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May 29, 1996 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily Summer Weekly, 1996-05-29

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

2 - The Michigan Daily - Wednesda
Co!nedIn Page 1
ical health and pay particular attention
to the special risks in the black com-
munity, such as sickle cell anemia and
"People don't know or understand
that hypertension develops over years
of neglect ... and black people are at
high risk," said Jeanne Harris, a speak-
er for the Black Student Union.
Peter Tate, publicity co-ordinator for
the event, said, "I feel like a lot of peo-
ple forget about when they come to
school and are busy with studies ... they
forget about themselves, their own per-
sonal health."
Helping out with the consulting and
screening are University Health
Services and the Washtenaw County
Red Cross Chapter, as well as students
from the Black Medical Association.
Alonzo Bell, president of the Black
Pre-Medical Association who plans to
participate in taking blood pressure
readings during the picnic, said he
"wants to be a part of helping people
and doing (his) part in the community"

y, May 29, 1996 NEWS
University graduate honored for highest CPA exam score
U Alum earned highest Michigan Association of Certified sitting. sor emeritus of accounting. 0
Public Accountants' William A. Paton The Gold Medal is presented to a Wisniewski, originally from Gr-
score of 66,000 tes- Award at the Current Accounting Issues first-time candidate who passes the four Haven, now resides in Chicago, wh
takers Conference in Lansing earlier this sections of the exam with the highest he is employed at Ernst & Young, L
By Brian Campbell month. score in the nation. Wisniewski, a Chris Sheldon, a spokesperson for
For the Daily "University accounting students tra- summa cum laude graduate of the MACPA, said the firm is conside
J_..__11_ ,-___il _ A~ TA.._. cnoo.1.,ot1_r .ustness.,.Aolnlstr...atlon ,«s one-o- -rinc six moss.prestigious accot

Dan Wisniewski, a 1995 University
graduate, earned the highest score in
the nation on the November 1995
Uniform Certified Public Accountant
exam. More than 66,000 candidates
took the CPA Exam, which is a nation-
ally regulated test given biannually to
those wishing to be certified public
For his outstanding. performance,
Wisniewski was presented the Elijah
Watt Sells Gold Medal and the

ditionally do well on the CPA exam,
and Wiesniewski's performance reflects
very well on the School of Business
Administration," said Karen Reum, a
business school program associate.
Wisniewski, though confident in his
performance, said he didn't anticipate
being honored for receiving the highest
national score.
The exam is divided into four sec-
tions dealing with business law, audit-
ing, accounting and reporting, which
can be taken separately or all in one

School of Business Administration, is
the first University alum ever to win the
Gold Medal.
The William A. Paton Award, pre-
sented by the Michigan Association of
Certified Public Accountants
(MACPA), is similar to the Gold Medal,
but is given to the candidate who
receives the highest score in the state.
The award was established in 1961 in
recognition of the contributions made.
to the accounting profession by the late
William A. Paton, a University profes-

one of the six most prestigious accou
ing firms in the nation.
Wisniewski said his decision to p
sue a career in accounting resulted fr
his possession of strong math ski*
the encouragement of some busir
school professors, particula
Professor Carl Griffin.
Wisniewski said he was somew
surprised by his accomplishme
and offered some advice for fut
test-takers. "Just study a lot,"

Community lea(
By Nathan Huebner
Daily Staff Reporter
Last week two community leaders
from Juigalpa, Nicaragua, one of Ann

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ders from Nicarag
Arbor's sister cities, visited Ann Arbor.
It was the first time Jose Galagarza and
the Reverend Carmen Pena had been to
Ann Arbor.
"It's beautiful to know that we have
brothers and sisters in the United
States;" Pena said.
Pena, who was the first woman to be
ordained as a minister in Nicaragua, is
the former pastor of Hebron Baptist
Church in Juigalpa. Currently, she is the
president of the Baptist Convention of
Galagarza, the Sandinista Front Party
candidate for mayor of Juigalpa, is head
of the Communal Movement of
Juigalpa. The Communal Movement
helps organize the sister-city projects
sponsored by the city of Ann Arbor.
Ann Arbor has been a sister city of
Juigalpa since 1986. Galagarza said
during the past ten years, the Ann
Arbor-Juigalpa Sister City Committee
has contributed a great deal of time and
money to the impoverished city of
"Ann Arbor opened the doors to help
bring back unity to Juigalpa,"
Galagarza said.
Write for the
Summer Daily.
Call 76-DAILY.
3301 Creek Dr 971-9777
SUNDAY: 9:30 a.m. English,
11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m. Korean
Contemporary worship services
at9:00a.m. and 12noon on Sundays.
Bible study for students at 9:00 a.m.
and 10:30 a.m. 2580 Packard Road
971-0773 small-group bible studies and
student activities weekly
1511 Washtenaw, near Hill
WEDNESDAY: 6 p.m. supper
SU Y Worship 10:30 a.m.
Pastor Ed-Krauss 663-5560

tuan sister city visit Ann Arbor
The Committee has been responsible both spoke at First Presby
for several projects in Juigalpa, includ- Church, following a potluck dir
ing bringing electricity to a neighbor- open to the public. About 50 peo
hood without power and installing a including several Ann Arbor t
water line in a C o u n c

neighborhood that
had no running A
water. In addition,
Ann Arbor has
sent medical and opened 1
educational sup- t el
plies, and has built t
a dental office and - to
three classrooms
for children. -
Perhaps one of the
most important Juigalpa, Ni
projects was a
garbage truck that Ann Arbor donated to
Juigalpa to help keep the city clean.
"We are infinitely grateful for this,"
Galagarza said.
During the two leaders' visit to Ann
Arbor, Pena delivered a sermon Sunday,
May 19, at the First Baptist Church and
at Northside Community Church, and
again on Sunday, May 26, at the
Episcopal Church of the Incarnation.
Last Tuesday, Pena and Galagarza

the doors
bring back
- Jose Galagarza
icaragua resident

me mbe
were pres
to hear
two spe
and b
when a
lection p
was passe(
who is a :

tarist and mariachi singer, performet
the Ark last Thursday. Galagarza
accompanied by local musicians Alli
Downing, a violinist and marim 1
er from Ann Arbor and members
folk group One By One from Detroit
The two leaders' visit was conclu<
by a Memorial Day picnic Monday
the planting of a tree in honor of the
ter-city relationship between Ann Ar
and Juigalpa.

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EDITORIAL STAFF" Laurie Mayk, Editor In Chi
NEWS Jennifer Harvey, Managing Edi
EDITOR: Katie Wang.
STAFF: Erena Baybik Sam T. Dudek. Kate Gckman Nathan Huebner, Mansa Ma, Matthew Smart.
EDITORIAL Erin Marsh, Paul Serilla,MIt
STAFF: Dean Bakopoulos Nraj Gantra, Jeff Keating, Jim Lasser, Steven Musto. Greg Parker.
SPORTS James Goldstein, Will MeCahili, Edit
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Ryan White, Eugene Bowen
ARTS Greg Parker, James Wilson, Edit
STAFF: Dean Bakopoulos. Coti natos, Eugene Bowen. Heather Phares.
PHOTO Mark Friedman, Sara Stillman, Edit
STAFF: Bohdan Damian Cap. Diane Cook. Stephanie Grace Lim.NopporKichanantha Jonathan Lurie Margaret Meyers. Kristen Schaef
COPY DESK Elizabeth Lucas, Edi
STAFF: Amy Carey
ONLINE Chad Harrison, Ed)
BUSINESS rSTAFF J.L Rostam-Abadi, Business Ma.,-4
SALES Bekah Sirrine, Mans
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FINANCE/CREDIT Katie House, Mans
SYSTEMIS ANALYSTS Sean Sweda, Jonathan W

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