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November 14, 1961 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-11-14

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ear War Dua,'Stdy Faculty Increa
viets began to join in the "peace A ttracts 11
race." (Continued from Page 1)
He maintained that "each ac- (Continued from Page )amen
tion by the United States would d m g) an effective Job requires reading a
be well-publicized in advance to and study, time that might have leas
give the opponent time to pre- To date, four University col gone into research. Service to the as
pare his reciprocation and to in- leges (graduate, pharmacy, en- University, moreover, has seldonm bec
fluence his interpretation of our gineering, education) have worked been rated high as a criterion for affc
moves." out agreements with their counter- faculty promotions. its1
parts at Wayne. Show Willingness To Serve
A quartet of WSU students have Recently, however, good faculty A
elected a course in our graduate men-those with reputations in rap
school and one University student their fields for excellent work- the
is taking a post-baccalaureate have shown a willingness to work the
class at WSU. Three Wayne stu- and work hard on various faculty per
dents are doing work at the phar- committees. aus
macy school here. Interest first begins in areas lack
Two University students are closely related to the affairs of wou
taking a course in Wayne's social a professor: Committee on Faculty oth
work school and one Wayne stu- Excellence or the Committee on i
dent is taking a University en- the Economic Status of the Fac- the
gineering class. ulty for example. Lesser interest tors
Not Many is found in the areas of student pub
Dorr pointed out that not many relations. witi
students are taking advantage of Niehuss says that faculty mem- you
the dual election program because bers have never been "very co- Ann
it was not finally set up until operative" in accepting commit-
sometime in the summer. tee positions.
Consequently students did not Why Neglect Research? R
have much time to sign up for it. What leads faculty men to ne
The University's law school and glect their prime commitment to R
literature college anticipate that a particular field of study in order
they too will work out agreements to work on these committees? 6T
with Wayne's law and literature Knowlingly jeopardizing chances
PROF. WILLIAM . SCHULL schools in the future, but the of promotion, why do they serve?
biological effects formulation of this has not yet Prof Charles Lehman, associate S
been concluded, Dorr said. dean of the education school and tiac
Schutt VY ews Medical Schools past chairman of the Faculty Stu- eig
Although the medical schools dent Relations Committee, attri- dre
have not adopted this program, butes it to a growing awareness to a
they have a much broader work- on the part of faculty that they ten
ing arrangement with Wayne, he share a responsibility for the state this
Of ttsaid. of the University and the direct- R
01- M utations Dean William N. Hubbard of tions in which it will move. groi
the medical school explains there "We have a duty to the Uni- but
Biological consideations alone are three specific areas of co- versity as a whole and to the stu- rest
cannot, and do not, determine de- operation. First, both Wayne and dents on this campus which pre- the
cision making in the nuclear age, the University have agreements vents us from taking the narrow ate
Prof. William Schull of the ioology with the Wayne county hospital view that our obligations do not side
department said at the Challenge providing that medical students extend beyond a department." tion
lecture Sunday. from their schools may work in In its report on the office of T
"There are numberous sub- the wards. student affairs last spring, Prof. ger
stances, in addition to radioactive Cooperate with Society Lehman's committee "strongly Hil
fallout, which produce mutations," Secondly, Wayne and the Uni- enunciated the thesis that the wicJ
he said. versity, in co-operation with the general responsibility of the Uni- Mill
Some, such as caffein, may have Michigan State Medical Society, versity rests ultimately with the Sch
a greater effect upon man in the presents post-graduate extension faculty . . ." lin
long run, Prof. Schull noted. "Yet courses to doctors throughout the Senate Asks Committee (An
few individuals are disturbed by state. Several years ago, the senate Tra
the increased consumption of cof- Finally, the two schools do per- asked that a faculty committee late
fee." mit students to take courses at meet with Niehuss and Vice- seri
Proper Concern each other's institution if the stu- President for Business and Fi- the
"The public's concern over the rent has a special reason for want- nance Wilbur K. Pierpont every isla
biological effects of ionizing radia- ing to do this. Such co-operation week and decide on policy mat- T
tion is a proper concern," he said. exists between all medical schools', ters. Gil
"But it is important to attempt not just between Wayne and the "The only problem with this wh
to retain some perspective and to University, Hubbard said. kind of arrangement," Niehuss con
recognize ionizing radiation as says, "is that the committee would
only one of a number of poten- be meeting full time every day
tially dysgenic factors operating Keyes To DISCuSS Decisions on all kinds of matters b
on man." have to be made every hour and
It is difficult to hazard a Nuclear Danger it is extremely difficult to decide
guess on what effects a certain D n ewhether something is a policy 1
quantity of fallout may have upon Donald Keyes, executive direc- decision, an interpretation of pres-
an individual or a population," he tor of the Committee for a SANE ent policy, or just an adminis-
explained. Nuclear Policy, will speak at 4:15 trative action."
However, we do know that ioniz- p.m. and 8 p.m. today under the This is the very reason that
ing radiations are mutagenic, that auspices of the Office of Reli- administrators exist: a sprawling
mutagens are' primarily deleter- gious Affairs. campus of 25,000 students neces-
ious, and that increased exposure The afternoon program in Aud. sitates many administrative duties
to certain ions undoubtedly in- A, Angell Hall, is entitled "Man- functions which faculty men are
creases the number of deleterious kind in Suicide." Tonight Chal- either too busy or too uninterested
genes. Mutagens are agents caus- lenge will co-sponsor a talk on to handle.
ing chromosonol mutations. SANE and nuclear policy in rm. The faculty can exercise power
Ambient Radiation 3510 of the Student Activities and keep the administration from
"The ambient radiationi-that Bldg. dominating all aspects, of Uni-
which we are exposed to in the versity life because the develop-
atmosphere every day-is, per-
haps, the least of our worries," he
said. "We are more concerned
with what happens when we in-
gest radioactive nuclides.",DIAL 5-6290
For many reasons, the carcino-DL6
genic (cancer-forming) effects of ENDING WEDNESDAY
fallout are of greater concern to
biologists than are the genetic
effects, Prof. Schull said. "This
concern stems from the way in
which certain radioactive nuclides nEPBURN
are deposited in the body."eiardnr..gltrn
tody whichis taken into raordnarY literng For gam
through contaminated in wonderful fi n

milk, poses a greater potential "-. VIU.
threat to children than to adults, 41 1Winz
because youngsters drink more 4: EM m x
milk and their thyroid glands are
smaller, he said.{
League To Hold >::
Vocational Forum KIRK DOUGLAS;
The Women's League will spon- "TOWN WITHOUT PITY"
sor a discussion on "Medical Pro-
fessions for Women" at 4:15 p.m. PIRATES OF PENZANCE"
today in the Multipurpose Rm. of MAIL ORDERS NOW
the Undergraduate Library. 20 PRIZES O


ses Role
it of higher education has al-
s placed prime power or, at
t, a significantly strong role
adviser on the faculty-and
ause the University can not
rd strained relationships with
Can Destroy 'U'
n uncooperative faculty could
idly disintegrate the quality of
University. If relations with
faculty are touchy, a long
iod of operation under an
terity budget would reveal the
of "faculty loyalty" and many
ld yield to the offers from
er institutions.
f there is a bitter war between
teachers and the administra-
, it is sure to erupt into the
lic, compromise the University
h the legislators and force
ng men to reject bids from the
i Arbor campus.
oberts Views
ole of GOP
en. Farrell Roberts (R-Pon-
) explained the role of the
t moderate Republicans who
w up the Traverse City Pact
Leaders Conference of Wash-
aw County Young Republicans
Wberts said that the moderate
up was not an outcast group,
just not as conservative as the
of the GOP. He also explained
futile attempt by the moder-
s last session to obtain recon-
ration of the higher educa-
appropriation bill.
he eight, Senators John Fitz-
ald (Grand Ledge), Frederic
bert (Wayland), Harry Lito-
h (Benton Harbor), William B.
liken (Traverse City), Thomas
wigert (Petoskey), John Stah-
(Belding), Stanley G. Thayer
n Arbor) arid Roberts, met in
verse City this summer, and
r in Ann Arbor, to draw up a
es of proposals to implement
Republican platform into leg-
tive action.
he YR's also heard from Rep.
bert Bursley (R-Ann Arbor)
spoke on effective group
&064 nes li c
$2.00 $3.30 $4.40
Mail orders to 500 Temple,
Detroit 1. Encl. Envelope.

li- >AND


' November 16-18
* Tickets: 1.50 Thursday
1.75 Friday and Saturday



B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
Editor, Jerusalem Post
Former War and Foreign Correspondent
Thursday, November 16th,8P.M.
"Land Flowing in Words and Honey"
Open to the Public'
Hillel Foundation, 1429 Hill Street
Stu dent Government Council
Student announces
PETITIONING is open for membership
on a committee formulated




to provide the campus
information on the PEACE


Petitions available in office
of the Administrative Secretary of S.G.C.
Petitioning opens Tuesday, Nov. 14 and
closes 5:00 P.M. Sunday, Nov. 19, 1.961.
Return petitions to S.G.C. offices, first
floor, Student Activities Building.



~:; ., ;:
.. , , .
f ix



es played Saturday, Oct. 21)

xw. r
::; '.
'pilfer ::::




Michael Klopfer (1st Prize winner)
studying for Master's Degree in ,Econcmics
Home-East Williston, New York
Undergraduate-A.B. from Colgate University
1st prize-Michael Klopfer, Class of '62.
2nd prize-Karen Van Dam, Class of '63.
3rd Prize-Rubin Bo'mgarten, Grad.



F $10 EACH




Robert Armstrong, Grad. William Dunn '64
Irv Biederman, '65 Joseph Flora, Grad.
Bill Bolby '63 Bruce Galbraith '62
Sam Dorchen '62 James Grossman '65
+ t -A carton of Viceroys to all
NO. f
Here Are the Contest Rules:
3: Any student or faculty member on this campus may enter except
employees of Brown & Williamson, its advertising agencies, or members
of their immediate families. All entries become the property of Brown &
Williamson-none will be returned. Winners will be notified within three
weeks after each contest. Winners' names may be published in this news
paper. You may enter as often as you wish, provided each entry is sent

Gwen Johnson '64
Bruce Larson '62
Fred Loceff '63
Frank Maczak '63

students who got all the winners right, regardless of scores!
(Attach Viceroy package or facsimile here)
Viceroy College Football
Here are my predictions for next Saturday's games.
Send my prize money to:


Layton Murphy, Faculty
Emin Oker '62
Howard Parsell '64
J. Rubenstein '63'

Edward Salim, Grad.
Robert Schmidt '64
Rick Swarts '62
Frederick Enik '64








I !ZJ U. of Detroit .... . Arizona St.
Western Michigan U. - Ohio
Michigan - [3 Iowa
Michigan St. Northwestern -

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