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December 09, 1994 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1994-12-09

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The Michigan Daily - Friday, December 9, 1994 - 7

&enate tightens child porn laws

LANSING (AP) - In the calm be-
fore the end-of-session storm, the Sen-
ate approved bills yesterday to
strengthen laws against child pornogra-
phy and to permit the possession of
ferrets in the state.
The chamber approved several other
P nor bills, as it thinned down its calen-
ar in anticipation of next week's fi-
nale. And it advanced to final votes
legislation to permit banks to sell insur-
ance under restrictions designed to pro-
tect consumers.
Legislative leaders said Tuesday
shapes up as a long day as the Legisla-
ture attempts to wrap up action on a bill

banning assisted suicide, salvaging the
state charter school law, and imposing
new rules on legislative ethics and re-
tirement.
But the Senate dealt mainly yester-
day with secondary issues as it put itself
on schedule for adjournment next week.
Any bills not passing before lawmakers
head home for the holidays will die, and
have to be reintroduced when the Leg-
islature reconvenes in January.
The child pornography bill would,
for the first time, make it a misde-
meanor to possess "sexually abusive
material" involving children. A person
who knowingly possessed such mate-

rial could be punished by up to a year's
imprisonment and a fine of up to $10,000.
The bill also would increase, to
$100,000 from $20,000, the maximum
fine for the felony of enticing or allow-
ing a child to engage in such pornogra-
phy. It would increase to $50,000 from
$10,000 the maximum fine for the
felony of distributing or promoting
child pornography.
It passed on a vote of 35-0 and returns
to the House for consideration of a Sen-
ate amendment.
The amendment would narrow the
standard to be used in deciding what is
pornographic.

; ,,, :.
>,. .
4

House applmiroves
changes to laws
on environment

_ a . ;
?'

Snow covers the State

Donated bodies go toward interest of scienc

By KELLY MORRISON
Daily Staff Reporter
Last year, a young woman died at
age 21 of cancer. Before her death,
the former University student made
the decision to donate her body to the
University for medical research.
Each year, the University Ana-
ical Donations program receives
'ndreds of bodies of deceased indi-
viduals that have been donated in the
interest of science.
Program Director William Burkel
said the donated bodies are used "for
purposes of education and research."
Before they die, donors sign a form
that is "actually a legal will," he said,
giving the University rights to the

body for medical purposes.
The bodies are used for teaching
medical students and for performing
post-graduate research, Burkel said.
Using the bodies, students learn to
practice surgical techniques, surgeons
are trained in new procedures and
new surgical procedures are devel-
oped.
Gross anatomy is a required course
for all first-year University medical
students. Janet Lee, a second-year
University medical student said, "I
definitely thought it was a worth-
while experience. Idon't think there's
a better way to learn the anatomy
without actually seeing it yourself."
Burkel said there is "no money

received or given" for donations.
"There are always stories about sell-
ing your body to the University," he
said, but it "actually costs the indi-
vidual something to donate their
body."
The family of the deceased is held
responsible for the cost of transport-
ing the body to the University, which
can sometimes be rather expensive,
he said.
Burkel said the program tells do-
nors that "before they die, they should
notify their next of kin of their deci-
sion."
Families can also make the deci-
sion to donate the body of a deceased
family member.

Donors can still have a fu
said, but "instead of going to1
etery (after the funeral), t
brought to the University."
Burkel said the number o
received "varies from year
Last year we received aroun
the past, we have received as
300." The number of male an
donors is roughly equal, he
"By Michigan law," he sa
body who dies in the hos
supposed to be informed a
program. He said others lea
the program "by word of m
articles."
For more information,c
4359.

LANSING (AP) - An 800-page
bill to rewrite and reorganize
Michigan's environmental laws won
House approval yesterday. Lawmak-
ers said the changes would help resi-
AP PHOTO dents and businesses understand and
ehouse. follow the complex laws.
The environmental code bill heads
to the Senate on a 66-31 House vote.
It was one of several the House cleared
"' from its calendar as it moves toward
neral, he wrapping up its year's work next Tues-
the cem- day. Bills that haven't passed by the
hey are end of the current session will die.
Other bills passed by the House
f bodies would:
to year. U Eliminate officeholder expense
d 215. In funds.
many as Allow optometrists to diagnose
d female and treat glaucoma.
said. Some lawmakers, mostly Demo-
id, "any- crats, opposed the environmental code
pital" is bill. That was mainly because it would
bout the put into law the major changes that
rn about Gov. John Engler made to the Depart-
outh and ment of Natural Resources in 1991.
Engler's changes, mainly the
call 764- elimination or limiting of various
boards, were done by executive or-
der. Those easily could be changed by
a future governor.
Putting the executive orders into
law would force lawmakers to re-
verse them by legislation. That
would be tougher to accomplish,
lawmakers said.
Democrats said permanently re-
moving or limiting the boards would
cut voters out of the decision-mak-
ingi ing process in environmental issues.
"It seems that we have defined
public participation as the ability to
comment and come to hearings,"
is 'til you said Rep. Howard Wetters, of
Deliver! Kawkawlin. "Michigan has a long
history ofadifferent kind of partici-
pation in being on boards and mak-

ing decisions."
Rep. Lynn Jondahl spent hours
Wednesday and part of Thursday
trying to change the bill so that de-
cision-making bodies in the envi-
ronmental code would fall under
the Open Meetings Act. That would
require them to post meeting sched-
ules and prohibit them from meet-
ing without due notice.
"I think we have some work that
is very good (in this bill)," Jondahl
said. "But we need to craft the kind
public input that is needed. We have
to work something out to guarantee
that people have access to the deci-
sion making."
All of Jondahl's efforts to change
the bill were defeated.
Republicans said the decision-
making process would be more open
under the changes because they
wouldn't be as influenced by spe-
cial interests groups.
The optometry bill caused some
stir in the House before it was sent
to Engler on a 78-14 vote. Oppo-
nents said optometrists don't have
the training or education to provide
treatment for glaucoma, one of the
leading causes of blindness.
Supporters said people in rural
areas have less access to ophthal-
mologists and shpuld be allowed to
get at least initial treatment for the
disease from local optometrists.
The officeholder expense bill
would force lawmakers to close
those accounts, which pay for costs
incidental to holding office. Law-
makers would have until January
1996 to spend the money or could
transfer some of it to their campaign
funds. It's part of an lawmaker eth-
ics package. Several other bills in
the plan are expected to pass next
week.

44:q

ACT NOW. Work for environmental justice. PART-TIME SALES POSITION: Great in- ORIENT FAIR SALE - Bangkok fr. $1049,
Canvass for Greenpeace. Call Chuck at 761- come opportunity's selling laboratory Hong Kong fr. $859, Japan fr. $809, Korea
1996. equipment. Call George at 800/821-6699. fr. $780. Singapre fr. $1049. Regency
,TERNOON DELIGHT now hiring for ext. 110. Leave name, phone number, and Travel 665-6122 209 S. State.
vositions. Will work around your best time to contact. SPRING BREAK Res wanted nowt

F

food& en

se ule. You get to eat the best food in town
free when you work here. Call Tom or Gail
665-7513.
ATITENTION ALL STUDENTS! Over $5
Billion in private sector grants & scholarships
is now available. All students are eligible
regardless of grades, income, or parent's
income. Let us help. For more information
call: 1-800-959-1605 ext. F55982.
CASHIER AND
STOCK POSITIONS
RBOR DRUGS, southeastern Michigan's
number one dpig store chain, currently has
outstanding full and part-time opportunities
available for mature, dependable Cashiers
and Stock personnel.
We offer flexible hours, an employee
discount, a clean, pleasant atmosphere and
health insurance for all full-time employees.
Cashier applicants must be at least 18 years
of age.
Apply directly at the locations below during
normal business hours:
Ir Drugs #3
561 E. Michigan Ave.
Saline
Arbor Drugs #6
2030 Green Road
Ann Arbor
Arbor Drugs #23
1807 E. Michigan Ave.
Ypsilanti
Arbor Drugs #88
6 W. Stadium
Arbor
Arbor Drugs #97
2228 S. Main
Ann Arbor
Arbor Drugs #139
1510 Washtenaw
Ypsilanti
Ann Arbor Drugs #165
2151 Washtenaw Ave.
Ypsilanti
Sal Opportunity Employer
CHILD CARE for a wonderful 6th grade
girl. She's fun & interesting. Good salary &
perks. Parents are fun too. 2 Afternoons & 2
evenings per week more possible. Own
transportation preferred. Call 994-4215.
CHILD CARE needed-a10/15 hours per
week and Sat. eve. 3 and 6 years old.
Transportation, references necessary. Live-in
possible if desired. 663-3482.
CHILD CARE Person wanted- 2 1/2 days
per week. Great kid. Call Julie 761-2324.
COLLEGE STUDENTS
and others...
m $300-$600 over break, interview now,
start after finals. 2-5 week programs, good
resume experience, scholarship and bonuses
available. Call Mon.-Fri. 10-5, 971-6122.
COMPUTER RENAISSANCE needs part-
time help. Must have retail experience and
know IBM/Mac hardware. Call 994-1030.
DELTA PHI EPSILON- waitstaff needed.
Positions avail. immed. & for winter term.
Mon.-Sat. for dinner. Interested? Call Bobbie
or Linda between 10 a.m.- 6:30 p.m. at 761-
5578.
* URE MODEL part-time, hours flex. For
erview respond to Patterns and
Perspectives, P.O. Box 4242, A2, 48104.
GOING TO Boston with a moving van over
Winter break? Will pay $100 to transport
mattress/box spring. 677-0532.
GYMNASTICS SUPERVISOR needed by
the Ann Arbor Community Education &
Recreation. Must be available Saturdays &
wekdanvs after school. S8.50+/hr. Appvl

Rh NEGATIVE semen donors are needed
and will be paid $120 per acceptable
specimen because of their rare blood type.
Write APRL, P.O. Box 2674, Ann Arbor, MI
48106.
SALES REPS- Exciting custom screen-prin-
ting co. is offering 2 exceptionally paid posi-
tions that allow you to set your own hours.
Will train. Call today 1-800/343-9895.
SEMEN DONORS NEEDED for a well es-
tablished infertility clinic. If you are a male
student or professional 20-40 years of age we
need you. Donors will be paid $60 per ac-
ceptable specimens. For further information
please write APRL, P.O. Box 2674, Ann
Arbor, MI 48106.
STAYING IN TOWN winter break? Babysit
& stay with us! Geddes-Oxford area. Also:
random sitter needed. 662-0712.
STUDENT CUSTODIANS are needed for
the Winter Term at Student Publications. No
experience necessary. Students in good
physical condition, familiar with general
cleaning, who are energetic, reliable and
punctual, will receive top consideration. Pay
$6.40/hr. Friendly, informal working
environment. Must be available 8:15 a.m. to
12:15 p.m. at least two days a week. Work
Studies welcome, but not required. Apply
now. Call 764-0550 or stop by Room 2 1E.
Student Publications Building, 420 Maynard
Street.
T.V. PRODUCTION PEOPLE- METN 1
now hiring camera operators for televise en-
gineering classes on North Campus for ;
winter term. 4 to 5 hours per week. Call
Kathy 763-1233.
TRAVEL ABROAD AND WORK. Make r
up to $2,000-$4,000+/mo. teaching basic
conversational English in Japan, Taiwan, or
S. Korea. No teaching background or Asian t
languages required. For information call: 1
206/632-1146 ext. J55983.
VALET PARKING - Gandy Dancer,
Jacobson's. Days. Start immediately. 998- I
0645.
WORK FOR ACADEMIC credit or volun-
teer at U of M's Pound House Children's
Center during winter or spring term. Join
hundreds of past students in a quality ex-
perience in working with young children. Lo-
cated at Hill and E. University. Please call l
764-2547 for more information or to arrange1
a visit.I
** SPRING BREAK '95- Jamaica, Cancun, '
Bahamas, Florida. Best deals around. Bookt
before Dec. 15 and save money. Call Erik/t
Todd for more info at 913-4536.
*** SPRING BREAK- Last year's #1
Travel Co. offers you trips to Nassau, i
Paradise Island, Cancun, Jamaica, and more
starting as low as $299. Free food, drinks,
club passes incl. Call 663-6633 for
information.
*** SPRING BREAK 95 *** Cancun,
Bahamas, Jamaica, South Padre, Margarita
Island, Panama City, Daytona Beach. The
best places at the lowest prices - guaranteedl
Call Breakaway Travel & Tours Inc. at 1-
800/214-8687. Deposits are due December
23! Let's go Michigan!
AIRLINE TICKET round trip. Detroit-
Miami, Dec. 17th- April 16th or change date.
$200 female 769-4750.
ALASKA ROUNDTRIP Airline ticket
$550. Dec. 22-29 exchangeable. 936-6267
#1349.
ATTENTION SPRING BREAKERS!
Book now & save. Jamaica $439, Cancun/
Bahamas $399, Panama City/Daytona $99.
Organize groups, earn cash, travel free! 1-
800/234-7007.
nr--,., .t,.--T'rVfl * mTILA A VA1 -l

Acapulco from $499, ancun from $399,
Jamaica from $459. Call Dan 665-6122.
Regency Travel 209 S. State.
Erik @913-4536
Todd @ 741-5276
Mary @ 913-4043
Laurie @741-8674
Cancun from $399
Jamaica rror $439
Florida trom $99
ST
TRAVEL
SERVICS
120 N. Ajrxo St, M ch a14850
Toll free 1-800-648-4849
Palos are per person quad occupanrcy.Ar tra srrortato'rvta Mami Ar
Add $43 departure taxes for Jamairca and Cancun. See tour particpant lot
complete terms arnd coedw s
SPRING BREAK- CANCUN, JAMAICA,
BRECKENRIDGE. Budget to luxury
packages. Call NOW and beat the rush!
Gregg or Andrew 998-1925.
SPRING BREAK SPECIAIL at Stamos
Travel in Kerrytown 663-4400. U-M Desk
663-5500. Contiki & AESU tours special
rate.
STUDENTS ANYWHERE in the U.S. on
Continental $179 or $239. Bring your Con-
tinental voucher & AMEX card. Martha at
Regency Travel, 209 S. State, 665-6122.

YOU DON'T KNOW what "hot"i
have tried Dave's Insanity Sauce.
Tios Mexican Restaurant - We D
333 E. Huron, 761-6650.

v

Dersonal

0

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f 9
t 9

HERB DAVID GUITAR Studio 302 E.
Liberty, 665-8001. Lessons lessons lessons.
Repairrepair repair. Not just guitar.
**IF YOU HAVE an extra prkg. space near
the Business School for fall '95, I might want
to rent it. Randy 995-2792.
ERIC'S SPORTS: Team uniforms and shoes
for all indoor sports. 2 blocks off State Street.
Call 663-6771.
SENIORS!
You missed Senior Portraits
but you can still be in
the yearbook!
Bring in a professional
portrait of yourself!
$10 fee.
Due December 15.
Michiganensian
Y E A B O O

"FRIENDSHIP FOR SINGLES"
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ADOP'TlON: Give your baby a happy home
with a U-M grad and his loving wife.
Catholic, agency approved couple. Call Dan
and Marilyn at home: 1-800/848-4167.
HOT DATE LINE
Listen to 100s of girls & guys
tell you about themselves.
1-900-622-0024 EXT. 588
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18+ and Touch Tone Phone Required
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(Women's Institute of Sexual Studies) 1227
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Canada L8H 7S7. Adults only.
FISH DOCTOR'S - Everything for your
aquarium! Next to putt-putt golf on
Washtenaw. 434-1030.
GROOM 'N GO pet grooming. Expert dog
and cat grooming. For an appointment call
663-3360.
REPTILE SHOW AND SALE. Best prices
on thousands of animals and related products.
Sat. Dec. 10, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. In Stevenson
Bingo Hall, on the S.E. comer of 12 Mile Rd.
and Stevenson Rd. off 75, 2 miles north of
696. Call 517/641-6290 after 1 p.m. for
information.
Michigan
Alumni
work here:
The Wall Street Journal
The New York Times
The Washington Post
The Detroit Free Press
The Detroit News
NBC Sports
Associated Press

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