1979-10-19; Central Michigan Life
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awamawawmammaaamsrWismaairwsaamra^asaws^m wwm Commission finds tavern by JULIE MORRISON LIFE Ass't. News Editor A recent investigation of area bars by the Michigan Liquor Control Commission may make it more difficult for students under 21 years of age to buy alcoholic drinks. The LCC visited several establishments Tuesday and, according to an official, violations of the state's higher drinking age were found. "We've had some attention brought to the area by articles in the campus newspaper and we've had calls from some people wondering why we weren't doing something," Ronald Gill, LCC district supervisor for Compliance in Education, said. "We look for violations of drinking laws, especially involving minors. "We did (find some violations in Mount Pleasant)." Gill said a violation report will be filed with the commission. He said no details of the investigation will be released until it is decided if formal charges will be filed against the alleged violators. Dennis Hybarger, of the LCC Hearing Division, said results of such an investigation are turned over to the state Attorney General's office, which decides if charges, and which ones, should be filed against an establishment. He said the LCC Hearing Division will then hear the facts of the case and levy a penalty. "There is no set penalty," Hybarger said. "The fees set by law can be $300 monetary fine per count, suspension of the operating license for a certain amount of time, complete revocation of the license or any combination of these." Hybarger also said an alleged violator can acknowledge charges and waive the right to a trial. He said the fine would be set then. A spokesman for the Attorney General's office would not comment on the Mount Pleasant investigation. "Our policy is not to release any details (See'Bar'page 2) Central Michigan LIFE Wm%%®V Today: Partly sunny and mild with scattered afternoon and evening showers. Highs in the upper 60s Saturday: Partly sunny and mild. Hiffhs in the mid 70s, Vol.61 No. 23 © Central Michigan LIFE Mount Pleasant. Michigan 48859 Telephones 774-3493-774-3830 14 pages Price as Wilde -CM LIFE PHOTO BY ROGER HART Vincent Price, star of stage, screen, and radio, took to the Warriner Auditorium stags Thursday night portraying famed British author Oscar Wiide, in "Diversions & Delights." Price, appearing in the one-man show in front of a sold-out audience, was the first attraction in tha CMU Artists Course. See related story and photo on page 14. Nuke march Sunday by TIM WALSH LIFE Staff Writer Approximately 10,000 persons are expected to march to the state capital Sunday to protest the use of nuclear power. Marion Frane, office manager of the Public Interest Research Group in Michigan said organizers of the march expect the 10,000 persons to attend if weather permits. Pat Race, one of the organizers of the march from the Lone Tree Council in Bay City, said 30 groups from throughout the state will make up the protestors meeting in Lansing for the "October 21 Coalition." Frane said there will be four targets of the march: to put an end to the use of nuclear power, ending the use of nuclear weapons, full employment and (See'Nuke'page 2) Board will okay tentative FA pact byTOMMcEACHIN LIFE Ass't. News Editor CMU's Board of Trustees authorized the ratification of the tentative contract agreement between CMU and the Faculty Association. At its monthly meeting Wednesday, the Board passed a resolution which allow President Harold Abel to sign the agreement, pending ratification by the FA. The FA requested to re-open negotiations on its current contract at last month's board meeting. Negotiations involved economic issues only. A tentative agreement was reached Tuesday, but details will not be released until FA members have a chance to vote on the pact. If FA approves the pact, Abel is authorized to sign it. The Board also authorized the University to enter into similar negotiations with other employee groups. The resolution gives the clerical, public safety, and maintenance and food service bargaining units the authority to make requests similar to that of FA's. The bargaining requests, however, must be made in time for the administration to make a recommendation on the request to the Board at the Nov. 28 Trustee meeting. In other Trustee action, Barry Munitz, the newly-hired administration evaluator, gave a report to the Board and answered its questions on the upcoming evaluation. Munitz said he would meet individually with top administrators and Board members, and make his report in 60 to 90 days. The report will be made public, he said. The Board also heard recommendations from its Finance Committee. The committee recommended acceptance of the 1978-79 audit report, and to continue with Ernst and Whinney as auditor through this fiscal year ending June 30, 1980. The Board approved both recommendations, and also approved the 1979-80 Residences and Auxiliary Services budget. In other action, the Board: — paid memorial tribute to former CMU president Judson W. Foust with a resolution. — heard a report on the agri-business day schedule for Nov. 10. CMU has invited 25 families of area leaders in the farm business to campus to attend a 9 a.m. briefing on the University, an 11 a.m. luncheon and the 1:30 p.m. CMU football game against Eastern Michigan. —rescheduled their next meeting for Nov. 28. The Board normally meets the third Wednesday of each month, but moved this meeting back a week due to Thanksgiving vacation. Input welcome from all Study objectives set byTOMMcEACHIN LIFE Ass't. News Editor CMU's newly-hired administrative evaluator met Wednesday with the Board of Trustees and other top administrators. Barry Munitz, University of Houston chancellor, spoke about the objectives and the framework of the evaluation at the Trustees' monthly meeting. The evaluation will begin with private interviews with Board members, the provost, the president, the. vice presidents and other top administrators, as determined by President Harold Abel, Munitz said. "We do not have a detailed questionnaire. We stick to general questions and personal conversations to get a flavor of what is going on," Munitz said. "Every conversation is in strict confidence," he added. In addition to interviews with administrators, Munitz said faculty and student input also is important. Munitz said he will meet with official faculty representatives, but also will meet with anyone wishing to speak with him. "No one will be refused access. We will tell them where I will be and when I will be there," he said. When Munitz speaks with administrators, he said he will ask them "where they are going and how well they think they are getting there." Munitz said his duties do not include determining what direction the University is going in, but simply to see if all administrators are going in the same direction. And from this, an agenda of presidential goals will be formed. Through all of the individual interviews, Munitz will focus almost exclusively on how the roll of the president can be strengthened. "The results will not be long and detailed, but will put a handle on the situation to give the president an agenda for the next few years," Munitz said. Abel added, "I am looking for some comments on my strengths and weaknesses. "After five years it is time to look at where we are coming from and where we are going. It is a good time because we are all working together," he added. In addition to strengthening the role of the president, Munitz said he has two other goals - to clarify the role of the Board and improve interaction between the administration and the Board. Munitz also said he will spend some time looking at the structure and organization of the vice presidential duties. But one thing Munitz said he will not do is define the role of the University. Trustee James Umphrey ask Munitz to "take a look at the role of the University and give us an external definition of what the University stands for." Munitz responded, "That is one thing I will not do, because (See'Evaluator*) In Brief ^Registration for Winter Semester will be conducted Monday through Friday in the Finch building. For a complete registration schedule, seepage6.. Community Today LIFE takes a look at a woman who is a real traffic-stopper, page 8 Sports The CMU basketball coaching staff is sponsoring a cage clinic Saturday in Rose Arena. page 12 Index Arts and Leisure 7 Classifieds. 13 Comment 4 Doonesbury. 4 Horoscope 13 Off the Wire 2 Sports 9 Spotlife ...13 TV Listings 12 1 h|fllM____| m u Ma A — I ■ ![ fe^Hla-ay" "'
|Title||1979-10-19; Central Michigan Life|
|Publisher||Students of Central Michigan University|
|Description||Friday, October 19, 1979 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 1980 by Central Michigan University. This material is copyrighted and any further reproduction or distribution is prohibited.|