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October 24, 1996 - Image 18

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1996-10-24

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Tastes of
Ann Arbor
Dining Guide

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The Michigan Daily - Fall Outlook -TI

Around the World
Teach for America takes people around

Voted "Ann Arbor's
-' - Best Mexican Food,
, , '93 '94"
oThe Michigan Daily
Readership Poll
"Tex-Mex without guilt..,a cheerful bustling
atmosphere...healthier versions of Tex-Mex classics.
-Laura McReynolds, The Ann Arbor News
"A definite cut above... The Burro's menu is aimed
directly at the cash-conscious and health-minded."
-Dave Merine, Orbit Magazine
619 E. William St (at State St) 994-1888
M-Th 11-9:30 F & Sat 11-11 Sun 12-9:304

* ~MAG*C
613-615 E. Wiliam St.
New OCtobers
SThai tt10off Pt
MenusetD
Call for carry out
741-0019
M-F 11am to 9pm Sat 12pm to 7pm

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By Eugene Bowen
Daily Arts Writer
"Two years. Your life. Our future."
So goes the motto of America's first national
teacher corps, Teach for America.
The organization has a very straightforward pur-
pose: To ask America's most astute college gradu-
ates to put their plans for medical school, graduate
school or the corporate world on hold for two years
- and teach elementary, middle and high school.
If Teach for America recruiter Danny Morris has
his way, he will get a fair number of University
students excited about the notion when he visits
campus Nov. 6.
"The Teach for America mission is to build a
diverse corps of recent graduates to serve needy
schools and to be advocates for education," Morris
said.
Teach for America, established in 1990, was the
brainchild of a thesis paper written by founder
Wendy Kopp while she was a senior at Princeton
in 1989. Concerned with the dearth of college stu-
dents seriously considering the teaching profes-
sion, Kopp wanted to address the teacher shortages

experienced in many inner-city and rural-area challenging and extremely rewarding," she said.
school districts. "The life of a teacher is definitely not just an eight
Morris said his visit to the University is impor- -to-three job; it's constant involvement with and in
tant because "we've always gotten a healthy num- the lives of these children. I've definitely learned a
ber of University stu- lot."
dents interested in ded- ,.Every year, 500
icating a part of their I've definitely recent graduates
post-graduation lives to nationwide are chosen
this cause." And Kathy learned a lot. from among thousands
Amaral, Teach for of applicants to join the
America's director of - Cherlon Ussery Teach for America
operations for admis- Teach for America teacher corps. For University
sions, says the numbers students, the process
support Morris' statement. begins with Morris' informational meeting. Later,
"Thus far, Ill University graduates have been applicants will be invited to participate in a two-
Teach for America teachers," she said. "Currently day interviewing process that includes individual
we have 35 University alums serving. I would cer- interviews with selectors and teaching a mock
tainly say that a large number of our teachers grad- classroom session.
uated from the University." "We're looking for students with good communi-
One such University alum is Cherlon Ussery. cation skills, shown leadership on campus, adapt-
Now in the second year of her stint with Teach for ability and a shared vision with Teach for America
America, Ussery teaches in Washington, D.C.'s that one day all of America's children will have equal
Wilkinson elementary school. access to an exemplary education, Morris said.
"My life as a teacher has been both exceedingly Over the summer, those selected will attend an

1
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intensive f
University c
and actual te
Two weel
begin, Teach
their school
Choices for
include New
D.C.; among
Delta and th
Teach for
school disti
range from $
ing their twc
student-loan
fact, Morris
their two-ye;
"About 6
remain an ex
For more
America hea
organization
foramerica.
Career Plann

z

Center has international appeal

Happy Birthday!
Charles would like to be thefirst to congratulate you,
with a freemeal. Just bring along a friend and proper
ID, and selectyour favorite entre from our famous
menu. Is just our way of saying
-Congratulations and
thanks for celebrating
withus.
1140 S. University at Church s 668-8411

1100 E. Catherine at Glen - 761-8996
Open 6 a.m. - 4 p.m. weekdays
6 a.m. - 3 p.m. Sat, 7 a.m. - 2 p.m. Sun.
Serving breakfast and lunch all day.
Featuring homemade raisin bread
Favorites for over 30 years.

de i&
bakery
The Healthy Alternative
715 N. University
Phone: 662-4700
Fax: 662-5224
7 am-7 pm M-Th " 7 am-5 pm F & Sat
9 am-3 pm Sun

Ann Arbor's Finest Mexican
Style Food, Michigan's
Largest Selection of Gourmet
Hot Sauces & Salsas.

FOR YC
EYE EXAMS & E

WE DELIVER!
761-6650

open 11-11
seven days a week
333 E. HURON

6-oRBIDDEI C)Y
c a tn s w n t t as u a n wt
be. C0Mw,, Hum and idinl Speddlee
Exok c.Cu**
Opanla as a Walt
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353 P *muh o* 6-3591

nuae nm.
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WE DELIVER
SUBS
11 AM-3AM
7 DAYS A WEEK
913-9200

Moll ~.
UaIi* I EhELh !I1'
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/
a
, ,.,....- eliatsl
Amazing Sandwiches,
Homemade Soups, -
Coffee, Desserts
S much, more.
In the 1995
Foley Guide
422 Detroit street (at Kingsley)
313 "3-DEU' am-- io m daily

I

By Marc Ughtdale
Dailt Staff Reporter
In 1989, Heidi Dziak, director of the
University's Center for International
Business Education, laid out a proposal
identifying the center's resources to
secure funding from the U.S.
Department of Education.
Eight years later, CIBE has launched
a program that includes international
workshops, internship programs, lan-
guage courses and trips to countries in
southeast Asia, based on funding it has
received.
The program educates potential man-
agers on the global market and increas-
ing competition in areas where the
United States continues to lag behind.
At a workshop earlier this month on
How to Develop an 1nt R riaiona
Career, CIBE hosted two business pro-
fessionals in an atttempt to make
University students aware of the oppor-
tunities abroad.
The panel discussion was led by
Ronald Ebelts, a marketing manager
and worldwide strategic planner for
Procter & Gamble, and Jeffrey Guyton,
who earned a joint degree in business
and Japanese studies and has worked
for Ford in Japan.
"It's good to know that other people
don't take such a traditinional path in
attaining international careers," said
LSA senior Katie Ryan.
CIBE Director Brad Farnsworth said
he thought the program was very infor-
mative for the students interested in
international business.
"Procter & Gamble and Ford both
have very strong human international
resources," Farnsworth said.
'Companies are appreciative of lan-
guage skills.
"They have recognized the value of
language in countries like China,
where there are vast cultural differ-
ences."
Guyton also emphasized the impor-
tance of fluency in a foreign language.

"Language is critical, as are leader-
ship and business background," Guyton
said. "Take a history or literature class
that gives you additional depth in that
region," he advised.
Students concerns remained focused
on how their pay scale would change as
they moved to a job abroad.
"Compensation is more tied to the
local pay scale than the U.S.'s, but it is
subject to negotiations," Guyton said at
the presentation.
Ebelts answered concerns about
wages abroad. For the most part, the
speakers emphasized the accomodating

JOIN THE MOST PROMISING
PROFESSION OF THE 221"ST CENTURY
Prospective Teacher Education Meeting
Thursday, November 7, 1996
6:00 p.m.
Whitney Auditorium
Room 1 309 School of Education Building
Call 764-7563 for more information.
$5 OFF $8 OFF
Full Set Tip Manicure &
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Reg. $29 n May not be Combination
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INSIDE Expires 12/31/96
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Ladies and Gentlemen.

nature of businesses that attempt to
make U.S. nationals feel comfortable
abroad.
"Once the decision to move has been
made, the company takes care of every-
thing," Ebelts said.
CIBE continues to become an invalu-
able asset in helping students attain
employment abroad.
With more than 30 foreign languages
offered at the University, CIBE has
funded programs like business French
and business German that emphasize
the interrelatedness of language and
business.

1

Giorgio Arma n
STUDENT DISCOUNTS

\ I

Univ
School of So
The School of Social Work offer
and part-time study leading
Social Work and Doctor of Soc
the University's main campus
Students often find that the
learning and intellectual ch
We encourage you to A
information and ap
Ass istant
School of So
Tulane Ur
New Orleans, L.
(504) 86s
scholar@mailhost

Q coffeehouse in the European sense: a place for
gathering, eating great food and caffeinating
1 1
Savory Cripas
Sweet Crepes . _
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112sTeas
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DUIN
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3035 Washtenaw Ave.
Ann Arbor, MI 48104
Tel: (313) 971-0971
Visa, MC, and AmEx
Welcome

Star Buffet " Chinese Restaurant
previously known as China Garden
Try Our All You Can Eat Buffet
Over 150 Items Weekly and Over 62 Items Daily
Lunch..........................................................$5.55
Lunch (Sat and Sun--Seafood Buffet).....$6.55
Dinner (Seafood Buffet)...........................$7.99
**FREE ice cream and FREE soda just for coming in!!

iv Italian Restaurunt
Let Mama Rosa cookfor you!
* Homemade Pizza and Pasta
" Beer & Wine
*r Cwyut available
"If it's Argiero's, it's genuine Italian."
300 Detroit St. 665-0444
(Across from Kerrytown)

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$4 OFF
Fill-In
Reg. $19 " Expires 12/31/96

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Pedicure
Reg. $25 " Expires 12/31/96

r I VVfIIi OWT I Ia

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12!

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x-

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and Appointments
Valid Mon.-Thurs.

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X6-84 o (1)69-91

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