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June 19, 1996 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily Summer Weekly, 1996-06-19

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, June 19, 1996

NEWs

DUDERSTADT
Continued from Page 1
-cerns."
Duderstadt also said the campus is
financially and aesthetically much
stronger then it was before he took
office.
"In the mid-'80s the campus really
looked like a dump. Now we have a
wonderful environment for learning,"

he said.
His greatest accomplishment as
president was "getting the University
to look forward to the future rather
than worrying about the past," he
said.
Although he will no longer be presi-
dent, Duderstadt said he will not fade
into the background of the University,
and he is looking forward to being "re-
engaged with students on a teaching

LUJAN
Continued from Page 1
tary yesterday morning.
Lujan had been undergoing psy-
chiatric tests ordered by Washtenaw
County Court judge Melinda Morris
last January. Toomey said he could
not release "privileged information"
about Lujan's psychiatric state, but
Cool off with a
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that the defendant was planning to
enter a plea of insanity for the
charges.
"We had filed. Our defense was a
claim of insanity," Toomey said.
The prosecution is expected to
make a motion, declaring that the case
cannot be pursued further, Toomey
said.
The co-defendant in the case, Dale
Lipke, remains in custody. Prosecution
against Lipke should continue as
planned, Toomey said.
"(The prosecution) indicated that
they fully intend to go forward with
the prosecution against him,"
Toomey said.
Lipke has also been charged with 16
felony counts including murder and
arson for allegedly working with Lujan
in both incidents.
In a letter written to Washtenaw
District Court Judge John Collins in
October of last year, Lujan described
mental disorders but said that with
medication, she could function nor-
mally and care for herself and her
child. "Although I am sure you have
heard this a thousand times ... I am not
guilty of these accusations," Lujan
wrote.

level"
"I'm moving at warp speed seven,"
he said. "The idea of breaking to a halt
is quite alien to me."
Duderstadt said he will be exploring
new ways to teach and learn. "I think
the classroom paradigm for learning is
becoming obsolete. I'd like to see if I'm
right," he said.
Duderstadt said he has several big
projects in the works, including the
PEONY
Continued from Page 1
The Friends of she Nichols
Arboretum is a nonprofithorganization
that aims to support education and also
research in areas such as natural-
resource conservation in the
Arboretum.
Morton said the Arboretum plans to
establish an educational center near the
Peony Garden in the coming year and
will offer classes about gardening,
birds and geology for the public.
"The Peony Garden emphasizes
the characteristics of the Arboretum.
We want people to understand that
perspective, and that many old
plants are useful and valuable,"
Morton said.
Liz Elling, one of the event's orga-
nizers, said the Peony Garden Party is a
"good outreach for people to know
about it and celebrate it"
"Peony is considered as an old-fash-
ioned flower. People remember grand-
ma having them in their gardens," she
said.
Heather Healey, a University alum,
said the Peony Garden makes her feel
connected to all the people who have
been to the garden.
Healey said, "I always love the
Arboretum, ever since I was in school
here. It has so much history."

new "Milennium" higher education
research project to be stationed in the
Media Union and the construction of
a new "virtual university" for the
state of Michigan. The "virtual uni-
versiy" would provide educational
opportunites to the state's 15 public
universities and 29 community col-
leges. He said he is heading up the
project at the request of Governor
John Engler.

He said currently the idea of becom
ing president of another university doe
not appeal to him, but he would not rul
it out in the future.
Duderstadt said if students cou'
take one message from his presiden
cy, it would be the "recognition tha
as important as the University wil
be in their lives, they are equall:
important to the life of th
University."

'U' appoints new SNRE
dean; NMC president joins
Academic Outreach Program

BY Katie Wang
Daily News Editor
The University announced this week
that it has chosen a candidate to fill the
position of dean of the School of Natural
Resources and Environment. Daniel
Mazmanian, who currently serves as the
director of the Center for Politics and
Economics at the Claremont Graduate
School in California, has been recom-
mended to fill
the position.
Pending He has
approval from
the University capacity
Board of
Regents at its the chaIe
meeting to- . a
m o r r o w , fac
Ma z m an i a n
will be expect- resources
ed to take over - Jam
the position on
Sept. 1.
Dr.
Mazmanian is a highly respected
teacher, researcher and academic
administrator," said University
Provost J. Bernard Machen. "He has
the capacity to meet the challenges
facing natural resources and envi-
ronment today and the leadership
qualities required to lead the School
of Natural Resources and

S
to
S
nE
,r:

Environment into the 21st century."
Mazmanian is filling the positio
which was vacated by Garry Brewe
who stepped down last August. Sine
then, Professor Paul Webb has sern
as interim dean.
The University also announced thi
week that Tim Quinn, president
Northwestern Michigan College, wi
join the University's new Academi
Outreach Prograt
on Sept. 1. Quinn
the main focus will b
helping ton creat
o m eet the Michiga
Virtual Autom
noes College - a pre
F +ral ject that will b
supervised
!! U n i v e r s i t
I w President Jant
es Duderstadt Duderstadt.
Duderstadt sai
sity Preisdent Quinn's experiene
at Northwester
Michigan College would be a grea
asset to the project.
"It is one of the most visionary 0
leges in the state and we're just delight
ed to have him," Duderstadt said.
The project is a collaboration of th
state's higher education institutions t
offer education and training program
using the Internet.

THE NEW
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
FREEWAY
0PENS JUNE 2 7 - JULY 8
For three weeks this summer, all U-M faculty and staff wilt enjoy a new free way
to get to work: AATA. Just show your valid U-M ID to the driver, and you Ride
The Ride for free from any AATA bus stop to any U-M location.
Test ride The Ride between June 17 and July 8. Then extend the new
U-M free way for the entire academic year. This fall, U-M employees wilt
have an easy choice between two commuting options:
A free pass for the convenient, comfortable, climate-controlled Ride.
An expensive parking permit for access to overcrowded lots and structures.
Complete route and schedule information: 996-0400

Il

RELIGIOUS
SERVICESI
AVAVAVAVA
KOREAN CHURCH OF ANN ARBOR
3301 Creek Dr. 971-9777
SUNDAY: 9:30 a.m. English,
11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m. Korean
PACKARD ROAD BAPTIST CHURCH
Contemporary worship services at 9:00
a.m. and 12 noon on Sundays.
Bible study for students at 9:00 a.m. and
10:30 a.m. 2580 Packard Road 971-0773
small-group bible studies and student
activities weekly
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL, LCMS
1511 Washtenaw, near Hill
WEDNESDAY: 6 p.m. supper
SUNDAY; Worship 10:30 a.m.
Pastor Ed Krauss 663-5560

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EDITORIALSAFLareMyEir nCe
NEWS Jennifer Harvey, Managing Edito
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COPY DESK Elizabeth Lucas, Edito
ONLINE Chad Harrison, Edito

WELS LUTHERAN CAMPUS MINISTRY
Redeemer Lutheran Church
1360 Pauline Boulevard
SlNDAY: Worship, 9:30 a.m.
Robert Hoepner, Campus Pastor
Transportation Available
Call 662-0663

BSLESS TF ..Rsa- b ai rr ine Manag

SALES Bekah Sirrine, Manage
STAFF: Sara Beck, Lauren Kaette. Lauri Liebenstein, Meagan Moore,. ran Naqui. Marcy Sheiman, Kristen Shuster, Zac Spector.
DESIGNER Khoi iU
FINANCE/CREDIT Katie House, Manage
SYSTEMS ANALYSTS Sean Sweda, Jonathan Weit

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