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October 26, 1982 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-10-26

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, October 26, 1982-Page 5

I

'U' proposes genetic research

(Continued from Page i)
sciences, said the gloves, sealed doors,
and tightly controlled air systems are
largely a thing of the past. "Even the
critics of six or eight years ago agree
there's no real controversy now.. . it's
just a basic tool for all biology now."
Helling added that cloning, and work
with severe pathogens (disease causing
agents), is still closely monitored.
Dr. Lawrence Grossman, assistant
professor of biological sciences, agreed
with Helling. "The cautions were not
because it was dangerous for bacteria
to get out, but because no one knew if it

was dangerous or not. . . Guidelines
which govern such work are being
lessened all the time."
BUT, DR. ROLF Freter, chairman of
the University's Bio-Hazards Commit-
tee, said all the work on recombinant
DNA is still carefully monitored, even
when it is no longer required by federal
law, because of guidelines established
by the Regents in the mid-70s.
The University isn't the only school in
the state currently upgrading its
molecular genetics efforts.
Two weeks ago, Governor William

Milliken's High Technology Task Force
chose Michigan State University as the
site for the new state Molecular Biology
Institute.
~The thrust of the two centers,
however, is somewhat different. At
MSU, "the main goal ... is to try and
increase new bio-technical industry in
the state to create new jobs," according
to interim director Pat Oriel.
THE PROPOSED center in Ann Ar-
bor does not yet have state funding, and
the primary focus is on increasing
research dollars, coordinating projects,
and boosting the University's
reputation.
'There is no direct goal of spinning off
companies and creating job oppor-
tunities," Price said.

center
University Hybridoma Facility, said
some of the hybridoma research is
devoted to developing antibodies to
identify or combat cancer cells.
Another area of research currently
being pursued is the development of
"sensing probes" to identify toxic sub-
stances or impurities in phar-
maceuticals. Mark Meyerhoff,
assistant professor of chemistry, said
researchers attach various enzymes to
electrodes, and discover the presence
of whatever substance they're looking
for by the signal given off by the elec-
trode.
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Sheriff offers reward
in shooting incident

Both Oriel and University
said they expect considerable
tion between the two centers.

faculty
interac-

By BETH ALLEN
Washtenaw County authorities are of-
fering a $1,000 reward for information
3 leading to the arrest and conviction of
the person or people involved in a Yp-
silanti Township shooting early Friday
morning.
Sgt. Charles Anderson of the Sheriff's
Department said there are currently no
f:. suspects or witnesses to the assault on
~ ~ ~the night manager of the Round Haus
Pizza and Sub Shoppe at Bridge and
Textile Roads.
The 32-year-old victim, who
authorities would not identify, was shot
several times at approximately 1:30
a.m. Friday. The victim is currently in
intensive care at St. Joseph Hospital.
THE SHOOTING was discovered
when a customer walked into the store
to pick up a pizza and found the
manager on the floor. There were no
Daily Photo by ELIZABETH SCOTT other employees in the store at the
time, police said.
the Wagon Anderson said since there were no
Kelly and Carrie Shaw enjoy the Ann Arbor autumn on an afternoon ride witnesses to the assault and police have
been unable to talk with the victim, the
with their favorite doll. Sheriff's Department does not know
50 pitch tents to protest Reaganomics

how many people attacked the
manager or how the attack was made.
No money was taken from the store,
but Anderson said the police suspect
robbery as a motive in the shooting.
Anyone with information on the
shooting can call detectives Kennan or
Stamper at 971-8400. Those desiring to
call in a confidential tip may call 973-
7711.
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(Continued from Page 1)
til Election Day, the Detroit organizers
ould only convice city officials to allow
4he protest to go on for five days, from 9
. ,m. to 9 p.m., Stulz said.
Raymond Charlot has been working
*snce he was nine, but he has spent
most of the past year seaching for a
steady job. "I feel I'm bearing the
;brunt of it," he said. "It's got to be
-ptlitical. that's why I'm here."
11 :Charlot said the country spends too
P nuch on defense: "Instead of trying to
{destroy ourselves, we should be

creating more jobs." Until another job
comes along, Charlot will continue to
deliver advertisements door-to-door
one day a week for a minimum wage
salary. As he listened to Sunday's ac-
tivities, Charlot said he did not expect
to find a full-time job in the near future.
THE TOPICS for Sunday's activities
were peace and hunger, and the
demonstration continued yesterday
with a rally for better housing. Today's
topics are senior citizens and budget
cutbacks, and tomorrow's activities

will concentrate on jobs.
The tent city will disband Thursday
with a Get .Out the Vote rally, after
which the protesters will canvass
Detroit neighborhoods to encourage
voters to go to the polls on Election
Day.

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