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March 22, 1994 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1994-03-22

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, March 22, 1994

Continued from page 1.
the general nature of the question-
naire, many deans and faculty said
they welcome the chance to receive
"I hope that it shows us the issues
that are critical to faculty members,
and in particular those issues that have
not yet surfaced. So often in depart-
ment meetings ... the agenda is usu-
ally set by administrator," Moore said.
Several Senate Assembly mem-
bers said they thought the deans were

nervous about the upcoming evalua-
Prof. Louis D'Alecy, a member of
the Academic Affairs Committee and
the subcommittee that handles the
evaluation process, said he does not
understand why this has become such
a contested issue.
"I am bewildered that it made its
way back to the assembly on the con-
cerns of some deans," D'Alecy said.
He cited the numerous times the
Senate Assembly and the Senate Ad-
visory Committee on University Af-
fairs have voted on the issue in the

Continued from page 1.
Election Director Christine Young.
On the ballot will be the selection of
the MSA president and vice president
from eight slates, 80 representative
candidates for 24 positions and vot-
ing on eight ballot questions.
LSA first-year student Margaret
Gillis said she does not know if she
will be voting in the election. "One of
the reasons I'm not sure I will vote is
because I don't feel I know enough
about all the candidates to make an
educated choice," Gillis said.
BusinessjuniorBrettVeenstra said
he knows alot of people running in the
election, but will only vote if it is con-
"I think my friend is running for

president-Devon Bodoh," Veenstra
said. Bodoh is the Students' Party can-
didate for president.
Despite the increased number of
candidates in the election, Veenstra
said he saw few changes in this year's
campaign. "I noticed more publicity,
but that was it," he said. "I feel kind of
isolated being in the Business school."
Jones said she did not notice a lot
of publicity, but said she did see a
difference in this election. "One party
put something on the ballot on rewrit-
ing the constitution," Jones said, re-
ferring to the new MSA constitution
proposed by the Michigan Party.
But this difference has not given
Jones a positive view of MSA.
"A bunch of ineffective idiots,"
Jones said in describing the entire as-
sembly. "It seems like MSA complains
a lot and doesn't really do much."



Department of Recreational

(Team Event)
Entry Deadline: Wednesday 3/23
4:30 p.m.
IMSB Main Office
Meet Date: Thursday 3/24
For Additional Information Contact IMSB 763-3562

Michigan Student Assembly is looking for students who are interested in
getting involved! The Campus Governance Committee of MSA has positions
open for students on a variety of campus committees. If you are interested in
applying for one of the following positions, pick up an application outside of the
Michigan Student Assembly offices on the third floor of the Union. All position
terns begin in September of 1994. Deadline for applications is April 1, 1994.
Thank You!
Academic Affairs Committee (1student)
Civil Liberties Board (3 students-2 undergrads, I grad)
Financial Affairs Advisory Committee (2 students-I undergrad, 1 grad)
Government Relations Advisory Committee (2 students)
Committee for a Multicultural University (4 students-2 undergrads, 2 grads)
Research Policies Committee (4 students-1undergrad, 3 grads)
Student Relations Advisory Committee (4 students-2 undergrads, 2 grads)
If you have any questions, or would like more information, please
contact Julie Neenan, Chairperson of Campus Governance Committee, at the
MSA offices 763-3241.


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Diversified Portfolios

Continued from page 1
sponsible for the investigation to
Clinton's circle of political advisers.
But the briefing highlights the
possible conflict between Altman's
dual roles as acting chief executive
officer of the RTC,an independent
regulatory agency, and as a Clinton
political appointee at the Treasury
Department. Altman was a college
classmate of Clinton and campaign
adviser to him in 1992.
Altman described the briefing as a
five-minute conversation that oc-
curred during a meeting called to dis-
cuss the Treasury's investigation of
the handling of Branch Davidian trag-
edy in Waco, Texas, by the federal
Bureau of Alcohol Tobacco and Fire-
arm. He said Hansen took the initia-
tive to tell him that the RTC was about
to issue its criminal referral in the
Continued from page 1
in all three categories for which it was
nominated - visual effects, sound
and sound effects editing.
Eleven-year-old Anna Paquin was
a surprise winner for best supporting
actress as the precocious daughter
who interprets for her mute mother in
"The Piano."
Paquin's eyes lit up with amaze-
ment when she heard her name. The
actress, who said earlier she had not
prepared a speech because she doubted
she would win, stood trembling and
shaking after being handed her statu-
ette, then rushed through a series of
"thank yous."
She is the youngest Oscar winner

Madison case.
The officials stress that the sub-
stance of the criminal case was not
discussed with Altman.
In Hanson's meeting with
Nussbaum, she told him that the
Clintons would be mentioned as pos-
sible beneficiaries of illegal action*
related to the Madison case.
Altman has been under fire from
Republicans in. Congress for a meet-
ing he held with Nussbaum last month
to discuss the Madison case and has
recused himself from any further in-
volvement. He also has effectively
ended all day-to-day responsibility
for the RTC and plans to step down as
the RTC's acting chief executive on
March 30.
Altman stressed in an interview
that he told the RTC to handle the case
of Madison Guaranty just as it would
any other criminal matter, and that he
in no way intervened.
since l 0-year-old Tatum O'Neal won
in the same category for "Paper Moon"
20 years ago.
Tommy Lee Jones, the FBI agent*
who doggedly pursues Harrison Ford
in "The Fugitive," won the Oscar for
best supporting actor.
"The only thing a man can say at a
time like this is, I am not really bald,"
said a smiling Jones, a longtime char-
acter actor who appeared with a shaved
The ceremonies were held at the
Dorothy Chandler Pavilion.
Whoopi Goldberg was host, suc-
ceeding Billy Crystal, who declined
to return after four years.
"So they went and gave me a live
microphone for three hours,"
Goldberg said in her opening mono-

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