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January 29, 1967 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-01-29
Note:
This is a tabloid page

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Ak VO- AW ar

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY.

SUNDAY. JANUARY 29. 1987

-'AGE-TWO.THE-M.:CIGAN ,DAILY vTTNDA a.+t 1 (tiTTTAD. 90 1ip

SUNDAY, JANUARY 29, 1967

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, JANUARY 29, 1967 F HE MICHIGAN DAILY

GRADUATES:
Baits House with singles, doubles, double suites and
triple suites--with adjoining baths-for men and women.
Placements for upperclass and graduate students, not
presently living in Residence Halls, now available for
academic year 1967-68. Space in halls---with or with-
out a meal contract-is available.
FREE BUS SERVICE 20 MEALS A WEEK
PLUS THE PEACE AND QUIET OF NORTH CAMPUS
The All-New Baits Houses open for Fall, 1967. Apply at
3011 Student Activities Building.
INTERESTED IN MEETING
NEW PEOPLE?
The ALL NEW BURSLEY HALL OPENS for Fall, 1967,
on North Campus. Rooms for men and women with
twenty meals per week and all advantages of the resi-
dence halls. Placements for upperclass and graduate
students, not presently living in Residence Halls, now
available for academic year 1967-68. Apply at 3011
Student Activities Building.
FREE BUS SERVICE 20 MEALS A WEEK
PLUS THE PEACE AND QUIET OF NORTH CAMPUS
The All-New Bursley Hall opens for Fall, 1967. Apply
at 3011 Student Activities Building.

Finding the Perfect Apartment
Demands Careful Thought

Reprinted from
Off-Campus Booklet
There are few pardonable
errors made by students who look
for apartments in Ann Arbor for
the first time. The newer build-
ings are appealing at first sight.
They offer attractive furniture,
"decorator" colors, tempting bal-
conies, and modern-conveniences
that seem to take care of the
daily work by. themselves. Some
are as pleasant after eight months
of living as they appeared to be
when they were first seen. Others
have hidden disadvantages. Some
of the older ones, though less
attractive, offer the great ad-
vantage of more reasonable rents
and more space for the cost.
These, too, may not be as advan-
tageous as they appear. It is well
to investigate some of the less
obvious qualities in all types of
housing before making a final
choice.
One of the most important fac-
tors in. choosing an apartment is
the selection of the manager or
owner. A good manager often
makes the difference between a
pleasant and an unpleasant ex-
perience in off-campus housing.
He keeps his property in good
condition, takes care of problems
when they occur, and provides
the service needed to maintain
a good climate for an academic

community. His rooms or apart-
ments are clean and ready for
occupancy when the student ar-
rives in Ann Arbor; if circum-
stances have prevented a cleaning
crew from entering the apartment
before that time, he makes a
prompt and sincere effort to cor-
rect the problem.
It is not possible to find out
these things all at once, but two
indications of a good manager
are his pleasant and business-like
attitude when a student first visits
his office, and the general clean
and orderly condition of the com-
mon areas and yard of his build-
ing. It is well to try to talk with
some of the occupants about the
management in a building under
consideration.
The Off-Campus Housing Bur-
eau works closely with managers
and owners who list their proper-
ties with the Bureau. Students
renting furnished places through
the Bureau always have access to
its service of mediation when pro-
blems occur. Graduates and mar-
ried students, especially, who
rent farther from the campus
sometimes go into buildings not
posted on the Bureau's bulletin
board and may not have the Un-
iversity's help through mediation
because the building manager may
not care to work with the Uni-
versity. This is an important fac-
tor about which to inquire when
renting in Ann Arbor. Any owner
or manager may register with the
University Off-Campus Housing

Bureau if his property is certified
by the City, if he follows the pol-
icy of open occupancy, and if he
agrees to bring to the bureau for
mediation problems he and his
student-tenants cannot work out
between themselves.
The physical structure and plan
of a building affect vitally the
tenant's satisfaction. The size and
number of rooms is very import-
ant. Three people, for example,
may find one triple bedroom much
more adequate than another, de-
pending upon the floor space. The
number- of people using one hall-
way makes a difference in 'noise
transference. Sound-proofing can
be so minimal as to make life
miserable for all the tenants.
"These factors should be personally
investigated by the prospective
tenant.
The apartment is a completely
self-contained unit with a private
bathroom and a kitchen equipped
with a sink, stove, and refriger-
ator.
A hot-plate cannot substitute
for a stove according to city and
state law. There is adequate win-
dow space for light and ventilat-
ion or, in the case of windowless
bathrooms and kitchens, proper
ventilation by installed fans. A
basement is required by law to
be two-thirds above ground. The
apartment is functional, well-
cleaned at the time it is turned
over to the tenant, and adequately
furnished with all items in good
repair.

TWO DILIGENT STUDENTS are deep in concentration with Poker 101.

eight hundred fuller now brings you

eight-twenty fuller An exciting

new

CAN'T STAND
YOUR OWN
COOKING?

concept in student accommodations

Iynvestigate
offered by

the advantages
the residence

COUZENS HALL-
EAST QUADRANGLE
BAITS HOUSES-
OXFORD HOUSES
will be open for spring-sum-
mer (including spring half
term and summer half
term). Apply now at 3011
Student Activities Building.

FAMILIAR S
OF
APARTMEN'
IN
ANN AR

halls - 20 meals a week,
ready and waiting. Place-
ments for upper-class and
graduate students, not pres-
ently living in Residence
Halls; now available for
academic year 1967 - 68.
Sign up now at 3011 Stu-
dent Activities Building.

1

APARTMENT LIVING lends itself well to experimentation and
creativity . . . what better place to start than in the kitchen.

Both of these exciting buildings are thoughtfully planned to offer all the conveniences
of contemporary apartment living in a relaxed and quiet suburban atmosphere, together
with the cultural advantages of a University City. Poised gracefully above the Huron
River, Eight Hundred and Eight-Twenty Fuller are within walking distance of the campus
of the University of Michigan and only minutes away from St. Joseph, University and
Veterans Hospitals.

Eat or Live in
CO-OP

a

Eight Hundred and Eight-Twenty Fuller offer:

" One and Two Bedroom apartments'
" Resident manager on premises
* Master TV antenna system
i Generous laundry and storage facilities
* Sound conditioning
" Large private balconies

* Glass tub enclosures
* GE Air Conditioning
* GE Refrigerators
* GE Ranges
i GE Disposals

Room and
Board
$18.50
per week

Board Only
$12.0
per week

plus a few hours work,
since we own and run
our own houses

To provide the best possible atmosphere for the student, Eight Hundred
Fuller will be reserved for Graduate Students and Professional Per-
sonnel Only.

WOMEN
Lester, 900 Oakland
Mark VIII, 917 S. Forest
Osterweil, 338 E. Jefferson
Stevens, 816 S. Forest
Vail, 602 Lawrence

MEN
Michigan, 315 N. State
Nakamura, 807 S. State
Owen, 1017 Oakland
Pickerill, 923 S. Forest

For more information call:
Mrs. Donald Gibson
Resident Manager
663-6549

MARRIED COUPLES
Brandeis, 803 E Kingsley
Applications now being accepted for
Summer and Fall. A few vacancies
for this term. Visit house or contact
INTER-CO-OPERATIVE COUNCIL
2546 SAB, 668-6872

a.

BOYS WILL BE BOYS! Apartment living can prove rewarding although it does involve certain re-
sponsibilities such as dividing up the household chores to keep the place in order.

It _

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