The Michigan Daily - Monday, April 4, 2005- 7A
Continued from page 1A
his homeland of Poland in 1979 where he spoke in
support of the nonviolent Solidarity movement.
"His trip to Poland served as a symbol which
linked the Church with Polish nationalism. The
statements were very guarded, but it was clear that
he was making a statement on individual freedom.
It was not a diatribe, but everyone got the message,"
The pope also improved relations with the Jew-
ish community by apologizing on behalf of the
Roman Catholic Church for failing to protest the
Nazi Holocaust and by visiting the Auschwitz
RC sophomore Monica Woll, chair of the govern-
ing board of University Hillel, said John Paul II had an
unprecedented role in helping the Jewish community.
"He denounced anti-Semitism by calling the
Jews the Catholics' beloved brothers and saying
that under no circumstances should there ever be
any discrimination or persecution. Obviously, this
loss transcends the Jewish community, because he
was such a great person and leader," Woll said.
The pope also eliminated many boundaries for
women by allowing them to hold administrative
positions but stopped short of allowing them to
become priests. Women's Studies Prof. Anna Kirk-
land said that although his reforms were expansive,
they did not push far enough.
"The pope's legacy is a rich one, but it is a shame
that it never included recognition of the role of birth
control, and if necessary, abortion in establishing
women's equality, dignity and autonomy," Kirk-
Even though the pope shaped an era of Catho-
lic history, Reverend Tom McClain of St. Mary's
said University students would remember the
pope more for what he represented, than what he
"Students have been moved and touched -
this is the only pope they have known. He served
for 26 years, which is before most college stu-
dents were born. He has been a human symbol
for Catholicism. When these images change for
the first time, it can affect someone very much,"
Alum Mary Valentine mirrored this sentiment
when she described her shock in learning of the pope's
passing and her reluctance to accept a new leader.
"Even though we were expecting it after watch-
ing the news on Thursday, it still came as a shock,"
she said. "It hit me because the pope was both a
leader (and) a very warm man. He was not just an
administrative leader, but also a father. I might be
reluctant for another pope, because the Holy Father
Pope will always be in my mind and be special."
RC senior Beth Bovair said that despite some
ideological differences, she admired the pope.
"I did not always agree with everything he had
to say, but I had a lot of respect for him as a man of
faith," she said.
LSA sophomore Rick Bastien said he was
concerned with the unity of the Church after the
"I hope the Church can stay strong in this time
of mourning," he said.
To honor the pope, McClain said that each priest
at St. Mary's incorporated a reflection of the pope's
life into his liturgy yesterday.
McClain said there will be a special liturgy at 7
p.m. tonight to celebrate the life of John Paul II and
pray for his eternal rest.
Even though it had to come at the expense of a
tragedy, he said he is hopeful about the vision the
new pope will bring.
"A new person will bring new ideas and a way of
doing things. It will bring energy, since he will see
things John Paul II didn't," McClain said.
Continued from page 1A
notion that the rally was politically motivated.
"I don't think the political impact is big on campus,"
LSA sophomore Ryne Dominguez said. "It's about
smoking, not marijuana (legislation)."
Although many participants chose to smoke mari-
juana openly, DPS spokeswoman Diane Brown said the
rally resulted in no arrests or citations, a change from last
year's Hash Bash, which resulted in six marijuana-relat-
ed arrests and 14 tickets for alcohol-related violations.
The turnout for Hash Bash this year increased from
last year's 650 to approximately 900 people, according
Kate Dillon, the vice president of the University chap-
ter of the National Organization for the Reform of Mari-
juana Laws, said this year's rally tried to attract more
students and community members by having live bands
kick off the event.
5 "We wanted to bring up the energy of Hash Bash,"
she said. "This is the first time the University's chapter
of NORML has had major involvement in the planning
of the event."
Adam Brook, a member of the executive board of
Michigan's NORML chapter, has organized Hash Bash
for more than 16 years. He said Hash Bash is renowned
across the country as one of the largest, most unadver-
tised events protesting laws prohibiting marijuana.
"There are thousands here from out of town today,"
he said. "The weather has to do with the relatively
small turnout during the day, but the bars downtown
will be packed tonight. This is a cultural experience in
The University's College Libertarians were present
to show their support for the goals of NORML. College
Libertarians Vice Chair Jeremy Linden said his group
supports the effort to educate people about marijuana
"College Libertarians supports the privacy of individ-
uals against government regulation, prohibiting people
from doing something that does not harm other people."
A record number of proposals to reform marijuana
laws were on state and local ballots in 2004. Within the
past year, legislative districts in California, Montana
and Massachusetts have passed medicinal marijuana
initiatives that have strengthened existing medicinal
Continued from page 1A
and taking into account what could be lost."
MSA, along with the Students for PIRGIM,
and a faction within MSA all filed appeals and
Students for PIRGIM also filed a statement
against CSJ's ruling that will be submitted at the
pre-trial and trial.
"I believe that the CSJ's ruling was inconsis-
tent and incorrect in terms of the separation of
powers. It gave the judiciary too much latitude in
the assembly's affairs," said Rese Fox, MSA rep-
resentative and campus outreach coordinator for
Students for PIRGIM.
It the pre-trial, Students for PIRGIM will chal-
lenge the CSJ ruling that declared PRIGIM as an
"Qualifying PIRGIM as an actionary organiza-
tion was wrong," Fox said.
Fox also expressed dissatisfaction with Levine's
speed in filing the appeal.
As the school year slowly drips away, time
is running out for a trial date to be set. After an
appeal is filed, a pre-trial date must be scheduled
within 10 days.
"If it is not handled before the end of the term, it
is going to be a big problem. Members of the public
want Jesse to get his act together," Hollerbach said.
Although Levine has encountered significant
bumps in his first week as MSA president, he said
he is not discouraged.
"This is all part of the job - it's a good expe-
rience," Levine said. Because the assembly is
meant to facilitate debates, he added, occasional
disagreements are not unusual.
"Students for PIRGIM has a right to file the
appeal as defendants in the case," he said.
Despite Levine's optimism, doubtful repre-
sentatives are still unsure of how the appeals will
Hollerbach expressed concerns regarding
"I have a lot of questions about how he will do
and some other concerns. The next couple weeks
will be crucial in seeing how those concerns will
work out," he said.
Continued from page 1A
shows," said Johnathan Crutchar, a sopho-
more at Cody High School in Detroit.
Crutchar, along with other BAMN
members from both the University and
Detroit-area schools, worked to orga-
nize the conference for two months.
The main goal of the conference was
to create a strategy to oppose MCRI,
"We know this is the fight of our lives,"
Smith said having the high school stu-
dents involved was essential because of
the role students played in the Civil Rights
Movement of the 1960s.
"(The Civil Rights Movement) would
have been nothing without the high
school students," Smith said, adding
that the only way to save affirmative
action is to have the high school stu-
dents involved again.
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