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January 22, 1996 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1996-01-22

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LocK&/sIrATt

The Michigan Daily - Monday, January 22, 1996 - 3A
iy: Next pres.
uld keep up
relations with A2

Group seeks
Golden Apple
nominations

Q Members of Students Honoring Out-
anding Undergraduate Teaching have
begun their annual search for inspiring
professors. The fifth Golden Apple
Award seeks to reward outstanding
overall teaching, and is awarded based
qn student support and nominations.
Previous winners of the University's
only student-elected teaching award
include history Prof. Tom Collier, chem-
istry Prof. Brian Coppola, history Prof.
idney Fine, English Prof. Ralph Will-
s and psychology Prof. Drew
Weston. These faculty are ineligible for
this-year's Golden Apple.
The recipient will give an "ideal last
lecture" later in the semester as part of
an awards ceremony honoring them.
Prior lectures have packed Rackham
Auditorium.
SHOUT won the 1994 Haber Award
for the greatest activity sponsored by a
'mpu s Hillel nationwide.
puents can send nominations for
the Golden Apple Award to
shout@umich.edu, or submit a ballot to
boxes located in the Campus Informa-
tion Center in the Michigan Union, the
Angell Hall Computing Center or the
;orth Campus Commons.
Senior Days '96
looks for organizers
* The Student Alumni Council and
the Office of Student Activities and
Leadership, which areresponsible for
planning Senior Days '96, are accept-
ang applications for the planning com-
mittee.
The program sponsors activities dedi-
gated to celebrating graduating students.
Applications can be picked up at the
SAL office, the Alumni Center or the
,Jorth Campus Commons Information
enter.
Interested students should submit
applications to the Office of Student
Activities and Leadership by Friday at
Questions about the event can be e-
mailed to seniordays96@umich.edu.
Higher education
)pecialist to speak
Steven G. Olswang, vice provost at
the University of Washington in Se-
attle, is scheduled to speak today at
4:30 in Rackham Amphitheater on
"The Changing University: Faculty and
Tenure."
Olswang is the first winter term
speaker in the series, "Changing in a
World of Change: The University and
its Publics."
At Washington, Olswang teaches
ourses on higher education and the
law, schoolclaw, and collective bargain-
ing and faculty governance in higher
education.
He recently spent a year in England
on a Fulbright Academic Administra-
tor Fellowship as a visiting fellow at
-Wolfson College, University of Cam-
bridge, and visiting professor, Univer-
sity of Reading. While there, he con-
ducted a study of the legal issues facing
*ritish education as compared to those
facing U.S. education.

By Jodi Cohen
Daily Staff Reporter
Students choose to attend the Uni-
versity for reasons other than academ-
ics, city officials said at the last of nine
presidential search forums held by the
Board of Regents.
The vibrant Ann Arbor community
attracts students to
the University, Ann m me
Arbor MayorIngrid The c
B. Sheldon told the
regents at Friday's become
forum.
"I personally have successi
always used the term
symbiotic to de- because
scribe town-gown
relations. The town resourc{
and the gown should
thrive because of personn
each other," said
Sheldon,oneofeight Universr
speakers who gave-_
advice about quali-
ties in a successor to
James J. Duderstadt.

A brush with greatness
Bill Brudon, a professor emeritus of art and medical illustration, paints a mural to enter in the Ann Arbor Flower and Garden
Show. The annual exhibition will be held March 28-31 in the Matthael Botanical Gardens.
Court to fund psychiatricts
for murder, asnsset

e:
Ing
Ar

sity students in Washtenaw County.
She said the county could help students
receive real-world experiences in such
areas as public health, urban planning
and education.
"We need to institute the partnership
and facilitate the University's opera-
tional relationships with the public and
private sectors in
the county,"
Shackman said.
ty R e g e t
more Shirley McFee
(R-Battle Creek)
i61 agreed that the
University and
of the the local com-
munity should
s and maintain good
OI of Rth relations.
"They are ex-
ex tremely impor-
tant, not just for
grid B. Sheldon the University,
nn Arbor mayor unir the co
said. "I think the
relationship between Ann Arbor and
the University has been more coopera-
tive than confrontational."
Guenzel said the regents should also
stress the involvement of local busi-
nesses "to ensure the long-term, sus-
tainable development of our communi-
ties, balancing economic efficiency and
environmental integrity to ensure the
quality of life our mutual constituents
have come to expect."
Chetley Zarko, a 1993 University
alum, did not stress town-gown rela-
tions, but rather the balance between
research and teaching at the University.
"What has happened is that we have
sacrificed quality teaching for quality
research," he said, citing large lecture
classes and administrative bureaucrac.y!
"Our next president should strive for
a balance between education and
research," Zarko said.

By Josh White
Daily Staff Reporter
A judge Friday approved a request by
murder and arson suspects Crystal Lujan
and Dale Lipke for court-funded psy-
chiatric exams to see whether they may
plead insanity for the 16 charges they
face.
Defense attorneys for Lujan, an LSA
sophoiore, and Lipke, 23, cited the
need for courtassistance duetoalack of
funds, and said there was a need to
explore all possible defenses.
"I want my client to have the benefit
of what science has to offer," Lujan's
attorney, John M. Toomey, told
Washtenaw Circuit Court Judge
Melinda Morris. "I want to be able to
make use of what pleas and defenses
are available."
Toomey, who filed a brief prior to
Friday's pretrial hearing, iwrote that
while Lujan has been found competent
to stand trial, he wishes to evaluate
Lujan's mental state as of the time the
crimes occurred, in mid-September.
"The claimed crime scenarios, and
police reports reflecta pattern ofclaimed
bizarre behavior," Toomey wrote in a
Jan. 17 brief. "Several of the prosecu-
tion witnesses have referred to (Lujan)
as 'crazy.' ... (Lujan) claims a past
history of psychiatric problems, and

further claims to have been diagnosed
for psychiatric problems and disorders
in her recent past."
In an Oct. 28 letter to Washtenaw
District Court Judge John Collins, Lujan
wrote about having mental disorders
and denied charges that she killed a
Superior Township man.
"I am aware that I have been por-
trayed as an evil, dangerous person; but
I am not," Lujan wrote. "I am someone
who lives with my mother and my child.
I have an illness that causes me to have
hallucinations, hear voices, and have
large gaps in memory, as well as having
trouble differentiating truth and reality
from lies and make believe.
"But these things do not make me a
bad person. As long as I take my medi-
cation, I function was well as anyone
else," she wrote. "I am aware of the
cases thepolice suspect mein. Although
I am sure you have heard this a thou-
sand times but I am not guilty of these
accusations."
Morris set a second pretrial hearing
for March 27 at 1:30 p.m., giving de-
fense attorneys time to review tran-
scripts of the lengthy preliminary hear-
ings and an opportunity to review psy-
chiatric findings. Toomey and Randall

Roberts, who represents Lipke, said
they plan to file several motions in
March.
Steve Hiller, a prosecution lawyer,
said in court that he expects the trial to
be quite lengthy. He said prosecutors
currently wish to call 48 witnesses, eight
of whom are experts. He also said the
prosecution may call as many as 60 of
125 potential witnesses.
"There is either going to be one mas-
sive trial or several massive trials,"
Hiller said Friday. "It is not a case that
can be tried in a week, even if we have
a week of full days."
Hiller said he plans to request blood
samples of each defendant.
Lujan and Lipke sat quietly during
Friday's hearing, whispering to each
other at various points. Lujan's mother,
who had been present at the prelimi-
nary hearings, was not in court Friday.
Meanwhile, representatives of the
estate of the Superior Township man,
Daniel P. Rice, have indicated plans to
tear down Rice's house to liquidate the
property.,l -iller said that if the defense
attorneys would like to see the crime
scene, they would have to do so soon.
Rice's body was found on a couch in the
house's living room.

She said the regents should look for
candidates who have academic leader-
ship experience within a larger commu-
nity.
"The city becomes more successful
because of the resources and personnel
of the University, and the University
becomes more successful and attrac-
tive to the highest caliber student and
staff if there is a successful, vibrant,
supportive host community that main-
tains an excellent quality of life,"
Sheldon said.
Grace Shackman, chair of the
Washtenaw County Board of Commis-
sioners, and county administrator Rob-
ert Guenzel mirrored Sheldon's com-
ments during the forum at the Gerald R.
Ford Library on North Campus.
Shackman asked the regents to select
a president who will encourage com-
munity service programs for Univer-

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Campus Chrisian groups unite
to sponsor icebreaker in Union

- Compiled from staff reports.

"Student Government Council no
longer exists. The Central Student
udiciary (CSJ) ruled yesterday that
the council 'is no longer a function-
ing body' and ordered the immedi-
ate impolementation of a govern-
ment plan adopted by University
,students last November. The 5-0
decision means that the Michigan
Student Assembly (MSA)-a gov-
erning body that will include thej
former members of SGC plus 17
representatives from the separate
college governments within the Uni-
versity - is now in effect."

By Anita Chik
Daily Staff Reporter
Gospel songs, laughter and shouts of
"Thank you, Jesus" and "Hallelujah"
filled the Michigan Union Ballroom
last night.
The Burning Bush campus ministry
with other campus Christian organiza-
tions, such as Chi Alpha Christian Fel-
lowship,jointly organized a "Christian
Icebreake-" program for students to
come together for worship. The orga-
nizers invited the University Gospel
Chorale and the Eastern Michigan Uni-
versity Choir to sing at the event.
About 60 people attended the event,
co-organized by LSA senior Sonya
Franklin. Franklin said the night was
the first time so many Christian organi-
zations joined their efforts to hold a
ceremony together.
"It is a great way for everyone to
come together to forget differences,"
Franklin said.
Zack Johnson, another program co-
organizer and a minister of the Burning
Bush Church, said, "Our main mission
is to encourage Christians to go out and
touch the lives of those who are non-
Christians."

The Burning Bush campus ministry
started its chapter in July 1995. The
icebreaker was an opportunity for the
group to establish its branch and to
learn how other Christian organizations
operate, Johnson said.
RCjuniorJonathan Fellows, director
of Christian United, said, "The event
will foster unity, help develop relation-
ships in different (racial) groups, so
there's a foundation to do great things
for God. "
Fellows said the program intended to
encourage people to understand and
practice Christian values.
Various vocal performances con-
veyed the messages of God during the
service. Students, ministries and orga-
nizers of the service stomped their feet,
clapped their hands, jumped, danced
and shouted their thanks to God to the
beat of the gospel music.
While some students joined the pro-

gram for the feeling of unity and to
share a common faith with other mem-
bers of Christian organizations, others
attended the service simply to enjoy the
gospel choir performances, which were
mostly in pop music style.
LSA senior LaTonya Sutton said,
"Music is important because we can
express ourselves, and how you are
feeling."
She also said the gospel music that
opened the service was "to give a feel to
the moment and to prepare you for the
messages that come forth in the
evening."
Sutton explained that gospel songs
simulate pop music in an attempt to
reach a broader audience, including
young and old Christians.
The icebreakerended with Johnson's
speech and a performance by the Uni-
versity Gospel Chorale, during which
the audience stood up to sing and dance.

The Outsider

Humanities Distribution
in American Political Fiction (3cr)
445.114.001, TTh, 10:30-12noon, ALH

It is a great way for everyone to
come together to forget differences."
- Sonya Franklin
Co-organizer of Christian Icebreaker

introductory Composition
Thinking & Writing for Social Change: The Impact of Poverty
on Children and Adults in the U.S. (4cr)
445.165.001 MW, 10:00-11:30, ALH
Wilderness: Concept and Place
445.165.002 WF, 10:30-12noon, ALH
Space, Place and Architecture: Cultural Perceptions of the
Built Environment (4cr)
445.165.006 WF, 10:00-11:30, ALH

Great New Courses
Open To All
Social Science Distribution
Citizen Particpation in American Politics (3cr)
445.112.002 TTh, 10:30-12noon, ALH
Tyranny of the Majority (3cr)
445.112.003 TTh, 2:00-3:30, ALH

For More Information contact the
Pilot Program Office
Alice Lloyd Hall
764-7521

1'" 1 , 1
.. . vAeft
What's happening In Ann Arbor today

GROUP MEETINGS
U Burning Bush Campus Ministry,
930-0621, Michigan Union,
Watts Room, 1st Floor, 7-8:15
p.m.
U Cultural Italian American Organi-
zation, general meeting, 668-
1402, South Quad, West Lounge,
8:30 p.m.
U Ninjtsu Club, beginners welcome,

ate Students," sponsored by In-
ternationalCenter, Institute of
Science and Technology, Room
1114, 4 p.m.
U "independent Educational Services
Information Session," sponsored
by Career Planning and Placement,
Michigan League, Kalamazoo
Room, 7-8 p.m.
U "Practical Training," sponsored by
International Center.International

Biology?" sponsored by Career Plan-
ning and Placement, Michigan
Union, Kuenzel Room, 6:10-7:30
p.m.
STUDENT SERVICES
U Campus information Centers, Michi-
gan Union and North Campus Com-
mons, 763-INFO, info@umich.edu,
UM'Events on GOpherBLUE, and
http://www.umich.edu/~info on

i

---m - vlo

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