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February 27, 1995 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1995-02-27

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The Michigan Daily - Monday, February 27, 1995 - 7

KATHY'S WORD PROCESSING * typing
* editing- Dissertations, papers, applications,
transcription. 662-8977.

TYPING & WRITING
Resumes, cover letters, applications &
essays. Ann Arbor Typing 994-5515.

"COOL JOBS" EMPLOYMENT guide.
Earn up to $2,000-10,000 a month. Jobs on
cruise ships, Alaskan fisheries, ski resorts,
club med, white water rafting, lifeguarding,
national parks and U.S. forest service.
Guaranteed jobs! 800/757-1553.
$1750 WEEKLY possible mailing our
circulars. No experience required! Begin
now. For info call 202/298-9065.
$500/WEEK
SUMMER INTERNSHIPS
PLACING ALL MAJORS
CALL 971-1133.
A SPECIAL GIFT- We're looking for heal-
thy women between the ages 21-35 for egg
donation. All ethnic backgrounds
encouraged. Fee paid. Send inquiries to
AARMA, P.O. 2674, Ann Arbor, MI 48106.
A.M. SNOWPLOW SERVICE snowplow-
jug and shoveling positions. Great 2nd job.
Most work done between midnight & 10 a.m.
$11Mr. to star. Bonus if own vehicle is used.
Sub-contractors with own truck & plow
needed. 973-0930.
ACTIVISTS WANTED for social change &
environmental justice. Canvass for
O Greenpeace. Call Chuck at 761-1996.
ADVERTISING JOBS- Gain valuable busi-
ness experience by selling advertising to lo-
cal and national businesses. Earn commis-
sion-based pay. Become an Account Execu-
tive for The Michigan Daily Display Staff.
Now hiring for Spring/Summer and Fall!
Winter terms. Pick up an application at the
Student Publications Building, 420 Maynard,
in the Senor Staff Office. Application dead-
line extended until March 10, 1995.
ADVERTISING/MARKETING Asst. Part/
full-time, $6-$7 hr. Organizational, creative,
design, & computer skills a plus. Students
welcome. Send resume: Video Watch, 836
Phoenix Dr., Ann Arbor, MI 48108. Attn:
Advertising Dept.
ALASKA EMPLOYMENT." Students
needed! Fishing industry. Earn up to $3,000-
$6,000+ per month. Room and board!
Transportation! Male or Female. No ex-
perience necessary. Call 206/545-4155 ext.
A55982.
ALASKA FISHERIES hiring! Earn
thousands this summer in canneries,
processors, etc. Male/female. Room/board/
travel often provided! Guide. Guaranteed
success! 919/929-4398 ext. A 1014.
ALASKA JOBS! Students needed: fisheries,
parks & resorts. Earn up to $3-$6k/mo.1 Call
SE1919/490-8629, ext. A19.
ARE YOU LOOKING for ways to bridge
differences on campus? Become an Inter-
group Dialogue Facilitator! Facilitate
dialogues between Men/Women, White
People/People of Color, Gay/Straight, Chris-
tians/Jews and others. For applications: 1521
Alice Lloyd or 3000 Union. Deadline is
March 3. Call 936-1875 for information.
AUTO CAD R12 experience with minimum
1 yr. architectural drawing. Send/fax resume
to Video Watch, 836 Phoenix Dr., Ann
Arbor, MI 48108. (677-7862 fax) Attn:
Roger.
BABYSITTER. 8-12 hrs./wk. Light
housekeeping. Reliable car. 662-5200.
BABYSITTER FOR OUR 3 & 5 yr. old
children. Wed. 2-9 p.m. Car & references
required. Good pay! Call 996-4136.
CAMP COUNSELORS
HAVE THE SUMMER OF YOUR LIFE
AND GET PAID FOR IT!
Top 3-camps in the Poconos of N.E. PA.
Our 64th year.
Experience teaching water and land sports,
WSIs/Life Guards, Tennis, Climbing, Arts
and MORE.
Call 215/887-9704, or write: 151 Washington
Lane; Jenkintown, PA 19046.
CAMP COUNSELORS - OUTSTANDING
SLIM DOWN CAMPS: Tennis, Dance,
Slimnastics, WSI, Athletics, Nutrition
Dietetics. Age 20+. Seven weeks. CAMP
CAMELOT on College Campuses at
MASSACHUSETTS, PENNSYLVANIA,
CALIFORNIA. Contact: Michele Friedman,
947 Hewlett Drive, North Wookmere, N.Y.
11581. 800/421-4321.
CAMP TACONIC: Coed Massachusetts
camp hiring motivated, undergrads and grads
who love working with kids. General Coun-
selors and Instructors in: Swimming,
Watersports, Team/Individual Land sports,
Tennis, Roller Blading/Hockey, Arts/Crafts,
Silver Jewelry, Photography, Video,
Newspaper, Musical Theater, Dance, Scien-
ce/Rocketry. Competitive salaries.
Rewarding, enjoyable work! 800/762-2820.
CHILD CARE & cooking help needed.
Talented & fun graduate student who loves
kids (two girls, 8 & 13). Two afternoons per
week, 2:30-6. Must have car & strong
references. $7.50/hr. Opportunity for full-
time during summer. Call Jane (day 764-
1376, Eves. 764-2051). Begin-April 1.
CLERICALTYPIST part/full-time, $6-$
hr. Provide support to operations dept. Must
have following skills: typing, office
experience, responsible, accurate, dependable
and flexible. Send/fax.resume: Video Watch,
836 Phoenix Dr., Ann Arbor, MI 48108.
Attn: Kathleen (677-7862 fax).

COUNSELORS FOR CO-ED Northeast
PA., Overnight Jewish Federation Camp -- 3
hours from NYC -- general, sports,
waterfront & arts. Call 1-800/973-3866. On
__ campus interviews available.

FILL YOUR RESUME - FILL YOUR
WALLET
University Directories, the nation's largest
publisher of campus telephone directories, is
hiring students to sell advertising for the
University of Michigan Campus Telephone
Directory. The summer intemship begins w/
an expense-paid, week-long traing program
on the University of North Carolina at Chapel
Hill campus. Gain experience in advertising,
sales & public relations. Average earnings
are $3,860-$5,250. College credit may be
available. Travel opportunities exist in
university markets across the U.S. INTER-
VIEW DATE- WEDNESDAY, MARCH
8TH AT THE CAREER PLANNING &
PLACEMENT, 3200 STUDENT AC-
TIVITIES BLDG. FOR MORE INFOR-
MATION ATTEND THE CAREER FAIR
ON TUESDAY, MARCH 7TH.
FREE FINANCIAL AID! Over $6 billion in
private sector grants & scholarships is now
available. All students are eligible regardless
of grades, income, or parent's income. Let us
help. Call Student Financial Services: 1-800-
263-6495 ext. F55985.
FUNDRAISER Exclusively for fraternities,
sororities, & student organizations. Earn
money without spending a dime. Just 3-5
days of your time. A little work... A lot of
money. Call for info. No obligation . 1-800/
932-0528, ext. 65.
GIFT SHOP, UNIVERSITY hospital.
Cashier experience needed. 8-18 hrs.,
evenings, weekends, holidays. $5.75 Call
936-5969 after 12 noon.
IN HOME CHILD CARE - Ann Arbor
family seeks well qualified in home child
care provider for a newborn girl and a 3 year-
old boy. $7/hr. includes a 30 hr./week
schedule. Flexible work hours are provided
that can fit around your school schedule.
Responsibilities include supervising age ap-
propriate activities, managing all newbom's
daily needs, family errands, upkeep of
children's rooms & children's meal
preparation. Qualifications: early childhood
education (ECE) or related field, child care
experience, reliable personal transportation to
work, non-smoker, and good driving record.
To apply, call Mrs. Dom at 810/476-6485.
Please provide references.
JURORS NEEDED FOR the Child Ad-
vocacy Law Clinic child abuse Mock Trials:
March 6 & 7, 12:00 - 5:00 p.m. 763-5000.
MARKETING POSITION- Part-time.
Brokerage firm in Livonia looking for
dependable, self-motivated indiv. w/ good
communication skills. Flex. hrs., Bonus
potential. Good for resume. Call Catherine
Gibson at 313/953-5592.
MORTGAGE MARKETING assistant.
Republic Bank is seeking a part-time assis-
tant to help with their mortgage marketing
needs. The successful candidate will be a col-
lege student, or a degreed individual, w/ ex-
cellent communication skills and experience
w/ MS Word for Windows & Excel. Respon-
sibilities incl. maintaining a database for
Mortgage Originators & creation of ads &
press releases for distribution. Hours may
vary from 15-30/wk. Previous banking/
mortgage experience a plus. For
consideration, please send resume & cover
letter:
Republic Bank
Personnel Director
122 S. Main
Ann Arbor, MI 48104
EOE
No phone calls please.
NON-SMOKER TRANS. REQ.. Exp. with
toddlers. To take care of 3 yr. old twins in our
Ann Arbor home. Approx. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Any
2 week days. Call 973-8888.
OUR COMPANY is looking for individuals
who want to gain extensive management ex-
perience this summer. Earn $6000 - $10,000
per summer. Positions avail. throughout the
Midwest. 800/887-1960.
PART-TIME COMPUTER technical
support. Novell Netware and hardware. MS-
ACCESS knowledge a plus. Flexible hours.
Call Tammy at 994-0003.
PRACTICE REPRESENTATIVE
MEDICAL CODING SPECIALIST
FULL-TIME/PART-TIME positions
available in our Ann Arbor office. We are a
leader in Medical Billing, and we are looking
for those who are dedicated, meticulous and
quick thinking. Excellent communication &
business writing skills along with a
knowledge of human anatomy a must.
Knowledge of Medical Billing & Coding
helpful but not necessary (willing to train the
right person). WE OFFER GREAT PAY ($9/
hr. minimum) AND EXCELLENT
BENEFITS - WHAT CAN YOU OFFER?
We're only a 10 minute bus ride from the
Campus. Interested: fax your resume to 313-
677-7407 or send to PMG, Personnel
Coordinator, POB 1108, Ann Arbor 48106.
EOE
PRESCHOOL NEEDS house cleaning &
teacher's assts. Love children & pets. 15-25
hrs. a.m. or p.m. $6-8/hr. 769-2795.
RESEARCH PARTICIPANTS needed for

a clinical study investigating the effective-
ness of sunscreen. Must be at least 18,
healthy, and able to sunburn relatively easily.
2-6 visits required, compensating $40-150
for time and effort. For more information call
the U of M Dept. of Dermatology at 764-
2256.
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.
SAFETY CONSULTING FIRM seeks a
full-time technical writer/research assistant.
Word processing, writing, editing, library
research skills necessary. Interest in law, and
experience with MAC computer, and U-M
Libraries a plus. Fax resume to 3131973-
0808.
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.
SHOP PERSONNEL: Clean environment,
A/C in summer plus overtime. Starting wage
$5.25/hr. $0.75/hr. raise after 30 days. Raises
to follow depending on performance. 2 miles
from campus.
TOTAL VINYL PRODUCTS
265 Harris Road
485-7280

THE AMERICAN CANCER Society
telemarketing program is seeking enthusiastic
individuals who are interested in gaining
valuable communication experience through
telemarketing. Mon.-Thur. evenings, $6.00/
hr. 971-4300.
UPSCALE OPTICAL boutique looking for
fashion oriented, energetic, creative spirit to
fill our store with enthusiasm and fun. Opti-
cal and/or sales experience a plus. Call Laura
930-2393.
VOLUNTEER SUBJECTS needed for zinc
diet study. Volunteers must be single, healthy
men between the ages of 22-40 years of age,
who are able to eat all meals at our research
unit at theUniversity of Mich. hospital for 7-
9 months. Reimbursement, $300/month. Call:
747-3166. 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Mon., Tues., Wed.,
Fri.
WANTED 100 STUDENTS lose 8 - 100 lbs.
New metabolism breakthrough. Guaranteed
results! I lost 151bs. in 3 wks. RN assisted. 1-
800/579-1634. $35 charge.
WORK STUDY Lab position avail. Depart-,
ment of Pharm. Call Keiki 763-3083.
FLY FREE! (almost) London $99 RT. Syd-
ney $250 RT.-Any U.S. or international city.
,Free info: 800/745-0364.
LOW FARES! London from $379, Paris
from $528, Frankfurt from $504, Japan from
$740, Korea from $750, Bangkok from $867,
Singapore from $982. Regency Travel 209 S.
State St. 665-6122.
SPRING BREAK - Panama City Beach, FL
from $91/person/wk. Greg or Andrew 998-
1925. Free info. 1-800/488-8828.
SPRING BREAK GETAWAY. Romantic
log cabins on lake. $49-$69 nightly. Reduced
mid-week rate incl. hot tub, boats, canoes,
more. Traverse City area. 616/276-9502.
STUDENTS ANYWHERE in the U.S. on
Continental $159 or $239. Bring your Con-
tinental voucher & AMEX card. Martha at
Regency Travel, 209 S. State, 665-6122.
TIX. AVAIL. FROM Detroit Metro to Oran-
ge County, CA. One-way, American Air.
$225, call Albert @ 764-0939.
WHY BEACH IT? Spring Break Specials =
London * Paris * Athens * Ski Package. Call
Student Travel Breaks at Stamos Travel 663-
4400. We honor student discount coupons for
all airlines.

Fighting
delays U.
evacuation
iSomalia
Los Angeles Times
MOGADISHU, Somalia - U.S.
troops preparing for the withdrawal
of U.N. peacekeepers took cover along
Mogadishu's beaches yesterday as
Somali clans broke into open war-
fare, sending stray fire into American
positions, delaying retreat exercises and
turning back a U.N. evacuation flight.
"This is the preliminary," U.S.
Army Staff Sgt. Matt Mutarelli said
with a shrug as bullets flew overhead.
From a bunker on a dirty sand
berm named Hill 22, Mutarelli com-
manded a view of the situation: On
the ocean behind him, a naval task
force, including 2,500 U.S. Marines,
made final preparations to land and to
assist U.N. peacekeepers in their with-
drawal from Somalia.
In front of him was the reason for
the withdrawal: Street-to-street, take-
no-prisoners warfare between
Somalia's clans, fighting that has re-
duced its people to anarchy, drained
them of hope and scared away most of
those who could help.
"These last couple of days have

Members of the U.S. Army Special Forces watch rival Somali factions
battle for control of access to Mogadishu airport yesterday.
been quiet. We've been expecting Bangladeshi peacekeepers.
this," Mutarelli said. The soldier was Yesterday's outburst of clan fight-
among 50 Americans to go ashore ing only a thousand yards from U.S.
earlier this month to prepare the way positions deepened anxiety that the
for the Marines, whose landing is withdrawal will triggera battle among
expected within days. The U.S. troops and within Mogadishu's two domi-
are returning to Somalia for the first nant clans for control of the choice

time in nearly a year to shield the
withdrawal of 2,500 Pakistani and

plots of land to be evacuated - the
capital's oceanfront and airport.

Governors divided on GOP proposal
to swap lunch program for grants

BUY CURRENT NEW & original CD's for
$2.35 each! For more information, send
$2.00 & S.A.S.E. to:
LCM DISTRIBUTORS
P.O. Box 88
Sylvania, Ohio 43560
HERB DAVID GUITAR Studio 302 E.
Liberty, 665-8001. Instruments, instruments,
books, books, books. Not just guitar.
DIAL-A-JEWISH Story 995-5959.Every
wk. a new story. A project from Chabad
House, Jewish Student Center, 995-3276.
ERIC'S SPORTS: Team uniforms and shoes
for all indoor sports. 2 blocks off State Street.
Call 663-6771.
REWARD: $50 for info leading to the arrest
and conviction of person(s) who destroyed
ice sculptures at Stockwell. Call (collect)
810/695-6508.

I

The Associated Press
Most governors are uncertain
about or opposed to a Republican
proposal to repeal the federal school
lunch and other nutrition programs
and give states money to feed the
nation's youngest poor.
An Associated Press survey of the
states' chief executives found many
expected the congressional legisla-
tion, if enacted, would mean stretch-
ing fewer dollars.
Indiana's Gov. Evan Bayh, a
Democrat, said block grants make
sense for some programs, but not
these.
"It doesn't take a mathematical
genius to figure out that less money
will be available to help feed school-
children and pregnant mothers," he
said. "Either there will be significant
cutbacks in who gets served, or Indi-
ana taxpayers will simply have to pay
higher taxes here to meet the need."
Thursday, a Republican-con-

trolled U.S. House committee ap-
proved a bill that would get rid of
federal nutrition and child care pro-
grams and instead give states money
to run their own. The grants could
grow each year, but by a fixed amount
and not based on a particular state's
need. The measure also would dis-
card federal nutrition guidelines.
When governors were asked if this
was a good idea for their state, 18 of
the nation's 30 Republican governors
delivered an enthusiastic yes. They
were joined by only one Democrat,
Georgia Gov. Zell Miller.
"Give us the money," Miller said.
"We can use it more effectively and
efficiently than any federal bureau-
crat."
Ten other governors, all Demo-
crats, were as strongly opposed.
"Our commitment to the nation's
children should be above politics,"
said Colorado's Roy Romer. "Cut-
ting child nutrition programs is short-

sighted and doesn't reflect our high
est values as a society."
Vermont Gov. Howard Dean,
chairman of the National Governors'
Association, denounced the proposal
as "despicable."
"It is the most repulsive program
that I've seen in years," Dean said.
"It's saying that poor, hungry chil-
dren in America don't matter any
more."
Some of the 19 governors who
backed the proposal said their support
depended on whether the money was
sufficient and came with no strings.
"Let me put it this way," said
Connecticut Gov. John G. Rowland,
a former GOP congressman, "the fed-
eral government and the bureaucrats
in the federal bureaucracy have not
cornered the market on taking care of
children or compassion.
"So I welcome the block grant
prospects and concepts ... as long as
we have flexibility. That's the key."

Supreme Court to take up
cases involving religion

FALL '95- 2 bdrm., unbelievably great w/ all
the xtras. Non-smoker; share or have own
bdrm. 741-9300.
MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to share 1
bdrn. apt. beginning Fall '95. Rent $295/
month. Free arking, on site laundry, n-smkr.
Call 668 -464
ACTORS, SINGERS, dancers, musicians,
18-60: auditions for a classical production to
tour Greece June & July. Room 2518 Frieze
Bldg. Thursday, March 2, 7-9 p.m. College
credit available. Call 810/264-2611.
FREE FREE hot sauce and salsa taste test-
ing at Tios. Come in and try some of the
world's best and hottest sauces. Sun. Feb. 5,
12-4 p.m. 333 E. Huron 761-6650.
THE DATELINE. Michigan's #1 dating
service. 900/656-3000, ext. 4386. $2.99/min.
18+. Procall Company 602/954-7420.

The Washington Post
WASHINGTON -Whether the
case involves school prayer, a nativ-
ity scene in the town square or tax
dollars for parochial schools, few is-
sues have so vexed the Supreme Court
as the separation of church and state.
Beginning this week, the justices
will take up new disputes that could
help answer the question of how gov-
ernment should treat religion.
Two key cases involve the Uni-
versity of Virginia's denial of funds
for a student-run Christian magazine,
to be argued on Wednesday, and the
state of Ohio's rejection of a Ku Klux
Klan cross in a public square where a
Christmas tree and a menorah were
erected, to be heard in April. These
two cases, particularly, force the court
to reconcile religious freedom with
another constitutional value, free
speech.
Overall, the enduring church-state
conflicts arise from "the paradox that
while the Constitution says govern-
ment should stay out of religion, we
are an extremely religious people,"
said Oliver S. Thomas, a religious-
rights lawyer in Maryville, Tenn.
The First Amendment says gov-
ernment "shall make no law respect-

ing an establishment of religion, or
prohibiting the free exercise thereof."
The court has long struggled with
how to ensure government neither
promotes nor inhibits religion, a di-
lemma made more difficult by greater
religious diversity and church groups'
increasing involvement with secular
activities such as housing, child care
and education.
The prevailing question in the new
cases is whether religious groups
should be treated differently than their
nonreligious counterparts. The uni-
versity case, for example, tests
whether a magazine with a religious
mission ("to challenge Christians to
live, in word and deed, according to
the faith they proclaim") should be
denied access to student activity funds
allowed for publications with nonre-
ligious viewpoints.
In 1991 when Ronald W.
Rosenberger and other students sought
$5,800 to help publish their evangeli-
cal Christian magazine, the school
denied the request based on the
journal's religious message.
When money is involved, univer-
sity lawyers say, religion must be set
apart, lest the state appear to be en-
dorsing religion.

V

personal

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I

COUNSELORS, COACHES: Outstanding
Maine girls camp has summer opportunities
for mature Counselors and Coaches:
TENNIS, SOCCER, SOFTBALL,
VOLLEYBALL, BASKETBALL, P.E.
MAJORS, GYMNASTICS, LIFEGUARDS,
WSI, WATERSKIING, SAILING,
CANOEING, PIONEERING, ROPES,

CHINA
Continued from page 1
In recent years, China has emerged
as a major violator of foreign copy-
rights, producing bootleg products
that, according to American industry,
cost more than $800 million in lost
revenue annually.

The People's Liberation Army
reportedly carried out the raid that
closed down the Shenfei plant.
The two plants were the most so-
phisticated of the 29 plants the United
States had claimed were producing pi-
rate discs. But until yesterday's an-
nouncement, China-had not shown the
willingness to take action against them.

SNACK BAR HELP
The University of Michigan Executive
Education Center snack bar operation is

m

I

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