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April 03, 1989 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1989-04-03

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The Michigan Daily - Monday, April 3, 1989-- Page 3

Spayth makes run

F
4.

for City
BY KRISTINE LALONDE
Many issues concern Ver
Spayth. When you speak to her s
will refer to the needs of the lo
income residents, the disabled, 1
landfill and the city budget all in C
steady interconnected stream.
She said low-income housing

Council

JESSICA G REENE/Doily
Thousands of partiers jammed the Diag Saturday for the annual Hash Bash. The Bashers celebrated Ann Arbor's liberal marijuana laws and called
for the legalization of the drug.
2,000 light up at18th annual Hash Bash

BY MICHAEL LUSTIG
The Ann Arbor Hash Bash, once declared dead,
received a new breath of life.
In 1982, barely a dozen people lit up on the
Diag. Saturday, over 2,000 people filled the
piag, listening to speakers, playing music,
hanging out, and, of course, smoking pot.
:Most in the crowd were non-students, al-
though, as the afternoon, went on, more students
came out. Many came to observe, but more than
a few took the opportunity to smoke pot in pub-
lic.
"I can't believe I'm standing here doing this,"
one student said, lighting her pipe.
Many of the non-students had planned to come
to Ann Arbor for the Grateful Dead concerts later
Phis week, and just came a few days early for the
Hash Bash. "I read about it in High Times," said

one "Deadhead" from Rhode Island.
High Times magazine has been advertising the
Hash Bash as part of a nationwide legalize-mari-
juana campaign for months. The Pot Protest '89,
as they call it, will be marked by peaceful rallies
at University of Illinois, for their "Hash Wed-
nesday," and in Washington, Chicago, and New
York.
For over an hour, speakers from High Times
and the National Organization for the Reform of
Marijuana Laws (NORML), stood in the cool
shade on the steps of the Grad Library, urging
people to fight to legalize pot.
High Times writer Ed Rosenthal and NORML
director Jon Gettman urged pot smokers to be-
come politically active in their quest for legalized
marijuana. "Legislators have been mislead by
hysteria" about drugs and need to be educated,

Gettman said.
Pot historian Jack Herer offered many un-
known "facts" about marijuana. He called the
plant the "savior of the earth," saying it grows
more efficiently than anything else and could pre-
vent the greenhouse effect and soil erosion.
Ben Maisel, an.organizer of the Madison Fall
Harvest, in Madison, Wisconsin, passed buckets
asking for donations, and people rushed up to
stuff money in them. He later asked people to
cover the ground in front of him with their pock-
et change, and coins rained on the Grad steps.
Police wandered though the crowd, occasion-
ally issuing tickets. LSA senior Toxi Hatanaka
got a ticket because he was filling his pipe. "It
sucks," he said, "I lost my bag." He said he paid
$15 for the pot, and the ticket cost him $5 more.

Ann Arbor
Elections '89
one area that needs a "creative"
solution. She said she disagrees with
the traditional plan of housing
developments solely for low-income
people.
"I think maybe the approach to
affordable housing in the past has
been wrong," she said.
She advocates, instead, an
integration of low-income and
middle class housing. Ways of
establishing this integration include
mutual housing associations and
miin cm developments, both of
which Spayth favors.
Mutual housing associations
would establish cooperatives for
low-income people. Large houses in
middle-class neighborhoods can be
converted into these co-ops. She said
this would provide assimilation into
the community.
Multi-income developments have
a shifting scale of rent, where lower
income people are provided with
subsidized housing.
"It has people virtually at the end
of the low income spectrum with
people who have comfortable
incomes," she said. "There is some
fear of class integration but the
people who are afraid of it don't
know what it really is."
Spayth said her work as
coordinator of advocacy and
informational services at the Center
for Independence Living, which

Spayth
...city council candidate
teaches disabled people skills such as
accessing government funds, will,
help her if elected.
Although city services may have
to be cut to reduce the city's budget
deficit, Spayth is not in favor of
keeping the vacant positions in the
police and fire departments open.
Currently the fire department has 13
vacant positions, the police
department has eight. The city is not
planning to fill these positions untit
the budget crunch is resolved.
She is very reluctant to cut from
human services. "The city support
many human serviceswith very
little money," she said, "I would bei
opposed to that group of money
being cut much or at all, because
there isn't much to begin with."
Editor's note: Efforts to contact
Spayth's opponent, Republican Jo0
Borda, failed after numerous
attempts. The Daily in no way s
attempting to discount Borda's
candidacy, and regrets that it was
unable to write a story on him.

Administration skirts issue of mandatory class

$Y FRAN OBEID
The University's administration
has professed its commitment to ed-
ucating students on issues of race,
gender, and ethnicity all year. But
0 ccording to administrators, the fac-
Olty is responsible for putting
'"diversity" into the student's class
schedule.
University President James Dud-
erstadt said that education on issues
cf racism and sexism is necessary for
On "institutional commitment" but,
"whether that is done through a for-
mal course, single course, through a
distribution of requirements, or
through weaving those elements into
an entire curriculum, that's left to
the faculty themselves."
Vice-Provost for Minority Affairs
Charles Moody, was willing to
voice support for a class that would
increase multi-cultural education, but
said that education on race should
'"expand beyond the classroom.
"If students are going to be truly
educated, they need to understand race
and racism in a multi-cultural
world," said Moody.
Moody also noted that a require-
ment on a class about race is not
hew to the University - at the
School of Education, students are
required to take a course concerning
multi-cultural issues.
Though also committed to educa-
tion on racism and sexism, Provost
Charles Vest left it to the faculty to
determine the best way for doing
this. It is "the faculty's role to de-

qw

termine graduation requirements," he
said.
United Coalition Against Racism
member Lisa Parker, an LSA junior,
questioned how deeply committed
top administrators are to education
on race if they refuse to comment on
specifics.
"This represents a continuing
trend of all talk and no action," said
Parker. "You have the same situa-
tion with the Michigan Mandate as
you do with the mandatory class: all
policy and no means of
implementation."
The Michigan Mandate, the ad-
ministration's plan to increase mi-
nority representation of students and
faculty on campus, has been criti-
cized for being vague. Duderstadt ac-
knowledged "a lack of specifics" last
week at the Michigan League, when
he presented yet another plan to in-
crease representation on campus, this
time for women.
One way the University can meet
the goals of "diversity plans" is
through education, Duderstadt said.
"We will not be successful in mov-
ing ahead on the Michigan Mandate
and the Women's Agenda if those
issues are not reflected in our in-
struction and in our scholarship."
But debate surrounding how that
instruction should occur, has grown
within the last week. The United
Coalition Against Racism, which
created the original proposal in sup-
port of a mandatory class, withdrew
its support last week for the revised

class.
UCAR does not support the
amended proposal primarily due to
changes in the requirements of the
composition of the oversight com-
mittee, and changes in acceptable
criteria for the class. In the amended
proposal, the nine-member oversight

committee is to be chosen by the
Dean. The original proposal required
members of the oversight committee
to be from departments familiar with
race and gender issues.
"There has to be some assurance
that the oversight committee won't
be all white men," said Moody.

PARSONS
SCHOOL OF DESIGN
Special Summer Programs
Parsons in Paris June 30-August 14
Paint on the Left Bank explore prehistoric caves in the Dordogne. visit the
masterpieces of renaissance art in Tuscany. Courses include painting, drawing,
art hstory and the liberal arts. Students may choose to spend the last two
weeks of the program in the Dordogne or Cortona. Italy.
Photography in Paris June 30-July 31
Study both the aesthetics and the craft of photography in the city that has in-
spired great photographers for 150 years. Guest lecturers and visits to Parisian
galleres supplement the curriculum.
Fashion in Paris June 30-July 31
Study the history and contemporary trends of French fashion design through
visits to Parisian museums and costume collections. Guest lecturers and visits
to design studios and retail outlets are part of the program, as are daily classes
r, fashon illustration
History of Architecture and Decorative Arts in Paris June 30-July 31
Offered in collaboration with the renowned Musee des Arts Decoratifs, this pro-
gram focuses on the history of French architecture and European decorative
arts Excursions to points outside of Paris are. included: last summer, students
visited Versailles. Vaux le Vicomte and Fontainebleau
Modern Paris June 30-July 31
Combining architectural history with drawing, this program focuses on the de-
velopment of Pars in the modern period (1830 to the present).
Paleolithic Art and Archaeology of the Dordogne July 30-August 13
Daly class sessions near the town of Les Eyzies de Tayac, in southwestern
France. are devoted to lectures and guided visits to the area's famous and less
well-known preh'storic caves, living sites. and archaeological excavations.
History of Architecture in Italy June 29-July 28
The architectural heritage of Italy is studied in Rome, Florence and Venice.
where on-site presentations are made by Parsons faculty.
History of Architecture and Decorative Arts in Great Britain
July 6-August 7
Ths four-week curriculum, covering the years 1600-1900, is offered in London,
with several excursions to nearby towns and country houses.
Graphic Design in Japan July 10-August 10
Design students and professionals will discover the excitement of Japanese ad-
vertising and graphic design through workshops, seminars and presentations
by intcmationally knc:er. designers. Studio, museum and gallery visits supple-
ment the curriculum which emphasizes the sources, in the traditional arts, of
much contemporary Japanese design.
Parsons in Israel July 22-August 18
Offered in collaboration with Jerusalems Bezalel Academy of Arts and Design,
the program provides an in-depth introduction to major sites of historical impor-
tance, to the rudiments of archaeological practice ant to techniques of artistic
representation.
Parsons in West Africa July 8-August 2 and August 5-26
Workshops in ceramics and fibers will introduce students to artists and artisans
'n several Ivory Coast villages, where these crafts can be studied in their origi-
nal context. A photography curriculum examines techniques of documentation
and reportage in regions of great natural beauty and cultural diversity. The his-
tory of African art and architecture also is offered. Additional study in Mali may
be taken as a separate option or as a continuation of the Ivory Coast program.
All programs include round trip airfare. accommodations and land transfers.
Academic credit is available to qualified students. For more information, please
return the coupon or call
(212) 741-8975

4
4
x
4

* ,:

Correction
Due to an slight editing error, the Daily misidentified the "end-use"
clause. Its removal did not prohibit classified research from being
conducted on campus, but allowed it to continue with almost no
restrictions.

THE WASHINGTON INTERNATIONAL STUDIES CENTER

STUDY IN
OXFORD, ENGLAND

THE

LIST

I

What's happening in Ann Arbor today

Speakers
"Britain Prepares for 1992" -
Christopher Greenwood, Magda-
lene College, Cambridge, 100
Hutchins Hall, 5 pm. Reception
will follow.
"The Changing Direction of the
Luxury Car Market" - Speakers:
Middlebrook, Mugg, Illingworth,
Roberts, Jordan, Hale Aud., 4:15-
6:20 pm.
Meetings
Asian American Association -
Trotter House, 7 nm.

6:30-8:15 pm. Beginners welcome.
Furthermore
Peer Writing Tutors - 611
Church St. Computing Center, 7-
11 pm. ECB trained.
Northwalk - Sun-Thur, 9 pm-1
am. Call 763-WALK or stop by
3224 Bursley.
Safewalk - Sun-Thur, 8 pm-1:30
am; Fri-Sat, 8-11:30 pm. Call 936-
1000 or stop by 102 UGLi.
Volunteer Income Tax Assistance
- Mon-Fri, 4th floor lobby, Michi-
ga Unin;-11 am-5 nm . eeta

Academic Program
Several colleges of Oxford University have invited The washington International Studies Center
(WISC) to recommend qualified students to study for one year or for one or two terms. Lower
Junior status is required, and graduate study is available. Students are directly enrolled in their
colleges and receive transcripts from their Oxford college; this is NOT a program conducted by a
U.S. college in Oxford. Oxford colleges are accredited by the, U.S. Dept. of Education to
accept students with Guaranteed Student Loans. Multi-national student housing and social
activities are offered, and cultural tours are conducted by WISC. A special summer session is
directed by WISC.
INTERN IN
WASHINGTON, D.C.

Parsons School of Design
Office of Special Programs
66 Fifth Avenue, N.Y., N.Y. 10011
Please send information about:

Z Parsons in Paris
E Photography in Paris

I
O,
ri

Paleolithic Art
Architecture in Italy

. I

Pre-professional Program

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