Continued from Page 1
themselves, such as painting and
decorating the interior.
The theme of the restaurant is
New Orleans French Quarter, and the
two partners meticulously planned
the food and decor to give the
restaurant the feel of a small Euro-
pean cafe. Featured items on the
menu include the Cafe Au Lait,
which is chicory coffee cut with
milk, and the Beignet, a kind of
square French doughnut served hot
and covered with powdered sugar.
"We were looking to offer a ser-
vice that no one else does," said
Ivanko, "a way to compete with all
the other restaurants in Ann Arbor."
Ivanko's class partner supported
the accomplishment: "It's fantastic. I
wish him all the luck," said
Salzberg, a senior in the Business
School. She said she decided to try
to work her way up the corporate
ladder after graduation, instead of
joining Ivanko and Kaplan in the
I restaurant. "He is interested in be-
coming an entrepreneur; I'm not at
this point of my life," she said.
If the first six months of opera-
tion go well, Kaplan is thinking
about expanding The French Market
Cafe to another location closer to
central campus. But for now he is
going to concentrate his efforts on
The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, March 29, 1988- Page 3
By PETER MOONEY the Bus Depot on Huron Street, and
Ann Arbor City Council last the Sigma Nu Fraternity house.
night unanimously passed an ordi- The owners and managers of 12
nance that would restrict the rights potential landmarks have objected
of owners to demolish, move, or al- the ordinance's restriction. Roscoe
ter properties considered historic Flack, the manager of the Forest
landmarks. Hill cemetery, opposes the ordinance
The drafters of the ordinance be- because "it restricts you so much on
lieve such a restriction is essential remodeling."
for preserving some of Ann Arbor's OTHER opponents of the ordi-
most historically and architecturally nance, such as Tom Richardson, a
significant buildings, some of which local lawyer and Fifth Ward Repub-
are located near campus. lican City Council candidate, say the
BUT SEVERAL buildin g city should offer monetary compen-
owners have protested the ordinance, sation to owners. He says property
saying it violates their rights of values fall when restrictions are
ownership and lowers property val- placed on potential changes.
ues without providing compensa- Tyler responded that the Historic
tion. Preservation Commission, which
Councilmember Terry Martin (R- would be created by the ordinance to
Second Ward) - who supported the review proposed changes, would not
ordinance - suggested that owners overly limit owners' ability to make
who do not want to be covered by changes.
the ordinance should not have to be. "There are historic buildings with
Other councilmembers did not sup- contemporary additions which are
port Martin's suggestion. good," Tyler said. He adds that many
Councilmember Jeanette Middle- other communities have landmark
ton (R-Third Ward) responded that ordinances and "preservation has
she "personally does not believe a been an economic boom to those
voluntary program will be enough to cities."
preserve Ann Arbor's unique charac- THE CRITERIA used to chose J
ter." the buildings varied, according to a
THE ORDINANCE was draf- report released by the commission.
ted by the city's Landmarks Historic Norm Tyler, an architect and con-
District Study Commission, and mission member, said the group re-
names 47 Ann Arbor buildings not lied on historical registries and
currently covered by the city's histories of Ann Arbor to make its
historical districts ordinance. Unlike list.
historic districts, which cover entire The commission selected mostly
neighborhoods, landmarks are in- older buildings. But because of its
dividual buildings. unique status as Ann Arbor's only s
Buildings chosen by the com- example of the Art Moderne style,
mission include the University the Bus Depot appears despite being
Observatory, The Michigan Theater, constructed in 1940.
vally rhoto by DANIEL SIEBEL
Business School student Jeffrey Bistrong eats at the French Market Cafe during its grand opening yesterday.
The restaurant is the culmination of a class project for Retail Management 311, in which Business School
seniors John Ivanko and Judith Salzberg were required to draw up a restaurant concept and business plan.
Students enjoy internships in the outdoors
By ERIC LEMONT
While many students had to wear suits and
ties to their internships last summer, Monica
Tomosey spent her summer roaming the forests
of Western Oregon in search of spotted owls -
by hooting for them.
"The hooting sounds even better than a tape of
} a spotted owl," said Tomosey, a graduate student
in the School of Natural Resources. She helped
the Bureau of Land Management collect data on
the population size and reproductive success of
the owls by finding and reporting on the condi-
tion of their nests.
TOMOSEY was one of more than 1,000
students selected by the Resource Assistant pro-
gram last summer to help manage and conserve
the nation's parks, public lands, and natural re-
sources. The program is sponsored by the educa-
tional, non-profit Student Conservation Associa-
The year-round internships, located in over 35
states, are strictly voluntary.
"When you say the word 'voluntary,' people
almost automatically turn themselves off," said
Lara Hill, a natural resources junior and SCA's
campus field recruiter.
WHILE THE lack of money deters some
people, Hill said, the program is "not a free
vacation (and) needs really well-motivated people
who can and like to work under minimal
supervision." This sometimes entails sleeping in
tents or having only sporadic contact with staff
Although Tomosey said she occasionally felt
the need to see someone her own age, she didn't
find the distance from home depressing. "It was
exciting being in the middle of nowhere," she
But geographic and social isolation are not
part of every student's experience. After a day of
trapping snowshoe hares for the U.S Fish and
Wildlife Department - in order to estimate their
population size and to place regulations on hunt-
ing - Hill joined students her own age in a
George Norris, a graduate in Natural Re-
sources and Environmental Policy, chose Alaska
because he has "always had a great deal of fasci-
nation for regions that are environmentally intact
with predators still there."
ALASKA, because of its "far away mys-
tique," has become the most popular destination
among Resource Assistants, Hill said.
As a park ranger, Norris said he found leading
hikes and giving slide presentations rewarding
because it was something he really cared about.
Continued from Page 1
Right to Life, warring their own
campaign, is raising money for ad-
vertising and speakers and is also
working on clarifying the wording of
the ballot referendum, said Rae Ann
1 Houbeck, chair of the Washtenaw
County Right to Life.
Houbeck said she was disap-
pointed with Kelley's decision, but
said she is hopeful for the November
vote. "Right to Life has strong sup-
port in the state of Michigan," she
Michigan is one of 14 states
that uses taxpayer money to finance
abortions for the poor. In 1986, the
most recent year for which a final
tally is available, Michigan paid
about $5.8 million for 18,600 abor-
The measure to ban the state
funding was put before the Legisla-
ture last year by the anti-abortion
drive. It easily passed both cham-
bers, escaping a gubernatorial veto
because it was initiated by the peo-
ple. - The Associated Press con-
tributed to this report.
What's happening in Ann Arbor today
Chandra Talpade Mohanty
- Visiting prof. speaks on
"Decoding Domesticity: The Poli-
tics of Space in Feminist Cross-
Cultural Research," 4:00 p.m.,
Rackham West Conference Rm. at
Women's Studies Presentation of
awards to winners of the Dorothy
Gies McGuigan Prize competition.
Suzanne Burr - "Women, Mu-
sic and Work: Reflections on Con-
temporary Cultural in a Rural
Dagomba Village," 7:00-9:00
p.m., at Center for Continuing Ed-
ucation of Women, 360 S. Thayer
Astrid Limburg, Beatrijs
Smulders - "The Role of Mid-
wives in the Dutch Healthcare Sys-
tem," 8:00 p.m., International
Barry Naughton - "Macro-
Economic Policy and the Chinese
Economic Reform," 12:00 p.m.,
Lane Hall Commons Rm.
Revolutionary History Se-
ries - "World War II: The Myth
of the Good War," 7:00-8:00 p.m.,
EricaReiner - Prof. of As-
syriology at the Oriental Institute,
University of Chicago, "Drawing
Down the Moon: The Development
of Astronomy and Astrology in
Ancient Babylonia," 4:00 p.m.,
Rackham Amphitheatre. Reception
Students Against Steiner,
Fleming & Baker -
Organizing Meeting, 6:00 p.m.,
3909 Michigan Union. Discuss
code, sexism, racism, homopho-
TARDAA - The Seventh Doc-
tor: "Dragonfire," 8:00 p.m., Rm.
296, Dennison Bldg.
Can Women Survive After
College? - A discussion in-
volving women from many profes-
sions including medicine, law, en-
gineering, business, and teaching.
7:00 p.m. Betsy Barbour Lounge.
Rags Bagsh - An evening of
Ragtime,.Pendleton Rm., Michigan
Union. 8:00 p.m., $3.00 admis-
sion. Come in rags and bring your
rags, be part of the performance!
Peer Tutoring - ECB trained
tutors, Sun.-Thurs., walk-in hours:
3:00-5:00 p.m.,and 6:00-8:00
p.m.,219 Undergraduate Library.
Call 747-4533 for info.
CRISP Training Session -
for all interested in working at
CRISP advice table, 5:30-7:30
p.m., Pond Rm., Michigan Union.
Open Stage - For all perform-
ing artists at The AlleyDoor,
10:30 p.m.-6:00 a.m., 217-1/2 S.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Founda-
tion - Student Workshop: "Last
Chance Before Final Exams, Suc-
Continued from Page 1
gay rights a high priority.
"My understanding of the
University is that the way they
(administration) indicate their sup-
port for different movements... is
through financial allocations," Ed-
wards said after the rally.
But University Director of Coun-
seling Services Harold Korn said
yesterday that the office did receive a
budget increase, although it was not
as large as the advocates wanted. He
said he was not at liberty to disclose
the amount of the increase.
FUNDING for the office is
provided through the University Of-
fice of Student Services. University
Vice President for Student Services
Henry Johnson was out of town
yesterday and could not be reached
Edwards also praised the students
present for attending. "Those of you
out here listening to me are taking
the risk that you might be identified
as a lesbian or gay male... that takes
guts," she said.
But speakers blamed yesterday's
turnout, lower than that at gay rights
rallies in previous years, on yester-
day's rain and unseasonable cold.
Jim Toy, the University's gay male
advocate, said after the rally, "I'm
glad as many as came as did, given
the weather." But one unidentified
participant called the crowd size
THE RALLY was part of Les-
bian and Gay Awareness Week,
sponsored by the Lesbian and Gay
Rights Organizing Committee.
LaGROC leader and LSA senior
Carol Wayman also addressed the
rally, and called for the defeat of Re-
gent Deane Baker (R-Ann Arbor), if
he runs for re-election next year.
Baker, an outspoken opponent of the
bylaw change, angered gay and les-
bian activists earlier this year by
calling for an investigation into al-
leged homosexual activity in the
Mason Hall men's room.
Baker said yesterday he believes
current University policies are suffi-
cient to protect gays from harass-
HE ALSO denied Wayman's
charge that he had referred to gays
and lesbians as "child molesters."~
The accusations stem from state-
ments he reportedly made at a
March, 1984 regents' meeting, that
"a homosexual should not be em-
ployed in a summer camp dealing
with small children."
'Those of you out here
listening to me are taking
the risk that you might be
identified as a lesbian or
gay male... that takes
- Billie Edwards, coordi-
nator of 'U' Lesbian and
Gay Male Program Office.
Toy, who also spoke at the rally,
added that the gay rights movement
has made progress in the past two
decades - including the establish-
ment of the advocate's office - but
said the homosexual community
must continue to pressure for
"If you want a piece of the pie
and they won't give it to you... you
take it," said Toy, who then led the
crowd in chanting, "We're going to
ARE A GREAT
WAY TO GET
uaiy rnoto gy ALLAAIUK rn.
The Ann Arbor City Council has passed an ordinance saying historical
landmarks, such as the Ann Arbor Bus Depot, canot be altered. The depot
is one of 47 sites deemed an historical landmark by the Landmarks-
Historic District Study Commission.
Work for the
Michigan Ensian. .....
A MASS ME ETING
will be held Tuesday,
in the Ensian office at
Are you between the ages of 18 and 24? You may qualify for a fellowship to
Spend a year in Israel...