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November 17, 1990 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1990-11-17
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0

Page 2-The Michigan Daily-SaturdayEXTRA, November 17 1990

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Individual Winners (By School):

LSA
Julie Davies (CC)
Elissa Silverman (Action)
Kim Watson (Action)
Greg Morrison (CC)
Jay Goldberg (CC)
James Green (CC)
Megan Landers (Action)
Brett White (CC)
Jonathan Line (CC)
Rackham
Deborah L. Billings (Action)
Corey Dolgan (Action)
Timothy Paul Darr (CC)

Engineering
Jennifer Ane Starrman (CC)
Sreenivas D. Cherukuri (CC)
Brian S. Kight (Independent)
Social Work
Marilyn Freeman (Write-In)
Music
John R. Naatjes (Independent)
Business

Library Science
Pedro Padilla (Write-In)
Physical Education
William Andrew (Independent)
Public Health
Paul Oppedisano (Action)
Education

Andrew Kanfer (CC)
Dentistry

h

Christa Sinz (Write-In)
Medicine

Not Available

Mark LePage (Write-In)

MSA
Continued from page 1
ers of CC - voted in the party's
two candidates and an independent,
Brian Kight.
"Look for MSA to do some work
this year," said Sreenivas Cherukuri,
a CC candidate from the School of
Engineering. "We're going to make
this an organization that really
works to do things for students."

Business School winner Andrew
Kanfer, a CC candidate, said he
would focus on changing the assem-
bly's image.
"MSA is not very responsive on
campus ... hopefully I can change
that," he said.
More than 3,200 students cast
ballots in the election, which were
held Wednesday and Thursday.
School of Public Health winner,
Paul Oppedisano, said he was
pleased with the number of ballots
cast in the school. Ninety-four stu-
dents voted.
"I'm very happy with the total
vote count," he said. "We hope to
increase it by a lot more in April for
the (MSA) presidential election."

Despite yesterday's and today's
deputization protests, which were
strongly advocated by members of
the Action party, CC - which sup-
ports negotiation on the matter -
still came out ahead.
"I think that means a lot of peo-
ple agree with us about the way we
should handle that problem - not
necessarily by mass protest," said
James Green, a CC winner for LSA
representative. "I hope this term's
assembly can get together on some
of these issues of student concerns,
such as deputization, and work to-
gether for once."
He added that one of the party's
top priorities is enacting a policy of
automatic student-group recognition.

A protester chants "No Guns, No Cops, No Code" in front of the Union yesterday afternoon.

by Gil Renberg.
Although hundreds of student
protesters have been insisting that
the arming and deputization of cam-
pus security officers is an issue of
paramount importance, many stu-
dents still are not convinced.
"Basically, it really does not mat-
ter to me at all. I don't see any rea-
son to protest," said Sandy Dean, an
LSA junior.
"There's a lot of people here that
are apathetic," he said.
Dean was one of many students
who have no objections to an armed
security force. The consensus among
these students is that the guards are
here to protect students and that guns
will help them carry out their jobs.
Said LSA sophomore Stu
Kamaru, "I don't really mind the
cops having guns." He added that he
does not fear any negative conse-
quences from guards carrying
firearms.
"I don't understand why they're
protesting against the police.
They're here to protect us," said
Kevin Valentine, an LSA first-year
student. "If we have them (armed
guards), they'll protect us," he added,
but he said he did not believe armed
guards are necessary.

JENNIFER DUNET
Cathy Fugate, an LSA senior and the Michigan Student Assembly's
Election Director, tabulates votes yesterday at MSA's Union office.

Campus reaction to activists

MEETING
Continued from page 1
cers.
"I think there's been a notable
problem in communication,"
Harrison said. "When I talk to a
number of student groups;the theme
that comes up again and again is that
there's not a good way to communi-
cate with administrators, faculty, and
staff. And I know that we
(administrators) feel the same way."
Harrison said he, University Pres-
ident James Duderstadt, and Interim

Vice President for Student Services
Mary Ann Swain would work on de-
veloping avenues for better commu-
nication between students and admin-
istration.
Van Valey said she chose to help
organize student protests this fall
rather than meet with administrators
because the meetings were unfruit-
ful.
. "I have to make a decision to or-
ganize a mass movement, or meet
with people who do not listen," she
said.
Van Valey said she met with

Ouderstadt and his assistant, Shirley
Clarkson, during summer months,
but that the sides did not negotiate
on issues.
"Every time they said the same
thing: 'We disagree, but thank you
for keeping the lines of communica-
tion open,H' shesaid.
But Harrison pointed out,
"Sometimes talking to people
doesn't mean you agree with them."
Rather than "pointing fingers
back and forth," Harrison said he
would like to be "more construc-
tive."

fer
als
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th
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th
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ranges from dissent to support
by Jay Garcia ministration doesn't care about how LSA sophomore Josh Shackma
and Stefanie Vines students feel," said Carolyn Good- said, "Only 20 percent of the popula
Daily Staff Reporters ~win a first-vear sttudent in the Resi- tin n voteA fnr ,. Ti ITtnen'

n
a-
'~

Student reaction to the anti-depu-
tization rallies of the past week
ranged from ardent support for the
movement to reluctance to get in-
volved to vehement opposition.
"This is the biggest campus
protest this campus has seen in a
long time," said Pattrice Mau.-:, a
Rackham graduate student and mem-
ber of ACT-UP who helped coordi-
nate the protest.
Maurer added that she was very
heartened by Ann Arbor's bemo-
cratic party voting to support stu-
dents in their struggle against
deputization.
Despite Maurer's belief in student
activism, other students were more
apprehensive.
"It's another good idea blown all
out of proportion by the radical stu-
dents on campus who want to turn
every good idea into a political box-
ing match," said LSA sophomore
Howard Scully.
"These police are being trained in
University community relations and
in dealing with students. I feel safer
with them on campus," Scully
added
Others, however, expressed a be-
lief that the rallies could produce
change.
"I think one thing that is impor-
tant is involving students in voicing
their rights. This is supposed to be a
democracy, but it seems like the ad-

Wl, aia(ytUJUGlII MVUb
dential College.
Amy Defreese, a first-year LSA
student, said "I'm with the students
rallying. Duderstadt has to do some-
thing or else it will get out of hand."
While some students agreed with
the protesters, they believed action
wouldn't change the administration's
plan for a deputized police force.
LSA junior Marijata Daniel said,

UVI VUUU Meputzation. It wasp C
an accurate reflection of the student
population. I'd like to see a scien-
tific survey about deputization. I find
it really convenient that all of this
coincides with MSA elections."
People outside the University
campus community were also af-
fected by the protest and gave their
opinions about the true nature of the
student activism.

'It's another good idea blown all out of
proportion by the radical students on
campus who want to turn every good idea
into a political boxing match'
-- Howard Scully
LSA sophomore

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RALLY
Continued from page 1
(students) want to go on strike, they
can go on strike."
Rally organizers asked students to
get involved in future actions by
signing up for committees.
"The sign-up sheets for these
committees will be on Duderstadt's
front lawn," said MSA Students'
Rights Chair Corey Dolgon. "If
James Duderstadt wants to sign up, I
have a committee for him."
The committees are as follows:
An outreach committee to ed-
ucate students, staff and organiza-
tions about the movement;
A campusing committee to go
door-to-door in the residence halls,
student housing and Greek housing
to distribute information;
A leafletting committee;
A publicity Committee;
A teach-in and education
committee
Other students rehashed the
events of the last three days. Dawn
Paulinski, one of the students ar-
rested Thursday at the Fleming Ad-
ministration Building sit-in and a
member of the Daily Opinion staff,
spoke about the sit-in. She also read
the list of demands the students at-
tempted to present to administrators.

"They sent up six security offi-
cers who could have been out mak-
ing the campus a safe place," she
said.
When the police arrived, the stu-
dents were booked and escorted out
of the building, she said. The police
left after releasing the students.
Todd Ochoa, a member of the
Student Rights Commission, said
the protesters ended Thursday night
at "Camp Duderstadt," where about
40 students camped all night on
Duderstadt's lawn.
"We are testaments to the atroci-
ties by the University," Ochoa said.
"We will continue to fight until
there are no guns, no cops, no code."
The crowd responded by chanting fu-
riously.
After the rally, about 800 stu-
dents, armed with free chalk that was
distributed at the rally, marched
around campus and certain off-cam-
pus residential areas.
The protestors encouraged frater-
nity and sorority members to join
the demonstration. About a dozen
people joined the mobile crowd.
While city police patrolled the
march and blocked oncoming traffic,
the students shouted, "No cops, no
guns."
The march culminated at the
Diag, where Van Valey asked stu-

dents to sign up to work on the
committees at "Camp Duderstadt."
Walter Harrison, executive direc-
tor of University Relations said, "I
think that this was the kind of
demonstration that was well within
freedom of expression and freedom of
assembly. And as far as I can tell, it
was a far different tenor than was
yesterday's. I found it, oddly, more
persuasive than violently attacking
the Fleming Building."
He said the issue of reversing
deputization is not an option. How-
ever, he did say University officials
were willing to set up other ways to
communicate with the students.
Regent Baker said the students'
belief that a deputized police force
will infringe on students' rights to
hold rallies and demonstrations is a
false issue."
Art School junior Alen Yen
summed the three-days of events.
"This should not be understood as a
juvenile act against authority," he
said. "People are trying to do a se-
rious thing. One cannot agree with
the way the administration has han-
dled this situation. There is a com-
plete lack of communication."

"I think the administration has al-
ready made up their minds. I'm
against deputization and having an
armed police force on campus. But,
just because I'm not rallying I still
support them. I admire anyone who
is willing to sacrifice for what they
believe in."
"The whole student body is not
behind it. I don't see it as a solid ef-
fort on the part of all the students by
any means," LSA senior Chris Caris
said.
One student accused the protesters
of dredging up publicity for MSA
elections instead of for deputization.

"If they keep the energy that has
come out of it, the movement
should go places," Aaron Hoxie, an
Ann Arbor resident, said.
Lt. Steve Jackson, of the U.S.
Marine Corps, said, "I think as his-
tory has shown on college cam-
puses, rallies definitely do make a
difference."
"The majority of students don't
realize they have the power to do
anything," Maurer added. However,
Maurer also said "students that par-
ticipate feel empowered after stand-
ing and blocking police cars or
blocking a building."

Students flooding State St. yesterday it
opposition to the University's deputizat
security officers.

1 0

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