THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, September 26, 1972.
Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TueIsday,r-e ..emb.r-26.. 1972-
Bursley to burst into bloom*
residents take hoes in hand
By SUE STEPHENSON
Everything will be coming up
chrysanthemums, tulips and daf-
fodils this fall and spring at
Bursley dormitory thanks to some
ecology-minded, energetic people.
According to North Campus
area director, Ed Salowitz, "the
idea of planting flowers around
the dorm started last spring when
Fred Hankin, resident of Bursley
and originator of the dorm's
year-old ecology recycling pro-
gram, commented to me that it
Union stops print' system
Contacted last night, Wells said
he was "amenable" to the suspen-
sion because, "if there is this much
concern, it should be studied."
Under the now-suspended policy,
students wishing to cash checks
alive and well
(Continued from Page 1)
is "I intend to keep my seat and
fight GROUP vote fraud. Will re-
turn in three. Signed, Joel Silver-
Silverstein said he didn't have
any idea who sent the telegram.
"Any party in SGC might concoct
the telegram if they thought it
would help them." He added he
didn't think GROUP was respon-
sible. GROUP is the majority par-
ty in SGC and is headed by Ja-
cobs. Silverstein is the member of
the Radical People's Coalition.
Jacobs said last night that the
discovery of Silverstein's where-
abouts "didn't mean anything to
me. It's no great shakes," he said,
adding that the seat is now no
x9x.R".vq m v:: : -ami:::.....~.......:
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYP'~WRITTEN 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 acceptei for publication. For
more information, phone 764-9270.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26 a
Music School: Trumpet student re-
cital, Sch. of Mus. Recital Hall, 12:301
LSA Coffee Hour: Kelsey Museum, 3
Computer & Comm. sciences Collo-
quium: R. Phillips, "Computer Gra-
phics," 2050 Frieze, 4 pm.
Physics Seminar: G. Schofield and T.
Sanders, AC Josephson Effect in He-
lium," P&A Coloq. Rm, 4 pm.
Extension Service & Eng. Language
& Lit: Andrew Carrigan poetry reading,
UGLI Multipurpose Rm, 4:10 pm.
Residential College Renaissance Dra-
ma Film: "Othello," Italy-no subtitles,
Res. Coil. Aud., 7 pm..
Women'sAStudies Film Series: "Wo-
men Rebels in History," UGLI Multi-
purpose Rm, 7 pm.
Music School: University Symphony
Orchestra, T. Alcantara, conductor, Hill
Aud., 8 pm.
WUOM: "Symposium 72," live ques-
tions & answers with President Flem-
ing, call-in numbers: 764-9210, 763-1550,
WUOM-FM, 91.7, 8 pm.I
Applications for LSA Scholarships
for next Term (Winter) available now
in 1220 Angell Hall; applicants must
have a 3.0 gpa in LSA; scholarships
awarded on need; applies, due Oct. 20.
All Teacher's Certificate Candidates:
Application for teacher's certificate due
at beginning of junior year; should be
turned into 1228 School of Educ. soon
CAREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT
INTERVIEWS for week of Oct. 2-
Oct. 6. Make appts. for interviewing
these organizations beginning Mon.,
Sept. 25, 1972. Come into the office to
make app., or call 764-7460. Baxter
Laboratories, Inc. Health & Institu-
tional Consultants, Deere& Com-
pany, Southern Methodist Univ. School
of Business Admin., Internal Revenue
Service, Johnson & Johnson, Wayne
State University, and General Foods
were required to press their thumb
on the back of their check.
Then, the check was placed in a
machine called an Identicator
which makes the print'show up.
Thus, when a check turned out
to be fradulent, according to Wells,
the casher's finger print could be
turned over to the police to check
against their criminal files.
The Union's need for tighter
check security and the effective-
ness of fingerprinting have been
brought into question, however.
Begun said yesterday that check
fraud is not a major problem at
"The Union does some $600,000 a
year in check cashing. A loss of
$400 to $500 is ridiculously little
f considering the amount of business
we do," he said.
His contention was born out by
Larry Troxell, a manager of Cam-
pus Corners drug store.
Campus Corners, which also
cashes a high volume of student
checks, has an estimated fraud
loss of $2,000 to $3,000 per year, ac-
cording to Troxell. Campus Corners
takes pictures as a means of
identifying fraudulent check cash-
Several board members believe
the Union's policy of cashing only
student and Union member checks,
combined with the authority, to
place hold-credits on students who
pass bad checks, is sufficient to
safeguard against unreasonable loss
due to fraud.
Further, aside from a general
feeling that fingerprinting acts as
a deterrent to potential check for-
gers, there is little evidence to
suggesththat the policy is effective
in preventing fraud.
Begun points out that only those
with a past criminal record need
fear apprehension because of the
Even if the check forger is
brought to justice, direct benefit to
the Union may be minimal.
Although convicted check forgers
are supposed to make retribution
to their victims, in reality the
money is often not recovered, ac-
cording to Troxell.
"In maybe one out of 30 cases
do we ever get our money back,"
would be nice to see a few flow-
ers around the building."
"All I did," Salowitz continued,
"was nod my head and say 'Yes,
it's a good idea, and 'Yes, we
have the money'."
Then during the summer, the
department of landscape archi-
tecture drew up the landscape
design for Bursley, deciding on
various colors and types of
mums, daffodils and tulips which
could be enjoyed by the resi-
dents this fall and spring before
David King, head of North
Campus housekeeping, then pur-
chased the specified bulbs and
mums and provided the volun-
teers with the necessary tools.
Hankin organized the laborers
through an ad in the Jon Dor
(Bursley dorm newspaper) and
signs around the dorm.
The cost of the project was ap-
proximately $1,000, which Salo-
witz says would have been quad-
rupled if they'd had to pay for
the labor. As it was, approxi-
mately 50 residents of Bursley
volunteered their time and talent
Sunday and planted the bulbs
According to Salowitz, the vol-
unteer plant-in was "not only a
good means of making people
aware of the environment and
more consciencious about its
care,abut also gave the residents
a chance to meet fellow dorm
Japan, China plan closer ties
(Continued from Page 1) China and Japan and the establish- emperor. Since Japan's defeat, the
In his reply, Tanaka said, "It is ment of friendly and good neigh- emperor's role has been reduced to
possible to reach agreement. I am borly relations on the basis of the that of symbol of the Japanese
willing to accomplish this important existence will open broad prospects nation.
task and take a new step forward for the further deveropment of Tanaka carrying out his first
along the road of long standing friendly contacts between our two major policy initiative slightly
Japan-China friendship." peoples and the expansion of eco- more than two months after taking
He recognized, as did Chou, that nomic and cultural exchanges be- office, appeared somewhat nervous
each country has its own special tween our two countries. Sino- on arrival but by the evening ban-
social and political system as well Japanese friendship is not exclu- et seemed confident. He smiled
as minor differences but said that sive often and apparently enjoyed the
these can be reconciled sive; it will contribute to the re- occasion.
Both men spoke of contributing
to the peace and prosperity of Asia
by their moves while reserving the
right to maintain friendly relations
with their allies.
Chou asserted, "The restoration
of diplomatic relations between
laxation of tension in Asia and the
safeguarding of world peace."
Though Tanaka proposed a toast
to the health of Chairman Mao
Tese-tung, who was not present,
Chou did not toast the Japanese
Good building land is so scarce
in Hong Kong that one prime site
sold for $800 a foot, National Geo-
SPORTS CAR SERVICE
OF ANN ARBOR INC.
Karate for Christ
Dean Blakeney, 27, is a youth minister who employs his talent for
Karate and swordsmanship in his preaching. Blakeney smashed his
head through four blocks of inch and half thick concrete building
Vote stalls bargaining
Washtenaw County's finest
most complete imported
automobile servicing facility
1 i ' 1
the year-old re-
cycling program of Bursley and
Baits dorms is the only one
existing among the university
The program recycles cans,
bottles, and newspapers of the
residents and staff (cafeteria),
costing approximately $35.00 a
week to have the trash hauled
away to the recycling center lo-
cated on industrial highway.
Salowitz, eager to implement
ecology-oriented programs, now
foresees bird-feeders on North
(Continued from Page 1)
Those faculty members wh
spoke in favor of Assembly's de
cision stressed the need to avoi
the problems they felt unionizatio
would bring, citing both.legal an
The Saluki, originated in Egypt
about 7000-6000 B.C., is believed
to be the oldest pure-bred dog
in the world. Resembling t h e
gr'eyhound, it is one of the fast-
est runners of the dog family
and was used for hunting gazel-
Prof. Carl Cohen was the only
faculty member who spoke against
the action. He criticized the word-
ing of the measure for not going
far enough towards a concept of
Several of the other faculty
members who voted against the
measure, on the other hand, said
they felt the committee was too
much like a union already.
4705 Washtenaw, Ann Arbor, Michigan
(NEXT TO YPSI-AI N DRIVE-IN THEATER)
GUILD HOUSE-802 Monroe
Wednesday, Sept. 27
Special Noon Luncheon-35c
SUSAN NEWELL, H.R.P.
candidate for Washtenaw County Commissioner
"Vote HRP, Elect Yourself"
2!13 S. STATE ST.
U. of M. Payroll Checks
Open Mon.-Sat. 9-6 Ph. 761 -8816
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