The Michigan Daily - Thursday, April 11, 2002 - 7A
the michigan daily ;
!!! FREE !!!SPRING/SUMMERAPT. finder. 21
distinctive locations to choose from, studio - 6
Pick up a current listing at Varsity
Management, 625 Church.
***ATTN: LAWYERS IN summer session.
Don't sign a YR. lease while you don't know
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tIe. 1893 red brick Victorian w/oak woodwork
& porch swing. New furniture, beds, dwshr. 2
blocks from the Law Quad. $500. 395-1120.
1 BDRM. IN brand new townhouse. $500/mo
+utils. Near Med., Dental School. Fem. pref.,
n-smkg.,prkg., Idry., fum., A/C. 677-4383.
1 LG. RM. in house available at S. State now.
$240/mo. Prkg. spaces. Call Kris 995-0620 or
1-2 BDRM.SUBLET. State & Hoover.
Extremely nice house. Prkg. jacuzzi, newly
renovated kitchen. Contact Mike 994-1425.
2 BDRM ($995) & 3 BDRM ($1175-1725)
Apts. 3-5 blks. to campus in lovely older
homes. Avail May & Sept.741-8882.
2 BDRM APT. dwshr., disp., Spacious. Porch.
Prkg. State/Fuller. May-Sept.248-219-6092.
2 BDRM. APT. avail. May 1- July 31. Call
2 BDRM. APT. w/ new kitchen, dwshr. at 915
Greenwood. $700 neg. Call 734-765-4166.
AVAIL. MAY-AUG. Large rm in nice 2 bdrm
apt. w/ grad student. House on Spring St. off
Miller. $450 Neg. Diane 332-1359.
Browse & Lst Free
AN idles & Areasi
" AVAIL. SPRING/SUMMER BI-LEVEL
apt. in the dean. 2 bdrm., fit for three people.
A/C, Idry., prkg., Irg. living room and kitchen. 5
minute walk to b-school. Rent neg. Email sa-
lomonata,,nich.edu, or 516445-2612.
BEDROOM AVAIL. TO share in south cen-
tral A2 starting Fall 2002. Call 913-0359.
BEST LOCATION, SUB. across from Ricks
& next to Pizza House. 4 bdrm., sleeps 5, 2 firs.
Fully furnished, A/C,. Call Lindsey 222-4031.
CENTRALLY LOCATED CHARMING
one bdrm apt with private bath. Corner of N In-
glles/ Kingsley. Avail. sublet for spr/sum & as-
sume for next year. $300/mo for spr/sum,
$525/mo for next year. email@example.com or
CHEAP!! MUST SELL summer sublet sev-
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util., ldry., and prkg. Avail. Immed. E.Univer-
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4729 for appointment
GREAT LOCATION! 731 Packard, 1 bdrm.,
A/C,tfurn., prkg.,duplex. call 734-604-2741.
GREAT SPR/SUM SUBLET. 6 bdrms. 2
new baths. Large kitchen. 2 bbq's, front and
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Price neg. Call 834-1233.
GREAT SPRING AND summer sublet. Sin-
gle apartment, great location. Fully furnished.
$300/month. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
HOUSE: SUMMER SUBLET, 3 BR, fur-
nished. $1200 + all utilities. No pets, smoke
fee. Off st. parking. 663-8487.
HUGE ROOM In quiet house can be double
or single. Great loc. 2 min. walk to Union. Free
Idry, prkg, private bath. Furnished. May-Aug.
Rent neg. 996-3461.
LARGE 1 BDRM. A/C. Carpeting, pool, just
off campus. Perfect for 1 person or couple.
. Avail. May-Aug. Call 917-449-5826
MUST SELL!! AVAIL. spr/sum. 1 bdrm in
centrally located apartment right next to Maize
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216-225-0425 or email email@example.com.
NORTH CAMPUS APARTMENT for
spring and summer. Well furnished. Contact
945-2560 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
ROOMMATE WANTED Share 3 bdrm man-
ufact. home. Wagner & Sciow/eserious smoke
freestudents. $325 & 1/3 util. 323-6794
SPR./SUM. SUBLET AVAIL. Fully furn.
effic. with A/C, heat, water. 3 min. from cam-
pus. $450/mo. Carlos at 662-8087.
SPR./SUM. SUBLET. 4 bdrms. in a newly
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ted separately. Rent neg. 997-0527.
SPR/SMR1I OR 2bdrn. ingreat 3bdnn apt. 3
minfrom Diag. Pkrg., & ldry., $300/mo. +
utils. 616 S. Division. Call Jon 222-0914.
SPR/SMR SUBLET AVAIL. furn. 2 bdrm
apt. A/C., heat & water incl. Rent neg. Call
995-6760 email: email@example.com
SUBLET 1 BDRM.Apt. Spr/Sumr., air
conditioning, free parking, laundry, heat, water.
3 min. walk to campus. $625.00 neg.
327-9872. or ka8f@hotmailcom.
SUBLET MAY FIRST to August 25. Light-
filled one-bedroom. Prkg., ldry., A/C & utils.
included. Short walk to Kerrytown or Frieze.
809 Lawnce. $600/mo (neg.).
(734) 546-9966 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
SUMMER SUBLET 1 bdrm. A/C, balcony,
prkg. State/Fuller. Call Charles at 995-8758.
SUMMER SUBLET, 1 bdrm. Walk to
campus, downtown, Med center. Prkg. outdoor
patio. Avail. June- Aug. Call Ben 945-0108.
SUNNY SUMMER SUBLET in Kerrytown.
510 N. State St. 5 bdrms., hardwood firs., cable
TV,ldry. $375 neg. Melissa @ 734-663-0283.
$1500 WEEKLY POTENTIAL mailing our circu-
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$250 A DAY potential/bartending training
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A FUN SUMMER JOB that makes a
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BOOKKEEPER WANTED. 3 or 4 hours a
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CLERK/MESSENGER $8/HR. 10 hrs/wk.
M-F. Drivers license req. UM central campus.
Call Tammy 764-7312 for interview. EOE.
CO-REC SOFTBALL TEAM seeks female
COMMENCEMENT WAIT STAFF
needed. Work for University catering on April
26th and/or April 27th. Call 764-2142.
CONVENIENCE STORE CASHIER/-
manager for an independent service station.
Competitive wages & benefits. Call 668-9339.
FULL OR PART time English to Mandarin
Chinese translator needed for electronics com-
pany near Metro Airport. Please call Yash @
FULL OR PART-TIME RECEPTIONIST
for Progressive Mortgage Co. Located in A2.p
Close to campus, great office environment. Job
will include answering phones, and some pro-
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lean. Professional attire req. Please emailt
or fax to 734-821-0271.
LANDSCAPE LABORER We build nativeT
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Part-time now, full time for Spring/Summer. I
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The number is 764-DERM.
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Continued from Page 1A
which institute aggressive market-
ing campaigns focusing on actual
alcohol use on campus with 16 con-
trol schools who are prohibited
from using the marketing until the
In 2004, the last year of the study,
the University will be allowed to
start a social norms marketing cam-
paign known as "Just the Facts."
Other schools currently participating
in the project, but who are not con-
trol schools and have the "Just the
Facts" campaign include Purdue,
Syracuse, Oregon State, Michigan
State and Indiana State universities,
as well as the University of Wiscon-
sin at Milwaukee and the University
of Texas at Arlington.
"We're really just comparing the
schools that have the campaign to
those that don't," Laura Gomberg, the
project director, said. The University of
Michigan combines data collection
required by the study with other efforts
to curb alcohol abuse.
"We're not allowed to do any
social norm marketing in the five-
year period," said Marsha Benz, the
health education coordinator for
alcohol and other drugs at University
Benz oversees the study at the Uni-
versity. "It's a match control study -
we are the control in the study," she
The University is paired with a
similar school that has a marketing
campaign. The study released Tues-
day categorizes social norms market-
ing as a technique that looks
The study "doesn't affect my life
one way or another," Smith said.
She noted students are influenced by
Continued from Page 1A
Union and the Office of Lesbian Gay
Bisexual and Transgender Affairs.
"We tried to incorporate as many
different interests as we could to show
people the feminist movement is some-
thing all people can attach themselves
to and get involved in," Jona said.
Event organizer Emily Akar, a
SNRE sophomore, said the fair
allowed the many different groups to
unite under the banner of womanhood.
"The FemFair was an opportunity
social peer pressures more than
Szpunar said that although some-
times it is possible to isolate variables
in studies, other times it is not appro-
priate. "There can be a problem that
you would have to expect outreach ...
you can design a study and still have
Despite the temporary limitation,
Benz said UHS and other University
departments are always working on
new outreach and education efforts.
The study released this week says that
while the most common, educational
efforts alone are not effective in cutting
consumption of alcohol.
"The thing we can't do is say 'x
percent of students don't drink,"'
said Patricia Flax, the alcohol and
other drugs campus initiatives coor-
dinator for UHS, who added that
"social marketing programs .. are
In order to address the increase in
binge drinking on campus, Flax said
the University plans special pro-
grams to target a few residence halls
where problem drinking is most
"I'll be hiring three student commu-
nity organizers to reach out to different
communities," said Flax, who added
initiatives would include funding for
student groups who held programming
late at night.
"We try to appeal to different people
in different ways. We're always looking
for new ways to try to reach out to new
people," Benz said.
UHS is working with a class to
begin several informational pro-
grams and campaigns next fall,
including one that focuses on the
financial costs associated with
drinking, and the distribution of
educational materials to all resi-
dence hall residents.
for feminist organizations to come
together to show women are involved
in everything, and they're important in
everything, from the environment to
voting," she said. "Despite the fact that
we're all different, we're all women,
and we can all come together."
LSA junior Ben Schner said he was
impressed with the fair's large turnout.
"I think it's great to see everyone
come out in the warm weather. It's also
great that there's a day dedicated to all
the women's rights clubs. I never
would have know that there were so
many," he said.
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single toddler, in my Waterford home. 4 of 5
Weekdays, 7:30am- 5:30pm. Must be punctual
and reliable, have a valid drivers license and
provide a copy of driving record. Application
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IF YOU ENJOY sports, computer games and
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WORKING MOTHER SEEKS a caring and
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daughter. 2-4 mornings/ week from 9:00-12:00
(flexible). $8/hr. Please call 302-7723.
Continued from Page 1A
for the past two weeks.
Still, Israel has said it would not try
to prevent a Powell-Arafat meeting.
Israel allowed Arafat to see several
senior aides yesterday. Later in the day,
the Palestinian officials met with U.S.
envoy Anthony Zinni.
Sharon has branded Arafat the
leader of a "regime of terror" and has
suggested he would no longer do
business with him. However, Powell
reiterated yesterday that the United
States would continue dealing with
Palestinian Parliament Speaker
Ahmed Qureia said the Palestinians
would demand that Powell secure an
immediate Israeli withdrawal from
Palestinian areas and that U.S. media-
tors come up with a timetable for car-
rying out a cease-fire.
Israel withdrew from two Palestinian
towns earlier this week, but its forces
remained in four others.
In the Jenin refugee camp, dozens of
gunmen holed up in a small area fired
sporadically yesterday morning at
Israeli troops advancing with bulldoz-
ers. A local leader of the militant group
Hamas, Jamal Abdel Salam, quoted
one gunman as telling him by phone:
"We are in a group inside a house.
They (the Israelis) are at the door and
they are coming to arrest us. Take care
of my family."
Later yesterday, about 300 camp
residents, including armed men,
women and children, surrendered to
Israeli troops. An Associated Press
photographer driving through the
camp saw many building facades
with wreckingball-sized holes from
Israeli shelling. Streets were desert-
ed, and there was no sign of Palestin-
More than 100 Palestinians are
believed to have been killed in the
Jenin camp, and many bodies remain
in the streets. Among those reported
dead was Mahmoud Tawalbeh, a 23-
year-old leader of the militant Islamic
Jihad group who masterminded a num-
ber of suicide bombings.
In Nablus, rescue workers yester-
day retrieved the bodies of 14 Pales-
tinians, bringing the total of dead in
the city since the start of the Israeli
invasion to 60.
The old city of Nablus, a warren of
narrow alleys, had been the scene of
fierce battles for days.
On the city's outskirts, Israeli
tanks and helicopters shelled the Al
Ain refugee camp, damaging some
homes. After daybreak, soldiers with
loudspeakers called on teen-age boys
and men to come out of their homes,
and witnesses saw hundreds of Pales-
tinian men sitting on the ground in
front of the mosque.
And in Bethlehem, a standoff
continued at one of Christianity's
holiest sites, the Church of the
Nativity. An Armenian monk in the
compound was seriously wounded,
and Israeli troops and armed Pales-
tinians blamed each other for the
Palestinian security sources and
the Israeli military also said Israelis
killed the leader of the Hamas mili-
tary wing in Hebron, Akram al-
Atrash, in his hideout in the nearby
village of Dura.
Twenty-eight soldiers have been
killed in Israel's offensive, according to
the military. The Palestinian Red Cres-
cent says it has confirmed at least 128
Palestinians dead and 337 wounded,
but that the toll was expected to rise
The army said it has detained more
than 2,100 Palestinians, including 117
on Israel's wanted list, and confiscated
nearly 2,500 rifles.
Yesterday's suicide bombing near
Haifa was the fourth since Israel began
its operation in the West Bank. Hamas
claimed responsibility, and sources in
the group identified the assailant as
Ayman Abu Haija, 22, from the Jenin
refugee camp. It was not clear when he
left the camp.
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Continued from Page 1A
since the war in Vietnam have often
been very critical of the United States,"
Markovits said. "Basically it's not cool
to support the U.S. It's part of a fad and
right now the fad is to center around
Member of Students Allied for Free-
dom and Equality Emira Sendijarevic,
a Business School senior and Palestin-
ian supporter who attended the rally,
said the twn sidesnare debating over
occupation of Palestinian territory
- an issue that was not addressed
According to a statement from
SAFE, "attempts to divert the issue,
such as today's, do not address the true
root of this conflict, being the occupa-
There were no counter-demonstra-
tions at yesterday's rally, unlike the
pro-Palestinian rally that took place
Tuesday, when several Israeli sup-
porters spoke out against the demon-
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