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November 26, 1990 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1990-11-26

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Iicile

Vol. CI, No. 57 Ann Arbor, Michigan - Monday, November 26, 1990 C oePYfht1990
- The Mcigan Daiy
by Sarah Schweitzer Interim Vice President for Commons at 6:30 p.m. Other fo- students here? I don't think the stu-
Daily Administration Reporter Student Services Mary Ann Swain rums will be announced that day. dent body wants me to negotiate
S W a l I i f 11 u 1 CC In response to a perceived lack of announced in a letter to the Daily Swain said she did not know if away their rights to a small vocal
communication between students and yesterday that she had not "done a any policies will be changed as the group," he said.
f r mto d s u administrators, a series of forums good job of finding ways to enter result of the forums. "Depending on Student organizers of the protests
iA r ii fl 10 Ii S Cu SS will be held this week to discuss is- into constructive discussions with which issues are raised, some two weeks ago reacted to Swain's of-
sues such as deputization and the students, especially about issues of changes could be made," she said. fer of an open forum with suspicion
d " University's drug and alcohol policy. concern to them including campus In an interview last week, and disbelief.
S t Z[ O R V Additionally, an oversight com- safety, the new alcohol and drug pol- University President James "She's concerned about bad pub-
mittee of four students, four faculty icy, (and) the student sponsored so- Duderstadt said the administration is licity....Why didn't she talk to us
" and four staff members will be estab- cial events policy." willing to talk to students, but has while we were (holding a sit-in) in
llished to watch over the process of As a result, she has designed a se- no plan to negotiate. the Fleming Building?" said School
deputizing campus security officers ries of forums to address students' "Negotiate? What does that of Education Senior Dawn
and the implementation of other questions. The first forum will be mean? How can I be certain any stu- Paulinski, a member of Students for
safety measures. held tomorrow in the North Campus dent group represents the 36,000 See FORUMS, page 2

Michigan

gets

thrown

to the Gator

J.D. Carlson plants as he attempts to knock in a 37-
yard field goal to win the Ohio State game.

JOSE JUAHE/Daily
J.D. Carlson throws his arms into the air after kicking
his game-winning field goal against Ohio State.

Carlson kicks Wolverines into third
straight New Year's Day bowl game

by Ryan Schreiber
Daily Football Writer
COLUMBUS - J.D. Carlson
kicked a 37-yard field goal as time
expired, lifting Michigan to a 16-13
victory over Ohio State and giving
the Wolverines the right to play in
the Gator Bowl in Jacksonville, Fla.
on New Year's Day.
With 1:48 to play in the contest,
the Michigan defense, in a goal line
formation, tackled Ohio State quar-
terback Greg Frey on a fourth-down
option play, turning the ball over to

the Wolverine offense at the OSU
29-yard line.
Michigan moved the ball to the
19-yard line on four plays where the
kicking team lined up for the final
play of the game with three seconds.
remaining.
Carlson had missed just four
minutes earlier on a 38-yard attempt.
"I knew that once we got the ball
back, I could make it," Carlson said.
"If you're going to make bad kicks,
you only make one or two a game."

In a game dominated by defense,
Ricky Powers was the only estab-
lished offensive threat for either
team, rushing for 128 yards on the
day - over half of the Michigan of-
fense. Frey threw for 157 yards for
the Buckeyes, but completed only
half of his passes while throwing
three interceptions.
For more coverage of the
Michigan-Ohio State game, read
Sports Monday.

Lance Dottin (22) celebrates his second quarter interception with Desmond Howard (21) and Derrick
Alexander. Dottin's return set up a 30-yard field goal by J.D. Carlson.

Courses reflect

'U'

Shoppers

flock

focus on (
fry Donna Woodwell
Daily Staff Reporter
CRISP begins today, and stu-
dents planning their schedules will
find a larger number of courses that
focus on diversity.
Of the more than 1300 LSA
courses offered next semester, about
40 percent will deal in some way
with issues of race, ethnic diversity,
r culture inside or outside of the
l.nited States.
Many of those courses are tradi-
tional foreign language, political sci-
ence, or sociology courses which
provide tools to understand societies
and their differences.
About 9 percent of the courses,
however, are those which professors
have revised to incorporate the
demand for information on differing
ultures.
"Over the years there has been a
general tendency towards increasing
the number of courses dealing with
the diversity issue," said Classical
Studies Prof. Ruth Scodel, a mem-
ber of the LSA Curriculum
Committee.
"Already many faculty members
have indicated their interest" in creat-
ing courses which fulfill the new
* SA diversity requirement,
Chemistry Prof. Henry Griffin. chair

liversity
Gurin surveyed 1,100 faculty mem-
bers at six Midwestern colleges and
universities, asking whether Black
and minority issues affect their cur-
riculum planning.
According to the study, 42 per-
cent of professors said they are af-
fected by the focus on diversity, 85
percent of which reported curriculum
changes such as the development of
a more multi-cultural curriculum or
a revision of their teaching style.
Only 15 percent of the respon-
dents resisted curriculum changes,
saying the climate in the classroom
is "chilly" or that there are topics
they are afraid to discuss because
they fear being labelled "racist."
Like professors, many students
support course changes to make the
curriculum more diverse.
Diversity "courses will open
students' eyes to problems on cam-
pus and in society. They will be a
benefit to everyone taking them,"
LSA first-year David Mulder said.
"A lot of middle-class people are
totally unaware of the racism that
still exists," LSA junior Akiko Etoh
said. She said the courses could help
generate awareness among these
students.
Some students said the develop-
ment of more diversity courses alone

to season sales

by Amanda Neuman
Daily Staff Reporter
With only 29 shopping days left
until Christmas, students and area
residents are hurrying to get the
most out of post-Thanksgiving Day
sales.
Most stores had sales beginning
last Friday and lasting until last
night. Hudson's Department Store in
the Briarwood Mall held a storewide
sale ranging from 25-75 percent off
most items. Parking spots were a
rare find in the sea of cars at the mall
yesterday.
One family drove from a neigh-
boring city just to take advantage of
Hudson's sale.
"We're getting all our Christmas
shopping done today so we don't

have to do it later," said David
McGee of Adrian. McGee said the
commute to Briarwood was worth-
while because of the big discounts.
Traditionally the day after
Thanksgiving has been the busiest
and most financially lucrative day for
merchants. But as a Hudson's sales
consultant explained, this year busi-
ness was slow.
"People are scared of what they
read in the paper about the downturn
in the economy. I think the (Kuwait)
invasion may have something to do
with it. Nobody wants to spend any
money," she said, requesting not to
be named because of a Hudson's pol-
icy which prohibits employees from
See SHOPPING, Page 2

Walesa leads Poland's
presidential exit polls.

WARSAW, Poland (AP) - Lech
Walesa, who united Poles in their
struggle against communism, led in
Poland's first popular presidential
election yesterday but appeared to be
headed for a runoff, according to state
,3l-;cin-Yit . _m

who instituted unpopular economic
austerity measures after taking
Poland's first postwar non-
Communist government.
Pollsters questioned every 20th
voter at 404 polling places around
the pn,,ntn, n. ,,to 1 5 (V1A (1s(nl

I AR!

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