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February 09, 1998 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1998-02-09

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2A - The Michigan Daily - Monday, February 9, 1998


Continued from Page 1A
at the reuse of the home as a way to pre-
serve history and environment.
"This teaches us a lot of things - it
teaches us to recognize history and it
teaches us about reusing old buildings
to be environmentally sound," Schultz
About 50 tons of coal, the energy
used to produce all the bricks on the
Burnham house, has been saved by
recycling the building.
Anthropology Prof. Henry Wright
has been involved in archaeological

work around the Burnham House area.
He has taken students from the
Museum of Anthropology down to the
Wall Street area to witness the investi-
gation and history of the building.
"We are a country, city, university,
that has not much paid attention to its
heritage and its past," Wright said.
Wright added that the preservation of
the house is exciting for history's sake.
The house's journey to the Arb was
only about a mile long but took about
six hours to complete. After a flat tire
and some other minor inconveniences,
the 210-ton house traveled at about 3
mph along East Medical Center Drive

with the help of dollies and construc-
tion vehicles.
Jennifer Day. an Ann Arbor resident,
walked along side of the house as she
took pictures of the rolling residence.
"It's a pretty amazing operation, isn't
it?" Day said.
The new education center at the Arb,
named in honor of James Reader, Jr.,
will open in the spring of 1999.
One half of the building, where the
original living room is located, will be
preserved in its 1837 style as much as
possible. The other half will be converted
into offices for education and program
directors. A basement will also be added
to make room for classrooms that will be
used by the University as well as the
The center will also serve as a visitor
information site, library and display for
artifacts for the Arboretum.

Continued from Page 1A
inspectors full access to sites they sus-
pect may be used to manufacture or
store weapons of mass destruction. But
she said that i sike by the U ruted
States and its alihes agiust Iraq is still
weeks away.
Cohen said he still expects the
Saudis to allow U.S. forces to fly
support aircraft -tankers, radar
jammers and surveillance craft -
from their bases, though he stopped
short of saying that they had provid-
ed explicit assurances they would do
Although U.S. leaders insisted the
decision will not handicap any military
effort against Hussein, it may assume
large symbolic significance in the eyes
of the world.



Senate debates Presidential nominee
WASHINGTON -The Senate is once again mired in a con-
firmation squabble over one of President Clinton's appoint-
ments, this time involving a nominee whose selection once
appeared a sure thing.
Last September, Clinton seemed to have finessed a lingering
problem - filling the long-vacant and often controversial sur-
geon general post - when he tabbed David Satcher for the job.
Satcher, a highly respected physician and educator who until
recently headed the federal Centers for Disease Control and
Prevention, was regarded as a solid and noncontroversial
choice. Clinton
Administration officials had taken pains to consult with con-
gressional leaders before submitting Satcher's name. White House Press Secretary
Mike McCurry, reflecting a widely held view at the time said, "We are expecting a
very enthusiastic and favorable response."
That turned out to be wishful thinking, although Satcher's supporters, who
include several Republicans, hope the surprise fight over him will end tomorrow
That is when the Senate is scheduled to vote on ending a filibuster led by an ardetO
abortion-rights foe that has held up the confirmation.

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Intern told friend of
affair with Clinton
WASHINGTON - Investigators for
prosecutor Kenneth Starr have spoken to
an Arkansas native on the White House
staff who was friendly with Monica
Lewinsky and heard her describe a rela-
tionship she said she had with President
Clinton, according to individuals famil-
iar with the matter.
The episode involving administrative
employee Ashley Raines prompted a
fresh round of White House complaints
regarding leaks.
A source close to Clinton's defense
team confirmed that the White House
has known that Raines is talking to Starr.
The White House is concerned that
Starr's office may be trying to portray
the talks as evidence that Raines has
turned against Clinton.
"That's not true," the person said. He
contended that Clinton's lawyers have
reason to believe Raines is not hurting
the president's case - although officials
could not rule out the possibility that
Lewinsky told Raines she had an affair

with Clinton.
Newsweek disclosed Raines' appear-
ance in the case and said she gave pros-
ecutors detailed descriptions of
Lewinsky's accounts of an alleged affair
with Clinton.
California declares
state of emergency
BRYTE, Calif. - Gov. Pete Wilson
declared states of emergency in five
more California counties yesterday,
bringing the total stricken by a week of
storms to 27.
A new storm is expected to hit
Northern California tonight, with heavy
rain but lighter wind than the devastati
weather Saturday.
In Southern California, a man was
found dead yesterday after a car lurched
off a collapsed road in the San Fernando
The man, who wasn't immediately
identified, was killed when the car
plummeted about 50 feet into a
ravine from a private road that was
weakened by rain.




The Princeton Review is not affiliated with Princeton University or ETS.

Death toll rises after
Mghan earthquake
KABUL, Afghanistan - Snow, fog
and civil war slowed relief workers
struggling yesterday to reach quake-
stricken northeast Afghanistan, where
new tremors killed up to 250 people,
according to the military alliance that
controls the remote mountain region.
Between 2,150 and 4,850 people are
believed to have been killed in
Wednesday's 6.1-magnitude earth-
quake and its aftershocks, and thou-
sands left homeless by the tremors and
landslides are suffering from subfreez-
ing temperatures.
"Another quake hit Takhar province
(on Sunday), destroying three more vil-
lages," said Abdullah, a sp'okesperson
for the military alliance, said by satel-
lite phone. Like many Afghans, he uses
only one name.
He said 250 people were killed and 50
injured in the latest tremor in the Rustaq
district of Takhar province, 150 miles
north of the Afghan capital, Kabul.
Yesterday's shaking caused more
problems for international aid agencies,

which have been scrambling to get emer-
gency supplies to Rustaq, which is
ringed by mountains and blanketed in
Local rescue teams "are worki
very hard, but are desperate for outside
help," said Sebgatullah Zaki, a repre-
sentative of the military alliance in
neighboring Pakistan.
Peru and Ecuador
near peace treaty
LIMA, Peru -After decades often-
sion between Peru and Ecuador
conflict that included a brief border war
in 1995 and almost flared into fighting
again six months ago - a firm peace
treaty appears within reach and could
be signed as early as April, sources
close to the negotiations said this past
An international diplomatic effort
involving a series of secretive meet-
ings has brought the two sides close
to agreement on their long-standi
- Compiled from Daily wire reports.



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