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September 27, 1964 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-27

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edjeine Big Business Her e

big business at the
includes a multi-
research program,
spital and the grad-
ut 375 doctors and
f this activity was
week to the Univer-
ub of Miehigan; a
47 years ago by the
epartment as one
n the University and

Blakeslee of the Asso-
ess emphasized scientific
nological change, as "the
story of our times." He
we try to stop this revo-
w, we will ,become a sec-
benefits have brought
biems. On the one hand
cle" drugs; on the other
ulation explosion, food
and acute unemploy-
many countries. People
ger life spans, but they
>w how to employ their
me, Blakeslee contended.
the facts of our time
>le have too long ignored
of a lack of knowledg6
derstanding is mental
Prof. Stuart M. Finch,
the Children's Psychia-
>ital, told the press club.
Mental Problems
per cent of the patients
a -doctor have mental
and over half of the
beds in the United States
pied by mental eases,"
mental illness is divided
enly through the popula-
t character problems and
ital retardation are con-
1 more in the lower socio-
,called for "crisis inter-
a process of interrupting
ses when they are just
g and can still be helped.
roblem of alleged public
vas underscored by Prof.
Gikas of the Medical
athology department 'a nd
clinical laboratory serv
he Veterans Administra-
pital, Gikas has studied
fatal automobile acci-
locket Gets
a n ind
R HARBOR - For the
e in Michigan history,
y engineers, joined by
s 'from Michigan Tech-
University, have obtained
tude wind data from a
w Peninsula rocket test.
s responsible for the test
ed the Sept. 24 firing,
i last in the series, a
ries of five rocket flights,
I in part by the Michigan
ent of Economic Expan-
primarily to show the
of a Keewanaw launch-
n for use in the interna-
ather rocket network.'
had our difficulties, but
it was a successful series.
obtained data of a sort
very, flight," Dr. Harold
project director, said.

AT THE UNIVERSITY PRESS CLUB meeting probing the medi-
cal activities at the University recently, Alton Blakeslee (left),
associated press science writer, spoke on scientific and technical
changes today. Prof. Stuart M. Finch (right), chief of the
Children's Pschiatric Hospital talked on the mental health
situation in America today.

dents in Washtenaw County. lie
found alcoholic drinking involved
in 50 per cent of the mishaps and
estimated 39 per cent of the'
deaths could have been prevented
by the use of simple lap-seat belts.,
Gikas said that accidents rank
fourth in the United States as a;
cause of death. He pointed out
that most take place within 25
miles of the persons' home In.
urban areas. "It is madness just
to wear seat belts on long trips
oult on the highway "
Auto manufacturers also came
in for criticism. "In spite of all
they say .about their concern for
safety, many still use lethal de-
sign's, especially on the inside of
the car.
Murderous Obstructions
"People, especially children, fly
around in a car like dolls in a
,crash..These secondary impacts-
with a pointed, hard ;dashboard,
dash and door lt.obs, the metal
header above the 'windshield or
the steeringvcolumn are what kill
them," Gikas said.
Other presentations were made
by Professors Fred Davenport of
the public health school's epi-
demiology department - and the
Medical School's internal medi-
cine department and William H.
Murphy of tlle Medical School's
microbiology department.
Murphy outlined research ef-
forts to link viruses with leukemia,
a common form of cancer. Cer-
tain suspect agents are isolated
from diseased children's blood, he
said, and an attempt is made to
isolate and identify .the cancer-
causing substances. Results so
far have pointed to at least one
Flu Vaccines
A wide variety of influenza
causing viruses which themselves
can develop immunity to sub-
stances used against them are be-
ing studied in medical research,
Davenport said. He also pointed
out that efforts are being made
to develop "purer" influenza vac-
cines to eliminate the troublesome
and often dangerous side effects.
In the area. of actual patient
care, the Medical Center closed
circuit television center, one of

the largest in the world, presentedt
a video tape recording of a com-
plex heart: study to determine f
the feasibility of surgery.
A flouroscope machine on the
spot showed the.insertion of two
tubes into a vein and an artery }
in the arm. They were pusheds
through these blood vessels to the
By observing the flow of "con-
trast" substances from the tube
through the blood in and near
the heart, defects and weaknesses
that would complicate surgery
can be pinpointed-while several
hundred medical students are
able to watch every step as closely
as the. doctors present.t
Data Sourcesf
Assistant Dean of the Medical
School C. John Tupper and Prof.
Thomas Francis of the Medical
and public health schools discuss-
ed two important sources of med-
ical data for demographic re-,
Francis said' that important
findings were obtained in a health
study of Tecumseh, Mich. Arth-
ritis, heart 'disease and diabetes,
were found to have various un-
expected relations with each other,
and the factors thought to. be'
related to them.1
Tupper said that the program
of voluntary examination of Uni-
versity faculty has shown con-
clusively the need for better pub-,
lic health awareness and medical
"In 1220 examinations, 21 cases
of previously unknown cancer
were found, 21 of high blood pres-
sure, 4 of glaucoma (which us-
ually leads to blindness when un-
treated), 2 of tuberculosis, 31
confirmed and 61 suspected cases
of :diabetes, 55 of gall stones and
3 of multiple scholrosis.

ie yns Sets
For, Women
Appointment of an executive,
committee for the new Center for
the Continuing Education of
Women here has been announced
by Vice-President for Academic
Affairs Roger W. Heyns.
Heyns also commented upon a
recent decision by the Alumnae
Council of the Alumni Association
to raise funds for an expansion
of the Center's activities next year.
"We are deeply gratified by this
decision by the Alumnae Coun-
cil," Heyns said. "We are sure
that through this Center, the Uni-
versity can make an important
contribution to meeting national'
needs for trained personnel in
many professions and vocations."
Members I
Members of the advisory com-
mittee are: Dean William N.
Hubbard Jr. of the Medical'
School, Dean Rhoda R. Russell
of the nursing school, Prof. Mable
E. Rugen of the public health.
and education schools, Dean
Fedele F. Fauri of the social work
school, Dean 'William Haber of
the literary college, Associate
Dean Charles F. Lehmann of the
education school, Associate Dean
Howard S. Bretsch -of the grad-
uate school, Prof. John S. Diek-
hoff of the education school 'and
R'ensis Likert, director of the In-
stitute for Social Research of the
Survey Research Center.
The Center for Continuing Ed-
ucation of Women was established
Sept. 1. Mrs. Louise Cain, on leave
for the 1964-65 year, was nained
director. Mrs. Jean W. Campbell
is serving as acting director and
Mrs. Helen H. Tanner as assistant
Operatingsas a pilot program
during its first year, the Center is
exriected to give special emphasis
to counseling. A participation
form is'being mailed this week to\
all the women who have contact-
ed the Center previously and who
expect to use its, services. Others'
who would like to secure one of
these forms may do so by writing
to the Center.
SthConference Scheduled
Another scheduled, activity is ;a
conference slated :or March 16
1965, on. the theme of "Oppor-
tunities for Women Through Edu-
cation." Dean Esther Rauihen-
bush of Sarah Lawrence College
will be the keynote speaker.
The Center ; progran is bet ig
planned ito meet the special re-
qu:r,'ments of the married woman
who wants to continue her educa-
tion, though services will not be
n ted to this group
O der Your

The Daily Official Bulletin is an present, campus representatives, past mfg. Recent male grad. Chem. Engr. ' Dept. of Engrg. Mechanics seminar
official publication of the Univer- and present members of the Regional Chemist, or Wood Tech. Immediate will be held Mon., Oct. 5, at 4 p.m.,
sity of Michigan for which The Committee, and interested members o. Opening. ' Room 311 West Engrg. Dr. James W.
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial the faculty are invited to a reception Bond & Den Vyl Assoc., Inc., Detroit, Daily will present, "Rigid Particle 'Sus-
responsibility. Notices should be sent on Tues.. Sept. 29, in the West Confer- Mich.-Sales Engineer for metropolitan pensions in Turbulent Shear Flow:
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room ence Room, Rackham Bldg., at 8. p.m. Detroit area. Sales exper. pref. engr. ox Some Size and Concentration Effects."
3564 Administration Building before Wives or husbands are also welcome. shop exper. If no engr. bkgd. Manu-
2 p.m. of the day preceding publica- facturing agency specializing in auto-
tion; and by 2 p.m. Friday for Satur- Linguistics Dept. Doctoral Preliminary motive parts. O RGA N IZATION
day and Sunday. Examinations: The dates for the doe-* *Q U AN
toral preliminary examinations for the For further information, please call
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27 Linguistics Dept. are Fri. and Sat., Nov' 764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
6 and 7. Any student who wishes to pointments, 3200 SAB.t a e h mES
take a prelim this semester must no-
ay C ln'rtify the departmental office of his in-
tention to do so and which exani he Events Vo y
Professional Theatre Program - APA wishes to take before Oct. 1.
Repertory Company in Toistay's "war . Use of This Column for Announce-
and Peace": Mendelssohn Theatre, 3 Illustrated Lecture: University lec= Bureau of Industrial Relations Per- meats is available to officially recog-
and 8 p.m. ture sponsored by Center for Near sonnel Techniques Seminar-Lee E. nized and registered student organi-
Eastern and North African Studies: Danielson, professor of industrial re- rations only. Forms are available in
Cinema Guild-Fellini's "Nights of Lecture II on "Turkish and Mughal lations, "Fundamentals of Modern Em-'Room 1011 SAB.
Cabiria" with Giuletta Masini and Architecture" with color slides of the ployment Selection Methods": Third 1 S
Francois Perier: Architecture Aud., '7 two lecture series on Mosques and Floor Conference Room, Michigan Un- Canterbury House, Sunday snack, dis-
and 9 p.m. Fortresses of Islam, by Dr. George ion, 8 a.m- cussion, "The Conservative-Liberal Con-
F. Hourani, professor of Islamic His- ' flict: Its Moral Foundations," Prof. John
G" ictory' of the University, Tues., Sept. 29, Senior High "School Student Council Clark, speaker, 218 N. Division, Sun.
qj-enlaant noLiee, 4:10 pfm., in Room 203. Tappan Hafl Conference- Registration, Rackham Lob- Sept. 27, 7:45 p.m.
by, 8:30 a.m. .
Woodrow Wilson Fellowships: Nomi- University Faculty and Staff Meeting: Congregational Disciples, E&R, EUB,
nations for Woodrow Wilson Fellow- President Hatcher will give his an- Dept. of Engineering Mechanics Sem- United Presbyterian Campus Ministry.
ships for first year graduate work nsual address to the faculty and staff inar-James D. Murray, assbciate pro- Sunday Seminar, "Christian Thinking
leading to a career in college teaching on Mon. evening, Oct. 5, at 8 p.m., fessor of engineering mechanics, "Mul- through Centuries," J. Edgar Edwards.
are due October 31. Only faculty mem- in the Rackham Lecture Hall. All staff tiple Time Method Applied to Viscous Sept. 27, 7-8 p.m.; Monday noon lunch-
bers may nominate candidates. Eligible members and their wives are invited. Wave Damping": 311 West Engineering eon, "The Conservative Political Posi
for nomination are men and women The five Distinguished Faculty Achieve- 4p.m. tion," Prof. John A. Clark, Sept. 28
of outstanding ability who are seniors, ment Awards.and the six Distinguished 12-1 p.m., Guild House, 802 Monroe.
or graduates not now enrolled in a Service Awards for Instructors and As- School of Music Dedication Series * , *
graduate school, or graduates now in sistant Professors will be presented 'al Faculty Recital-Jerome Jelinek, cello 6
the armed forces who will be free to this meeting. A reception will be held and Rhea Kish, piano: Rackham Lec- o-drama. 6e ta,upperSept. 27, 1511
enter a graduate school in '1965-66. Sen- in the Michigan League Ballroom im- ture Hall, 8:30 p.m.
iors who next semester will be double mediately after the conclusion of the School of Music Doctoral Degree Re- Wasthenaw.
enrolled in the Literary College and in meeting. 'cital-Donald williams, organist: Hill Graduate Outing Club, Hike, Sept..27.
the Graduate School are eligible. To give Aud., 8:30 p.m.2p .ra atngilubHkSt.etrance.
nominees sufficient time to prepare
and submit the required credentials.-Placement World University .Service, University * * *
faculty members are urged to send of Michigan Chapter: The World tini- Karate-Tang Soo Oo Club of the Uni-
in their nominations as early as pos- PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS, Bureau of versity Service will hold its first versity of Michigan, Demonstration of
sible, although letters postmarked Oc-Appointments-Seniors & grad students, meeting Mon., Sept. 28, at 7:10 p.m. at Japanese speed (snap) style-Isshanryu
tober 31 will be accepted. please call 764-7460 for appointments the Multipurpose Room of the UGLI Demonstration given by the Academy
Letters of nomination should in- with the following: During the meeting a film will also be of the Martial Arts, Detroit. Organiza-
elude the student's field of concentra- shown on the work of WUS abroad. tional meeting to follow, Sept. 29, 8
tion, his local address and telephone, WED., SEPT. 30 The, meeting is open to all WUS mem- p.m., IM Gymnasium.
and should be sent to Dean Richard John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance bers and all those interested in the * *, *'
Armitage Graduate School, the Ohic Co., Detroit, Mich.-Will interview at work of WUS. 'I La Socieda. Hispanica Tertulia,
State University, 164 West 19th Ave. Bureau on Sept. 30, afternoon only. Lunes, de 3 a 5, 3050 'Frieze Bldg. afe,
Columbus, Ohio. I Positions in Insurance for degree ma- Doctoral Examination for Andrew conversacion.
Seniors interested in advanced study Jors in Gen. Lib. Arts, Hist., Philo., Jghn zeberl, Education; thesis: "The * * *
and a teaching career whose academic Psych. Make appts. at 3200 SAB or 764- Acceptance of Training as. Perceived Unitarian' Student Group, Discus-
performance. merits nomination for 7460. Bus. Ad. candidates will be in- among Volunteers in a Health Agen- sion, "A Doctor Discusses Euthenasia,"
Woodrow Wilson fellowships may con- terviewed in the morning of Sept. 30 cy," Mon., Sept. 28, 817 Physics-Astron- Sun., Sept. 27, 7 p.m., 1917 Washtenaw
sult the campus representative, Prof at the Bus. Ad. School. Make appts. omy Bldg., at 8 a.m. Chairman, Allen Bus at Michigan Union, Markley, 6:45
Morris Greenhut, 2634 Haven, concern- at 254 Bus. Ad. Bldg. Menlo. . p.m.
ing qualifications and procedures. y p n
Note:' If you plan to interview with ______________________ _____-- -
Flu Shots: There will be a "flu shot" the organizations that will visit the
clinic at the Health Service., Tues.. General Div. this year, be sure to reg-
Sept. 29 from es11:0 a.m and 1-4:30. ister as soon as possible. Forms avail- STA R V IN G STU D ENS
p~.The charge Is. $1. for students! able at 3200 SAB.
and spouses and $1.§0 for faculty, staff
anAt spouses. POSITION OPENINGS: - Hungry for good conversation? Fresh information?
IStauffer Chemical Co., Adrian, Mich. N A K
Woodrow Wilson Fellows: Past and Wood Tech Engineer for Silicone
-SUN --- --A--
- ---'-F

_' a




announces the coming of
residential _Candidate of the Socialist Labor Party,

Sunday, September 27:
"The Conservative-Liberal Conflict:
Its Moral Foundations"
Speaker, Prof. John Clark, Engineering Dept.
Speech followed by discussion. Students of all fdiths-
or lack thereof-welcome.

on OCT. 6

i ({{

Material refreshment as well as food for thought
at no charge



' -'




for Old and New Fellows

Foundation Staff Members
will be presenlt.
WED., SEPT. 29% 8 P.M.
West Conference Room.
Rackhain School of Graduate Studies
Spouses Welcome
GOOD SEATS! Sat. Mat. 5:00-Sun. Mat. 3:00

beer in
$ t
° I
and only Pfeiffer
offers you the exact
same beer on tap
' and under the cap.

- -
University of Michigan
ti SuentTravel Co mmittee
We are currently planning our 1964-65 charter flights, and in order to
make these trips possible, we need to learn the tentative plans of stu-
dents, faculty members, and employees. We are asking those who are
definitely interested to indicate preferences for trips and dates from
among the projects listed below.
Europe Summer 1965 May 2-10 until A gvst 15-20 ....
1 1
May 6 until June 15. . ....
June 24-28until Augustl15-0.
One Week Charter to World's Fair (May)
21-day Saf ari to Nairobi and East Africa (May)
30-day Student Tour of the Orient (May)
Christmas Ski Trip Aspen, Colorado . .
Stowe, Vermont ..-
N Christmas European Charter . . . . .
Christmas Charter to Southern Californ a1..
(with one stop in Denver)
*Rlosebowl (Dec. 30 or 31 until Jan. 2o3) .........


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