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September 04, 1986 - Image 27

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-09-04

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The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 4, 1986 - Page 7f.,

The 1985-86 academic year was
more than studying and exams for
(he University. The Fiesta Bowl
Victory, the coming of "Star
Wars" to campus and the con-,
*tinuing battle over the code of
nonacademic conduct all occupied
the minds of students and the
front page of the Daily.
tSeptember 5: Students crowd~
back to Ann Arbor for classes and the
yearly ritual of waiting in lines.
Bookstore lines, CRISP lines, bank
lanes, "You spend most of your
college life waiting in lines," said
Diane Van Haafter, a chemical
engineering senior.
Foretelling a turbulent year in the
Michigan Student Assembly, vice
president Mickey Feusse and
m~inority affairs researcher Roderick
Linzie resign. Linzie would later
return.
The "Star Wars" controversy
comes to the University. The Reagan
IAdministration awards twoUnvr
'../er sity faculty $225,000 to do research for
the Strategic Defense Initiative.
" September 19: The Board of
Regents approve a controversial $50
per term computing fee. The fee will.
be used to increase the number of
personal computers available for
students around campus.
" September 20: In rapid suc-
cession, the regents pass two con-
troversial resolutions. First, they
Agree to divest an additional $4.5
million from corporations that do
business in South Africa. Added to $45
million in stocks it divested in 1983,
the University has divested all but
one percent of $50 million in invest-
n nts it held three years ago. Im-
mediately afterward, and without
discussion, the .regents pass a
tesolution supporting University
researchers who do Strategis Defense
IInitiative research. The regents say
their stance supports academic
freedom; students opposed to
military research on campus say it
y upports the controversial plan.
On that same day, University Vice
President for Academic Affairs Billy
]Frye resigns. Frye will leave to
become Vice President for Research
and graduate school dean at Emory
University.
Also MSA President Paul
Josephson nominates LSA junior
Phillip Cole to replace Feusse as vice
president after considerable assem-
bly in-fighting.
* September 23: 48 protesters, in-
eluding 23 University students and 1
professor, are arrested in
Congressman Carl Pursell's offices.
The demonstrators were protesting
Pursell's support for U.S. aid to the
Contra rebels in Nicaragua. The
arrests are a prelude to more arrests
10the next year.
"*September 30: In a controversial
move, the Rackham graduate
school's student government passes a
resolution opposing a speech by V ice
President George Bush on campus.
Bush ignores the resolution.
" October 11: MSA passes a similar
resolution. Bush would ignore this
tool.
" October 4: James Ionson, director
of the strategic defense initiative, and
*.proponents and opponents of the Star
Wars plan participate in a forum on
campus.

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ThelI
that the University Council had begun
working in 3/4"good faith," Shapiro
does not recommend a code at the
regents' monthly meeting.
" January 20: After one year ofa
repairs and renovations, the bells of
the Huron Tower begin chiming
again.
" January 21: Michigan governor
James Blanchard recommends a
sparse 5 percent increase in state
funding for the University next year.
The recommendations fall about $26
million short of the University's
request making tuition increases
likely for the fall.
CIA recruiters cancel interviews on
campus saying they do not need more
personnel. They deny the can-
cellations were spurred by protests.
" January 23: Charges of conflict of
interest are raised as it is disclosed
that Lawrence Norris, chairman of
MSA's minority affairs committee,
holds a work/study job with Niara
Sudarkasa, the University's chief
minority affairs administrator.
Patients and staff complete their
move to the new University hospital.
"February 21: Forecasting a tight
budget and shrinking funding sour-
ces, Shapiro says the University may
consider budget reallocations. Budget
reviews in 1980 meant the slashing of
the schools of education, art, and
natural resources.
" March 7: Students protest
recruiting by Lawrence Livermore
Labs-which designs nuclear
weapons-on campus. But most of the
action takes place after the protest as
campus security and Ann Arbor
police follow the protesters when
they begin to go home. In a strange
parade, security officers follow., the
protesters through two University
buildings, the Diag, and finally to
Shapiro's office. Shapiro would later
say police actions were not justified.
"-March 8: The Wolverines beat In-
diana 80-52 to win the Big Ten basket-
ball championship.
" March 11: Members of the Sigma
Alpha Mu fraternity spend $1,500 to
bring bill "the Fox" Foster, the
world's fastest beer drinker to cam-
pus.
" March 13: A strange, mud-
slinging campaign for MSA President
begins. Candidates for the Student
Rights Party and the Washington
Post complain of the Meadow Party's
use of "Opus" from Bloom County on
posters.
" March 15: Athletic director Don
Canham announces that both football
and basketball ticket prices will be
raised this year. Football tickets will
go from $14 to $16, basketball tickets
to $8 from $7.
" March 16: The Wolverines lost to
Iowa State 72-69 and are knocked out
of the NCAA basketball tournament.
" March 16 - 19: 118 people,. in-
cluding many students, are arrested
in a week-long protest of
Congressman pursell's support for
Contra aid.
" March 22: After eating 400 pounds
of spaghetti, wallowing in a vat of
slippery green gelatin, and knotting
themselves in a giant game of
Twister, fraternities and sororities
end Greek Week. The stunts raised
$3,000 for a variety of charities.
" March 24: Shapiro selects
engineering dean James Duderstadt
to replace Frye as vice president for
academic affairs.
Charges of Marxism and "red

baiting" are thrown back and forth at
an MSA presidential debate. Meadow
party candidates distributed a mem-
bership list of a "Marxist"
organization including Student Rights
Party candidates Jennifer Faigel and
Mark Weisbrot's signatures. Faigel
and Weisbrot denied they were active
members of the group.
" March 27: Muenchow wins the
MSA presidency, but the Student
Rights Party wins a majority of
assembly seats.
" April 1: Over a hundred students
turned out to celebrate the annual
Hash Bash. It was the largest turnout
in three years to celebrate Ann Ar-
bor's $5 pot law.
" March 20: Students pushing for
full divestment and an honorary
degree for Nelson Mandela construct
a wooden shanty on the Diag. The
shanty symbolizes the shacks most
blacks in South Africa are forced to
live in.
" April 5: The shanty is attacked
and torched. Shanties at other univer-
sities, most notably Dartmouth
College, were vandalized earlier in
the year.
April 7: Ann Arbor voters pass a
resolution in the city elections op-
posing U.S. military aid to Central
America.a Democrats also solidify
their majority in the city council,
gaining two more seats.
" April 13: Shapiro says he will not
recommend that the regents change a
bylaw prohibiting Mandela from
receiving a degree.
The shanty is torn down again.
" April 17: About 100 students sleep
in the Regents' Room in the Fleming
Administration Building after4
refusing to leave until Mandela is
given the degree. University security4
do not attempt to remove them.
The University Council releases its 4
long-awaited draft on how the
Univesity should deal with violent 4
crimes.
Frye says the University will have4
to raise tuition by at least 8 percent

unless the legislature
Governor's budget
dations.

adds
recc

Tear In Review

W to th~..
.ommen-

Honor Mandela

" April 18: The regents refuse 'to
change the bylaw and grant Mandeba
an honorary degree, but they order ti
committee to re-evaluate the Univer-
sity's policies on honorary degrees.
*April 23: Students flock to the
libraries in a last-minute desperate,
often vain attempt to study. for'
finals.
Hairstyling
with a
Flair!
Libert......State.. 668-9329
Maple..Vi.lage.... 7 61 -2733

" October 17: The Diag becomes a
t.v. stage as the Today Show and
Bryant Gumble come to campus. The
NBC show does a segment on college
life, splitting time between the
University and jane Pauley at Brown
University. Several students protest
NBC's lack of coerage of bombings by
the El Salvadoran government, but
are kept away by ropes surrounding
the Diag.

" October 28: Shapiro forms a
twelve-member committee to review
the University's guidelines on
classified research on campus.
Student leaders have been alarmed
by the review because they fear it
may modify the University's ban on
classified research applications of
which may be harmful to human life.
*Novermber 4; The Office of Affir-
mative Action announces that
minority enrollment rose from 11.3
percent to 12 percent-the highest
ever at the University. Black
enrollment, however, only budged
slightly from 5.1 percent to 5.2 per-
cent, far below the University's goal
of 10 percent enrollment.
" November 11: Dr. Jonas Salk
speaks on campus to commemorate
the 30th anniversary of his polio vac-
cine.
" November 14: Several regents say
they feel the University Council is
stalling and they would support a
code if recommended by Shapiro.
*December 4: Thomas Holt, direc-
tor of the University's Center for
Afro-American Studies, nominates
South African activist Nelson Man-
dela for an honorary degree.
" December 10: Director of Affir-
mative Action Virginia Nordby an-
nounced the formation of a task force
to examine the need for AIDS policies
at the University. "The bottom line of
the group is to debate and protect the
rights of people who might contract
AIDS," said John Hiedke, associate
director of housing and a member of
the task force.
" January 1: The Wolverines beat
the Nebraska Cornhuskers 27-23 in the
Fiesta Bowl.
" January 7: A University hiring
committee selects University alum-
nus Julie Steiner to head the new rape
crisis and awareness center.
*January 16: Apparently satisfied

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" October 22: 15 students are
arrested in the Student Activities
Building, protesting on campus
recruiting by the Central Intelligence
Agency.
* October 23: 11 more students are
arrested, but recruiters manage to
hold all but one of their scheduled in-
terviews. Protesters allege that Ann
Arbor police used unnecessary force
in making the arrests.
" October 27: Homecoming. Studen-
ts bash in cars with sledge hammers
for charity. Others wrestle in the
mud. And the football team beats the
Indiana Hoosiers.

*

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Listening and protesting Bush
" October 7: Bush, speaking on the
steps of the Michigan Union (where
John Kennedy in 1960 first spoke of
forming the Peace Corps) is met by
protesters. The protest becomes as
comtroversial as the speech when
many complain that anti-Bush chants

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