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February 19, 1993 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1993-02-19

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Page 2--The Michigan Daily-- Friday, February 19, 1993

Continued from page 1
Brown said past mistakes can al-
ways be corrected.
"I do not buy that it's been
prejudiced. (If the department re-
viewers decide) there are good rea-
sons to keep the department, I pre-
sume that will be their
Duderstadt said the future of
PPIH remains to be seen.
"There are a lot of other options
than discontinuance. The program
could stay in place but not have a
department associated with it or it
could be transferred," Duderstadt
said. "Who knows?"
Regent Shirley McFee (R-Battle
Creek) said she is not sure how the
administration should address the
problem now.
"It's evident that procedures were
not followed but what to do about it
at this point is a real dilemma," she
said. "I think I need to know more
about the basis on which a decision
was made."
But PPIH faculty member Jason
Finkle said the problem can be easily
"The dean made a hasty decision.
Admit the dean acted in error. We all

make errors. I don't think anyone
will lose face enormously," he said.
"Let's admit our mistakes and move
forward from here."
PPIH faculty members said fail-
ure to follow correct procedures has
hurt the department.
Faculty member Robin Barlow
agreed, adding that he believes the
University conducted procedures in
an unusual sequence.
"I joined the department last
summer and three months later it
was announced that this department
was to be abolished, a moratorium
'The dean made a
hasty decision. ...Let's
admit our mistakes
and move forward.'
- Jason Finkle
PPIH faculty
was placed on student admissions
and a freeze was put on faculty hir-
ing. Later on there was talk of a re-
view," Barlow said.
"I found this curious and strange
that we started with a punishment
and later on we see if there is a case
to be made for the liquidation of the
department," Barlow added.

Continued from page 1
believe it's good public policy to
host an event that encourages minors
to break the law."
Other administrators agreed there
are no significant connections be-
tween NORML and the new Diag
"The Diag policy doesn't have
anything to do with NORML except,
like every other organization, they
have to comply," Harrison said.
Associate Dean of Students
Frank Cianciola said, "The policy
was designed for access to facilities.
It's not something designed to deny
access, and I think that continues to
get misinterpreted."
Lisa Baker, director of public af-
fairs, also said the Diag policy is
content neutral.
"This is a set of guidelines
worked on and any group that ap-
plies (for a permit) will be consid-
ered in the framework of these
guidelines," Baker said.
Maureen Hartford, vice president
for student affairs, said she believes
students are confused about the pol-
icy because they do not realize that
the guidelines are not new.
"I think there are a lot of people
who think this is some kind of new
policy, when in fact there has been a
Diag use policy for 19 years and
there are only certain elements of
this that are new."
- Daily Staff Reporter David
Rheingold contributed to this report
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Freed delivers '93 Wallenberg lecture

by Greg Hoey
Prominent architect James Ingo
Freed contrasted the past and the
present of the Holocaust when he
addressed an audience of about 250
at Rackham Amphitheater last night.
Freed - who is designing the
United States Holocaust Memorial
Museum in Washington, D.C. -
explained how visiting the concen-
tration camps in Europe inspired his
work in the design of the museum,
which is to be completed in April.
"We are commemorating the
lives of many people who died, and
are often thought of as just Jewish.
Many of the victims weren't Jews
but all Jews were victims," Freed
Freed said he felt the need to visit

the camps.
"I needed a building that could
establish meaning," he said. "I
needed to take a voyage into the
heart of others."
During the lecture, Freed showed
photos from the concentration camps
and compared each to a portion of
his work at the museum.
Robert Beckley, dean of the
College of Architecture and Urban
Planning, spoke of his high regard
for Freed. "One of the most powerful
tools architecture has is its symbolic
value in commemorating human
values. He has been given one of the
most difficult commissions of the
twentieth century in showing the
horrors of the Holocaust while at the
same time showing the value of hu-

man life."
College of Architecture alumni
Ketan Joshi, who attended the lec-
ture, said, "When you learn about
the Holocaust in school you really
don't understand it, but seeing these
photos really hit home."
"It is not easy to show such hu-
man pain and suffering' in
Architecture. What he has done is
astounding," she added.
The annual Wallenberg lecture
honors the memory of Raoul
Wallenberg, a 1935 University archi-
tecture graduate who saved thou-
sands of Jewish lives from Nazi per-
secution. He was arrested by the
Soviet army at the end of World War
II. His fate is unknown.

Continued from page 1
15. Athletics had not reached a deci-
sion, so Housing made the commit-
ment to keep the hall open next year.
The Athletic Department has not
made a final decision on the mattter.
"It may be a dead issue," Foulke
said, referring to the possibility of
the transfer.
He added that after next year, the
future of the hall is still uncertain.
"I am still in favor of transferring
the building," he said.
Residents' of Fletcher said they
are pleased with the decision, but are

still concerned that the dorm may
close in the future.
The students plan to continue a
petition drive to convince Housing
that the dorm should remain open
past next year.
"The petition is for the general
idea of keeping Fletcher open," said
LSA sophomore Rick Borzymowski.
"We don't want it to be turned into a
study center."
"Fletcher is a unique living atmo-
sphere," he said.
As of today, he has collected 45
signatures from the 60 students who
currently reside in Fletcher Hall.

LSA sophomore Jilayne Crandall
is happy that the hall will remain
open, but is critical of the manner in
which Housing handled the
"It's pretty insensitive," she said.
"It doesn't affect a thousand stu-
dents, but we're still important."
LSA sophomore Kristina Kreger
does not live in Fletcher, but is sym-
pathetic to the residents' concerns.
"Housing is not being fair," she
said. "This issue should be put to a
student vote."

Ike Office of the 'Vxce PresidentforStudentAffairs
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XIVStudent Recognition Awards
A IR - F .H YA
Nminations due February1.9 noon
9{npinationfors avaidabe at the Student Organization
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Continued from page 1
weekly protests against the policy on
the Diag.
"I guess I've taken a passive
role," he said. "I'm busy with mid-
terms ..."
O'Keefe is one of more than 300
students who have signed a petition
drive against the policy, but
Michigan Student Assembly mem-
bers have had difficulty drawing
such people to their weekly rallies.
Attendance has dwindled from
about 50 last month to 15 this week.
MSA President Ede Fox at-
tributes part of the weak turnout to
the cold February weather. She said
she expects student attendance to
increase as the weather gets warmer.
Fox, who has helped organize the
movement against the policy, said
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MSA will try to net more students
by holding protests on more days
than Wednesday, protesting in front
of the Fleming Administration
Building and holding meetings with
Maureen Hartford, vice president for
student affairs.
Meanwhile, the group has gar-
nered more than 300 signatures
through an on-going petition drive,
said MSA Vice President Hunter
Van Valkenburgh.
Katt Hernandez, a first-year stu-
dent in the School of Music, signed
the petition last week.
"I think it sucks," she said
bluntly. "I think that the University
doesn't want to bother hearing what
students have to say, and they're do-
ing a lot of this to avoid the burden
and hassle with Hash Bash."
LSA junior Michael HarPaz, who
signed a petition yesterday in the
Continued from page 1
dents who wish to move in early.
"Some arrangement for interested
students to move in before Sept. 4
(will be made)," he said.
Harrison said correlating the
schedules will not be easy.
"There will be some inconve-
nience, I'm sure, but we're going to
work as hard as possible to keep that
to a minimum," he said.
Ann Arbor officials are also
waiting for a definite move-in date.
Ann Arbor Permit Manager Jeff
Ellis said, "We haven't been con-
tacted by the University ... I think
they're going to change (their plans)
based on the fact that there's a foot-
ball game."
Ellis, who issues street-closing
permits, said the city has no plans
for a Sept. 4 move-in date. They are

Fishbowl, criticized the policy's
provision requiring people who hold
rallies to obtain a permit seven days
in advance.
"It's kind of like George
Orwell's "Animal Farm," which had
regular, spontaneous demonstra-
tions," HarPaz said. "It's an oxy-
moron ... Let's say the U.S. invades
Madagascar, will that let you file for
(a rally permit) a week ahead of
MSA Rep. Amy Kurlansky, who
worked at the table in the Fishbowl,
said student response has ranged
from fierce opposition to casual in-
"Most of the students who see
and talk to us are interested in either
eliminating the policy altogether or
working with the administration to
make it more student-friendly," she
waiting for the final University
"Where we go from here, I don't
know," he said.
Ann Arbor hotels are bracing
themselves for the high volume of
people that would be in Ann Arbor
if the move-in date in Sept. 4.
"We typically sell out for the
student move in and for all football
games, so the two combined would
probably create an accommodation
problem," said Laura Steele, reser-
vations manager.at the Holiday Inn
Students had mixed responses to
the proposed move-in date.
"The whole experience of mov-
ing in was hard enough," said
Jennifer Gilman, first-year RC stu-.
-Daily Administration Reporter
Jennifer Silverberg contributed to
this report


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