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May 10, 1975 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1975-05-10

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

Page Six


Saturday, May 10, 1975

PoeSxTE IHGNDIL audy My1,17

Operation ID prevents pilferage Gifted children face

(Continued from Page 3)
the University's Department of
Safety, claims the high inci-
dence of theft on campus is due
to outsiders.
"We get an untrustworthy ele-
ment that A roams through the
buildings every day," Davids
explains. "Calculators, type-
writers, and televisions go. One
week end we lost six or eight
typewriters from one build-
Davids says that, with the
constant flow of traffic, "It's
very difficult, almost impossi-
ble, to tell the differences be-
tween thieves and students. But
when we do find two or three
troublemakers, we get on their,
tails and just harass them off
Operation Identification has
been successful in the past
against thieves, according to

city Crime Prevention Officer
Al Padilla. Of 2,971 breakings
and enterings, he notes, only 63
of them (2.2 per cent) were into
buildings that used OID. Of
those 63 instances, 30 times
there was nothing taken.
ON CAMPUS, the Department
of Safety and the Housing Office
lend scribers in exchange for
University I. D. cards. Engrav-
ers can also be borrowed at
police and fire stations, YM-
YWCAs, and offices of Inde-
pendent Insurance Agents. The
engravers must be -returned
within 48 hours.
"We've loaned out 700 engrav-
ers citywide for the last year,"
says Padilla. "It's been a very
effective program for those who
have used it."
Davids estimates the increase
in theft of personal property on
campus over the last year has

been 15-18 per cent. "A very
high percentage of loss of per-
sonal property is due to the
negligence of the owner," he
S T U D E N T housing
areas, such as the ones south
of Hill and north of Huron, have
high theft rates. "There's a lot
of older homes there that have
been cut up for apartments -
that hurts security," Padilla
says. Another hard-hit area is
the triangle bounded by Pack-
ard, Main, William and State.
Padilla also emphasizes the
theft problem in the dorms.
"Over 25 per cent of our illegal
entries are through unlocked
doors," he states. In fact, Wil-
liams says that two women
once 'furnished' their apart-
ment with furniture stolen from
the university.

special problems

(Continued from Page 3)
tion. Others leave high school
after their junior year and
start college early. Still others
cram in required courses and
graduate in three years.
These 16 and 17-year-old fresh
people don't seem to be hurt so-
cially. Eleanor Hall, a member
of the Ann Arbor Association for
Gifted Children, says, "The
ones that enter college early
tend to be more active than
those of the same IQ who re-
main in high school four years."
This is based on a Ford Foun-
dation study conducted in the
fifties, according to Hall.
The University will be the
site for a two-week session to
be held in July for gifted. junior

high students to' help them
choose a career. As Hall, the
program's director, puts it, "It
is difficulte to try to decide what
you're going to do with your
life if you're good at every-
THE GIFTED Students Insti-
tute sponsors a number of oth-
er nationwide programs to
bring together and help counsel
gifted high school students. Pro-
grams rin in Texas, Minnesota,
Indiana, Virginia and Morocco.
LAKE PARK, Fla. () -
Henry Poe of Monroeville, Ala.,
is the new president of the Pro-
fessional Golfers Assn. He suc-
ceeds William Clarke of Phoe-
nix, Md. Donald Padget of Sel-
ma, Ind., has advanced from
treasurer to secretary.
In a contest among three can-
didates, Frank Cardi of Rye,
N.Y., was elected to succeed
Padget as treasurer.
Gestalt & "Here and
Now" approaches to
counseling & groups

e 11 get you to u
rope his year
one way
or another.

If you thought higher air fares were
going to cheat you out of your summer in
Europe. we've got good news,.
You don't have to have a lot of
money to get to Europe on Pan Am.
Not if you take advantage of our
Youth Fares.
And to take advantage of our Budget
Fares you need even less money.
Youth Fares
If you're between the ages of 12 and
21, and you want to roam around Europe
for a few days or a few months (but not
more than a year), pick your departure
date and give us your name.
Your seat may only be reserved 5
days or less before the departure date.
We have Youth Fares to cities all over
Europe. Here are a few examples.
From Detroit round trip to:
London, $456; Frankfurt, $469.
Fares are slightly lower in May.
These fares are valid for travel June, July,
and August.
Budget Fares
No matter what your age, if you're
planning to spend between 22 and 45 days

in Europe. all you have to do is make your
reservations and pay for your ticket at
least 2 months before your scheduled
departure date. (You can make reservations
even earlier and since seats are limited
it:s a good idea.)
If you have to cancel or change
reservations before you start your trip
(after a trip has begun. no change in
reservations is permitted). the most you can
lose is 10% or $50, whichever is higher.
In limited circumstances. you'll get all your
money back.
We have Budget Fares to cities all
over Europe. Here are a few examples.
From Detroit round trip to:
London. $445; Frankfurt, $508.
These Budget Fares apply to flights
leaving between June 1 and August 31.
After that, the fares are even lower..
If you leave on a Friday or Saturday,
or return on a Saturday or Sunday, add $15
each way to the fare.
For fares to other European cities
or from other U.S. cities, contact your
travel agent.
The Spirit of '75.

The Glenmary Home
Missionerrs are looking
for men and women
who believe in people.
Share yourself with the
people of the South
and Appalachia as a
Prriest, Brother or Sis-
l Send free 17"x22"
poster, shown above.
Q Please send infor-
motion about Glenmary
Home Missioners
Box 46404, Cincinna-
ti, Ohio 45242
City Zip

See your travel agent.

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