2 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, February 8, 1994
Continued from page 1
As chair of an education subcom-
mittee, Rep. Dale Kildee (D-Flint), said
overall he was pleased that Clinton had
increased funding for initiatives to im-
prove school curriculum and ease the
transition from the classroom to the job
He said he would fight to maintain
the "follow-through" program for chil-
dren who graduated from Head Start, a
program for at-risk youngsters.
"The program is to make sure that
they don't lose that which they picked
up through Head Start," Kildee said.
"We've found it to be an effective pro-
gram in Flint. I've always felt the 'fol-
low-through' program is an insurance
He said he would try to rework
some things in the budget, but wouldn't
exceed the limits set by Clinton.
"Fiscally and morally we cannot
exceed his spending levels," Kildee said.
Rep. Fred Upton (R-St. Joseph) said
he was concerned about cuts in transit
operating subsidies that would translate
into a $1 million cut for the city of
"Costs are going up, not down," he
He also expressed concern that
Clinton's budget didn't include the costs
of implementing his health care pro-
"He's pushing very hard to take the
health care debate off budget rather
than on," Upton said.
Rep. Dave Camp (R-Midland), said
the budget would be "remembered for
what it doesn't contain," also referring
to health care costs.
"The health care plan will impact
spending priorities and we'll need to
work with it," Camp said.
Continued fron page I
But beyond that "narrow" re-
quest, Christopher stressed the al-
lies would consider a range of other
"We will not be limited by that,"
Christopher told reporters.
He did not elaborate, but the ac-
tions are expected to involve a joint@
threat by the allies designed to lift
the siege of the capital.
Christopher said Boutros-
Ghali's proposal "fills a gap" in that
it would authorize NATO air strikes
to retaliate for harming civilians in
Sarajevo as the allies already have
approved the bombing of Serb artil-
lery and mortar positions ifhumani-
tarian missions are impeded.
The allies have threatened*
Bosnian Serbs with military force
since last August but that has not
stopped the slaughter and upheaval
Christopher said, he did not plan
to go to Brussels and had spoken by
telephone with several foreign min-
isters. These included Alain Juppe
of France, Douglas Hurd of Britain
and Andre Ouelette of Canada. TheO
three countries have large peace-
keeping contingents in the Balkans.
Young ballerinas take part in the pre-ballet class for four- and five-year-olds at the Ann Arbor YMCA.
I (impressive. isn't ii?)
Senate Assembly votes to review deans
IJercise Room Study Lounge * T/VLounge
ComputerRoom Laundry facilities
24 hourAttendledLobbg * GameRoom
H9eat and'Water Incuded
University Towers ApartdenLs
536 S. Forest Ave.
Ann Arbor, MI 48104
N University faculty
members to test
on five deans
By PATRICIA MONTGOMERY
DAILY STAFF REPORTER
Senate Assembly members ap-
proved an initiative yesterday to be-
gin a long-awaited evaluation of Uni-
In an attempt to create more dia-
logue between faculty and deans, and
to establish feedback on the quality of
deans' performance, members from
the University's Senate Assembly
debated the proposal for faculty evalu-
ations before casting their vote. The
implementation of a Faculty Evalua-
tion of Unit Deans was approved at
the Senate Assembly meeting.
Five out of the 17 deans at the
University will be evaluated, includ-
ing the deans of Business Adminis-
tration, Engineering, LSA, Music and
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Pharmacy. Chair of the Senate Advi-
sory Committee on University Af-
fairs (SACUA) Henry Griffin said the
first evaluations will be distributed in
the middle of March.
Some members were reluctant to
start the evaluations without further
study of the questionnaire to increase
the response rate. Nevertheless, their
voices were overshadowed by those
urging action on the part of Senate
"We should get on with it! It's
been long enough!" said Lillian
Simms, an associate professor of
Nursing, who wanted the evaluation
process to get under way.
Griffin said the committees need
to "give broad latitude to the modifi-
cation and distribution of instru-
A professor from the Art school
said the school's dean supports an
evaluation of deans.
However, English Prof. Theresa
Tinkle said she was concerned that
the evaluating procedures would not
fit each school because the disciplines
are so unique.
"The instrument should not be the
same because the music school is so
different from LSA," Tinkle said
Provost and Executive Vice Presi-
dent for Academic Affairs Gilbert
Whitaker noted that the idea of evalu-
ating the deans is not entirely new.
"The deans are already evaluated
in their section by several different
methods," he said.
Whitaker's office evaluates the
deans every year to determine merit
He added, "(The deans) are also
evaluated every five years in terms of
reappointment and we ask all faculty
members to evaluate the dean."
Whitaker expressed reservations
about the effectiveness of the pro-
"Like the faculty members, I'm
concerned with the response rate," he
said. Without a wide perspective of
faculty members, "a limited response
could prove more harmful." he added.
The Evaluation Subcommittee of
the Academic Affairs Committee *
drafted a sample questionnaire last
April in consultation with the SACUA
and the Institute for Social Research.
- Daily Staff Reporter James R. Cho
contributed to this report
I wonder iF I
in college and
gone For an
Continued from page 1
Other students living with Pavlik
in the co-op said they knew he was
selling the drug, but did not consider
him a bad person.
"He wasn't bizarre," said Avneesh
Gupta, an LSA junior and fellow co-
op resident. "He just got sucked into
the whole thing with his addiction
Several friends and roommates
wrote recommendation letters to the
judge on Pavlik's behalf.
"He really turned himself around,"
Gupta said. "He became incredibly
ambitious, got his bachelor's degree
and planned to go to graduate school."
Gupta added that he felt the reason
why the judge sentenced him to eight
years was because he was using CAT
as well as selling it.-
Woelkers said, "He's an incred-
ibly smart guy, to the point of being
kind of brash. We all knew he wasn't
a saint, obviously, but he worked re-
ally hard, he kept up a 3.6 GPA."
Woelkers also said that Pavlik held
an officer position in the co-op and
plans to work on his doctorate while
"Phil knew it was coming,'
Woelkers said. "They had already
questioned him and too many other
people knew about the recipe. He
changed a lot. That doesn't excuse
him, but he became a hard-working,
"The whole thing just got a lot
bigger than Phil, a lot bigger than he
ever thought it would," Gupta said.
SOU N DALI KE
12 Noon on Tuesday, February 8
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