Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 05, 1986 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-09-05

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

Page 10-The Michigan Daily- Friday, September 5, 1986
'U' Terrace residents
fight hospital growth

- -1

Freshmen adjust

to U festyle
(Continued from Page 1)


Residents of University Terrace,
a University-owned housing
complex for graduate students,
will be watching and waiting this
fall as the planned destruction of
their homes draws closer. But
residents say they will plan
militant opposition if University
Hospital attempts to expand onto
their land.
"I would hope that if the hospital
made moves to tear down the
building, the residents would be
militant about moving out," said
Gerald Huntley, a resident and
member of the University Terrace
Solidarity committee.
David Foulke, associate director
of University's housing, said,
"The Terrace land has already
been identified as a site for future
hospital expansion, though no
actions will be taken in the
immediate future, specifically
before July 1987."
The 40-year-old apartments are
adjacent to the Nichols Arboretum
and-the new University Hospital.
Single and married graduate
students living in the efficiency
and one-bedroom apartments pay
between $237.00 and $333.00 per
month in rent.
According to the housing office,
current Terrace leases are
effective until July 1987, making
the destruction of the buildings in
the immediate future unlikely.
A 10-year plan for medical
campus expansion written in 1980
states that the Nichols Arboretum
and the nearby cemetery, valley
and river are off-limits to
hospital expansion. University
Terrace sits on the only available
In the late 1960's, two of the
Terrace buildings were torn
down and replaced with a
parking structure. " Recently, the
new hospital took over two more
Terrace buildings to house an

obesity clinic.
According to University Terrace
resident Angela Hinz, "Half our
parking spaces were taken away
and are used for the clinic's
patients, who were given parking
stickers which permit them to
park in what used to be our
parking spaces."
Leroy Williams, director of
housing information, said it was
necessary to give all but 89 of the
Terrace's parking spaces to the
hospital last spring. The
residents living in the complex in
June were guaranteed parking
spaces in June. Since then, leases
for new residents have not
guaranteed parking spaces.
Williams said many single
graduate students who live in the
complex do not own cars so they
are unaffected.
Any expansion onto Terrace
space would be used for additional
parking, possibly a structure
identical to the one which has
already been built, Foulke said.
He also said thatthe removal of
approximately two buildings
would be sufficient for a new
parking structure. Those buil-
dings could include one or both of
the buildings presently being
used by the hospital, he said.
Last spring, Terrace residents
picketed the dedication of the new
University Hospital because
expansions claimed 40 of the
complex's parking spaces.
Residents of the complex have
formed the University Terrace
Solidarity Committee to protest
the destruction of the complex..
"Reducing the total family
housing community is uncon-'
scionable," said Angela Hinz, a
coordinator for the group.
Without a proposal to replace the
housing, the students would be
forced to find off-campus
housing, which costs 30 to 40
percent more, Hinz said.

Many upperclassmen claim
they have no problem picking a
freshman face out of the crowd.
"kind of a big sport. You see them
and you smirk 'Aahhh, a
freshmen.' It's just something
you smile at. Maybe you see
yourself and relate," said Pete.
"Being a senior, I can tell
(who's a freshman) better than
last year. (Freshmen) seem
smaller. They're looking around
at everything. Their eyes are
going, checking out all the people.
They look new," he said.
"The (freshmen) girls all have
the same haircut," said Lauren, a
sophomore. "It's all in the facial
expression. They look like they
just don't know what they're
doing. They look around a lot."

Edward, a junior, says he has
an easy method for freshmen-
detecting. "In classes, you
always know if there's a
freshman. When they get their
first handouts, they stare at them
and ask all those stupid questios
like 'What's due tomorrow?"'
Carrying a map is another,
dead giveaway. Though map
carriers could easily be transfe
students or cartographers, most
students automatically assume
the culprits are freshman. One.
freshman even labelled map
carrying as "a little too obvious."
At least one student, however,
took an egalitarian attitude.
Refusing to join in the freshman
bashing, he said, "I can't tell the
difference. All students look' the



Woman disciplines
naughty burglars

Oakland County woman who
found three burglars in her home
chastised them sufficiently that
they returned her belongings,
reinstalled her television
equipment. and waited on the
couch for police.
"I was not mad," Marcia
Sparling said. "I was determined
that they weren't going to get
TM ONE of those people who
believe if you've done a crime,
you pay for it. My daughter said it
was pure stupidity." .
Mrs. Sparling came home
and found a strange car in her
driveway Friday. When she and
her 14-year-old' daughter spotted
some of her belongings in the

back seat, she suspected her
Oakland Township home wag
being robbed.
But instead of leaving quietly,
she confronted the men inside
and demanded to know what they
were doing.
"I had no fear at all ," she
said. "They were extremely
cooperative and gave me no cause
to be afraid or fearful."
SHE SAID she told the men
their prosecution might be
affected by how cooperative they
were, and one of the suspects
became nervous.
Sparling said she refused
their pleas to move her car froim
behind theirs and let them drive
away, and insisted she would call
the police.


Daily Photo by DARRIAN SMITH
Three year old Abby Lau pauses to sit and examine returning students
scrambling to their first classes yesterday.


The Office of Major Events

Your basic
Complex Numbers
Analytical Geometry
Stress Analysis
Organic Chemistry
Gaussian Transformations
Differential Equations
Fluid Mechanics
Etc., etc., etc....


Saturday, September 27 8pm, Power Center
Ann Arbor
Tickets available at the Michigan Union Ticket Office, all Ticket World Outlets,
Schoolkid's Records & Tapes, Herb David Guitar Studio x
Charge by phone 763.TKTS

How would you


Introducing BASICALC." The new
Texas Instruments prgammable calculator.

A party store ...........,........L
liquor store . .............
tobacco shop ......... .......0 T
post office . .. .... . . . . . . . . .. .
all of the above . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
e sor eh a a tin
jusc stlocals tore .. ..
part-tim bank mm


Now there's a programmable scien-
tific calculator that solves even the
most complex math, engineering
and science problems in a BASIC
way. The TI-74 BASICALC.
Unlike most other programmable
calculators that require you to learn
a new, complicated system of key-
stroke commands -in effect. a new

has more calculating power than
comparably-priced programmables.

Your basic specs:
" Operates as a calculator or
BASIC computer
- 8K RAM expandable to 16K
- 70 built-in scientific functions

And a variety of options, like soft-
ware cartridges, are available that
make it even more powerful and
Stop by and see the TI-74
BASICALC for yourself. In basic
terms, what it really offers you is
a bargain.





Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan