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February 11, 1997 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1997-02-11

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The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, February 11, 1997 - 7

CAMP WAYNE (sister half of brother/sister
camp, Northeastem Pennsylvania, 623-8/201
97). Have the most memorable summer of
your life! Directors needed for Drama, Fine
Arts, Sports, Camping/Nature. Counselors
for: Tennis, Sports, Golf, Self-Defense,
Gymnastics, Dance, Cheerleading, Ropes,
Guitar, Batik, Sculpture, Drawing/Painmg,
screen, Ceramics, Swimming (WSI
.ferred), Sailing, Waterskiing. Other staff:
'ver/Video/Photo by, Head Chef and
Assistant Chef, en positions, Office
personnel. On Campus Interviews February
19th. Call 800/279-3019 for information.
COLLEGE STUDENT WANTED for a
home-based program for my 5 yr. old autistic
son. Special Ed. or Psych ma ors preferred,
but not necessary. Training will be available.
Must have own trans rtation. Excellent pay
and hours. Please caTmat 800/422-3902
ext. 206 between 8:30 and 5:30.
CRUISE & LAND-TOUR EMPLOY-
NT - Industry offers Travel (Hawaii,
ico, Caribbean), incomparable benefits,
& good pay. Find out how to start the ap-
plication process now! Cruise Employment
Services provides the answers. Call 800-276-
4928 Ext. C55984
(We are a research & publishing company).
CRUISE LINE entry level on board posi-
tions avail., benefits, summer/year-round.
612/643-4333.
DAYCARE NEEDS organizing, cooking,
baking, cleaning, baby care, pet care, and fun
activities. $6-8/hr. 996-4847.
LI HELPERS WANTED part-time.
fur. to start. Dimo's Deli & Donuts.
-7944.
DRIVERS NEEDED: Help deliver flowers
to the sweethearts of Ann Arbor on
Valentine's Day. Own car & good
knowledge of Ann Arbor required. Call 971-
8558.r
EARLY CHILDHOOD substitutes needed
by NAEYC accredited center. Work accord-
ing to your availability. Children ages 0 to 5.
Call 668-0887.
GYMNASTICS INSTRUCTORS needed
for preschool girls & competitive classes.
st be enthusiastic & have own
sportation. Call 971-1667.
INTERNATIONAL MUSIC booking agen-
cy seeks interns. Call Jay 995-5777.
LEGAL SECRETARY: Ypsi. law firm w/
civil trial practice seeks experienced legal
secretary proficient in Word Perfect for Win-
dows to fill full-time position. Contact Jim
Farrell at Smillie and Assoc. 313/481/1111.
LOOKING FOR THAT PERFECT JOB
IN ALL THE WRONG PLACES???
Look no further mon ami...work for the
Michigan Daily and your troubles will be
a er. Now hiring for CIRCULATION
NAGER for Fall 1997. Salary-paid,
approx. 20 hrs./wk., & good times. Stop by
420 Maynard St., upstairs in the Student
Publications Bldg., & fill out an application.
Deadline: February 21.
MACKINAC ISLAND Resort Hotel seeking
summer staff - front desk, dining room,
kitchen, maintenance and housekeepin.
Contact, Iroquois Hotel Winter Office (in
Ann Arbor) at 327-9660.
MORE THAN JUST SUMMER
EMPLOYMENT! Camp counselors needed
for a private, residential camp in the beautiful
Pocono Mountains of Pennsylvania. We are
1king for people with a dedication to
ldren, 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
Crafts.
Please Call 1-800-CAMP Ask for Dan or
Nigel.
NOW HIRING - part-time cooks for Winter
h- Flexible hours. Great pay - meal dis-
mit - no experience necessary. Apply at
Scorekeepers 310 Maynard. 995-0100.
OFFICE HELP part-time. Filing, phone, &
general office duties. For appointment, call
741-9663.
PA. COED CHILDRENS' ovemight camp
seeks staff. Swim, radio, golf, sailing, tennis,
sports, & general. Call Mark at 60/941-0128
for an application or to schedule local
interviews. Write: Mark Glaser, 16 Gum Tree
Lane, Lafayette Hill, PA 19444. e-mail:
mglaser@aol.com
PART TIME SALES REPS WANTED
' d the way into the 21st century" with our
yright "slogan" sweatshirt. Be your own
boss, earn extra money fast. Send for details
to:
The 21st Century Group
332 Bleecker St. - D40
NYC NY 10014
QTP will hiring 3-4 UM students to fill sum-
mer positions in the following areas: Ann
Arbor, Clarkston, Sterling Heights, Utica,
Novi, Plymouth, Lk Orion, and West
Bloomfield. Build your resume extensively

while gaining valuable experience in
Marketing, Management Sales, and
* neral Business. Earn $8,0-$9,000.
sitions are limited and will be filling
quickly. For more information cal QTP at
1 8001356-5987.
RECEPTIONIST
Part-time position available with Property
Management firm. Position requires 8 to 15
hours per week with Saturday hours. Please
aply in person or send resume to Wilson
White Co., Inc., 608 Packard, Suite 2, Ann
Arbor, MI 48104. Equal Opportunity
Employer.
STUDENT CO-OP OPENINGS in cor-
ter support! Mostly software
ubleshooting, some hardware, some
network. Great opportunity to learn about
computer networkig! Flexible, min. 20 hrs./
week. $7-5/hr. depending on qualifications.
Contact 763-0462 for application.
STUDENT NURSE/AIDE- Will train. Call
for details. Part/full-time. 769-5942.
SUMMER CAMP COUNSELORS: Camp
Michigania, UM Alumni Famil Camp in
Boyne City, June 7-Aug. 30. Opnigs mn
s & Crafts/ Ceramics, Boating, Child
re, Tennis, Horseback Riding, Nature &
more! Must be at least 18. Contact Allison
Schuster, Asst. Director, 616-582-9191,
03006 Camp Sherwood Rd., Boyne City, MI
49712.

SUMMER IN THE MOUNTAINS PANAMA CITY BEACH, FLORIDA
Blue Star Camps: needed fun, mature & SPRING BREAK - GOTTA BE THERE!
responsible individuals who love kids & the Due to excess hotel rooms being available,
outdoors, to fill positions as Cabin Coun- go for half price for 5 or 7 night stays
selors & Activity Specialists. To apply con- beginning March 1st or 2nd. Trip package
tact our offices: (954) 963-4494, or e-mail: includes lodging, all taxes, and welcome
info@bluestarcamps.com come see us 2/19 at party. Celebrate spring break with MTV on
the Summer Job Fair! the beach! Immediate reservations 1-800-
SUMMER JOBS IN COLORADO SUNCHASE. Offer expires February 16th.
Large resort in beautiful Rocky Mountains Don't Delay!
seeks lifeguards, food service, maint., front
desk, counselor, etc. Snow Mountain Ranch,
YMCA of the Rockies. Interviews Wed. 2/12 M
at the Crawfoot Room in the Student Union. 0.111
Call (970) 887-2152 for an interview. Walk- t
ins welcome. - . - .

THE WAYNE STATE UNIVERSITY/Hut-
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-
tire process is strictly confidential, and finan-
cial compensation for time and travel expen-
ses 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.
4016.
TUXEDO WORLD HIRING full & part-
time up to $10/hr., benefits available. If you
are an enthusiastic & hard working individual
please apply at: 893 W. Eisenhower Pkwy.,
Ann Arbor, or call: 313/663-5780 for
appointment.
UNIX SYSTEMS Administration & Web
Development. Extremely competitive salary
& benefits. Fax resume to: DCCI, 810/666-
9121.
WANTED: SUBJECTS for psychology ex-
periment on perception at U of M. The ex-
periment takes 1 1/2 hours, pays $15. To
qualify, must be a native English speaker,
have vision correctible to 20/20 & be right-
handed. Call 763-3127.
WORK STUDY STUDENTS NEEDED!
Must have basic course work in a science
major (biology, chemistry etc.) Laboratory
experience not required. Duties include data
entry, filing, faxing, placing orders, and res-
tocking of supplies. If interested contact
Nicole Brentley at 647-4776.

Clinton
pushes
educational
standards
Los Angeles Times
ANNAPOLIS, Md - President
Clinton tried to head off grassroots
resistance to his education initiatives
yesterday, saying that America's chil-
dren will be hurt and "the rest of the
country will pay the price" unless
schools begin administering nationwide
tests of student performance.
The president made his most fervent
and lengthy pitch yet for his proposal to
institute standardized tests to ensure
that all fourth-graders have learned to
read and all eighth-graders are profi-
cient in math.
The proposal, perhaps the most con-
troversial of Clinton's broad package of
education initiatives, has been criticized
by some educators and politicians as an
attempt by the federal government to
usurp state control over education.
"That's nonsense," Clinton said in
response. He accused his opponents of
hiding behind a "very small fig leaf,"
and suggested the only way U.S. stu-
dents will be able to catch up to those in
other industrialized countries is if peo-
ple stop talking about states' rights and
start giving students national tests that
reflect global standards.
"I say, from Maryland to Michigan to
Montana, reading is reading and math is
math," Clinton told members of the
Maryland Legislature gathered in the
ornate House chamber of the state capi-
tol. "No school board is in charge of
algebra, and no state legislature can

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other destinations avail. 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. Doris at
Regency Travel, 209 S. State, 665-6122.

AP''"O
President Clinton addresses to the Maryland General Assembly yesterday. The
President's speech highlighted his education and welfare Initiatives.

enact the law of physics."
Although Clinton made a point of
describing his quick trip to Annapolis
as an effort to persuade states to support
his education priorities, he was clearly
preaching to the converted in Maryland,
where both legislative houses are con-
trolled by Democrats and state officials
already are pursuing education initia-
tives similar to the president's.
"He has very little to sell here," said
Nancy Grasmick, Maryland's state super-
intendent of schools, adding that the

president's proposals are "totally congru-
ent with what Maryland is doing."
But the president clearly would
receive mixed reviews on his testing
proposal in many other state capitals,
and in Washington the GOP-controlled
Congress has already expressed skepti-
cism.
"This is not the federal government's
job. It's the state's job," said Robert
Calfee, a professor of psychology at
Stanford University charged with devel-
oping statewide academic standards.

CHILD CARE in my A2 home. Full-time or
2 part-timers for 6 month old. Exp., refs., &
own car. $5/hr. 995-5142.
PART-TIME childeare. Tues. 5:30-8. Ref.
req. Exp. pref. Call Cheryl @ 975-0434.

U.S. admits blunder in shooting
uranium bullets near Okinawa

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TOKYO (AP) - Stirring up new ill
will with authorities on Okinawa, the
U.S. military acknowledged yesterday
that its jets mistakenly fired 1,520 ura-
nium bullets during shooting practice
near the island, then waited a year
before notifying Japan.
U.S. officials said the bullets posed
no environmental or health threat. It
wasn't clear why they waited until Jan.
16 to tell Japan about the gunfire at a
firing range on an uninhabited coral
island in late 1995 and early 1996.
But the incidents occurred at the
height of tensions on Okinawa over the
heavy U.S. military presence there and
the rape of a schoolgirl by three U.S.
servicemen.
Okinawa's governor was furious at the
delay in potification. "They keep saying
they will make improvements, but it
never happens," Masahide Ota said.
"When I start wondering how much
longer this kind of thing is going to con-
tinue, I feel miserable - really
depressed."
Foreign Ministry official Sadayuki

news confer-
ence only after
the report of the
bullets first sur-
faced yesterday
in The
Washington
Times.

Hayashi said the delayed notification
was as regrettable as the accident itself.
But the Japanese government also
stalled the disclosure, hastily calling a

"These i
con ventoa
weapons..
-- Lt. Col. Ke
U.S. militaryC

Japan

also

failed to tell
local Okinawan
officials until

Lt. Col. Kevin Krejcarek told The
Associated Press.
Some Japanese were not convinced.
"This is outrageous. The U.S. mili-
tary often tries
cover-ups. This
time, the notifi-
are cation came so
late. It is insult-
Na ing," Meisuke
Kohiruimaki,
r who works with
vin Krejcarek a group oppos-
ing the U.S. mil-
spokesperson itary presence
in Japan, told
Asahi.
The uranium bullets are not classi-
fied as nuclear weapons. But Japan, the
only nation to sustain an atomic bomb-
ing, is extremely cautious about any-
thing radioactive.
Uranium, rounds are not allowed on
training ranges in Japan under U.S.
Marine Corps policy, although they are
used during exercises on approved
ranges in the United States.

after the news-
paper report, the Asahi newspaper said
in yesterday's editions.
The U.S. government said the bullets
pose no health or environmental dan-
ger, and that they are only as radioactive
as old color TV sets.
"These are conventional weapons,
the gunnery range is isolated, and we
felt this should not have caused undue
concern," U.S. military spokesperson

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Traverse City 616/276-9502.

TIMING
Continued from Page 1
the office of Multi-Ethnic Student
Affairs.
"I think that it's a valiant attempt
to celebrate the different ethnicities
and cultures here," Eden said. "But I

ticipation of student-of-color groups
they already made a mistake in not
involving students of minority groups
(in their programming)," said Jeannie
Harris, speaker for the Black Student
Union.
LSA senior Adam Schlifke, one of
the week's organizers, said the plan-

think where it
may be slightly
flawed is the
lack of overall
student support
or participa-
tion;' he said.
Some student
leaders said
they felt the

I hope they do
Well="
- Roberto Rodriguez
La Voz Mexicana co-chair

ning committee
included people
of all back-
grounds. "I sent
out an e-mail to
every student
group on cam-
pus," Schlifke
said.

dent groups at Winterfest and encour-
aged their involvement.
Among the sponsors of the cultur-
al-awareness fest are the Michigan
Student Assembly, the Business
School, Hillel, and the University
Activities Center.
The event also has several corpo-
rate sponsors. Eden said the lack of
minority student groups as sponsors
is unusual for an event promoting
diversity. "You look at the sponsors,
and it's like, 'wow,"' Eden said.
One student said his group was
approached to participate in Diversity
Days, but could not be involved due
to other committments. "We had stuff
going on all last week," said LSA
senior Roberto Rodriguez, a co-chair
of La Voz Mexicana. "It's not a good
time for us."
"I hope they do well," Rodriguez
said.

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JUDY'S BED & BREAKFAST- Near
campus. Phone 662-4812. Open all year.

planning committee for Diversity
Days could have done more to include
minority student groups when orga-
nizing the week-long celebration. "I
feel that if they really wanted the par-

"I met with
three of the four (minority) task forces,"
Schlifke said, referring to the student
task forces organized by the Office of
Multi-Ethnic Student Affairs.
Schlifke also said he contacted stu-

DIVERSITY
Continued from Page ±

HOUSEMATE NEEDED for 7 bdrm.
house. May 97 - May 98. Own room. Great
location. Great girls. Call 669-0335.
MALE/FEMALE share small home in East
Ann Arbor. Non-smoker, cooking, ldry., &
prkg. $300/mo. share utils. 971-0735 call
after 5 p.m.
% pets

still must accomplish much more in
order to be a true "community."
"Our tendency is to stay within or
selves, within our community, he! ,Ad.
"We do not have, in the inner ense,
'community.' The question v ich 'is
before us is how we can for.n a com-
munity which is and will remain
diverse;" Williams said.
Williams said if people continue to

regard each other with animosity, the
end result could be violence.
"I suggest that we take the responsi-
bility for making the lines of differ-
ences not ones of violence, but ones of
love" he said.
Students gave positive comments
about Williams' presentation. "I really
liked it. I think he's very enthusiastic
about his subject," said Engineering
junior Janet Booth. "He also brings in a
lot of different references. It broadens
the spectrum a lot and shows a lot of

different aspects."
LSA first-year

Buchsieb said she enjoyed when
Williams talked about how "it's not nec-
essary that you pick a religion, but that
you love humanity itself."
Diversity Days continues tomorrow
with the theme "Gender Issues." Dr.
Susan Peterman, a radiologist from
Emory University will speek in Angell
Hall Auditorium C at 7 p.m., and the film
"The Joy Luck Club" will follow her pre-
sentation.

student Molly

$29 SPRING BREAK package. Boardwalk
Beach Resort - Panama Ciy's Spring Break
headquarters. Only $29 per person. Restric-
tions apply 1-800-224-4853.

SUMMER HELP WANTED: Full time, for
delivery of packaged ice, part time fall,
winter and spring work available. Flexible

CAN'T GET OFF CAMPUS for the
weekend? Come spend a few hours in
Ireland. See the Dept. of Theatre's produc-
tion of DANCING AT LUGHNASA this
's., V C'-./M v% min.l 2 n

_

r y

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