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February 01, 1983 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-02-01

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m mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Page 2-Tuesday, February 1, 1983-The Michigan Daily
r1 r at the :111dorm residents
FLIPPER McGEE'S * blame W. O ad fc




2 FREE tokens LADIES: Bring in
for visiting us & this coupon Tues., Feb. 1
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campus information center
The Campus Information Center is taking applica-
tions for student information assistants for Spring/
Summer and Fall, 1983. We are looking for students
who know the campus well, and who want to help
others know U-M better.
The jobs include gathering, organizing, and giving
out information to students, visitors, and others.
Applications and more complete descriptions are
available at CIC in the Michigan Union, or call
763-INFO. Applications are due by February 18.

(Continued from Page 1).
Health and Safety, said an analysis of
food samples from the Seafood
Newberg served Thursday evening
found no food poisoning bacteria.
Health examiners were unable to test
the tacos or burritos served at lunch as
there weren't any left.
"As far as we know, people just have
the flu," said Housing Food Service
Director Lynford Tubbs. "Because of
the close proximity of the dorm living
situation ... they are just spreading it
Caesar Briefer said that a virus was the
likely culprit of the outbreak, since the
illness involved more than one kind of
food and since some people had fevers.
But heyadded that it was "possible the
virus spread through the kitchen," and
that the large number of people affec-
ted at the same time was "a little

vStudents who had the illness aren't so
sure of the explanations University of-
ficials have given. LSA sophomore
PatrickhDoyle, a West Quad resident,
said he is "pretty sure that it's food
poisoning because of the number of
people sick all at the same time."
Doyle said he knows of 15 to 20
Michigan House residents who became
"I have strong doubts it's a virus,"
said Barbour resident Lisa Mark. "And
if it's food poisoning, I'm upset because
I think it's negligence on the part of the
cafeteria people. I know they serve
outdated food. If they were more
careful, then things like this wouldn't
happen," Mark said.
Associate Housing Director Norm
Sunstad said that the cafeteria kit-
chens "are inspected at least once a
year, and the staff members are
carefully trained in sanitation."
(Continued from Page 1)
sorority, wasn't convinced. "She'd get
better, but then she'd get resentful and
spiteful and tell her roommates she
hated them," Hewitt said.
Jan. 23, the sorority invited Eithel
Sech, a senior psychiatric counselor
from University Health Services to
discuss bulimia with the house. Kilinski
was not present.
"The counselor strongly recommen-
ded that she move out," said Hewitt.
"We felt Marilyn couldn't possibly get
better in the house with everyone
looking over her shoulder."
THAT EVENING Kilinski first heard
of possible sorority action from three
friends in the house. "They just said if
you don't do - something right now
you're going to be out of the house,"
she said.
The story culminated one week ago
when Kilinski was allowed to present
her case to the sorority executive coun-
cil. "She basically said it wasn't fair
and asked that we give her another
chance," said Hewitt. After hearing
Kilinski's arguments the 10 members of
the sororities executive committee
voted to ask her to leave.
KILINSKI voluntarily quit ZTA
"it was dumb to have them vote,"
said Kilinski, "after only a crash course
in bulimia." She feels that the sorority
should have let her stay in the house
with only a change of roommates, and
claimed the disease imposed on no one.
But Hewitt disagreed. "We had to lock
the kitchen door (to keep her from
taking food), and the bathroom wasn't
always cleaned up," she said.
"Putting me out sure puts a hole in
the theory that sororities are sisters
and will always help each other," Kilin-
ski said.
Zeta Tau Alpha members claim that
in the future, they will turn cases such
as Kilinski's over to a neutral body
which will hear both sides. "It's too
emotional an issue," said Hewitt.

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Counties may lose federal
funds because of dirty air
WASHINGTON- The Environmental Protection Agency Threatened yester-
day to halt federal constructin and highway funds to 111 counties in 31 states,
because their air is dirtier than government rules allow.
The areas with excessive air pollution stretch from New Hampshire to
California and even include part of the U.S. territory of Guam in the Pacific.
The agency said 33 additional counties fail to meet other federal
requirements, including passage of local laws or publication of regulations.
They face similar funding sanctins.
Reagan administratin critics, including Sen. Gary Hart (D-Colo) promptly
accused EPA officials of being overly aggressive in an attempt "to build
resentment against the Clean Air Act so Congress will weaken it."
California - expecially the pollution-plagued southern part of the state- has
by far the largest number of dirty air counties with 19, according to EPA.
The numbers of Michigan counties facing federal penalties for failing to
meet national pollution standards has dropped from 31 to just part of Wayne
Pennsylvania's lon est school
strike ends after 8 days
Nearly 1,400 students in Pennsylvania's California Area school district
were back in class yesterday marking the end of one of the nation's longest
public school strikes.
The feeling of many students was expressed by a first-grader skipping
across the lawn of an elementary school, yelling, "Hurray, we're going back
to school."
A settlement was announced Sunday night by William Hannan, who served
as a factfinder earlier in the dispute and nearly resolved it Jan. 18.
The 82-day California Area walkout about 30 miles south of Pittsburgh was
the longest public school strike in Pennsylvania history.
Rebel forces take over
Salvadoran city of Berlin
San Salvador, El Salvador - Leftist guerrillas overran most government
positions in the eastern city of Berlin early yesterday despite government
bombing and strafing raids, witnesses and military sources reported.
Berlin, an industrial center of El Salvador, usually has been spared
fighting during the 39-month civil was betweer the rebel forces and the U.S.-
supported government.
Heavy fighting reportedly persisted during the day with at least two U.S.-
made A-37 Dragonfly warplanes attacking rebel positions, witnesses said.
Guerrillas began their attack Sunday on the city of-30,000 people, located
on a strategic mountain 70 miles east of the capital in Usulutan province.
Ambulances rushed at least nine wounded civilians to the neighboring city
of Santiago de Maria, about seven miles to the east, on Sunday.
The guerrillas' Radio Venceremos clandestine broadcast station said
19 civilians, including 15 children, died in the government bombings, but the
report could not be independently confirmed. Telephone communications
with Berlin, the third largest city in Usulutan, were cut off early yesterday.
Israelis kept from W. Beirut
BEIRUT, Lebanon - Lebanese army troops turned back Israeli patrols
trying to enter West Beirut and a Palestinian refugee camp yesterday, ap-
parently to search for guerrillas that attacked an Israeli patrol, Lebanese of-
ficers reported.
They said the Israelis heeded the Lebanese orders without a fight.
Lebanese police reported 15 people killed since Saturday in fighting bet-
ween Christian and Druse militiamen in the hilltop towns east and south of
Beirut. This brought to 115 the total number reported killed i Christian-
Druse fighting in the central Lebanese mountains since November.
In the troop withdrawal talks, Irael and Lebanon reported subcommittees
"achieved progress in narrowing different views over various issue." But in
the semi-weekly plenary session, the chief negotiators clashed again over
security arrangements, normal relations between the two countries and the
multinational peacekeeping force in Beirut.
Interferon used to control
kidney cancer for first time
HOUSTON - Human interferon has been used successfully for the first
time to control kidney cancer, a highly lethal type of tumor that previously
hadn't responded to any kind of therapy.
Doctors at the University of Texas M.D. Anderson Hospital and Tumor In-
stitute reported in the February issue of the journal Cancer Research that 12
of 19 kidney cancer patients who received massive doses of natural inter-
feron experienced favorable results.
Interferon is a protein the body naturally produces in response to viruses.
Some other diseases, including chronic leukemia and cancers of the breast,
lymph glands and bone, have been found to be sensitive to interferon, said
Dr. Jordan Gutterman, leader of the team conducting the study.
All of the patients had cancer that had originated inthe kidneys and spread
to the lung, liver or bones, or all three.
Gutterman said "a significant number" of the patients in the 12-month
study experienced a reduciton in the size of tumors or a halt in tumor growth
or spread.

The doctor emphasized that the findings do not mean the disease can be,
cured at this time.
EXbe AIEId1I§& Bailg
Vol. XCIII, No. 100
Tuesday, February 1, 1983
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Editorin-chief.....................BARRY WITE Robin Kopilnick, Doug Levy, Tim Makinen, Mike
Opinion Page Editors................KENT REDDING McGrow, Larry Mishkin. Lisa Noferi, Rob Pollard, Don
DAVID SPAK Price. Jeff Quicksilver. Paul Resnick. Wendy Rocho.
University Editor ................FANNIE WEINSTEIN Lenny Rosenb um. Scott Solowich, John Toyer, Judy I
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