100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 10, 1982 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-09-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

.. C.-

a

20% to 50% OFF
GOOD QUALITY
ORIENTAL RUGS
NEW-USED-ANTIQUE
TAPESTRY-BED SPREADS
WALL HANGING-TABLECLOTH
HANDCRAT(Jewelry, Pipes, etc.)

Page 10-Friday, September 10, 1982-The Michigan Daily
Polish embassy

, From AP and UPI
BERN, Switzerland- Vowing never to yield to
blackmail, the Swiss government unleashed anti-
terrorist police on the Polish Embassy yesterday and
rescued five hostages and arrested four gunmen in a
bloodless swoop that lasted only 12 minutes.
"I'm overjoyed to be freed. Although I am very
tired, none of us came to any harm," embassy press
attache Stefan Piwowar told The Associated Press
after the lightning rescue, which appeared to go off
with the precision of a fine Swiss watch.
ABOUT 20 policemen wearing gas masks and bullet
proof vests stormed the two-story building after
blowing in the front door with a remote-controlled
stun bomb they hid in a food container to fool the
gunmen, who seized the embassy and 13 hostages

Monday.
Eight captives were rele
nesday through negotiat
threatened to blow up the em
Friday unless they got $1.45
either China or Albania and
Communist Poland.
Justice Minister Kurt Fu
served no further purpose
would "never accept blackr
in. Poland said it might
tradition, but this appearedt
extradition treaty with Switz
FURGLER SAID the terro
Kruszyk, 42, a Polish "fan
desires." Code-named "Col.

hostages freed
Polish resistance fighter, the mastermind of the 72-
'ased Tuesday and Wed- hour siege had a record of armed robbery and
ions but the gunmen hostage-taking.
nbassy and kill the others But Furgler-contradicting claims by Poland's
5million, safe passage to Communist regime-said none of the four terrorists
an end to martial law in appeared to have connections with the suspended
Solidarity labor union in Poland.
irgler said "negotiations Swiss authorities specified neither the identities of
," that his government the other three gunmen - nor whether they were
nail" and sent the police carrying dynamite. The gunmen had at least two
seek the gunmen's ex- submachine guns, police said earlier.
unlikely since there is no In Warsaw, Polish authorities expressed "deep
erland. satisfaction" that the Swiss government had ended
)rists were led by Florian the "dramatic issue" and said it would ask for the ex-
iatic driven by political tradition of the arrested gunmen if they are Polish
Wysocki" after a famed citizens.

Persian

HOUSE OF
IMPORTS

320 EAST LIBERTY STREET
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 48107
Phone: (313) 769-8555

Cancer inpact often psychwikogca

SEATTLE (AP)- Doctors too often
gauge their success against cancer only
by counting survivors, ignoring the
devastating impact of the disease and
its treatment on victims and their
families, a British psychiatrist said
yesterday.
Arid a New York physician warned
that doctors' preconceived notions
about'cancer can shorten lives, while
those who retreat from hopeless patien-
ts rob death of its nobility.
"THERE IS often a lot of living to be
done between the diagnosis of terminal,
cancer and death," said Dr. Laird
Myers of Memorial Sloan Kettering In-
stitute in New York. "Helping a patient
out of this world usually requires more
skill and more understanding than

helping him into the world."
He spoke during a panel discussion on
human values at the 13th International?
Cancer Congress, a worldwide
gathering of specialists organized
every four years by the Geneva-based
International Union Against Cancer.
"The outcome in cancer treatment is
still judged solely by survival," said
Dr. Steven Greer, a psychiatrist from
King's College Hospital in London.
"There is really no scientific study of
the quality of life of survivors."
GREER SAID researchers know
more about the effects of cancer
surgery, radiation and chemotherapy
on rats and mice than on people. He
said the studies required before new
drugs and treatments are approved

should "assess not only their ability to
prolong life, but also their likely effects
on the quality of that life."
He said that for 10 years his in-
stitution has studied the social and
psychological impact of breast cancer
surgery.
One study found that about three-
fourths of women whose cancerous
breasts were removed through simple
mastectomies were "not greatly affec-
ted" one year later, he said. But the
rest suffered feelings of inadequacy,
depression, anxiety and sexual
problems "that -are not likely to be
resolved without intervention and
perhaps not even then," he said. '
GREER SAID many doctors feel that
because nearly all cancers are fatal

doctonr say
without treatment, "the quality of life
of treated cancer patients is of
relatively little consequence ... Buti4
(as with many cancers) the majority of
patients cannot be cured, the quality of
this remaining life becomes all impor-
tant."
Myers said doctors often have the
erroneous notion that all cancer is
hopeless. He said that kind of
pessimism can be fatal to some patien-
ts.

.0

He cited a 50-year-old cancer patient
of whom one doctor wrote: "This unfor-
tunate patient has hopeless cancer .
and is suitable only for terminal care.'
"There is no substitute for ensuring
that your patient is never concerned
about being abandoned," he said.

'U' cleared of Title IX violations; remedy approved

(Continued from Page 1)
agreed to adopt a set of guidelines
which would be applied equally to
men's and women's teams in deter-
Action Sports Wear
FACMTORYCOSE0UTS
Swimwear
Footwear
Bodywear
406 East Liberty
2 bjocks oft State Street

mining the type of transportation taken
to events.
The University also agreed to expand
the hours of some women's coaching
jobs as well as hiring more coaches so
women athletes will have the same
learning opportunities as men.

THE COACHING changes along will
cost the Athletic Department $30,000 to
$40,000 per year, said Virginia Nordby,
director of the Office of Affirmative Ac-
tion.
In response to the unequal recruiting
funds violations, the University

J

Lacking the
proper
cultural

shielded itself with the fact that
women's athletic recruiting is curren#
tly in flux because of a lack of
established recruiting rules.
This confusion results from the
recent changeover of many women's
teams. From a women's sports con, 4
ference to the Big Ten.
THE UNIVERSITY did promise to
enhance the women's recruiting budget
as soon as the new rules are worked out,
the report stated.
Because of the controversy over federal
jurisdiction in Title IXcases, there has
been some question as to why the Un-
versity finally complied with the OCR
report.
Nordby and University President
Harold Shapiro, however, have
repeatedly said that the federal
jurisdiction question was not an issue in
the investigation.
For months, the University has been
denying that it was in violation of the
four areas of discrimination cited by
the OCR.
Said Nordby: "The University would
never admit that it was in violation of
Title IX."

ยง a

stimulation?
THEN

. - -
4'..

t

<.,
. .. .

VISIT

663 76

j

MODERN MUSIC & A TTIRE

RENTAL

C:,

REFRIGERATORS

e

Read
and
Use
Daily
Classifieds

0

209 S. State St. Ann Arbor, Mich. 48104 662-8672
MON thru FRI 10:30-9, SATURDAY 10:30-7, SUNDAY 1:00-7

U U

Back to School
Special!

LIQUID PAPE
CORRECTION FLUID

for.

OLLEMCHGAN BOOK STORE
Liquid Paper
Correction Fluid
Regular Price: $1.39

e

a day

$30 per academic year*

LIQUiD
PAPER
CORECTION

CONTACT:
ANN ARBOR MUSIC MART
336 S. State --Ann Arbor, 48104
769-4980

C AJL/6AtbnAJT CA4Pt( C,Ot54(AI1
HAL.LI z

SALE PRICE:

994

Color on the cap matches fluid color

I

I

i

A

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan