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November 03, 1982 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-11-03

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The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, November 3, 1982-Paae

Frye defends redirection
*plans before MSA reps
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y ROB FRANK to come," he said.
Speaking to the Michigan Student MSA leaders said they didn't expect
ssembly last night for the first time any surprises from Frye. "I've heard
nce he introduced his plan for redirec- them (Frye's comments) so many
on of the University, Vice President times I could probably have answered
r Academic Affairs Billy Frye was the questions for him exactly as he
reeting with charges ,of acting as a would have answered them," MSA
grim reaper," and creating a President Amy Moore said.
climate of fear" on campus. In fact, Frye's prepared speech was
Frye, mastermind of the plan to use dated Oct. 26.
elective cuts as a major weapon And, although the student leaders
gainst the University's shrinking said they had hoped to pin down the vice
nancial resources, said he was president in the question-and-answer
disappointed" that he hadn't met with period, he succeeded in giving only the
he assembly before. "This is the first standard defenses of redirection.
me I've bee, invited to come in the "You're almost like a grim reaper in
ear and a half since this thing the schools of education natural resour-
redirection) started, and I've wanted ces, and art," said LSA senior Richard
-HAPPENINGS-
Highlight
'Albert Wheeler, former mayor of Ann Arbor and University professor of
microbiology and immunology and Ronald Brown and Eunice Royster will
be participants in a panel discussion on "The American Mid-Term Elec-
tions, 1982: The Day After", to be presented at noon in Room 246, Lorch Hall.
Films
Ann Arbor Film Coop-Forbidden Games, 7 p.m.,'Chinese Roulette, 8:45
p.m., Nat. Sci.
Cinema II-Mon Oncle d'Amerique, 7 & 9:15 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Alternative Action-You Have Struck A Rock! South Africa Belongs To
Us, 8:30 p.m., East Quad.
Residential College-Film and Video Series, 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m., rm 124.
Classic Film Theatre-The Last Detail, 7 & 10:30, Carnal Knowledge, 8:50
only, Michigan Theatre.
Hill Street Cinema-The Hustler, 7:00 & 9:30, 1429 Hill St.
Speakers
PIRGIM - Toxic Waste Forum, 8 p.m., Rm. 439, Mason Hall.
Department of Statistics-David Lane, "On Coherent And Continuous In-
:ference", 4 p.m., 451 Mason Hall.
Social Work-Edward C. Pierce, "Achieving. Meaningful Gains for the
Less Advantaged Through Legislation,"12-1 p.m., Student Lounge, 4th Fl.,
Frieze.
Transcendental Meditation Program-Free Public Lec., 8:15 p.m., 528 W.
Liberty.F
Linguistics-Pete Becker, "Biography of a Sentence," 4-6 p.m., 2050
Frieze Bldg.
Ind. & Opers. Eng.-Pat Carstensen, "Complexity in Combinatorial
Problems," 4-5 p.m., 229W. Eng.
Romance Languages-Aliko Songolo, "Cesaire's Return to My Native
Land: An Archetypal Approach," 4:15 p.m., W. Conf. Rm., Rackham.
Chemistry-Leonidas Bachas, "Metal Analyses of Seawater Sediments,"
4 p.m., 1200 Chem.
Museum of Art-Christa Jaecke, "Curves Are More Fun," 12:10-12:30
p~m., Stella Exhibiion.
Oral Biology-Wyalter Loesche, "Dentistry: Finally More Science Than
Art," 4-5 p.m., 1033 Kellogg Bldg.
Natural Resources-Henry Webster, "DNR's Forest Management
Division," 3-5 p.m., 1040 Dana Bldg.
Computing Center-Jim Knox, "Debugging with SDS," 3:30-5 p.m., 171
BSAD, Doug Orr, "Intro to Pascal (VI)," 7-8:30 p.m., Registration required.
English Composition Board-John Reiff, "Organizing the Research
Paper," 4-5 p.m., 2203 Angell.
Near East & North African Studies-John M. Smith, Jr., "The Nomadic
Military Challenge & a Sedentary Response," 3 p.m., 115 Lorch Hall
Russian & East European Studies-Ray Taras, "Juruzelski, Solidarity, &
National Salvation: A Short History of WRON, PRON, & OKON," Noon,
Commons Rm., Lane Hall.
LSA-Janet Lawrence, "Literacy, Life Skills, & Employability," 8 p.m.,
1211 SEB.
Meetings
Coalition for Better Housing-Mich. League, 7:30 p.m., Conf. Rm. H, 3rd
floor.
U-M Bicycle Racing Team-8:00 p.m., E. Engineering Building, Rm. 1084.
Michigan Union Recreation-Meeting of Cooperative Outdoor Adventures,
12-1 p.m., Crowfoot Rm., Union.
LASC-Meeting, Union, 7:30 p.m., Location posted at Rm 4120, Union.
Science Fiction Club - Meeting, "Stilyagi Air Corps," 8:15 p.m., Ground
Fl., Conf. Rm., Union.
Academic Alcoholics-Meeting, 1:30 p.m., Alano Club.
Michigan Gay Undergraduates-Meeting, 9 p.m., Law Club Dining Room.
Miscellaneous
WCBN-"Radio free lawyer," a discussion of legal issues, 6 p.m., 88.3 FM.
School of Music-Tour of Carillon, 4-5 p.m., top of Burton Tower.
UAC-Laugh Track, U-Club, 9p.m., Union.

CEW-Workshop for minority women on Strategies for Marketing Your
Degree, 12-2 p.m., 2nd fl. of Huron Valley Natl. Bank Bldg.
Career Planning and Placement-Interviews by Peace Corps represen-
tatives, 9 a.m. to 5 pm., Career Planning and Placement.
School of Music - Display of rare manuscript books and musical scores,
November 2-12, 1-5 p.m. weekdays and 10 a.m.-12 weekends, Rare Book
Room, Harlan Hatcher Grad. Library.
Student Wood & Crafts Shop - Power Tools Safety, 6-8 p.m., 537 SAB,
Thompson St.
Center for Afroamerican and African Studies - Panel discussion, "The
American Mid-Term Elections, 1982:-The Day After," with Albert Wheeler,
Ronald Brown, Eunice Royster.
Department of Theatre and Drama-The Amen Corner, by James Bald-
win, 8 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
A University Players Showcase Pi'Jction
A !'EL..

LadymIan, Arefering to we L1A e L eno i

Is

noUw uaeuage reUAview.
Frye defended the choices of those
schools for review, saying again that
they hadn't been randomly chosen.
"I've had it suggested that we were
sampling, but this simply isn't true," he
said.
Many assembly members said they
are concerned that those reviews are
affecting the entire University com-
munity, regardless of whether the cuts
are actually made.
"We started out with goals of what
education should be, but we seem to be
losing sight of some of those goals,"
said assembly member Ben Davis.
"We're turning various parts of the
student body and faculty against each
other, and this isn't conducive to
quality education.
"You don't have to make any cuts to
destroy a University community,"
Davis said. "Rumors, innuendoes, and a
climate of fear can destroy it alone."
On this point, Frye agreed. "I think
that the sense of community is the most
precious aspect we've got. If we con-
vince ourselves that we can't attend to
the problem, we make it a self-fulfilling
prophecy," he said. But the vice
president offered no concrete
suggestions for improving the situation.

Daily Photo by DOUG McMAHON
Vice-President of Academic Affairs Billy Frye answers questions concerning the reallocation of University resources
posed by the Michigan Student Assembly yesterday as MSA President Amy Moore takes notes.

Dorms: Prime targets
for campus robberies

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

By SHARON SILBAR
If you are one of the thousands of stu-
dents living in dorms, you are one of the
thousands of students who stands a
good chance of being robbed this year.
While crime, specifically petty theft
and larceny, happens everywhere on
campus, most of it occurs in the dorms,
according to University security of-
ficials.,
"Most people think 'It can't happen to
me', " said the University's Director of
Public Safety Walter Stevens. "It is
this attitude that makes students ex-
tremely vulnerable."
THE MOST common items stolen in-
clude backpacks, wallets, purses, and
calculators, though other items like
football tickets, jewelry, and drugs are
also prime targets.
David Foulke, Housing Program
Director for the University, said that
while the criminal is responsible for the
crime, the burden of prevention lies
with the student. "Overwhelmingly,
our larcenies are crimes of opportunity
where fault beyond the cuprit lies with
the victim," Foulke said.
All dorm rooms have locks on them,
and they should be used whenever the
student leaves his or her room Foulke
said. Because the bathroom is just
down the hall is no excuse to leave the
door unlocked, let alone ajar, for those
few moments, he said. An open door is
an invitation to the criminal looking for
a quick theft.
BUT, ROOMS left unattended are not
the only reason these crimes occur,
Foulke explained. Many thefts occur
while the student is in the room.
One possible scenario involves the
student up on a loft sleeping, who does
not see someone enter the room and
leave quickly with a wallet, a back-
pack, and the watch that was left on the
dresser, Stevens said.
Thefts also often occur when there is
a party in the student's room or on the
hall, Stevens added. He blamed party-
crashers for a lot of these crimes, but
added that the attitude of students
makes it easy for these thieves.
"Students are prone to not be anti-
other people attending a party .
(they) tend to be friendly," Stevens
said. This attitude, however, is
dangerous. The student should always
be wary of strangers or other
suspicious characters, he said.
AWARENESS is the big thing, Foulke
said. The more the students know of

their situation, the safer they are, he
said.
Questioning a suspicious student is
not enough, Stevens said. "Hopefully
that person will then call security to
report the stranger," Stevens con-
tinued. Otherwise, the potential thief
will simply move on to someone else's
hall and commit a crime there.
Both officials said students who wish
to report suspicious people should call
Campus Security as soon as possible at
763-1131. If the crime is in progress,
they should dial the emergency num-
ber, 123.
Common sense is key, and works as
the best preventive measure, Stevens
said. A slight attitude of paranoia is not
uncalled for, and helps heighten student
awareness, Stevens added, and "a
reluctance to report criminal activity
due to peer pressure' is almost a thing
of the past. Students are becoming in-
creasingly active in their battles again-
st crime, he noted.

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