Invest it.................like the Clintons.
PS.........for those that forgot............
On the chief matters of substance on which she was challenged, the First Lady said:
* She had "absolutely no reason to believe" that she profited from favorable treatment by her advisers when she parlayed a $1,000 stake in the cattle futures market into nearly $100,000 in less than a year.
* She could not remember "any of the details" of how she turned that initial $1,000 investment into $6,300 in her first day of commodities trading.
* That accepting lucrative investment advice from James B. Blair, attorney for Arkansas' largest employer, Tyson Foods Inc., was not unethical because the Blairs were "among our very best friends." She denied any impropriety and said there were no favors granted Blair or Tyson Foods in exchange. His profitable counsel was simply "you know, very fortunate for me," she said.
* She "can't answer" why she and President Clinton lost considerably less money in the Whitewater real estate project than their putative 50-50 partners, James B. and Susan McDougal. She denied that the McDougals' greater losses amounted to a "gift" from the owner of a state-regulated thrift to the governor and his wife. She also said she did not know how the Whitewater project's bills were paid after the Clintons stopped contributing to its accounts.
* She has "no memory" of using her commodities-trading profits to make Whitewater loan payments, thus reducing her tax liability for 1978. She said she got into the Whitewater project to make money, not as a tax dodge.
* She was told nothing in advance by federal regulators or the White House staff about a pending criminal referral on McDougal's failed savings and loan. The Clintons were named as possible beneficiaries of questionable acts at the thrift, and federal regulators tipped off White House aides about the pending referral.
* She knows nothing about possible shredding of incriminating Whitewater material at the Rose Law Firm in Little Rock, where she and Foster used to practice. She said reports that she and Clinton shredded documents at the governor's mansion in Little Rock were "absolutely" untrue.
The First Lady admitted that her insistence on a "zone of privacy" around her family and her finances had fueled suspicion that she and the President were covering up scandalous details of their life in Arkansas. But she said she ultimately had come to be "rezoned" into believing that fuller disclosure would ultimately better serve her, her husband and the public.