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November 05, 1992 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1992-11-05

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The Michigan Daily- Thursday, November 5, 1992- Page 7

Reception
launches
Native
American
Month
by Michelle VanOoteghem
Daily Staff Reporter
The U-M celebration of Native
American Month began last night
with a guest speaker urging Native
American students to retain their
linguages and cultural identities.
"We are losing our language and
once the language is gone, the cul-
ture is gone," said Phyllis Bardeau, a
professor of Seneca - a Native
American language - at the State
lniversity of New York in Buffalo.
Bardeau said Native American
languages can easily be lost in a di-
verse community such as the U-M.
About 20 students and commu-
nty members gathered for the re-
ception, which included refresh-
nments, discussion and a Native
American drum performance.
The reception came one day after
Ben Nighthorse Campbell (D-Col.)
became the first Native American
elected to the U.S. Senate.
P "I hope (Campbell) will keep
Native American concerns at the top
of his issues," said Melissa Lopez,
program co-ordinator for the Office
of Minority Affairs.
Native American Month is de-
signed to give all U-M students the
opportunity to interact with leaders
*in the Native American community.
Several Native American stu-
dents were hopeful about the pro-
gram's results.
1 "I feel that Native Americans are
tie most under-represented group in
America. This program will increase
awareness and help people learn
about our group," said Shawna Red
Cloud, an LSA sophomore.
Dawn DeMarsh, president of the
ONative American Student
Association, said she hopes the pro-
gram will "create more awareness of
Native American students on
campus."
The month-long celebration will
end Nov. 30, with a guest speaker
from the Lakota Nation.
Additional information about
Native American Month is available
a it the Office of Minority Affairs.

Student voters, volunteers help
to pass SAFE House proposal

by Jennifer Tianen
Daily Staff Reporter
Members of the Domestic
Violence Project Inc./SAFE (Shelter
Available for Emergencies) House
took the day off yesterday to cele-
brate the passage of a bond proposal
to build a new SAFE House.
The bond was passed by
Washtenaw County voters by a 60
percent majority.
The money generated - roughly
$2.5 million - will help build a new
SAFE House, a shelter for survivors
of domestic violence.
"Tax proposals are almost always
defeated, but we had strong support
this time," said Susan McGee, direc-
tor of Domestic Violence Project
Inc./SAFE House.
Close to 400 volunteers worked
on the campaign to pass the pro-

posal, including 50 to 100 U-M stu-
dent volunteers.
"The U-M students have always
been tremendous supporters of
SAFE House by giving countless
hours of their time, and they contin-
ued in that tradition in supporting the
bond," McGee said.
McGee added that she was very
pleased with the passage of the pro-
posal. "It represents a big victory for
women, and also a concrete victory
in terms of bricks and mortar."
The Domestic Violence Project
Inc./SAFE House provides a tempo-
rary shelter for women and children
who are survivors of domestic vio-
lence and are unsure of where to
seek help. The project also provides
counseling, workshops and a crisis
line.
Jim Ramirez, an LSA sophomore

who voted yes on the proposal, said,
"I believe it's important for battered
women to have facilities open to
them so that they can get help."
LSA sophomore Mark
Theismeyer also voted in favor of
the proposal.
"I think it's very important to
provide a place of refuge which will
help them get away from the vio-
lence so they can go on with their
lives," he said.
McGee said, "We will be able to
begin looking for a new facility next
week. Change is possible. You can
make the change, and you're doing
it. Thanks!"
The owner of a $120,000 house
will pay an extra $30 in property
taxes over the bond's two-year
period.

Picture window
State Street is reflected in a store front where Kathy Kemp of Ann Arbor
dresses a window for the holidays.
New-look Congress to be
sworn in Jan. 5; Democrats
still in control of both houses

Experts
react to
tax reform
LANSING (AP) - Experts on
ballot issues to ease property taxes
and auto insurance costs surveyed
the wreckage yesterday and tried to
plot their next steps in seeking such
a complex change.
Their job was complicated by the
apparent Republican takeover of the
Statehouse giving the GOP a lock on
the governor's office and both
chambers. But several seats were
only narrowly decided, and recounts
were likely in those.
This caused experts to become
unclear of how they would proceed
on tax and insurance reform. But
some backers clearly saw a possible
escape route from continued partisan
gridlock on the issues.
"The exact action I cannot
stipulate," said state Treasurer Doug
Roberts, a chief spokesperson for the
failed "Cut and Cap" property tax
proposal. He said potential GOP
control of the House opens new
possibilities for tax relief.
"The whole world is different"
following Tuesday's election, he
said. "I don't know where we go
next. We certainly have more
options than before."

WASHINGTON (AP) -
Republicans emerged from the elec-
tions with only marginal gains in the
House while Senate Democrats re-
joiced in the ascendancy of four
women, the survival of the most in-
cumbents and the preservation of a
strong majority advantage.
The new House that is sworn in
Jan. 5 will have a new look. Because
of record retirements and large num-
bers of defeats in primary elections,
there will be at least 110 new faces
in the crowd, the highest number in
more than four decades.
"It's going to be more representa-
tive of the country," said Speaker
Thomas Foley, (D-Washington).

"The numbers of Hispanics, African-
Americans and women have not re-
flected their numbers in society. This
is a healthy result."
Senate members hailed the elec-
tion of four women Democratic can-
didates to the Senate: Barbara Boxer
and Diane Feinstein in California,
Patty Murray in Washington state
and Carol Moseley Braun in Illinois.
For Republicans, the outcome
was disappointing. In a year that saw
the House plagued by scandals,
vigorous recruiting of GOP
candidates and a favorable
redrawing of congressional districts,
many had hoped for a pickup of
several dozen seats.

I

The Michigan Daily. We've got it all
NEWS * SPORTS o ARTS " PHOTO " OPINION
FOR HIS INSATIABLE CULT FOLLOWERS
DOUGLAS ADA~M.S
WILL READ FROM THE FIFTH NOVEL
IN HIS HITCHHIKER TRILOGY!
"As humor, it's well, hysterical."
Philadelphia Enquirer
THURSDAY
S730 PMv:
MICHIGAN }
TH EATER T

I A

NE

s

COLLEGE OF MUSIC

The Galimir String Quartet
Felix Galimir, Violin
Hiroko Yajima, Violin
Steven Tenenbom, Viola
Timothy Eddy, Violoncello
The Mannes Trio
Hiroko Yajima, Violin
Melissa Meell, Violoncello
Diane Walsh, Piano
The Newman-Oltman
Guitar Duo
Michael Newman
Laura Oltman
Stringed Instruments
Nina Beiina, Violin
Alexander Cores, Violin
Felix Galimir Violin
Shirley Givens, Violin
Raymond Gniewek, Violin
Lewis Kaplan, Violin
Ani Kavafian, Violin
David Nadien, Violin
Aaron Rosand, Violin
Anne Setzer, Violin
Sally Thomas, Violin
Hiroko Yajima, Violin
Lillian Fuchs, Viola
Rosemary Glyde, Viola
Karen Ritscher, Viola
Steven Tenenbom, Viola
Walter Trampler, Viola
Myung Wha Chung,
Violoncello
Timothy Eddy, Violoncello
Melissa Meell, Violoncello
Paul Tobias, Violoncello
Julius Levine, Double Bass
Homer Mensch, Double Bass
Piano
Edward Aldwell
Arkady Aronov
Stephanie Brown
Vladimir Feltsman
Richard Goode
Grant Johannesen
Lilian Kallir
Leon Pommers
Marie Powers
Josef Raieff
Peter Serkin
Nina Svetlanova
Diane Walsh

Artistry & Community
At Mannes they go together. The skills, understanding and originality of
artistry are fostered by a superb faculty in a caring and supportive
community. That's why Mannes graduates succeed.

Woodwinds and Brass
Judith Mendenhall, Flute
Elaine Douvas, Oboe
John Ferrillo, Oboe
Mark Hill, Oboe
Linda Strommen, Oboe
William Blount, Clarinet
Peter Simenauer, Clarinet
David Carroll, Bassoon
Leonard Hindell, Bassoon
Judith Leclair, Bassoon
Allen Won, Saxophone
Ranier Delntinis, French horn
David Jolley, Frencb horn
Philip Myers, French horn
Mel Broiles, Trumpet
Vincent Penzarella, Trumpet
Per Brevig, Trombone
Donald Harwood,
Bass trombone
Stephen Johns, Tuba
David Taylor, Brass
Chamber Music
Conducting
Michael Chanry, Orchestral
Amy Kaiser, Choral
Voice
Richard Barrett
Judith Blegen
Thomas Cultice
Peter Elkus
Ruth Falcon
Bonnie Hamilton
Antonia Lavanne
Dan Marek
Marian Thompson
Theodor Uppman
Diction
Marianne Barrett, German
Nico Castel, French,
German & Italian
Robert Cowart, Italian
Kathryn LaBouff, English
Palma Toscani, French
Movement
Philip Burton

REGIONAL AUDITIONS
Chicag:
Febal2,1993 at Curtiss Hall,
Fine Ats Building.
New York City:
January 6,)1993; March 1,2, 3,4, 5, 1993;
May 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 1993;
August dates to be announced.

Classical Guitar
Frederic Hand
Herbert Levine
Michael Newman
David Starobin
Composition
Christine Berl
Robert Cuckson
Charles Jones
David Loeb
David Tcimpidis

Techniques of Music
Elizabeth Aaron
Edward Adwell
Poundie Bursein
Terry Champlin
Robert Cuckson
Leo Edwards
Steven Freides
David Gagne
Charles Jones
Larry Laskowski
David Loeb
Mei-Mei Meng
William Needelman
Frank Nemhauser
Marie Powers
Carl Schachter
History and Literature
of Music
Frederic Fehleisen, MA.,
History of Music
Deborah Davis, M.A., M.S.,
Graduate Studies
L. Michael Griffel, Ph.D.,
Graduate Studies,
Literature of Music
Joseph Horowitz, M.A.
Graduate Studies
Charles Kaufman, Ph.D.
History of Music
Kenneth Stem, Ph.D.,
Studies in Opera History

San Fraindcium Contemporary
February 3, 1993 at War Memorial Esml
Opem House. Madeleine Shapiro,
Los Director
February 4, 1993 at Ae Music Center of Percussion Ensemble
Los Angeles CmitW Jim Preiss, Director

Programs of study:
Bachelor of Music, Bachelor
of Science, Master of Music,
Diploma and Post-Graduate
Diploma, Professional Studies
Certificate
Major studies:
All orchestral instruments,
piano, harpsichord, organ,
voice and opera, guitar,
composition, theory and
conducting.
Dormitory rooms.
Scholarships awarded /
All majors
For additional information
about the Collete,

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