2 -The Michigan Daily- Wednesday, July 2, 1997
KOREAN CHURCH OF ANN ARBOR
3301 Creek Dr. 971-9777
SUNDAY: 9:30 a.m. English,
11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m. Korean
PACKARD ROAD BAPTIST CHURCH
2580 Packard Road Ann Arbor
Contemporary services on Saturday
nights at 6:00 p.m. and on Sundays
at 12:00 noon
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
1511 Washtenaw near Hit
Sunday 10:30 a.m.
Wed. Supper 6:00 p.m.
Pastor Ed Krauss 663-5560
By Tina Zanier
For the Daily
When summer comes to Ann Arbor,
most University students return to their
hometowns or venture out to explore the
world. However, there are always students
who stay behind. Summertime Ann Arbor
residents in a way that the majority of the
student body will never experience.
Some students find the serenity of the
summer in AnnArbor a relaxing change,
but others find it a bore.
Junior Chris Jones said he is disap-
pointed by Ann Arbor's summertime
pace. Jones said Ann Arbor should have
more concerts - Top of the Park does
not seem to fit the bill.
"I expected more action, everyone
leaves;" Jones said.
Eric Blough, an employee at Ashley's,
said that there has been more business
since exams ended, but he expects busi-
ness to drop as the students who stayed
for spring classes leave town.
Jim Johanson, general manager of
Hillel Hirshbeir and Paula Reese push off from the docks of the Argo-Gallup Park Canoe Livery. The Livery is a popular spot to
rent canoes during the summer months.
Gratzi Cafe said the summer is one of
the slowest times of the year as far as
business is concerned. He sees a 15- to
25-percent loss of business in the sum-
mer as compared to spring and fall.
"You notice locals more at this time of
year;" Johanson said.
Only two summertime establishments
do not seem to be feeling a loss during
the summer months - Stucchi's and
Argo-Gallup Park Canoe Liveries.
Assistant Manager of Stucchi's Neal
Sharma said there is a definite increase
in business during the summer.
Students staying in Ann Arbor for the
summer said they entertain themselves
by going to parties, Top of the Park,
which features movies and small con-
certs, canoeing at Gallup Park, sports
and sunning themselves on the select
areas of the remaining Diag.
Jaime Magiera, a third-year student,
said he likes to catch shows at the Blind
Pig or at the Green Room inYpsilanti.
"Summer is better because there are
less students, it mellows out," Mag*
Magiera said there are more artistic
things going on in the summer, including
the Ann Arbor Art Association's intfa-
mous art fairs, street nusicians and
Senior Angela Campos said she
enjoys rollerblading in her free time.
(AnnArbor is) better in the summer i
have less to do, more time on my hanj
Continued from Page 1
pant to explain wshtat she would do for her
platform is she was crowned Miss
Stec said her goal was to obtain
endorsements to help form health-educa-
tion curriculums in school systems.
"As Miss Michigan, doors may open
for me that may also help the American
Heart Association further some of their
goals," she said.
Stec said good time management was
the key for helping her juggle her school
commitments, as well as her preparation
for the Miss Michigan Pageant.
"This past term, I was balancing tty
classes with being the rush chair at
Delta Ganma sorority, dancing swith the
Jazz Dance Theater and my appear-
ances as Miss Washtenaw County." she
Stec said a good perspective is what
gets her through the competitions.
"I realize that its not the end of
world if I lose," Stec said. "I'm just happy
to have this opportunity of a lifetime, and
when this is over l'm going to return to
finish my last semester of school."
The Miss America Pageant will air
Sept.13 on ABC.
Hosars tf I e, aeheduled
elassreerm In struton
Hours of diagnostic testing
Classes grouped by
strengths and weaknesses
for more efficient learning
.. . . . .. . . .
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dents at the Univers ty of Michigan, Subscriptions for fall term, starting in September. via U.S. mal are $85
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