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


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.

November 10, 1961 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-11-10

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

Y, NOVEMBER 10, 1961


Y, NOVEMBER 10, 1961 THIZ .\. L 1MTE11T V bIi .S. ya~. m=WL I \ >1 ('11La


Reynolds Cites Diabetes Studies)

General Library Exhibits
Faculty Books, Critiques

require "careful selection of par-
Medical research is advancing ents and avoiding old age."
from the knowledge of how to
control diabetes to explore possi- Researchers are now working on
ble methods of eliminating com- discovering more feasible meth-
plications and eventual preven- ods, he added.
tion of the disease, Dr. Frank Recent Experiment
Reynolds said. In one attempt, a Boston clinic
Reynolds, speaking in a talk experimented with the giving of
sponsored by the Ann Arbor Dia- insulin to expectant mothers. Re-
betic Association, said that the sults have indicated that it may
only present means of prevention be possible to "prevent diabetes
4'-_ _ _ _ __ _ _ _

from developing" by such protec-
tion of the fetus pancreas, he
Reynolds offered the view that
the best hope for diabetes protec-
tion lies in early detection. Of
the various detection devices, he
called the blood test the "super-
ior" method. It is good in both
its sensitivity and specificity, he
. Major Drawback
The major drawback used to be
that the test involved an expen-
sive examination at a hospital.

Eight distinguished publications
written or edited by University
faculty and staff members form
an exhibit in the entrance room
of the general library.
The exhibit singles out publi-
cations appearing in book form
and gives a small but representa-
tive sample of the many books
published by University profes-
Each book appears in a separ-
ate display case with critical com-
ment given.
List Includes

Monday, November 6
5:00 TO 8:30 P.M. ONLY
314 S: STATE NO 5-9141

h New Shipment

- 'a . The books include "The Forest
Now, however, it has been adapt- and the Sea" by Prof. Marston
ed to use capillary samples in a Bates of the zoology department,
mechnicl tstin, h aded. "Economic Atlas of the Soviet Un-
If, through this and other ion" by Prof. George Kish of the
means, it becomes possible to de- geography department, "Mam-
tect pre-diabetics, it will be possi- mals" by Prof. William H. Burt
ble to more strictly regulate their of the z o o 10 g y department,
lives and eventually eliminate the "Fights, Games, and Debates" by
dangers of diabetes.Pf.htl a popord ofate
wras te presRen'odsthpee AMental Health Research Institute.
Poock Memorial Fund to the Also, "Baroque Times in Od
Mexico" by Prof. Irving A. Leon-
Michigan Diabetic Association for a
use in support of -research. ard of the Spanish-American lit-
erature and history departments,
"Antislavery: The Crusade for
Freedom in America" by Prof.
EMU Suggests Dwight L. Dumond of the his-
tory department, "Religion and
cholarships the State University" edited by
Prof. Erich A. Walter, secretary of
the University, and "Village Ja-
A proposal to offer scholarships pan" by Prof. Richard K. Beards-
to Eastern Michigan University
students engaged in extra-curri- ley of the anthropology depart-
cular activities has been suggested ment, Prof. Robert E. Ward of the
by William C. Lawrence, vice- political science department, and
president for student affairs at Prof. John W. Hall, formerly of
EMU. the history department.
The scholarship would provide Favorable Comment
assistance to students with "above Two of the books merit atten-
average scholastic records" who tion as special award winners.
by participating in extra-curri- "The Forest and the Sea" by
cular activities forego opportuni- Prof. Bates received the Phi Be-
ties to earn money for their edu- ta Kappa Award (Science Divi-
cation. sion) in,1960, and "Economic At-
"These students make an un- las of the Soviet Union" by Prof.
usual contribution to the univer- Kish appeared among 59 "Top
sity and should be encouraged, not Honor Books" in the Mid-West-
handicapped, in making the con- ern Bookmaking Exhibition in
tribution," Lawrence said. Chicago last May.
driven the new CHEVY?


4 af




It's the Pancake Skimmer
Wafer heel, Low, Low cut,
Toe in the softest Kid yet.

of the year,
Modified Pointed

Prof. Dumond's book, "Antislav-
ery: The Crusade for Freedom in
America," which was published in
October has already received much
favorable comment.
Since journal articles rather
than books comprise most faculty
publications, one display case fea-
tures a selection of these. A Bib-
liography of Faculty Publications
published periodically by the Uni-
versity appears also. It enumer-
ates all publications by faculty
The books will be on display un-
til December 15.
Group Debates
Peace Corps'
Merits, Faults
Negative and positive views on
the Peace Corps were aired at a
Student Government C o u n c i l
sponsored discussion on the value
of the corps Tuesday night.
The positive effect of the corps
is questionable for several rea-
sons. Prof. Elman R. Service of
the anthropology department as-
serted. He explained that he
doubted much good will be ac-
complished in the countries them-
selves, and he feared that the
corps will have a negative politi-
cal value.
Prof. Service is also afraid that
many foreigners will interpret the
Peace Corps as "one more exam-
ple of American economic 'imper-
ialism'. Technical assistance by
youths may be insulting in coun-
tries where age is venerated," he
Existing Agencies
In criticism of the Peace Corps,
Prof. William D. Schorger of the
anthropology department asked
why the type of aid offered by
the Corps could not have been
handled cheaper through the al-
ready existing agencies? He said
that eight to 14 weeks of train-
ing corpsmen receive is' insuffi-
cient to cope with the problems
The fear that serious political
implications might result from a
volunteer's mistake, was express-
ed by Rais Kahn, Grad, from Pak-
Prof. Samuel D. Hayes, of the
economics department, and Peace
Corps advocate, maintained that
the danger of such incidents as
the Nigerian situation are not dis-I
astrous and are soon ironed out.
Off the Ground
He also said that the Peace
Corps wouldn't have gotten off the
ground yet had it been made a
part of the existing government
agencies. However, he predicted
that in the future the Corps will
be integrated with other economic
aid programs.
In answer to the question of
the age of the corpsmen Allan and
Judith Guskin, Grads, replied that
most volunteers are in their'late
twenties. Both emphasized that
generalizations can't be made
about the effect of the Peace
To Modernize
At 'U' Hospital
The University Hospital has
two remodeling projects within
their building.
The first of these will be the
conversion of an old cafeteria areaI
into a clinical research center.
The center, financed by a re-
search grant, will contain a score

of patient beds and four labora-
The second construction pro-
ject scheduled is the expansion ofr
the departments of physical medi-
cine and central services. Physi-
cal medicine will also include the
occupational therapy facilities.
Central services has been de-
scribed as a "catch-all-operation"
which does support activities for
the hospital.
Such things as linen service,
hydodermic sterilization, and the
stockroom were named as not di-
rectly affecting the patient's wel-
fare but necessary to the hos-
pital's operation.

in for a
demonstration !

the best!
trade of all

GREAT BACCUS has spoken,
Hops are In bloom (Wed., Nov. 15)
T.C.A. we harken
Golden fluid to consume. F6
THE EXPLOITED rebels. What now? F5
CONGRATULATIONS for the pledge
wedge. No, I won't pay for the cab. F4
ARE YOU collecting Marlboro, Philip
Morris, Alpine, and Parliament boxes?
Remember there is a package saving
contest going on. F3
MUSKET-A new musical is coming.
Premiere Nov. 29, 30, Dec. 1 & 2. F2
R., how lbng will I have to wait? J. F1
LOST: Ladies gold watch with black
band on or near campus. Reward. Call
Margie, NO 3-3384. F21
DO YOU feel like sitting around talk-
ing, maybe singing some old songs,
having a beer or two, a Schwaben-
berger? The only place to go is the
Schwaben Inn, 215 S. Ashley. F59
AL YOUNG-coming Dec. 7 at Ann Ar-
bor Armory. Phone MarcIntosh, 5-5568
or 3-7204. F60
pin' will be some enchanted evening.
Sam and Janet. P61
JENSEN stereo speaker for sale, T.3,
3-way. Campbell, NO 3-8517. F
THE KINGSTON TRIO will be appear-
ing at the Lansing Civic Center, Lan-
sing on Wed., Nov. 8. Tickets now on
sale at the Bud-Mor Agency, 1103 S.
University. NO 2-6362. P34
will be
November 11
PHOTOS by Bud-Mor, fast, dependable
'service, reserve your, photographer
now for Father's week-ends, pledge
formals, and Christmas dances. Phone
Bud-Mor Agency, NO 2-6362. P50
mines to you, Robert Haack, Diamond
Importers, 201 S. Main St., NO 3-0653.
WANTED: Songwriter or Lyricist. Pop-
Rock, 50/50 Collaboration. Sal Lig-
gieri, 910 South 5th, .jnn Arbor. H4
BOL WEEVILS, Ann Arbor. Fabulous
Dixie-land band, now accepting book-
ings for late fall and early winter.
Bud-Mor Agency, 1103 S.U. NO 2-6362.
1957 ENGLISH FORD-Runs like a top,
body excellent. Needs work on up-
holstery. $295. Call Larry, NO 2-4401,
303 Ciicago WQ. N26
LOCAL CHURCH seeking pt. time par-
ish visitor, good wages. Send quali-
fications to Box 23 of the Daily. B33


306 S. State -9:00 to 5:30 - Open Monday nights

Les Harber
University Sales Representative'
NO 5-0267
J imWhite Chevrolet Co.
"Best of Best Deals"

t .. _

Army-Navy Oxfords - $7.95
Socks 39c Shorts 69c
Military Supplies


" .
, ., 1
__ t'

- T1

CAMERA-Exacta II with F3.5 Tessai.
Very good condition. Call NO 2-5968
evenings. B35
DETROIT SCOOTER Sales and Service.
Good used scooters. 7343 W. Eight
Mile Road, near Livernois. DI 1-3197.
1960 MODEL "Fiat 1200 Spider.", $1895.
5,000 miles, wonderful little sports
car. Call NO 5-6809. B34
DETROIT Scooter Sales and Service.
Good used scooters. 7343 W. Eight
Mile Rd.; near Livernois. DI 1-3197.
MICROSCOPE. 3 objective, oil immer-
sion lens, $70. Call NO 5-4517. B30
KENMORE Automatic Washer, on cast-
ers suitable for use in kitchen, very
good cond., $50. Also electric dryer $35.
Call NO 5-4531. B17
1957 B S A Motorcycle. Like new. HA
6-9381. B27
Call NO 3-5010



Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan