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February 05, 1993 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1993-02-05

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Friday, February 5, 1993

LEAVE
Continued from page I
"The president has said he wants
that bill on his desk," White House
Communications Director George
Stephanopoulos said on NBC's
"Today" show. "I Ie wants to sign it
this week, and we shouldn't let it be
blocked by legislative ganes."
Senate Minority Leader Bob
Dole (R-Kansas) shot back at those
who scolded him for forcing the
gays tdebate. le said the family
leave bill won't become law for six
months so delaying debate for a half-
day "I don't think is going to bring
the country to a stop."
During the gays debate, the
Senate adopted a non-binding
resolution that approves Clinton's
compromise with Democratic
congressional leaders temporarily
suspending the formal discharge of
homosexuals form the military.

CLARKSON
Continued from page 1
October when a deputy director
asked her to work for Presidential
Candidate Clinton in Little Rock,
Ark.
After Clinton won the election,
Clarkson moved to Washington,
D.C., to work in the office of
Richard Riley, special assistant to
the director of Clinton's transition
team. Riley is now the Secretary of
Education.
Clarkson said she senses change
in the nation's capital.
"You can sense a difference in
the atmosphere in Washington,"
Clarkson said. "People are hopeful
and lighthearted. It's nice to see this,
generation take office."
Clarkson celebrated the
Inauguration by attending the pa-
rade, the swearing-in ceremony, the
Arkansas ball, and a Michigan

._---- -
r. _ ___I

Dinner Dance.
Clarksoncsaid she was close
enough to the swearing-in ceremony
to actually see what was happening.
"It was very exciting for me. A
lot of us worked hard for that so it
was wonderful to have that come to
pass," Clarkson said.
She said one of the most exciting
moments came at the Arkansas Ball
when Clinton played his saxophone
and then danced with his wife.
Meeting Robert DeNiro on her
way to the Arkansas Ball was an-
other memorable moment.
Clarkson said she wore a
"respectable" sequined dress for the
festivities.
"It doesn't matter what you wear.
You just see people from the head
up. It's awfully crowded and it's
hard to find your friends, but it was a
thrilling experience," Clarkson said.
"I normally don't like great big par-
ties, but this was special."
Maureen Hartford, vice president
for Student Affairs, said she is
thrilled that Clarkson has the oppor-
tunity to work in Washington.
"I think it's wonderful. I'm very
excited for her," Hartford said. "But
I hope she's coming back."
Until Clarkson returns, Hartford
said she may hire a temporary em-
ployee to work in her position.
Clarkson said she misses Ann
Arbor and plans to return someday.
"I consider it my home, but I'll
just have this as an outpost for a
Religious
services
AVAViAVA
CAMPUS CHAPEL
(A cUifps ministry of the
Christian Refrnu'd Clrch)
1236 Washtenaw Ct. 668-74211662-2402
Rev. Don Postema, PastLr
SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP:
10 a.m -Morning Worship/Holy Communion
6p.m.-Service of Praise & Singing
WEDNFSDAYS:
9-10p.r.-Lndergrad Group-Join us for
conversation, fun, refrshments.
CANTERBURY HOUSE
(The Episcopal Church at U of M)
518 E. Washington Street
5:00 p.m. Holy Eucharist
6:00 p.n Dinner at Lord of Light
(Corner of Hill and Forest)
The Revd Virginia Peacock, Chaplain
Telephone: 66-0606
LUTHERAN CAMPUS MINISTRY
LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN CHURCH, ELCA
801 South Forest (at Hill Street), 668-7622
SUNDAY: Worship-10a .m.
WEDNESDAY: Bible Study-6 p.m.
Evening Prayer-7 p.m.
ST. MARY'S STUDENT PARISH
(A Roman Catholic Coimmunity at U-M)
Corner William and Thompson St.
Across from Cottage Inn
Weekend Liturgies- SATURDAY: 5 p.m.
SUNDAY:8:30 a.m., 10 a.m.,12 noon
5 p.m., and 7 p.m.
FRIDAY: Confessions 4-5 p.m
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL, LCMS
1511 Washtenaw, near ill Street
SAlURDAY: Worship-6:30 p.m.
SUNDAY: Worship-10:30 a.m.
WE.DNESDAY: Devotions-9 p.m.
Pastor, Ed Krauss-663-5560
UNIVERSITY REFORMED CHURCH
1001 E. Huron (at Fletcher) 662-314
SUNDAY Worship -10:30 a.m.
Free Student Luncheon -12 noon
FRIDAY: Film: Therse 1992

Lending a helping hand
LSA junior Anthea Lee is among 586 University students who volunteer at the C.S. Mott Children's Hospital.

0
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The University of Michigan
School of Music

Sun. Feb. 7
Ann Arbor Society for Musical Art Young Artist Contest
Competition highlights vocal talent
School of Music Recital Hall, 12:30 p.m.
University Dance Company with Symphony Band
"Dance to the World Beat"
Power Center, 2 p.m. (Tickets $14, $10; call 764-0450)
Faculty/Doctoral Student Tuba Recital by Fritz Kaenzig
and Daniel Burdick
Duets for tuba
McIntosh Theatre, School of Music, 2 p.m.

while," she said.
However, she relishes the oppor-
tunity to work in Washington.
"It's the experience of a life-
time," Clarkson said. "It's something
I never expected to have the oppor-
tunity to do and it's still quite
amazing."
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UMS Faculty Artists Concert
featuring George Shirley, tenor; Anton Nel & Louis Nagel, piano;
Andrew Jennings, Stephen Shipps & Paul Kantor, violin; Fred Ormand,
clarinet; Rosemary Russell, mezzo soprano; Leslie Guinn, baritone;
Keith Bryan, flute; Donald Sinta, saxophone; Armando Ghitalla,
trumpet; Jerome Jelinek & Andrew Ruben, cello; Michael Udow,
percussion; H. Robert Reynolds, conductor
Vaughan Williams: On Wenlock Edge
Bartok: Contrasts
Walton: Facade
Rackham Auditorium, 4 p.m.
Tues. Feb. 9
Arts Chorale
Paul Rardin, conductor, with Campus Chamber Orchestra,
Richard Hawkins, clarinet
Bernstein: Chichester Psalms; Prelude, Fugue and Riffs
Persichetti: Dominic Has a Doll
Hanson: The One Hundred Fiftieth Psalm
Zimmermann: Psalm 100
Kirk: Four Seasons Songs
Hill Auditorium, 8 p.m.
Thurs. Feb. 11
Jazz Combos
Standard works as well as original compositions by U-M jazz ensembles
RAckham Auditorium, 8 p.m.
Thurs.-Sun. Feb. 11-14
Department of Theatre and Drama presents
Thornton Wilder's Our Town
Mendelssohn Theatre, Th-Sat 8 p.m.; Sun 2 p.m. (Tickets $14, $10; 764-0450)
Fri. Feb. 12
U-M Chamber Choir and Brass Ensemble
U-M Percussion Ensemble
Theodore Morrison, conducting; Michael Udow, director
Music of the Renaissance.& 20th Century, including works by
Hindemith ( Apparebit Repentina Dies) and Schutz
Hill, 8 p.m.
Sat. Feb. 13
Guest Artist Concert: Marimolin
Duo featuring Nancy Zeltzman, marimbist, Sharon Leventhal, violinist
Program includes a new work composed for them by Gunther Schuller and
works for the violin, marimba and tape
McIntosh Theatre, School of Music, 8 p.m.
Sun. Feb. 14
Stearns/Virginia Martin Howard Lectures
Professor Jihad Racy, UCLA: "Winds and Strings of Lebanon"
School of Music Recital Hall, 2 p.m.
Mon. Feb. 15
University Philharmonia
Donald Schleicher, Gary Lewis and David Tang, conductors, with Britton
Plourde, flute, and Jennifer Fitch, soprano, winners of School of Music
Concerto Competition
Ibert: Concertofor Flute
Santos: Soul Masks
Wagner: Wesendonck Lieder
de Falla: Three Dances from The Three-cornered Hat (Suite No. 2)
Hill, 8 p.m.

ECONOMY
Continued from page 1
fault," Deardorff said.
Deardorff's assertions appear to
be warranted when looking at the
economy's path over the last few
years. While the econoify declined
for three straight quarters, it took an
upswing in the second quarter of
1991, and has been expanding ever
since.
However, this recovery has
moved a lot slower than past recov-
eries. It took three quarters for the
real Gross Domestic Product to drop
by $106 billion, yet it has taken six
quarters to bring it up to where it
was before the recession.
LSA senior Pete Williams shared
Deardorff's sentiment s about Bush,
but added that lie does not feel
Clinton can have too much of an
impact on helping the economy.
"I wouldn't paint George Bush as
the sole villain of the country's eco-
noinic woes," Williams said. "I
think now we'll see the kind of
quick-fix moves that the voters and
the Democrats want. I don't think in
terms of the long term the changes
will be all that substantial."
But according to the results of a
recent researchl seminlar conducted by
Profs. Saul H ymans, Joan Crary,
and Janet Wolfe, a visible change in
tie short-run is exactly what Clinton
needs.I
In "The Economic Outlook for
1993," researchers said, "Sure the
economy has been in an expansion
mode for the past year and a half.
But it's been so sluggish, so far be-
hind our historical norm for an eco-
nomic recovery, that it just hasn't
felt like any progress was being
made.
"The key to (Clinton's policy)
acceptance will be that it's just one
CHRISTIAN
Continued from page 1
interesting," said Simon.
However, he said he is hesitant
about targeting certain groups.
"We provide programs for ev-
eryone, and these programs are

piece of a fuller strategy that is visi-
bly, reliably and credibly deficit-re-
ducing within a few short years -
and a lot less than a presidential
tenn."
However, despite this concern for
immediate tangible change, many
local Ann Arbor business managers
said tie presidential selection would
not make a substantial difference to
their businesses.
"I think Ann Arbor is a reces-
sion-proof area. Businesses in Ann
Arbor are always pretty ConsiStent
despite how the economy is doing,"
said Tommy Lo, manager of Urban
Outfitters. "Sales have been doing
pretty good throughout the recession
and I don't expect a big upturn be-
cause of the new administration."
Dean Monette, manager of
Scorekeepers, agreed.
"I think business is going really
well for us and I don't think it has
anything to do with Clinton, to be
honest with you," Monette said.
"People in Ann Arbor like Clinton
more than Bush, but that does not
affect us directly."
However, unlike local business
managers, some students remain op-
timistic that the federal administra-
tion will have a significant effect on
thlem.
"I'm going to give it a chance,"
said Residential College senior
Danielle Taylor, who will soon be
venturing out into the working
world. "I have very high hopes being
a senior graduating."
While on the other end of the col-
lege undergraduate spectrum, LSA
first-year student Debbie Frank
shares Taylor's optimism.
"I think Clinton will definitely
improve the eConomy, and there will
be a lot more opportunity for peo-
ple," Frank said. "It's kind of like
starting over."
open~ to everyone," he( added.
Propson encourages increasing
the numbers of students of color in
the groups.
"We aren't at fault that these
racial prejudices developed in us,"
Propson said. "But we are respon-
sible for overcoming them."

I

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NEWS Melissa Peerless, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Hope Calad, Lauren Demer, Karen Sabgir; Purvi Shah
STAFF: Adam Anger. Jonathan Bemdt, Kerry CoMigan, Kenneth Dancyger. Jan DiMascio, Tim Gremel. NateHurley Saloni Janva,
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PHOTO Kristoffer Gillette, Michelle Guy, Editors
STAFF: Erik Angermeier, Douglas Kanter. Heather Lowman. Sharon Musher. Evan Petrie, Molly Stevens.

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JOSTEN S

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Tiues. Feb. 16
U-M Faculty Brass Quintet
School of Music Recital Hall, 8 p.m.

Stop by and see a Jostens representative
TODAY o11a.m. to 4 p.m.
.1 ,. ,' ,11 .

-. l .... ., . - - --A.-,. . 1fi'. nr 5.4 - * 11 nr V

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*,r1.I,'L* SAFF Am winne. i-......inaar

Wed. Feb. 17
: Tn_,n:cit C.wnn.hnnv rrhaCtn-

DISPLAY SALES Amy Fanl, Manager

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