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will increase Board of Trustees Tuition 3 percent for students approve tuition returning in the 2019-20 increase academic year

REBUILDING THE CHIPS NEW HEAD FOOTBALL COACH JIM MCELWAIN LOOKS FORWARD TO SUCCESS, EAGER FOR 2019 SEASON

APRIL 15, 2019  

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MOUNT PLEASANT, MI


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APRIL 15, 2019   |  CENTRAL MICHIGAN LIFE  |  CM-LIFE.COM

CM-LIFE

INDEX NEWS 04 New Venture Competition 2019 The $25,000 award for Best Overall Venture went to three entrepreneurs behind the “Betsperts” app

EDITORIAL 06 Board of Trustees needs more diversity Gov. Gretchen Whitmer please take diversity into account in your next appointments for the CMU Board of Trustees

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Make sure to read all of our coverage on our website, cm-life. com.

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SPORTS Kids play, too The annual Kids Clinic allowed children to play with the football team this weekend

Isaac Ritchey | Staff Photographer Calumet junior Olivia Torala, right, and her date, Olivia Campbell of Mount Pleasant, dance at the Gender and Sexuality Alliance Spectrum’s Pride Prom April 12 in the Center for Inclusion and Diversity at Bovee University Center.

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CENTRAL MICHIGAN LIFE  | CM-LIFE.COM  | APRIL 15, 2019

Trustees pass 3 percent tuition increase for 2019-20 academic year news@cm-life.com

Undergraduate tuition for Central Michigan University students returning for the 2019-20 academic year is $430 per credit hour, a 3 percent increase. Non-resident undergraduate tuition will remain $789 per credit hour. CMU’s Board of Trustees approved the new rate during its April 11 meeting. CMU is the first state university to release its undergraduate tuition rates for the upcoming year, said Joe Garrison, executive director of financial planning and budgets. Many institutions wait to learn more information about state appropriations before releasing rates. State appropriations make up 18 percent, or about $87 million, of CMU’s operating budget, funding about 66 days of operation. The $225 student services fee, which was approved by trustees at the June 2018 meeting, will continue next year at the same rate, said President Robert Davies. He said he will be working on releasing a more detailed

Hunter McLaren | Staff Reporter Central Michigan University’s Board of Trustees speak at the meeting April 11 in the Bovee University Center President’s Conference Room.

description of where that money is going during June’s budgeting process. Trustees also passed a 2.5 percent increase for room and board rates for the 2019-20 academic year, a $252 jump to $10,328. This will potentially set CMU’s room and board rate as the ninth most expensive in the

state, pending the release of other universities’ rates. The university will also provide a “discounted housing option.” Trustees approved a new 30 percent discount for students who opt to live with three other roommates, instead of two, in the Towers residential halls. “This is part of our efforts to remain

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meant to factor in the higher costs of these more intensive courses. “This is a very positive change that’s been under consideration for a number of years,” said Trustee Richard Studley. “These changes do a much better job matching up tuition rates to costs, in addition to setting our rates earlier for prospective students and parents to make their decisions earlier.” Twelve other public universities in Michigan implement a lower/upper level tuition system – only CMU, Lake Superior State and Saginaw Valley State have kept a flat tuition rate. By having a differential tuition system, prospective students and parents can more accurately compare CMU’s costs to other universities. “We do not want to be the cheapest university, but we want to be able to provide excellent value,” Davies said. The lower level tuition rate for nonresident undergraduates will be $789 per credit hour, while the upper level rate will be $815 per credit hour. In addition, trustees approved a resident graduate tuition rate of $637 per credit hour for a Master’s degree, and $726 per credit hour for a Doctoral degree.

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affordable for students and provide options and flexibility,” Davies said. “Students can choose to live where they feel comfortable, and (it) gives them some decision making authority.” Trustees also approved an upper/ lower level tuition structure, which will begin in the fall. Freshmen and sophomores – students with fewer than 56 credit hours – will pay $417 per credit hour. Once a student exceeds 56 credit hours, they will be charged a higher tuition rate, a 4 percent increase to $434 per credit hour. This differential rate will not apply to current and continuing CMU students. It will only go into effect next semester for new, incoming students with 56 credit hours or more in Fall 2019 – only affecting a number of transfer students coming in with more than 56 credit hours, said Barrie Wilkes, vice president of finance and administrative services. The purpose for this new structure is because many upper-level courses have smaller classroom sizes and are likely taught by tenure or tenure-track faculty, making the classes more expensive. The upper level rate is

Celebra

By Melissa Frick University Editor

APRIL 17TH FINCH FIELDHOUSE 2:00-4:00 PM Formal Program and Awards at 1:00 pm in Park Library Auditorium


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APRIL 15, 2019   | CENTRAL MICHIGAN LIFE  | CM-LIFE.COM

New Venture Competition provides students business opportunities By Hunter McLaren Staff Reporter news@cm-life.com

Hundreds of people filed in and out of McGuirk Arena on April 12 as more than $100,000 was awarded to aspiring entrepreneurs at the 2019 New Venture Competition. Hosted by the College of Business Administration, the event allows students to compete to give the best business pitch in order to secure money to fund their business. Several winners of previous years’ competitions were present, and are still running the same business ideas they pitched previously. This was the competition’s ninth year. Former Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder was invited as a keynote speaker to talk about startups in Michigan. The annual competition is an eight-month process that starts in September and consists of 12 workshops to help the teams, said Jessica Meyers, CBA coordinator of events, communication and marketing. “We teach them everything

Hunter McLaren | Staff Reporter Austin Harper (left), Sam Russell (center) and Reid Rooney (right) hold a giant check for $25,000 at the New Venture Competition awards ceremony April 12 in McGuirk Arena.

they need to know (during the workshops), so the New Venture Competition is a culmination of all that,” Meyers said.

In the morning, teams competed to give the best 10-minute pitch to judges in the French Auditorium of the College of Education and

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Human Services. At the end of three rounds, the remaining teams were eligible for one of five $10,000 prizes, a $25,000 prize, or one of three $30,000 prizes. Awards were given out after dinner in McGuirk Arena. The $25,000 award for best overall venture went to three entrepreneurs behind the “Betsperts” app. The app was created by Reid Rooney, Sam Russell and Austin Harper. Rooney and Russell graduated from Central Michigan University in 2012 and played baseball together, while Harper graduated from Clemson University and met Rooney while working with him at a previous job. Betsperts is an app that acts as a social media platform for sports gambling that aims to provide transparency as it becomes more legal around the country, Rooney said. “We really appreciate the leadership here and for what this organization puts on for new ventures and businesses like us as we get started,” Harper said.

All participating teams were eligible to compete in a two-minute pitch, with prizes up to $1,000. Troy sophomore Miranda Urban gave a pitch for “College Town Essentials,” a website that aims to allow students and businesses in college towns to be easily connected. The event was a great learning experience overall even though the judges did not select her pitch to be eligible for the $10,000 prizes, Urban said. “I got over my fear of speaking, which was great,” Urban said. “Going from (pitching in front of) a room of about 20 people to almost 100 didn’t faze me at all.” Detroit senior Cassandra Smith and Chesterfield graduate Ky-Ky Blake gave a pitch for their video production company, Panda House Productions. The company would shoot, edit and distribute videos of concerts, weddings or anything else for clients. “Honestly, it was nervewracking,” Smith said. “But overall I loved it. I love speaking to people, so it was a really great experience.”


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CENTRAL MICHIGAN LIFE  | CM-LIFE.COM  | APRIL 15, 2019

Relay For Life gathers students to raise money for cancer awareness By Andrew Mullin Staff Reporter news@cm-life.com

Student groups gathered at Finch Fieldhouse to raise money for cancer awareness at Central Michigan University’s annual Relay For Life April 13. The 12-hour event beginning at 11 a.m. featured games, music performances, speeches and food. It was organized by the CMU chapter of Colleges Against Cancer. President Amelia Greco said the main goal is to raise money for cancer awareness and help cancer patients. “(We) fight back together so one day, no one in our community will ever have to hear the words ‘you have cancer,’” Greco said during the opening ceremony. Money raised at the event will go to the American Cancer Society. She said the groups had already been raising money before the event, adding up to $23,788 when the event began. She said that CAC hopes to get the amount to around $35,000. Relay For Life is a long-standing tradition dating back to 1985, first

Megan Doyle | Staff Reporter Marysville sophomore Julie Martin, left, and St. Clair sophomore Emmy Marcath hold up Love Your Melon signs during the Relay for Life event April 13 at Finch Fieldhouse.

done by a doctor named Gordy Klatt. Greco said he spent 24 hours running around a track to raise money for cancer awareness. CMU’s version used different tactics to raise money. In Finch Fieldhouse, there were two rows of tables on each side of the track. Various student organizations,

local businesses and sororities had tables set up around the track, trying to raise as much money as possible. The teams had a variety of ways of fundraising, including selling food, necklaces and artwork. Some teams had more creative methods like CMU Physical Therapy, who gave

massages for donations. The event kicked off with a short speech from CMU President Robert Davies, who talked about his mother’s work as an oncology nurse. He said that she was constantly working with cancer patients and when Relay For Life came to Nevada where they lived, he volunteered for it. While he couldn’t stay for very long due to a busy schedule, Davies said he felt the event was an important one for CAC to put on. “I have seven other events (to be at today), but this was the most important one and that’s why I am here,” Davies said. During his speech, Davies said that everyone there had a story related to cancer or knew some who has been affected by it. This was a common theme throughout the participants of the event, with many of them saying they knew someone who had cancer. Jamie Koebke, local store marketer of the Mount Pleasant Texas Roadhouse, had a table at the event. She said she knew four people in her life who had to fight through cancer, including her grandmother. She said she was overwhelmed by the amount of support she saw during

the event. There were several cancer survivors there as well, who took two laps around the track during the opening ceremony. Many of them had CAC members with them, and some had tears in their eyes. One of these survivors, Aaron Rop, spoke during the opening ceremony about his experience. He discovered that he had cancer while he was in the Navy and endured six months of chemotherapy. He said that all he wanted to do was to go to CMU after treatment, which he was able to when he completed community college. Another cancer survivor who participated in the event was Renee Sheneman, who was diagnosed with lung cancer in August of 2018. She said she had been participating in these relays for 15 years, since her father was also a cancer patient and passed away when she was 15 years old. This was her first relay as a cancer patient which, made her focus on the fundraising aspect even more. Renee said she hopes other survivors will connect with others and find support through them.

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APRIL 15, 2019   | CENTRAL MICHIGAN LIFE  | CM-LIFE.COM

STAFF EDITORIAL EDITOR-IN-CHIEF EMMA DALE MANAGING EDITOR EMILLY DAVIS UNIVERSITY MELISSA FRICK COMMUNITY DYLAN GOETZ SPORTS ANDREW MCDONALD EVAN PETZOLD PHOTO CODY SCANLAN QUINN KIRBY DESIGN SADIE YOUSE MULTIMEDIA NATALIE MCCORVIE PODCAST BRENT GUNN

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Tricia Keith

BOARD OF TRUSTEES NEEDS MORE DIVERSITY Gov. Gretchen Whitmer, you’re the only one who can do something about it. After new appointments went into effect on Jan. 1, there is one less woman on the Central Michigan University Board of Trustees. Attorney Edward Plawecki and lawyer and businessman Todd Anson replaced Bill Kanine, who runs a certified public accountant firm, and Patricia Mooradian, who is president of The Henry Ford in Dearborn. Chair Tricia Keith is executive vice president, chief of staff, and corporate secretary at Blue Cross Blue Shield of Michigan. She is the sole woman on the seven member board and her term is expiring next. There are no people of color on the board. We appreciate trustees' service. As members of CMU’s governing board they serve an important role. This editorial isn't a comment about them

EDITORIAL personally or how they are doing their jobs. But we would like to see change on the board. Gov. Gretchen Whitmer, as trustees term out in 2020, we would like to see two appointments that more accurately represent the diversity of our university. This is what our campus looks like: Women made up 55 percent of total campus enrollment in 2017. Since 1980, women have represented the majority of on-campus students, as high as 60 percent in 2001. In Fall 2018, minority student enrollment made up 18.5 percent of the student population. According to an April 2019 report by Academic Planning and Analysis, the number of minority students on campus in Fall 2018 was 3,103: 1,713 African-American, 342

American Indian/Alaskan Native, 395 Asian/Pacific Islander and 653 Hispanic. CMU supports diversity, but the university has no say in who is appointed to its governing board. Gov. Whitmer, you do. At CMU, trustees are appointed by Michigan's governor. Only University of Michigan, Michigan State University and Wayne State University board of trustees members are elected by state voters. For public universities, people interested in a board position apply online. Those applications get sifted through many divisions before reaching the governor. The Appointments Division makes recommendations to the governor. To truly have the insight to govern our university properly, the Board of Trustees must more accurately reflect our university. Who you appoint to replace Keith and William Weideman,

retired executive vice president and chief financial officer of The Dow Chemical Company, on the board may help do that. You might even want to consider someone with a background in education. At the Feb. 1 Michigan Press Association annual convention in Grand Rapids, Whitmer talked about what qualifications she would consider before appointing an applicant to the board. “... it’s about demanding answers to questions regarding student safety, to affordability, to ensuring that our universities are able to live up to our high expectations of delivering a great education,” she said. That sounds excellent. This October, when you appoint two new trustees Gov. Whitmer, also take diversity into account. You are the only one who can do something about it.

Central Michigan Life, the independent voice of Central Michigan University, is edited and published by students of Central Michigan University every Monday, and Thursday during the fall and spring semesters. The newspaper’s online edition, cm-life.com, contains all of the material published in print, and is updated on an as-needed basis. Central Michigan Life serves the CMU and Mount Pleasant communities, and is under the jurisdiction of the independent Student Media Board of Directors. Dave Clark serves as Director of Student Media at CMU and is the adviser to the newspaper. Articles and opinions do not necessarily reflect the position or opinions of Central Michigan University. Central Michigan Life is a member of the Associated Press, the Michigan Press Association, the Michigan Collegiate Press Association, the Associated Collegiate Press, College Newspaper Business & Advertising Managers Association, the Mount Pleasant Area Chamber of Commerce, Central Michigan Home Builders Association, Mount Pleasant Housing Association and the Mount Pleasant Downtown Business Association. The newspaper’s online provider is SN Works. Central Michigan Life is distributed throughout the campus and at numerous locations throughout Mount Pleasant. Non-university subscriptions are $75 per academic year. Back copies are available at 50 cents per copy, or $1 if mailed. Photocopies of stories are 25 cents each. Digital copies of photographs published in Central Michigan Life are available upon request at specified costs. Central Michigan Life’s editorial and business offices are located at 436 Moore Hall, Central Michigan University, Mount Pleasant, MI 48859, telephone (989) 774-3493 or 774-LIFE.


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CENTRAL MICHIGAN LIFE  | CM-LIFE.COM  | APRIL 15, 2019

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APRIL 15, 2019   | CENTRAL M

A NEW ERA BEGINS

McElwain makes ‘fantastic progress’ in spring camp, eager for 2019 season By Evan Petzold Assistant Sports Editor sports@cm-life.com

Snow melts. Flowers bloom. Birds return to Michigan. There is a smell in the air that’s indescribably beautiful. These are indicators of spring. But another is spring football. College teams across the nation are back to work – new faces, new plays, and a new season. Everyone is unblemished in the record book, and each program has a chance at glory. It’s been 134 days since the beginning of the Jim McElwain era at Central Michigan, and the first-year coach is in search of immediate success. For the first time, fans were able to experience his reign as coach at open spring practice April 13 at Kelly/Shorts Stadium. Brick by brick, McElwain has worked to rebuild the program left by former coach John Bonamego’s 1-11 season in 2018. Pieces necessary to win went missing, the intensity was lost and embarrassment was at its highest. With just one practice left in spring football camp, McElwain said he’s seen fantastic progress made by the Chippewas, but there’s much more work to be done. “I thought we ended up having a pretty good spring,” McElwain said. “The progress here has been fantastic. I’m excited what these guys have invested in, but we’ve got a long way to go. I can’t wait until we get them back for fall camp to get them ready to play for the season.” For reference, CMU was last of all Division I Football Bowl Subdivision programs in overall offense. If not for the defense, the Chippewas might have gone winless. McElwain is forced with the task of building an offense, especially after the departures of four defensive All-Mid-American

Conference First Team members. Joining CMU isn’t the first time McElwain has attempted to rebuild a program from the ground up. Nicknamed “A Bold New Era” by the Colorado State athletic department, McElwain walked through the doors in 2012 following three-straight 3-9 seasons for the Rams under coach Steve Fairchild. Colorado State, in its first game with McElwain at the helm, rallied from down 11 points against archrival Colorado for a 22-17 victory at Sports Authority Field on Sept. 1. The win made McElwain the first Rams’ coach in history to take down the Buffaloes in his career debut. McElwain’s crew finished 4-8 that season. Just two years later, Colorado State went 10-3 – McElwain was named the 2014 Mountain West Coach of the Year. The hope is that the exact same will happen to the Chippewas in Mount Pleasant.

OFFENSE: RELIABLE QUART ERBACK MUST EMERGE A season ago, Bonamego made the mistake of starting junior Tony Poljan, now a tight end, at quarterback to open the 2018 campaign. It didn’t end well, as Poljan was benched within three games. McElwain has a variety of options, one of which is returning senior Tommy Lazzaro. Others include Houston graduate transfer Quinten Dormady, junior NJCAA transfer David Moore, redshirt freshman George Pearson and true freshman Daniel Richardson. Along with Poljan, former quarterback Austin Hergott also switched to tight end. McElwain is in no rush to name a signal caller for the 2019 season. He enjoys the tight competition and expects the summer months of training to iron out which one is the right guy for the job.

Isaac Ritchey | Staff Photographer Central Michigan senior quarterback Quinten Dormady throws a pass at spring practice April 13 at Kelly/Shorts Stadium.


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MICHIGAN LIFE  | CM-LIFE.COM “(Dormady) is looking good, so are the other guys,” McElwain said. “It’s fun to see him progress as far as learning kind of what we want to do, and it was good to see those guys move the team.” However, during the open spring practice, Dormady got the most reps at quarterback, followed by Lazzaro and Moore. Dormady is a rare double graduate transfer, playing for Houston, Tennessee and now CMU. He was the starting quarterback for the Volunteers, an SEC powerhouse team, in 2017 before an injury ended his season short. Bringing experience, knowledge of the game, passing accuracy and leadership to the table, Dormady has the potential to be the muchneeded answer at quarterback. Junior wide receiver JaCorey Sullivan gave the newcomer high praise following practice. “He leads us, and he knows where everybody needs to be,” Sullivan said of Dormady. “If I don’t know something, he’ll be the one to tell me where to be and what route to run. He has a strong arm, pretty accurate.” The Chippewas plan to run a speedy personnel-driven offense, one that includes get-it-to players at each skill position. McElwain already has slot wide receiver Kalil Pimpleton, a Virginia Tech transfer, nabbed as a to-be star in 2019. Two other top receivers are Sullivan and senior Brandon Childress. “(Pimpleton’s) an electric player but not only that, he’s an unbelievable teammate,” McElwain said. “He’s a guy that invests in it and really does a great job. If you could have 110 of him, you’d have a great football team.” The tight end position battle features Poljan, sophomore Bernhard Raimann and sophomore Keegan Cossou. McElwain’s offensive line has a number of newcomers that includes offensive tackles Ja’Raymond Hall, Luke Goedeke and Jake Dominguez. Senior center Steve Eipper returns to the Chippewas with high expectations for the offensive linemen. “We’re going to be a much more efficient offense this year,” Eipper said. “Last year, we kind of dropped off from the previous year. This year, I have a good feeling that we’re going to bounce back.” A season ago, there wasn’t much room for star senior running back Jonathan Ward to break loose. It also didn’t help that a lingering injury limited him to nine games. He only scored one touchdown while rushing for 212 yards on 76 carries. Back in 2017, the story was much different. The 6-foot, 220-pound back posted 1,494 yards and 13 touchdowns. Ward wants to get

back to his old days, and McElwain said he’s well on track. “He’s a pretty good football player,” McElwain said. “I’m glad he’s a Chippewa.” The offense, as a whole, carries a greater weight than in past seasons due to the loss of stardom on defense – cornerbacks Sean Bunting and Xavier Crawford to the 2019 NFL Draft, defensive end Mike Danna as a transfer to Michigan and Malik Fountain, Alex Briones and Trevor Apsey to graduation.

DEFENSE: TIME TO FILL BIG SHOES Since Bunting, Crawford, Danna, Fountain, Briones and Apsey are out the door, many positions are open to take. The linemen that spent the most time on the gridiron Saturday were senior defensive end Sean Adesanya, redshirt freshman defensive tackle LaQuan Johnson, senior defensive tackle D’Andre Dill and sophomore defensive end Amir Siddiq. Defensive coordinator Robb Akey raved about the talents of Johnson, who recorded 15 tackles, 4.5 tackles for a loss and one sack in four 2018-season games. “I’m really excited about (Johnson’s) future,” Akey said. “He’s got size, good quickness, and I think he’s a great kid. It means a lot to him because he’s working at it. “I told him, ‘I’m going to buy some stock in your future, big boy.’” However, the expected standouts at linebacker and defensive back are unknown as two starting linebackers and two starting cornerbacks are no longer in town. But each position group became a little more clear throughout open practice. Michael Oliver, the lone senior linebacker, played alongside sophomores George Douglas and Andrew Ward on what seemed like the first team defense. Oliver said his crew is still learning to match the production of Fountain and Briones. For the defensive backs, senior Da’Quaun Jamison and sophomore Devonni Reed played with the first team at safety. The two cornerbacks with the apparent starting group were sophomores Brandon Brown and Darius Bracy. “Bracy is the more physical one, so you gotta use your body against him,” Sullivan, wide receiver, said. “Brown, he’s faster, so whatever you do, you gotta do it as fast as you can just to get rid of him.” McElwain noted that the safeties, which include Jamison and Reed, have evolved into defensive leaders. Jamison, a veteran, agreed.

Isaac Ritchey | Staff Photographer Senior running back Jonathan Ward stiff arms sophomore defensive back Norman Anderson at an open spring practice April 13 at Kelly/Shorts Stadium.

“We’re being very detailed, very coachable guys and sticking to that,” Jamison said. “Everybody’s competing every day and the depth chart is changing every day.” During the scrimmage portion of practice, the Chippewa defense made three-straight stops. The offense was unable to move the ball, regardless of which quarterback was in. The defense was outplaying the offense for the first time, and their leader, Akey, fired them up for it. “I got one request now, dammit,” Akey said. “Back-to-back-to-back three-and-outs: Why do you just walk off the field? How come I don’t see a little swagger?” McElwain is here to write a new chapter in the program’s book. Putting pen to paper has already begun.

Isaac Ritchey | Staff Photographer Head coach Jim McElwain speaks to a huddled CMU football team April 13 after an open spring practice at Kelly/Shorts Stadium.


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APRIL 15, 2019   | CENTRAL MICHIGAN LIFE  | CM-LIFE.COM

Hippie Volkswagen promotes new museum exhibit on campus By Isaac Ritchey Staff Reporter news@cm-life.com

Jay Martin, Central Michigan University’s director of the Museum of Natural and Cultural History, was driving around in a 1971 Volkswagen van named “Honey Bear” when he made an illegal U-turn. The turn drew the attention of a police officer, who stopped the museum curator dressed in a 1960s hippie get-up. “(The police officer) just wanted to tell me my van looked cool,” Martin said. The week of April 8, Martin and a group of museum study students dressed up as hippies and drove around in a vintage bus promoting an upcoming museum exhibit called “Kozmic Clash: Peace, love and outer space.” Excursions will continue until April 19. Martin said the promotional exercise has gained the attention of people from all walks of life, especially free spirits and those at retirement age. Martin grew up in a conservative small town where the 1960s hippie movement was less accepted. He was surprised at the willingness of students to participate in the unique activity. “When I was a student, I may not have been up for this, but you have to push beyond your comfort zone,” he said. Martin’s costume consists of a red bandana,

Isaac Ritchey | Staff Reporter Mississippi freshmen Tyler Tobias and Piper Mophett, both museum employees, sit in the colorful interior of a 1971 Volkswagen bus named “Honey Bear” April 10 at Rowe Hall.

bell-bottom pants and a military jacket. While hippies in the 1960s often despised military members, Martin said the olive-green jacket honors William Nolde and Donald Schmidt —

two former CMU community members who lost their lives in the Vietnam War. Nolde was a professor of military science at Central Michigan University before joining the army. Schmidt was

a CMU graduate and ROTC member. Martin is not alone in his antics. Mississippi freshmen Tyler Tobias and Piper Mophett, both museum employees, turned back their appearance by 50 years and sported hippie clothing. While perusing the city, Mount Pleasant graduate student Marc Van Horn watches out his passenger-side window in purple-tinted glasses for people who may be attentive to the hippies. One of the promotional devices used by the group is called “Circle ‘C.’’’ Martin compared the act of jumping out the van’s side door and circling the vehicle before climbing back in to the more common “Chinese fire drill.” “Honey Bear” has been painted with chalkboard paint, allowing students and residents to express themselves during a stop. At the end of the day, Martin documents drawings and saves the best while making room for others. “No one’s seen something like this since the 70s,” Martin said. For those who do not see “Honey Bear” around campus or Mount Pleasant, Martin is moving the vintage van to the museum lobby for the grand opening of their exhibit at 4 p.m. April 22. Martin said the Volkswagen will also participate in CMU’s upcoming homecoming parade. He hopes members of the CMU class of 1969 will be walking alongside the vehicle.

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CENTRAL MICHIGAN LIFE  | CM-LIFE.COM  | APRIL 15, 2019

Players give back to community at Kids Clinic prior to spring practice By Austin Chastain Staff Reporter sports@cm-life.com

Parents took videos and pictures as children ran around the field and football players smiled. That was the scene at Turf Bay in the Indoor Athletic Complex and Kelly/Shorts Stadium early Saturday morning as members of the Central Michigan football team gave back to the community through the annual Football Family Fest. The Kids Clinic participants, children in eighth grade

or below, started off the event with autographs from Chippewa players. Each child was given a poster for all of the players to sign. "I've always been into giving back to the community and having fun with kids," said junior wide receiver JaCorey Sullivan. "To see them come out here and have fun means a lot to me and I had the opportunity to have fun with someone that I don't know and make an impact." Director of Football Operations Ben Presnell then gathered the group and sectioned them off into teams

led by running back Jonathan Ward, wide receiver Brandon Childress, offensive lineman Steve Eipper, quarterback Tommy Lazzaro and quarterback Quinten Dormady. Dormady was the lone "captain" of the Kids Clinic who is a newcomer to the program. He's here as a graduate transfer from Houston after also spending time as the starting quarterback at Tennessee. Presnell and the team captains brought their respective groups on tours of the locker room before heading to Kelly/Shorts Stadium to participate in drills.

Evan Petzold | Assistant Sports Editor A participant of the Kids Clinic runs with the football as Central Michigan athletes cheer for him on April 13 at Kelly/Shorts Stadium.

Senior linebacker Michael Oliver has helped facilitate the clinic for five years, and his great experience has not wavered from his freshman year to his senior year. "It's amazing," Oliver said. "I've been seeing it from the

time I got here to now, and it's an amazing process to be able to give back to the kids. Something I've never had before." Mount Pleasant native Andy Roggenbuch, 35, said that it was the fourth year that his family

S MORE N A E M . . . L IL JUST ONE B

has taken part in the Football Family Fest. He said every opportunity to do so is a blast. "It's fun to go outside, especially after winter," Roggenbuch said. "To see all the players do all the drills, kids get a kick out of it."

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APRIL 15, 2019   | CENTRAL MICHIGAN LIFE  | CM-LIFE.COM

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CENTRAL MICHIGAN LIFE  | CM-LIFE.COM  | APRIL 15, 2019

Quarterback Dormady has every tool to start this season It’s one thing to look like a starter, and it’s another to play like one. From Central Michigan’s open spring practice on April 13, it’s safe to say Quinten Dormady has the makeup of a starting quarterback at the Division I level. And it doesn’t hurt that Dormady once was a starting quarterback at Tennessee, a well-known SEC powerhouse program. The graduate transfer from Houston looked good - really good. Dormady showcased four valuable skills – composure, leadership, passing ability and experience, which are four traits a quarterback needs for a team to be successful. With head coach Jim McElwain watching from the sidelines at Kelly/Shorts Stadium, Dormady completed a number of tough throws throughout practice. Of those throws, a few included a wheel route pass to running back Jonathan Ward and double-coverage deep ball in the end zone to wide receiver Brandon

Evan Petzold Assistant Sports Editor Childress. Dormady’s only interception was to senior safety Da’Quaun Jamison. His arm was superb and decision-making was exceptional. During CMU’s open practice, Dormady took snaps with what seemed to be the first team. He was alongside receivers Childress, JaCorey Sullivan and Kalil Pimpleton, running back Ward, tight end Tony Poljan, center Steve Eipper and others expected to be top players on offense. “He looks good, so are the other guys,” McElwain said. “It’s fun to see him progress in learning what we want to do. It was good to see those guys move the team.” Dormady also showed his

leadership and experience through helping other players. When a receiver wasn’t lined up correctly, Dormady went over to him, established the player and continued on with the play. Regardless of the playbook, his ability to spot out the mistake and fix it on the fly was impressive. “He leads us, and he knows where everybody needs to be,” Sullivan said of Dormady. “If I don’t know something, he’ll be the one to tell me where to be and what route to run. He has a strong arm, pretty accurate.” Right behind Dormady was Tommy Lazzaro, a quarterback who started six of the seven games he played in during the 2018 season. Lazzaro spent most his time on the field with running back Kobe Lewis, fullback Hunter Buczkowski, tight end Bernhard Raimann, wide receivers Tyrone Scott and Julian Hicks, along with a slew of offensive linemen which included Romello Tarver and Jeff Strome. David Moore, a transfer from

Garden City Community College, was the third quarterback on the field in a number of scenarios. Other quarterbacks Daniel Richardson and George Pearson entered most of the drills after Dormady, Lazzaro and Moore. “I think they’ve done a good job, I think Daniel and George have done a good job,” McElwain said. Earlier in the day, during the Kids Clinic, Director of Football Operations Ben Presnell named five “captains” to lead the children through drills. Four of the five were returning players with tons of experience playing for the Chippewas. Dormady was the odd man out, as he’s only been in Mount Pleasant for a few months. Nonetheless, Presnell picked him to lead the youngsters. This showed just how much the staff trusts Dormady, and it’s also an example of how familiar he already is with the community. In 14 total college games, of which one was at Houston, Dormady

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completed 102-of-181 passes for 1,290 yards, seven touchdowns and six interceptions. He was a six-game starter for the Volunteers in 2017 before sustaining a season-ending injury. From the defensive side of the ball, senior linebacker Michael Oliver said each quarterback has specific traits that stand out to him. “They are all good in my book,” Oliver said. “They all come ready to play, always prepare and always execute.” Despite the practice success from Dormady, Lazzaro and Moore, McElwain isn’t ready to name a quarterback. He wouldn’t even name a top group leading the way. It’s clear McElwain wants to tab the right guy as his starter. “We’ll get that ironed out as we go through the summer and see who takes leadership and ahold of this football team,” McElwain said. From everything I saw, Dormady is the guy. Otherwise, it’s Tommy time.

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APRIL 15, 2019   |  CENTRAL MICHIGAN LIFE  |  CM-LIFE.COM

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CENTRAL MICHIGAN LIFE  | CM-LIFE.COM  | APRIL 15, 2019

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