2 - The Michigan Daily - Monday, May 24, 199
Continued from Page 1
doing it," Rep. Kwame Kilpatrick (D-Detroit)
Kilpatrick alleged the bill serves no public
service, and that the motives behind its intro-
duction were purely political.
He said he suspects Rogers, whose district
includes the Michigan State University cam-
pus in East Lansing, introduced the bill to
gain an edge in the upcoming November elec-
"Mike Rogers is trying to suppress the stu-
dent vote," Kilpatrick said, explaining that in
the upcoming election state Republicans
expect college students to support Democratic
But Rogers contends the bill will only make
it easier for students to vote, and that
Kilpatrick's allegations are unfounded.
"The bill is all about the integrity of the
voter file," Rogers said.
Bill Knowling, Roger's spokesperson, said
in order for a person to register to vote in Ann
Arbor they would have to change their legal
residence to an Ann Arbor address, but he said
the bill will actually make residence changes
Rep. Liz Brater (D-Ann Arbor) said the bill
is questionable in its constitutionality, and
would harm student participation in politics if
Brater and Kilpatrick both said the bill is
divided along partisan lines, and will pass in
the House because of the Republican majority.
But according to Mike Rogers, this bill is
not a partisan issue, but simply good policy.
He said that an identical bill was presented
to the Senate last year, and passed with over-
whelming bipartisan support, 35 to 1.
"It was good policy last year, and it's goO
policy this year," Rogers said.
Michigan Student Assembly President Bram
Elias said the legislation "almost seems like a
concerted effort to prevent students from vot-
Elias, an LSA senior, said that since the bill
will force students to change their addresses
every time they move, it may prove to be an
unnecessary hassle and a notion that is out of
touch with student life.
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h t t p://w w w. m c k in s e y. c o m /in s i g h t
link Central and Medical campuses.
IN I TU TE According to the plan, a sevcn-
Continued from Page 1 story laboratory building is expected
to be built north of the site, across
University Chief Financial Officer East Huron Street from the Power
Robert Kasdin said the LSI will fill a Plant, between Zina Pitcher Place
gap that separates the Central and and Glen Avenue.
Medical campuses. At Thursday's meeting, a number of
"It's the last piece of major real estate administrators and deans told the regents
left on Central Campus," he said, how the LSI will benefit the academic
adding that "this plan creates a space environment at the University.
where there is currently a wasteland" Allen Lichter, dean of the Madis
The area where the LSI is to be built, School, said discoveries made at the LS
known as the Palmer Drive site, is adja- will further medical science.
cent to North Hall, "If we have the
the University "We are at a truly people organized
Power Plant, the ihei ghtfash-
Fletcher Street historiCal place in ion, we will be
parking structure able to reveal the
and the North Medical science." secrets of life'he
U n i v e r s i t y said, adding that
Building. -Allen Lichter "we are at a trul
A r c h i t e t s Dean of the Medical School historical place
Denise Scott medical science."
Brown and Robert Venturi presented the Provost Nancy Cantor said the LSI
plans for the LSI, which include: will bring students and faculty of vari-
three new buildings on the site, one ous departments together.
for the LSI and two for non-laboratory "It will serve as a gathering place for
academics, one with a cafeteria. departments across campus ... and will
a large parking structure below the serve as a centerpiece' Cantor said.
complex. Patricia Gurin, interim dean of LSA,
* a walkway, courtyard and pedestrian told the regents how the University
bridge over Washtenaw Avenue connect- wants undergraduate education to ben-
ing the LSI and Zina Pitcher Place near efit from the LSI.
Couzens Residence Hall. Gurin said a new undergraduate 10
"We're going to do what people have ing-learning program focusing on life
wanted to do for a century:' Kasdin said, sciences, will be housed at Couzens
referring to how the plan will directly Hall after the LSI is up and running.
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he University of Michigan. Subscriptions for fall term, starting in September, via U.S. mail are $85. Winter
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