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The Michigan Daily - Monday, March 10, 2003 - 7A

GENETICS
Continued from Page 1A
ence innovation was another key issue.
Panelist Carl Gulbrandsen, managing
director of the Wisconsin Alumni
Research Foundation, said he felt the
question facing universities was balanc-
ing commercial interest with academia.
"The basic issue becomes (whether) uni-
versities are too commercial," he said.
"You balance that against ... the belief
that without marketing, research will
never reach the public."
MSA
Continued from Page 1
the format of the debate, she felt she had
little time to discuss the goals for her
presidency. "I didn't really feel that dur-
ing the debate I had the chance to talk
about what I want to do," she said.
Although the debate will air on WOLV
television this week, attendance at Angell
Hall consisted largely of party members.
"(Attendance) was mostly the ... parties
that the candidates were running for,"
LSA freshman John Gehart said. "I think
that for an issue as important as this, it
would be more important to have the stu-
dent body there instead of the people
who were representing the party."
"To be honest, I don't think the
debates are incredibly important for get-
ting votes, because people at the debates
are people aligned with how they're
going to vote," said University Party
Internal Chairman Timothy Moore.

DEMOCRATS
Continued from Page 1A
be quiet and polite," she said.
Dingell told the gender-diverse audience
that if women want to be taken seriously,
they must be tough, while State Board of
Education member Liz Bauer (D-Birming-
ham) said that a woman should be "direct
without being aggressive."
"You should always stay grounded in policy
because it should be about performance, not

personality," Bauer said.
When asking supporters for campaign dona-
tions, women have to "give up their inhibitions"
because fundraising is crucial for a successful
campaign, Brater added.
Michigan Student Assembly President
Sarah Boot spoke about the positive and neg-
ative experiences she had as a female cam-
pus leader. "I felt like I had to prove myself
because people kept telling me I had big
shoes to fill," Boot said.
At Boot's first Board of Regents meeting last

year, she said her attire was privately discussed
among regents because some regents thought it
was inappropriate.
"It was like I was reduced to an object,"
Boot added.
Students for Choice Clair Morrissey said
when organizing on campus it is important to
remembe' women's issues are also men's issues.
"I desire to organize in feminist ways in an
institution built by men," Morrissey said.
"However, we must break out of the box of
what others think being a feminist means."

ISRAEL
Continued from Page 1A
but at the same time he recognizes that the
Palestinians have a dream for the greater
Palestine," Kahdah said.
Engineering junior Maya Mandel, an
international student from Israel, said she
fully supports the "two state solution" that
Burg proposed.
"I think he did a good job of presenting
the facts and the hope of the Israeli people
-for the future," she said.
But political science Prof. Raymond Tan-
ter, who spoke at a session titled "Rogue
Regime Change and Democratic Peace in
Historic Palestine," said he disagrees with
Burg's solution to the conflict.
"He represents a position within Israeli
society that has very little support," he said.
LSA seniors David Post and Samantha
Rollinger, the conference's co-chairs, said
they wanted to invite speakers who would
represent a point of view prevalent among
both Palestinians and Israelis.
Rollinger said Burg has gained support

from some Palestinians because of his
desire for peace.
"The only solution is a peace settlement
in the future," Post said. "I hope conference
participants will learn that this conflict
involves two peoples struggling to fulfill
nationalistic aspirations," he added.
Although the focus of the conference was on
Israel, Rollinger and Post said they wanted to
present a balanced view of the conflict.
A midday panel featuring Jewish history
Prof. Todd Endelman and Long Island Uni-
versity political science and Middle Eastern
studies Prof. Muhammed Muslih presented
both the Palestinian and Israeli viewpoints
in a panel titled "To be a Nation: The Inter-
action of Zionism and Palestinian National-
ism in the Conflict of the Past and the
Possibility of Peace in the Future."
Although he thought the panel was well-
balanced because it included a Palestinian
speaker, LSA senior Fadi Kiblawi said Mus-
lih only represented one viewpoint among a
diverse range of opinions held by Palestini-
ans. Kiblawi added that the panel overall
avoided subjective aspects of the Israeli-

Palestinian debate.
"I agree with most of what was said
because it was more of a factual account
and it was not very opinionated," he said.
LSA freshman Aisha Jukaku said she
thought the speakers overall were more crit-
ical of the Palestinians.
"I saw a more balanced viewpoint than I
expected but at the same time it was still
very biased," she said.
But many conference attendees said they
thought the event succeeded in promoting
constructive dialogue about the Israeli-
Palestinian debate.
University of California at Los Angeles
Prof. Steven Spiegel, who gave a historical
overview of the conflict in a session titled
"Introduction to the Arab-Israeli Conflict,"
said he was concerned about presenting the
issue fairly from both sides.
"No one seemed on either side to be too
upset," he said after his session.
"I was pleased that I was able to have a
rational, serious discussion. That is not
always possible with this issue," Spiegel
added.

PROTEST
Continued from Page 1A
Marts said his group notified AAPD prior to the protest
event. He said that getting arrested is an integral part of civil
disobedience in the tradition of Mahatma Gandhi and Martin
Luther King Jr.
"It's trying to make a statement greater than chanting a slo-
gan or carrying a picket sign," he said. Protesters also painted
the sidewalk in front of the building and passed out informa-
tional pamphlets.
On Saturday, Pledge of Resistance members and other local
anti-war groups as part of the Ann Arbor Coalition Against the
War participated in a protest march from the Federal Building
to the plaza on 4th Avenue.
Marts said he was impressed by the number of people that
participated in the march.
"It seems like the number of people are growing," said
Marts, regarding the number of local residents that are protest-
ing the war.
Marts said Pledge of Resistance members, as well as other
groups affiliated with the Ann Arbor Coalition Against the
War are currently organizing for the largest civil disobedience
action in the history of Ann Arbor. The protest would be held
at the Federal Building the day after the war starts.
JOBS
Continued from Page 1A
are cleared, the great growth potential of the world's
largest economy will start to pick up within months.
"When you think about everything that has hit the
economy negatively hard over the past year or more and
the economy's still managing to grow, even only by a
little bit, that means we have a very resilient economy,"
Hymans said.
Students said they hope the economy will improve soon
and thus will give them a bigger chance of landing a
career when they graduate.

the michigan daily

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GREAT 6 BDRM. home for Fall 2003- located
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GREAT HOUSES FOR SPRING & FALL. All
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HUGE 3 BDRM. apt. central air, dwshr.,
ldry.,prkg.,balc.,lg. bath, starting $1445,
441 S.First St. 845-6876.
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY
ALSO SPRING & SUMMER
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tions: 3 mins. to Frieze or 4 mins. to S. Quad.
Call 973-7368. www.AllmandProperties.com
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY
CAMPUS AREAAPARTMENTS
Wilson White Company, Inc.
f734.995.9200
www.wilsonwhitecompany.com
Equal Housing Opportunity
LARGE FURNISHED 2 & 3 bdrm. apt. on S.
State, Near UM bus stop, 5 min. to Michigan
Union. Avail. Now, Winter & Fall '03 lease.
Heat & water incl., 2-sink bath., Intercom/sec.
buzzer, New furniture, New appliance, Balc.,
A/C, Prkg., Ldry. For 2-4. $1100-$1600, no
smoking/no pets. 734-996-3539 or
734-678-7250, ehtseng@comcast.net
LARGE STUDIO- CENTRAL campus at
Tower Plaza, furn. full kitch. 1 full bath plenty
of closet space, 24 hr. security & well lit ldry.
facilities, $800/mo. + elec. avail. Sept. '01
2003. Call Ely 248-626-3800 ext. 116.
ISSA PRAPERTIES

LOOKING FOR FEMALE grad. student to
lease, in August, 1 bdrm. in a townhouse.
Brand new. 2000 sq. ft. $550 + util(s). Furn. 5
min. from central campus and hosp. 677-4383.
LUXURY APT. 817 Arch St. 1 bdrm. Com-
pletely remodeled. Must see! $895/mo. Sept.
2003 lease. Contact 248.613.1637
MAY LEASES AVAILABLE! Large con-
temporay 1&2 bedroom apts. 741-9300.
MCKINLEY ST. SPACIOUS 1&2 bdrm.
apts. Bay windows, fireplace, balc., A/C, cov-
ered prkg. A private shuttle to North Campus.
Fall leases avail. 741-9300
www.annarborapartments net
MEDICAL STUDENTS. AVAILABLE FALL.
Large efficiencies, one and two bedroom
apartments located near the Medical Campus.
Lots of Amenities. Call Michigan Realty,
662-5500 or wwwmicheomrealty.com. EHO.
MODERN 2 BDRM. apt. @ 1015 E. Ann. 2
blocks from hospital. $1165-1220/mo., 12
month lease, begins Aug. 29th. Prkg., Idry.,
no pets. 663-6138.
NEAR KERRYTOWN! GREAT LOCATION!
Spacious studio & 1 bdrm. apts. Fall leases
avail. 741-9300 www.annarborapartments.net
NEAR UNION LARGE contemporary stu-
dio, 1, 2 bdrm. apts. Garage prkg. May & Fall
leases avail. 741-9300
www.annarborapartmentsnet
NEAR YOST ARENA! 4 bdrm. (4 - 5 people),
new furnace and A/C., dwshr. and ldry., prkg, avail,
Sept '03,call Jeff at 313-617-8106.
OLD WEST SIDE- Great 1 & 2 furnished
bdrm. apts. for the economy-minded student.
Bus stops outside your door. Call 668-1100.
OLDY BUT GOODY - Great 2 bdrm.Apt.
w/lots of nooks & crannies. Call Varsity
Mgmt.for appt. 668-1100.
PETS WELCOME- CONTEMPORARY
1&2 bdrm. apts. Great campus locations. Call
for details 741-9300.
RESIDENT MANAGER monthly rent credit
for your May and Fall lease. Call 741-9657.
RIVER'S EDGE APARTMENTS !!!! Why
pay the high A2 prices? Ypsilanti is only 15
min. drive to campus. Leasing now and fall. 1,
2, and 3 bdrms. From $595. Free Heat and
Water. 487-5750. Virtual tours and apply on-
line at wwwriversedge.org
ROOMMATE NEEDED TO share 3 bdrm. hse.,
fireplace, organic garden, wshr./dryer, A/C,
busline. $400 +dep. + 1/3 util. 913-4013.
ROOMS ABOUT CAMPUS. Short term
leases, shared common areas, all remodeled.
Prkg. avail. From $450/mo. 973-7368.
SPACIOUS 6 BDRM. FOR FALL. Located
near Yost Ice Arena. Living room, kitchen and
1/2 bath on first floor. 6 bdrms. and 2 bath-
rooms on second floor. PRICE REDUC-
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SPRING/SUMMER
CAMPUS AREA APARTMENTS
Efficiency thir Three Bedrooms
Great Locations & Amenities
Wilson White Company, Inc.
734.9959200
www.wilsonwhitecompany.com
Equal Housing Opportunity
VICTORIAN HOME- UNIQUE I & 2 bdrm.
apts. Skylights, high ceilings, hardwood firs.,
near business/law school. 741-9657.
WEST SIDE 3 bdrm. wshr/dryer, deck, walk
to downtown, avail. now,$1350 769 -5778.

*milYA iIAT] II
All Cities & Areas!1-877-FOR-RENT
EFF. NEAR UM Union. Hardwood fir.,
Sunny windows, Lg. closets, Ldry./prkg.
$665/mo. Avail.now! 846-4265.
SPRING/SUMMER SUBLET - 4 bdrm.
house, furn., free Idry., lots of prkg., near cam-
pus, $2000/mo. neg. call 332-1859.
SUBLET 2 RM(S). May-Aug in nice 3 bdrm.
apt. 335 S.Division min(s). from Diag and
Main. Prkg. spot, ldry., dwshr., great rmmte.,-
sunny & spacious. $395 each, Call 9964053.

INTERESTED IN A LOAN? We can help con-
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PROFESSIONAL DRY CLEANERS! Shirts
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THESIS EDITING. Language, organization,
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UNIVERSITY BARTENDING
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SPACE IS LIMITED!!!

TAKE THIS JOB...
AND LOVE IT!
Are you a graduating senior?
THE JEWISH UNITED FUND/
JEWISH FEDERATION OF
METROPOLITAN CHICAGO
is seeking high-caliber, professional-
minded candidates with a commitment
to improving the community.
Full time positions
might be available in:
Accounting * Government Affairs"
Communications * Hillels of Illinois *
Endowments - Human Resources*
Facilities Management - Information
Systems -"Fundraising . Planning
and Allocations
What's in it for you:
- The opportunity to work for the largest
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" The strength of a 3/4-billion-dollar
organization
* Full compensation and benefits
package
* Jewish holidays off
* Experience, fulfillment and opportunity
for growth
LET US SHOW YOU HOW YOU CAN
BECOME A PART OF THE LIFE-
SUSTAINING WORK OF THE JEWISH
FEDERATION AND JEWISH UNITED
FUND ON:
When: Wednesday, March 12, 2003
Presentation at 7:30 p.m.
Where: Mandel L. Berman Center -
Michigan Hillel 1429 Hill Street
(734) 769-0500
Interviews will be held:
Wednesday, March 12, 2003
(after presentation)
Thursday, March 13, 2003 (daytime)
To schedule an interview, please send
your resume via email to recruit@juf.org
and indicate your availability for a
half-hour interview.
E.O.E.

SCOREKEEPERS IS NOW HIRING Cooks,
Floormen and waitstaff for immediate open-
ings. Bring your class schedule and apply to-
day at 310 Maynard A2 - Across from Borders
Books Downtown. 995-0100.
SUBSTITUTE TEACHER LONG-TERM
needed to fill a full school day, multi-age. 3rd.
-5th grade classroom position. Must be a certi-
fied teacher. Call Honey Creek Community
School at 994-2636 or visit hc.wash.k12.mi.us
TEACHERS NEEDED
GRETCHEN'S HOUSE, a NAEYC accred-
ited program in Ann Arbor, seeks highly quali-
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- Full and Part-Tune Substitutes
Minimum qualifications for FT positions in-
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Education and willingness to give minimum 1
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(734)761-2576 or email inquiries to
mdavis@gretchenshouse.com. EOE
TUTOR NEEDED 8TH grade core subjects
homework, 3 sessions/wk. $75 must have
transportation. 734-995-9732.
WANTED
MOVIE CRITICS
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FUN SUMMER JOB! Starting Apr. Early
Childhood Center needs your help closing
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Childhood Center 668-0887.
LIVE-IN NANNY NEEDED. Free apt. in ex-
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Spring or Fall 2003. Call Katie at 213-0889.

ANNE

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!!BARTENDERS WANTED,$300/DAY
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$1500 WEEKLY POTENTIAL mailing our
circulars. Free information Call 203-683-0257.
$8/HR. HANGING FLYERS on campus.
Well-respected local business needs responsi-
ble people 5-20 hrs. per week. Mostly 7-10am
+ some pins. You needaa good work ethic,
good walking shoes and a great attitude to ap-
ply. Ken at 276-0007 for interview.
**RESIDENT MANAGERS NEEDED.
Part time employment. Call Varsity Mgmt. at
668-1100.
ANIMAL CARETAKER !! Part time job
working w/ a colony of mice. Looking for re-
liability, cleanliness & agility. Needed 5-10
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for Steve D.
BARTENDER POSITIONS! MAKE up to
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BARTENDER TRAINEES NEEDED
$250 per day potential, local positions
Calll-800-293-3985 ext. 504.
CO-REC SLOW PITCH softball team seeks
women for season running May-July.
Email dsa@umich.edu
FULL - TIME Residential Advocate position
avail. mid - April/May, $23k plus benefits.
Responsibilities include direct shift coverage,
coordination of skills training and recreational
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Also assists with training and developement of
other direct care staff. Bachelors degree in re-
lated field and one year exp. working with
adolescents reauired. Send resumes to Ozone

INSTRUCTIONAL ASSISTANT NEEDED
in one of our mulit-age, k-2nd. grade class-
rooms, full-time position. Must be CPI certi-
fied, with prior experience working with Gen-
eral Ed. and Special Ed. students. Salary
$12/hr. Call Honey Creek Community School
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JUNGLE MARKETING GROUP. HOME
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LIKE TO SMILE? Energetic individuals
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LOCAL FIRM SEEKS individuals for data
entry and phone work. flex. hrs., p/t, must be
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dents and moms, start right away. Contact
David @ 677-3400.
MACOMB COUNTY TEACHER Job Fair,
Saturday, March 29, 8:30am to 3:30 pm. Rep-
resenting up to 25 public school districts in
southeastern Michigan. For info, go to
www.misd.net, Teacher Job Fair, or call
586/228-3576. EEOE.
MAKE MONEY WHILE in college, serious
inquiries only. Call (734)913-0686.
MICHIGAN TELEFUND NOW HIRING stu-
dents for flexible night and weekend sched-
ules. Fun work atmosphere and great job ex-

MACKINAC ISLAND RESORT/HOTEL
and fine dining restaurant seeking summer
staff. Front desk, dining room, kitchen. Con-
tact Iroquois Hotel winter office @
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MURRAY HOTEL MACKINAC Island.
Group sales asst. Duties include placing group
reservations, organizing group activities, assist-
ing managers, training new desk clerks, help-
ing w/hotel reservations, projects, group re-
ceivables and paperwork.6 days/wk.,
8 hrs/day, $8/hr. + overtime. 800-462-2546 or
mackinac@mich.com
Summer in Israel!
Exciting opportunity for
Chicagoans to volunteer as
counselors at English speaking
day camp in Israel from
$ mid June-July. Free room $
and board with local families.
Subsidized flights.
Call Terri at Chicago Jewish
y Federation, 312-357-4663,
or email TeniAlbert@juf.org
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT, FULL TIME,
work outside, opportunity for advancement.
make $3000-5000. P/T avail. now. 1-888-
277-9787. www.collegepro.com
SWIMMING POOL SERVICE and
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Weekends off. Top pay for hard working, self
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SUMMER IN MAINE
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*Silver Jewelry *Nanny
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*English Riding *Ropes
*Pottery *Office

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1 150

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