Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Friday, July 29, 1988
Ed. school gets new dean [
BY JEFF ARCHER
The newly-appointed dean of the!
tion will begin his five-year term ausl
end of a five-year period of budget cut
Cecil Miskel, whose appointment
the University Board of Regents at t
week, will oversee a "rebuilding perio
said Carl Berger, who proceeded Misk
In 1983, the University had the
school of education to cut its progra
due to financial pressures. The c
elimination of some of the school's
programs including the Speech and H
Pfanning to travel or
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SHANGHRI $1255 r.t.
HONG KONG, TAIPEI $855 r.
BANGKOK, SINGRPORE $1155 r.t.
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8 Super Days
Hong Kong Fr.$1099
9 Days Bangkok/
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22 Dag Tour 5'
Cruise of China Fr. $2935
21 Dags China I Japan Fr. $2A35
GRAN) V't TRAVEL
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School of Educa-
piciously with the
was approved by
their meeting last
d" for the school,
el as dean.
regents order the
m by 40 percent,
uts included the
But Berger said the school expects an increase in
funding the upcoming year.
"It'll be a period of rebuilding and that's what
(Miskel)'s good at," said Berger. "He turned out to be a
top-notch candidate and has a great record, both in the
classroom and in administration."
Miskel will take office Oct. 1. The position of dean
is currently being held by Interim Dean Charles Kear-
Miskel is currently finishing his fifth year as dean
of the University of Utah's school education. He has
previously done research in school administration and
said he will stress research at the school in the future.
All the organizations under us will
lose money. We'll be working under
M SA last yeayearbtheefee
Students new will pay MSA
Contnue fro Pae 1 $6.28 each term. Last year the fee
funding for the upcoming school year was $7, but students struck down
essentially the same. part of it - a 75 cent allocation to
the Public Interest Research Group in
MSA President Michael Phillips, Michigan - in MSA's spring elec-
an LSA senior, said the regents are Mions. KAREN HANOELMAN/Duly
hypersensitive to the University's Since the assembly's last elec- A student protesting the orientation program on racism holds
rising maintenance costs but tons, about ten engineering students a sign outside Alice Lloyd residence hall, where the program
insensitive to the assembly's costs, packed regents' public comments was held.
"I idnt ee tuent ' sessions urging them to change - k i smatiOn services, to use the word
. didn't see students coming to MSA's constitution and allocate "racism" or give personal experiences
session saying more of MSA's funds to school and of racism during the allotted time.
Please tax me 12 percent more,"' he college student govemments The
said. "Inflation is four percent, and students said M s Continued from Page 1 Home denied the allegations,
tegaeulestaonpecn.suetsadMAmisrepresents UCAR members complained that
they gave us less than one percent, students, especially conservatives. room." But several orientees stayed the skits perpetuate the University
to talk with UCAR members. officials' idea that prejudice is solely
"In orientation, all we see are a matter of attitudes between individ-
videotapes. This is real," one incom- uals, as opposed to a history of
x ib e Hours! Good Experience! ing student said, pointing at the systematic exclusion of minority
Tracy Matthews, UCAR steering They cited a scene where a white
committee member, said UCAR has student meeting a Black roommate
faced obstacles ever since administrat- for the first time feels uncomfortable
ors agreed in 1987 to hold the racism until she finds out that the Black
workshopse student comes from a similar upper-
"What the University tries to do is middle-class background.
rework something, to water it down," Yesterday, Bob Holmes, assistant
Matthews said. She said there was no vice president for academic affairs
workshop last summer until UCAR said the University would investigate
nuses - Gain Experience In: pressured administrators, and even alternative programs, but had no
then they were only given 15 plans to drop the skits.
minutes to discuss "diversity." Patty Payette, director of the Talk-
Matthews said UCAR members To-Us group, said the skits were
ours - Communications were forbidden by Pam Horne, among the programs rated highest by
assistant director of student infor- incoming students.
* Public Relations
4t A ct gan Btil
Vol. XCVIII- No. 11S
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