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February 10, 1980 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-02-10

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The Michigan Daily-Sunday, February 10, 1980-Page 3


Hungry at

'U' Family Housing eases burden

"In the summer there's all sorts of
things, like playground and basketball.
You can go to the creek and throw rocks
and play in the tunnel," says Daniel ex-
citedly. "Yeah," affirms Freddy, "it's
great. You can get on the bus and go in-
to the city whenever you want."
Daniel Crespo and Freddy Freeman,
,who attend the nearby Logan Elemen-
y School, live on North Campus in
iversity Family Housing.
FAMILY HOUSING serves a need
,not only for the children, but more im-
-portantly for their parents of limited
;financial means, who must raise a
family and try to get through school at
the same time.
According to John Finn, the Univer-
sity's associate director of Student
Relations, Family Housing provides af-
fordable and reasonably comfortable
,living space at rates significantly
Weaper than those of off-campus
a 4

The University's Off-Campus
Housing Department reports that an
average three-bedroom apartment in
Ann Arbor costs residents $550 to $600
per month, whereas a similar dwelling
in the University's Family Housing
ranges at about $260 per month.
FAMILY HOUSING consists of 1,672
living units, ranging from single room
efficiencies to three-bedroom
townhouse apartments. Five different
Northwood Apartment complexes scat-
tered about North Campus account for
1,500 of the units. The rest are lcoated in
University Terrace Apartments,
behind the Markley dormitory.
According to Finn, 88 per cent of
Family Housing is reserved exclusively
for students, with the rest of the space
reserved for University staff and
visiting scholars.
FInn pointed out that there is an in-
creasing number of international
students living in Family Housing.
This, he said, has given rise to a multi-


Cinema Two-Greed, 7, 9p.m., Angell Aud. A.
Cinema Guild-The Man Who Laughs, 7,9:15 p.m., Old Arch. Aud.
School of Music-Piano Recital, Clayton Hecocks, 2 p.m., Recital Hall;
4 Trumpet Recital, David Olson, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Canterbury Loft-"Sunday Afternoon Music at the Loft," flute and
classical guitar, 4 p.m., Canterbury Loft.
Greenpeace-Benefit concert with Earthborne, 8 p.m., Rick's American
Cafe 611 Church.
Ark-Leo Kretzner, dulcimer, guitar, 9 p.m., Ark, 1421 Hill.
PTP Best of Broadway Series-"Eubie! ", 8 p.m., Power Center.
Union Art Gallery-"Projected & Unprojected Recollections, Instilla-
tions ABC/CBS/NBC," Steven West, 12-5 p.m.
Kelsey Museum of Archaeology-"Faces of Immortality," 1-4 p.m.;
Gallery talk, 2 p.m.
Museum of Art-"Eighteenth-Century Prints and Drawings," 1-5 p.m.;
free public tours, 2p.m.
Exhibit Museum-"Indians of the Great Lakes Region," 1-5 p.m.
Exhibit Museum Planetarium-"Questions," 2, 3, 4 p.m.
Hillel-Lox and bagel brunch, 11 a m.; Israeli dancing, 1 p.m.; Deli, 6
p.m.; Hillel,1429 Hill.,
Washtenaw Naturalist-Tour of mounted animal collection, Exhibit
Museum; meet in museum lobby, 1 p.m.
Hiking Club-Meet Rackham N.W. entry on E. Huron, 1:30 p.m.
Ecumenical Service-Memorial service for former UFW member, 2:30
p.m., Holy Trinity Chapel, 511 W. Forest, Ypsilanti.
Guild House-Gay discussion group, "Gay Stereotypes at Michigan," 6
p.m., Guild House, 802 Monroe.
Draft Registration Debate-8 p.m., Bursley Hall Snack Bar.
Cinema Guild-The Maltese Falcon, 7 p.m., Old Arch. Aud.
Arbor Alliance-Sentenced to Success, 7:30 p.m., Anderson Room D.
Center for Near Eastern & N. African Studies-Rasheed Raji, "Student
Activities as an Effective Way of Studying Arabic," noon, Lane Hall,
Commons Room.
Syfmposium in Critical Theory-Rene Girard, "Comedies of Errors
(Plautus, Shakespearea, Moliere), 4 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
Physics/Astronomy-C.T. Murphy, Fermilab, "Observation of Direct
Prod. in 400 p-N Collisions," 4 p.m., 2038 Randall.
Friends of the Matthaei Botanical Gardens-G. Robinson Gregory,
"Fragaile Environments of Southeast Asia," 7:30, Matthaei Botanical
Gardens auditorium.
Nicaragua Solidarity Committee-Sonia Chamorro, Rep. of Nicaraguan
gov't., "Nicaragua's National Literacy Crusade: The Second Liberation
War," 8 p.m., Angell Aud. C.
w .
Michigan Journal of Economics-4 p.m., Room 301, Econ. bldg.
Michigan Association of Gerontology Students-6:15 p.m., 1427 Golden
Street, potluck-bring dish, call 665-3569 for directions or more info.
Committee for a Citizens Party-7:30 p.m., Assembly Hall, Michigan
0 Minority Student Services and Asian American Assoc.-Poet Lawson
Inada reading his own works, 7:30 p.m., Pendleton Room, Union.
Open Poetry Reading-Mosher-Jordan, Nikki Giovanni Lounge, 7:30
Rhode Island Feminist Theater-"Internal Injury," benefit for
SAFEHOUSE, local shelter for battered women, 8 p.m., Union Ballroom.
Concordia College-Anne Mayer, piano concert, 8 p.m., Chapel of the
Holy Trinity on the Concordia College campus, 4090 Geddes.
School of Music-Guest Clarinet Recital, F. Gerard Errante, 8 p.m.,
Stearns; Tuba Students Recital, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Museum of Art-"Eighteenth-Century Prints and Drawings," 9 a.m.-
5 p.m.
Slusser Gallery-Colof lithographs, drawings and bronze sculpture by
"Artists in Residence," John Mills, Thom O'Connor; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Kelsey Museum of Archaeology-"Faces of Immortality," 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
Clements Library-"Eighteenth Century British Architecture," 9 a.m.-
noon, 1-5 p.m.
Bentley Historical Collections-"Women's Athletics at U-M: The Early
Years," 9a.m.-5 p.m.
Exhibit Museum-"Indians of the Great Lakes Region," display in

ethnic and multi-cultural community.
assigned as vacancies occur, on an in-
come priority basis. Those that can
least afford the rates of off-campus
housing go to the head of the line. Finn
insists, however, that all families that
can't afford non-University housing are
eventually accommodated.
Parents, like their children, have
agreeable things to say about Family
Housing. Referring to her Northwood
Apartment, Blondell Strong, a mother
active in community affairs, commen-
ted, "Aside from the finances, I guess
what I like is its convenient location
with shopping nearby and its ac-
cessibility through the bus service.
"The homes are well constructed and
the area is good for the children - they
have plenty of playmates." The multi-
ethnic composition of the community
and the "sometimes slow, but always
reliable" maintenance service were
also mentioned by Strong as assets.
Ex-cook says
frat told him
not to name
cat killers
(Continued from Page 1)
Hand "was one of three people directly
putting pressure on me to say nothing to
the media or the police." The others
were Hamlin and Jeff Ducomb, a
member of the board.
Carl claims that Hamlin, who was
chapter president when the incident oc-
curred, instructed many of the house
membership not to comment on the in-
cident to police, the Ann Arbor Humane
Society or to the media. Carl happened
to be in the room when this occurred
and he specifically was told not to talk
and was physically threatened by one of
the members.
CARL SAID last night he advised
house members it was in their best in-
terest to release the identities of the
alleged cat killers.
The controversial incident involves
five fraternity members who captured
their house cat, cut off its paws, then set
it on fire.
Carl said he is "seeking the remain-
der of his contract," which expires this
May. "I had cause to leave," he said.
"In mid-December, I knew there was a
cover-up (that Hamlin initiated.)"
Current chapter president Bill
Holmes had no comment on the suit last
night and said he hadn't read it.
Alumni President Gene Hand was not
available for comment last night.

AT THE same time, however, some
parents expressed disappointment with
the external- conditions of the com-
plexes. More than one specific referen-
ce was made to the prevalence of dirty
dumpster areas.
A variety of recreational activities
are provided for children and families
in Family Housing by the North Cam-
pus Recreation Building (NCRB), and
occasionally by the Ann Arbor
Recreation Department.
According to Jan Wells at the NCRB,
there is a Sports-orama program of-
fering a variety of activities every
Saturday morning for children between
the ages of three and ten. In the after-
noon, student volunteers from the
University provide similar activities
for adolescents. Sunday afternoons, the
NCRB is reserved for family use only,.
JOAN SCOTT, formerly involved in
the North Campus Ministry, does not
feel that the NCRB is doing enough. "I
am disturbed that the kids are not
allowed to go to the gym unaccom-
panied (by their parents) during the
week," she said.
Another related complaint is that
gym equipment is sometimes
unavailable to children when they go to
the NCRB during the weekend.
See 'U', Page 9

Inter-Cooperative Council
4002 Michigan Union, Box 66, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109

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Find out more at
Sunday, Feb.17
1:00 p.M.
Kuenzel Room '
Followed by open houses

Meet key staff of the major
midwestern Jewish camps,
get information and brochures,
interview for staff positions.
(Michigan Room)
3-5 p.m., 7-10 p.m.
at the ui~twratty Of Mt'iyaMn


Saint John Hospital, a 550-bed teaching
hospital located in suburban Detroit, is pleased
to announce that we are now accepting appli-
cation for our NURSE INTERNSHIP PRO-

Our goal is to provide you with diversified
clinical experience through continued educa-
tion and the development of clinical skills.
These programs beginning May through Sep-
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