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October 30, 2006 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2006-10-30

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2A - Monday, October 30, 2006

TOP 10 HIGHEST PAID
DEANS FOR 2005-06
1. Allen Lichter, Medical
$402,022
2. Robert Dolan, Business
$390,000
3. Ken Warner, Public Health
$327,652
4. Evan Caminker, Law
$325,145
5. Paula Allen-Meares, Social Work
$309,660
6. Terrence McDonald, LSA
$303,418
7. Peter Polverini, Dentistry
$300,889
8. Ronald Gibala, Engineering
$300,000
9. Janet Weiss, Rackham
$265,000
10. John King, Information
$263,147
CRIME NOTES
Intoxicated WH
11 a.i
student refuses WH
to leave bus tent
WHERE: Pierpont Com- repo
mons, 2101 Bonisteel Ave. few
WHEN: Saturday at about seve
midnight
WHAT: A male student was L
intoxicated and belligerent
while being transported on rei
a University bus and refused
to leave, the Department pa
of Public Safety reported. WH
Police escorted him off of diun
the bus. WH
1:30
Verizon tent WH
year
blows over, rate
damages vehicle the f
& ed. P
WHERE: Parking lot near with
Michigan Stadium after

TUESDAY:
Arbor Anecdotes

WEDNESDAY:
University Jobs

THURSDAY: FRIDAY:
Explained Before You Were Here

What deans do to earn their salaries
From the office to the board room: A day in the life
Deans at the University are the faces capital T, that's the Dean Team," he said. Warner sat in meetings from 9 a.m. to
and the administrative centers of their The team's members are four associate 12:30 p.m. He first met with alumni and
respective schools and colleges. Being deans, an assistant dean and the direc- otherswho areexperts inpublicrelations
a dean involves a great deal of face time tors of development and communication and communications and later attended a
with University administrators, business for his office. meeting - chaired by University Provost
leaders and alumni. Warner said he is not nearly as pro- Teresa Sullivan - with the new presi-
A day in the life of a dean is flooded ductive in research since he has become dent of the Kellogg Foundation.
with meetings and presentations as dean, but he said that comes with the After returning to the School of Public
well as the preparation needed for these job. Health,Warner metwiththe Alumni Board
events. Warner - who is 59 - can see himself ofGovernors to give an update of the school
"I took this job somewhat reluctantly," retiring from his current position, that and discuss recruitment initiatives.
said Kenneth Warner, dean of the School is, he said, "if I do this job well and don't Finding himself alone for the first
of Public Health. get canned." time that day, Warner then reviewed e-
Warner, the first economist to become Warner said he is an "old dog learning mails in his office.
dean of a public health school, has a sal- new tricks." For the rest of the day, Warner attend-
ary of $327,652. One of these new tricks is communi- ed presentations, including presiding
As a professor and later chair of his rating effectively with alumni, admin- overthe dedicationofthe school's Cross-
department, Warner's time at the Uni- istration, business leaders and others. roads and Tower building.
versity before becoming dean was con- Warner's schedule on Thursday last He also met with alumni and adminis-
sumed with teaching and research on week clearly illustrates this - his day trators for dinner and finished up work in
the effects of tobacco policy. was booked with back-to-back meetings, his office, which he left at about 10:15 p.m.
He said he had always hated meet- presentations and other engagements. Given the busy structure of Warner's
ings but has learned to enjoy them as It is a 25-minute walk from his home days, he said one of the hardest parts of
dean. In part, he attributes his change to campus, which he often speeds up by being a dean is finding time to develop
of heart to the people he is surrounded riding his green bicycle. and launch new initiatives.
with, like his Dean Team - "capital D, After arriving to campus Thursday, LEAH GRABOSKI
CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES

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The Michigan Daily (ISSN0745-967)is published Monday through Friday duringthe
fallandwintertermsbystudentsattheUniversityofMichigan.Onecopyisavailable
free ofchargetoall readers. Additional copies may be picked upat theD aiiys office
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Winter term Oanuary through April)is$115, yearlong (September through April)
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is a member of The Associated Press and The Associated Collegiate Press.

EN: Saturday at about
m.
AT: A Verizon Wireless
blew over and damaged
ten GMC truck, DPS
orted. The truck had a
scratches but was not
rely damaged.
)st child
united with
rents
ERE: Michigan Sta-
m, 1201 Main St.
EN: Saturday at about
p.m.
AT: Police found a S-
-oldgirlwho was sepa-
d from her parents during
ootball game, DPS report-
olice reunited the child
her parents five minutes
r finding her.

State of the 'U'
WHAT: Annual address to
the Senate Assembly about
the state of the University
WHO: University President
Mary Sue Coleman
WHEN: Today at 3:30 p.m.
WHERE: Rackham
Graduate School, 4th Floor
Amphitheater.
MSA select
committee
WHAT: Meeting for stu-
dents interested in par-
ticipating in the MSA select
committee on disabled stu-
dents' issues
WHO: Michigan Student
Assembly
WHEN: Today at 6 p.m.
WHERE: Room 3909,
Michigan Union

RSC panel
WHAT: A discussion with
the Royal Shakespeare
Company production and
education department
WHO: University Musical
Society President Ken-
neth Fischer and the RSC
WHEN: Today at 7 p.m.
WHERE: Ann Arbor Dis-
trict Library
CORRECTIONS
* A story on the front page
of Friday's Daily (Crowd
slams luxury boxes) misiden-
tified the number of audi-
ence members who spoke
out against the Michigan
Stadium renovations. It
should have said a major-
ity of speakers indicated
they were against them.
Please report any error in
the Daily to corrections@
michigandaily.com.

Detroit is the second
most dangerous city in
the United States, accord-
ing to a new ranking released
by Morgan Quitno Press, an
organization that provides
city and state rankings. Troy
and Sterling Heights, both
suburbs of Detroit, ranked
among the safest cities in the
nation.
>FOR MORE, SEE PAGE 3A
For a cheap and stylish
scarf, go to Orchid Lane
on Liberty Street. The
shop is selling a wide variety
of scarves for under $15.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon won
the 74th annual Mud
Bowl before the Michi-
gan football game on Satur-
day. The final score was 32-0.
>>FOR MORE, SEE PAGE 2B

4

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