The Michiqan Daily -Saturday, July 30, 1983 - Page 7
Who are the University
students of the '80s?
(Continued from Page 3) they just can't afford to make.
"All I know is that they are Regents," "MORE STUDENTS are worried
he said. "I imagine they have some con-- about getting a job after they graduate
trol over the University." and are taking more practical cour-
Adesko was also fuzzy about city ses," said Randy Applegate a Univer-
government. "I think that there is some sity graduate student.
woman running for mayor," he said. "My computer science classes are
"Then-there is some Republican mayor overfilled," he said. "Students of the
right now who everyone seems to be up- '80s have many economic worries. I'm
set with because he wants to crack just relieved that when I finish school. T
down on people who smoke dope," know I have a job," he said.
Adesko said. And to some students and professors,
Bob Summerville, a University there is nothing wrong with the new
graduate student describes today's pragmatism.
students as "a lot less active, a lot less "Action is good as long as you reflect
involved ... and a lot more concerned before you act," said Ludwig Koenen, a
with making money." classical studies professor.
Getting a political education and "Just because students are concen-
doing well in school at the same time is trating more on their studies doesn't
a committment that many students say mean that they don't have political
opinions, he said.
Daily Photo by ELIZABETH SCOTT
This file cabinet was one of the few things left after the Economics Building
fire nearly two years ago. The fire forced the department to move into the
old St. Joseph's Hospital building on Ingalls Ave. The economics department
is scheduled to move into Lorch Hall next summer.
Econ. department to move
(Continued from Page 1)
inadequate. There wat a real need to "It's been very constructive
upgradeoffice pace." (working with the architects)," he said
Since the department hat"been "We understand what they can an
tined the dr n hota, fewer can't do and they understand what we
stationed at the old hospital, fewer want."
students come to professors' office All the renovations will preserve th(
hours, said Helen Crafton, an building's physical character, adde
economics lecturer. John Cross, an economics professor whi
FEW STUDENTS come to my of- worked with the architects.
fice," said Crafton. "I get more phone
calls and less visits."
Although the move to Lorch will c U
provide better facilities, Crafton said S T U
some faculty members still have a sen-
timental attachment to the old
"We had an irrational attachment to
that old building," she said. "A lot of
use miss that location as much as we
miss the building." SC H
AFTER THE FIRE in December,
1981, faculty morale was low, Crafton
said. Many professors lost years of We can h
their research work in the fire.
The move, however, has boosted your cOlle
faculty members' spirits, she said. "I
think things will pick up when we leave We can help you
(the old hospital)." education with a
Economics Prof. Theodore don't have to ha
Bergstrom said the better ac- today for more it
comodations in Lorch Hall will help pull forms.
the faculty through another year.
"We're willing to wait if it means more
space," he said.
University administrators haven't F
decided yet where CRISP or the Center
for Afro-American Studies will be
moved. The University's Institute for
Public Policy Studies and the Center for
Research on Economic Development,
will also be moved to Lorch Hall.
Several professors worked with the'
architects on the renovations to ensure
the plan accomodated the departments'
needs, said Paul Courant, director of
the Institute for Public Policy Studies.
(Continued from Page 3)
provide a large part of the company's
business, Foulke said.
"On a Friday night we may get as
many as sixteen rides, or about fifty
people," he said, "but earlier in the
week then that, our customers are
sporadic; maybe not any at all."
Eleanor Pollack, who took her
children on the ride last year, said she
was glad her children dragged her back
again this summer.
"IT'S REALLY a very pleasant ex-
perience," she said. "You're moving
slower than even walking - there is
time to see Ann Arbor."
The rides cost between $14.00 and
$32.00, depending on the number of
people, but Foulke said sometimes
customers bargain to get lower prices.
The Ann Arbor Carriage Co. is open
from 7:30 p.m. until 11:30 p.m. and
weekends from 7:30 p.m. until 2:00 a.m.
These full-time hours go from June to
Labor Day (weather permitting). The
company's weekend hours last from
May through October. When the snow
comes, Foulke moves out to the Park
Washtenaw, and Molly and Red pull
for RENT $47 /monthI
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