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January 19, 1962 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-01-19

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Asks End
Of Controls'
In the sanctity of individual
personality lies the foundation and
strength of our national purpose,
Prof. Wesley H. Maurer, chairman
of the journalism department,
Speaking before the 23rd an-
nual Michigan Pastors' conference
Tuesday: he stressed that "the
modern foundation for freedom is
in the sanctity of personality."
"The national purpose is to
bring to full play the benefits of
modern advanced technological in-
dustrial society not only for our
nation, but for the world" through
the means of freedom rather than
through minority control, he said.
Prof. Maurer warned that "the
John Birchers, the race bigots and
the war mongers are not in the
support of national purpose. Their
motives stem from hate, insecurity
and fear."
Prof. Maurer noted that if the
sanctity of personality is to be
served as means as well as ends,
Americans must meet the follow-
ing responsibilities:
1) remove inequities in our so-
2) educate all our children;
3) cultivate through our fami-
lies, schools, churches and public
policies a generous disposition to-
ward one another.
Patrol Issues
auto Tickets
Mark Noffsinger of the Office
of the Dean of Men said that as
of yesterday the University pa-
trol had issued about 140 courtesy
tickets for non-registered auto-
Noffsinger said that the number
of tickets issued should approach
3,000 by the time the next semes-
ter begins and when violation
tickets will be issued once again.
Etzioni To Speak
On Peace Theme
Prof. Amitai Etzioni, of the so-
ciology department of Columbia
University will speak on the
"Gradualist Approach to Peace,"
12-2 p.m. Monday, Jan. 29 in
the Journalism Lounge, 1443 Ma-
son Hall.
As the date has not yet been,
confirmed, the Center for Con-;
flict Resolution, which is spon-
soring the program, asks that;
those interested contact them be-
fore the 29th.

White Cites Research Trends
is that of infection. Diabetics are diabetic. Everyone has a syste
Speaking at a meeting of the more susceptible to certain kinds reserve blood vessels which
Ann Arbor Diabetic Association of infection than normal and the normally empty, but exercise
last Tuesday evening, Dr. Pris- liver is the most susceptible placey
cilla White, of the Joslyn Clinic in since infection is difficult to de- them. Also exercise burns up e:
Boston, told of some of the cur- tect there. sugar, and muscle contras
rent projects in diabetic research. Once the infection is discovered produces an insulin-like substa
Most of the research Dr. White it can be treated easily with sulfa The prospects for a diabetic
mentioned is being carried on drugs, Dr. White said. Here again, son to ead a ra nrab
at the Joslyn Clinic, but there is the most effective preventive'
also much activity in the field of known so far is careful observance have improved greatly in re
diabetic control and prevention of dietary precautions, particularly years, Dr. White concluded. Co
here in Ann Arbor at the Uni- the avoidance of salt and other induced by untreated dial
versity Hospital. sodium compounds. have been largely eliminated
There are three levels at which Another team on the physiolo- improved detection proced
research is conducted in the clinic: gical level is investigating ways in and treatment itself is much
the fundamental or academic level, which the "pre-diabetic," the per- ter. Diabetes' harmful effect
where the cell itself is investigat- son who has inherited a tendency unborn children are beingt
ed; the physiological level, where toward diabetes but as yet shows quered one by one, and the
methods of detecting, controlling no symptoms, can be diagnosed. may be near when a diabetic v
and preventing diabetes are The easiest way to detect this an may have almost as gre
sought; and the clinical level, tendency is through the patient's chance for a normal pregnane
which concerns the daily care of family's medical history. If both her non-diabetic sister.
diabetic patients. his parents or an identical twin Employers are beginning to:
Fundemental Research is diabetic, he is certain to be a ize that diabetics often make
At the fundemental level re- pre-diabetic, and if one of his ter employes than others, in
search teams are now using an parents and another close relative of attacks of insulin rear
electron microscope in atempts are diabetic the chances are also which, though not permane
to answer such questions as how very high that he is susceptible damaging, sometimes strike w
the insulin hormone, the defi- to the -disease. out warning. The reactions th
ciency of which causes diabetes, is Researchers on the clinical level selves are under intensive inv
released from the pancreas where are also making extensive prog- gation now.
it is produced and what relation ress. The Joslyn Clinic at present So far little progress has
this hormone bears to other hor- maintains an experimental ward made in attempts to cure dial
mones and to enzymes. for ambulatory patients. Here the permanently and no satisfaa
Earlier experiments have shown patients make their own beds, car- oral substitutes have been fa
that injections of adrenalin or of ry their own food trays, and take for insulin, which must be th
the female sex hormone does care of other small tasks. This by injection.
sometimes lower the abnormally makes possible reduced staffs and But research at the Joslyn (
high blood sugar count found in lowered costs, and it has also ic, the University Hospital
diabetics. The present research is raised patient morale, Dr. White other institutions continues
trying to find out how and why. reported. penetrate farther and farther
Research on the physiological Other Experiments the mystery of the only sei
level is being done by several Other experiments have shown widespread disease that still
teams, each with a specific aim, that exercise is beneficial to the mains consistently incurable.
Dr. White said. One team is
searching for ways to preserve
eye and kidney tissues, which are
sometimes damaged by diabetes.
The blood veins of a person gene-
tically inclined toward diabetes are
somiewhat more distended than WORRIED?
normal, and the actual onset of
the disease tends to aggravate
this condition, especially in the
eyes. If the vein next to the ret-
ina, the part of the eye where
light falls, should become too --*t* T1
distended it could burst, causing
a small hemorrhage. After hem-
orrhages of this sort, nature tries
to compensate with small over-
growths of tissues.Us ou c nd se
More Harm than Good
But in this case it can do more
harm than good if the tissue
grows over the retina, impairing
or destroying sight. Riesearchers
have so far found no sure way of
preventing this distention, but
proper care and compliance with
dietary restrictions can help a
great deal in preventing damage ALL SUBJECTS
to vision. At the present time
about eight per cent of chronic UInch's Bookstore
diabetics eventually become blind.
The primary danger to the liver I






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