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September 15, 1982 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-09-15

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The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, September 15, 1982-Page 3

Section of Fuller Road
closed for construction

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Hey, look at this one!

Students Jim Van Wyk (left), Kathy Treciak, and Tom Debolski sort through merchandise on sale at the Print and
Poster sale. The sale will continue through Friday in both the Michigan Union and the Fish Bowl. Anyone interested in
working during the sale can receive a free print for each hour worked, simply volunteer your services.

As part of the three-phase project to
alleviate the traffic congestion near the
Replacement Hospital Project, a large
portion of Fuller Road between North
and Central Campus will be closed off
beginning today and continuing through
The traffic diversion from Fuller
Road will allow construction of the
Fuller Bridge and the surrounding
roads to be completed, according to
Ann Arbor City Engineer Leigh Chizek.
THE DETOURS will reroute traffic
from Fuller Road to the new West Loop
Road over the Nichols Bridge to
Catherine. This second phase will be in
effect until early December, Chizek
said. The first phase was the construc-
tion of the Nichols and Maiden Lane
The $7-million project to reroute the
traffic was approved five years ago
because of bottlenecks and delays
caused by too much traffic in the area
of the old Fuller Street bridge and the
University hospital, Chizek said. He
estimated that 22,000 cars across the
bridge each day.
learning for characters, structures and
themes. But his novels also showed a
wide range of language, themes and
"The Sunlight Dialogues" made the
bestseller lists in 1972, a sprawling saga
that drew comparisons with Melville,
James and Faulkner. The novel
focuses on a jail escape, the Sunlight
Man, who in a Cain-like fall from grace
has become a demonic anarchistic
magician. Critics said the character
embodied the restlessness of the
American spirit.
THE 1976 novel "October Light" won
a National Book Critics Award for fic-
tion. Set in rural Vermont, it tells of the
battles between an elderly hot-
tempered and conservative widower
and his widowed sister. They live
together, but she goes on strike against
him after he shoots out her television
set. She spends her days locked in her
room, reading a deliberately trashy
novel within the novel.

The original Fuller Road traffic
redirection would have stretched the
road across the Fuller Recreation Area
or widened it along its original route.
The proposals met with opposition from
citizens groups who objected to altering
the parkland, Chizek said.
The plans were then changed by the
Urban Area Transportation Study, to
another proposal designed, instead of
201 E. Washington at Fourth

widening the road, to allow construe-
tion of a special lane for "high. og-
cupancy vehicles"-such as buses and.
carpools, Chizek said, adding that a
bike path and wide sidewalks are also
Chizek estimated that the traffic
redirection project would be completed
sometime this spring.
15% OFF
(Except Sale items)
Selected Merchandise up
to 50% off in our new bar-
gain basement. U
Expires Saturday, Sept. 18, 1982
-- - -

Read and Use


Author Gardner dies

John Gardner, who used his skills as a
classicist to become one of America's
most innovative contemporary writers,
was killed in a motorcycle accident
yesterday, officials said.
The silver-haired novelist, critic and
poet was 49.

The accident occurred in Oakland
Township in Susquehanna County, Pa.,
about two miles from Gardner's Pen-
nsylvania home, said Dr. John Conar-
ton, county coroner.
GARDNER, author of "The Sunlight
Dialogues," "October Light," and
other novels, had been head of the
creative writing program at the State

A no-cost, self-help group for individuals with Anerexia Nervousa and
associated disorders and/or their families, meets tonight at St. Joseph's
Hospital, 8 p.m. in the Education Center classroom. For more info, call 973-
CFT-Hamlet, 5 & 8 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
Hill St-A Thousand Clowns, 7 & 9 p.m., 1429 Hill St.
Alt. Act. Pol. Series-Eight Minutes to Midnight, 8:30 p.m., EQ.
AAFC-Nosferatu (1922), 7:30 p.m., Nosferatu (1979), 8:45 p.m., MLB 3.
School of Music-Piano Recital, Rico Saccani, DMA: Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
Russian & East European Studies-Brown Bag Lunch Lec., Renata
Siemienska, "Some Sociological Perspectives on Poland Today," Commons
Rm., Lane Hall, 12 p.m.
Chemical Eng.-Brice Cartnahan, "An Introduction to Digital Computers
and Computing Languages," Nat. Sci. Aud., 7-9 p.m.
Near Eastern and North African Studies-Phil Habil, Bassam Tibi, "The
Renewed Role of Islam in the Middle Eastern Societies,"200Lane Hall, 4
Natural Resources-Gary Guenther, "Overview of the DNR," & "En-
vironmental Protection," 1040 Dana Bldg., 3-5 p.m.
Chemistry-Analytical Sem., Marge Carter, "Monitoring the Control of
Diabetes Mellitus: A Current Analytical Problem," 1200 Chem., 4 p.m.
Physicians For Social Responsibility-open meeting, Dr. Alvin Saper-
stein, "National Security in the Nuclear Age," Scott Hall, Wayne State
University, 7:30 p.m.
I&OE Department-Seminar, Professor Stephen Pollock, "Decision
Analysis and the Huang Pu's 'Black Stink'-Reflections on a UM-China Joint
Project," 4-5 p.m., 218 West Engin,
Science Fiction Club-Mtg., "Stilyagi Air Corps," Ground Fl. Conf. Rm.,
Union, 8:15 p.m.
Academic Alcoholics-Mtg., Alano Club, 1:30 p.m.
Transcendental Meditation Program-Public Lees., 4313 Union, 1 p.m., &
528W. Liberty, 8:15p.m.
Hospitals-New Volunteer Organizational Mtgs., 6th level amphitheatre,
Main Hospital, 7-8 p.m.
Research Club-Emeritus Joseph Kallenbach, "American State Gover-
nors Over Two Centuries," & Walter Loesche, "Recent Advances in Treat-
ment of Perindontal Infections," W. Conf. Rm., Rackham, 8 p.m.: The
Council will meet at 7 p.m. in the West Alcove, 4th fl., Rackham.
CEW- "Women in Science Workshop," Vandenberg Rm., League, 7-9:30
Lecture-Intro. to Display Terminals-3:30-5 p.m., Michigan Rm. BSAD,
Forrest Hartman.
Michigan Men's Glee Club-auditions and interviews, 7 p.m., Appointment
necessary. For info call David Moreland, at 764-4718.
Latin American Solidarity Committee-Orientation Meeting at the Inter-
national Center of the Michigan Union, 7:30 p.m.
Student Wood and Crafts Shop-Power Tools, 537 SAB Thompson St.,
5-11:30 p.m.
School of Music-Tour of the Carillon, top of Burton Tower, 4-5 p.m.
ARK-Open-Mike Night, 1421 Hill, 9 p.m.
University Musical Society-Usher position interviews, Hill Auditorium
Box Office, 2:30-5 & 7-9.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.

in cycle a
University of New York at Binghamton
since 1978.
"I agree with. Tolstoy," he wrote in
his 1978 book "On Moral Fiction," "that
the highest purpose of art is to make
people good by choice."
Gardner, born in Batavia, near
Rochester, studied at DePauw Univer-
sity and received his bachelor's degree
from Washington University in St.
Louis. He was a Woodrow Wilson fellow
at the University of Iowa, earning his
master's degree in 1956 and his Ph.D. in
1958 in classical and medieval
HIS FIRST published novel was "The
Resurrection," in 1966. Along with his
novels, he had a prodigious outpouring
of criticism, short stories, translations,
children's stories, biography and
He had translated Old and Middle
English texts and was identified as a
philosophical writer who drew upon his



Daily Class ifi eds

Join in fellowship with
students committed to the
Lord Jesus Christ

Sunday, Sept. 19
rides from
League at 2 p.m.

Thursdays at 7 p.m.
Michigan Union
for Hill dorms:
in the League

Students gain in changing
Ann Arbor housing market


(Continued from Page 1)
THIS TREND has been a cause for con-
cern among local landlords. "If people
are looking out there," she said,
"they're obviously not looking around
In the scramble to rent to those
students who were returning to Ann Ar-
bor this fall without a lease, many lan-
dlords offered incentives such as
scholarships and television sets, said
Housing Advisor Brenda Herman.
DURING THE summer, the Wilson
White Company distributed flyers ad-
vertising gift certificates totaling $250
at stores including School Kids Records
and Ulrich's bookstore in exchange for
a signed lease.
Local landlords, however, don't think
the situation is as severe as the Univer-

sity's housing office claims.
According to the results of an infor-
mal survey, many landlords claim they
have few vacant units remaining. In
addition, most claimed they have been
able to hold rent increases to a
Few landlords said they were of-
fering incentives in order to rent units
although some said their rental policies
were flexible.
Jan Hilscher, manager of Old Town
Realty, said the agency charges a 25
percent premium for an eight-month
lease but that the figure is negotiable.
"We try and go by the individual," she

____R USH=-
SEPT. 16
Michigan League Ballroom
Guest Speaker: Vice-President Henry Johnson
Sponsored by
Inter Fraternity Council

TAs to vote on contract

(Continued from Page 1)
The proposed contract is the result of
months of negotiations between
University and GEO officials.
FOR YEARS, the University had
refused to acknowledge GEO's right to
represent graduate teaching assistants
at the bargaining table, claiming that
graduate assistants were primarily
students and not unionized employees.
Last November, however, the
Michigan Employment Relations

Commission ruled that graduate
assistants were considered employees
and that the University had to bargain
with GEO. Negotiations opened the
following April and ended in July whe
bargainers agreed upon the proposed
Rejection of the proposed contract -
which GEO officials point out is very
unlikely -would send GE O and the
University back to the bargaining

Dance Theatre Studio
711 N. University (near State St.), Ann Arbor * 995-4242
co-directors: Christopher Watson & Kathleen Smith
day, evening and weekend classes
new classes beginning Sept. 13


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