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January 11, 1999 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1999-01-11

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~.T
SNATORS,
Odillnued from Page 1A
ftkd from Monica Lewinsky and others involved and are
likely to face off again on that in weeks to come.
. "We're in a bipartisan mode for the opening kickoff," said
sen. John Breaux (D-La.). "Halftime is questionable. If we
go into overtime, all bets are off."
"With procedures in place for the moment, the substantive
0 ate will begin today as the White House files its formal
sponse to the two articles of impeachment alleging that
Clinton committed perjury and obstruction ofjustice to cover
up an Oval Office affair with Lewinsky.
The written response is likely to be brief and not break new
ground, according to sources close to the defense team, and
the White House probably will not file any significant
motions by today's 5 p.m. deadline. Clinton lawyers had pre-
pared to file a motion to dismiss the case outright, but likely
will defer to Senate Democrats such as Breaux who said on
ABC's "This Week" that such a move should wait until after
the initial round of arguments by both sides.
Those presentations will start Thursday with House
epublican prosecutors, called "managers," who will have 24
hours spread over several days to make their case. Clinton's
lawyers will follow and have the same amount of time.
The format presents distinct challenges. Unlike the House
)udiciary Committee, where lawyers had brief opening state-
nents then answered five minutes of questions from each
,member, the prosecution and defense presentations to the
Senate will occur without interruption and amount to days of
filibuster-like speeches with no interaction. Senators will not
be allowed to pose questions until after both sides have been
rd and then must submit questions in writing.

LOCAL/STATE
In preparing for such long presentations, both sides were Oh deer!
firming up their lineups and tactical approaches yesterday.
The Clinton team, according to sources, plans to use six
lawyers, led by White House counsel Charles Ruff and
including three members of his staff - Gregory Craig,
Cheryl Mills and Lanny Breuer - as well as the presi-
dent's private attorneys, David Kendall and Nicole
Seligman.
The White House case is tentatively set to begin Jan. 19,
just hours before Clinton is scheduled to deliver the State of
the Union address to a joint session of Congress. Aides indi-
cated over the weekend that Clinton would proceed with the
speech despite the awkwardness of the encounter, although
several senators, including Democrats Joseph Lieberman
(Conn.) and Dianne Feinstein (Calif.) called on him again
yesterday to postpone it.
House managers yesterday were reevaluating initial plans
to have Rep. James Sensenbrenner (R-Wis.) open the case.
Judiciary Chair Henry Hyde (R-Ill.), the head of the 13-
member team, now is likely to deliver opening remarks, with
Sensenbrenner still participating in the initial arguments,
according to a source familiar with the planning.
Four other members - Reps. Asa Hutchinson (R-Ark.)
Robert Barr, (R-Ga.) Ed Bryant (R-Tenn.) and James Rogan
(R-Calif.) - will handle the presentation of facts for differ-
ent parts of the case. Kaleigh Borushko Ne
Given the discomfort among many senators about live tes- teens, a few visitorsi
timony, House prosecutors we're streamlining their list to pro-
pose no more than a half-dozen witnesses, according to
Hutchinson. Several prosecutors said that in addition to
Lewinsky, Clinton friend Vernon Jordan and Oval Office sec- FIGH TI
retary Betty Currie, possible witnesses include White House Continued ftom Page
Chief of Staff John Podesta and communications aide Sidney
Blumenthal. of the fight. She de

The Michigan Daily - Monday, January 11, 1999- 7A

44.
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AP PHOTO,
ubauer of Hamtramck feeds a deer on Belle Isle in Detroit yesterday. In spite of temperatures In the
ventured out to feed the deer.

eIA
scribed the uncon-

Clinton speaks of economic prosperity

CLINTON
Continued from Page 1A
Jennifer Granholm said she thought
Clinton was, in a way, addressing the
impeachment issue with his response
to the question. Clinton said that no
W in the United States has ever been
through something like Mandela
endured while imprisoned for 27
years because of his political beliefs.
He urged the nation to look to
Mandela when times get tough.
"You look at a person like Mandela
and think I've got a lot to be grateful
for," Granholm said.
University President Lee Bollinger, a
ctor of the club, said it was hard to
en to the speech without thinking
about the impeachment trial.
"It's hard to believe that there's a single
person in this room that didn't think
about it," Bollinger said after the speech.
He said it was impossible not to see
analogies between Mandela and
Clinton's current situation.
The first moments of Clinton's
speech were filled with statistics, which
reaffirmed what he called a time of
erican economic renaissance,
including this year's unemployment
numbers - the lowest peace-time rate
in 51 years.
Yet Clinton's tone remained caution-
ary. The country should resist the temp-
tation to sit back and discontinue efforts
to maintain what is the first time in a
generation that we've had the "financial
space to think about the future," he said.
Clinton also urged the audience to

ADRIANA YUGOVICH/Daily
Protestors speak out against the war on Iraq in front of Cobo Center where
President Clinton was addressing crowds on Friday.

scious fraternity member's head as
"cracked open."
When interviewed by the police,
she positively identified one 'of the
suspects as Peterson. While fleeing
the scene, he "knocked me down," she
said.
Fraternity members said all three
football players threw punches, but a
fourth football player tried to break
up the fight.
"We understand that this is an iso-
lated incident," said the first represen-
tative, stressing that Sigma Chi has
nothing against the football team as a
whole.
Though Sigma Chi representatives
said they did not know what Brooks,
Jackson and Peterson were being
charged with specifically, they said
AAPD told them felonious assault,
larceny and aggravated assault were
among the charges the three could

face.
When asked if the football players
were acting in self defense, the sec-
ond fraternity representative said,
"that is not true."
Fraternity members involved stress
that it was the three football players
who instigated the fight.
"All of the thefts were unprovoked,"
the first fraternity representative said.
Bruce Madej, director of Athletic
media relations, said he could not
confirm that Brooks, Jackson and
Peterson were involved in the inci-
dent.
"We are going to gather all of the
facts and we are not going to com-
ment until we have all of the facts,"
Madej said.
Peterson was suspended from play-
ing in the Citrus Bowl after a Dec. 3
incident involving a larceny and an
exotic dancer, according to a Dec. 18
report in The Detroit News.
AAPD investigated Peterson for
criminal sexual conduct allegations
in October, according to The Detroit

News. He dressed for the Oct. 39
Michigan-Iowa game but was not
allowed to play.
Last year, Brooks pled not guilty to
fourth degree criminal sexual conduct
in Washtenaw County court. The vic-
tim of the assault told The Michigan,-
Daily that Brooks was disciplined
under the University's Code of
Student Conduct.
Brooks accepted responsibility for
four Code violations, the victim said,
involving physically harming another
person; sexually assaulting or sexual-
ly harassing another person; illegally
possessing, using, distributing, manu-
facturing or selling alcohol or other;
drugs; and violating state or federal-
law if such action has a serious impact_
on the University community.
The Code of Student Conduct is the
University's internal discipline sys-
tem with sanctions ranging from edu-
cational discipline to expulsion.
- The Associated Press and Daily
Staff Reporter Jason Stoffer con-
tributed to this report.

remember that while some enjoy an
ever-improving standard of living,
many members of the population face
an uncertain economic future.
The President said Americans must
be ready to answer questions that face
them every morning, regardless of their
economic situation.
"What are you going to do today?"
Clinton asked. "What are we going to
do with our prosperity?
"We still have not met the challenges
for the people of the 21st Century," he
said.
Among these challenges is social
security, an issue Clinton said must be
dealt with "right now, this year, with no
excuses."
Clinton outlined his goals for using
the nation's prosperity to evoke positive
changes in the nation. He said he hopes

to:
maintain prosperity and spread the
benefits to the global economy.
address issues of an aging popula-
tion and the many children living in
poverty.
continue to allow the economy to
grow while meeting the challenges of
the environment.
keep the budget balanced.
Clinton also issued a stern warning to
Japan and Russia, claiming that the
steel they are currently importing is
under priced. While calling for free
trade on the world market, he said
everyone needs to "play by the rules."
"While I am very sympathetic to
Japan's economic problems," Clinton
said, "bankrupting America's steel
workers is not the way to achieve
growth."

FISH MAN
Continued from Page 1A
Mich-Con on carbon monoxide detectors" as a preventative
measure.
Six teams of Hidden Valley Club employees this week-
end inspected all of the complex's apartments, Grant said.
They checked the furnace seals and looked for items that
could be blocking the return air vents.
Grant said a contributing factor to Fishman's death was
the boxes lining his walls from his recent move to Hidden
Valley. He said these boxes blocked the return air vents cre-
ating a build-up of the gas.
Several mechanical contractors disagreed, calling the
blocked vents a possible but very unusual cause of poi-
sioning.
Besides conducting its own investigation, Hidden Valley
is planning to have mechanical contractors come to the
complex next week for further inspection.
Although traces of carbon monoxide were found

throughout the building, Grant said this was because the
ventilation systems, which were originally closed, was
opened to allow the gas to dissipate from Fishman's apart-
ment.
Jonathan Gerisch, an Ann Arbor attorney specializing in
landlord-tenant, real-estate and civil litigation, said the
incident is "not likely a clear-cut fault. There are large
areas of gray."
For Hidden Valley not to be found liable, it must show
that one of the following scenarios is true, Gerisch said.
Either the tenant must have been warned specifically
about placing items in front of the return air vents, it hap-
pened completely without warning or it is common knowl-
edge that boxes blocking air vents can cause carbon
monoxide poisoning, he said.
For total liability, Gerisch said, Hidden Valley must have
been completely aware of the problem and not fixed it.
Gerisch advised that the situation most likely falls some-
where in the middle of these extreme scenarios. "There is
not an absolute bar."

DISHWASHER DAYS/EVES. Full or
Part-time. Walk to work, free meal. $8/hr.
Bella Ciao, call Jim 995-2107.
iLY CHILDHOOD SUBSTITUTES.
Fu job working with young children. Work
according to your schedule. NAEYC Center.
Call Pat at 668-0887.
EDITORIAL ASSIST. needed, reading/
clipping newspapers. Tues. & Thurs. 8-
1 1a.m. 763-5800.
EXCEPTIONAL SUMMER Opportunity--.
Camp Wayne, NE PA (3hrs./NYC)-- Sports
oriented. Counselor/Specialists for all
Land/Water Sports: Tennis, Camping, Golf,
Climbing/Ropes, Mountain Biking, Rocketry,
er Hockey, Sailing/Waterskiing, A&C,
na, Radio, Video. Campus interviews.
Please call 1-888-549-2963/516-883-3067 or
wavneboys@aol.com
EXPERIENCED TELEPHONE
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.
FLVERING dependable person needed to
distribute concert flyers indoors & outdoors.
10-20 hrs./wk. Hourly wage + concert tickets.
665-4755.
HOME HEALTHCARE ATTENDANT to
aist disabled indiv. in Ann Arbor. No exp.
4 ssary. Great opportunity for nursing, OT,
an med. students. Very flex. scheds. Must
have trans. Call anytime, 930-6152.
HOTEL DESK CLERK needed.
Computers, cash handling, customer service.
Bonus and tuition potential. Mornings &
afternoons. Jennifer, 936-0100, 11-4.
HOUSE CLEANING : $10/hr., 6 hrsiwk.
during I daytime weekday. Vacuuming,
kitchen, general cleaning. Walking distance
to campus Call after 5 30 pm 662-7169.
HOUSECLEANER/MORNINGS organize,
0 projects, errands, yard, pets, MAC skills.
n.-Sat. 9-1 pm. $8-S10/hr. 996-4847.
JOBS, JOBS, JOBS!!!
Chat with famous UM alumni, enhance your
resume while you earn some extra cash!!!
**Telefund needs you!** Flexible evening
hours, paid training. Earn up to $8/hour!!
C'I QOQR_71'. fr re . inn or ctnn by 6 i

LIFEGUARD/LUNCH Supervisor needed
Jan.-June for elementary school. Lifeguard
must be certified; hrs. Mon., Tues., Thurs.
10:15-2:15. Lunch Supervisor hrs. 11:30-
12:30 M-F. Call Honey Creek Community
School @ 994-2636 for more info.
MESSENGERS. Deliver campus mail en
route, other misc. duties. Prefer UM students
familiar w/ campus and have valid driver's
license. 8.00/hr., 20 hrs. M-F 8-12 or 1-5.
Call Joanne at 764-7230.
MODEL TO ASSIST free lance
photographer. Personality and congeniality
important. Very flexible hours. Age and size
open. Home shopping and catalog industry.
971 -8000 ext. 125.
MORNING TEACHER needed at local
child care center. $9.00 per hour. 7:00-9:00
=everyday. Please call 761-2576.
MUSEUM OF ART- Security guard;
temporary, part-time; must be available
Thursday evenings and weekends. Call Kathy
647-0517.
NOW HIRING.
Bussing staff, dishwashers, hostess or
hostesses. Flex. hrs. Great pay. Exc. working
environment. Apply in person at the Blue
Nile Restaurant, 221 E. Washington St.
PAID LISTENERS needed for semester
long study at Kresge Hearing Research. 764-
5167 or e-mail emacpher@umich.edu
PART-TIME TEACHERS needed for
child care centers. $7.65 per hour. If you are
available afternoons or full days, please call
761-2576.
PART-TIME- Have the felxibility you
desire while working weekdays in a
professional environment. ProtoCall
provides sales and distribution support for
major pharmaceutical companies nationwide.
Our teammates are goal oriented, motivated
and organized. Valid driver's license and
insurance required. Fax resume with cover
letter detailing why a part-time flextime
career is right for you. 1-888-845-6517.
RESEARCH TECHNICIAN to work full
time in UM basic science lab through 6/99.
Must have B.S. & experience with animal
experiments. Excellent work environment.
Send resume to WFL, 7301 MSRB Ill, Ann
Arbor, MI 48109-0644. May call 763-7838
for inquiries.

SPEND YOUR SUMMER in a lakefront
cabin in Maine! Camp Mataponi, a
residential girls camp, has over 50 staff
openings for Watersports, Athletics. Tennis,
Ropes Course, Outdoor Adventure. Arts &
Crafts, Theater, Photography, Video, Dance,
Group leaders and more. Make life long
friends while you enjoy our outstanding
facilities. Top salaries plus room/board and
travel included. On site interviews will be
conducted. Call us toll free at 888-684-
CAMP or email: mataponjl@aol.com
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 Salariesroomboard and travel.
June 19-Aug. 18. Enjoy abgreat summer that
promises to be unforgettable. MAH-KEE-
NAC (Boys): 1-800-753-9118. DANBEE
(Girls): 1-800-392-3752.
www.greatcampiob.com
TEACHER ASSISTANT for I/T/Preschool
Program M, T, Th 12-6. Call Sandy 994-
1150 or 994-2636.
TEACHER FOR AFTERSCHOOL
program M-F 3-6. $9.75/hr. Call Sandy 994-
1150 or 994-2636.
TEACHERS ASST. needed to work in
childrens ESL classes in family housing
language program on N. Campus. Call 764-
8463 EOE.
THE SURVEY RESEARCH Center of the
University of Michigan is currently seeking
applicants for a production supervisor on a
well-known, national economics study. The
candidate should have strong management
and leadership skills. Mostly evenings and
weekend hrs. are avail. This is a part-time,
temporary position that will pay $12-$14/ hr.
depending on exp. Please reply in person to
Rm. 3350 at the Institute for Social Research,
426 Thompson St. The University of
Michigan is an Equal Opportunity,
Affirmative Action Employer.
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN Business
School Snack Bar is now hiring for the
Winter term. Wanted: dependable & reliable
counter help. Counter help will train. The
Snack Bar is open 7 days a week. Shifts

WORK-STUDY NEEDED to do various
duties for fall '99 recruitment. Punctuality &
commitment to job a must. Ability to type &
file things alphabetically. Computer exp. in
MS Word helpful. 647-8429.

PART-TIME CHILD CARE for youth w/
emotional empowerment. $8-10/hr. Flex. hrs.
Transp. req. Next training Jan 23 9am-
3:15pm. Call Carolyn Smith at 971-9605 ext.
143.
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.

BABYSITTER NEEDED FOR 8 yr. old
girl. Old West side, after school, 3 days a
week. Car required. 668-1332.
BABYSITTER WANTED FOR two
toddlers 2 mornings or afternoons per week.
Days/times neg. Competitive rates. Own
trans. required. Ellen 662-2567.
BABYSITTERIMOTHER'S HELPER:
Child care and light housekeeping, M-Th,
approx. 2:30-7:30, and occas. eves.
Possibility of more hours during summer.
213-1870 days.
CHILD CARE NEEDED: 2 mothers
looking for I babysitter for 20 hrs./wk.
Morning and afternoon availability. Refs.
req. 913-0677.
CHILD CARE WANTED to care for lively
& well behaved 10 yr. old son. Must have car
to pick him up from school at 3:30, do
homework & watch him until 6 p.m. Good
salary, close to campus, male &/or female
encouraged to apply. Home 332-1494 Office
647-4320.
CHILDCARE PROVIDER NEEDED 2
mornings/ wk. Ref. req. Helen 944-2232.
FUN JOB! GOOD PAY! Great Boss!
Childcare needed starting week of Jan. 6,
1999 for adorable 5 yr. old girl. Mon.
mornings 7:30/8-1 p.m., Tues.-Fri. afternoons
1-4:30/5 (or earlier, whenever older children
come home). Please call Pam Tabbaa 615-
1336 or 668-7871(home).
KIND, WARM, LOVING n-smkg. person
w/ bright personality to babysit 16 mo. old
and 4 yr. old, f/t or p/t. $7/hr. 994-0035.
LOOKING FOR STUDENTS to work with

111! SPRING BREAK Bahamas Party
Cruise! 5 Nights $279! Includes Meals &
Free Parties! Awesome Beaches, Nightlife!
Departs Florida! Cancun & Jamaica #399!
springbreaktravel.com 1-800-678-6386.
111! SPRING BREAK Panama City $129!
Boardwalk Room w/Kitchen Near Clubs! 7
Parties-Free Drinks! Daytona $149! South
Beach $129! Cocoa Beach $149!
springbreaktravel.com 1-800-678-6386.
SPRING BREAK -ACAPULCO REPS
WANTED ONLY! Copacabana f/ $569,
Club Bananas $599, Hyatt Regency f/ $659,
Radisson Acapulco f/ $579, Cancun f/ $559,
Puerto Vallarta f/ $619, Los Cabos f/ $659.
Call Dan @ Regency Travel 665-6122 209 S.
State.
SPRING BREAK South Padre Island,
Texas, 2 bdrm. 2 bath condo, pool, hot tub,
call 512-892-3218 after 6 p.m. $600/wk.
Deposit of $300.

announcement
INTRODUCTORY ZEN MEDITATION
course. 5 Thurs. eves., begins Jan. 14. Zen
Buddhist Temple, 1214 Packard at Wells.
(734) 761-6520.
WINTER ESCAPE--COZY log cabins on
lake. $54-79 ntly. Incl. hot tub, ski trails.
Near downhill. Traverse City. 616-276-9502.
YOGA TUES. 11:30 - I Thurs. 5:45 - 7:15
1st Congregational Church St & Williams.
Call 663-3798.
Sroommates
ONE BDRM. AVAIL. in a large 2 bdrm.
apt. to share w/female graduate & cat on-
Packard in A2. $400 +1/2 util. Avail. nqw
668-9549.
ONE RM. AVAIL. to female in 2 bdrm. apt.
Great loc. in A2. $400 + 1/2 util. 761-2078.

L

7a

food & entertain

r

w

..._. _ _ _ ___ ._ a., uc :., . nne a, s,,.a

Spring Break Travel was tof 6 small businesses inthe US in 1998 toe
recognized for o tstanding ethics by Councti of Better Business Bureaus!
Bahamas Party
.1 M

PART-TIME AVAIL. flex. hrs. $8/hr to
start. Dimo's Deli & Doughnuts. 662-7944.

EA

I

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