1987-11-16; Central Michigan Life
|Previous||1 of 14||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Central Michigan MONDAY November 16. 1987 Robinson, Wheeler halls to go co-ed by SANDRA K. WHITE UFE Sljff Wrier Co-educal ional campus housing is increasing at Central. as Wheeler anil Kohuison halls change status this fall. Kohinson Hall. which is all men. will he co-ed hy suite Whi-eler Unll, which is all women, will lie co-ed hy floor. Hunting Director hall (Jcorge Jennings s.ud He said the low numlier of -Indents staving in Wheeler and the lack of accommodation for students interested in living in a co-ed environment prompted Housing officials to make the ihangcs. wlui'li residents were informed ol' Sunday night This s«-.ir there arc nine in i-t\ llarnard. Hariies. Carev. CoM). Hcrrig. Var/elcre. Save. Tate and Troutman Heddow. Calkins. Sweeney. Ttout and Woldt will !»■ the only all-female hails at the start of I lull I.**-.s tall M'mi'Mcr F.nnni.iis. Merrill and Thorpe halls will U- the only all-male halls AlK.ut *►!> percent of Wheeler le-idi-Iits illiHi-r to live in a different hall at the end of each Views differ among residents; women like it, men not so sure by SANDRA K. WHITE LIFE Stall Wi.ter The Wheeler and Robinson hall cafeterias fell silent as residents wen* informed their homes were going coeducational in the full. Rut after the* initial shock, many-of the 425 residents in Wheeler greeted the news with u smile, while some of the 360 Kohinson dwellers had frowns. Residence hall directors informed the occupants Sunday night that l>oth halls were becoming co-ed starting fall semester 19M8. Wheeler, which is all female, will lie co-ed by floor, while Robinson, which is all male, will be co-ed by suite. (Irani Skomski. north quadrant complex manager, said students in Robinson who have nn interest in remaining in the same suite, but only have one occupant, may Ik.* asked to relocate to another room. Another efleet will be on resident assistant hiring. Please See REACT Pago 2 school year. Jennings said "We would like to change that to alxnit .">(> percent i retention ratel with the re.-t < orwsting of upperc- l.i»mcn." Jennings said Ann Hoffman. Wheeler Residence Hall Director, said a lack of role models for freshmen also is a problem in her hall With only I percent of the women choosing to stay in Wheeler at the end of the school \e.ir. Hoffman s.nd role models were not av.nl.iblc to help liesbinen adjust to college life. Wheeler, which is surrounded hy three co ed halls in the Towers Residence Hall Complex. is somewhat omitted from other halls' s.Hial activities. Hoffman said She said Wheeler has not l>cen excluded from acln ittes. but is "on the outside looking ill She thinks becoming co -ed will mike it easier for residents to get involved in other hall's social acti\ itics Ix-cause all will In- co-ed. "Ileing .social and l>eing active will help in the freshman transition- Changes Wheeler Hall will face to accommodate the living alteration are minor. "Some of the normal upkeep of the hall will be changed, (for instance' some of the graphics on the wall are pink," Hoffman said. The selection of hall council members will occur two or three weeks into the 198.S fall semester, instead of in the spring. Recoming co-ed also will affect the type of programs Wheeler will sponsor by enabling it to do more things with Cobb, which also *s co-ed by floor, HofTman said. "Wheeler was kind of alienated - we wanted to kind of balance that quad." said Grant Skomski. north quadrant complex manager. "It was just harder operationally for an all-female hall in a co-ed environment." Towers Complex Manager I.ynn Riker said she thinks becoming co-ed will lienefit Robinson and Wheeler by giving men and women a more "accurate perception of each other." Hoffman said she hopes In-coming co-ed will help eliminate WTTTrrrni.... LIFE Notebook BSa^SEB-Ml Going Co-ed ■ WHit's cK*ngtng Ro£>'r>*3<\ »n t". mj> ha'i. •<, goirvg co fd by vuttes a-vJ W*«*ei'er. .>-> jii lemji« hall. ,\ (.-xr-if coed try door J I WKin'i th* twitch: Fjll %**nrjter 1988 ■ How «rl> room draw bo donor- mined for irVheeief. studenlj wujtmg to remain in tne v>m« room neit rear c ji. unies*. tXit floor it, des.gaated all ma'e for Rof.nson, c*virx:r5, at Jjim lor uriij orve studrnt nailing to return Trie more return.ng. the better th* chances the misconception that women are "open prey." Housing staff members have Iteen discussing plans to construct more co-ed facilities to oblige students' requests for more than two years. Jennings said. A proposal was then drawn up and presented to Jean Lindley, assistant vice president for Residence and Auxiliary Services, James I. Hill, vice president for Please See CO-ED Page 2 Cheers Official proposes reorganization of three CMU offices by KATHY PETERSEN N.-w, f-.l* Seen I Vi. r team ijurm,; i anion,' .\l-l»' sUiiier!', am! . I b'tl' ,'.r 1 v-T'i lire .-.ith Hi,,... [■.I-: ■( .,:■<, i'etr- I'.ilml fC.Yi, I; i'.rial'..:,' *--r. .-. ■■ fa.', in CM LirE Tim FiT'g*r>ld re 1 [ , C cut lining Fil.jrjtii'ii and I. -M '. . .r 1*1 tfi« Al.talT;ahile Club '■> Long-term bargaining goals and consolidation of some health plans may be thi* outcome of proposed changes in University personnel offices. Kd (Irant, interim vice president for Administrative Affairs, said he has devised a reorganization plan that puts three personnel offices under one person The affected offices arc- Academic Administration. Human Resources and Faculty Contractual Relations "What we're trying to achieve is a Ivettcr coordination of personnel offices." (Irant said l-ong-term bargaining goals can be set with the changes and (Irant said it may mean consolidation of health plans one of his "pet projects." He said now the many different plans present administrative difficulties (Irani was appointed to his position at the July 24 Hoard of Trustees meeting when President Arthur Kills advised a fourth vice president [Misition Im- created to help with some major projects, including this one While the change should otTer Ivcttcr coordination and a single negotiating philosophy behind faculty and staff contracts, (.rant said agreements still will be individualized. "It doesn't necessarily mean all the contracts will l*e the same." he said Tbe changes do not need Hoard of Trustee approval, but they create some new positions that the Hoard has to approve, he said. The position the Hoard will examine at its Decemlier mifting is assistant vice president for Personnel and Kmployee Relations, (irant said he is proposing R William Dunham, associate vice provost for Faculty Contractual Relations, fill that spot Dunham would have three offices under him and would report to (irant. One of the offices is Faculty Personnel Administration, now under the direction of Jon Harrow, assistant vice provost That office now is Pit See ORGANIZE Page 9 Staff Association members ratify economic re-openers S t. 111 A s -, n i. 11 i,, i ral it led -e\ .r a I re-< ipone I - an I lit Hilda*. I'su.ilU \e«li> sinl.iiiil\ aliiul imiea Slall As-ot. i.il i..n 'SA ' I're-iiieiit lid 'lereeiit o) the member- ,.,-t , rnj,l,,\ III. illl'.'l - 11 I. U.I . I -ll l| I \ ..I I I ei nil. ITU li 1 .11 I I M I \ pi. i ..nt I a. 1 tin ml h r ol •.ote- t hat were cast N..lr\ -nil Anion,' the agreements :- a i with the lump sum ,,.,., mail |,,T ,, t,,, ,, i,'.,. | Ll \ Neill \ -.ml t he .IV ei ,,.-, Is ", 1 pel i elil but - i li • a, h . la- - ill. at i. .ii ~. It-tllllit. ,1 he.,It! .. 1 .11 < ' _' 1 111 i W ill Tel e IM tbe | lei K.is.ilwi Nedi> -.ml !'l p< in lit .it ballots those who M.le.l well- 111 f.l\i.| ..I "(This ll,|M lllipoTl.lTlt t the i out I ai t Mon- t hall Ml |» n en! iiiiuiIhT of people." she s.tlil of the total meinl.i r.ship \iitcd. hut An economic re opeiiei i- a (Imi.iII m t h. ■ •.. Mat i v Nedry. .iiliiiini-ti.ilur scire!.ii\ portion of a cont ract (hat opens t,.r n.ut , I. m. ., I ,mp].,M , - r in liisttiutnai.il Materials Center, negotiations before the entire .;,,,,t !,,-, s.,| ,u ., n,,l( li (' .. - a'l . an i' ai til p IM he, I. I I. Hi woiildn.it l.lca-e c\.iit iiuiiiheis ;1^r«-cnu lit expire SGA to start student poll on condom issue Student (iovernment Associa- at the meeting t ion is scheduled Tuesday to liegin SGA also is scheduled to discuss the survey it is undertaking for its proposed newsletter, the Kdiicati.iii.il Core Council on Committee Co-Chairman N'at AIDS Vol/ s.nd he and Chairwoman The Council asked S(iA. at its Diana Lawrence. Tccumseh Nov 1(1 meeting, to conduct the freshman, hope to work out all of survey as ,. service to students t he details ol the project at today's The survey would l«c designed to committee meeting. Volz. find out how students feel al>out Kcindalo sophomore, said he ,,.,,,,,, c,r leu ■ il ,,l1H'om vending machines on Iiojh-s to have a polity ready for N'edrv -ml *'*l,,'l'*"S and how much they know hoard input and approval al>oiit AIDS, acquired immune Tucsdav rleficiencv s\ ndrome. SGA President Ann AuxTinee "» lhmk ,h*' U,-,rd *'" have said she will contact J;,m,.s *''™«'input on the P<.hcy. he said. Hurlev. marketing and hospitality A(,,r ,,,,' <bscu--ion. the Iroard service department chairman, and s,,li ,m"1 -W"^- >*'*• I><',lf> ''> Ken McCleary. marketing V,»«'"K- »'«• ^"d i.i'.l winter Pr?fo^*r: ir(o"' lh.e mw>tmK to Hut Vol/ s..,d he d.vs not tll-Lll.llli e lll|l|..U I - lll|iln\ir- still line the 111. ii I I ■ lit plan - tn ili.« >-•• I ri.m I 11.\ a I -ii 'A ill I. i . IM- a l< llllal tm Ii.imii-.1 paid In^bei iii-iii.line 1 • . late- -line .1 | I \ I ll a ll Well' .. a li. .a.liateil 111 llie leopellel 'lb.lt .11.d i lit I k V. ill II. it .nine I Th "We had a majorily our agreement expires in .lul\ lull SA al-., II pi ' -\ . up .nie -tep I'ai h -ti p lit- a ji.n -i ale nn i. a-. -til be I.HI-e f.u h |t.||Mi(, help SGA decide what type and rores.-e any problems t be calculated separalel. method of survey to use The -, ,,on', M.t. why „ W(>u|dn't board will then discuss the matter pass." he said Inside LIFE Making the grade Tied up A Senate to discuss academic probation policy /Page 3 Knee slappers Chippewas. Rockets t>3ttie to 17-17 deadlock Free gift /Page 10 WEATHER BRIEFLY Comedy show gives fans plenty of laughs /Page 8 Lucky draw gives spikers post-season berth /Page 10 Mostly cloudy and mild today with htghs near 60. Breezy and mild tonight with showers likely. Lows near 50. Continued mild Tuesday with periods of showers and highs near 60. The fifth-annual Pottery and Fiber Sale will be in the Creative Arts Gallery of the Bovee University Center today through Wednesday from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
|Title||1987-11-16; Central Michigan Life|
|Publisher||Students of Central Michigan University|
|Description||Monday, November 16, 1987 issue of the student newspaper of Central Michigan University. Also known as CM-Life. Originally published biweekly. Later published three times a week during the academic year and once a week during the summer. Began publication in 1941. Previously known as Central State Life. Issues from 1999 to the present are available online at the CMLife website.|
|Subject/Keywords||Central Michigan University - Newspapers; Mount Pleasant (Mich.) - Newspapers; Isabella County (Mich.) - Newspapers; College student newspapers and periodicals;|
|Copyright Permission||Copyright 1987 by Central Michigan University. This material is copyrighted and any further reproduction or distribution is prohibited.|