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March 21, 2002 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 2002-03-21

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The Michigan Daily - Thursday, March 21, 2002 - 7A

RALLY
Continued from Page 1A
Phi, emphasized the importance of education. "How
many of you have read the books he mentioned? How
many of you recognize the people he mentioned last
night?" Bailey asked the students.
B "The point is you can't combat something like this
unless you are educated. I want to challenge you to read
the authors Horowitz mentioned and realize that history
can be twisted and torn up. Without education, you
can't say anything about it. Know what you are strug-
gling for. If you don't, then there is not point of stand-
ing out here," he said.
Among many attendees was Troy Patterson, a 57-year-old
Ann Arbor resident who said he recently retired from Gen-
eral Motors.
"I've been here all my life and students have always

AATU
Continued from Page 1A
tenants on their rights and helping
them deal with legal issues, Executive
Director Amy Kullenberg said.
Students now pay about 37 cents per
semester to AATU, she said. By
approximately tripling that amount, the
proposal would allow the union to deal
with most of the 3,000 requests for
help it receives annually. With its cur-
rent budget, the organization can only
manage a fraction of those complaints.
"We're very lucky right now if we
can answer a third of (requests)," Kul-
lenberg said. "I can speculate that if we
have the dollar increase we could at
least make contact with 95 percent of
them, and we would be able to do the
kind of preventative education that we
need to do."
The union is almost totally depend-
ent on University students for its
money, she said. Of the $31,000 in
funds received this year, $26,000 was
from MSA. In contrast, half of the
requests for help the union receives are

from non-students.
Kullenberg defen
money to help othe
dents by calling atte
person's victory agai
help others.
"Any successful e
tenant has in this cc
benefit for every ot
community. Even so
a student who's ma
more tenant-friendl'
students."
LSA sophomore
who chairs MSA's
Committee, said he
olution in principle
proposed at the wro
approved a $1 inc
fees last fall tos
groups, and if this
passed the regents
two increases.
"If we have to goi
a $2 fee increase, I d
sibility of that and
would look on that
don't think (the A)

been going through racism and prejudice," Patterson
said. "I am gonna be here with you all."
Patterson added that unity within the United States is
extremely important, especially during the time of war
against terrorism and encouraged students of color to unite
not just within themselves but with others as well.
"Right now we are weak on the inside. If blacks and
whites don't come together, we will get destroyed within.
We need to be united inside to fight terrorism outside," Pat-
terson said.
Other speakers encouraged students to "keep their heads up
high" and to "let the community know that black students have
a voice too" by writing to student and local newspapers and by
engaging in more discussions with classmates, professors and
even those who hold the opposing views.
The rally closed out with a chant "I am black and I am
proud! Say it loud!" which was led by RC sophomore Abdul
Lediju, a member of Alpha Phi Alpha.
likely to get passed by the regents."
ded using student In favor of the proposal, Goldman
r Ann Arbor resi- said, is the fact that it would increase
ntion to how one money for student groups to use
nst a landlord can because it would end AATU's depend-
ence on MSA. The union currently
xperience that any makes up 5 to 10 percent of the assem-
ommunity ... is a bly's budget.
her tenant in this "That's a huge drain on our finances
meone who is not and it takes away a lot that would go to
aking the climate student groups," he said.
y ... is benefiting Kullenberg said freedom from MSA
will lead to more consistency by
David Goldman, AATU.
Budget Priorities "There's a high turnover rate in
supports the res- MSA," she said. "From year to year
e but it has been under the MSA funding situation we
ng time. Students don't know what we're going to get."
rease in student The union could reach more peo-
support student ple if the proposal passes, she said,
proposal is also adding AATU would ideally pay
will be voting on weekly visits to residence halls.
This would allow the organization
up there asking for to better target freshmen and sopho-
[on't know the fea- mores in order to "teach them how
how the regents it is you engage in an adult contrac-
," he said. "I just tual relationship ... and just make
ATU fee) is very them smarter consumers."

early yesterday morning by candidates.
HASH BASH
Continued from Page 1A
The reasoning behind the decision is
to prevent vendors from blocking the
sidewalks full of thousands of people. In
previous years, many of these vendors
were people from out of town who did
not even apply for a permit to sell their
goods.
But Stairway to Heaven owner Bob
Kosak said he feels'the city is overre-
acting.
"They are using a sledgehammer to
kill an ant,"Kosak said.
Kosak said he believes a better solu-
tion would be to only allow Ann Arbor
merchants on the sidewalks. He said last
year, the State Street Association bought
all the vending spaces and sold them to
merchants who desired them.
Hash Bash organizer Adam Brook

said he resents the merchants who
make a lot of money during Hash
Bash, but never donate any money to
the Help Eliminate Marijuana Prohi-
bition Group who puts on the rally in
the Diag.
"None of these businesses ever give a
dime," Brook said.
Several Ann Arbor merchants say
Hash Bash brings a lot of tourists to Ann
Arbor and more money for their busi-
nesses.
"The real issue for business people is
that it draws people to town and it's a
great day for sales," said Mark Lamke,
manager of In Flight Sports. "Every-
body looks forward to this event, it is
like the first day of spring."
Brook questions the city's ability to
take this action.
"I don't know how the interim city
administrator thinks it's within his rights

to do this"Brook said.
There has been much speculation
among organizers of the event and
local merchants that the city is trying
to slowly do away with the 30-year
tradition.
But Ann Arbor City Council Member
Joe Upton (R-2nd Ward) said he feels
this is not the case at all.
"I don't believe this is a concert-
ed effort to go in that direction,"
Upton said.
Lamke says he does not care about
Hash Bash's main goal, just that it has
always been a wonderful day for Ann
Arbor.
"Madison (Wisc.) and Ann Arbor
are the two hippest cities in the Mid-
west, is that a bad thing?" Lamke
said. "It's not like people blatantly are
abusing the law. ... This has been
going on for so long."

ELECTIONS*
Continued from Page 1A
afternoon, followed by a final voting surge as candidates con-
duct final door-to-door campaigns.
Kinesiology sophomore Rich Wallace, who cast his ballot
yesterday afternoon, said he was well informed about when
and how to vote due to campaigning and mass e-mails sent

"It took two seconds to do and as a student I want to try to
get what's best for the University," he said.
Other students said they were not so well informed about
the election process and each party's platform.
LSA sophomore Aliya Chowdhri said she planned to vote
for the only candidates who described their ideas to her
through e-mails sent this week. But LSA sophomore Marwa al
Nasa'a said she will not vote because no candidates tried to
individually explain their ideas to her except in the Diag.

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