Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Thursday, January 28, 1993
Continued from page 1
Huron High School would lose an
important part of its character.
The Independent Emory was
formed last school year, after offi-
cials censored an article criticizing
the school administration.
Deputy Superintendent Hayward
Richardson defended the widely-
criticized decision to exclude stu-
dents from the committee drafting
changes in student press regulations.
"It's basically a clarifying
change. If we had felt that it was
more important, we would have in-
cluded students," he said.
First-term Trustee Laurence
Kloss voiced his concern that the
school board would be taking liabil-
ity for student publications if it in-
stalled prior restraint, as the
Washington-based Center for
Student Publications advised.
In a wavering voice, Trustee
Marcia Westphall said the proposed
regulations were not formulated to
silence press freedoms but to protect
potential victims from being harmed
by malicious publications.
"How are you going to look a
parent in the eye that comes in and
say 'Why did you let this happen?"'
Yesterday's vote grew out of a
lawsuit filed by a Huron High
School student in 1991 who chal-
lenged the school's authority to use
prior restraint in school-sponsored
Greenspan: Economy is
'not out of the woods yet'
WASHINGTON (AP) - Federal
Reserve Chairperson Alan
Greenspan delivered a mixed mes-
sage to Congress yesterday, con-
tending the country has made
progress in correcting major eco-
nomic imbalances but "we are not
out of the woods yet."
Greenspan came under heavy fire
from Democrats seeking assurances
that the central bank will not jeopar-
dize President Clinton's economic
program by moving too quickly to
push interest rates higher.
The Fed chief made no commit-
ments on future interest-rate
Financial markets rallied on
Clinton spokesperson George
Stephanopoulos said the new admin-
istration viewed Greenspan's com-
ments as a positive sign that the Fed
will play a cooperative role in the
implementation of President
Clinton's economic program.
"They share the goals of getting
growth in this economy, increasing
jobs," Stephanopoulos said of
Clinton and Greenspan.
Clinton told reporters yesterday
he doesn't know if he can meet his.
goal of cutting the deficit by $145
billion by 1996 without raising
taxes. He promised an answer by the
time he delivers his economic pro-
gram to Congress Feb. 17.
"I've made no decisions yet,"
Clinton said at the start of a meeting
with the chairs of the budget, appro-
priations and tax writing
House Speaker Thomas Foley
said that when Clinton does come
forward with an economic program,
the Democratic leadership in
Congress would be solidly behind
Democrats on the Joint Economic
Committee charged that it would be
unthinkable if the years of gridlock
between Congress and the White
House were to end only to be re-
placed by obstructionist policies at
the Fed. They said that Greenspan
and other Fed policymakers bore a
large part of the blame for the 1990-
91 recession, and the current weak
recovery because of overly tight in-
terest rate policies. The Fed last cut.
rates on Sept. 3.
'''- - -
Continued from page 1
Duderstadt came to the
University in 1969 as an engineering
professor. He became Dean of the
School of Engineering in 1980 and
one year later was promoted to
After a short stint. as acting presi-
dent, when former president Harold
Shapiro departed for Princeton'
University, Duderstadt became pres-
ident in 1988.
Duderstadt revels in the com-
plexity of the University.
"I think the problem is Michigan
is sufficiently challenging and I
would probably be bored to tears
The business of the University
keeps Duderstadt so busy that he
rises at 4:30 every morning for his
four- to five-mile run.
Duderstadt lives on campus un-
like his counterparts at many other
universities. Although he has a
house on South University, he does
own another home in Ann Arbor.
"The house (on South University)
was never designed as a residence.
While it's elegant to entertain in, it's
somewhat difficult to live in. But it's
been tradition so we've honored that
tradition," Duderstadt said. "The
other house is an escape valve if we
have to get away."
Born in Fort Madison, Iov'a, in
1942 to a highway constructor a6 a
school teacher, Duderstadt first left
home to attend Yale University. His
interest in the school was peaked af-
ter he received a telegram from a
Yale football coach who was inter-
ested in Duderstadt's talents as an
offensive tackle and outside
"I was the first student (from my
What does a University
president do in his spare
time? Here are some of
James Duderstadt's favorite
ways to relax.
Favorite A2 Restaurant:
Favorite movie: Monty
Python and the Holy Grail
® Last movie seen: Aladdin
Favorite T.V. programs:
Murphy Brown, The Mary
Tyler Moore Show, CNN,
Favorite types of music:
classical, jazz, reggae
area) to ever take the SATs and one
of the very few to consider going out
of the state."
After graduating from Yale in
1964 with a major in electrical engi-
neering and a minor in child psy-
chology, Duderstadt went to the
California Institute of Technology
where he subsequently received his
master's and doctorate in applied
After a few years in Pasadena,
Duderstadt said he and his wife were
ready to return to the Midwest.
The couple has two daughters
attending the University.
Duderstadt said he has never re-
gretted his decision to come to
"Everyone is put on the planet for
some reason and given an ability,"
Duderstadt said. "I was put here to
make things happen, and that's what
I've done all my life.
"If the University of Michigan is
a better and stronger institution
when I leave then when I found it,
my time here will be well spent."
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The Office of Minority Affairs
is now taking applications for Student
Leader positions for the
College Da Spring
Application deadline is February 5, 1993
Student Leaders accompany visiting middle school
students throughout the day serving as guides
and role models while providing information about the
college experience. Student leaders usually work in
teams of three. They should be fairly outgoing indi-
viduals and have a keen interest in and commitment to
helping students underrepresented in higher
education develop personal motivation for a college
education. Many positions available,
Applications and job description can be obtained at
The Office of Minority Affairs,
1042 Fleming Building, 1st Floor.
For additional information contact
Felton Rogers at 936-1055
Continued from page 1
requests this year.
"This is the first. time we're not
having as many requests," harper
said. "It's hard to tell why it is this
way this year."
But Waters said less advertising
by the council may account for the
lack of requests.
Last year, the Programming
Council advertised in newspapers,
fliers and brochures. In contrast,
their first ad for this school year
should appear in the Daily this week.
Continued from page 1
thought of all the people who had
complained about the work."
Jeffrey Price, an LSA first-year
student currently taking the class,
admitted that it may be "easier than
some," but added, "there are no
blow-off classes here."
This course draws on a wealth of
information the evolution of campus
buildings such as the Union.
Built in 1919 with the help of a
loan from the Michigan War
Preparedness Board, the Union
originally served as a barracks for
800 men in the Students' Army
But in 1920, it was deeded to the
University and opened to students.
Back then the Union included a
swimming pool, a barber shop and
guest rooms for alumni.
Students today hold varying opin-
Waters said the council is also in
the process of sending a letter and
flier to all student organizations to
alert them of the available funding.
Harper said she remains opti-
mistic that the money will be used.
"I think it will pick up this winter
tern," Harper said. "It doesn't take a
whole lot of programs to use what
sounds like a whole lot of money. I
think it will be used."
The money must be used for a
campus program or activity and can
not be used for operational expenses.
For more information, call 764-
ions about the current campus
"I like the Grad Library," said
Music School Junior Marc Tassin.
"You can go fourteen different direc-
tions and still end up in the same
place. The stairs don't seem to go
anywhere. It's like that Escher draw-
ing with all the stairs on it."
However, Deminique White, an
LSA first-year student said she dis-
likes the Frieze Building because it
is "creepy and old looking."
First-year student Jonathan Palant,-
likes the Music School for its view
of the pond. "The pond is (shaped
like) a piano and the part of the
building that faces the pond has thin,
rectangular windows. And they're
supposed to be the keys," he said.
Steneck noted that the exterior of
buildings only tells part of the story.
"Buildings are important, not as
buildings, but because of what they
contain in them." 1S
nig Wt ows
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ARTS Jessie Halladay, Aaron Hamburger, Editors
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