Continued from Page IA
He said the extended efforts "arose because we never publi-
cized that this applies to all students, not only those in honors."
He cited numerous examples of the University increasing
efforts to inform students, including placing numerous
posters throughout campus and notifying potential students
Senior Vice-Provost for Academic Affairs Lester Monts
offered additional examples of the University's extended
"We have put together a website and asked the provosts of
all the colleges to inform students," he said. "Interviews take
place in the early fall and there is not a lot of time to get out
He added that the University has tried to add prestige to
the awards by offering ceremonies to the winners of the
scholarships and printing their names in the honors convo-
Although he said the efforts would encourage more stu-
dents to apply, Monts also asserted the difficulty of obtain-
ing these scholarships.
"Students need to read about these scholarships to prepare
for the interview on campus, which is quite rigorous," he
said. "Students have to write very thoughtfully and speak
with diligence during the interview."
Nevertheless, he maintained that students who participate
in these programs often move on to prestigious careers.
"If you look at politics or look at business, these scholar-
ships are sometimes the first step toward a successful
career," he said.
Despite the University's extended efforts, many students
said they still had little knowledge about the programs.
"I heard about the scholarships, but I haven't gotten any-
thing from the University about them," LSA sophomore
Maria Arnold said.
LSA senior Ryan Foley said he did receive some informa-
tion but he wasn't really interested.
"I got an e-mail and I went to a meeting last year, but I don't
really want to go to England or anywhere abroad," he said.
Those who are interested in the Rhodes, Marshall or
Mitchell Scholarship can access the University's website at
Continued from Page 1A
inquire about cancellation policies, ask about
extra charges and reconfirm arrangements with
the hotel, airline or cruise lines.
Many University students go through student
travel services when planning winter and spring
"Students are definitely targeted," Rink said.
"They have lower incomes, and agencies know
they're looking for lower prices."
LSA junior Yuto Ito said he ran into a few
problems when using an agency to help plan
his trip to Daytona Beach last year. He found
the service online by comparing prices and
"Our hotel ... well it wasn't exactly a hotel, it
was more of a motel," he said. "They made is
sound like it was a nice place - right near the
beach - but you had to walk to the beach for
quite a while."
Business junior Derek Scholansky, said he
used a student agency in high school and did-
n't run into any problems, but he said he prob-
ably shouldn't have put as must trust in it as
"You never know with those spring break agen-
cies," he said. "Especially being in college, you
get targeted all the time."
Continued from Page 1A
tic and Sexual Violence.
Aside from the many speakers and rallies
across the country, SAPAC is placing special
emphasis on a program they are supporting in
The highlighted event is the Creative Expres-
sions Exhibit, which is a compilation of art work
and writings relating to sexual assault on display
at the main branch of the Detroit Public Library,
Many students appreciated the initiative of
the governor's office in raising sexual assault
"By giving a month to sexual assault aware-
ness we push the issue and make it an even
bigger deal," Engineering freshman Mike
Some students expressed concern at the idea
of having a specific month set aside primarily for
the awareness of sexual assault.
"We should be aware of sexual assault every
month, not just one month out of the year. At
least the governor is recognizing that it is an issue
and the state is making an attempt," LSA fresh-
man Jasmine Singh said.
w/ Chevelle & Burning Brides
April 30 St. AndreW's Hall * 8:30PM
Continued from Page 1A
full capacity, the Information Technology
Department does not have plans to replace
NUBS. Instead, the computers will be moved to
various locations on Central Campus, such as
the basement of the Shapiro Undergraduate
"There are one or two options we're explor-
ing, but they're really just pie in the sky ideas,"
said Bill Niester, site manager for Information
Technology Central Services. "I don't want to
get people excited about something that might
Ruth Addis, executive director of ITCS said
that although there has been a search for a new
lab, space is not available.
"Real estate on central campus is in really short
supply. We've looked everywhere to see if there
are any nooks and crannies where we could have
a site - we even checked in the CCRB. There
just aren't the spots," she said.
While students say they won't mind having to
go to other sites once NUBS is closed, they are
concerned with the difficulty of actually finding a
computer at a different site.
"It's not so much of an inconvenience, it's an
impossibility. If you don't have your own com-
puter, you can't find a computer anywhere any-
more," Engineering senior Emily White said.
NUBS is most popular among students looking
for a less hectic place to study and Engineering
students who need to use Unix computers located
at the site.
"I think the location is good for me because I
live in the Hill area. I like coming here because it
has a different environment than other labs," LSA
freshman Jennifer Lin said.
Addis said ITCS administrators are thinking
about the future needs of students in relation to
what sites will need to provide.
"When computer labs were first built, only
about 25 percent of students had their own com-
puters. That is certainly not true anymore, but the
sites are still full," she said. "What are we going
to need for those sites in the next five years?
We're going to need something more than just
rows and rows of computers just for word pro-
the michigan d
A2 ENV. NEWS NETWORK needs you!
Writers, researchers, multimedia production
volunteers and interns wanted! Daily environ-
mental news program organizing and covering
S.E. Michigan issues. www.unitedearth-
find.org/eam. Allen 930-1911.
AAPS COMMUNITY ED & REC is hiring
SWIM INSTRUCTORS for Spring (mid-April
to mid-June) & Summer (mid-June to mid-
August). Spring program has weekday,
evening and Saturday shifts available. Summer
program has weekday morning, afternoon,
evening and Saturday shifts available. Must be
a Lifeguard certified and would prefer WSI.
Pay is $7.40/up depending upon experience.
For more information, please call 994-2300
ATTRACTIVE FEMALES For nude and semi-
nude modeling. Meet and interview with recent
U of M Grad and Penthouse Centerfold
COURTNEY TAYLOR. Thursday, March
28, 2 p.m. until 6 p.m. at Crown Plaza, 610
Hilton Blvd, Ann Arbor, MI. near Briarwood
Mall (Must be 18 yeas of age, ID required).
BE YOUR OWN BOSS.
Work from home.
$500- $4000/mo. PT/FT.
BUBBLE ISLAND. Ann Arbor's first Bubble
Tea Cafe opening at S. University and
S. Forest. Now Hiring students for flex, day,
night, and wknd. schedules. Make drinks, hang
out, and have fun. $7/hr:l2pm-lam
bubble island /firstname.lastname@example.org 734-623-1675
CAMP CANDENSIS, POCONO Moun-
tains, PA. (2 hours from New York and
Philadelphia), A Premier residential coed sum-
mer camp. We are looking for an energetic,
qualified and caring staff to teach all general
athletics, WSI, waterfront activities, scuba, ten-
nis, gymnastics, mountain bikes, motorcycles,
outdoor adventure, ropes, arts and crafts, cook-
ing and much more! Excellent facilities and
great salary! 6/20-8/17. Call (800) 832-8228
or apply online: wwwcanadensis.com.
CLERK/MESSENGER $8/HR. 10 hrs/wk.
M-F. Drivers license req. UM central campus.
Call Tammy 764-7312 for interview. EOE.
DANCE TEACHERS WANTED. All
styles, esp. tap & yoga. Spr/sum positions
available. Competitive pay. Call for interview:
FAMILIES NEEDED! Two siblings
(brothers & sisters) - at least one current or ex-
smoker, & one a non-smoker - & both of their
parents are needed for a study on smoking and
genetics. African Americans with 3 siblings
can participate without parents. Each family
member earns $50. Call 1-800-742-2300,
#6311, e-mail SibReg@med.umich.edu or visit
http://www.umich.edu/-niclab. No travel nec-
FOR FORTUNE 500 COMPANY.
Must be reliable & have strong initiative, orga-
nizational and customer relation skills, com-
puter knowledge helpful. Weekday & week-
end work available. $10/hour or more depend-
ing on experience. Contact Susan @ 734-495-
1950. Intemships may also be available.
The University of Michigan, Office of Student
Publications, is seeking creative, independent
student to design cover of the official 2002-
2003 Student Directory.
Please submit resume before April 8 to:
Student Publications Bdlg., 2nd floor
Ann Arbor, MI 48109
For more information, call 764-0431 or email:
class fie s
HEALTH CARE ASSISTING chiropractor SWIMMING POOLSERVICE and IMMEDIATE OPENING FOR F/T intern
with patients, billing & typing. $8/hr. P/T flex. construction. Fast paced outdoor work, for the summer of 2002 willing to work P/T af-
994-5966. Weekends off. Top pay for hard working, self ter. Prefer senior or grad student with engine.
motivated people to work in the NW or CS background. Must be familiar with MS
HORIZON CAMPS DETROIT SUBS. 248-477-7727. software including Outlook, Office Suite, Win-
Are youDYNAMIC, compassionate, THE FOWLER CENTER. Summer Camp dows NT/2000 and software install./config.
motivated and looking for the EXPERIENCE for children and adults w/ special needs. June Projects: data mining, chemical database devel-
OFA LIFETIME? If so, Horizon Camps is 10-Aug. 16. Seeks applicants for counselors opment, email integration, bar coding imple-
the place for you! We are five outdoor education, barn & organic garden' mentation. Pay $11-14/hr based upon qualifi-
O co-ed summer camps, equestrian instructor. creative arts, sports & cations and experience. HR@mirsinfo.com
seeking AMAZING staffto work with
INCREDIBLE kids, ages 7-15. Locations:
NY, PA, ME, WVAll types of positions
available! Salary, room, board, laundry, travel.
IFYOU HAVE acneyou may qualify foran
investigational study at the University of
Michigan Department of Dermatology. You
may be compensated for your participation. If
you are interested in participating, then call the
University of Michigan Department of
Dermatology and find out more.
The number is 764-DERM.
MACKINAC ISLAND RESORT Hotel and
Fine Dining Restaurant. Seeking summer staff.
Front desk, dining room, kitchen, and
maintenance. Contact Iroquois Hotel winter
office 906-643-8293 or email
Now hiring students for flexible night and
weekend schedules. Fun work atmosphere
and great job experience.
Eain $7/hr plus nightly bonuses.
Apply online or stop by 611 Church, Suite 4F.
NOT READY TO LEAVE ANN ARBOR?
Work full time with benefits for a year or two
in a busy and rewarding university office dedi-
cated to quality teaching at the U. Secretarial
and event planning positions available starting
in spring, summer, or fall of 2002. Call Diana
at CRLT at 764-0505. U of M is an Equal
PART TIME WORK as private nurse aid in
my home. Female student to work 5-30 hrs/wk
for spring and summer at $10.50-$12/hr. Car-
ing for my cheerful elderly mother, a stroke
victim. Pleasant, easy work, nice environment.
Prefer nursing student or someone with similar
experience. Apply now. Please write a descrip-
tion of your experience, education, current situ-
ation, work needs, availability and phone #, to
PO Box 130634, Ann Arbor, MI 48113-0634.
PART-TIME SUBSTITUTE TEACHERS
needed for nationally accredited child care cen-
ters. Six locations throughout Ann Arbor.
Flexible Hours. Call 761-2576 or email us at
REAL LIFE LIVING Services is accepting
applications for direct support staff working
with people with developmental disabilities.
Great experience for students in OT, PT, ST,
Psych, Social Work, Nursing, and Human Ser-
vices. $7.75-$9.00/hr. Applicants must be 18
years of age, possess a valid, unrestricted
drivers license, and have a HS diploma or
GED. 734-222-6076. EOE.
RESEARCH ASSISTANT, Home-
School Teacher positions. Will train.
$28,000/yr. Graduate or SAT 1200. Cham-
pagne, Illinois, income-sharing, family-oriented
community. www.childrenforthefuture.org 1-
SPINNING AND GROUP EXERCISE
instructors. Call Ali (d One on One A-C
761-4440 or email: email@example.com
STUDENT EVENTS ASSISTANT of the
Michigan League Programming. Seeking a fun
job for Fall 2002? Persons will be responsible
for assisting with the development and promo-
tion of entertainment, musical, social/ cultural
and recreational programs for the Michigan
League, including collaborative programming
recreation, life guards, nurses. Make a differ-
ence in someone's life. Barrier free recreation
for all. Call 989-673-2050.
email: programs@thefowlercenter oig.
TRAVEL TEACH ENGLISH: Job guaran-
tee. Make $$. 5 day (Windsor Apr. 10-14 or
online by correspondence.) TESOL teacher
certificate course, government accredited.
1000's of great $$ jobs globally. FREE info.
www.canadianglobal.net Attend I day free!
WANTED: SPRING/SUMMER INTERNS.
Must be rebels, innovators, dissenters,
seeking leadership outside the box.
Avg. pay $7200. Call 734-678-0915
WANTED: STUDENT GRAPHIC
DESIGNER at the Michigan League Pro-
gramming Office for Fall 2002. Will be re-
sponsible for design, layout, and production of
printed publicity material such as flyers,
posters, brochures, newsletters, and others.
Update andmaintenance of League program-
ming website and web calendar. Knowledge
of computer graphics, e.g. Illustrator, Page-
Maker, PhotoShop and Web Design is re-
quired. Be able to meet deadlines, be creative,
flexible, reliable, and able to work 8-10 hrsiwk.
Hourly wage $7.40. Apply at The Michigan
League Programming Office. 911 N. Univer-
sity. 763-4652 or send application/resume to
firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to 936-2505.
INTERNSHIP FALLEN THROUGH? Still
waiting to hear? F/T positions avail. for
summer. Great $. Travel. Open to all majors.
Call Kara Leppert for more info.:222-0742.
SUMMER MONEY, Have fun in the sun
and earn between $3,000-$5,000. Hiring
house painters/foremen. call 888-277-9787 or
CARING AND ENERGETIC babysitter
needed from late April through August for 2
boys, ages 6 & 2. approx. 15 hrs/wk. after-
noons preferred, plus occasional weekend
evenings. must have own transportation & ref-
erences. call 663-8090.
EXPERIENCED AND ENERGETIC sitter
wanted for 2 children. 6-8 hrs./wk. Own
transportation needed to Burns Park Area.
P/T BABYSITTER. Flex. hours. Avail. for
summer. Own trans. 4 children, ages 9, 6, 4 &1.
Country setting in Plymouth, lots of animals.
Bi Head Todd and the Monsters
April 11 0 7PM
.__tch Cargo's *18&Older
$250 A NIGHT potential/bartending training
provided. 1-800-293-3985 ext. 607.
BUILD DECKS. Need own transportation.
Good pay. Flexible hours. Experience a + but
not required. (248)891-DECK.
CAMP COUNSELORS WANTED to work
at the finest camps in the midwest Visit our
website at www.midwestsummereamps.com
and apply on-line to one or all of the best
summer camps today!
FROZEN FOUR TICKETS
Camp Greylock & Romaca
seek caring, energetic
counselors and coaches.
Co-ed staffs, competitive salaries
+ room and board. Internships are
available. Located in the Berkshire
Mountains of Massachusetts, 2.5
hours from Boston and NYC.
Archery, Baseball, Basketball,
Climbing Wall, Creative Arts,
Drama, Football, Golf, Gymnastics,
Hiking. Inline-Hockey, Lacrosse,
Mountain Biking, Sailing, Soccer,
Wear your sunglasses at night with two body-
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go for a week. One of 10 cool prizes for re-
turning your books to Michigan Book & Sup-
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CLUBS -STUDENT GROUPS
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Does not involve credit card applications. Fun-
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Contact Campusfundraisercom at
(888) 923-3238, or visit
SEEKING PLAYERS FOR full court 1-on-1
basketball at IM Bldg. Great run. 434-4251.
May I Michigan Theater* 7.30 P