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November 20, 1975 - Image 7

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-11-20

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Thursday, November 20 1975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Thursday, November 20, 1975 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

Arts Chorale'

Auditor calls computer

DAILY OFFICIAL BU LLETIN
.{""": - .f.."- - --..- -- - --':{...Y.}.:'::. ::.".Y:.. VfY"... :". ..t .}{::J a..

proves inconsistent fraud a serious threat

(Continued from Page 5)
Ground" and Stephen Foster's
"Come Where My Love Lies.
Dreaming".
The Michigan Singers, a twen-
ty voice group led by Assistant
Conductor Jack Jonker, sang
Foster's work well. In addition,'
they presented a trio of Felix
Hendelssohn's melodies and,
"The Brook" by Edward MacI
Dowell.
The small choir's members'
are culled from the ranks of
the Arts Chorale, 65 voices1
strong this term. The Michigan:
Singers present a fine blend of,
the four voice parts, with their
members split evenly.I
Fewer sopranos and more
male voices would have created:
a more even sound. Especially I
during the first half of the con-
cert, the soprano section was'
top heavy, drowning out the
other voices.
The choir's diction, especial-I
ly during "Hesperus", was ex-
cellent. Unlike many choirs.

directed them to sit or rise.
Unlike the conductors who are By JAY LEVIN
locked into a rigid presenta- A computer auditor from a
tion of awesome orchestral mu- lA coutingafirwrneda
siCrafr ets a st large accounting firm warned a
sic, Crawford went so far as to business school audience yester-
forget one score back stage. Tt day that "computer fraud may
happened to be "The Haymak- be hazardous to your corporate
er .rhealth."
The concert closed With William Mair, a UniversityI
Charles Ives' "They are, graduate employed by TQusche-
There." Written by an insur Ross, said computer fraud is
ance executive during World less common than innocent com-
War I and revised during World puter errors, but has potential
War I, the marching song in- for greater abuse.
corporates themes from "Tent-
ing Tonight" and another Chor- "THE LIKELIEST targets of
ale presentation, "The Battle computer frauds are the finan-
C'rv of Freedom", as well as cial institutions," said Mair.I
nixie, Colfmbiathe Gem of the However, he cited the case of a
Oce1n. and so forth.1 railroad company which "had
The flute accompaniment by ' 200rboxcars destroyed in com-
Thomasine Bere for "They are puter records."
There" was nretty and nenetrat- According to Mair, computer
ing. ht at tim-q he sA'ed to frauds cause greater monetary
be nlaving catch-fn with the loss than non-computer, or "pen-
choir. It's no wond-r: the Arts I cil frauds." In one case of mis-
(horle was srn. inq to cram chief, a tape librarian, who was
Tves' verbose nhrases. which at- about to be fired, gradually
tacked , noliticinns and cursed erased all his company's com-1
war, into a marching temno. puter tapes. And the loss to the

librarian's former employer? A!
paltry ten million bucks.
He also told the story of a}
distraught worker who fired a
bullet at an intimidating com-
puter.

program it to cause embezzle-
ment."
According to Mair, preven-
tion of computer frauds is vir-
tually impossible, but such acts
can be stopped before they oc-
cur or grow in magnitude.

1
!
t
f
'7
I

,i
.
,
C
r
.
,

MAIR OUTLINED several
ways to frenzy a computer, and "YOU'VE GOT to be fast," he
ultimately, a corporation. Sub- said.n
mitting phony inputs or destroy-' Mair suggested limiting ac-j
ing legitimate ones can foul com- cess to the computer's data files
puter operations, he said. and the general area near theI
"The computer is like a puppet; computer.z
in the hands of the program- He also advocated supervision:
mer," said Mair. "Anyone can of the programming systems.
-- - Computer programmers, Mair(
The city of New Orleans was said, are allowed to "do their;
founded in 1718 by the Sieur de own thing," but their own thing"
Bienville and was named for "may be taking a million dol-
the Duke of Orleans. Four tars."
years later it became the capi- "Somebody's got to do the'
tal of the French colony of job." he said. "You better be!
Louisiana. careful who."

Tnursday, November 20
Day Calendar
WUOM: Thomas Gies, prof. of Fi-
nance, 11976: Financing Recovery vs.
Constraining Inflation," 10 am.
Pendleton Arts Information Ctr.:
"Open Hearth," Ann Arbor Record-
er Society, Pendleton Rm., Union,
noon.
Public Health Films: Oil! Spoil!
M1138 SPH II, 12:10 pm.
Regents' Meeting: Regents' Rm.,
2:30 pm; public comments, 4 pm.
MHRI: Roman Greenberg, Boston
V. A. Hosp., "REM Sleep and Infor-
mation Processing," 1057 MHRI, 3:34
pm.
Geology, Mineralogy: William
Schoff, U of California at L. A.,
"Precambrian Paleobiology: A Late
Look at Early Evolution," 2501 CC
Little, 4 pm.
Ctr. Japanese Studies: Karen Bra-
zell, Cornell U., "Aristocratic Songs
of Medieval Japan," 200 Lane Hall,
4 pm.
Indust., Operations Eng.: J.

Muckstadt, Cornell, "Optimization
Methods in Scheduling of Power
Generation Dispatch," 246 E. Eng.,
4 pm.
Nuclear Structure Seminar: H. C.
Griffin, "Decay Properties of Neu-
tron Deficient Cs Ba I-sotopes,"
P&A Colloq. Rm., 4 pm.
Boccaccio Festival: Marvin B.
Becker, "Love and Death in Boccac-
cio's Florence;" Bruce Cole, "Vir-
tues and vices in Giotto's Arena
Chapel Frescoes," Aud. A, Angell,
4 pm.
U Players Studio Theatre: 3 origi-
nal 1-act plays, Arena Theatre,
Frieze, 4:10 pm.
Int'l Night: Italian menu, League
Cafeteria, 5-7:15 pm.
University Club: Sports 'n' Smor-
gasbord, 6 pm.
Ctr. Japanese Studies, Japanese
Film Group: Ozu's Tokyo Story,
Rackham Amph., 7 pm.
Slavic Dept.: Joseph Brodsky,
poet-in-residence, reading Aud. C,
Angell, 7:30 pm.

Guild House: Bert Hornblack,
Linda Silverman, poetry reading,
802 Monroe, 7:30 pm.
Chemistry: John Endicott, Wayne
State- U., "Charge-Transfer Spec-
troscony and Photo-stimulated Ox-
idation - Reduction, Reactions of
Ground and Excited State Transi-
tion Metal Complexes in Aqueous
Solutions," 1300 Chem., 8 pm.
Boccaccio Festival: Symposium,
'Millard Meiss' Painting in Flor-
ence and Siena after the Black
Death: A Reconsideration after 25
Years," West Galleries, Art Museum,
8 pm.
Music School: Degree Recital, Re-
cital Hall, 7 pm; Puccini's La Bo-
heme, Mendelssohn, 8 pm.
R.C. Players: 2 1-act playa, Fawl-
kes' The Innocent Party; Cum-
mings, The Human Zoo, E. Quad
Aud., 8 pm.
Musical Society: Los Angeles
Philharmonic, Hill Aud., 8:30 pm.
Women's Studies Fims: The
Blue Angel, Lee. R n. 1, MLB, 9

(i
I
)
I

%+G~ . %Z4 1, xaiy aaaau
you could actually hear the
words the Arts Chorale was
singing.
The choirsused a pitch pipe
and a series of so, fa, and me
to begin each piece, simulating
the community gatherings whichr
sang the songs a century ago.!
The singers seemed to be "tun-
ing up", like an orchestra.
Crawford got into the spirit!
of the night with expansive ges-
tures to his Chorale when he
Thoroughly drain potatoes be-L
fore deep-fat frying them. Ex-
cessive moisture in food being,
cooked in deep fat helps break
it down and shortens its frying'
life. Excessive moisture also
makes fat foam-too much and
there's a danger of it boiling
over.
The silt carried by the Mis-
sissippi River to the Gulf of
Mexico "moves the river's delta
340 feet farther into the gulf
each year..

TFH
...

~lI

POETRY READING
WITH
BERT HORNBACK and
LiNDA SILVERMAN
READING FROM THEIR WORKS
U RSDAY, Nov. 20-7:30 p.m.
GUILD HOUSE, 802 Monroe

I"'

WHY WALK FARTHER!'
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Available at
Wild's Varsity Shop
FEATURING:
* Denim Bells 0 Panatella Work Shirts
" Brush Denims Knit Sloks " Flannel Shirts
* Boot Jeans
* Corduroys 0 Pre-Wash Slks " Denim Jackets
Wild's Varsity Shop
311 S. STATE STREET

Black Faculty and Staff Association
GENERAL MEMBERSHIP MEETING
1. Policies and thrusts of general action program.
2. Issues of more immediate concern.
TIME: 12 noon, November 20
PLACE: Rackhom Bldg.
East Conference Room
Other meeting dates: 12/18, 1 /15, same place

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An Opportunity for 450
Highly Qualified Sophomores
If you're the kind of person we're lookiig
foryoy've alrealy started to think about what
yoU'l like to l() after graduation.
11' a scholarship leading to a career as an
Officer in the U.S. Navy appeals to you, you'll find
this message well worth reading.
Two-Year Full Scholarships
10he por.itulity is very attrlactive. If you're
selected, we'll )lrovice full tUitioln dlurilng your
J 11111 -and Senior years;, pay for your books and
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rheie are two difterent progriYams you can
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calculus a11(1 phySicS (or two semesters of
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T1e other program is the TwO-year' N ROTC
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For both progy11as, youll need to pass Navy
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e nering .
The Curriculum
After you re accepted, ,yOu begin with six
weeks of training next sum imer at the Naval
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final two eas of college, you take several
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A Challenging Job

Upon graduation, you are commissioned c
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Your career can take you anywhere in the wvorlk,
in a variety of fulfillingjobs.
Those x-ho apply for1 the NPCS Program
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A two-year scholarship worth up to $10,000.
A lnique oppor'tunity to serve as an Officer in the
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If you think you've got what it takes to
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either your local Naval Recruiting District or the
Professor of Naval Science on your campus, or
call 800-841-8000, toll-free, anytime.
The NavyE
MAIL TO: Capt. H.C. Atwood, Jr., U.S. Navy
NAVY OPPORTUNITY INFORMATION CENTER
P.O. Box 2000
Pelham Manor. N.Y. 10803
Dear Sir:
I am a College Sophomore. Please send me more information on
the two-year scholarships available. I am interested primarily in:

'~1
877
I
I
I
I
I
I
I

LI Two-year NROTC Scholarship Programs
(including nuclear option). (OK)
% General NROTC information. (OT)

NAME (Print).
STREET_-
CITY .___- .
ZIP-. ' D
pnnrN -

STATE _
ATE OF BIRTH

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