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.

February 21, 1985 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-02-21

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

The Michigan Daily - Thursday, February 21, 1985 - Page 3

DORM RAISES 'FARM CROP'
S.udents train for RA iobs

By ANTHY PAPISTA
e In baseball, young aspiring players are sent to the minor
league's farm teams to gain practice and experience in the
dame. At Alice Lloyd Dormitory, aspiring resident advisors
are also sent to the minor leagues.
No, they don't want to be ball players. Instead, these
sophomores who are interested in becoming resident ad-
Visors prepare as student advisors.
WHAT IS THE difference between an SA and an RA? Not
much in terms of work and responsibility, according to Alice
Loyd's student advisor office.
Only 18 Pilot Program sophomores are eligible to become
student advisors. They undergo a complete training process
pefore fall classes begin and are responsible for 30 or 40
residents each.
They handle a variety of dorm dilemmas such as noise
problems, roommate difficulties, and academic and social
problems. Unlike RAs, these students don't. receive free
oom and board.
ACCORDING TO DAVID GIVENS, an Alice Lloyd SA, the
job's voluntary status "keeps (it) pure" from people seeking
he position for monetary reasons.
SA privileges are limited to first room pick on the hall.
They also get free Pilot Program T-shirts and caps.
THESE STUDENTS recently received recognition from.
the University's housing department. This means that SAs
can apply early for RA positions in other dorms without
having to compete with the regular applicant pool.
SAs are a "farm crop" for potential RA jobs, said Kim
McIntyre, an SA
McIntyre and half of the currenSAs are seeking RAjobs.
JAMES MARSH, an SA who is applying for an RA position,

41 J
said that he has "enjoyed the position of working with
residents." However, he added that next year, his job will be
even more attractive because he'll get paid "for doing the
same thing."
"I am a people-oriented person and feel that being an SA
has been very rewarding," McIntyre said. "Just directing
people to the best pizza place in Ann Arbor is appreciated by
residents."
She added that SAs and RAs make dorm life less lonely for
residents.
However, being an SA isn't always fun.
"SOME PEOPLE think we do nothing," said Cindy
Palmer, an SA.
And according to SA Brian Binder, it is especially difficult
for sophomores to "manage being a peer, counselor, and ad-
visor all at once."
Theoretically, student advisors are on duty at all times, but
unlike resident directors, resdient advisors, and resident
fellows, they are not obligated to hold specific dorm hours.
ACCORDING TO CLARE CORRY, an SA's duties are "to
help freshmen get settled in and facilitate, the transition to
college, to coordinate hall activities," and to behave as role
models for residents.
Most SAs share their hall responsibilities with RAs and
resident fellows.
"The Pilot Program necessitates responsible sophomores
to serve as go-betweens for students and faculty," said Bill
Knox, an Alice Lloyd resident director.
"(SAs) don't always earn recognition for their work," said
John Scanlan, a resident fellow. He said the most successful
SA is one who can "combine his or her interest in the Pilot
Program with social and intellectual concerns."

Daily Photo by KATE O'LEARY

University President Harold Shapiro greets supporters of the two jailed PSN protesters at his door last night.

HAPPENINGS-
Highlight
The Professional Theater Program will perform Arthur Miller's "The
Crucible" tonight at 8 in the Power Center. Shows continue through Sunday. .
Films
Michigan Theater - Animal House, 7 & 9:15 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Performances
Netherlands America University League - Marcia Van Epenhuyzen,
piano; Jan Krosenbrink, viola, 8 p.m., Kerrytown Concert House.
Ark - Ceilidh, 8 p.m., Ark, 637 Main Street.
School of Music - Caroline Naines, violin, 8 p.m., Recital Hall, School of
Music; Concert Band/Charter Winds, Larry Rachleff, conductor, 8 p.m.,
Hill Auditorium.
Michigan Union Cultural Program - Kathy Canfield, French horn, 12:15
p.m., Pendleton Room, Union.
Performance Network - Vatzlav, 8 p.m., Performance Network, 408
Washington Street.
Speakers
Biology department - Dr. Leroy Stevens, "Informal Discussion of
Teratocarcinomas," noon, room 1139 Nat. Sci. Building.
Biostatistics - RJA Little, "Maximum Likelihood Estimation for Mixed
Continuous and Categorical Data with Missing Values," 3:30 p.m., room
M4332, School of Public Health Building.
Chemistry department - Moria Metiu, "Quantum Dynamics of Molecules
Colliding with Surfaces," 4 p.m., room 1200, Chemistry Building.
English department - William Johnsen, "The Modern Tradition and
Secular Practice: A Paideia for Edward Said's Critical Consciousness," 8
p.m., West Conference Room, Rackham Building.
Economics department - Teshome Wagaw, "The World Bank in Sub-
Saharan Africa - Human Resources Development: A CriticalReview,"
12:30 p.m., room 340W. Lorch Hall.
Extracellular Matrix Group - John Reddan, "Control of Cell Division in
Lens Epithelmm," noon, 6301 Medical Science I Building.
Japanese Studies - Marvin Marcus, "Mori Ogai, The Biographer," noon,
Lane Hall Commons.
Medical Chemistry - Gorwin Hansch, "The Use of QSAR and Molecular
Graphics in Drug Design," 4 p.m., room 3554 CC Little Building.
Museum of Anthropology - W. D. Finlayson, "Rescue Excavations at the
Draper Site, a 16th Century, Eight-acre, Huron Village in Ontario," noon,
room 2009 Museums Building.
Ophthalmology, Psychology, Physiology, Bio-Engineering - Peter Hitch-
cock, "Morphology and Quantitative Dendritic Development of -Ganglion
Cells in the Retina of the Goldfish," 12:15 p.m., room 2055, Mental Health
Research Institute Building. .
Research of Social Organization - George Danna, "Murder in Guyana,"
12:10 p.m., room 4051, LSA Building.
Meetings
Dissertation Support Group - bring writing materials, 8:30 a.m., room
3100, Union.
LSA student government - 5:45 p.m., room 3909, Union.
Center for Eating Disorders - Support group, 7 p.m., First United
Methodist Church, State and Washtenaw.
Psychiatry - Anxiety Disorders Support group, 7:30 p.m., Third floor
Conference Room, Children's Psychiatric Hospital
Medical Center Bible Study -12:30 p.m., Eighth floor Main Hospital.
Baptist Student Union - Bible study, 7 p.m., room D, Michigan League.
Agape Christian Fellowship - Bible study, 6:30 p.m., S. Quad Minority
Lounge.
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship -7 p.m., Michigan League.
Antiquarian Book Society -8 p.m., Clements Library.
Miscellaneous
American Association of Sex Educators, Counselors, and Therapists -
Sexuality and Disability, 7 p.m., Planned Parenthood, 3100 Professional
Drive.
Museum of Art - Art Break, John Constable, "Coast Scene Near
Brighton," 12:30 p.m., Museum of Art.
Scottish Country Dancers - Beginners 7 p.m.; intermediates, 8 p.m.;
Forest Hills Community Center, 2351 Shadowood.
Michigan League - International night, India, 5 p.m., Cafeteria, Michigan
League.
CEW - Shirley Hatchett, "Age and Racial Attitude Change Among Black
Americans," noon; "Black Women in Transition: Stress and Time
Management," 7 p.m., 350 Thayer Street.
CRLT - Beverly Smith, "Lecturing," 3:15 p.m., Rackham; Gordon
Leacock, "An Introduction to Using Personal Computers in Teaching," 3 & 7
p.m., 109 E. Madison Street.
International Center - "Student Work Exchange Program with Britain
and Ireland," 4:30 p.m., International Center.
Ctn D.,gww.i4-W 1 mm.i m . nn "Th iert Awnnarh of tffp

Supporters of jailed students hold

(Continued from Page 1)
discuss the court's decision to put the
two women behind bars.
"It was their decision. I can't make
their decision for them," Shapiro said
of the jury which found the three
women guilty of trespassing.
"THIS ISN'T the time to discuss
this," Shapiro added. But he said he
would speak with them about military
research sometime in the future, and
promised to contact Kock, who had ben
trying to reach him.
When asked how many more students
would have to go to jail before he would
reconsider the University's policy on
military research, Shapiro said he
"preferred not to think of it in those
terms."
"One has to learn that one's own
views are not always going to be agreed
upon by the rest of the population, but
that doesn't mean that they're not
listening," he added.

"One has to learn that one's own views
are not always going to be agreed upon by
the rest of the population, but that doesn't
mean that they're not listening... Keep
fighting for what you believe in.
-University President Harold Shapiro

night vigil
research' on campus and the jailing of
the students," said Lisa Vihos, a
graduate student who was one of the
protesters.
Shapirowas not in his office when the
group came. 'Marx told Susan Lip-
schutz, an assistant to Shapiro, that
PSN had tried for over a month before
their trial in January to speak with the
president about their, complaints, but
"he said he was always too busy.",
Shapiro suggested the group make an
appointment with him after spring
break, Marx said but "unfortunately,
that's too late for two of us n y
PSN members who attended yester-
day's sentencing said Aronoff asked
Judge Elden if she could sing her final
statement. The judge refused, but said
she could read the words to a song she
composed.
Daily reporter Sean Jackson filed
a report for this story.

"KEEP FIGHTING for what you
believe in," he told thecrowd.
They yelled back, "We will."
The supporters then walked through
the Law Library and the Un-
dergraduate Library singing peace
songs, making a stop between the two
buildings to- learn how Kock and
Aronoff were doing their first night in
jail. Jonathan Ellis of Canterbury
House, a local peace activist, said he

had just spoken to the women on the
phone.
"They said that they feel strong and
happy that they made the decision to go
to jail," he said.
EARLIER IN THE DAY, 10
protesters went to Shapiro's office in
the Fleming Administration Building to
show their support for the three women.
"The student body does not approve
of the administration fostering military

w

. Quad bomb threat

By STEVE HERZ
and THOMAS HRACH
Some West Quad residents said last
night they were upset at not having
been told of a bomb threat in the dorm
early yesterday morning.
At approximately 2:30 a.m., an
unknown male phoned a West Quad
resident advisor and said the building
would be blown up in 20 minutes.
ACCORDING TO JOEL ALLEN,
supervisor of housing security, stan-
dard procedure for any bomb threat in
a residence hall dictates that all
residents must be notified of the threat.
The decision to evacuate is left up to
the individual.

West Quad staff members began to
notify the residents of the threat but
several stopped when police and
security officers checked the building
and found no bomb.
According to Allan all residents
should have been notified immediately
that there had been a threat.
"I did advise all of my residents to
leave the building," said Marc Wer-
nick, an Adams House RA.
But other RAs said they had not
notified all of the residents on their
halls when the 20-minutes had passed
and security officials had concluded the
threat. was a hoax. For these two
reasons they said they decided against

spurs mixe
waking the rest of their residents.
Building Director Alan Levy said he
was not informed of the threat until he
came into work yesterday morning. He
added that he should have been called.
Many West Quad residents were
irritated by the lack of warning in some
halls. Heidi Harpowiski, an LSA
sophomore, said she definitely would
have evacuated the building if she had
been notified.
"I'm pissed off," said Robin Gold-
stein, an LSA freshwoman. "I would've
slept anywhere but here."
"I THINK the entire quad should
have been evacuated," added Jim
Doyle, an LSA freshman.

d reaction
"If the staff did their job properly,
they would have notified all the residen-
ts," said Allan. "But all I've heard from
West Quad is that the staff did a good
job."
In response to a rash of bomb threats
at Stockwell dormitory two years ago,
housing officials decided not to
evacuate dorms when threats are
received. At the time they said the new
policy would reduce bomb threats
because the person making the threat
would'see no visibile effects.
Instead dorm employees are sup-
posed to alert each resident to the
situation and leave the decision up to
the individual.

Students 'play' world leaders in mock arms talks

(Continued from Page 1)
forward to the March session.
SPECIALIZING ON international
relations and strategic studies, Dina
Zarren is well-prepared to take on her
role as Secretary of State.
"I have been reading literature on
arms control, past arms control, and
articles which Shultz has written in or-
der to establish a pattern which I can
carry over into the simulation game,"
she said.
Facing Zarren across the negotiating
table will be Sunil Malhotra, a fresh-
man aerospace engineering student,
who will play Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko.
PLAYING GROMYKO may pose a
few problems, Malhotra admits,
because his views to not coincide with
those of the Soviet official.
"I'm not a passivist, but I try to take
the non-violent approach," he said.
"Gromyko,, on the other hand, is a har-
POLICE
NOTES
Wallets, watch taken
A wallet containing $5 in cash was
taken from the men's locker room at
the Central Campus Recreation
Building Tuesday, and two wallets and
a watch worth a total of $165 were
reported stolen from the CCRB's main
gym that evening, according to Leo

dliner who is probably the antithesis of
what I believe."
A key issue the group plans to debate
is space weaponry and the Reagan ad-
ministration's controversial Star Wars
defense system.
Chapter president Shelly Loomus, a
senior political science major, said
Pugwash plans to publish the game
results.
"At the end of the simulation game,

we hope that each student will know
their character well enough that we'll
be able to get some sort of idea what

will be needed to get some sort of suc-
cess in the real negotiations," Loomus
said.

Subscribe to The Daily
Phone 764-0558

Print or Type legibly in
iUMME UBLEthe space provided,
I 3 M ERU LE the copy as you would
* 2 UPPLEMENElike it to appear.
(ACTUAL SIZE OF AD)
NAME-
ADDRESS
PHONE
Mail or Br ing in Person with payment to:
420 MAYNARD STREET
MAKE CHECKS PAYABLE TO THE MICHIGAN DAILY I
ONLY $14 BEFORE 5:00 p.m. February 22,1985
o

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan