The Michigan Daily - Thursday, March 15, 2001- 7A
universities received an increase of7 percent or n
and nine got only 2 percent or less," he said.
Ann Arbor's representative on the committee, rank
Democrat Chris kolb, said he voted against the
because lie feels it does not appropriate enough ft
for certain universities. But he said he was hopefult
activity in the Senate would make the increase large:
"This is just one house. In the end I think there
be movement but it is unfortunate that the commit
*as not willing t! enter into true debate on the iss
"You were not able to discuss those issues except
an up or down vote," he added.
Rep. Paul DeWeese (R-Williamston) said he vote(
favor of the bill because the proposed appropriat:
are the best the legislators can do.
"Ideally, I would like to give the universities a s
stantial amount more," he said.
"The challenge you have in a sparse economic yea
how to divide up the money to address past inequitii
SDeWeese said he received Caul's proposals at
same time as Kolb and Stewart and said he was told
timeliness of the proposal's release was "standard
Wilbanks said the University supports the repeal
the state's tuition tax credit system, which would be
the increase in fuiding to 3.5 percent.
Sen. John Schwarz (R-Battle Creek), the chair of
Senate Appropriations Higher Education Subcomn
tee, said he was unhappy with the proposal as itc
"I think one could say it needs a lot of work," he s
Schwarz also said he supports the repeal of the
credit, an action that has been endorsed by Gov. J
Continued from Page 1A
The Michigan State campus atmosphere during i
elections is pretty tame, Wimberley said. Candi-
date propaganda is usually limited to residence
d lecture halls, without much campaigning
But Michigan isn't the only college that allows
students government campaigns to dominate the
The University-of California at Berkeley has a
number of student political parties, including the
College Republicans and Cal Dems, which have
national party affiliation, said Alex Ding, execu-
tive vice president of the Associated Students of
e University of California.
the michigan daily
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Continued from Page :IA
tion, make reference to the University or use materials
with University insignia, Peterson said.
be 'in conflict with the goals and ideals of the Universi- Herz may have been thrown a strike, but he is not out of
ty."' Peterson said. "We always review relevant portions of the game. The same thing happened with the original
the script to ensure whether the material is consistent with "American Pie."
our educational mission." Though Michigan State University allowed him to use a
Decisions concerning on-location filming are made by Bros. Televi
the Office of the Associate Vice President for Facilities footage of t
and Operations. In the case of "American Pie 11" the Uni- said to be at
versity Trademark Licensing Office made the call with The Trad
consultation from the general counsel's office. junction wit
"Our policy states that proposed projects cannot 'dis- lie Sheen to
rupt day-to-day activities on our campus' and should not "Spin City."
years permission has been given to the Warner
sion show "Sister, Sister" to use background
he University where the main characters were
emark Licensing Office also worked in con-
h the Athletic Department to allow actor Char-
wear a Michigan baseball uniform on ABC's
representation of its campus, Herz said the University of
Michigandenied the film's production offices the right to
use its fight song or its name.
"We can say 'Michigan' or 'State,' but not the full
names," Herz said. "If you know from the first movie, then
hopefully you can figure it out."
"American Pie II" is currently in production in Malibu,
Calif. and is scheduled for release at the end of this year.
Continued from Page IA
1997 reading at that university.
He's "inventing continuities and harmonies
from moment to moment out of the stubborn-
readings and other poetry events in an attempt ly disharmonious materials of contemporary
to bring poems into the everyday life of life," Shapiro said.
America. Bollinger selected Pin-
He put together a variety
of collections of the
Favorite Poem responses to
represent the country's
diverse tastes and styles
and is currently working to
use the materials for the
bettering of teaching and
reading poetry in schools.
But the award-winning
poet has earned his own
reputation in the arts.
"Whether he's moving
among ideas or images,
meditations or stories,
moves in language
the way a jazz
musician moves in
sky as the commencement
speaker after he was rec-
ommended to receive an
honorary degree by the
University's Committee on
Honorary Degrees, Krenz
It is a University tradi-
tion for an honorary degree
recipient to give the com-
Continued from Page 1A
- and New York University have
announced recently announced plans
for searches following presidential
resignations at both schools.
Officials at those institutions
would not speculate on whether
Bollinger may be among their candi-
dates since the details of such pro-
ceedings are rarely publicized.
Princeton spokeswoman Marilyn
Marks said the best way for a search
to be conducted is by not disclosing
"We certainly don't want to dis-
courage any candidates from apply-
ing from any leaks in information.
This is to ensure that we can get the
best candidate for the position,"
Bollinger has gained nationwide
fame in the academic world since
defending the admissions processes
of the University of Michigan's Law
School and the College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts. A federal
judge ruled in favor of the Universi-
ty in the latter case, and a decision
is expected at any time in the Law
Edward Berger, Dartmouth's dean
of faculty of arts and sciences,
explained Bollinger's appeal as a
"Lee is a visionary and really
understands the connectedness
between the administrators, faculty
and students within the college com-
munity," Berger said.
Berger also said Bollinger has an
eye for quality, which he uses to bet-
ter an academic institution.
Berger said he experienced this
first-hand when he worked under
Bollinger as dean of graduate stud-
"Lee is an excellent judge of char-
acter. When he went to Michigan he
recruited some of the best faculty
and staff in the county," he said.
Berger also added that it was
"beyond a simple coincidence" that
many of the people Bollinger recruit-
ed for the University of Michigan
were from Dartmouth College.
"On one hand I admired and
respected him for it and on another
hand cursed him for it," Berger said.
Alan Shapiro mencement address. "It's
University of North Carolina'
ultimately the president's
decision," Krenz said,
adding that practical con-
cerns over who is available
liturgy or slang, Robert Pinsky moves in lan- also factor in the selection.
aid. guage the way a jazz musician moves in
tax melody," said Alan Shapiro, an English pro-
ohn fessor at the University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill, in an introduction to Pinsky's
Ding said many students oppose the party sys- de
tem. "We have found that parties have brought ti
disinterest in student government," he said. "A m
(student) senator has brought an anti-party
proposition that will be on the ballot in this elec- ot
On the other hand, the University of Washing- vi
ton does not have a student government party cy
system, said Jasmin Weaver, president of the
Associated Students of the University of Wash- m
During election time, Washington's campus is
completely taken over by yard signs endorsing lit
candidates, Weaver said. "Political yard signs are m
really big here. They're just stuck all over. It's
pretty weird," she said. en
Unlike Michigan, where candidates are given d
Pinsky delivered Stanford University's 1999
commencement address inserting several lines
of his own poetry and finishing with his poem
emerits for being found in violation of the elec-
on code, Washington candidates are fined "big
oney" for their violations, Weaver said.
During last year's campaign, Weaver and a few
her candidates telephoned residence hall rooms
remind students to vote. They were found in
olation of their election code's solicitation poli-
yand were each fined $500.
Ryan Robinson, president of Student Govern-
ent at Ohio State University, said he opposes
s school's lack of political parties.
Robinson said at first he thought they were "a
ttle too professional for campus" but was ulti-
ately convinced of the value of the party system.
"You get candidates that have gained experi-
nce through the party system and can get things
one once in office," Robinson said.
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Fun work atmosphere and great job
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OFFICE ASSISTANT - maintain patent and
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PLAY A GAME, GET PAID $15-$30.
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more for 1-2 hour experiments. Flexible
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RESEARCH POSITION for UM student
with day and nighttime availability. 20
hours/week through end of winter term, full
term position during spring and summer
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Contact email@example.com for further
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after March 19.
SCOREKEEPERS PUB & GRILL is now
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UM STUDENT TO WORK
spring/summer/fall. Flexible hours. 8-15
hours a week. General office duties including
errands, copying, telephone coverage.
Desired qualifications - close attentions to
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valid driver's license.
Please respond by March 29 with letter of
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Office of the Provost Att: Ann
3074 Fleming Administration Bldg.
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1340
WASABI'S SUSHI PLUS now hiring
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Salary Negotiable. Call 248-882-7015 or
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Skip's Canoe Livery at Delhi Metro park, is
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ADOPTION: Happily married couple
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CLASSES START SOON
VOTER March. 5/19 in D.C. Bus ride info
'90 GRAND AM. Sunroof, Tinted Windows,
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GROUNDS MAINTENANCE STAFF-
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Excellent income opportunity. Come to
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