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March 11, 1997 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1997-03-11

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

Victims of
flood get
first look
at homes
GRANDVIEW, Ind. (AP) - People
began returning to their muck-filled
homes yesterday to see what the Ohio
River had wrought, crossing the stink-
ing floodwaters in small boats whose
wakes broke the windows of still-sub-
merged houses.
Jeff Grose brought his 4-year-old son
to look at their century-old home. Justin's
beoom, decorated with animals and
cl ins, held nearly.2 feet of water.
"He was kind of sad,"Grose said. "He
said, 'Daddy, just open the doors and
windows and get that water out of there."
As the dangerous crest of the Ohio
River moved toward well-protected

Arafat says Israel's
withdrawal plan
provokes a crisis

Los Angeles Tunes
JERUSALEM - Israel's plan for a
limited West Bank troop withdrawal
has provoked "a real crisis" in the peace
process, Palestinian Authority
President Yasser Arafat charged yester-
day, as the Israeli government threat-
ened to put the redeployment on hold
and its soldiers clashed with Palestinian

Cabinet voted to pull back troops
from 9 percent of the West Bank: 7
percent would be transferred from
joint Israeli-Palestinian control to full
Palestinian control, while only 2 per-
cent would switch from Israeli occu-
pation to partial or full Palestinian


Floodwaters from the Ohio and Green rivers surround buildings in Beals, Ky., yesterday.

The Palestinians

Evansville and the farming communities
of western Kentucky, some of the 192
people who evacuated this community
last week returned for the first time.
They were only allowed to look, not
move back in, and what they saw
included stained walls, soaked furniture

and ruined lives.
Volunteer firefighters ferried the
anxious down city streets, driving the
boats slowly because the wake shattered
windows in swamped houses and trail-
ers and washed water into people's

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PAID INTERNSHIPS-Work for the 2nd
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Call Shani at 769-0500 for more information.
hr., fem. students from Brazil pref. 662-6468.

$450-500 PER WEEK
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Graduate students and graduating
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CHILD CARE NEEDED for infant. 8-12
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tessori classroom. Call 663-8050.
WANTED: Responsible, energetic person to
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Going to the parks, swimming at Mack Pool,
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our guy. Four weekdays days week, day off
variable. Own transportation a must. Starts
June 16-ends around the last week of August.
Ref. required. Call eves. 663-2760 or e-mail
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tickets & travel

Counselor positions for talented & energetic
students a Program Specialists in all Team
Sports, especially Baseball, Basketball,
Roller Hockey, Gymnastics, Field Hockey,
Soccer, Volleyball; 30 Tennis openings; also
Golf, Archery, Riflery, Pioneering/Ovemight
Camping, Ropes & Rock Climbing, Weights/
Fitness & Cycling; other openings include
Performing Arts, Fine Arts, Figure Skating,
Newspaper, Photography, Yearbook, Radio
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strong organizational skills. Desired skills:
Filemaker Pro, Intemet knowledgeable. Fax
resume to 313/665-9353 or email resume to

DAYCARE NEEDS organizing, cooking,
baking, cleaning, baby care, pet care, and fun
activities. $6-8/hr. 996-4847.
GENERAL LABOR/swimming pool
maintenance. To pay: $600+/wk. for self-
motivated indiviuals. N.W. Detroit suburbs.
Call Craig at 810/477-7727.
HOME HEALTH CARE attendants for lo-
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train. Great opportunity for Nursing, OT, &
Medical students. Very flexible schedules,
must have own transportation. Call 930-
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JURORS NEEDED for Child Advocacy
Law Clinic child abuse Mock Trials: Mar. 17,
18 and 19, 12 noon to 5:00 p.m. Please call
Wamer-Lambert/Parke-Davis Community
Research Clinic is seeking healthy males,
ages 18-55, for participation in medication
research studies. Length of study time is
approx. two-four weeks. Research subjects
will be paid approx. $500-$1000 for
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call Bob at (313)996-7051, Mon.-Fri.,
8:00a.m. to 4:00p.m. 2800 Plymouth Rd.,
Ann Arbor, MI 48105.
Beach Resorts, Ranches, Rafting Companies.
Up to $12/hour. Nationwide openings. Call
(919) 918-7767, ext. R189.
office looking for PT employee. Duties incl.
clerical & phone work. Approximatel 20
Iirs./wk. flex. Day & eve. hrs. avail. Call De
bie @ 313/213-6736.

ship tickets. Thursday at Palace for sale, two
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Continental $159 or $239. Bring your Con-
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Frankfurt $589, London $449, Paris $579,
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1621 S. State - Located inside Bargain

The water was receding at the home
of Frank Ayer's daughter and son-in-
law, who fled last Tuesday after packing
clothes and some furniture onto wagons
to store in Ayer's barn.
"It's just now gone down enough that
they can get to it" Ayers said.
lauds role
of higher
Continued from Page 1.
Power, who studied political theory
and philosophy as an undergraduate at
the University and as a Marshall
Scholar at Oxford Univeristy, said time
will heal the wounds inflicted by the
controversy of the search.
"When the history of the board is
looked back on, I believe we will be
judged to have acted prudently and
responsibly," Power said. "Now we
have a new president and have a chance
to take a breath and go back to being
reflective members of a board that
assists the president and ensures that
the institution is well governed"
Nicholas Steneck, a history profes-
sor who teaches a class on the
University's history, said the impor-
tance of the senior regent and the role
of historical memory depends on how
active the board chooses to be.
"With all of the problems over the
search we had, the regents have seemed
to kind of crystallize and have kind of
taken a more active role in the affairs of
the University" Steneck said. "If that is
the case, then institutional memory will
be very important."
Power said he views the board as a
watchdog for the University, to see
that the University is governed cor-
"I came on the board when Robert
Fleming was interim president" Power
said. "I remember him saying the pur-
pose of the board is not to govern the
University well, but to ensure that it is
When historians begin to consider
what America contributed to the world
in the 20th century, Power said, they
will conclude that the greatest contri-
bution was the creation, maintenance
and access of serious public universi-
ties to all - rich and poor.
"I think that these institutions are
infinitely important to our society,'
Power said. "They are worthy of large
amounts of money, of support and pas-
"That's whywe do it. We don't get
paid, don't get perks and we work
hard. We do it because helping these
special kind of public universities is a
very high priority. We do it because
we love the University of Michigan."
Power said a major problem that has
developed in higher education is the
shifting of educational cost from the
government to universities, and then to
the population as a whole, including
students and families.
"Thirty years ago there was a
broadly shared view that it was prop-

er public policy for people to support
certain kinds of public institutions, in
the idea that the society as a whole
would be better off," Power said.
"That general idea led to people in
the Legislature supporting the
University of Michigan.
"Over the last 30 years we have
seen kind of a change in public poli-
cy," Power said. "More and more the
people in government see supporting
the University as an expense, rather
than as a welcome obligation."
Power said one of the primary

near Hebron.
Israeli officials
said the pullback
could not take
place while the
rejected the gov-
ernment's pro-
posed military
withdrawal from
9 percent of the
West Bank and
refused to take

charge of the territory.
"We have to have an orderly transfer
of power," said Israeli foreign policy
adviser Dore Gold. "If we give back 9
percent, there has to be someone to
receive it."
Arafat spokesperson Nabil abu
Rudainch countered that the
Palestinians "are not refusing to take
back land. We are refusing to have
Israel dictate to us."
Tensions between Israel and the
Palestinians have been mounting
since Israel two weeks ago announced
plans to build a new Jewish neighbor-
hood in East Jerusalem and subse-
quently ordered the closure of four
Palestinian offices in the city. Israel
captured the eastern half of Jerusalem
in the 1967 Mideast War, and the
Palestinians hope to establish a capi-
tal there one day.
On Thursday, a divided Israeli

upon," Arafat told reporters in the Gaza
Strip. He called the Israeli move "a
trick and a conspiracy against the peace
Israeli Defense Minister Yitzhak
Mordecai and Palestinian Information
Minister Yasser Abed-Rabbo met in Tel
Aviv late yesterday to try to diffuse the
situation. But their meeting ended with-
out a resolution.
"The crisis is worsening from
moment to moment," Abed-Rabbo said
afterward as Mordecai called on Arafat
to prevent a violent reaction among
Clashes did break out briefly near
the West Bank city of Hebron earlier in
the evening after dozens of Palestinians
tried to stop bulldozers from clearing a
new road from the Jewish settlement of
Kiryat Arba to Hebron.

real crisis because
breaching of what

Continued from Page i2
The investigative committee will
cooperate with Judicial Adviser Mary
Lou Antieau, who oversees the imple-
mentation of the Code of Student
Antieau said that if the alleged rapist
is identified, he could be tried under the
code if a member of the University
community charges him with rape. She
said if he is found guilty under the
Code, there are a variety of possible
"For any act of violence, suspen-
sion or expulsion is possible,"
Antieau said
Joyce Wright, interim director of the
Sexual Assault Prevention and
Awareness Center said that fraternities
at the University do not have a higher-
than-average rate of rapes compared to
the overall reports of rape to SAPAC.
"There is no increase in those taking
place in a fraternity house or at frater-
nity parties than at any other place,"
Wright said.
Wright said that although she could
not comment on this particular inci-
dent, the majority of acquaintance rapes

go unreported.
"The victims are concerned about
their privacy and how other people will
react to them,' Wright said. "There is
the fear of the perpetrator retaliating or
the attacking of the victim."
Wright said more students report
rapes to SAPAC than to police because
they fear publicity.
"Some of the students here are very
concerned about their families finding
out," Wright said. "We can provide
complete confidentiality."
Many fraternities work with
SAPAC to educate members on dat-
ing and sexual assault, as well as
domestic violence.
"We encourage the individual frater-
nities to invite SAPAC to their houses
and make presentations," Kosiorek
said. "Lots of houses participate, but it
is not required. We see it as one of our
major issues that should be hit upon
and should be addressed in any com-
IFC President Ken Tanner, a member
of Beta Theta Pi fraternity, has chosen-
not to participate in the investigation of
the allegations.
"I am not planning on handling the
case for IFC, to ensure it is handled
impartially," Tanner said.

"There iS a clear
breaching of what
had been agreed
- Yasser Arafat
Palestinian President

had expected a
w i t h draw al
and angrily
rejected the
first of three
that are to take
place by the
end of next
year under the
Israeli -
peace accords.
"There is a
there is a clear
had been agreed

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UMI is an established information services
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sity Health Service is recruiting peer
educators for 1997-98 academic yr. Choose
one of three content areas: alcohol/other
drugs, safer sex or body image. Academic
credit avail. Pick up application from Suite
N209, UHS. Men, all sexual orientations &
students of color encouraged to apply. Info?

annm -a ma aamaw n" " c


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