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February 01, 1990 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1990-02-01

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


Levin leads
fund-raising
. tbattle in U.S.
tS Senate race
WASHINGTON (AP) - U.S. Rep. Bill Schuette
holds a slight lead over Clark Durant in fund-raising for
the U.S. Senate race, but both Republicans trail Demo-
cratic incumbent Carl Levin by about $2 million, cam-
paign officials said yesterday.
Schuette said in a statement he raised $725,066
through December, including $537,193 donated to his
Senate campaign and $187,872 given to his House
campaign organization. He declared his Senate candidacy
last September.
The three-term lawmaker from Sanford reported
$375,988 in expenditures, leaving $349,978 on hand.
Durant, meanwhile, said he had raised $533,965 in-
cluding $256,947 in the last six months of 1989. The
Detroit attorney reported 290,082 in expenditures and
$256,349 in the bank.
Yesterday was the deadline for congressional to file
their financial reports for the last six months of 1989
with the Federal Election Commission. Levin reported
over the weekend he had raised $2.77 million and had
nearly $2.3 million in the bank.
Schuette campaign manager Doug McAuliffe said
the numbers establish Schuette as the front-runner for
the GOP nomination and Levin's campaign as the
wealthiest of the three, despite the Democrat's frequent
warnings of a well-financed Republican challenge.
Of Schuette's donations, $459,842 came from indi-
viduals and $184,837 from political action committees
(PACs), finance director Emily Reynolds said. Durant
has received only $3,750 for PACs, with the remainder
given by individuals, Anuzis said.

The Michigan Daily -Thursday, February 1, 1990 - Page 5
Recruiters search for

future
by Heather Fee
Daily Staff Reporter

teachers

This time of year, some seniors
are staying up late typing resumes
and dress rehearsing for job inter-
views. Others are studying for the
GRE, LSAT, or MCAT and worry-
ing if they will be accepted to gradu-
ate school.
However, some seniors may have
the opportunity to fill out one appli-
cation and receive up to six job of-
fers a day in the mail.
This application is for Indepen-
dent Educational Services (IES),
which places both recently-graduated
college students and experienced
teachers in private school teaching
positions across the country.
Students apply to IES, and if
they are accepted, their application,
transcript, and resume are sent to
those private schools that pay a
membership fee to IES and are seek-
ing new, qualified teachers.
In turn, IES - at no charge -
alerts qualified student applicants to
available job positions available.
IES-placed students have the op-
tion of working in a boarding or day
school. Last year IES, a non-profit
organization, recruited and placed
seven University students. Of these
seven alumnus, Richard Whitney is
teaching at Hackley School - a day
school with some boarders - in
Terry Town, N.Y., and Diane Wim-
berly is teaching at Porter Gaud - a

day school - in Charleston, N.C.
Whitney teaches ecology and bi-
ology to high school students. He
applied to IES a year ago. "It was so
simple for me," he said. "They sent
me 25 listings and the only one I
happened to call I got an interview
and I got the job."
Whitney said he found a great
deal of freedom at Hackley. "I was
given very little direction. At first it
made me nervous and then I thought,
'Wow this is neat. I can do this."'
Whitney said he also liked Hackley
because he got to work with other
young teachers. "I made some good
friends," he said.
Wimberly, who graduated in
1986, teaches Latin to seventh
graders and Spanish to sixth graders.
She was a University teaching assis-
tant for two years and did not expect
younger students to learn a language
as easily as'college students. "I was
surprised at how bright the kids
were," she said. "They were knock-
outs. Young people pick up lan-
guages more quickly and I was im-
pressed by that."
College Recruitment Coordinator
Joan Gesiriech said important quali-
ties for an applicant are flexibility, a
high energy level and a commitment
to teaching. "I teach what I'm most
interested in, what I care about and
what I want," said Whitney.
Wimberly said she likes the pro-
cess of teaching. "I love teaching,

trying to explain things answering
questions and responding to (the stu-
dents)."
This year, for the first time, IES
representatives are coming directly to
the University for live recruiting and
interviewing. In the past, they
posted a flyer in the Honors office
and students applied by mail.
"We placed a great number of
students from Michigan last year,"
said College Recruitment Coordina-
tor Joan Gesiriech, "and that is a
great reason for doing it (live recruit-
ing) this year."
Recruiters for the service will be
at 1210 Angell Hall next Monday,
Feb. 5, at 7:00 p.m. for an informa-
tion session and will be conducting
interviews for interested students
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Tuesday,
Feb. 6, and Wednesday, Feb. 7.

DON'T BE UNINFORMEDI

Trains, coffins, and budgets
Amtrak machinist Roy Wildman draws a curious look
from 4-year-old Caen Contee as Wildman pickets from
inside a coffin symbolizing the possible death of the
nation's railway systemin Boston yesterday. The
informational picket was called to protest President
Bush's proposed budget cuts for Amtrak. Wildman's
sign refers to Amtrak president W. Graham Claytor.

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