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February 25, 2013 - Image 2

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2A - Monday, February 25, 2013

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com
(14j iioan Dailij
420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
Editor in Chief easiness Manager
734-418-4115ret. 1252 734-418-4115 et. 1241
anweiner@michigandaily.com rmgrein@michigandaily.com


Liquor store burns down in morning fire

75 years ago this week
A fire that lasted three hours
destroyed a liquor store at 113
W. Huron Street, causing an
estimated $50,000 in damage.
The small fire, started by a pile
of smoldering coals in the base-
ment, quickly escalated when
it hit bottles of liquor and pure
Ann Arbor Fire Chief Charles
J. Andrews mobilized all avail-
able equipment and manpower
to fight the blaze. Many firefight-
ers were cut by flying glass and
forced to draw back because of
heavy smoke.
The neighboring businesses,
Davenport's Restaurant and

Miller's barbershop, were affect-
ed only by the smoke. The fire
was first noticed at 9 a.m. and
was under control by noon.
50 years ago this week
(February 26,1963):
After spring rush and pledg-
ing left some sorority houses
with empty rooms, Panhellen-
ic Association President Ann
McMillan predicted the associa-
tion would recommend a revi-
sion to the rush program.
McMillan said re-implement-
ing a fall rush could help solve
the problem. A fall rushing
system was used at the Univer-
sity from 1952 to 1957, but was
changed due to a student govern-

ment council vote.
The proposal return to a fall
rush systemwas sent for approv-
al by the Assembly Association
and student representatives.
20 years ago this week
(March 1,1993):
The Michigan women's swim-
ming and diving team won their
seventh consecutive Big Ten
Championship at Canham Nata-
torium, narrowly beating out
Northwestern's team 676-628.
This win set a record in women's
athletics for most consecutive
championship victories.

734-418-4115 opt.3
Arts Section
Sports Section
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News Tips
Letters to the Editor
Editorial Page
. Photography Section

tEineening iunior John Bochnowski wins She third
annual beat battle hosted by FOKUS at the Union
on Saturday.


Pin nir ation Data


Bad driver

U.The No To Mob, a group
bumper WHERE: Geddes Street WHAT: As part of the management of vigilantes dressed in
WHEN: Friday at about 2 Center for Campus Involve- masks and neon vests
WHERE: 2200 Hayward a.m. ment's Week of Pinspiration, WHAT: This workshop dedicated to helping driv-
Street WHAT: A driver was students are invited to con- will focus on intermediate ers avoid parking tickets, is
WHEN: Friday at 12 a.m. caught driving drunk at tribute their doodles, and SAS skills and is intended roaming the streets of Eng-
WHAT: A parked vehicle a traffic stop, University ideas to the pin for those familiar with SAS land to warn unsuspecting
was struck by another Police reported. He was board in the basics. Twenty-four spaces drivers of potential fines, The
unknown vehicle between then arrested and taken University Union. are available. drlversphfrpotea e
7:40 and 11:10 p.m. on to jail on criminal traffic WHO: Center for Campus WHO: Center for Statistical Telegraph reported.
Thursday, University violation charges. The case Involvement Consultation & Research
Police reported. was closed as of Saturday. WHEN: Today from 8 a.m. WHEN: Today at 1 p.m. The Michigan hockey
to 11 p.m. WHERE: Modern team had a 6-3 victory
Bathroom Played while Language Building over Ohio State on
Film screening Saturday night, giving the
destruction playing Photography Wolverines their first road
WHAT: Written and direct- 1 sweep of the season.
WHERE: Oxford WHERE: CCRB ed by Sumathy Sivamohan, WOrKshop5'
WHEN: Saturday at about WHEN: Saturday at about this 18-minute film tells the " FOR MORE, SEE INSIDE
10:25 a.m. 8:50 p.m. story of a mother working WHAT: This free workshop
WHAT: There was damage WHAT: A wallet and to save her daughter from will instruct interested
found on bathroom floor iPhone reportedly were warring parties after the students on the basic Attorney Erubey Lopez
and walls, police reported. taken from the basketball tsunami that devastated Sri skills of introductory was forgotten in a
Occurred sometime court sometime between Lanka in Decemner 2004. photography and provide locked visiting room
between 2:50 and 8 a.m. 6 and 7 p.m. There are WHO: Institute for useful tricks for advancingk g
There are no suspects. currently no suspects. Research on Women and their craft. Part of the Week at a San Diego jail for four

Matthew Slovin Managing Editor mjslovin@michigandaily.com
Adam RubenfireManagingNews Editor arube@michigandaily.com
SENIOR NEWS EDITORS: Alicia Adamczyk, Katie Burke, Austen Huford, Peter Shahin,
AssSoAn T noEDITORS: Molly Block, Jennifer Calfas, Aaron Guggenheim, Sam
MelanieKruvelisand opinioneditors@michigandaily.com
Adrienne Rnberts EditorialraeEditors
ENIOR EDTORI LPAGEDITORS ssn n,SarahSkaluba,DerekWolfe
Everett tnok and
Zach Heltand ManagingSports Editors sportseditors@michigandaily.com
SENIOR SPORTS EDITORS: Steven Braid, Michael Laurila, Stephen Nesbitt, Colleen
Thomas,,Liz Vukelich, Daniel Wasserman
SSSN S ORTS EDITORS: DanielFeldman,Greg Garno, RajatKhare,Liz Nagle,
Kayla Upadhyaya ManaginArtstEditor kaytau@michigandaitycomn
SENOR ATSEDITO :nElioAlpern, Bianne JohnsonJohnLnch, Anna Sadvska
ASSISTANT ARTSEDITORS: Sean Czarnecki,CarlinaDuan, Max Radin,AkshaySeth,
Katie Steen, Steven Tweedie
Adam Glanznan and
Terra Molentraff Managing Photo Editors photo@michigandaily.com
SENIOR PHOTO EDITORS: Teresa Mathew, Todd Needle
ASSISTANT PHOTOEDITORS:KatherinePekala,PaulSherman,Adam Schnitzer
Kristen Cleghorn and
Nick Cruz Managing Design Editors design@michigandaily.com
Haley Aldberg Masaione Edito statement@michigandaily.com
Josephine Adams and
Tom McBrien Copy chiefs copydesk@michigandaily.com
SENIORCOPYEDITORS: Jennie Coleman,KellyMcLauglin
AshleyKaradsheh Associate BusinessManager
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SophieGreenbaum ProductionManager
Meryl Hulteng National Account Manager
Connor Byrd Finance Manager
QUy Vo Circulation Manage
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) ispublished Monday through Friday during the fall and
winter terms by students at the University of Michigan. One copy is available free of charge
to all readers. Additional copies may be picked up at the Daily's office for $2. Subscriptions for
fall term, starting in September, via U.S. mai are $110. Winter term (January through April) is
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subscriptionrate.On-campussbscriptionsfor faltermare$3s.Subscriptionsmust be prepaid.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and The Associated Collegiate Press.

Gender .
WHEN: Today from 3 - 4:30
WHERE: 2239 Lane Hall,
204 S. State Street

of Pinspiration events.
WHO: Center for Campus
WHEN: Today at 5 p.m.
WHERE: Michigan League

hours, US News reported. He
was waiting for his client to
be brought into the room, and
ended up hitting the walls
until a guard released him.

Olympian's brother

Death of Palestinian may

faces homicide charges lead to third uprising


Carl Pistorius Carl Pistorius faces a charge one associated with the Pisto-
of unlawful, negligent killing for rius case has been found to face
charged with a 2008 road death, "in which a a serious charge that has been
woman motorcyclist sadly lost dropped and then reinstated.
negligent k g her life," Kenneth Oldwage, the It was revealed that the chief
Pistorius family lawyer said police investigator in the case is
JOHANNESBURG (AP) - on Sunday. The accident hap- facing charges of seven counts of
The murder case involving pened in Vanderbijlpark, south attempted murder for shooting
Olympic star Oscar Pistorius of Johannesburg. The charge of at a vehicle with seven passen-
took another unexpected turn "culpablehomicide"wasdropped gers. Following the revelations,
Sunday with the news that his and then reinstated and will be Hilton Botha was removed
older brother, Carl, is himself challenged in court, the lawyer from the Pistorius investigation
facing charges for the death of a told The Associated Press. and a new chief detective was
woman in a traffic accident. It is the second time some- appointed on Thursday.
To drop and then reinstate
charges is "not uncommon in
$ 2f 1 South African criminal law. The
law specifically makes provision
to allow charges to be dropped
Enroll Now - Offer ends March 1 and then to be reinstated as
a result of further investiga-
m Code:MCtions," said Jacob van Garderen,
Classes preparing forthe June 2013 director of Lawyers for Human
Rights. "It is a practical proce-
MCATslatassoon as: 3/11&3/12 dure, a process that is there to
inceto 8002Review 800-273-8439 assist both sides."
Review PrincetonReview.com In another twist this week-
teRnncebanleiewisnataiaQOWdvilPwvneelan l.WATspu ydhAsocmnc n e diew c oeg s(AAA)v aisnialld th end, model Reeva Steenkamp,
Pvc n n200) * ase IDATchwsnanaassithirtDisaoolmwknnrwmcrtsbAn o ~eFeb19,M3-Mrd10, who was shot to death by Oscar
Pistorius on Valentine's Day
USUE E was on television again in a
new episode of the reality show
"Tropika Island of Treasure 5"
even though she was buried last
On Monday, Oscar Pistorius
must report to the police sta-
tion in Brooklyn, a suburb of
3 9 2 the nation's capital Pretoria,
and sign in, a twice-weekly pro-
cedure which is part of his bail
8 3 9 5 conditions.
Pistorius was released on bail
2 5 7 3 6 Friday and stayed at the home of
his uncle Arnold in Waterkloof,
4 2 7 an affluent suburb of Pretoria,
where Oscar is now staying. His
I brother, Carl, came to visit the
- 1 house Sunday.
The problem confronting
9T 4 his older brother Carl is the lat-
est complication in a case that
5 has transfixed South Africa and
much of the world.
"It's also doubly sad because
6 8it's involved with Oscar and his
brother and all the family - so
they have double sort of trou-
ble," said Johannesburg resi-
dent Jim Plester.

Top Israeli army
officals met over
weekend to discuss
growing unrest
(AP) - The mysterious death
of a 30-year-old Palestinian
gas station attendant in Israeli
custody stoked new West Bank
clashes Sunday, along with
Israeli fears of a third Palestin-
ian uprising.
A senior Palestinian official
alleged that Arafat Jaradat
was tortured by Israel's Shin
Bet security service, citing an
autopsy he said revealed bruis-
ing and two broken ribs.
Israel's Health Ministry said
the autopsy did not conclusively
determine the cause of death,
but that the bruising and bro-
ken ribs were likely the result of
attempts to revive the detainee.
Jaradat's death came at a
time of rising West Bank ten-
sions, including several days
of Palestinian marches in sup-
port of four hunger-striking
prisoners in Israeli lockups. In
all, Israel holds nearly 4,600
Palestinians, including dozens
who have never been formally
charged or tried.
Frozen Israeli-Palestinian
peace talks, the recent re-elec-
tion of Israeli hard-line Prime
Minister Benjamin Netanyahu,
a Palestinian cash crisis and the
Palestinians' sense ofbeingaban-
doned by the Arab world seem to
have created fertile ground for a
third Palestinian revolt.
Over the weekend, Israel's
army chief convened senior
commanders to discuss the
growing unrest.
Jaradat's death "is liable to
become the opening shot" in a
third uprising, Israeli military
commentator Alex Fishman
wrote in the Yediot Ahronot
daily Sunday, arguing that the
"Palestinian street has been
boiling with anger for a number
of weeks now."

However, Israeli officials
have previously expressed con-
cern about a new uprising, only
to see bursts of Palestinian pro-
tests fizzle.
The first uprising, marked
by stone-throwing protests and
commercial strikes, erupted in
the late 1980s and led to Israeli-
Palestinian negotiations. The
second uprising broke out in
2000, after failed talks on a
final peace deal, and was far
deadlier, with Israel reoccupy-
ing the West Bank in response
to bombings and shootings.
In recent years, the West
Bank has been relatively calm.
Despite recent tensions, the
Palestinian self-rule govern-
ment has not broken off secu-
rity coordination with Israel
in their joint campaign against
Islamic militants.
Palestinian activists also say
they learned from the mistakes
of the armed revolt a decade
ago and are turning to more
creative protests against Isra-
el's 45-year rule over lands they
want for a future state.
Former Palestinian security
chief Jibril Rajoub, speaking in
Hebrew on Israel Radio, tried
to reassure Israelis, declar-
ing Sunday "on behalf of the
entire Palestinian leadership
that there is no plan to lead to
Jaradat, a father of two from
the West Bank village of Saeer,
died in Megiddo Prison in
northern Israel on Saturday, six
days after his arrest on suspi-
cion of stone throwing.
Jaradat's attorney, Kamil
Sabbagh, said his client told an
Israeli military judge Thursday
during a heating that he was
being forced to sit for long peri-
ods during interrogation. He
also complained of back pain
and seemed terrified to return
to the Shin Bet lockup, although
he did not have any apparent
signs of physical abuse, Sab-
bagh said.
After the court hearing, the
judge ordered Jaradat to be
examined by a prison doctor.

The Shin Bet said that dur-
ing interrogation, Jaradat was
examined several times by a
doctor who detected no health
problems. On Saturday, he was
in his cell and felt unwell after
lunch, the agency said.
"Rescue services and a doctor
were alerted and treated him,"
the statement said. But "they
didn't succeed in saving his life."
On Sunday, Israel's forensics
institute performed an autopsy
attended by a physician from
the Palestinian Authority.
After being briefed by the
Palestinian physician, Issa
Karake, the Palestinian min-
ister of prisoner affairs, told a
news conference late Sunday
that Jaradat had suffered two
broken ribs on the right side
of his chest. The autopsy also
showed bruises on Jaradat's
back and chest.
Israeli officials initially said
Jaradat apparently died of a
heart attack, but Karake said the
Palestinian physician told him
there was no evidence of that.
Later, Israel's Health Minis-
try said Jaradat did not suffer
from disease and that it was not
possible yet to determine his
cause of death conclusively.
Jaradat "faced harsh torture,
leading to his immediate, direct
death. Israel is fully responsible
for his killing," Karake said.
Protesting Jaradat's death,
Palestinians threw stones at
Israeli troops in several loca-
tions, including the West Bank
city of Hebron and at a check-
point near the military's Ofer
prison on Sunday. In two loca-
tions, troops fired tear gas and
rubber-coated steel pellets.
In the clash near the check-
point, troops fired live rounds,
shooting the 15-year-old son of
the commander of the Palestin-
ian Preventive Security Service
in the chest and stomach, said
Palestinian health official Dr.
Ahmed Bitawi. The teen, Walid
Hab al-Reeh, was in stable con-
dition, while another man was
wounded in the arm, Bitawi

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