THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1955
LtStach bAdvises ckCaution
THE MICHIGAN DAILY !AG]
.V PW . . . i.
Lt. George Stauch, chief of Ann
Arbor detectives, recently talked
to a group of retail hardware mer-
chants at a University conference
on the subject of bad checks be-
ing passed in Ann Arbor.
Stauch said that more bad
checks are passed out every year
because store owners unwittingly
help the passers of fraudulent
checks. An increase of $7,000 over
the preceding year brought amount
of bad checks passed in 1955 to
Frequently salespeople take in
checks without proper identifica-
tion. Stauch showed how to be
on the lookout for different types
of bad checks: forgeries, no-ac-
counts, and insufficient funds.
He told merchants to be careful
of checks with high numbers,. and
not allow persons to give them
He recommended store-owners
to have one clerk employed par-
ticularly for the purpose of check-
ing the identification of those who
wish to cash. checks in their store.
Senate Advisory Committee Encourages
Representative Free-For-Ell Discussion
(continued from page 1)
and planning the future of the
University, according to Prof. Hen-
The Senate publication has car-
ried discussions on such topics as
size of the University, an under-
graduate library, educational tele-
vision and the Flint College by
both faculty members, deans and
It was started with the idea that
critical "back-and forth discus-
sion," which was inhibited by lack
of time in Senate meetings, would
be contributed by appropriate
The more frequent meetings of
the Senate Advisory Committee
have enabled it to become "the
unofficial spokesman" for the fac-
SAC Action Not Binding
SAC, because of the over-all
DAIY OFIIAL .BULLETIN
THE Daily Official Bulletin is an Sigma, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Delta Theta, ccata, Op. 7 by Schumann, two Etudes Room, Rackham Building. Prof. Her-
official publication of the University Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Sigma Kappa, (E-flat minor and G-flat major) and bert Paper will speak on, "Yiddish Lit-
of Michigan for which the Michigan Scott, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Al- Barcarolle, Op. 60 by Chopin. The public erature in America" and Prof. Antoine
Daily assumes no editorial responsi- pha Mu, Sigma Chi, Theta Xi. is invited. Jobin on, "French Canadian Literature:
bility. Notices should be sent in ' Feb. 26: Betsy Barbour and Allen Past and Present Tendencies."
'TYPEWRITTEN form to Rooni 3553 Rumsey, Delta Chi, Phi Delta Phi, Tri- Student Recital. William Doppmann,
Administration Building before 2 p.m. angle. pianist, program in partial fulfillment All Students Having Materials in the
the day preceding publication. Notices of the requirements for the degree of steel lockers in' the hallways of the
for the Sunday edition must be in
by 2 Frida Detroit Edison Upper-Class scholar- Bachelor of Music at 8:30 p.m. Fri. in Chemistry Building should remove it
ship. Applicant shall be a resident of Lydia Mendelssohn Theatear. Composi- before Feb. 29. The lockers are to be
the State of Michigan and shall have sions by Bach, Schumann, Chopin, removed.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1956 completed at least one year of study in Ravel, and Scriabin, and will be open
VOL. LXVIII, NO. 9 the University in the field that relates to the general public. Mr. Doppmann The Sociology 1, Principles of Soci-
to the electric utility industry such as is a pupil of Benning Dexter. ology, Make-up Final Examination will
1economics, accounting, business, and be held Thurs., Feb. 23, from 7 to 9
G n r lN tc s personnel administration . Applications p.m. In Room 435 Mason Hall.
Genera& oxe ."'*'anu&'pp1at'' A 'Notcs__
Any Veteran who expects to receive should be on file by March, 15. Award cademic ______
'education and training allowance under will be made in late March for the Literary College Steering Committee 402 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Public Law 550 (Korea G.I. Bill) during present semester. Conference. "The Undergraduate's Edu- Application of Mathematics to Social
the Spring semester must have his cur- cation: Student or Counselor's Re- Science will meet Thurs., Feb. 23, Room
rent elections checked in the' Office of Scandinavian Seminar for Cultural sponsibility?"' Thurs., Feb. 23, 7:30 p.m., 3401 Mason . Hall from 4:00-5:30 p.m.
Veterans' Affairs, 555 Administration Studies-for the study of Scandinavian Union. Student-faculty panel discussion R. Earl and W. Dember, will speak on
Building, this week between,8:30 am- culture and civilization. It provides and open forum. "Stimulus Complexity and Scaling
and 3:00 p.m. if he has not already done the opportunity to know and under- Theory."
so. stand Scandinavia through participation The Extension Service announces
in the Folk School Movement. Purpose that there are still openings in the Organic Chemistry Seminar. Thurs.,
. College Students interested in taking of the Seminar is to, encourage and following classes to be held in Ann Feb. 23, 7:30 p.m., Room 1300 Chemistry
the Selective Service College Qualifica- stimulate thought and interest in basic Arbor: Building. F. S. Seichter will speak on
tion Test have until midnight, Mon., problems of education, governmert and Design in Painting "Isoindole and Pseudoisoindole."
March 5, 1956, to submit application, it human, relations. For further infor- 7:30 p.m. Thurs., Feb. 23
was announced today by Mrs. Gladys matiapplications, an scholars 415 Architecture Building Physical-Analytical-Inorganic Chemis-
H. Jones, test supervisor. The test information, write tthe American Europe in Transition try Seminar. Thurs., Feb. 23, 7:30 p.m.,
Scandinavian Council for Adult Educa - tr emnr.Tur.uFbr2,7:0pe.
ce ter in this area is 100 Hutchins Hall, 7:30 p.m. Thurs., Feb. 23 Room 3005 Chemistry Building. E. W.
University of Michigan. tin 1 E 131 School of Business Administration Rothe will speak on "Chemical Appli-
Students interested in taking the 'test N. Y. Finishing of Wood cations of Molecular Beams."
to qualify for possible draft deferment 7:30 p.m. Thurs., Feb. 23
in order to continue their college educa- Fellowship Applications available for Wood Technology Labbratory, Glen Interdepartmental Seminar on Ap-
tion are urged to have their completed the Margaret Kraus Ramsdell Award. Avenue and Catherine Street plied Meteorology, Thurs., Feb. 23, 4
application postmarked no later than To-assist students of the University in Workshop in Creativ6 Writing p.m., Room 4041 Natural Science Bldg.
midnight, Marc5. Applicatins dated pursuing graduate studies in this coun- ' 7:30 psm. Thurs rb 2 Prof. Stephen H. Spurr will speak on
after March, 5 will not be accepted. tr or abroad, in religious educto or 171 School of Business Administration "The Effect of Local Topography on
For additional information, applica- in preparation for the Christian minis- Registration for These Classes may be Temperature."
tions, and addresses of test centers, try. Both men and women may apply made in Room 4501 of the Administra-
students should consult any Selective for this fellowship. Applications should tion iBuildi:g on South State Street Seminar in Applied Mathematics will
Service board. be made to the Dean of the Graduate during University office hours, or in meet Thurs., Feb. 23, 1956 at 4:00 p.m.
School, on forms obtainable from the Room 164 ofnthe School of Business in Room 247 West Engineering Build-
A Few More Ushers are needed for Graduate School. The deadline is March Administration, 6:30 to 9:30 p.m., the ing. Prof. E. D. Rainville, Department
Gulantics Sat., Feb. 25. All Gulantics 15, 1956. night of the class, of Mathematics, will speak on "Classifi-
ushers are reminded that the show is Appliation forms and ifmtn cations of Polynomial Sets."
scheduled to start at 8 p.m: and it is
therefore imperative that they report Lectures relative to the Cooperative Course in Astronomical Colloquium. Friday, Feb.
at 7 p.m. at Hill Auditorium instead of Electrical Engineering may be obtained 24, 4:15 p.m., the Observatory. Dr.
7:30 as usual.ill Auditorium instead Lecture, auspices of the University of from Prof. Carey, 2519 East Engineering Lwrece . Aller will peak on .Broad
Michigan Section of the sAmerican Building. Interviews with the companies ening of Spectral Lines."
Chemical Society and the Dept. of Bio- involved are now being scheduled for
The Following Student Sponsored So- chemistry. "Biochemistry of Sphingoli- those who desire to begin their co- Complex Variables Seminar Fri., Feb.
cial Events are apprbved for the coming pids." Prof. H .E. Carter, Chairman of operative training in June. Cooperative 24, at 4:00 p.m. .in Room 247 West
weekend. Social chairmen are reminded the Dept. of Chemistry, University of arrangements can be made with the Engineering Building. Prof. W. Kaplan
that requests for approval for social Illinois. Fri., Feb. 24, 8£00 p.m., Room following companies: General Electric, will speak on "Riemann Surfaces."
events are due' in the Office of Student 1300, Chemistry Bldg. Miichigan Bell Telephone, Detroit Edison,
Affairs not later than 12 noon on the Consumers' Power, Allis Chalmers, Psychology Colloquium; Dr. Martin
Tuesday prior to the event. Chrysler Corporation, Bendix Aviation Hoffamn, "Conformity As a Mechanism
Feb. 24: Ohicago, Delta Theta Phi, . Corporation (Missile Section). of Defense," Fri., Feb. 24, 4:15 p.m.
F. F. Fraternity, Gomberg, Kappa Alpha Room 429, Mason Hall.
Psi, Nelson International Hpuse, Phi Faculty Recital, 8:30 this evening in Foreign Language Group. All mem- -_,Mso al
Delta Phi, Sigma Nu, Stockwell, Strauss- Lydia Mendelssohn Theater, by Patricia bers of the teaching staff of the several D
Tyler. Joy Arden, Instructor in Piano in the foreign language departments and of Doctoral Examination for Richard
Feb. 25: Alpha 'Kappa Alpha, Alpha School of Music Program: Capriccio the English Language Institute are Eugene Ariderson, Chemistry; thesis:
Kappa Psi, Alpha Omega, Beta Theta (on the Departure of His Beloved Broth- invited to attend the meeting of the "The Molecular Structures of Trifluo-
Pi, Delta Sigma Delta, Delta Theta Phi, er) by Bach; Sonata, Op. 109' by Beeth- Foreign Language Group on Thurs., romethyl Bromide, Trifluoromethyl Io-
Evans Scholars, Hinsdale House, Kappa oven; Sonata No. .3 by Della Joio; To- Feb. 23, 8:00 p.m., West Conference (Continued on Page 4)
school range of its membership in
most instances represents the will
of the faculty as a whole. .Its
actions, however, are not binding
on the Faculty Senate.
Discussion of problems and is-
sues also takes place more readily
because of the small size of the
SAC. Seventeen members are
chosen from the Senate over a
Most Senate action and policy
now originates within the Advisory
Committee and is then referred to
Finally, the Faculty Senate has
delved into such matters as size of
graduate enrollment in comparison
with other universities and rela-
tionship of fellowships in the Uni-
versity to other institutions.
Study Results Considered
Results of such studies as these
are turned over to the appropriate
schools or colleges for their con-
sideration. They are in no way
binding upon the particular divi-
Though the Senate has, accord-
ing to faculty and administrative
opinion, achieved gains in eco-
nomic and other areas, many fac-
ulty members express the view that
these gains could have been great-
Moreover, it is thought that the
Senate has failed in niany other
respects. These opinions will be
reviewed in succeeding articles.
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General Electric is made up of more than
90 product departments that operate as in-
dividual "businesses" - each conducting its
own legal, financial, manufacturing, engi-
neering, marketing and research activities.
One of the most important of these busi-
nesses is the Technical Products Department
that makes broadcasting and communica-
tions equipment and semi-conductor devices.
Responsible for managing the finances of
this, $40 million business is Robert H. Platt.
Platt's Work Is Important, Responsible
In the next ten years, the Technical Products
Department is expected to reach the $100
million mark -more than doubling its
present size. This is a big job. And it requires
Platt to keep tabs on everything from tax,
cost, and general accounting to payrolls,
budgets and measurements, credits and col-
lections, and internal auditing.
25,000 College Graduates at' General Electric
Experience gained in the Business Training
Course and as a traveling auditor gave Platt
a variety of financial experience. Like each
of our 25,000 college-graduate employees,
he was given the chance to grow and realize
his full potential. For General Electric has