The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, January 27, 1999 - 7
Continued from Page 1
conducted in 1991 and 1992, 23.3 per-
cent of all first-year undergraduate
-women at the University were classified
as severe dieters - dieting all the time
with a dysfunctional attitude.
More than 80 percent of first-year
undergraduate women fell into the mid-
le ranges of classification - very con-
erned about dieting behavior.
"The actual act of dieting can
lead to eating disorders," Russell
During winter - a time when it's
harder to be physically active - and as
Valentine's Day looms ahead, women
may focus even more on their bodies,
While there is a significant number of
men with eating disorders, more than 90
ercent of those with eating disorders
Russell attributed the prevalence
of the problem in women to the idea
that women have historically been
valued only for their bodies or their
She added that the changing cultural
roles of women may also have led to
some of the problem.
"Young women are confused -
they're supposed to be beautiful, they're
supposed to be successful, and they're
supposed to be good family people,"
She said men have self-esteem prob-
lems as well, but are more likely to act
out their emotions in aggression or in
Bolek said admitting that her eating
behavior was out of control was the first
step to recovery.
The process, however, was difficult
because of the stigma of eating disor-
"Not only did I feel very alone and
shameful, but it was something that no
one around me ever talked about," she
Following her recovery, Bolek
founded a student group called
Students Promoting Eating
Disorder Education, Awareness,
and Knowledge. SPEAK, a group
of about 30 members, plans to hold
workshops for residence halls and
sororities as well as various events
for National Eating Disorder
Awareness Week, the last week of
The Psychological Clinic's work-
shop is being offered for women, par-
ticularly those in their 20s. It is open to
anyone concerned about the time and
energy they spend thinking about their
The workshop, which will meet
weekly this semester, begins Feb. 2.
Any information shared by the par-
ticipants will remain confidential.
Warning signs of
Avoiding eating meals or snacks
Categorizing food into "good
foods" and "bad foods"
Calculating the number of fat
grams and calories in each bite
Worrying about body size
Severe weight gain/loss in short
periods of time
Having feelings of isolation,
depression, or irritability
. Abusing laxatives, diet pills or
For help, call Counselingand
Psychological Services at
764-8312 or the University Health
Service at 764-8320.
Compiled from the Eating
Disorders and Prevention, Inc.
"How to Help a Friend"
Continued from Page 1
time studying the sun through a new
technologically advanced telescope.
Like Apollo 13, Space Lab I had its
own mechanical obstacles to overcome,
causing the astronauts to re-chart the
entire mission at a lower elevation,
He added that most of NASA's experi-
ments have been built on college campus-
es and the University has built more than
100 experiments that have flown in space.
Congress' distrust of NASA has aug-
mented the decrease in its budget during
the past 10 years, England said. There
has been a definite shift from pure explo-
ration to benefit-cost ratio and practical
applications in response to the budget
NASA generally promises more to
Congress than it can realistically deliver
to receive more funding, England said.
The cost of operating is underestimat-
ed while the performance estimation is
inflated. This adds to the politicians' dis-
trust. "NASA acts as a drag on technolo-
gy because it continues to do what it
knows how to do," England said. He
added that too much of the budget goes
toward merely operating the shuttle, leav-
ing only 10 percent for technology costs.
Universities and industry are leading
the country in technology, leaving NASA
behind, England said. He suggested
NASA find a niche separate from indus-
try instead of competing with them.
A short question and answer period
following the lecture gave students a
chance to ask about leadership problems
in NASA, the hope of political reconcili-
ation with the space program and Sen.
John Glenn (D-Ohio).
Rackham Graduate student Scott
Taylor said he enjoyed the lecture. "I was
interested to hear his opinions ... I think
NASA is in trouble too," Taylor said.
"In my opinion, I was disappointed
in the way NASA handled this,"
England said, referencing Glenn's trip
into space. "They said they were going
to solve gerontology in space." It
should have been made clear that
Glenn's trip was a reward for a national
hero, England said.
The Shipman Society lectures will
address topics of general interest that
reach across departments, Majkrzak
Continued from Page 1
A clause that called for "an end to police harassment
- including undercover officers - at fraternity par-
ties, house parties and parties at the Michigan Union"
was removed from the resolution by an amendment
from Communications Chair Joe Bernstein.
, ormer Interfraternity Council President Brad
Incman, who originally argued that the resolution "is
not joint to change anything," said after the meeting that
he supports the passing of the amended resolution.
"This is what MSA's stance should be," Holeman
said after learning about the amendments to the resolu-
tion. "The meat of the resolutions are proactive
MSA Treasurer Bram Elias said passing this resolu-
tion is an important step for the assembly.
"Now the entire student government can pro-actively
deal with AAPD policy," Elias said.
In its most uncontested vote of the night, MSA
passed a resolution with unanimous consent "to advo-
cate and support a strong Code of Conduct for manu-
factures that supply the University of Michigan."
The resolution allows MSA to take a stand on the
issue and offer its advice to University administrators,
Before its meeting, MSA held an open house to
inform interested students about how to get involved in
Bernstein said he is excited about the new faces he
saw at the open house, which attracted about 20 people.
"In the winter, we get a low turnout, but this term it
is higher than we have seen," Bernstein said.
-Robert Gold ,for the Daily, contributed to this
Starts February 2, 1999
at the UM Psychological Clinic
Low fee group
Meets for eight weeks'
at the Psychological Clinic
Tuesday's from 5:00 - 6:30 p.m.
CAMP SUMMIT in New York has summer
openings for qualified students. Cabin
Coiiselors, speciality instructions for ALL
TEAM SPORTS, SWIMMING (WSI/LGT),
TENNIS OUTDOOR ADVENTURE
PROGRAMS and more! Great salary and
benefits! Interviews on campus Thursday,
Feb. 18th in the UM Union.
Call 1-800-847-8664 or
e-mail Info@campsummit.com for
&EP WAYNE FOR GIRLS- Sister half
of brother/sister camp in Northeast
Pennsylvania (6/22-8/20/99). If you love
children and want a caring, fun environment,
we need staff for: Tennis, Golf, Gymnastics,
Swimming, Sailing, Waterskiing, Piano,
T'eam Sports, Fine Arts and Crafts, Guitar,
Cheerleading, Aerobics, Video, Photography,
Drama, Self-Defense, Low Ropes,
Camping/Nature. On Campus Interviews
February 18th. Call 1-800-279-3019 or e-
CLEANER WANTED FOR church/temple.
.per week, 3 hrs. per day, 3 afternoons
ek. $8-$9 per hour. Call 665-8883.
CRUISE SHIP EMPLOYMENT - Workers
earn up to $2,000+/month (w/tips &
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DATABASE CLERK Part time Flex. Hrs.
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resume to S.P.S.S.I., P.O. Box 1248, Ann
.Arbor, MI 48106. FAX 734-662-5607.
EARLY MORNING delivery Detroit News.
liable vehicle a must. Earn $300-400/wk.
973-7047 or 973-7056.
University Tutoring Services is looking for
students to tutor UofM intro classes this
Winter. Good grades a must. Great part-
time job.. Information at 741-4200.
EARN EXTRA $-Need to make ends meet?
Join the team of a growing company, work
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Competitive wages + incentives. 677-6183.
EXCEPTIONAL SUMMER Opportunity--
Camp Wayne, NE PA (3hrs./NYC)-- Sports
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ater Sports: Tennis, Camping, Golf,
bing/Ropes, Mountain Biking, Rocketry,
Roller Hockey, Sailing/Waterskiing, A&C,
Drama, Radio, Video. Campus interviews.
Please call 1-888-549-2963/516-883-3067 or
-Interviewers needed for established research
firm in Ann Arbor. 25 wpm req. No sales.
$8-10/hr. All shifts to start immed. (734)
973-1329 ext. 56.
FIYERING. DEPENDABLE person
ed to distribute concert flyers outdoors
*indoors. 10-20 hrsJwk. Hourly wage plus
concert tickets. 665-4755.
Full Time Summer Work
Selecting all majors
Average 1st summer $6520
Work out West
Call 971-0790 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
file, projects, errands, yard, pets, MAC skills.
Mon.-Sat. 9-1 pm. $8-$10/hr. 996-4847.
JOBS, JOBS, JOBS!!
Chat with famous UM alumni, enhance your
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elefund needs you!** Flexible evening
hours, paid training. Earn up to $8/hour!!
Call 998-7420 for more info or stop by 611
MORF TO CARE FOR 2 boys ages 12 &
10 in my NE A2 home. 3pm-6pm M-Th.
Great kids. $7.50/hr. Must have own reliable
vehicle, ref. Call Mary Kay 668-0599.
MAC COMPUTER literate. Part-time
person needed at Publishing/ Ad Firm. Input
rial copy, assist with production of pubs
dads. Hrs. flex. $10,/hr. Jan 769-0939.
Not another dork
Vat tinYs vi
MACKINAC ISLAND RESORT Hotel
seeking summer staff/front desk, dinning
room, kitchen, and maintenance. Contact
Iroquois Hotel winter office (in Ann Arbor)
at 327-9660. e-mail: email@example.com
MOTOR GOPHER wanted for Automobile
Magazine on MWF from 1-5. Good driving
record and ability to drive a manual trans. a
must. $6/hour. Fax resume, with two
references to (734) 994-1153, Attn: Harriet.
MS ACCESS DATABASE designer needed
for an economic research office. Must be able
to program Access with SQL and Visual
Basic. Temporary part-time position 10-15
hrs./wk. Please bring resume to Institute for
Social Research, 426 Thompson St., Rm.
3084. U of M is an Affirmative Action/Equal
NEED EXTRA $$? Flexible, 8-10 hrswk.
Light housekeeping. Occas. childcare
possible. Near campus (1 mile from
Arboretum). Please call 930-9768.
PART-TIME RECEPTIONIST flexible
hrs. Proficient on Macintosh computer. Work
independently, handle multiple duties, be
organized and efficient. Send reusme to:
National Kidney Foundation of M, 2350
SouthnHuron Parkway, A2, MI 48103.
PART-TIME TEACHERS needed for child
care centers. $7.65/ hr. If you are available
afternoons or full days, please call 761-2576.
SCOREKEEPERS IS NOW hiring cooks
for the winter/spring. No exp. nec.
Hardworking, punctual applicants apply at
310 Maynard next to Kinkos.
SECURITY GUARDS TO work on U of M
campus. Part or full time available. Apply at
State Security, 525 Church. 998-7201. EOE.
SPECIAL GIFT - We're looking for healthy
women between the ages 21-35 for egg
donation. All ethnic backgrounds are
encouraged. Fee paid. Send inquiries to
AARMA, P.O. Box 2674, Ann Arbor, MI
SUMMER CAMP COUNSELORS Needed
for Premier Camps in Massachusetts.
Positions available for talented, energetic,
and fun loving students as counselors in all
team sports, all individual sports such as
Tennis & Golf, Waterfront & Pool activities.
& specialty activities including art, dance,
theatre, gymnastics, newspaper, rocketry &
radio. Great Salaries, room, board and travel.
June 19-Aug. 18. Enjoy a great summer that
promises to be unforgettable. MAH-KEE-
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SUMMER EMPLOYMENT-College Pro is
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SUMMER INSTRUCTORS: Spend the
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camp needs male & female instructors.
Beautiful wooded, lakefront location.
Teaching positions available in tennis, swim,
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room/ board, travel allowance. Tripp Lake
Camp, Poland, Maine. Call 800-997-4347 or
TELEMARKETING EVE. $7-12/hr. No
selling! Call Allen 996-1107.
U-M INSTITUTE FOR Social Research
seeks part-time RESEARCH ASSISTANT /
Office Help for an economic research office
Winter-Spring-Summer+. Word, Excel, WP
required. Helpful to know: PDFs, MS
Access, HTML, Scanner. Bring resume to
426 Thompson St., Rm. 3084. U of M is an
Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity
WANTED: Business builders interested in
achieving optimum health through nutrition.
WANT TO DO LUNCH????- The Ann
Arbor Public School District is currently
hiring Noon Hour Supervisors for our
Elementary School Lunch Programs. If you
enjoy working with children and can work
between the hours of I I am and 1 pm, please
call, 994-2300 ext. 239 or 256. Salary
commensurate with exwrience.
WORK STUDY STUDENTS Office assist.
needed. General office support for childhood
reading research center. Great work
BABYSITTER NEEDED Immediately.
Early morning hours only. 12-15 hours per
week. Call 528-2895.
CHILD CARE NEEDED: 2 mothers
looking for 1 babysitter for 10-20 hrs./v k.,
$7-$8/hr. Morning and afternoon availability.
Refs. req. 913-0677.
CHILDCARE WANTED IN A2 home
close to campus. 15-20 hrs./wk. incl. wknds.
Exp., refs., & trans. req. Price neg. Ages 2
yrs. and 4 mos. Please call 734-332-7921.
LOOKING FOR PART-TIME day help.
Two children, ages 4 and 2.5. Good wage for
the right person. Call 741-9626.
SEEKING BABYSITTER FOR two great
children, ages 3 and 1, for some afternoons
and weekend evenings. Excellent pay. Close
to campus. Call Kate 669-6577.
FLORIDA SPRING BREAK
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pools, 1 indoor pool/lazy river ride. Huge
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info www.sandpiperbeacon.com. 800-488-
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