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March 03, 1972 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-03-03

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

Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, March 3, 1972

. .

'U' will form advisory
unit for campus police

RELEVANT COURSE
Seminar on arson to begin

(Continued from Page 1)
will be small, perhaps no more
than three members. In addition
to student and faculty representa-
tives, there may be a lower-level
administrator on the committee,
he said.
Meanwhile, negotiations between
the University and the city are
continuing. Tentative agreements
on the size and costs of the force
havehbeen made,sPierpont said,
but no firm decisions will be made
until the University's budget is
set for next year.
Pierpont is unsure when the
police unit will go into effect. He
said it could be started as early as
July 1 or it might have to be de-
layed until September.
Under the present arrangement,
the city provides the University
with police protection, and the
University pays a flat 18 per cent
of the Police Department's budget.
This arrangement has drawn
fire from Gov. William Milliken,
who has cited Ann Arbor as the
only city in the state that re-
ceives such payments from a col-
lege it services.
Milliken gave his approval to
the University police unit, how-
ever, because, under the proposed
arrangement, the University would

be paying only for those services
and officers which it actually
uses..
The final police unit plan must
be approved by City Council, the
Regents and the State Legislature.
Course sections
offer new look
(Continued from Page 1)
perimental sections are a success
because many of the students "are
really getting into some of the
books."
Early each semester, all stu-
dents taking Psychology 171 at-
tend a nass meeting, and*receive
descriptions of the instructor's
plan for each section. Students
then choose a section which can
vary from formal lecture-discus-
sion to a. more loosely structured
Lab or an independent study.
Student reaction to the course
seems to vary with each section.
One student said she "really en-
joyed the course," while another
student said his section was "easy
and a waste of time."
In one section, the instructor de-
signed a game sirulation to dem-
onstrate the dynamics of revolu-
tion.

By CHARLES STEIN
If you have an arson problem in
a university community how do
you go about solving it? By study-
ing it of course. And that is ex-
actly what police and fire officials
will do next week when they ga-
ther for the 15th annual seminar
on arson detection and investiga-
tion, in Crisler Arena.
The conference, which is spon-
sored by a number of law en-
forcement agencies as well as the
University Extension Service, will
include three days of meetings on
arson-related problems.
The dates for the meetings were
pre-arranged, according to plan-
ners of the seminar, before the re-

nected with the investigation is
still confidential.
The number of arson cases has
been on the rise, according to
Daniel Econ, director of the in-
vestigations bureau for a Chicago-
based insurance company. Econ
will speak at one of the seminar
meetings on "Arson Trends and
Developments."
Econ says the problem is mag-
nified by the courts.

"Arson is just about the
difficult crime to prove,"
says, "and for that reason

most
Econ
very

few convictions are ever obtained."
BIG CROAKER

He feels that prosecutors and
judges also should be included in
arson educational conferences.
It is not clear whether the edu-
cational approacch to arson pre-
vention will prove successful. But
if it does, students might be
thumbing through future course
listings for College Course s201,
Arson Prevention and Investiga-
tion.
At least no one will be able to
claim it isn't relevant.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
The Daily Official, Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN FORM to
409 E. Jefferson, before 2 p.m. of
the day preceding publication and
by 2 p.m. Friday for Saturday and
Sunday. Items appear once only.
Student organization notices are
not accepted for publication. For
ng Spring Break
M Pin Bowling
WIN A FREE GAME

FRIDAY, MARCH 3
Human Growth and Development
Lecture: R. Goy, Wis. Regional Primate.
Research Ctr., 1057 MHRI, 2 p.m. "En-s
docrine Control of Psychosexual OrienI
tation."
Mathematics Lecture: M. Kac, Rocke-
feller Inst., "Eigenvalues, Pure and Not
So Pure," Aud. D, Angell Hall, 4 p.m
Astronomy Colloquium: B. Peery, In-
diana U., "Technetium in Stellar At-
mospheres," P & A Colloq. Rm., 4 p.m
Buliding Services: Sgt. Hicks, Ann
Arbor Police, "Detection of the Use of
Marijuana and Other Drugs," 1309 Sch
of Ed., 8 p.m.I
Hockey: Michigan vs. Minnesota, Coli-
seum, 8. p.m.
International Folk Dance: Polish Folk
Dance Workshop, Barbour Gym., 8 p.m.
General Notices
Doctoral Language Test: Coil. En-
trance Exam. Bd. Tests (CEEB) given
in -French, German, Russian, and Span-
ish, Tues., Mar. 14, 7 p.m. in Aud. B,
Angell Hall; must register by^Mon.,
Mar. 13 in Rm. 1014 Rackham; forms
available from lang. sec'y, Mrs. Roos;
admission to exam only to those regis-
tered and who have received admission
ticket; bring I.D. or Social Sec. Card.

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cent series of campus fires.
Representatives of police, fire, The largest frog is the rare
insurance and business organiza- Goliath Frog (Rana or Conraua
tions plan to attend the seminar. Goliath) which was discovered in
"We hope," says Francis Hart- West Africa at the turn of the
man, general chairman of the century. It measures up to 14
conference, "that by bringing to- inches long from its snout to its
gether experts on all phases of the vent, or 24 inches long with its legs
problem we can help each other extended.
fight the crime."
It is unlikely that the local cases
will be discussed, however, since
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