Netanyahu
JERUSALEM (AP) -- Israel
and the Hamas militant group
edged closer to a cease-fire Tues-
day to end a weeklong Israeli
offensive in the Gaza Strip, but
after a day of furious diplo-
matic efforts involving the U.S.
secretary of state, U.N. chief
and Egypt's president, a deal
remained elusive and fighting
raged on both sides of the border.
Israeli tanks and gunboats
pummeled targets in Gaza in
what appeared to be a last-min-
ute burst of fire, while at least 200
rockets were fired into Israel. As
talks dragged on near midnight,
Israeli and Hamas officials, com-
municating through Egyptian
mediators, expressed hope that a
deal would soon be reached, but
cautioned that it was far from
certain.
"If there is a possibility of
achieving a long-term solution
to this problem by diplomatic
means, we prefer that. But if not,
then I am sure you will under-

stand that Israel will have to
take whatever actions are nec-
essary to- defend its people,"
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin
Netanyahu said at a late-night
meeting with visiting Secretary
of State Hillary Rodham Clin-
ton.
Clinton ' was hastily dis-
patched to the region by Presi-
dent Barack Obama to join a
high-profile group of world lead-
ers working to halt the violence.
Standing alongside the Israeli
leader, Clinton indicated it could
take some time to iron out an
agreement.
"In the days ahead, the United
States will work with our part-
ners here in Israel and across the
region toward an outcome that
bolsters security for the people
of Israel, improves conditions
for the people of Gaza and moves
toward a comprehensive peace
for all people of the region," she
said.
Clinton expressed sorrow for
the heavy loss of life on both
sides, but called for the Palestin-
ian rocket attacks on Israel to
end and stressed that the Ameri-
can commitment to Israel's
security is "rock solid."
"The goal must be a durable
outcome that promotes regional

stability and advances the secu-
rity and legitimate aspirations of
Israelis and Palestinians alike,"
she said.
In Washington, State Depart-
ment spokeswoman Victoria
Nuland said Clinton met with
Netanyahu and other Israeli
officials for two hours.
"They discussed efforts to de-
escalate the situation and bring
about a sustainable outcome that
protects Israel's security and
improves the lives of civilians
in Gaza," Nuland said. "They
also consulted on her impend-
ing stops in Ramallah and Cairo,
including Egyptian efforts to
advance de-escalation."
Israel launched the offensive
on Nov.14 in a bid to end months
of rocket attacks out of the
Hamas-run territory, which lies
on Israel's southern flank. After
assassinating Hamas' military
chief, it has carried out a blister-
ing campaign of airstrikes, tar-
geting rocket launchers, storage
sites and wanted militants.
The campaign has killed more
than 130 Palestinians, including
dozens of civilians, and wound-
ed hundreds of others. Five
Israelis have been killedby rock-
et fire, including a soldier and a
civilian contractor on Tuesday.

LEFTERIS PITARAKIS/AP
A Palestinian mourner cries during the funeral of Salem Paul Sweliem in Gaza City, Tuesday, Nov, 20, 2012. Accordingto thefamify, the 52 years
old Greek OrthodoxChristian carpenterwas killed duringanIsrael Air Force strikeon ahigh-risehbuilding,in which Ramez Harbwas killed
Despite vlence, amras,
Israel move toward cease f1re

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