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September 20, 1996 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1996-09-20

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NATION/WORLD

The Michigan Daily - Friday, September 20, 1996 -7

Back in time AP PHOTO
Tourists Bettina and Stefan Kruz from Frankfurt, Germany, sit under a statue of George Washington, left, to watch
actors portraying George and Martha Washington descend the steps of New York's Federal Hall on Wall Street yester-
day. The actors were performing a walking tour of historic sites in lower Manhattan.

B RING BREAK '97. Sell trips, earn cash,
& go free. STS is hiring campus representa-
uves/group organizers to promote trips to
Cancun, Jamaica, & Fla. Call 800/648-4849
for info. on joining America's #1 Student
Tour Operator. I
STUDENT MANAGERS WANTED to as-
sist operations at Top of the i on sixth floor of
ISR, 426 S. Thompson. Shifts avail. Mon.-
Fri. 7-9 a.m., 3-5 p.m. approximately.
Preference given to students in town for
Winter Break. Call Charles at 764-8512
ytime except 12-1 p.m.
rLEPHONE INTERVIEWERS needed
for public health research projects. Office is
located in downtown Ann Arbor. Paid
parking. Flexible scheduling. Evening and
weekend hours. 12 to 15 hours per week.
BOE. Apply at I.T.S., 209 E. Washington,
Second Floor, Ann Arbor.
TIOS NEEDS YOU! Counter help, part-
time. Will train. Good wages, excellent hours,
a nice place to work. Apply at 333 E. Huron
or call 761-6650.
TRAVEL ABROAD AND WORK - Make
up to $25-45/hr. teaching basic conversa-
' al English in Japan, Taiwan, or S. Korea.
teaching background or Asian languages
required. For information call: 206/971-3570
ext. J5598 1.
r

YOUNG ED
Looking for a busi
capital investment
If so, contact
interviewers.
I
BABYSITTER
(preferably). Seek
tic and loving p
humored, adorabl
girl. Flex. hrs. 747

,TREPR1INE~ U

AL

ness opportunity with low t
and high return potential? - tc s& a
764-4622. No phone
child care ***EXTRA INDIANA TIX? I need 3 of
FOOTBALL TICKETS great seats. Call
332-1273 after 8 or leave a message.

VITALIAN speaking
:ing responsible, enthusias-
erson. We have 2 good-
e kids. 3 yr. boy & 15 mo.
7-8406.

BABYSITERIDRIVER for Mon. & Wed.
3:30-4:30 & Sat. 8 A.M.-12:30 P.M. Call
Blayne @ 747-7333.
BABYSITTERS NEEDED-Looking for fun
& outgoing indiv. w/ child care exp. to care
for 3 & 4 yr. old. 480-4333.
BABYSITER NEEDED in my Ann Arbor
home, Mon. & Wed. 10-3:15, must have
exp., trans., & ref. 973-8888.
BABYSITTER NEEDED for boy 8 & girl 9.
3-6 p.m. wkdys. Nonsmkr., good driver, light
hsewk. Call 747-9056.
Classifieds
-read them
Daily

ge &our
Head
wets
4 y
4
something
new!
Be an Account Executive for
The Michigan Daily Classifieds.
Call 764-0557 or stop by the
Student Publications Bldg.
at 420 Maynard for an
application.

INDIANA TKTS. NEEDED. Will pay $.
Please call 669-0954 Ask for Randi.
ONE SPRINGSTEEN 18th row center
ticket. Call 908/654-5508.
PRIME TICKET SERVICE Visa/MC/
AMIEX/ $$ buy/sell all
Michigan*Lions*Wings*Amos* Boss*Phant-
om. 800/500-8497.
ROMANTIC ESCAPE - Cozy log cabins,
$54-75 nightly, incl. hot tub, canoes, & more.
Traverse City. 616/276-9502.
SPRING BREAK res. wanted Acapulco,
Nassau, Cancun. Call Dan at Regency Travel
665-6122. 209 S. State Street.
STUDENTS ANYWHERE in the U.S. on
Continental $159 or $239. Bring your Con-
tinental voucher & AMEX card. Linda at
Regency Travel, 209 S. State, 665-6122.
WANTED 2 STUDENT season football
tickets. Sec. 24-30. 810/473-8488.
WANTED: 5 TICKETS for UCLA v. UM
football game. Call Rachel at 994-3380.
WILL TRADE MSU football tickets for
Penn State tickets. Call 449-5625.
WORLDWIDE LOW air fares. Reserve
your Christmas space early. Regency Travel
209 S. State St. 665-6122
FREE FINANCIAL AID! Over $6 Billion
in public and private sector grants & scholar-
ships 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.
F55981.
LARGEST USED book sale in Ann Arbor
history. Sponsored by AAUW. Sept 20-22,
Arborland Mall. Fri., Sat. 10-9. Sun. noon-4.
POWER YOGA workshop Sept. 27-29.
Energize your body, quiet your mind. Ongo-
ing classes Inward Bound 995-9174.
S. STATE 2 rms. in 5 bdrm. hse. Ldry.,
prkg., avail. immed. John 668-7065.

DEALS
Continued from Page i
Homer Neal, Vice President for
University Relations Walter Harrison,
Chief Financial Officer Farris
Womack, Provost J. Bernard Machen
and Vice President for Development
Thomas Kinnear.
Duderstadt's first letter was sent to
Womack on Oct. 12, 1995, about three
weeks after Duderstadt announced he
would resign. The last letter was dated
June 25 to Deputy to the President
John Cosovich. Duderstadt completed
his presidency five days later, on June
30.
The benefits described in
Duderstadt's letters will be financed
from "general funds," he said. This
includes money from tuition and
taxes.
Prof. Thomas Dunn, who chairs the
faculty's governing body, called the
arrangements "generous," and said the
University should be more concerned
about cost-control.
"All those things use up money
which could go to other things," Dunn
said.
Regents said yesterday they need to
develop a compensation policy for
future presidents to follow. Newman
said the board plans to discuss
whether Duderstadt's actions were
legal.
"There is some question as to the
legality of all the pieces of the agree-
ments," Newman said. "My intent
would be to discuss it with (General
Counsel Elsa Cole) and see what her
response is."
Duderstadt said that legally the
board "delegates those authorities to
the executive officers, deans, chairs,
the president." He added that negotia-
tions with administrators are common
and, during his eight-year presidency,
he had "several such negotiations."
"The only strange thing about it is
that one of regents chose to release
confidential information," Duderstadt
said. "Why the regents decided to
share confidential materials provided
by the president we will never know."
Ongoing tensions between the pres-
ident and the board may discourage
candidates for the University presi-
dency, administrators and members of
the board said.
Harrison said the issue of the lead-
ership roles of president and regents in
this type of situation will most likely
come up in discussion during inter-
views with candidates.
"If the hands of the new president
are tied, that would hurt it (the
search)," Duderstadt said.
Regent Lawrence Deitch (D-
Bloomfield Hills) said the salary
bonuses could cause concern among
students and their parents.
"I think it could be perceived nega-
tively" Deitch said. "That is not to say
that I believe our very talented officers
shouldn't be paid properly."
Duderstadt, who said the University
has offered similar agreements in the
past, said he wanted to make sure the
executive officer team remained in
place during the transition to the next
president.
Former President Robben Fleming
said he did not offer any additional
deals to administrators when he
stepped down from the presidency in
1979.
"There wasn't really any reason to,"
Fleming said.
Fleming said that when administra-
tors retire, they sometimes receive
time off.

"There are often arrangements
made when somebody retires to give
them a year off with pay, because they
don't get sabbaticals the way faculty
members do," Fleming said.
Donna Zischke, a policy analyst in
Congress
agrees on
expanded
coverage;
The Washington Post
WASHINGTON - House and
Senate negotiators agreed yesterday to
expand insurance coverage for the
mentally ill and for new mothers and
their infants as the Republican-con-
trolled 104th Congress scrambled to
put a voter-friendly polish on its record.
While still struggling to salvage a
major immigration bill, Republicans
also yielded to President Clinton's
demands for more domestic spending
for next-yearhoping to avoid a repeat of
last year's damaging budget fights and
get home for at least a month of cam-

th ost at N1ichigan
tti \1SU does not
oflr tni kd t deai to departing
executives
"There wn! o il no provisions.
Zischke ad.I That would not be the
nor:.
\Vice Preident for University
R elIadion s lte r Iiarrison said
Duderstadt conrcted him last
November o discuss possible bene-
fits. Thc uncerin atmosphere at the
Lnivr tu maic the agreement
appeilinw. l lurrisn sid.
1 T faib e aa u n set tling time.
The pr ent had resiened: there was
a lot o i pubic and Tirivate friction
between th e prosiuet and the Board
o, Reg'ents. Ht rion said. "He said I
shl d mhin aut what i might want
in ternm o f ' curt y
Duder'adr suggcsted a one-year
"administrmtive ave" at full pay if
H arrison vacates the position to serve
elscwhcrc in the ljniersity. It is com-
mon tor :new president to appoint a
new cx _┬░um e m.
"For m, t was simply some securi-
ty durinr t time x .hen things were
uncertain' " arson said.
The only tn o executive officers
who did not reccie letters about addi-
tional compe ation are Vice
President or sude:t Affairs Maureen
Hartford and Rbettt Palmer, secre-
tary to the1 U niversit.
"Th ey h ae long-term appoint-
ments;, Dudersadt sa id. "Dr. Hartford
has an appointment for five more
years and Ms. Paier had just been
appointed"
Palmer the newest member of the
executive officer leam. was appointed
to a five-year term on July 1, 1995.
Hartford's contrat was renewed for
five moe yr at last December's
regents iete.
Duderstad also said that retirement
furlouihs and admi nistrative leaves
apply rmore to administrators who will
return to the faculty. Neither Hartford
nor Pame av home-base as a fae-
ulty meenhc-,
Dunn said that at the time of the
deals, administrators were "twisting
slowly in the d " borrowing a term
used to describe ihe anxiety advisers
to President Nixon felt during the
transit ion to the Ford administration.
ude rst adi sai d mnany executive
ofcial hae been approached for top
positions at other national universities.
"Walt Harrison was getting an offer
a week to go else where. For Farris

Are \ou rieving An Abortion?

Womack, hardly a month went by.
Homer Neal has .been approached
about presidencies on 'a monthly
basis," Duderstadt said.
Harrison said that in the past two
months, he has been contacted about
vice presidency positions at four uni-
versities listed in the U.S. News and
World Report's top 25 ranking.
Duderstadt said it is the president's
job to work out attractive contract
negotiations to keep administrators at
the University.
"I don't think most (governing)
boards ... want to get into that level of
detail," Duderstadt said.
Newman said it was inappropriate
for Duderstadt to "enter into letter
agreements" after he indicated his
desire to resign.
"I think he just did what he wanted
to do," Newman said.
Neal, who received a letter from
Duderstadt on Dec. 15, 1995, said it
was within Duderstadt's right to make
these arrangements. About a month
later, Neal was named interim presi-
dent.
"The president of the University is
the president of the University until
the day his appointment expires," Neal
said.
The salary deals could have impli-
cations reaching to Lansing.
John Truscott, spokesperson for
Gov John Engler, said the lasting
effects the deals have on state funding
depend on the regents' next action.
"If the board acts quickly and takes
positive action, I think that would be
viewed favorably," Truscott said.
Truscott called the University "one
of (the state's) crown jewels," but said
some members of the state legislature
may look at the most recent develop-
ments critically.
"Clearly there are those in the legis-
lature that are maybe philosophically
opposed to some of the actions in the
University," Truscott said.
Deitch said the regents handle
University finances responsibly, and
that this development is not represer-
tative of an overall approach.
"We have to be circumspect and
modest in what we do," Deitch said.
Almost a year since Duderstadt
announced his resignation on Sept. 28,
the tensions still linger as the board is
poised to name his successor.
"The strained relationship between
the regents and the president made all
relations difficult," Harrison said.

We might he able to help.
Beginning on October 3
A 10 weeki bhle study and support group, led by a profesional counselor,
will be of fered by tne
Pregnancy Counseling Center.
('ll"""""ek"or"Mary Anne at 434."30""

BEFORE/AFTER SCHOOL care for 7 &
10 yr. old in Bums Pk. home. Rel. trans. nec.
$6/hr. Laura 668-4106 start immed.
CHILD CARE needed for 3 1/2 and 1 1/2
yr. olds in our west A2 home for 10 hrs./
week. References, own transportation, non-
smoker. Call 761-7526.
CHILDCARE for 2 small children in our
A2 home. 2 eves, a week 6:30-11:30 p.m. $6!
hr. 747-9434. Live-in possible.
CHILDCARE NEEDED for my 3 & 1 yr.
old Mon. Wed. 8:45 - noon. Must have
references, non-smoking & have own
transportation. Call Karen at 994-7784.
CHILDCARE PROVIDER wanted ASAP
in A2 for 14 month old. 6-8 hrs./day Mon.-
Fri. Experience, references, & transportation
required. Call 975-0094.
DRIVER for 8 yr. old girl, afterschool ac-
tivities 6 hrs./wk. $6/hr. Prof. Levinson 971-
0953 after 7 p.m.
EMU PROFESSOR is seeking childcare in
our home on a regular basis. Approx. 10-15
hrs./wk. Children ages 3 1/2 & 8 1/2. Hrs.
and pay neg. Call 741-1577 before 9 p.m.

The Air Force needs over 700 new
pilots in 1999 & 2000.
Plan your Future NOW!
Call Air Force ROTC at 764-2403.

WANTED: Reliable college student with a
good driving record to come into my Dexter
home on Tues., Thurs. & Fri. moms. from
7:15-9:00 to get my children to school. Will
pay the right person well. 426-4929.
WORK STUDY STUDENTS NEEDED for
aboratory assistants for the biomedical
earch core. Must have some knowledge in
molecular biology methods & basic
laboratory techniques. Laboratory course
work in Chemistry or Biochemistry necessary
to work in protein structure core. Computer
experience useful. 3 office assistants are also
needed for the biomedical research core.
Must have basic knowledge of IBM & Mac
systems & general office skills; data entry,
fling, co p g & some finance. If interested
please cal Nicole B rantley at 647-4776.
WORK STUDY STUDENT needed to work
in a Dermatology Research Lab. Science cur-
A lum pref. $7.50/hr. Call Pat 763-0355.
ORKTUDY STUDENT: various duties
in the medical center. Must have UM work-
study status. Call Liz at 936-5504.
WORK-STUDY (2) wanted for Medical
School offices. Word processing & phone
skills necessary; office & receptionist skills a
plus. Call Pat at 763-4147.

KIDSITTER NEEDED 10 yr. old boy,
occas. afternoons & eves. References, exp.,
non-smoker. Call 975-9241.
LOVING, RESPONSIBLE, enthusiastic
care needed for 2 yr. old boy. Tues., Thur.,
Fri. afternoons, some Sat. eves. Own car,
non-smoking. Experiences & references req.
971-5768.
NANNIES NEEDED exp. in childcare. Top
salary & benefits. F/T or P/T. A2 area. Nanny
Network 313/998-2500.
NANNY for 1 & 4 girls, 45 hrs., N.E. AA.
Non-smoker; own car. Lt. housekeeping.
Experience. 313/568-5412 (days); 741-9763
(nights).
NEEDED SOMEONE after school on Mon.,
Wed., Thurs., & every other Fri. from 3:30-6
& some mornings. Need flexible schedule &
car. Please call 913-0715 after 9p.m. to start
ASAP.
SITTER NEEDED WEDS. mornings 8:45
a.m.-11:30 a.m. Trans. can be provided. Call
Lori 426-1009.
WANTED Responsible caregiver for 1 & 5
yr. olds. Afternoons in our home. Call 994-
5879.

YOU DON'T KNOW what "hot" is 'til you
have tried Dave's Insanity Sauce.
Tios Mexican Restaurant - We Deliver!
333 E. Huron, 761-6650.
.r

AV

THE FISH DOCTORS back to school a-
quarium sale!
10 gallon tank $7.99
nn __i . - .._ ne

ill[1'bi1'il F1^ tYJi't'LI TVl/' 'i Y' i7C 4.,,1.. ,.rL.......

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I

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