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November 20, 1982 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-11-20

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

East Quad
snack bar
must make
mnoney or
Shut doors
By NEIL CHASE
The University will close East Quad's
Hlalfway Inn next year if the snack bar
fails to show a marked revenue in-
crease this year, housing officials said
y,eterday.
Known affectionately by patrons as
the "Half Ass," the popular gathering,
ylace has consistently lost money
throughout most of its 12 year history,
eccoroing to Associate Housing
Iirector Norman Sunstad.
S THE HALFWAY Inn is the only one of
the housing division's snack bars
currently losing money, Sunstad said.
4It needs to break even" to stay open,
lie said.
Supporters of the East Quad
establishment say the administration is
Oicking the easy way to cut costs. "For
them to cut the Halfway is a minor,
detail," said manager Toni Guzzardo.
"This is a vulnerable place to cut,"
Guzzardo said. The musical perfor-
inances and poetry readings in the
4nack bar as well as the association
with East Quad and the Residential
College give the Inn a special flavor,
she said. "We are a unique service."
"THERE ARE real people here,"
4dded regular customer Marty
seaman', an, LSA sophomore. He said
$e discovered the Halfway when some
embers of a class decided to meet
here, and now he returns regularly to
study and drink coffee. "It's one of the
tew places at the University I like to do
that," Seaman said.
Seaman is one of a number of studen-

Peti
fori
By BETH ALL
Local tenan
ficially kicked
night to bring
voters next Ap
meet minimur
dards in rental
Members of
Housing, an u
tenants rights1
shooting for5
petition by Jan
spokeswomanI
HANSON SA
prompted by a
and to keep do
"Homeowne
to weatherize
their heating b
Correctio
In an item
column ("It's
Daily incorrec
Verification F
this week in th
they will not b
Also, the item
that all the
CRISP dates
students.

The Michigan Daily-Saturday, November 20, 1982-Page3
tion drive begins>
insulation proposal
some area landlords do not pay for hea
EN and therefore do not feel the need 'io
its rights advocates of- make rental housing energy efficiett
off a petition drive last The proposal would require landlor'ds
a proposal to Ann Arbor to meet minimum insulation standards
ril requiring landlords to for windows, doors, walls, and heating
n energy efficiency stan- pipes, and would make landlords install
housing. thermostats that automatically raise or
the Coalition for Better lower the temperature in a dwelling at
mbrella organization for certain hours.
groups and lobbyists, are COMPLIANCE deadlines would be
5,000 signatures on the spread over a five-year period so thatf
. 1, according to coalition landlords would not have to pay for all
Bea Hanson. repair work at once.
ID the proposal has been Hanson said that the coalition expects
need to conserve energy support not only from students but frirm;
wn tenant heating bills. all low-income residents of Ann Arbor.,
rs have a lot of incentive The coalition estimates that more
because they're paying than 40,000 tenants reside in Ann Atto:r
ills," Hanson said, while in non-University housing, and a co
author of the proposal, Jonathon Rose
n of University Student Legal Service's
Housing Law Reform project, said that
in yesterday's Today if the proposal passes, it will affect most
that time of year"), the area tenants.

Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRII
Halfway Inn customers (left to right) Kathy Honohan, Emily Tobin, Marty Seaman, and Bill Vicini enjoy an afternoon
coffee break at East Quad's endangered snack bar.

ts who want to save the Halfway Inn.
East Quad residents have raised
several hundred dollars through benefit
events this year, and additional fund-
raisers are in the planning stages.
Residents recently had the oppor-
tunity to allocate portions of their dorm
dues for various organizations in the
dorm, including the snack bar and the
Inn expects to receive several hun-
dred more dollars.
"IT'S A significant demonstration of
community support," said East Quad
Building Director Lance Morrow. "The
community is voting with its dollars."
While housing reports show the Half-
way lost $6,000 last year, Guzzardo said
the actual loss was about $3,000. She
said the official statements do not
reflect her inventory on hand and the
jobs her staff performed which are now
performed by the housekeeping staff.

"What we need. . . is about $50 more
per day in business," Guzzardo said.
"We just need more volume." The
snack bar presently takes in about $280
per day. "We'll be doing fine by April,"
she said.
Morrow said it is possible that the Inn
can be saved, and he has been urging
East Quad residents to patroni'ze the
Halfway and publicize it among their,
friends. "It's not a phony problem," he
said. "It's in our hands."

If the financial situation does not im-
prove at the Halfway Inn, Sunstad said
the snack bar might be converted into a
lounge, with food supplied in vending
machines.
Snack bars in other dorms have been
closed due to financial problems, but
Sunstad said the existing facilities a't
Markley and South Quad are not in
danger because they are consistent
money-makers.

411HY411ff VL JV~l1 , Y
qtly reported that Student
orms would be available
e LSA Building. Actually,
e available until Monday.
should have pointed out
information-including
-pertain only to LSA

Ann Arbor Civic Theater
AUDITIONS
Nov.21, 22 7:30 PM
"Gift of the Magi"
Directed by Thom Johnson
Needed: 5 women and 2 men
Production Dates: Dec. 18-20
338 S. Main 662-7282

V V V VYVY V

v rvY
t
4C

Through Saturday, November 27

)O/e

O(Do/o

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\ '

KY -4 ~- mr-"N
LhQ~

2local Dems declare
0a ora candidacy

Deduct 20 off regular price of all new
winter and holiday merchandise

By KRISTEN STAPLETON
The city's mayoral race began in
oarnest Thursday, as two major con-
tenders announced their candidacy in
the Democratic primary scheduled for
Fiebruary.
City Councilmember Leslie Morris
XD-Second Ward), who is finishing her
third term, said "The difficult and pain-
ful period city government now faces
requires a mayor who can think
clearly."
THE OTHER announcement came
from University law student and for-
ner Washtenaw . County Drain Com-
missioner Tom Blessing, who said he
would work for long-range economic
4evelopment and human services

programs.
Local musician Paul Jensen declared
more than a month ago he would run for
the mayor's office, but was not yet sure
which political party he would join.
No Republican has yet announced his
or her candidacy,' but Mayor Louis
Belcher is expected to run for re-
election. Belcher said he would an-
nounce his decision within a few weeks.
The filing deadline for mayoral and
city council candidates is Jan. 3, and
the primary election is scheduled for
Feb. 21. Council seats up for election
besides Morris' include Lowell Peter-
son (D-First Ward), Virginia Johansen
(R-Third Ward), Edward Hood (R-
Fourth Ward), and Louis Velker (R-
Fifth Ward).

Call for Holiday Hours
4 STATE STREET
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Thur. - Fri., 9:30 AM - 9:00 PM
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99S-1333

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rHAPPENINGS

really lives up to its nme.

t

Highlight
The Black Student Union presents a teach-in entitled "12 years after BAM"
East Quad today. The special workshops are on South Africa, at 10-11:30
a.m., History of the BAM Strike, 12:40;2 p.m., Racism at the University,
2:10-3:10 p.m., and The State of Black America, 3:20-5 p.m.
Films
Gargoyle Film-Beauty and the Beast, 7 p.m., and A Midsummer Night's
Dream, 8:45 p.m., 100 HutchinsHall.
CG-The Decameron, 7 & 9:05 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Cinema II-Falstaff (Chimes at Midnight), 7 & 9:10 p.m., Aud. A, Angell
Hall.
MED-Caddyshack, 7 & 9 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Alt Act-Interiors, 7 & 9 p.m., MLB 4.
AAFC-Debbie Does Dallas, 7, 8:40 & 10:20, MLB 3.
Performances
B'nai B'rith Hillel-Kapelyb, Concert by New York-based Yiddish Klez-
mer band, 8 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
Office of Major Events-Peter Gabriel of Genesis, 8 p.m., Hill Auditorium.
School of Music-Piano Recital, Susan Caldwell, 4 p.m.; Bassoon Recital,
Ron Koval, 6p.m.; Piano Recital, Timothy Doot, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Musical Society-Borodin Trio, 8:30 p.m., Rackham Aud.
Artworlds-"Tenth Birthday Benefit and Bash," 7:00 p.m. until 1 a.m.,
Schwaben Hall, 217S. Ashley.
UAC Soundstage-The Lyman Woodard Organization, 9:30 p.m., U-Club,
Union.
The Ark-Liz Carrol, Irish fiddler, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill St.
Meetings
Ann Arbor Go Club-Mtg., 2-7 p.m., 1433 Mason Hall.
Graduate Christian Fellowship-Mtg., 7 p.m., Rm. D, League.
Peace Corps-Get together for returned volunteers, film Peace Corps in
Retrospect, 7 p.m., Intl. Ctr.
Miscellaneous
Puerto Rico Association-Latin Dance, 8 p.m., Trotter House.
Tae Kwon Do Club-Practice, 9-11 a.m., Martial Arts Rm., CCRB.
Hellenic University Society-Co-op brunch, 10 a.m.-12 p.m., 1204A Huron
Towers, 2222 Fuller Rd.
Folk Dance Club-Balkan Singing Workshop, 1 p.m., State and William.
Women's International League for Peace and Freedom-Geralk Linder-

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