2 - The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, March 30, 1994
Continued from page 1.
sional researchers on campus.
"It's nice to have someone who's
not all twisted and cynical, sick of the
university system," said Surgery Prof.
Kuzon said LSA first-year student
Jessica Reynolds has been indispens-
able in his work on nerve research.
"We would not have done this
work if we hadn't had her available,"
"I think that, especially in clini-
cal-type of research, where a lot of it
is looking up information out of
records that are already available, it's
the perfect thing for an undergraduate
to get involved in," he added.
SNRE Prof. Bobbi Low said she
and her colleagues feel it is beneficial
to involve undergraduates in their re-
"I think everybody thinks it's
worth doing," Low said. "I think ev-
erybody I've talked to is quite posi-
tive about students' enthusiasm."
Gregorman said UROP has a 98-
percent return rate among faculty, in-
dicating a high degree of satisfaction
with their undergraduate assistants.
Kuzon said choosing the right
numberof undergraduate assistants is
important in maintaining the value of
"I try to be sure that I don't take
more than one or two students at a
time, so that those students get sev-
eral hours a month at least of my
time," he said.
"I know a few people who have
taken either eight or 10 of these UROP
students to work with them, and then
they don't have any time to spend
Many students agreed that their
involvement with professional re-
search has been positive.
First-year engineering student
Norah Turner said doing research has
helped to direct her career choice.
"It helped because I wasn't sure
about what exactly the different field
opportunities were in chemical engi-
neering," Turner said.
Cardon, who works about 10 hours
each week for Biology Prof. John
Schiefelbein, receives academic credit
and qualifies for work-study pay. But
she said experience is the major ben-
efit of doing research.
"It seems like, to get into medical
or grad school, you have to have some
type of research," she said.
LSA sophomore Kamisha Gant
said working with Dentistry and Psy-
chology Prof. Marita Englehart has
produced more than academic ben-
"If I was having a problem, I could
go to her," Gant said. "It's nice to
know somebody, especially someone
who's working in the field that you
want to go into."
The positive response of both fac-
ulty and students has prompted Vice
President for Research Homer Neal
to propose making research a require-
ment for an undergraduate degree.
President James J. Duderstadt and
LSA Dean Edie Goldenberg have both
stated their support of the idea.
But even without a University-
wide requirement, Gregorman said
UROP is still expected to expand next
year, growing by about 100 students
to a total of 600.
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Lewis Morrissey stands next to boxes of documents from the University's
presidential search which were handed over to the Daily on Friday.
Continued from page 1
"I am glad to have this behind me.
I have had to put a lot of things on
hold," Morrissey said.
The Ann Arbor News and Detroit
Free Press, who filed the lawsuit
against the regents, picked up their
unedited documents last week. The
Daily obtained its documents Friday
after Morrissey blacked out informa-
tion subject to restriction by state Free-
dom of Information laws. The News
and Free Press were given unedited
documents because of the court o4o
Morrissey was director of Univer-
sity relations at the Flint campus be-
fore moving to his new office on the
second floor of the Fleming Adminis-
Continued from page 1
amendment for the imposed dead-
line, said she will work to restore the
"What they've done, is they've
played dirty politics," Whittaker said.
"They went through the back door to
take the money away from the AATU
and those of us who have half a brain
on MSA will make sure the AATU
gets their $11,000."
AATU supporters in the assembly
will next week attempt to restore the
cut funding to AATU.
Following the cut, Maurer filed a
suit in the Central Student Judiciary
(CSJ), which governs the assembly.
She also filed a motion in CSJ for an
immediate restraining order on using
CSJ Associate Chief Justice Eu-
gene Bowen, also an editorial staff
member of The Michigan Daily, said
the court will issue an order to keep
the $11,000 in the MSA internal bud-
get or to prevent the Budget Priorities
Committee from spending the money
until the case is heard.
CSJ may not be the only lawsuits
filed by AATU. Jonathan Rose, an
attorney in the law firm of Rose and
Webber - and a former attorney for
both AATU and Student Legal Ser*
vices, said AATU definitely has
grounds for a lawsuit against the as-
"I think the tenants' union had an
agreement with MSA and they relied
on that agreement," Rose said. "For
whatever reasons they are unilater-
ally attempting to breach that agree-
Rose said the transfer schedul
serves as the agreement betwee
AATU and the assembly.
AATU Board President Ann Wil-
son said she also believes the action
warrants a lawsuit.
Maurer said she would prefer to
handle the case through CSJ in order
to save student money, but said the
tenants' union may have no other
choice than outside legal action. "I
don't know what alternatives we's0
have if MSA continues to act like it's
above the law."
Stern said a lawsuit would not be
a wise move for AATU.
"Being on the board of the AATU,
I would also have to recommend that,"
he said. "We have to follow our rules.
That's what it comes down to."
Best of Ann Arbor Ballot '94
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