THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Saturday,, September 23, 1972 "
Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, September 23, 1972
OAK RIDGE, Tenn. (P)-Scien-
tists at Oak Ridge National Labora-
tory say they have discovered a
cancer treatment that is the "most
significant breakthrough in reduc-
tion of tumors by immunology" to
Dr. Michael Hanna Jr. said yes-
terday that injection of a chemical,
BCG, into tumors grown in labora-
tory animals has resulted in a 100,
per cent reduction of the tumors
and the elimination of metastasis,
the medical term for the spread of
cancer cells to other sites in the
But he cautioned that BCG treat-
ment could not yet be called a
"cure" for all cancers that affect
Hanna said BCG-or mycobac-
terium bovin, a tuberculosis-caus-
ing agent in cattle-stimulates
white blood cells to attack tumors
with more concentrated strength
The white blood cells, he said,
have always possessed capability
to attack cancer, but until the BCG
treatment was discovered, they
had never been able to do so withr
sufficient strength to eradicate the
"BCG acts on the body's im-
munological systems like a mag-
nifying glass acts on the sun," he
said in a telephone interview ati
his home. "It concentrates and
strengthens their power to fight
Major League Sthndings
(Continued from Page 1) his loyalty to the United Stat
McGovern's response. But the clear result of his acti
The crowds answered with was that I indicated whether
cheers and cries of "Give 'em hell, intended that or not."
George!" In the Rochester rally, where
Later yesterday, Agnew told re- crowd filled the street for a sh
porters in Roanoke, Va., where he city block, McGovern said Agn
was campaigning, that he had not had questioned why "I have s
questioned McGovern's loyalty. compassion for civilians in No
"I simply said his actions were Vietnam who are falling un
causing a result," Agnew said. our bombs . ."
"I didn't indicate that he was McGovern said he doesn't ap
responsible for that result by way gize for compassion toward
of doing something that impugns man.
U' station in radio feud
(Continued from Page 1) in almost all the color sets."
hour intervals during the day for added, "If I played with the f
over a week. tuning knob I could hear the
It asked for people receiving in- nouncement but I imagine m
terference on their television to people didn't hear the broadc
call a certain phone number at They just got the interference.'
EMU. Remley also said that a few
According to Art Timko, produc- the callers complained that
er -diretorof WMU,"onl 53test, blanked out CJOM-FM, a
er - director of WEMU, "only 53; nadian rock-and-roll station.
phone calls were received com-ndinrc-drolsao.
plaining about interference. Con- The next step is an appeal
pared to the number of households WEMU to the FCC which has
in Ann Arbor with television sets pwrt re CNt w
that, is not a significant number" At present, spokesmen at WE
say they have not made an,
But Remley feels differently. peal yet but they expect to.
First thing to keep in mind was And those working with WC
most of those calls came from refuse to switch. "We would
within one mile of the transmit- glad to switch," said engineer
ter. Since WCBN only broadcasts Prof. David Felbeck, chairman
within a short radius most of its the University commission
listeners will be effected," he said. broadcasting. "They were going
"The primary interrerence I pay all the expenses anyway."
saw around the city and even on "There was just too much in
my home set was the loss of color ference," he said sadly.
Varner talks-AND NO
W L Pct. GB
Boston 79 65 .549 -
Detroit 79 67 .541 1
Baltimore 77 68 .531 21/
New York 75 70 .517 4%/
Cleveland 67 80 .456 13Y2
Milwaukee 60 86 .411 20
iosOakland 85 58 , .594 -
onsChicago 81 63 .563 42
he Minnesota 74 69 .517 11
Kansas City 70 72 .493 14%/
the California 68 77 .469 18
ort Texas Yesterday's Results361 33
new Boston 3, Detroit 2
uch Cleveland 4, New York 1
orth Minnesota 1, California 0
der Kansas City at Oakland, inc.
olo- New York (Peterson, 16-14) at Cleve-
any land ( Dunning, 5-3)
Detroit (Lolich, 20-13) at Boston
California (Wright, 16-10) at Min-
nesota (Woodson, 13-14)
Baltimore (McNally, 13-16) at Mil-
waukee (Lonborg, 12-11)
Kansas City (Splitorff, 11-11) at
Oakland (Hunter, 20-7)
Cincinnati 90 55 .621 -
Houston80 64 .556 91
Los Angeles 77 67 .535 22
Atlanta 68 77 .469 22
San Francisco 63 82 .434 27
San Diego 54 89 .378 35
Philadelphia 5, New York 4, 11 innings
Pitttburgh 4, Montreal 3, 12 innings
Atlanta 2, San Diego 0
Cincinnati 4, Houston 3
Chicago at St. Louis, postponed
San Francisco at Los Angeles, inc.
Montreal (McAnally, 4-15) at Pitts-
burgh (Briles, 14-8)
Chicago (Hooton, 10-13) at St. Louis
San Francisco (Bryant, 12-6) at Los
Angeles (Downing, 8-8)
San Diego (Arlin, 8-20) at Atlanta
(Freeman, 2-0), night
Cincinnati (Billingham, 10-12) at
Houston (Wilson, 13-9), night
Philadelphia (Brandon, 6-7) at New
York (Matlack, 13-9)
Herdsmen watch their horses and sheep on a commune located in the Tibet Autonomous Region of
the People's Republic of China. The Tibet Autonomous Region was established in 1965.
SUgandan raids on Tanzania
threaten peace in E Africa
Texas (Hand, 10-12) at Chicago
(Bradley, 14-14), night
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24
Musical Society: Detroit Symphony
Orchestra, Hill Aud., 2:30 pm.
Music School: E. Likova, soprano, and
E. Bossart, piano, Rackham Aud., 4:30
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25
Environmental & Industrial Health:
I. A. Bernstein, "Molecular Accommo-
dation: Key .to Biological Survival in
An Unfriendly Environment," SPH I
Audi., 1 pm.
SACUA Meeting: w. Alcove, Rack-
bam, 2 pm.
Computing Center: "The MTS Plot
Description and CalComp Plotting Fa-
cility," Seminar Rm., Comp. Otr., 3
Mental Health Research Inst.: H. Ep-
stein, Brandeis Univ., "Brain, Mind and
Education: Biological Origins of In-
telligence," 1057 MHRI, 3:45 pm.
Macromolecular Research Center: T.
A. Orofino, Chemstrand Res. Ctr.,
"Hollow Fibers for Desalination by Re-
verse Osmosis," 1042 E. Engin. Bldg., 4
Physics Physics Seminar: K. Terwil-
liger, "ISR Inclusive Measurements at
at Small Angles," P&A Colloq. Rm., 4
Psychology 171 Films: "The Great
American Novel: Moby Dick," tGLI
Multipurpose Rm., 4 pm.
CarillonsConcert: Albert Gerken,
Univ. of Iowa, Burton Memorial Tower,
State of the University Address: Pres-
ident R. W. Fleming; presentation of
Distinguished Service Award for in-
structors and asst. professors; Distin-
guished Faculty Achievement Award,
Distinguished Univ. Professorships,
Univ. Press Book Award; Rackham Lec-
ture Hall, 8 pm.
Makeup final exams for German 101,
102, 111, 231, 232, and 236 will be given
Mon., Sept. 25, 7 to 9 p.m. must obtain
written permission from previous in-
structor, or course supr., and sign up
in German Dept. office, by 12 noon,
Sept. 25. Exam rooms: 101 in B109
MLB, 102 in B110 MLB, 231 regular in
Bill MLB; all others in B113 MLB.
CAREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT
3200 Student Activities Building
September 22, 1972
Undergraduate Political Science As-
sociation, general meeting, Sept. 25,
73PM, 429Mao Hall.
LSA Student Government open meet-
ing. Sept. 27, 7:00 PM, Homer Heath
He said the treatment was de-
veloped in conjunction with Drs.
Herb Rapp and Bert Zbar at the (Continued from Page 1) They released no details.
National Institute of Health in An official of the Organization Amin said the continued fighting
Washington, and has been clin- for African Unity was said to was against a group of invaders
ically tested on a few human sub- have asked Kenyatta to mediate who were holding out near the bor-
jects in research projects at Ros- the dispute. In -addition, Uganda der village of Mutukula in south-
well Park Memorial Cancer Hos- and Tanzania were keeping in con- western Uganda.
pital in Buffalo, N.Y., at the Uni- tact with other countries. It was the first report of serious
versity of California at Los Angeles Acting Tanzanian Foreign Minis- fighting in the country since Tues-
and in a research project in Paris. ter Israel Elinewinga and Presi- day, when a government spokes-
dent Anwar Sadat of Egypt met in man said the invasion force had
Cairo to discuss the hostilities, been "completely routed." Subse-j
U SForeign Ministry officials said. quent government statements on
the military position referred to
Uganda also announced that
British Asians being expelled must
leave the country within 48 hours
of completing their exit formali-
t~n, A- - .1+r c. ~o 511 -
(Continued from Page 1)
Consumers are advised to con-
tact their family doctor for advice
on whether to retain or dispose
of pHisoHex or other 3-per-cent
solutions in their medicine cabinet.
But it will be safe for them to
use up existing supplies in their:
homes of such products as Dial
Soap, which contains .75 per cent
HCP, according to the FDA.
(Two Ann Arbor hospitals, St.
Joseph's, and University Hospital,
are reportedly still using products
cont aining hexaclorophene. A
spokesperson for St. Joseph's,
where newborn infants are bathed
in pHisohex solution containing1
three per cent hexaclorophene
said: "We havetreceived no di-
rective banning the use of hexa-E
Givaudan Corp., which manufac-I
tures thousands of tons of HCP
annually, said the FDA decision
was based upon "an emotional, or
perhaps hysterical, reaction to a
gross human error," in France.
"It is a widely accepted fact
that gross misuse or abuse of most
products in our environment can
lead to serious illness or death,"
the Swiss-owned firm said. "To
deny the consumers of this countryf
the benefits and protection,csome-
times life-saving, of a product like
hexachlorophene is a tragedy in
ties. Amin has ordered all non-
citizen Asians out by Nov. 8. o nepost
An airliner carrying 140 deported
Asians and Britons from Uganda (Continued from Page 1)
made an emergency landing at sible "if it were expected that I'd
Embakasi Airport in Kenya yester- do everything."
day after its landing gear jammed. "I'm still firming up my ideas
There wvere no injuries, and learning about the past of the
Foreigners arrested and later programs at the University," says
released by Uganda have describ- Varner, a former political science
ed conditions of filth and cruelty professor at the University.
in the prisons as well as terrorist "tsafc htlrecasso
actions by soldiers. Deported As- people including women and mi-
ians have said that they have been norities have been excluded from
robbed of their money and other full participation in the University
valuables before being allowed to community. I'm not saying it's
leave s been a deliberate and conscious
e .policy. The University can only
reflect the society in which it op-
" C terates," she says.
L ivincosts The post of affirmative action
director was instituted in response
to HEW's Revised Order No. 4.
phis year The directive states that private
federal contractors must appoint a
single officer to oversee affirma-
(Continued from Page 1) tive action programs. The Univer-
sity, however, as a public insti-
continued rising at the present tution, was not bound by the order.
rate they would end the year at Fleming chose Varner from a
that level-above the Nixon goal of slate of five candidates recom-
two to three per cent. mended by a search committee.
Jennings and McGovern econom-
w-. uw mu w U
*dvertiiing contibuied '
for th. public good wo
USE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS
Are you disabled or otherwise interested in improv-
ing the conditions of the physically handicapped at
The Committee on Aid to Disabled Stu-
dents (CADS) is presently seeking new
members to help work on ways of improv-
ing facilities and services to disabled stu-
To volunteer, or just to get more in-
formation coil one of the following
763-4384 763-2423 or 763-2357
ic consultant S anleyRuttenberg
said retail prices are likely to get
worse when the impact of recent
wholesale price hikes catches up.
The government had reported ear-
lier that its wholesale price in-
dex rose 4.4 per cent the first year
of Nixon controls, greater than the
4 per cent rise the year before.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics
said average paychecks of nonsup-
ervisory workers rose $1.12 per
week to $137.23 last month and
were up $8.20 or 6.4 per cent over
hereby announces it has a vacancy
Applications will be taken for the open
seat, in Room 3X, Mich. Union.
For more info call 763-3241
After deduction for the rise in
living costs, and federal taxes, the
average worker's paycheck was
up 4.1 per cent, or $3.82 per week
from a year ago. That was the
largest increase since the govern-
And here's Woodsy .
Meet Woodsy Owl, the star of the U.S. Forest Service's anti-pol-
lution campaign. The Senate yesterday voted to make Woodsy the
official symbol of the drive to control pollution. He is expected to
follow in the footsteps of that famous star of yesteryear, Smokey
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
Tonight: T & T
Sunday: OPEN JAM SESSION
Starting Monday, Sept. 25th: HAPPY HOUR
Monday Night: Beer and Wine
Wed.-Thurs.: GUARDIAN ANGEL
Q 208 W. HuronI
Keep America Clean.
t eep AmericaBeautiful.
for the puhlic good.
"Like crushed diamonds-
combines control &
unretram. -Mich. Daily
"A remarkable performance
.Lie ..uhe da.d-
WED.-SAT AT 9:00
SUN. AT 8:30
MON.-TUES. AT 9:00
ELIGIBLE VOTERS OF ANN ARBOR
Friday, October 6, 1972 at 8:00 p.m. is the
deadline set by law for persons to register
to vote in the November 7 Presidential
If you are already registered to vote in Ann Arbor, but have
moved within the City, you should file a change of address with
the City Clerk's office at City Hall. A convenient way for vot-
ers to file a change of address is to- mail their voter I.D. card
to the City Clerk's office with the change of address informa-
tion filled out in the space provided on the card.
Voter registration or change of address activities may be
accomplished by coming in person to the City Clerk's office
Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. The Clerk's
office is located on the second floor of City Hall, 100 N. Fifth
In addition to City Hall, deputy voter registrars are now
available to process new voter registrations and changes of ad-
dress at the following locations and times:
1. Ann Arbor Public Library, 343 S. Fifth Ave.-Monday
through Friday, 1:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. and on Saturdays,
1:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m.
2. Forest Hills Community Center, 2351 Shadowood Drive-
Monday through Friday, 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
3. University of Michigan Campus, located at the "Fishbowl"
(between Angel-Mason Hall) or on the Diagonal, depend-
ing upon the weather, Monday through Friday, 9:30 a.m.
to 5:00 p.m.
Approximately 15 to.20 other voter registration sites in all
areas of the city are being organized in addition to those listed
above. The exact locations and hours for these sites will be
publicized in the near future.
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