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September 05, 1997 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1997-09-05

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2- The Michigan Daily - Friday, September 5, 1997

NATION/WORLD

Scientists create AIDS weapon

BOSTON - Scientists have created
the. first virus-killing viruses, cleverly
crafted microscopic missiles that zero
in on AIDS-infected cells and destroy
them.
The idea is to fight infection with
infection. The newly created viruses
target only cells that have already been
captured by HIV
The approach works well in the test
tube but has not been tried yet in people
or even in animals. Even though no one
knows whether it will eventually help
control AIDS, experts say the idea is
noteworthy for its novelty alone.
'It's absolutely amazing that you can
make a virus that will specifically target
HIV-infected cells," said Dr. Ronald

Desrosiers of the New England
Regional Primate Center, who plans to
begin testing one of the viruses soon on
monkeys.
One version of the virus, created by
Dr. John Rose and his research team at
Yale Medical School, is a genetically
altered form of vesicular stomatitis
virus, or VSV, a bug that ordinarily
infects livestock. Another is based on
the rabies virus and was created by a
team led by Dr. Karl-Klaus
Conzelmann of the Federal Research
Center for Virus Diseases of Animals in
Tubingen, Germany.
"It's a completely new approach to
limiting viral infection," Rose said.
"This is the first virus that's an anti-

virus."
Reports on both experiments are
being published in Friday's issue of the
journal Cell. An accompanying com-
mentary by Dr. Garry Nolan of
Stanford University called the work
"highly significant" and "a leap for-
ward."
If it works as its developers hope, the
technique will stop the AIDS virus cold
by employing a sort of mirror image of
HIV's own sly tricks for warming its
way into cells.
Each individual bit of HIV is a ball of
genetic material wrapped in a protein
known as gp120. This substance has a
powerful chemical attraction to two
other proteins called CD4 and fusin.

i

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Please plan to attend our information presentation for
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GOSS
Continued from Page 1
ment will be made by
Bollinger on Monday," Bake
Goss received his unde
education at the Universitya
football from 1966-68. He w
Big Ten defensive tackle in 1
Since his days on campus
been an active part of the
world, holding the position
president for sales of Faygo]
executive vice president an
manager of National Bevera
Western Shasco Division and
and chief operating office
Merchandising.
Through all his businessc
Goss still hasn't forgotten1
and blue roots: In the early 1
was a member of the Big T
Commission, a delegation of
letes who looked for ways ti
college athletics. Goss also
the president of the Detroit
the University Club, an alum
zation.
K'MOW of INe
Dial 76-DAL
R1LIGIC
SERVIC
AVAVAVA
CANTERBURY HOUSE JAZ
Episcopal Center at
the University of Michi
721 EHuron St. Ann Arbor,]h
(313)665-0606
The Rev.Matthew Lawrence,t
SUNDAYS 5:00
Holy Eucharist with live
Sunday, Sept.7, 5:00 p
Back-to-School-Blues-M
at Canterbury Hous
LUTHERAN CAMPUS Mi
LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERA
801 S. Forest (at Hill St.) 6N
SUND AY: Worship at 10
W E.: Evening Prayer- 7 Ch
THURS,: Issues of Faith Gro
John Rollefson, Campus P
ST. ANDREWS EPISCOPAL(
(Anglican Communio
306 N. Division 663.05
(2 blocks north and I block
of intersection of Huron and
SUNDAY: Eucharists-8am a
Adult Education-9ar
Call for weekday servicet
to get on mailing lis
or if you have questio
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHA
1511 Washtenaw, NearI
Pastor Ed Krauss, 663-5
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:3

P-ARouND THE NAT14'4t
President
r said.
ergraduate Research on E. coli may lead to drugs
and played
vas an All- WASHINGTON - E. coli, the bacteria family that prompted the nation's
1968. largest hamburger recall, has been genetically decoded by researchers, who
, Goss has say the discovery could lead to new drugs or even vaccines against certain
e business food poisonings.
ns of vice A team led by Frederick Blattner, a University of Wisconsin, Madison, geneti-
Beverages, cist, have sequenced and mapped the 4,288 genes contained in the 4.6 million
nd general pairs of DNA in a common laboratory strain of E. coli.
age Corp.'s Experts said the new map is good news for public health and will be of great
d president benefit in the laboratory, where scientists have used E. coli as a workhorse of
er of PIA experimentation and biological discovery.
The University of Wisconsin group beat a Japanese science team by just a few
endeavors, days in a years-long race to sequence all the E. coli DNA. A report on the new gene
his maize map will be published today in the journal Science.
970s, Goss Blattner said the next step is to find what makes some forms of E. coli deadly
Fen's Black while other strains are harmless or even beneficial to digestion.
'black ath- "The E. coli genome we have sequenced," said Blattner, "is closely related to
o improve 0157, the E. coli that kills people."
served as Hamburger contaminated by 0157 sickened people in Colorado and led to
branch of recall of 25 million pounds of meat, the largest such recall ever.
ni organi-
New allegations in Service program that allows five out-
' .a eside organizations to administer the
1 . history and English exams that are
requirements for American citizenship.7
LV WASHINGTON - Just months
after closing down one national citizen- SeX charges agaist
ship test program, the government is +
AKbert not droppeP
investigating another amid questions Al itn tp e
)U s about whether immigrants were over-
charged and allowed to cheat. ARLINGTON, Va. - A judge
The director of the program, based at rejected Marv Albert's claim yester-
Houston Community College-Southeast, day that sex charges against him
was reassigned after college officials should be dismissed because a mem-
,V received complaints that he may have ber of the grand jury that indicted
improperly directed business to his wife him managed the prosecutor's elec-
Z MASS and failed to adequately monitor the tion campaign.
school's coast-to-coast network of 60 test Arlington Circuit Judge.
g48104 operators to prevent fraud. Benjamin N.A. Kendrick a
An internal audit at the college is rejected a defense motion to thro
Chaplain under way. out the case because prosecutors
"We're trying to eliminate the car- made public DNA evidence linking
jazz petbaggers, people who only want the Albert to the Feb. 12 hotel room
.m. ...
Aass money and leave a burning trail of dis- incident.
e satisfied clients - the applicants for The NBC sportscaster is charged
naturalization," said Sandra Vega, act- with forcible sodomy and assault and
NISTRY ing director of the Houston program. battery for allegedly biting a woman on
V CHRCH It is the second time in a year that the back and forcing her to perform
a.m. problems have surfaced under an oral sex. He could get life in prison if
hoir 7:30 Immigration and Naturalization convicted.
up- 7:00

Pastor
CHURCH
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518
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nd 10am
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times,
it,
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APEL, LCMS
Hill
5560
0 a.m.

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Hashimoto to foster
goo dwi in China
BEIJING -Japanese Prime Minister
Ryutaro Hashimoto arrived in China
yesterday for a four-day tour to try to
defuse angry memories of past wars,
dispel fears of future conflicts and build
the safe common ground of trade.
Hashimoto and Chinese Prime
Minister Li Peng met for more than two
hours at the Great Hall of the People,
where the two leaders signed several
accords including $1.68 billion in loans
from Japan to China.
Hashimoto's visit is timed to mark
the 25th anniversary of Sino-Japanese
ties. But the trip also comes at a time
of Chinese complaints about Japan's
expanding security alliance with the
United States, and of renewed con-
demnations here of Japanese war
atrocities.
At the top of Hashimoto's agenda:
to reassure China that even though
Japan has agreed to provide more sup-
port for U.S. forces keeping peace in
the region, it is not taking sides in ten-

sions between China and Taiwan, a
Japanese foreign ministry spokesper-
son said. Li has termed "utterly unac-
ceptable" new guidelines for the U.8.
Japan alliance that are to be unveo
this month.
Thieves steal Van
Gogh, Monticelli
ANTWERP, Belgium - Thieves
climbed through a window of
Antwerp's Museum of Fine Arts yester-
day and stole a Van Gogh valuedt
$810,000, officials said.
The break-in set off an alarm, but by
the time guards and police arrived, the
thieves had escaped, said the officials,
who spoke on condition of anonymity.
They said the robbery took less than 10
minutes.
The Van Gogh shows a woman har-
vesting potatoes. A painting by 19th-
century French artist Adolphe
Monticelli, valued at $81,000, was also
stolen.
- Compiled from Daily wire reports.

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