Another student who said he just started attending Windward Community College this summer was also concerned.
"If he doesn't bother anyone, or bother me than fine, as long as he doesn't go nuts. If anything happens to us then the college is liable and whoever said he was okay is liable," said Micha Palikiko.
The city prosecutor’s office said Davis will be allowed to attend classes two days a week and will have to sign in and out.
Davis will also be subject to random searches and drug testing, and will be prohibited from possessing any firearms.
University officials met Thursday to talk about their options, but said until they see the official court order, they weren’t ready to release specifics about their plan.
"We will obey a court order, but we will take special steps to ensure the safety of everyone involved," said Chancellor Doug Dykstra.
Dykstra said the university only recently found out that Davis had been taking non- credit classes on campus since last fall, but under supervision of a guard.
When asked about whether it might be in Davis' interest and safety to continue with supervision, state hospital officials said they could not comment specifically on any case, but said they are sensitive to community concerns and were prepared to take action to change any treatment plan at any time.