100%

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

Share

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 06, 1979 - Image 92

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-09-06

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

Page E-2-Thursday, September 6, 1979-The Michigan Daily

SECURITY GUARDS ALSO ROAM CAMPUS
Police try to keep watchful eye over 'U'

city

By TIM YAGLE
Although police officers in Ann
Arbor seem to be preoccupied with con-
trolling football Saturday traffic and
busting drunks, the people in blue do
have to contend with more serious
campus problems.
Larceny and thievery are the most
common crimes affecting University
students, according to Ann Arbor
Police Chief Walter Krasny. He said
students arriving at the dormitories in
the fall are likely targets because the
thieves can easily blend into the myriad'
of unfamiliar faces.
ALTHOUGH THE University itself is
in a relatively confined area, it does not
have a separate police department, as

do many colleges. Under an agreement
with the University, the city provides a
campus contingent of ten officers plus a
liason person. Krasny said the force is
"of minimal strength based on the
availability of personnel," but
nonetheless adequate for the campus.
The conventional police officers are
supplemented by a crew of University
security officers and State Security
agency personnel.
One of the most serious problems en-
countered by the law enforcement
coaliton is rape. It is estimated that
many instances of rape are not repor-
ted to authorities, but Krasny said the
police can better deal with the problem
if they are more aware of the extent
and the nature of the attacks. He added

that a special unit to deal with medical
and psychological problems of rape is
available at University Hospital on a 24
hour basis.
Although the extent of such assaults
is not precisely known, there is a less
serious problem which is more
widespread. Bicycles, for many a con-
venient transportation alternative,
pose a tempting sight for many area
thieves. Rarely is a bike seen (at least
for long) parked without a strong chain
and lock. Bikes may be further protec-
ted by registering them at City Hall,
Krasny said. A permanent license costs
50 cents.
ANOTHER AREA of less than severe
enforcement concerns the drinking age

laws. Krasny said the police make only
spot checks of area bars to be sure they
are complying with the new drinking
laws.
On a more philosophical tone, Krasny
said police attitudes towards students
and vice versa are better than they
were during the turbulent late 1960s.
Krasny said there is now no real
animosity between students and police.
Many of the officers in the depar-
tment are college educated and as a
result, "are a little more oriented
toward college life," Krasny said.
"There's a little better understanding."
The average officer is accepted today
and they (students) like to have them
around," Krasny said. "Ten years ago,
I couldn't say that."

BREAD AND WATER BARELY AFFORDABLE:
Food bills strain student budgets

Daily Photo
ALTHOUGH POLICE don't respond to campus protests in the numbers they used
to, studentsarestill likely to meet up with Ann Arbor's finest at some time,
whether it be for a traffic violation or to report a stolen bicycle.

(Continued from Page 1)
was more extensive-comparing 11
stores and 27 foods-but results were
comparable to the Daily survey, which
was conducted last May.
Kroger, a chain supermarket on
Broadway north of central campus,
proved to offer the foods the cheapest,
with the smaller campus-area grocers
charging substantially more. But some
of the small independent grocery stores
offer personalized service not available
at the larger chain stores.
A few of the campus area grocers
boast good meat and cheese counters
and fresh baked goods. Others,
however, make up for the convenience
they offer with crowded and dirty
aisles, sparse selections, and
sometimes outrageous prices.
In the survey, the totals at the most
and least expensive stores differed by
$4.23-a sizable amount considering
rather austere student budgets.
PRICES ON SOME brand name
items, such as Kellogg Pop Tarts and
Campbell's Tomato Soup were com-
pared. On items such as flour and eggs,
the price of the least expensive brand
was recorded. The Kroger house brand
was usually cheaper and specials on
items such as bread helped lower the
total price there.
The biggest price difference was on
saltine crackers. The 75 cent sticker at
Ralph's was almost double the price on
the budget brand at Kroger.

The register tape at Kroger had the
lowest total but the store is also furthest
from campus. The supermarket is a
healthy mile walk from central cam-
pus, and those without cars may em-
ploy buses (or borrowed shopping car-

ts) for the transport of heavy grocery
bags back to campus.
If all else fails and themoney runs out
before the appetite does, call home and,
over the growling of your stomach,
convince Mom that a care package is
vital. Tell her your grades depend on a

Area Grocery Stores

Sgt. Pepper's
1028 E. University
Village Corners
601 S. Forest'
White Market
609 E. William
Kroger
Broadway

9:30 a.m.-11 p.m.
every day
9a.m.-midnight
Mon.-Fri.
9 a.m.-1 a.m. Sat.,
8 a.m.-midnight Sun.
8 a.m.-6 p.m. every
every day
7 a.m.-2 a.m. every
every day

Capitol Market
211 S, Fourth
Food Mart
1123 S. University

regular shipment of homemadie
chocolate chip cookies.
* * *
Following are locations and hours of
11 area food stores, including those in
the price survey.

-i-

Phone
662-6771

(

120 N. Fourth
Ann Arbor

" We sell slightly used clothes for all sizes.
" Non-profit-All proceeds used for the needy.
* Any and all donations accepted.

Food Mart
103 N. Forest
Main Grocery
207 N. Main
Ralph's Market
709 Packard

10-1 a.m. Mon.-Sat.
10 a.m.-midnight, Sun.
7:30 a.m.-9 p.m.
Mon., Fri.,
8 a.m.-9 p.m. Sat.,
9 a.m.-5 p.m. Sun.'
8 a.m.-9:30 Mon.-Sat.
Noon-6 p.m. Sun.
8 a.m.-8 p.m.
Mon.-Sat.
8 a.m.-10 p.m. Sun.
10 a.m.-midnight
every day

COME IN AND FIND A BARGAINI
Many Household Items

Campus Corners 9 a.m.-midnight
818 S. State every day

HOURS: 10-12, 2-4

SAT. 10-12 only

I

iVVlIV !V ! -

I
Mutual dependence sets tone
for 'U'-Ann Arbor relationship

1t
d - 6
Only five
ore togo.
A s
- t .
..and you'll have all your books. 0
Just a little more fighting through O op
crowds, searching shelves, and 0
running around, and you'll be done.
Of course, the people who went to Ulrich's are home drinking coffee. An
Urlich's helper took their class lists, got their books, and handed them over.
It didn't cost them any more, either.
Maybe you should try Ulrich's, too.

(Continued from Page 1)
about $1 million annually, which helps
pay for city employees to enforce
parking laws and ordinances on
University-owned lots.
As far as enforcement is concerned,
the only difference between a Univer-
sity parking ticket and a city citation is
the color of the ink. University tickets
are written in blue, of course.
Another area in which cooperation
benefits both the city and University is

research. The school's reputation and
fine library facilities provide Ann Ar-
bor with a spectrum of information and
expertise. As a consequence, the city,
which in turn provides an attractive
area in which to build, has lured many
researchers and their facilities to
locate themselves in the area.
Joint committees composed of
representatives from both the Univer-
sity and the city (and sometimes
representatives from Ypsilanti) plan

out many cooperative projects such as
the mid-summer street art fair, as well
as enforcement-type activities for
events such as the. Hash Bash. The
newest group of this type is to decide
upon methods of running the first Ann
Arbor Summer Festival, to take place
next year.
our town
No university is an island. All
such institutions are integral par-
ts of the communities in which.
they are located. Unfortunately
for many cities and colleges, the
relationship isn't always a
smooth or fruitful one. But the
daily comingling can't be
avoided, no matter how rocky the
relationship.
Here in Ann Arbor, the city and
the University seem to many to
be the perfect partners in such a
marriage; they complement.
< each other. Each provides.
lifestyle options not available
from its partner.
And so the message here in this:1
section - in which we try to:
make you more aware of what'
Ann Arbor has to offer - is
"discover." Go out and see what
keeps this city going. No man is
an island.
-The Editors
P/FANNED
PARENTHOOD
912 N. Main St., Ann Arbor
555 Towner Blvd.. Ypsilanti
. Pregnancy Testing
(some day diagnosis)
" Problem Pregnancy Counseling
. Complete Contraceptive Clinic
(Women and Teens)
" Birth Control Information/
Ed~uation

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan