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March 01, 1979 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1979-03-01

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The Michigan Daily-Thursday, March 1, 1979-Pages7T

DIRECTED BY U' .DOCTOR:

Headaches focus of local clinic

~ (Continued from Page 1)
Ihas not progressed as far as -the student
and alumni boards. Committee head
Harold 'Johnson said his group was-not
ready to submit a' list.
"..We 're working on them (names), we
have not finalized them," Johnson said.
"We're really still reviewing them."
JOHNSON WAS also unsure if 'his
committee 'would categorize the
nominees.
"My understanding is that there are
four classifications.... I wouldn't even
want to comment if we're going to do
that," he said.

*Student committee members ex-
plained they now need to know how the
lists will be further reduced, especially
since therels a possibility the advisory
groups might rank nominees differen-
tly.
"I'M VERY curious from a personal
standpoint to know how closely our
rankings go with the other people (ad-
visory groups)," Rosenberg said. "I
think it would be good for the commit-
tees to get together, and I think it would
be nice to Piave their lists," she said.
Supowit said he expects the advisory
groups to discuss the, nominee

' not responsible
for Intdian education

categories.
"I would assume at this point there
would be some interaction between
committees," Supowit said. "I want
some at any point where it would be
helpful."'
BUT REGENT Robert Nederlander
(D-Birmingham), chairman of the
Regents selection committee, ex-
plained the Board has not yet worked
out the details of the next stage of the
process.
"That's. something we haven't
discussed yet," Nederlander said.
"We'll have to discuss it at the time .. .
'but I think it's a little premature."
Regent Sarah Power (D-Ann Arbor)
confirmed that the Regents still had to
discuss plans for the next stage of the
process, but pointed out that the
current guidelines allow the advisory
groups to meet with each other.
"We're not telling anyone they can't
talk to anyone else," Power said~. "The
more information they share the bet-
ter."
Student committee member Powell
pointed out another problem the ad-
visory groups may face.
"The question in my mind is: What
happens if a person is liked by several
committees and is not preferred by the
Regents committee? That's where the
rub might come, "'he said.
Johnson refused to comment on
whether his group wants access to the
lists compiled by the other groups. But'
alumni group head Krugliak took a
more benign position on that issue.
"We are completely the servants of
the Regents and we will follow their in-
structions to the letter," he said.

(Continued from Page 1)
relaxation therapy, coping str
and diet are approaches usec
relive pain without using druL
single therapy is effective fo
patient and every headache,";
Saper.
Some form of drug then
necessary for most patients.
you have pain, the most el
therapies are medicinal," said:
former assistant profess
Neurology at the University
School.
"ANYPODY CAN get heal
Tense, angry, or frustrated pea
stand a better chance, but youc
the loosest, coolest noodle arot
still get headaches," said Saper.
There are serious and nor
headaches. Serious headaches,
can be caused by a tumor, are i
common. The two types of ti,
common "non-serious"~ heada<
vascular and muscular.

,rategies, migraine-a one-sided headache-and
I to help cluster headaches, while the muscular
igs. "No headaches are associated with tension
or every and stress.. Saper said the most
stressed headache patients have a "mixed
headache," both muscular and
rapy is vascular.R
."When SOME PEOPLE, migraine sufferers
ffective for example, are biologically
Saper, a programmed for headaches, said
sor of Saper. Factors such as stress, food,
Medical weather, or a menstrual period can
"trigger" the headache. Evert Chinese
food can cause headaches in certain in-
daches. dividuals. According to Saper,
oople will "migraine people" tend to cling to the
could be status quo, so any change in the normal
und and routine can trigger a bout with pain.
r Drug abuse is a common problem
among the patients who are treated at
aserious Saper's clinic. "At least half of the
, which people that come to see me are abusing
not very drugs or taking them in quantities that
he more are in excess of normal safety," he
tche are said.
Many of the drugs being abused are
common pain killers which can be pur-
include chased over-the-counter at drugstores.

Saper cited one pa tient who was taking
34 Excedrin a day~n a futile attempt to
relieve the agony of his recurring
headaches. "The drugs have a reboun-
ding effect, the more you take, the more
you need.. It's along . the lines of ad-
diciton," explained Saper.
DESPITE THE PAIN, few people use
their headaches for "secondary gain,"
explained Saper. "Even though' the
headaches are very real, there are
times when pain can be used to ellicit.
sympathy or love."
Saper became interested in headache
research and the "dilemma of the
headache patient" about four or five
years ago. He opened his institute, one
of very few of its kind in the country, to
fill "a gap in medical care."
Consumer education is the thrust of
his recent book Freedom From
Headaches, written in conjunction with
Dr. Kenneth Magee. -They stress the
importance of- finding a good doctor to
help people cope with their headaches.
To Saper, "Pain is a terrible burden
on one's life. The gratification felt from
helping someone with headache pain is

trust, expressed or- otherwise, and ac-
cordingly plaintiffs' claim is denied and
a judgments of No Cause of Action is
entered in favor of defendant."
The Court was, charged with deciding
whether either an "actual" or :a "con-
structive" trust was established in Ar-
ticle 16 of the treaty.
TO SHOW AN actual trust was
created, the Native Americans were
required to prove their ancestors inten-
ded to5 establish such a relationship. For
this the Court examined the wording in
th~e treaty. Judge Deake stated:
"Looking to the language of Article 16,
this Court does not find the declaration
of a trust."
To show a constructive trust, the

Tribes had to show-and tried with a
preponderance of evidence-that the
University was unjustly enriched by the
transaction. The judge stated: "The
record fails to show any evidence of
'fraud, misrepresentation, con-
cealment, undue influence, duress..
or any other similar. circumstances,
which render it unconscionable for the
holder of the legal title to retain and en-
joy property,'. which are the
prerequisites for the imposition of a
constructive trust."
Judge Deake stated that he attem-
pted "to construe the 1817 treaty in
favor of the Indians."
13 Wig Official Bulletin

Vascular

headaches

'Interested Students and Faculty Invited . .
HIEALTH CAREERS.
DAY .
Wednesday, March 14-10 a. m.-12,
1 p. m.-4 p.m.
2nd 'Floor, Michigan League.
Unique opportunity to visit~with faculty and staff from over 25, professional
health programs . . . Includes fields such as Physician's Assistant, Public
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Trhursday, March 1. 1979
D~aily C'alendar
WUOM: Economic Club, Ambassador Leonard
Woodcock, "China and the United States,"
discussion about recent developments in relations
between the U.S. and China, 9:59a.m.
Ctr. Afro-American/African Studies:. Robert
Williams, " Black Activism and Black Politics."
,5chorling Aud., SE 13 10 a. m.
Museum of Anthropology: Arm' Yengoyan, "Myth,
and Symbol of Aboriginal Australia," 24)09 Museum,
noon.
Ctr. Study of Higher Education: Harold Hodgkin-
son. Exec. Director. Professional Institute American
Management Assoc.. "A Comparative Critique:
Higher Education in USSR and People's Republic of
China." E. Conf. Rm., Rackham. 3 p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: R. Pears on. Institute of Ad-
vanced Study. Princeton, "The Phase Structure of
Discrete Abelian Spin and Gauge Theories,".2038
'Randall: 4 p.m.
Guild House: Poetry reading. Simone Press and
Anca Vlasapolis. 802 Monroe. 7: :30 p.m.
Music School: Symphonpy Orchestra. Hill Aud.,
8p.mo.
The:Comnputing' Ceniter announced a short course
on "'Introduction to P'attern Matching and MTS
E~ditor Patterns." It will be held on Monday, 12 Mar-
ch. from 7:30-9::30 p.m.. in the Computing Center,
Seminar Room, First Floor.
*No advance registration or preparation is required
through individuals may wish to r'ead the section on
the file editor in the Computing Center publication
Inltrotluction to ,'I'S.
Questions may be directed to Andy Goodrich at the
C'omputing Center'. 764-2121,
CARtlEER PLA('EXT,%NI A) PL.ANNING.
:12001 S.A.B.
-raduate Assistantships in Resident Hfalls
,available at Radford College.
Resident Dir'ector
Assistant Director
Ra'sident Assisiants
Renumeration includes tuition, room and board, and

cash stipend. Application deadline is April 1. Contact
Office of Residential Life. Tyler Hall, Radford
(College. Radford, VA 24f142 for applications and fur-
ther information.
The Burke Marketing Research Fellowship Award
is available to outstanding students interested in a
career in Marketing Research and Graduate
Business Education. The program combines
graduate study in marketing at the University of
Cincinnati and working on a part-time basis, ap-
proximately 25-:30 hours a week. Write to Mr.
"Thomas Wagner.,IDirector of Professional Recruit-
ment. Burke Marketing Research, Inc.. 1529 Maz-
dison Road.,(Cincinnati,.O045206,
The Graduate School of International Studies. Un-
versity (if Denver. offers fellowships for graduate
studies in international and comparative studies
Stipend is based upop merit and need. Applications
and attitional information may be obtained by
writing to D~irector of Student Affairs. Graduate
School of International Studies. University of Den-
ver. Denver. Colorado 80208.

3?00 S A It7113-1117
Cranbrook Institute of Science. Bloomfield Hills.
Mi. Openings for day camp i'nstructors in the fields of
geology, lake iresearch, anthro-ology. or-
'nothology/entomology. Further informat ion
available.
North Carolina Internship Program. Dept. of Ad-
min. Slate governm. and gra-hies, poli. and social
science, statistics. editing, design, many other fields.
Further details availab~le. D~eadline undetermined at
this time.
I NTrERIIEWS:
(Camp Tamarack. Brighton. Ortonville, Mi. Will
interview Wed.. Mar. 14. Openings for counselors.
specialists. super'visors, many other positions.
Register in person or by phone.
Maumee G. S. Council. 'T'oledo. O~hio. Will inter-
view TIhurs.. Mar. la from I0 to 2. Positions open
assist. director, bus, manager, health super., kitchen
help, waterfront i WSI t counselors - general and
specialists. Register in person or by phone.

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Each one is a genuine hand-designed pendant of
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