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September 15, 1995 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1995-09-15

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AWMd

The Michigan Daily - Friday, Septmeber 15, 1995 - 7

Detroit r
WASHINGTON (AP) - Rep. Bar-
bara-Rose Collins, speaking on a radio
program yesterday, said reports alleg-
ing violations of House ethics rules and
financial irregularities in her congres-
sional offices and campaign organiza-
tion have been a "nightmare."
"I see such lies.... It's a frightening
thing, the power of the media," the
Detroit Democrat told WCHB-AM ra-
dio in Detroit. "I never dreamed that I
would be in this position. It's a night-
mare."
Collins, who is black, renewed
charges that she was under the press
spotlight because ofracism and sexism.
And she said that Detroit newspapers
were retaliating against her forher show
of sympathy with striking workers.
Employees at The Detroit News and
Detroit Free Press have been on strike

ep.bame
since July 13.
"If a black person says someone is
racist, the newspaper accuses them of
playing the race card," Collins said
during the "JoAnn Watson Show."
"I am meeting with a lawyer ... to see
what I can do to stop the attacks on me,"
Collins said.
Collins said of the press: "They don't
like me. They don't think I'm good
enough. They don't like the way I talk.
They don't like the way I walk. They
don't like the way I dress.
"They can harass me to the grave,"
she said.
The U.S. Justice Department has
launched a preliminary investigation
into reports of financial irregularities in
Collins' congressional office and cam-
paign organization.
Collins said in the radio interview

media.fo
that shoe was not aware of any govern-
ment probe or FBI requests to interview
her staff or look at financial records.
She said allegations that any office or
campaign money went for her personal
use are "dead wrong."
Collins has acknowledged mistakes
were made in some of her campaign
finance filings, such as one item where
she lists spending $8,500 for clocks
from a store where she only spent $948.
Collins also has been under fire for
her possible violation of House ethics
rules in asking for thousands of dollars
from corporations for a private commu-
nity service fund. The fund, the Collins
Congressional Community Service
Committee, appears to collect and spend
its money in secret, the Free Press re-
ported.
In the latest addition to the growing

r plight
allegations, the Free Press reported yes-
terday that Collins failed to disclose on
annual congressional financial forms
that she held positions in the organiza-
tion of two other private, nonprofit
scholarship funds.
According to corporate records in
Michigan and the District of Columbia,
Collins was listed as a corporate direc-
tororagent of the Barbara-RoseCollins
Scholarship Fund and the Collins Con-
gressional Community Scholarship
Committee, the Free Press reported.
Federal law and House ethics rules
require that on the annual congressional
reports, members must list any posts
they hold, including positions in non-
profit corporations.
The House ethics committee re fused
to comment yesterday on whether they
were starting an investigation of Collins.

What's for dinner?
Hillel volunteers prepare dinner for local homeless at First United Methodist Church.

OUR FIRM IS LOOKING for individuals SUBWAY NORTH CAMPUS has lunch & NANNY NEEDED: 4 children (6, 4, 2, & 4
who want to gain comprehensive manage- night shifts avail. Up to $6/hr. to start plus mo.) Thurs., Fri., occas. Tues. 7 a.m.-6 p.m.
ment experience next summer. Earn $6000 to profit sharing. Apply at 1701 Plymouth Rd. $9/hr. Cathy 663-7256 NE A2.
$10,000 per summer. Positions available in TEACHERS ASSISTANT needed in child NEEDED: STUDENTS who really like
select Detroit suburbs, Ann Arbor, Lansing, care center to work with 4-5 yr. olds. 1 mi. kids! Care for 2 girls ages 8 & 13, 2:30-6
Grand Rapids, and more. 800/887-1960. from campus. 12-5:30 & 11:30-2:30 M-F. p.m., Tues. & Thur. Car req. some cooking.

i

OUTBACK STEAK house is now hiring
hostesses, buspersons, & all kitchen
personnel. Great $ and evening hrs. 3173
Oak Valley Drive, Ann Arbor. 662-7400.
OVERTURE AUDIO is looking for a long
term part-time salesperson. Call TJ or Keith
at 662-1812 for details.
PART TIME SALES person needed at
Fashions-n-Things in Kerry Town. Call 994-
6659.
PART TIME SECRETARY (20 hrs.) for
clinical research center. Exp. pref. Typing 75
words/min. Manuscripts, correspondents. No
microsoft word necessary. Must have good
phone skills. Loc. @ UM hospital. Call Edie
@ 936-8080.
PART-TIME gymnastics instructors. Pre-
school girls & boys classes. Must be
enthusiastic, reliable, have experience &
transportation. Gym America 971-1667.

$6.25 to $7.25/hr. 761-2576.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY display staff is
looking for a photographer. Flexible hours.
Must own camera. Start immediately. Ex-
perience preferred. Call Dan for more details
at 764-0662.
I am a recent UM graduate who
earned over $10,000 last month
working with an environmental
brokerage company. We are
looking for 3 people to train to do
the same. Serious inquiries only.
313/677-8820
TIOS NEEDS YOU! Cook & counter help.
Will train. Good wages excellent hours, a
nice place to work. Full or part time. 333 E.
Huron. 761-6650.
TRAVEL ABROAD AND WORK Make
up to S25-45/hr. teaching basic conversa-
tional English in Japan, Taiwan, or S. Korea.
No teaching background or Asian languages
required. F-or infornation call: 206/632-1146
ext. J55981.
WAITSTAFF & box office staff needed!
Part-time, eves./wknds. Apply @ Mainstreet
Comedy Showcase,
314 E. Liberty, Wed.-Sat. after noon or call
741-0022.
WANTED EXPERIENCED, ENERGETIC
certified aerobics instructors. Good pay.
Please contact Leslie at One On One Athletic
Club, Anni Arbor 313-761-4440.
WOR.K FOR The Michigan Daily! Credit
staffer needed approximately 10 hours/week.
Can work around class schedule. If
interested, please contact Kern Rickert at
763-3246 for an interview.
WORK STUDY funded students needed for
lab & office jobs. Pay rate of $6/hr. Call Kate
at 763-0651.
WORK STUDY/STUDENT needed for
Clinical Research Center to run errands, use
copy machine, answer phones & miscel-
laneous office work. Mac computer skills
desired. Location University Hospital. Call
Eric or Jeanne at 936-8080.
WOR K STUDY SURGFRY RESEARCH
lab, varied tasks office/lab $7.50/hr. 936-
2817.
WORK STUDY POSITIONS avail. Posi-
tions are now avail. at the League Ticket
office. Join a fun & exciting environment sel-
ling tix for our 1995-1996 season. Perks in-
clude free tix to all our shows. Still
interested? Call Maureen at 764-0450.
Y & S YOGUIR'T and sandwich is
expanding. New location, all shifts. 5 a.m.-I I
p.m. Full & part-time. Mgmt., bakers, counter
help, delivery drivers, prep. 313/662-7701.
YARD HELP WANTED. Flexible hours.
$7/hr. Own transportation nec. 662-1122.

tJiA, . ~ J . .1 . - . ~tli1V 1U
Exc. refs. a must. Call. Jane 764-1376 days,
761-2051 eves. $7.50/hr.
OUR CHILDREN need you to play & learn
with them at our child care centers - one mile
from campus. If you are available any full
days M-F, please call 761-2576. $6.15/hr.
OUR SCHOOL age children need you to
play with them in our afterschool program at
Gretchen's House Child care Center 1 mile
from campus. 3-5 days a week, 2:30-5:45.
Please call us at 761-2576. $6.48/hr.
SITTER WANTED for Wed, after 3 & some
wknds. Start now. 2 fun kids. Car & refs. Call
Ramona 572-9506.
WARM, RELIABLE babysitter for bright
third-grade girl. Tuesdays, 5:15-8:15 p.m.
Need own car. 665-4719.
WORK FOR ACADEMIC credit, volunteer
or participate with a work study grant at U of
M's Pound House Children's Center during
Fall, Winter, and Spring terms. Join hundreds
of past students in a quality experience in
working with young children. Located at hill
and East University. Please call 764-2547 for
more info. or to arrange a visit.

MARK FRIEDMAN/Daily
Melinda Stone, a University financial aid officer, discusses pending federal changes in financial aid distribution.

PART-TIME teaching asst. & care-givers
needed for our licensed preschool/child care
Center. High energy, fun envir. & very rewar-
ding work place. $6/hr. Call Noreen or Judy
L; @ 971-0990.
PART-TIME HELP needed afternoons &
wknds. Perfect for students. 761-3768. Cam-
pas Auto Rental.
POSTAL & GOVERNMENT jobs $21/hr.
+ benefits. No experience. Will train. Call 1-
800/875-7608.
PRESCHOOL HELP. Love children,
cleaning, pets & yard work. P.M., eves. &
some Saturdays S6-8/hr. 769-2795.
PROFESSIONAL COUPLE seeks student
for light housekeeping, child care and dinner
preparation in our home near central campus.
:00 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Must be extremely reliable and
provide own transportation. Pay: $7.50/hr.
Phone: 662-9491.
RECEPTIONIST: Experienced individual
needed as office admin. - Computer skills a
must - Send resume to Q Technology at
42030 Koppemick #320, Canton 48187 or
fax 313-459-3417.
RECEIPTIONIST 15-20 hrs./wk. Good pay,
b.enefits for fun, energetic service-oriented
people. Call 761-4440 - Mark or stop in and
apply, 2875 Boardwalk Dr.
RECEPTIONIST part-time for Ann Arbor
based manufacturing co. Flexible hrs. & a
competitive wage. To make an appt. please
call 313/662-6511.
BILINGUALS NEEDED
INTERNATIONAL ENVIRONMENTAL
COMPANY IS LOOKING FOR SEVERAL
PEOPLE TO FILL VARIOUS POSITIONS.
FULL TRAINING AVAILABLE.
3131973-2077 FOR APPOINTMENT.
RESORT JOBS Students Needed! Earn up
to $12/hr. + tips. Theme Parks, Hotels, Spas,
+ more. Destinations include Florida, Ilawaii,
Colorado, & So. California. Call Resort
Employment Services 206/632-0150 ext.
855981.
SALAD DAYS: looking for energetic
hardworking help. Full-time, part-time
delivery. Apply: corner of State & William.
SCHOOL AGE CHILD care. Part-time
position in local school. 2-6 p.m. Call Diane
at 665-2055.
SCOREKEEPERS BAR & Grill is now
taking applications for cooks, floonnen, &
vfaitsiaff. Apply at 310 Maynard. 995-0581.
SCOTTIS II HIGIHLAND dancing teacher-
is being sought for lessons. 764-1644,
SECURITY G UARDS-8-40 hrs./week avail
Good driving record is a plus. Flex. work
schedule, advancement opportunities, on-the-
job paid training. Apply 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Mon.-
Fri. 525 Church St. 668-0444. EOE.
SEMEN DONORS NEEDED, O negative.
For this blood type, $120 is paid per accep-
table donation. Write APRL, P.O. Box 2674,
Ann Arbor, MI 48106.
SEMEN DONORS NEEI) EI) for an es-
tablished infertility clinic. Male students or
graduates 20-40 yrs. old are sought. Donors
are paid $60 per acceptable donation. Write,
APRL, P.O. Box 2674, Ann Arbor, MI
48106.

ONE WAY ticket on 9/23 from Det. to NY-
JFK: $80. Call 741-5958.
ROMANTIC LOG CABINS on lake. $54-
75/night. Inc. outdoor hot tub, boats, canoes,
more. Traverse City. 616/276-9502.
SPRING BREAK REPS WANTED Form-
ing groups now. Call Dan, Regency Travel
665-6122, 209 S. State.
SPRING BREAK TRAVEL FREE with
SunSplash Tours. Highest commissions paid,
lowest prices. Campus Reps wanted! Sell.
Jamaica, Cancun, Bahamas, Florida, Padre.
Rates & Info call 1-800/426-7710.
STUDENTS ANYWIlERE in the U.S. on
Continental $159 or $239. Bring your Con-
tinental voucher & AMEX card. Arlene at
Regency Travel, 209 S. State, 665-6122.
WANT TO BUY 1 student season football
ticket. Call 517/694-5612 evenings.
WANTEI) 2 OO) SEASON TICKETS
for 1995 Football season. Will pay
reasonable price. 810/642-8700.
WORLDWIDE LOW FARES Euro-rail
passes 665-6122.
ALL-GIRLS-BAND Modern/Altemative/In-
strumental Rock/Blues-own music-needs 2
guitarists/1 bass player-Mara 665-5395.
HERB DAVID GUITAR Studio 302 E.
Liberty, 665-8001. Repair, repair, repair.
Lessons, lessons. Not just guitar.
DO YOU WXANT to be reunited or confront
a one night stand? You could beon a national
talk show! Call Stacy collect right away! 212/
246-6813 or 212/582-1722 ext. 23.
FREE FINANCIAL AID! Over S6 Billion
in private sector grants & scholarships is now
available. All students are eligible regardless
of grades, income, or parent's income. Let us
help. Call Student Financial Services: 1-800-
263-6495 ext. F55981.
I NEED A PARKING space on campus!
Price neg. Call Amanda 810/437-0199.
PARKING SPACE needed on Central Cam-
pus immediately. Call 434-1644.
HOUSEMATE NEEDED pront! Own room
& bath in a 6-bedrm. house on E. Madison-a
few min. from C. Campus. Free ldry., all
modem conveniences. $283/mo.+util. Lease
runms Sp.95-Sept.96. 998-0885.
LOVELY PRIVATE locking bdrm. Share
luxury living rm., state-of-the-art kitchen w/
1 other student. Exc. loc., $495 inel. heat &
water. Prkg avail. Campus Rentals 665-8825.
NON-SMOKING FEMALE roommate(s)
wanted, one bedroom available, great

LOANS
Continued from Page 1
Tom Skelly, director of the budget
systems division of the Department
of Education, said, "By cutting out
money from direct loan administra-
tion, they're cutting out money for
FFEL administration." Skelly said if
the federal government moved to 100-
percent direct loans, $4.1 billion
would be saved.
Undersecretary of Education Mike
Smith called the Republican proposal
"politics as usual."
"It's providing funds for banks rather
than for students and schools," Smith
said. "Right now, the banks are carry-
ing on a big campaign to convince Con-
gress because they get a guaranteed
profit from it."
In a June letter to Sen. Spencer
Abraham (R-Mich.), Lawrence
Lindsey, a conservative Republican
economist on the Federal Reserve
Board, said the economic effect of both
loan programs is identical.
"However, taxpayer cost is less for
direct lending largely because the gov-
ernment can obtain capital less expen-
sively through the sale of government
securities than the market rates it must
pay to support a system of loan guaran-
tees. As long as it is necessary to provide
a profit to induce lenders to guarantee
student loans, direct lending will be
cheaper," Lindsey wrote in the letter.
Michigan Student Assembly Presi-

dent Flint Wainess, and University
President James J. Duderstadt have
authored a viewpoint supporting con-
tinuation of the direct loan program for
placement in a national newspaper, said
Lisa Baker, associate vice president for
University relations.
"I think that clearly this Congress is
siding with the banks overthe students,"
Wainess said. "Eliminating the federal
direct student loan program will
recomplicate the federal aid program
for students. ... (The direct loan pro-
gram'is) a very free-market approach,
and that's the irony in this Congress'
rejection of it."
House Republican opponents of di-
rect loans, however, say that the pro-
gram has expanded government bureau-
cracy. And they charge that this is one
more example of the Clinton
administration's desire to expand gov-
emnment.
Hoekstra said he feels it is not the
government's job to run a loan pro-
gram.
"We've seen many other things that
the government runs, that the private
sector also runs," Hoekstra said. "I'm
not really interested in putting govern-
ment in competition with the private
sector."
But Haper asked: "Do we really want
our tax dollars to go to supporting the
banking industry?
"If we're going to have financial aid
programs, they need to be operated ef-
ficiently so there is little waste in the

system, and sometimes in the political
process, people forget that."
Smith said that this is a "public sector
vs. private sector" debate. "The irony in
that is that we contract out to the private
sector for almost everything for the
running of the program," he said.
Universities may be able to make
access to financial aid easier for stu-
dents without the direct loan program,
Hoekstra said. He said some schools
have been able to better meet the needs
of their students.
"We've had testimony of universi-
ties that have streamlined their pro-
grams. They have simplified the pro-
grams as much as the federal govern-
ment has," Hoekstra said. "I think the
universities have a real opportunity to
go through and make it easier for stu-
dents to get loans."
Traci Weinstein, an LSA junior who
receives direct federal loans, said the
program makes it easier for students,
but the guaranteed loan program was
not all that difficult either.
"The way it is now is easier," she
said. "That way we don't have to apply
separately to the banks."
Haper said if the direct loan program
is eliminated, her office would have to
redesign its computer systems, and stu-
dents would lose the benefits of direct
deposits for financial aid and easy track-
ing of funds.
"It would probably work better than
it has in the past, but never as good as
direct loans," she said.

2 GIRLS 3 & 1/2 & 7 mo. T, Th. afts. - early
eves. &/or Mon., Wed. afts. $7-$7.50/hr. Car,
Refs., exp. 994-0949.
AFER SCHOOL CARE for 1 child close
to central campus. Non-smkr. Ref. req. Tues.
p.m. off. S6/hr. neg. 995-1447.
AFTER SCHOOL child care needed for 10
& 13 yr. old 5 days per week, 1-3 hrs./day.
Must be good,driver. Call 998-0643 after 7
P.m.
BABYSITTER NEEDED for boy (5) & girl
(8). N-smkr., own car, at least 3 days/week
after school. Female pref., $6/hr. neg. Call
994-6047 evenings.
BABYSITTER/DRIVER needed Mon. &
Wed. 3-4. Own car, salary neg. Call Elayne at
747-7333 anytime.
CHILD CARE WANTED 3-7 p.m. for 8
and 11 year old. Must have own trans., be a
non-smoker & like pets. Students in educa-
tion pref. Please call 996-0593.
CHILD CARE WANTED for 11 and 6yr.
old girls. After school pick-up, 2:45-4. Eve-
ning and weekend hrs. if interested. Own
transportation needed. $7/hr. 995-2814.
CHILD CARE after school. 2 boys, ages 7
& 10. Can study. 3-7 p.m. Wed. & Thur. Oc-
casional eves, until 10 p.m. Light cooking,
must have own car. $7/hr. Call Gretchen at
996-9635.
CHILDCARE PROVIDER & homemaker
needed part-time. Good car & refs. req. 663-
6125 Weekends or after 8 p.m. Weekdays.
EXECUTIVE NEEDS overnight babysitting
for 3 older kids. Next time is Sept. 26-29 Ann
Arbor. 741-0649 eves.
EXPERIENCED PERSON TO CARE for
3 kids (4, 6, 8) Wed. 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. Near
MA n C'2ACK

MAGIC
Continued from Page :.
"The object to Magic is not only to
destroy your opponent with strategic
plays, but to strategically upgrade and
refine your deck of cards too," said
Jimmy Huang, owner of Campus Col-
lectibles which supplies Magic cards.
"Several of my customers spend lots of
money and days trying to create the
'ultimate' deck.... Players' weaknesses
are revealed in their defeat and this
gives them something to work on."
According to several players and store
owners who sell Magic Cards, the ma-
jority of Magic players are male.
"It is a very sexist game because
some of the cards have pictures of half-
naked women barbarians on them," said
LSA first-year student Libby Walen.
"It does not have to be sexist, though.
I play it anyway because of the keen win-
lose competition aspect," Walen said.
But, she added, "I am not an addict."
The guide book advises players:
"Magic offers its players an almost lim-
itless playing field composed of fan-
tasy terms and mathematical combina-
tions, which can remain exciting as

I

Mood.-- ha Astharno, avas hr tobidthe !ultimaite deck to win the game.

B

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