The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, April 15, 1987 - Page 3
Markley open over summer
By ELIZABETH ATKINS
When the doors of most
University's residence halls are
locked in May until September,
Mary Markley Hall will remain
open to students during both spring
and summer terms.
West Quad Housing Admini -
strator Amy Carter, Markley's
building -director during for the
summer, said approximately 370
students will stay in Markley.
"We're really looking forward to
a fun summer, as well as an
educational one," Carter said.
West Quad has been open during
spring and summer terms for at
least the past four years. Markley
will be used this year while West
Quad's Cambridge house is reno -
vated, Carter said.
Darlene Downard, a billing clerk
in the housing office who receives
lease applications, said only about
300 students usually opt to live in
residence halls during spring and
DOWNARD said the housing
office began accepting applications
March 27, and will continue until
May 3. She said students can apply
for either single or double rooms
that will be assigned on a first
come, first serve basis. Markley
will open for occupancy at noon on
A single room for spring and
summer terms will cost $1,764.40,
and a double room will cost
Carter said Markley leases
include an optional 13 meal-per-
week meal plan. Without the plan,
a single room will cost $1,017.50
and a double will cost $739.20.
Leases are also available for either
spring term or summer term only.
Besides housing the students,
Markley will also host conferences.
Carter said Markley's "H-shape"
will allow students to live in the
back rooms, while conference
guests will be housed in the front
According to Carter, the advan -
tages of living in Markley during
the warmer months include a
smaller number of students and
Markley's proximity to campus,
the CCRB, and the Arboretum.
Better roads among Middleton's goals
A dirty job Daily Photo by DANA MENDELSSOHN
Mark Guenther tills the mud in front of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity in
preparation for next year's Mud Bowl.
stronger language rules
than a C minus in their language
(Continued from Page f)n courses and added that most of those
requirements in the Classical students repeat the course anyway.
Studies program in which students "It is rare that a student has been
must attain a C minus or better in able to short circuit the system by
all their prerequisite courses. moving up after getting a D,"
A C C O R D I N G to Jack Crafton said. "People who go on
Meiland, LSA's associate dean for after getting D's usually realize that
Long Range Planning and they are not going to be successful
Curriculum, the committee pro - in their language," she said.
posed the recommendation because, Crafton added that the proposal
"Students who move up (to the should not affect minority students
next level) with D's are not because the Comprehensive Studies
acquiring the necessary proficiency Program evaluates their class
level to complete their language performance and urges them to
requirement." repeat courses in which they receive
LSA senior and Curriculum grades below a C minus. Crafton
Committee Member Ann Vanek said some minority students have
said the proposal is a "great not received adequate foreign Ian -
improyement for a college that guage instruction from their high
strives for quality." schools.
Helen Crafton, the director of John Mersereau, chair of the
Academic Actions, does not think Slavic Languages Department,
the proposal will affect many stressed the proposal's symbolic
students, if passed. value. "It would put (students) on
Crafton said that only a small notice that the college takes lan -
number of students receive lower guages very seriously," he said.
What's happening in Ann Arbor today
Campus Band- 8 p.m., Hill LSA Student Government- 6
Auditorium, (763-4726). p.m., Michigan Union, MSA
ROTC Action Group- 5 p.m.,
4003 Michigan Union.
LASC- 8 p.m., 1407 Mason Hall.
Speakers U of M Asian Student
Coalition- 7 p.m., 439 Mason
Law School Admissions
Gabriel Gorodetsky- "Stalin, Seminar- 7:30 p.m., Michigan
Churchill, and the Grand Alliance," Union, Anderson Room.
Center for Russian and East European
Studies, noon, Lane Hall, Commons Furthermore
Lenni Brenner- "Zionism in the Festival of Dutch Films by
Age of the Dictators," 8 p.m., Women Film Makers- 8:30
R. Durrett- "Crab Grass, Measles, p.m., B137 MLB.
andGypsyMoths:AnIntroductionto Center t for Cont nuing
Modern Probability," Dept. of Ection- of Women
Statistics, 4 p.m., 451 Mason Hal Reception- Honoring the recipients
Misn-Cng 4 Ch n Hall: of the Mary Malcomson Raphael
Minn-Chang Cheng- Spiro Fellowship, 4 p.m., 2nd Floor,
Asymmetric Induction: Synthesis of Comerica Bank, Comer of Thayer and
ph -Dihy roxy Acid Derivatives," N. University, (763-7080).
and "Oxidative Electolysis of gamma- 10 p.m., Campus Chapel, 1236
. Ketal Cyclohexanecarboxylic Acids Washtenaw Court.
Total Synthesis of Malyngolide," Muslim Students Assn.
Dept. of Chemistry, 4 p.m., 1300 Rally- 11 a.m., The Diag.
Dr. Kenneth C. Mattes- "The
Inside Story of Color Photography," Send announcements of up-
Dept. of Chemistry, 4 p.m.,1200 coming events to "The List," c/o
Chemistry Bldg. The Michigan Daily, 420
Renee Epelbaum- "Argentina's Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Mich.,
'Disappeared': A Jewish Mother's 48109. Include all pertinent in-
Search for Justice," 7:30 p.m., formation and a contact phone
Rackham West Conference Room. number. We must receive an-
Alfie Cohn- "Myths of nouncements for Fr14ay and
"Competition: Why we Lose in our Sunday events at least two weeks
(Continued from Page 1)
THIRD Ward councilmember
Jeff Epton, who is a Democrat, said
he could not offer information on
his relationship with Middleton
because he does not work with her
"On constituent matters, we
have worked well together. There
are basic philosophical areas where
we disagree," Middleton said about
working with Epton.
Kathy Edgren (D-Fifth Ward)
also would not comment on
Middleton moved to Ann Arbor
after graduating from college. "I
was a product of the '50s, who got
married a year after I got out of
college," she said.
She transferredifrom an all-
women's college in Alabama to
Auburn University, where she met
her future husband, David
Middleton. She came to Ann Arbor
while her husband did his interning
here after graduating from the
University of Tennessee Medical
School. David played football for
the Detroit Lions intermittently
She and her husband lived at the
corner of Stadium and Pauline when
they first moved to town, and as
their family grew, they moved to
the Burns Park neighborhood.
SHORT OR LONG
Men and Women
Liberty off State . . 668-9329
Maple Village .... 761-2733
She has a degree in biology and
chemistry and worked in Memphis
as a toxocologist while her husband
was in medical school.
"If I were choosing now, I don't
think I would chose it, but I am
'I've always enjoyed working with her. She is always
available and reasonably assertive politically.'
- Former Democratic Mayor Ed Pierce
play tennis or jog, and will often
attend committee meetings.
Entering into her fourth year on
city council, Middleton defeated
Susan Contratto by only 35 votes.
She said she does not know if she
to support legislation for cleaning
up Ann Arbor, efficient solid waste
disposal, and road improvement.
If she doesn't return to council,
Middleton would like to catch up
on some household work, such as
painting and gardening.
"I think I would probably like a
job. I think I have enough
knowledge that I have gleaned over
the years, its not always easy for a
50-year-old lady to go out and get a
job, particularly one that you would
like to have," Middleton said.
Read and Use
very interested in the sciences. By
the time we came to Ann Arbor, I
was into the baby factory," said
Middleton she says she misses
her children, who live in New
York, Georgia and Texas, but she is
too busy to worry about them.
Duringa "typical day," Middleton
will spend two to three hours on
the phone with council business,
will run for re-election. "It depends
on how much they need me," she
Within the next year, she plans
HEALTH & FITNESS
Beginners classes are taught by Sensei
Takashi Kushida, 8th degree black belt
from Japan. Two new classes start in
" Thursdays 6:30-7:30 pm
(Starts April 23) k
' Saturdays 10:30-11:30 am
(Starts April 25)
Cost: $25 for seven sessions. Classes
held in the Genyokan Dojo in Ann Arbor,
749 Airport Blvd. (behind the State Rd.
K-Mart). For information, call 662-4686.
AIKIDO YOSHINKAI ASSOCIATION
OF NORTH AMERICA
TIRED OF THE WAIT?
" Racquetball Courts
" Dance Studios " Gym
" Tanning Booth " Sauna
" Nautilus Club
PAYMENT PLANS AVAILABLE
3 blocks from central campus
ANN ARBOR "Y"
350 S. FIFTH AVE 0 663-0536
Hand Over Fist.
.:: . - .=
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/ --_- -
- "...t \)t.
If you know your way around a keyboard-typewriter, word processor or computer-
we know a way to make your knowledge pay off this summer.
Just register with us at Kelly Services.
We've got the kind of summer jobs you'll love to get your hands on.
Choose your own assignments. Work as much as you want. Or as little as
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