2A - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, October 31, 1996
Continued from Page 1A
"I cannot go forward with such a
process because it no longer provides
any opportunity for candid conversa-
tions about sensitive issues;" he read.
Newman said she "respects
"She felt it was important to have
one-on-one meetings," Newman said.
"She felt she couldn't make a decision
unless it was a well-informed deci-
Vice President for University
Relations Walter Harrison said the can-
didate's decision indicates the strong
negative limitations that the lawsuit has
put on the search process.
"We lost a quality candidate,"
Harrison said. "It says a lot about the
real restrictions on the search that have
been imposed. It. is just common sense
to me that candidates would like to be
able to talk privately with regents."
Harrison also said the court decision
made it especially difficult for an inter-
nal candidate to stay in the search.
"An internal candidate in any job will
have more of a sense of things he/she
might want to iron out with board mem-
bers," Harrison said. "That person
might be more acutely conscious of the
need to have a sense of who the board
Loup agreed that internal candidates
face additional pressure.
"It is really hard to be an internal can-
didate for a lot of positions," Loup said.
"Everything that you've ever done that
someone's criticized comes out. Why
would you want to go through that in a
Loup said that under Goldenberg's
leadership, LSA has renewed its
emphasis on undergraduate education
and has been strengthened financially.
"I know she is viewed nationally very
highly," Loup said. "She is one of real-
ly not that many women that are viewed
that way in a national sense."
However, Loup also acknowledged
that while Goldenberg is "highly valued
as a colleague" among the University's
deans, some faculty members do not
share that view.
"She takes strong positions and then
some faculty get caught in that," Loup
"Those who seem angriest are those
who are still struggling with how life
has changed since they entered the pro-
fessoriate," Loup added, referring to the
progress that women have made in
Physiology Prof. Louis D'Alecy said
she has been a "fairly controversial"
dean among faculty members.
"There were situations where contro-
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versial things caused faculty to be
upset' D'Alecy said. "Some of those
things have been ironed out now."
In a 1994 survey in which the LSA
faculty evaluated Goldenberg, she was
most criticized for not weighing the
opinions of all sections of the depart-
Some criticized the survey's results,
however, because only about 25 percent
of the department's faculty members
Since the day Lehman announced his
"regrets" that the fifth candidate
dropped out, members of the University
community, including the regents, have
been left wondering about the candi-
"Until Edie tells me she was the fifth
candidate, I don't want to comment on
rumor or speculation," Regent Daniel
Homing (R-Grand Haven) said yester-
Regent Deane Baker (R-Ann Arbor)
said yesterday that he was not aware
that Goldenberg was a finalist for the
Goldenberg's name had been
rumored as a potential successor to for-
mer President James Duderstadt since
the search process began about a year
ago, and Newman said that prospect
was never discounted.
"I started hearing rumblings during
the summer of people who had pulled
out," Newman said. "Edie's name never
Chemistry Prof. Thomas Dunn, chair
of the faculty's governing body, said he
had originally thought Goldenberg
could have been the fifth candidate, but
did not think Lehman's explanation
would fit her reasoning.
"I couldn't think why she would
need to talk to each of the regents indi-
vidually," Dunn said. "She already
knows the regents and has already
Newman said that "a few days ago"
Goldenberg told members of the LSA
"visiting committee" that she had been
the fifth candidate. The committee,
made up of members from outside the
University community, serves as an
advisory group on various LSA issues.
Most University schools and colleges
have similar committees.
Goldenberg earned an undergraduate
political science degree from the
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
in 1967 and later a master's degree and
doctorate from Stanford University. As
LSA dean, she oversees an operating
budget of about $100 million, a faculty
of more than 800 and a student body of
Goldenberg, a native of East St.
Louis, Ill., also has worked outside
higher education - as a consultant and
administrator in the U.S. Office of
Personnel Management in Washington,
D.C., and as an intern reporter at The
"She certainly has the qualifications
to be president in my mind at an institu-
tion of higher learning," Newman said.
"I expect that if Edie wants to be a pres-
ident somewhere, someday, she will be
The board plans to meet Tuesday to
begin public deliberations about the
They are Carol Christ, provost and
vice chancellor at the University of
California at Berkeley; University of
Pennsylvania Provost Stanley
Chodorow; Dartmouth Provost and for-
mer University Law School Dean Lee
Bollinger; and Provost and Vice
Chancellor at the University of Illinois
at Urbana-Champaign Larry Faulkner.
"I believe we have four excellent
people willing to go forward," Harrison
said. "Absent this restriction, we would
have had five."
- Daily Staff Reporter Jeff Eldridge
contributed to this report.
Clinton steps up pace of campaign
Like a runner breaking into a feverish sprint as the finish
line looms, President Clinton scrambled for votes in Ypsilanti
yesterday, rallied loyalists in Colorado in the evening and
planned to sleep in Arizona at night as he set off on one final
The president's schedule calls for campaigning in at least 20
cities in a dozen states between now and Tuesday, crossing the
nation from Washington to California, back to Florida, north to
New Hampshire, before racing the sun across the country on
Monday from New England through the Midwest to Los
Angeles, only to end with a red-eye flight back to Little Rock, Clinton
Ark., on election day - a flurry of 18-hour days and ever-
changing time zones.
Republican presidential candidate Bob Dole takes no similar evident joy in cam-
paigning, but was up early nonetheless, starting his day walking halfway up the
steps of the Lincoln Memorial, wife Elizabeth by his side. There, he gazed into t
face of his political idol - the father of the Republican Party.
In his remarks, Dole veered off into one of the occasionally dizzying verbal
byways that his speeches sometimes travel.
WASHINGTON - A suspended
FBI official pleaded guilty yesterday to
obstructing justice by destroying a crit-
ical report on the agency's ill-fated
shoot-out at Ruby Ridge, Idaho.
The plea in federal court made E.
Michael Kahoe, former head of the vio-
lent crime unit, the highest-ranking FBI
official to be convicted of a serious
crime since L. Patrick Gray III resigned
as acting director in 1973 after acknowl-
edging that he had burned Watergate-
related evidence in his fireplace.
Kahoe, 55, pledged to cooperate in
the continuing investigation into an
alleged cover-up of FBI actions at Ruby
Ridge in August 1992.
U.S. District Judge Ricardo Urbina
advised Kahoe, a 25-year veteran of the
FBI, that he is subject to a maximum
punishment of 10 years in prison and a
fine of $250,000. But the severity of his
sentence will depend on his coopera-
tion with prosecutors, officials said.
Kahoe's conviction adds to the tar-
nish of Ruby Ridge on the record of
FBI Director Louis J. Freeh, who took
over the top job several months after the
siege. Last year, Freeh suspended
Deputy Director Larry Potts - whom
he had earlier promoted - as well es
Kahoe and others after learning t,
they were suspected of making false
statements and perjury..
Experts: Jewel has
slim chance in lawsuit
For 88 days, Richard Jewell was one
of the most carefully watched men in
the United States.
Now, Jewell, cleared this week int
bombing of Centennial Olympic P4
last July, wants his persecutors to pay.
His lawyers say they're readying
lawsuits against NBC, and possibly the
FBI. But even if Jewell's treatment at
the hands of news organizations and
law enforcement agencies was impo-
lite, legal experts say it's unlikely that
translates into a winning lawsuit.
He needs to prove he was libeled -
that a publication injured his repu
: <\ > t
all Courses at the Michigan Union
A Dvision of Student Affairs
dissident to 11 years
BEIJING - The trial lasted four
hours, and the verdict was harsh: 11
years in prison for Wang Dan, one of the
last active leaders of the 1989 Tiananmen
Square democracy movement.
With yesterday's swift judgment,
China's Communist Party leaders sig-
naled their resolve to silence critics. But
they also revealed worries about anti-
government sentiment and the potent
memories of the military assault that
crushed the 1989 demonstrations.
"The student movement was such a
big thing that nobody can forget it,
said a man standing outside the court-
house where Wang was tried. "Just
because we don't talk about it openly
doesn't mean we don't care" said the
man, who refused to be identified.
For many, Wang symbolized that
movement. As a Beijing University stu-
dent, he led marches and called for a
student union free of government con-
trol. After the crackdown, the govern-
ment put him atop its most-wanted list,
flashing his picture on TV nationwide.
Wang served 3 1/2 years in prison
only to emerge unrepentant. Over 27
months -- before he was taken away by
police in May 1995-- he criticized
party in essays published abroad, met
with other activists and petitioned the
government for democracy.
attacks Zairian town
KIGALI, Rwanda - Tensions
between Rwanda and Zaire sharpen
yesterday after Rwanda's army inva
a Zairian town Tuesday night after a
day of cross-border fighting.
A Rwandan officer said the raid into
Bukavu, where some 300,000
Rwandan refugees have been
encamped since 1994, was in retalia-
tion for Zairian shelling and firing
across Rwanda's southwest border
There were conflicting reports last
night about whether Rwandan soldi
were still in Zaire.
- Compiled from Daily wire reports.
Wednesday, October 16 - Friday, November 1 at the Michigan Union Ticket Office [763-TKTS]
No Mail-in Registration." No Refund Unless Class is Cancelled
Classes Begin Week of October 28
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If you ever wanted to be a better pool player, here's your chance! Learn the fundamentals or try out
some new trick-shots. Lessons include hand-outs, demonstrations and practice time.
Instructor: Aaron Toth
Mondays Parker Room 7-9pm 10/28 & 11/4 $42
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Everyone should know CPR. This course is taught by the American Red Cross and a certificate will be
awarded upon successful completion.
Registraton closes Friday, October 25.
Book Your Spring Break
Take a fabulous "Funship" vacation.
It's all inclusive 4 or 7 day cruises.
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EDITORS Tim O'Connell, Megan Schimpf,.Michelle Lee Thompson, Josh white.
STAFF: Janet Adamy. Brian Campbell, Prachish Chakravorty, Anita Chik. Jodi S. Cohen, Jeff Eldridge. Gram Elias, Megan Exley, Nick Farr,
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GRAPHICS Melanie Sherman, Editor
CREATING WITH CLAY
Sec. 1 Wednesdays Artspace 6-9pm 10/30-12/4
[no class 11/271
Sec. 2 Thursdays Artspace 6-9pm 10/31-12/5
[no class 11/281
Learn a variety of techniques including throwing, hand building and tile making.
Instructor: May Oppenheim
*Additional $15 lab fee payable to instructor at 1st class
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