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January 18, 1985 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-01-18

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The Michigan Daily -Friday, January 18, 1985'- Page 3

'U' law applications fall by


Five representatives of the University's law school
told the Board of Regents yesterday that a 5 percent
;decline in the number of applicants to the school
'reflects a similar trend nationwide.
Law school Dean Terrance Sandalow said that only
13,800 students. had applied for admission by the
'deadline this year, compared to an all-time high of
5,500twoyears ago.
REGENT NELLIE Varner (D-Detroit) asked
'whether the lower number of applicants was a
:response to the large number of lawyers already in
the marketplace.
If there is a glut of lawyers in the country's work
force, University law school graduates haven't yet
;felt it. Sandalow said that 90 percent of the Univer-
sity's law school graduates have job offers by the
time they graduate.
"The job opportunities available to our graduates
are really quite remarkable," he said. "We see no
pvidence of the softening of the market for our
THOUGH IT is important that law students be able
to find a job when they graduate, Sandalow defended

'The two-career family
poses as great a threat to
the University . . . as the
state's financial troubles.'
- Terrance Sandalow
Law school dean
the intellectual process of legal training for its own
"The primary objective of law school ... is to teach
people to think like lawyers," he said. "Law school,
of course, is also concerned with the rules of law."
High tuition at the law school may, however, be
keeping students from applying. Michigan residents
pay $4,000 a year and out-of-state students have a
tuition bill nearly twice that.
WHILE "MOST of our peer schools (such as Har-
vard and Yale) have higher tuition than we do," San-

dalow said, prestigious schools like The University of
Virginia and The University of Texas boast tuition
which is half that of the University's.
The law school's minority recruitment is suffering
as a result of the high tuition and, Sandalow said,
because "we don't have as good a financial aid
program (as other peer institutions)."
A large number of retiring faculty members poses
another potential problem for law school officials this
BUT PROF. Fred Schauer said the large number of
openings could result in a more diverse faculty,
although he said it is becoming increasingly difficult
to find qualified professors.
"It's a lot of work trying to cast the net wider,"
Schauer said. "We are consciously trying to do that."
A recent trend towards dual-career families is
making it increasingly difficult to steal people away
from other institutions, Schauer said.
In other words, Ann Arbor's distance from large
metropolitan areas which offer more job oppor-
tunities makes it more difficult for potential faculty
members' spouses to find work in the area, giving
East Coast schools the edge.
Sandalow took Schauer's observation a bit farther.
"The two-career family poses as great a threat to the
University . . . as the state's financial troubles,"'he

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Regents to appoint med. school dean

(Continued from Page 1)
with changes in the outside world
because "it's a dynamic situation,"
Johnson said.
Two of the changes the school will
have to face is the larger amount of
time faculty members spend on
treating patients instead of teaching
students, and the changing demand for
doctors in the marketplace, according
|to Johnson.
, Johnson said he has been visiting the
campus periodically for the past six
M months to learn about the medical

school and the University as a whole.
ALTHOUGH THE regents have not
formally approved Johnson's appoin-
tment, Billy Frye, vice president for
academic affairs and provost, said he
was confident about Johnson's confir-
"Dr. Johnson's experience,
achievements, and reputation as an
academic physician and medical ad-
ministrator make us especially en-
thusiastic about recommending his ap-
pointment as dean of the medical
school," Frye said in a written
1 1- T- w -. T- ^rn e -

The School of Music and Midwestern Conference are sponsoring Collage
VIII, a concert of various School of Music bands, tonight at 8:15 in Hill

I Films

MTF-Gone With The Wind, 8 p.m., Michigan Theater.
MED-Diner, 7:30 & 9:30 p.m., Nat. Sci.
C2-Taxi Driver, 7 & 9:15 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
AAFC-Nicaragua: No Pasaran, 7 & 8:30 p.m., Aud. 4, MLB.
Ark-The RFD Boys, 8 p.m., 637S. Main Street.
Med. school, Nat. Resources-Dr. John Cobb, "Teaching of Ethics and
Values," 3:30 p.m., Hutchins Hall, Law school Bldg.
Chemistry-Paul Thompson, "Allylboronates In Organic Synthesis: The
Total Synthesis of (-)-Invictolide And A Partial Synthesis Of Ionomycin,"
2 p.m., Rm. 1400, Chem. Bldg.
AstroFest 143-Jim Loudon, "Space Shuttle 41-G, Seven's Company; 51-A,
Bring'Em Back Alive," 7:30 p.m., Aud. 3, MLB.
Guildhouse-David Singer, "Hard Signs vs. Hard Policies: U.S. and World
Peace," noon, 802 Monroe Street.
Chinese Students Christian Fellowship-7:30 p.m., Memorial Christian
Church, Hill and Tappan..
Ann Arbor Chinese Bible Study-7:30 p.m., basement, Univ. Reformed
Church, 1001 E. Huron.
Korean Christian Fellowship-Bible study, 9 p.m., Campus Chapel.
International Students Fellowship-7 p.m., 4100 Nixon Road.
Mus. of Art-Friends Acquisitions Event and Annual Meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
Museum of Art.
Regents' Meeting-1p.m., Regents' Room, Fleming Admin. Bldg.
Women's Indoor Track-Michigan Relays, 6 p.m., Track and Tennis Bldg.
International Folk Dance Club-Bulgarian dancing, beg. and intermed.,
7:30 p.m., open request, 9 p.m., Angell Elem. School.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109

statement presented to the regents
Johnson was selected from a pool of
150 nominees from all over the country.
A medical school search committee
whittled the list down to six applicants,
according to George Zuidema, vice
provost for medical affairs.
Zuidema said the 150 nominees did
not contain Acting Dean Ward, who has
elected to become chairman of the
pathology department.
ZUIDEMA praised Johnson's
national reputation, and said "we feel
he has every quality we were looking
for in a dean."
Johnson received his B.A. and M.D.
degrees from Vanderbilt University in
the early '50s and interned at Johns
Hopkins Hospital. He stayed ontat Johns
Hopkins as a faculty member until
1966, when he moved to the University
of Florida.
In 1972, Johnson accepted his current
position at Wake Forest University in
North Carolina.
Johnson said he would continue
working at Wake Forest until May, and
added that "I'm leaving here with very
positive feelings about this institution.
Virginia Nordby's title is executive
assistant to the president. An article in
yesterday's Daily incorrectly identified
Communications Prof. William
Colburn said the Daily published stories
biased in favor of the students' position
on the code. Due to an editing error, a
line was left out of a story yesterday.
CALL 764-0557
are: Andy Cochrane
Patricia Crum
They have won a pair
of free passes to
the U-Club's
sponsored by The U-Club

Speakers and Discussion Leaders:
JOHN EADIE, Prof. of History; Arts & Humanities
Advisor to the Vice. Pres. of Research
ALAN PRICE, Asso. Vice Pres. for Research and
Asso. Prof. of Biological Chemistry
F. THOMAS JUSTER, Prof. of Economics; Director,
Inst. for Social Research
DON COLEMAN, Co-Director, Guild House
DONALD L. RUCHNAGEL, Prof. & Acting Chairman
of Human Genetics; Prof. of Int. Medicine
JUNE E. OSBORN, Prof. of Epidemiology; Prof. of
Pediatrics & Communicable Diseases; Dean,
School of Public Health

Location: Hutchins Hall, Law School, Room 120
FRIDAY, JAN. 18, 3:30 - 5:00
SATURDAY, JAN. 19, 9:30 am - 5:00
Guest Speaker: JOHN B. COBB, Jr.
Ingraham Professor of Theology,
Claremont School of Theology
Chairperson: W. J. McKeachie
Professor of Psychology; Research
Scientist, Center for Research on Learning and Teaching

BILLY E. FRYE, Prof. of Zoology; Vice Pres.
for Academic Affairs and Provost
JAMES DUDERSTADT, Prof. of Nuclear Engineering;
Dean, College of Engineering
JAMES E. CROWFOOT, Prof. of Natural Resources
& Urban & Regional Planning; Dean,. School
of Natural Resources
JACK W. MEILAND, Prof. of Philosophy; Asso.
Dean for Long Range Planning, College of
Literature, Science and the Arts
ELIZABETH M. DOUVAN,Catherine Neafie Kellogg
Prof. of Psychology
JOHN W. REED, Thomas M. Cooley Prof. of Law


A defrnse against cancer
can be cooked up your kitchen.

There is evidence that diet
and cancer are related. Some
foods may promote cancer, while
others may protect you from it.
Foods related to lower-
ing the risk of cancer of the r A
larynx and esophagus all have r
high amounts of carotene,.
a form of Vitamin A which
is in cantaloupes, peaches,
broccoli, spinach, all dark
green leafy vegetables, sweet
potatoes, carrots, pumpkin, ;
winter squash and tomatoes,
citrus fruits and brussels

Fruits, vegetables, and whole-
grain cereals such as oatmeal, bran
and wheat may help lower the risk
of colorectal cancer.
Foods high in fats, salt- or
nitrite-cured foods like ham, and
fish and
types of sausages smoked by tradi-
tional methods should be
eaten in moderation.
Be moderate in
consumption of alco-
hol also.
A good rule of
thumb is cut down on
fat and don't be fat.
Weight reduction may
lower cancer risk. Our
12- year study of nearly a
million Americans uncovered
high cancer risks particularly
among people 40% or more
Now, more than ever, we
know you can cook up your own
defense against cancer.,
No one faces cancer alone.


2011 Student Activities Bldg.



Foods that may -
help reduce the risk
of gastrointestinal
tract cancer are
cahhge broccoli.

To ensure equal consideration for financial aid for the 1985 Spring-Summer
term, continuing students must submit their application material by the priority
deadline. The Application must be received in the Office of Financial Aid and

' Mf,

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