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October 29, 1997 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1997-10-29

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The Michigan Daily - Thursday, October 30, 1997 - 7A

*" S
JROLIM ENT
,tinued from Page IA
Prcent - in fall 1997.
° Enrollment of Asian students rose from 3,642 to 3,790,
or 11.6 percent of the student body.
"You can speculate in a number of ways what that data
peans,' Monts said.
The increase in first-year students has made things a little
tighter for the class of 2001.
University Housing prepared for larger incoming classes
6y adding 400 new spaces to residence halls during the past
,ve years.

"But we're still at a density that we don't want to be at per-
manently," said Housing Director William Zeller.
Zeller said 300 students are living in overflow triples, and
first-year students are living in Baits Housing and Parker
House.
"Even with that, we're actually a little bit more crowded
than we were a year ago," Zeller said.
LSA first-year student Annie Hammel said she feels the
bulge of the bigger class.
"The cafeterias are extremely crowded and the dorms are
incredibly crowded," Hammel said, adding she had trouble
getting jnto sections of English 125 and other introductory-
level courses.

Ground
broken
for new
rstadium
DETROIT (AP) - The groundbreak-
ing yesterday for the Detroit Tigers' new
home pushed forward a project that
observers say offers everything from
longer foul lines to possibly better bottom
lines for a franchise and city on the mend.
"This is a momentum builder for the
city of Detroit," Gov. John Engler said
moments before helping christen land
on which the#40,000-seat, $260-million
stadium is expected to open in 2000.
"This stadium is symbolic in the
sense that as it comes out of the ground,
the city itself will be lifted"
Such metaphors were frequent amid
the pomp of yesterday's ceremonies,
attended by acting baseball commission-
er Bud Selig, American League president
Gene Budig, Detroit Mayor Dennis
Archer, and Tigers Hall of Famers Al
Kaline, George Kell, Hal Newhouser and
Tigers broadcaster Ernie Harwell.
To Tigers owner Mike Ilitch, it's a
friendlier venue for a friendlier city
tracking a trendy national maxim evi-
dent in Baltimore, Cleveland, Denver

a '

a
a
a

$ 2n yAT'ENTION STUDENTS-Staff-Faculty.
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The land for a new Tigers' stadium was christened yesterday. The stadiumI
expected to cost $260 million and will hold up to 40,000 spectators.

is

and Arlington, Texas: When it comes to
ballparks, newer is better.
"I would feel like a failure if they
didn't feel like it's their's," Ilitch said of
would-be visitors to the new Tigers
ballpark to be built adjacent to a

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RESPITE CARE PROVIDERS to work
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SHIFT MANAGER NEEDED at Tim
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SPECIAL GIFT-We're looking for healthy
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AFTRSCHOOL CARE for 11 yr. old & 6
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CHEERY, LOVING babysitter needed for
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CHILD CARE NEEDED for infant & 5
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CALL CHILD CARE SOLUTIONS
(313) 668-6882
Positions in private homes.
Child care references required.
Will CPR train qualified applicants.
Must be 18 yrs. or older.
CHILD CARE NEEDED-Loving person to
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Looking for someone who loves infants and
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EXPERIENCED, LOVING child care
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995-9076.
LOOKING FOR CARING care giver for 2
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Salary neg. 327-9376.
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***OSU TICKETS Needed. Price neg. Call
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MTV
Continued from Page 1A
as their friends rose to be interviewed.
"I want to be on 'Road Rules' because you get to travel
around for free, see a lot of cool stuff, and do things you could
never do otherwise," said LSA sophomore Allison Samborn.
Participants were interviewed in groups of six to eight
candidates. Demand was so great that directors recruited
another interviewer, not affiliated with MTV Interviews
lasted between five and 20 minutes and were conducted
around bar tables,
"I didn't try to act or anything," said Kinesiology senior
Aaron Smith. "You could tell that some people were trying to
impress the guy. I didn't like the way they did this thing, but
I guess it's the only way."
Ann Arbor was one of six cities visited by the casting staff,
which already has visited San Francisco, Washington, D.C.,

"When people walk in, they're going
to say, 'Now this is a ballpark," litoh
added of the new venue to be financed
by $145 million from the Tigers and a
bank consortium, $60 million from the
Detroit-Wayne County Stadium
Authority, and $55 million from the
state's Strategic Fund.

planned downtown
NFL's Detroit Lions.

stadium for the

Richmond, Va., and Atlanta and will next hold open calls in
Columbus, Ohio.
"I'm graduating in December and I don't have any plans. It's a
nice way to waste an afternoon,"said LSA senior Kim Ligi. "We
know that we're cool and we want everyone else to know it"
Participants were asked to submit a picture of themselves
and fill out a background questionnaire, which asked edica-
tional, work and personal information.
Many of those waiting in line did not make it to the
interview phase. Those passed over by the directors-yes-
terday need not despair, however, because casting assis-
tants only got half the casts of past shows from open caltI.
The other half were picked out of the many videotapes senit
to MTV Those not able to get an interview yesterday were
encouraged to send 10-minute videotapes of themselves.'
Videotapes can be sent to: Bunim-Murray Productions,
Inc., Real World Casting/Road Rules Casting, 6007
Sepulveda Blvd., Van Nuys, CA 91411.

DOCTOR
Continued from Page 1A
Baker, associate vice president for
University relations. "The issues
around his employment here were
extremely serious. We believe we took
appropriate steps and action when
needed."
Through the investigation into
Oesterling's activities, officials
learned that as well as double- and
triple-billing the University for trav-
el expenses, Oesterling also failed to
declare hundreds of thousands of

dollars of outside income, which he
received from industry and private
donations.
Though he received a University and
Medical Center salary amounting to
about $400,000, Oesterling collected
additional payment for court testimony
and consulting services.
Oesterling channeled the money into
one of three Florida-based companies
that he established without informing
the University.
Documents received under the
Freedom of Information Act show
that the National Prostate Research

Foundation, a nonprofit organiza-
tion founded by Oesterling in M'arch
1996, received thousands of dollars
from medical companies through his
home address. During a two-month
period in 1996, the foundation
received $94,108.
Oesterling sent the University a
$105,000 check as partial restitution for
his debt. The University claims he still
owes more.
"Communications continue between
Dr. Oesterling's attorneys and our attor-
neys on the issue of restitution," Baker
said.

r1 music)

U-

THE BEST REPAIR SHOP FOR YOU.
Endorsed by idols & most makers. Herb
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8001.
announcements
BOXING! Well-established, friendly student
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p.m. Vacancies. Beginners are welcome.
Check out UM Mens Boxing Club. It's af-
fordable & fun. 930-3246.

U

lifts
_ BE UPSET.
/" gooK
12 YEAR OLD PRODIGY, ALFRED MANZY, WHO SCORED A PERFECT 1600
ON HIS SATs, SPOKE 16 FOREIGN LANGUAGES, AND ALREADY HAD A
DEGREE IN MOLECULAR GENETICS FROM HARVARD, DIDN'T KNOW
WHAT TO TELL HIS MOTHER ABOUT HIS FIRST BLUE BOOK EXAM AT
MICHIGAN IN OCEANS...

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In'
=m
=r
QD
=s
ea
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food f

KARAOKE FRI. & SAT. night at 9;30.
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*1 _______________

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