1_The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, December 11, 2002 - 7
Continued fron Page 1.
Webber's kawyer, Steve Fishman, was confident
that the tri date, which was originally proposed to
take place in May or June, was fairly determined.
"The uggestion that Mr. Webber is receiving
special reatment because he happens to be a pro-
fessio al basketball player is so ridiculous as to
dese e no further comment," Fishman told The
T ne judge also delayed a decision on a request
f m Johnson's lawyer, Steven Levy, who want-
ed to immediately depose Martin, 68, because of
his poor health.
"If we have any indication (of his ailing health),
we'll take that up, but I see no reason to depose at
this time," Edmunds told The Bee.
But Edmunds did appear inclined to issue a
subpoena ordering the University to turn over
an edited copy of its report into Martin's asso-
ciations with its players that it supplied to the
NCAA, along with interviews with its former
players. The subpoena was requested by
University spokeswoman Julie Peterson was
unsure as to whether or not the documents in ques-
tion had been shared, but said that the University
strictly enforces the federal law that bars the disclo-
sure of student records without a judicial subpoena.
The next hearing in this case will take
place Feb. 5, when a series of defense
motions seeking the dismissal of the indict-
ment on a variety of grounds will be heard.
On Nov. 7, the University punished its men's
basketball program for the NCAA violations
linked to Martin.
It said it would prohibit the team from playing
in the 2003 postseason and also forfeited 112 reg-
ular-season and tournament victories from five
- The Associate Press contributed to this report.
Continued from Page 1
reach out to schools who have not typically sent
students to U.C. schools lead to the develop-
ment of California's 4 percent plan.
The University of California Board of
Regents approved the plan, officially titled Eli-
gibility in the Local Context in 2001, granting
state university eligibility to California public
high school students who rank within the top 4
percent of their graduating class. Class ranks
are based upon grades from "A-G" college
preparatory courses, and it is at the discretion of
U.C. admissions officers which campuses stu-
dents are accepted to.
"We think this sends a strong message to
schools, that if they work hard, they can guaran-
tee themselves a spot in the University of Cali-
fornia system," she said.
Luquis added that this type of university
encouragement has produced positive results.
Specifically, 2002 marked the first year the
number of underrepresented students, which
include only Chicano Latinos, blacks and
Native Americans, had exceeded those recorded
pre-Prop. 209. In the fall of 1997, 18.8 percent
of underrepresented students were admitted, and
this number rose system-wide to 19.1 percent in
the fall of 2002.
Luquis said the ELC effect on student num-
bers has in no way affected overall academic
"So far the academic quality seems to be
high," she said. "The early indicators are that
these students are doing well."
Although percent plans seem effective in
some states, they may not be the answer for
the University of Michigan, should the U.S.
Supreme Court decide to strike down its use
of race-conscious admissions.
"If you're working in an area where you don't
have high schools segregated by race, you don't
get anywhere," Associate Law School Dean
Evan Caminker said.
He said that the percent plans seem to work
in other states where school systems are racially
segregated, and where there are a number of
minority schools from which to draw students.
"If you have racially segregated schools,
when you take the top percentage, you are guar-
anteed to have some minority students,"
Caminker said, adding that even the existence of
racial segregation does not necessarily create
"It is still the case, for any group you pick, it
will be predominantly white - there are just
more white people in the country," he said.
In 1999, the Florida Board of Regents
voted to implement the Equity in Education
Plan as a means of ending the use of racial
preferences. What has also been the Talent-
ed Twenty Program guarantees admission to
state universities for the top 20 percent of
graduating public high school students,
although admission is not necessarily to the
students' school of choice. University of
Florida admissions officials could not be
reached for comment.
Continued from Page 1
The "Big Man on Campus" is a nationwide
contest held by GQ and Pierre Cardin.
"The contest was based on academic, scholarly
and extra-curricular work and on the GQ look,"
Schwadron said. "I tutored underprivileged chil-
dren in inner-city Detroit. I was also founder and
president of the Future Business Leaders of Ameri-
ca at Michigan during my freshman and sophomore
years. The past two summers, I lived in New York,
where I have a real estate license, and sold proper-
ty." Although he has had several modeling jobs, he
said he does not consider himself a model.
"Someone just came up to me in high school and
told me that I should model," Schwadron said.
"I have done work for Aeropostale and have been
in 17 Magazine. I don't consider myself a model,
though my favorite movie is 'Zoolander.' For Aero-
postale, I was just at the right place at the right
time." Though he has had success in modeling,
Schwadron said he would rather pursue a career in
GQ Associate Director of Merchandising Eric
Hunter said many criteria were used to choose the
nine semifinalists. "We looked for guys who offer
the complete package - he works and plays hard,
he gets great grades, he gives of his time and has
his own sense of style," Hunter said.
Votes can be placed by going to wwwgqcon-
Continued from Page 1
ures to ensure the safety of students, including
increased patrols in the area, Chenevert said.
"We are obviously taking it very seriously,"
he added. "We have dedicated several officers
to this case, including police, detectives and
DPS spokeswoman Diane Brown said patrols
were increased Monday night following the
incidents and will continue to be increased for
an undetermined amount of time.
The incidents occurred only one day after the
semester's first armed robbery, in which a male
student walking down a path in a wooded area
on North Campus was robbed by two men
around 11:30 p.m. Sunday. That robbery
occurred near the south side of Bursley Resi-
The two suspects in that robbery were
described as being black males wearing dark
clothing. One suspect stood 5-foot-8 and the
other 6 feet, according to the DPS crime alert
issued for the incident. Both were college-aged.
"This is very unusual, to have five armed
robberies in 24 hours," DPS spokeswoman
Diane Brown said, adding that DPS is also
offering a reward of up to $1000 for informa-
tion that leads to the arrests and convictions of
the suspects involved in Monday's incidents.
She could not say the last time DPS offered a
reward for information, but one was offered
over the summer after multiple LCD projectors
were stolen from campus buildings. After offer-
ing the award, multiple people were apprehend-
ed, Brown said.
Persons with information are asked to call
DPS at 763-1131 or the University's anony-
mous tip line at 1-800-863-1355.
Chenevert could not say for sure whether
yesterday's armed robberies are related to the
one occurring Sunday.
"It may be connected to the similar incident
on Sunday night," he added.
Before this week, the last armed robbery to
occur on campus and warrant a crime alert took
place July 28 in the Church Street Parking
Structure, in which two suspects used a small
caliber handgun to rob two victims. One of
those suspects, 23-year-old Ypsilanti resident
Keith Mitchell-Lucas, was arrested in Septem-
ber and arraigned on four felonious charges.
Another incident in the Church Street Park-
ing Structure that occurred Sept. 13 involved an
18 to 23-year-old black male standing 6-foot-3
to 6-foot-5 who claimed to have a gun. Nothing
was taken in the incident and the victim told
police he did not see a weapon.
Chenevert said in order to ensure their per-
sonal safety, students - regardless of gender
- should not walk alone, especially at night
and in isolated areas.
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MEDICAL STUDENTS. AVAILABLE FALL.
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Lots of Amenities. Call Michigan Realty,
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ONE,TWO, & THREE BDRM. unfum. apts., in
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call or email: 998-3788,email@example.com
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BEAUTIFUL 2 BDRM. in house. Great loc.
across from Pizza Hse. Parking, Idry., util.
incl.Avail Jan.! CheapPrice!! Call: 717-2526.
BEST SUBLET FOR winter semester! 1
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across from CCRB, furn., female preferred.
Also avail.spring/summer. Call 717-9658.
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FOR RENT LG. furn. room in professional
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GREAT SUBLET AVAIL. Jan. - Aug.! 1
bdrm. in 8 bdrm. house, own bath., ldry., prkg.
$375/mo. Central campus, near Packard.
HUGE 1 BDRM. apt. avail. Dec. - May.
$635/mo. Prkg.,pets allowed. 975-6916.
JAN:-APRIL SUBLET - Female roommate
needed at 543 Church St. Nice bi-level apart-
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Call Varsity Mgmt. at 668-1100.
LARGE ROOM AVAIL. for female In bi-
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LAST MINUTE SUBLET avail, for winter
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level apt. + own bath + prkg. Great apt. mate.
Female pref. S. Forest rent neg. 734-717-6902.
REALLY NICE STUDIO APT.! Jan 1 '03 -
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ROOM AVAIL. JAN. in house at 921 E.
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SUBLET ANN ARBOR - Cute 2 bdrm.
house on quiet street. Available January. Call
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SUBLETAVAIL. JAN.-Aug. Central
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2 bath., marble kitch.,6 prkg. spots avail.,
price neg. Call 222-4774.
SUBLET IN 3 bdrm. apt. N. Campus. $383
neg. Own bath. Call 302-3598 or
SCOREKEEPERS IS NOW HIRING Cooks,
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ings. Bring your class schedule and apply to-
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WORK OVER THE HOLIDAYS from home
and then back in your dorm room afterwards!
Earn $6.50/hr. calling doctor's offices to verify
database info. No selling. Flexible hrs. avail.
M-F 10a m. - 12 pm., 1-3 pm. Email
BARTENDERS NEEDED. No experience
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GET PAID FOR YOUR OPINIONS!
Eam $15-$125 and more per survey!
GLOBOPOLIS- The World's hottest new
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Interested in a fun, $-making opportunity for
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Apply now, start after finals. Customer ser-
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HOME BASED OPPURTUNITY To make
e-commerce work for you! Call 877-851-0128
or email malong @tbigj.com
LICENSED DRIVERS NEEDED for UofM
driving simulator study, 1 hr. $20, call Cristina
763-2498 or email@example.com
LOOKING FOR LUNCH supervisors and af-
ter-school program club leaders. Lunch super-
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school program club leaders work 3hrs./day
for $9.75/hr. Working with K-8. For more
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MICHIGAN TELEFUND NOW HIRING stu-
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MOVIE EXTRAS/ MODELS NEEDED!!
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P/T RESEARCH ASSOCIATE. FAS or
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20/hr. Call Bruce 662-1067.
PART-TIME HELP WANTED in an in-
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PART-TIME INTERNSHIP. AD sales, PR,
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firstname.lastname@example.org with 'Intem' in subject line.
RESPONSIBLE PERSON FOR care of 8
and 12 yr. old children, Mon., Tues., Thurs.,
3:30-5:30. Start Jan. 2003. Close to campus.
Non-smoker. References required. Please call
Shayne at 998-6140, x 133 or 994-6223.
SEEKING BI-LINGUAL NANNY (2-2.5
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The final publication i
for Fall semester is on
Wed,12/11. We resume
normal publication on
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AVAIL. NOW FROM Dec'02 - Aug'03! Fan-
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Call: 248-766-1491 ask for Lauren.
1 BDRM. APT. at Washtenaw & Manchester.
On bus line. Awail. Jan. Rent & lease dates
neg. 574-707-5616 or email@example.com
1 BDRM. IN 4 bdrm. hse. 902 Packard. Own
bath., prkg.b 3 cool & easy going house-mates.
$550/mo. neg. Avail. Jan. 248-789-8614.
2 BDRM. APT.- VERY CUTE! Avail. Jan.-
Aug. flex. Whole apt. in house on 4th Ave.
near Packard, walk to UM. LARGE DECK +
attic, hardwood floors, prkg., heat & water
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firstname.lastname@example.org or 213-1676.
/AVAIL JAN. EFF. in quiet house 3 min. to
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DRUNK DRIVING DEFENSE, starting at
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THESIS EDITING. Language, organization,
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8 am.- 9p.m.,7 days.
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, Survey
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