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February 06, 1986 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-02-06

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The Michigan Daily - Thursday, February 6, 1986 - Page 3

I

CMU

chooses

president

appears in Weekend magazine every Friday.

anud procedural qualms

Campus Cinema
16th Annual Ann Arbor 8mm Film
Festival - Eyemediae Showcase, 7
and 9 p.m., Angell Hall Auditorium
A (662-2410).
Tonight's showing features
various festival entries. 7 p.m.
showing preceded by a multi-media
live performance by Hungarian ar-
tists Andras Borocz and Laszlo
Revesz, 6 p.m.
Dirty Harry - (Don Siegel, 1971)
MTF, 8p.m., Mich.
Clint Eastwood stars in this action-
packed film about a cop determined
to bring a psychotic killer.
* Performances
Jesse and the Bandit Queen-Per-
formance Network/Washtenaw
Council for the Arts, 8 p.m., Perfor-
mance Network, 408 W. Washington
(663-0681).
A two-person drama chronicling
an imagined relationship between
outlaws Jesse James and Belle
Starr.
University Jazz Band - Univer-
sity School of Music, 8 p.m.,
Rackham Auditorium (763-4726).
Jazz trumpeter Louis Smith con-
ducts this music student ensemble.
Bars and Clubs
The Ark - (761-1451) - Michael
Hedges, guitarist.
Bird of Paradise - (662-8310) -
Ron Brooks Trio, jazz.
The Blind Pig - (996-8555) Map of
the World, rock 'n roll.
The Earle - (994-0211) - Larry
Manderville, solo piano.
Main Street Comedy Showcase -
Ben Creed, New York monologuist.
Mr. Flood's Party - (995-2132) -
Rockabilly Cats.
Mountain jack's - (665-1133) -
Billy Alberts, easy listening.
The Nectarine Ballroom - (994-
5436) - Party Night, DJ Bubba T.
Rick's American Cafe - (996-
2747) - Detroit Panic, hard rock.
U Club - (763-2236) - Soun-
dstage, local acts.
Speakers
Lee Li - "Non Equilibrium
Aggregation Growth," Chemistry, 4
p.m., room 1200, Chemistry Bldg.
S. M. Wu - "A Seminar on In-
telligent Machinery," Engineering,
3 p.m., room 1013, Dow Bldg.
Warren H. Wagner -
"Phylogeny: Groundplans and
Divergences," 8 p.m., Rackham
Amphitheatre.
W. Fritz - "Financial Careers,"
Finance Club, 4:15 p.m., Wolverine
Room, Assembly Hall.
Rolf G. Freter - "Mechanisms
Controlling Bacterial Flora of Large
Intestine," Microbiology, noon,
room 1139, Natural Science Bldg.
Bruce MacLennan - "Rinzai Zen
in Japanese and American Training
Temples," Japanese studies, noon,
Commons Room, Lane Hall.
Daniel G. Green-"Pooling of
Adaptation in Turtle Cones," Vision
lunch seminar, 12:15 p.m., room
2032, Neuroscience Bldg.
Laurie Strawn - "Platelet-
Activating Factor," 4 p.m., room
3554, C. C. Little.
George W. Williams - "The Use

of Audiovisual Materials in
Professional Presentations," CRLT
workshop, 7 p.m., 109 East Madison.
Max Kozloff - "Mexican
Photography," Art History, 7:30
p.m., Chrysler Center Auditorium.
Meetings
AIDS and the Worried Well -
discussion group for healthy gay
men, 8 p.m., room 3200, Union.
University Council -4p.m., room
3909, Union.
Inter-Varisty Christian
Fellowship - 7 p.m., room 126, East
Quad.
University Alcoholics Anonymous
- noon, 3200, Union.
Furthermore
OMI International - Society of
Women Engineers pre-interview
meeting, 7 p.m., room 1024, East
Engineering.
Conducting the Long-Distance Job
Search - Career Planning &
Placement program, 4:10 p.m.
Resume Writing for a Technical
Position - Career Planning &
Placement program, 4:10p.m.
Resume Writing Lecture -
Career Planning & Placement
program, 4:10 p.m., lecture room 1,
MLB.
On-Campus Recruiting Lecture -
Career Planning & Placement
program, 4:10 p.m.
Red Cross Bloodmobile - 3 p.m.,
Bursley Hall.
Environmental Film and Video
Festival and Open House - School
of Natural Resources/Michigan
Media, 7 p.m., Dana Bldg.
Phototypesetting and the
Autologic Micro-5 Typesetter -
Computing course, 7 p.m., room
1013, NUBS.
Lip Sync, Rock-alike Contest - M
vs. MS campaign, 8 p.m., University
Club.
Personal Line Seminar -
Telecommunications, noon, Plant
Bldg. A; 12:15 p.m., Art & Architec-
ture Bldg.; 3:30 p.m. Rackham.
Values - HRD workshop, 8:30
a.m.
Overcoming Writers Block -
HRD workshop, 1 p.m.
Resume Writing (Part I) - HRD
workshop, 7 p.m.
How to Search the ERIC Database
by Computer - School of Education
workshop, 7p.m., 109E. Madison.
Scottish Country Dancers -
beginners, 7 p.m.; intermediates, 8
p.m., Forest Hills Community Cen-
ter.
Bible Study - His House
Christian Fellowship, 7:30 p.m., 925
E. Ann.
Buffet - University Club, 11:30
a.m.
The Brightest Stars/Comet
Halley: Once in a Lifetime -
University Exhibit Museum
Planetarium, 7 p.m. (Stars, 8:15
p.m. (Halley), Geddes Ave. at N.
University (764-0466).
Video presentation.
5th Annual Las Vegas
Millionaires' Party - Michigan
Theater Foundation, 7-11 p.m., Ann
Arbor Inn Ballroom (668-8397).
Japan-Michigan League Inter-
national Night, 5-7:15 p.m.,
Michigan League Cafeteria (764-
0466).

By FRANCIE ALLEN
The Board of Trustees at Central Michigan University
has appointed Arthur Ellis as the university president.
The board, however, made that appointment without
consulting the screening committee that had been set up
to nominate candidates for the position.
ALTHOUGH Ellis, who was acting president since July,
was not one of the screening committee's five nominees,
the board chose him because members were impressed
with his performance as interim president.
Ellis has been at CMU since 1970, when he became vice
president for public affairs. Before that, he was director
of budgets and government relations at Eastern Michigan
University for two years.
"Art appears to be getting along with both the board and
the faculty, and I think that's a nice change," said
Pamela Weaver, chairperson of the university's
academic senate. She added that previous university
president Harold Abel often did not get along well with
other administrators.
WHEN ABEL resigned from the presidency last July,
he received $315,000 severence pay package. Controversy
arose when students and state lawmakers disputed the
package. The state legislature threatened to cut state fun-
ding for the university as a result, but never carried out
the threat.
Weaver credits Ellis with improving the university's
relations with the legislature. She said he recently ob-
tained $40 million from the state to fund an industrial
education technology building and a science building ad-

dition.
Maria Reiser, a student member of the screening com-
mittee, said although the board ignored their
nominations, the committee has not yet planned any ac-
tion against the board.
REISER said the committee submitted a list of five
nominees to the board on Dec. 14. At that time, she said,
board chairman Raymond La Bounty said the board
would evaluate the nominees' qualifications.
Reiser said that she and other committee members
thought the board would contact them around the first of
this month to discuss the candidates. The board, however,
held a closed meeting on Jan. 30 and announced its
decision to the committee Tuesday.
The decision "was a surprise to us," Reiser said.
ELLIS "has done a fine job for us in the past seven mon-
ths," Reiser said. "However, I think the problem is that
the Board of Trustees and the faculty have different
opinions on what the criteria should be for a president."
Reiser said she was worried that the manner in which
Ellis was chosen would discourage future candidates, thus
affecting the quality of the university. She said that future
candidates may think the Board strongly favors can-
didates from within the university.
Russ Herron, an assistant to Ellis, said he doesn't think
Ellis will be blamed for the controversy. "It's more of a
problem between the screening committee and the Board
of Trustees," he said. He added that Ellis would try to
mend the rift between the board and the committee.
Ellis could not be reached for comment.

Students bring debate
team back to life
(Continued from Page 1)

bough advanced to octafinals - but
ran up against the first- and second-
seeded teams and didn't get to quar-
ter-finals.
The University team was also in-
vited to the University of Virginia
round robin tournament, which Speta
said was an honor because it is so ex-
clusive.
ALTHOUGH satisfied with the
team's progress so far, members
predict they will do better in the
future. For the second consecutive
year, they will sponsor a high school
debate workshop on campus this
summer. Coaches from Harvard and
the University of Kentucky will assist
with the workshop, Speta said, adding
that the workshop is part of an effort
to recruit outstanding debaters for
their own team. This spring the team
may sponsor a campus tournament to
give University students a taste of the
activity.
Despite their efforts, the debaters
insist that they need more money for
coaches if the quality of the team is to
improve. The team, however, has no
definite fundraising plans yet.
THE SECRET to the team's success
so far lies in its strong background.
Loshbough qualified for national
debate tournaments three times in
high school, while Green won a high
school tournament sponsored by Har-
vard University. Speta was a top
speaker at several high school tour-
naments.
Although current team members
have solid backgrounds, Speta and
Mancuso say hard work, rather than
experience, is more crucial for suc-
cess on the team. During the week
before a tournament, each member
devotes over 20 hours to research and
practice. They polish their speaking
style, practice reading evidence

quickly and clearly, and work out
arguments so that they are not con-
tradictory.
Debate involves a substantial
amount of work, but participants say
it is worth the effort. Laumann says.
"the thrill of winning an argument" is
important to him because he is "a
very argumentative person."
"(Debate) lets people who aren't in-
terested in physical sports to do
something challenging - to compete
intellectually," Mancuso said.

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