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February 04, 1997 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1997-02-04

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The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, February 4, 1997 - 7

;EY WOLVERINES! Are you looking for
an unforgettable summer experience? Would
you like to be part of a great team of staff and
make a real difference in the lives of
children? Join our family at Camp Sequoia
(located in the Catskill Mtns.) and enjoy the
perfect balance of work and fun! Our 66th
summer as a coed resident camp. Outstand-
ing facilities, competitive salary, room,
board, and travel allowance. A wide range of
itions are currently available (but they go
g). We will be on-campus on Tuesday,
February 11th, but first Contact: Sequoia
P.O. Box 1045 Woodstock, NY 12498. Or
call (914) 679-5291.
LOCAL SPECIALTY Woodworking tool
shop is seeking additional full time
personnel. Knowledge of & interest in fine
woodworking a plus. Flex. hrs. & benefits.
Woodcraft Supply 42102 Ford Rd., Canton.-
Look no further mon ami...work for the
~chigan Daily and your troubles will be
1r. Now hiring for CIRCULATION
IANAGER for Fall 1997. Salary-paid,
aprox. 20 hrs./wk., & good times. Stop by
4 Maynard St., upstairs in the Student
Publications Bldg., & fill out an application.
Deadline: January 31.
iACKINAC ISLAND Resort Hotel seeking
summer staff - front desk, dining room,
kitchen, maintenance and housekeeping.
' Contact, Iroquois Hotel Winter Office (n
Ann Arbor) at 327-9660.
MAKE UP TO $5000/WK. using this uni-
que method. For info, send SASE to JM
,~g. P0 Box 980442, Ypsilanti, MI 48198.
'MCHIGAN'S LARGEST full service coin-
merial real etate company seeks qualified
candidates with a "desire to excel". We are
looking for a highly motivated individual
who will be responsible for new business
development, marketing, negotiating, coor-
dinating & closing transactions of commer-
cial property including office, retail, industry,
investment, and vacant land. We provide an
excellent office environment in Southfield &
state-of-the-art technology with a full market-
ing & clerical team on staff. If you are driven
to succeed & thrive in a team atmosphere,
c'all today for a confidential interview. Schos-
Bros. & Co. Inc. 810/357-6187.
Works is currently recruiting on campus for a
limited number of summer '97 management
positions. Gain hands on experience in
managing a business in your hometown. Op-
portunities available in Shelby Township,
Clinton Township, Livonia, Farmington
'Hills, Novi, Grand Rapids, Midland,
Saginaw, Kalamazoo, and other areas. Sum-
mer earnings $7 - $9000. To speak to a cam-
pus representative call 1-800-477-1001.
v IPLOYMENT! Camp counselors needed
a private, residential camp in the beautiful
Pocono Mountains of Pennsylvania. We are
looking for people with a dedication to
Schildren, a passion for the field of expertise,
,And a desire to share it. Your expertise could
be in any of the following areas: Computers,
Circus, Basketball, Magic, Volleyball,
Tennis, Swimming, Sailing, Fishing, Water-
Skiing, Theater, Dance, Video, Creative
Writing, ESL, Soccer, Cooking, Radio, Rock
Music, Golf, Rollerblading, Skateboarding,
Rocketry, Newspaper, Fine Arts, Creative
Please Call 1-800-CAMP Ask for Dan or
positions. Apply in person Mon.-Fri. 9-5, Sat.
12-5. 313/997-7050.
PA. COED CHILDRENS' ovenight camp
seeks staff. Swim, radio, golf, sailing, tennis,
sports, & general. Call Mark at 610/941-0128
for an application or to schedule local
interviews. Write: Mark Glaser, 16 Gum Tree
Lane, Lafayette Hill, PA 19444. e-mail:
mglaser@a ol.com
PART-TIME CAMPUS Ministry Assistant,
.mainline Protestant Christian ministry to UM
dents; some experience preferred; 10
rs per week. Position related to the First
aptist Church of Ann Arbor. For informa-
tion call 663-9376 or 665-4438.
Part-time position available with Property
;Management firm. Position requires 8 to 15
hours per week with Saturday hours. Please
"apply in person or send resume to Wilson
ite Co., Inc., 608 Packard, Suite 2, Ann
Arbor, MI 48104. Equal Opportunity
SUMMER HELP WANTED: Full time, for
delivery of packaged ice, part time fall,
winter and spring work available. Flexible
,try dule. Call or apply in person at Party
e Ice Company 1854 Cadillac St., Yp-
tilanti MI 48198. 1-800-942-7364.
TELEMARKETING Eve. $7/hr. 10+ hrs./
wk. No selling! Call Allen 996-1107.
zel Hospital Infertility Program is seeking
healthy women to be egg donors for infertile

couples. Participation would require frequent
office visits and laboratory evaluations, daily
injections, ultrasounds and a minor surgical
procedure to remove donated eggs. The en-
te process is strictly confidential, and finan-
, compensation for time and travel expen-
will be provided. For more information,
or to initiate the screening process to be an
egg donor, call Merrilie Rousseau, BS, RNC,
Program Coordinator at (810) 558-1100, ext.
U OF M KELLOGG Eye Center (1000 Wall
Street) seeking volunteers over age 18 for 1
1/2 hours of vision research testing for $25.
Eyes will be dilated. Please call Cara Coats at
PERL. 20 hrs./wk., 8 wks. Sports fan a+. $10/
hr. +bonus. job@tqstats.com.

Specials! 7 Nights Air & Hotel = $4291
Save $150 On Food, Drinks & Free Parties!
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springbreaktravel.com 1800/678-6386.
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Daytona-Best Location $1391 Florida's New
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SPRING BREAK S. Padre. On beach.
"Famous Radisson". Condo sleeps 6. Best
Parties.Price Discount. 941/642/5483.
Continental $159 or $239. Bring your Con-
tinental voucher & AMEX card. Doris at
Regency Travel, 209S. State, 665-6122.
Frankfurt $589, London $449, Paris $579,
Rome $679, Shannon $409. Restrictions
apply. 209S. State St. 665-6122.
WANT TO BUY 3 tickets for Penn State.
Call 517-694-5612 evenings.
WINTER ESCAPE- Cozy log cabins $54-
75 nightly. Incl. outdoor hot tub & ski trails.
Traverse City 616/276-9502.

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sophomore woman eligible for financial aid,
GPA 3.3 or better. Info/application: UM
Financial Aid Off. Deadline 2/28/97.

'U' student
win $1M,
By Meg Extey
Daily Staff Reporter
When Lance Alstodt confidently
made the $1-million field goal during
halftime at Sunday's Pro Bowl, he had a
big fan cheering for him in Ann Arbor.
As Alstodt teed up the ball, his
younger brother, Spencer, an LSA
junior, huddled around his TV with
about 40 friends who had gathered for
the occasion.
The elder Alstodt had one chance to
kick for the grand prize in the
"Hershey's $1 Million Pro Bowl Kick!"
contest. His shot was characterized by
his brother as almost dead center from
the start.
After Lance, a former high school
soccer standout, finished a little cele-
bratory dance with the football players,
he called his brother from a cellular
phone on the field.
Spencer said it was strange to simul-
taneously talk to his brother and see
their conversation televised.
"He was so excited," Spencer said.
"Just as he handed the phone over to my
dad, I watched him put the headsets on
in the pressbox and be interviewed live.
It was indescribable!"
According to Spencer, his older
brother's lucrative opportunity started
only a month and a half ago.
"Believe it or not, he had entered the
contest by filling out the back of a Kit-
Kat wrapper' Spencer said.
Lance and three other contestants,
randomly selected from more than
200,000 entries nationwide, competed
'for a shot at the grand prize in a "kick-
off" on Jan. 21 in Miami.
"They had to kick three field goals
-10, 20, and 30-yards," Spencer said.
"The next closest person to Lance was
able to kick the 10-yard, but that was it."
Lance cleared all three.
Spencer, a member of the
University's lacrosse team and a former

FEM. TO SHARE CONDO. $375 incl. util.
MALE GRAD STUDENT seeks roommate
for spacious Ypsi townhome. Partially fur-
nished bi-level. Only 7 min. from N. Campus.
$375 + util. Call 434-5759.

ISA junior Spencer Alstodt poses in celebration with the newspapers that pub
lished his brother's $1-million kick.

!!!!!SPRING BREAK Bahamas Party
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high school soccer player, said he went
home to Rosslyn, New York two week-
ends ago to help his brother prepare for
the big day.
"Actually Lance wasn't too nervous,"
Spencer said. "Being calm and collect-
ed is just part of his his nature.'
Spencer said his brother's biggest
worry wasn't being the center of atten-
tion in a stadium filled with unfamiliar
"The thing that was bothering him
the most was-that he was going to be
seen by everyone he had ever known,"
Spencer said
Though there are six years between
them, Spencer said there was never

any lack of competition between the
"We're incredibly close, so our com-
petitiveness has a good aspect to it,"
Spencer said. "We compete to'make
each other better."
Lance, a Manhattan investment
banker for Chase Securities Inc,,plans
to use the money for his upcoming wed-
ding and to take some time off-before
returning to his job.
Spencer said his brother is pldnning
to visit Ann Arbor within the upcbming
"Hopefully we'll get to make the
most of his winnings that weekend!"
Spencer joked.

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person. Restrictions apply 1-800-224-4853.
Sprng-Break Beach destinations. Florida,
Canun, Jamaica, etc. CALL NOW for room
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SPRING BREAK South Padre Island
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beach, quad occ. + tax. Surf Motel,
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Travel 665-6122. 209 S. State Street.
Do you know
someone who
1will be havingj a

Continued from Page 1
this case;' Howlett said. "She addressed
every concern."
In closing the case, Washington said
his clients were entitled to at least
$500,000 in damages for pain and suf-
fering, as well as back pay.
"If they can do that to these three
people on these facts and on this evi-

dence, then who (among .us) is safe?"
Washington asked.
Howlett said the only people guilty in
this case were the plaintiffs for leaving
work early, which is what the
University contends led to their initial
"The only evidence whatsoever that
there was a policy to leave early is from
the plaintiffs;' he said. "(And leaving
early was done) without permission.'

As jury members went into delibera-
tions Shelton advised them ofi civil
rights laws and their duties as jurors.
"It is your duty to determine the facts
from the evidence (presented) here in
open court;' he said. "Sympathy must
not influence your decision."
Jurors deliberated for more than four
hours yesterday without reaching ver-
dict. Deliberation proceeding will
resume today at 9 a.m.

ADOPT Loving mom & dad wt3 yr. old little
girl wish to share their hearts & home w/
newbom. Lots of love, happiness & security.
Expenses pd. Call Debby & Lary 1-800/989-
FISH DOCTOR'S- Everything for your
a uarium! Next to Putt-Putt Golf on
Washtenaw. 434-1030.

Continued from Page l
was a great democratic country.'
It was at the camp that she met her
husband Bill, and the couple married
after he returned from serving in the
In 1960, the couple and their six chil-
dren moved to Harlem, which was a
hotbed for black nationalism and
activism. It was this fateful move that
paved the path for Kochiyama's crusade
for equality, a fight she has yet to aban-
"That changed our lives;" she said. "I
wasn't involved at all until I moved to
Harlem -everything was happening in
As a member of the Harlem
Parents Committee, Kochiyama
mobilized to have traffic lights
installed in the neighborhood, and
tried to coerce the sanitation depart-
ment to collect the garbage that
spilled into the streets.

During this period she met
Malcolm X, and the two maintained
correspondence even as he traveled
around the world.
When Kochiyama first met
Malcolm X in 1963, she bravely
blurted to him that she disagreed with
his- views on
The Nation A
of Islam AlyOf
spokesperson was th i
smiled at
Kochiyama never for
and invited her
to his office in hap n
Harlem to dis-
cuss their con-
trasting views.
Her friend-
ship and admi-
ration for the leader brought her to
the Audobon Ballroom to hear him
speak February 21, 1965 - the day
Malcolm X was shot and killed.
"Anyone who was there will never


forget what happened," she s4i. "All
hell broke loose ... screaming, yelling,
all the chairs crashed down."
While the ballroom erupted in chaos,
Kochiyama found-her way to the stage
and into history.
"I was just praying and hoping that
he would" live
and make. it,
whoshe said. "He
had a hard time
is willbreathing"
Despiwe her
",'e wl y e a - r s ,
n't lost a'step in
the figjit for
Yuri Kochiyama equality and
ActiviSt civil rights.
In addition to
working -to free
former Black Panther member and
journalist Mumia Abu-Jimal,
Kochiyama has worked with anumber
of college campuses to establish and
expand ethnic studies departments.

Find al/these events
advertised in
Call Classifieds at 764-0557.

" :. ,, f-eds

Continued from Page 1
a personal attack, but a way to prevent
future mishaps.
"What I want the students to know is
that if one of the MSA members breaks
the rules that are there to protect the stu-
dents, that MSA member will be held
accountable, no matter who they are,"
Schor said.
Mehta said he has been totally
open and addressed questions before
they were even asked. He added that
all MSA records are open to the pub-

that he took in dispersing $500 without
assembly approval.
Some MSA members support
Schor's proposal, while others say the
committee is unnecessary.
Rackham Rep. Ray Robb said Schor
has the right idea.
"(The purpose of the investigative
committee is) to find out what all the
facts are and to submit, eventually, a
written report telling the assembly what
happened and what the assembly
should do," Robb said.
SNRE Rep. and Budget Priorities
Committee Chair Karie Morgan said.
- the formation of an investigative com-
mittee is a drastic measure.
"Given Probir's past performance
and my working relationship with him,
I trust him," Morgan said, adding that
she does not think that the assembly
will pass Schor's resolution.
Instead of investigating Mehta,
Morgan said MSA should take a closer
look at the summer assembly rules in an
effort to prevent similar situations from
occurring again.

allocation may also raise conflict of
interest concerns because Mehta may
have personal ties to UAAO.
"At the time, obviously, the.budget
wasn't approved, so the money had to
come from operations," said -BPC
Vice Chair John Lopez said. ."There
are some very serious ethics ques-
tions regarding (Probir) beingamem-
ber of the organization and him sign-
ing the allocation to that organiza-
Mehta, who said he now "attends
some UAAO meetings, said he was
not a member of UAAO when he
signed for the $500 and that the
money went to an event "(MSA) rou-
tinely fund(s)."
LSA Rep. Yejide Peters said she does
not think an investigative committee
needs to established.
"I don't think we need to beat this to
death," Peters said.
Mehta said he has come clean, and
that this issue does not need to be
dwelled upon.
"I'm just concerned MSA's image

BABYSITTER for 7 mo. old & 30 mo. old.
10-20 hrs. Flex. time & pay. Must have ref.
& car. N-smkr. Call Kathleen 665-8987.
CARE FOR 17 MO. old child in our home.
2-3 days/wk., 9 to 5. Flex. days Mon.-Fri.
o Twp., own trans. needed. 1 yr.
Mmitment. 665-6219.

Because they worked here:

He said the issue did not come to
light earlier because he forgot to report
it fully. Other MSA members said the
allocation to UAAO may not have
appeared right away in official assem-
bly minutes.
"This is something pretty serious,"
Schor said. "The resolution, if formed,
would create an investigative commit-
tee which would then investigate Probir

CHILD CARE NEEDED 1-2 evenings.
Needs car. Call Deborah at 665/0893.

help w/homework, errands, & light

tibr £itau OailIg




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