'U' Heredity Clinic Illustrates
Inheritance Types in Exhibit
""HE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1946 ,
A new exhibit on display at the
University Museum illustrates the
three types of human heredity re-
sponsible for inheritance of normal
and abnormal traits or diseases.
The Heredity Clinic, a research
and public service agency, is spon-
soring the exhibit. The clinic ad-
mits more than a hundred families a
year for study of inherited traits or
characteristics is studied, by using
Approximately 250 high school
principals and other administrators
will attend the 18th annual Princi-
pal-Freshman Conference at the
University Nov. 14.
According to Registrar Ira M.
Smith, 143 Michigan high schools
and four out-of-state high schools
will be represented.
The principals will confer with
graduates of their schools now at-
tending the University as freshmen,
whille several deans of Michigan
junior colleges will be present to in-
terview former students who have
transferred to the University.
Some 1,500 freshmen and transfer
students will have the opportunity
to submit progress reports on their
first five weeks at the University
and to talk over college adjustment
problems with their former princi-
pals and deans.
Dean Ralph A. Sawyer, of the
graduate school, will be the speaker
at a luncheon to be given at noon
Thursday for the visiting principals
and deans and University personnel
having contact with freshmen. Dean
Sawyer will discuss the Bikini atom
bomb tests of which he was technical
complete family histories as a basis
Dominant, recessive and sex-linked
inheritance in transmission of di-
seases and other abnormalities are
explained in the display. In domin-
ant inheritance, a child may inherit
and develop a defect from just one
parent and pass it on to about half
the third generation, according to
Dr. C. W. Cotterman, Clinic research
Dominant inheritance is illustrated
in Pick's Disease, a brain degener-
ation which may not begin until the
victim is in the third generation of
life, but may be indicated by a
knowledge of family history, Dr.
Recessive inheritance, passed on
to a child by two "carrier" parents,
who need not necessarily develop
the defect, is more difficult to trace
than dominant inheritance. One
fourth of the children of carriers
inherit the defect, unless one of the
parents is a rion-carrier, in which
case the children will all be carriers
who do not develop the defect.
Rare diseases transmitted by re-
cessive inheritance are likeliest to
appear as the result of inbreeding.
Sex-linked inheritance, including
about fifty abnormalities, if quite
rare, will appear almost altogether
in - men, Dr. Cotterman explained,
because women serve as carriers but
seldom develop the defects.
Women carriers who marry normal
men will have half their sons de-
velop the defect and half their
daughters will be carriers. Affected
men who marry normal women will
produce normal children, but the
girls will all be carriers and the ab-
normality will appear in the grand-
Sex-linked abnormalities may be
traced to a factor in the "x-chromo-
some" which determines the sex of
Sees Inevitability of
Strikes on Wage Issue
Emphasizing the tremendous
growth of organized labor in the last
ten years, Prof. William Haber of
the economics department, speaking
Sunday at the International Center.
said that labor unions have reached
the point where their progress is tied
up intimately with the progress of
the whole country.
The problem of labor unions is not
only a problem of distribution of in-
come but also of production, Prof.
Pointing out that many outstand-
ing people in the field of labor re-
lations think that the only basis for
sound labor relations is voluntary
collective bargaining, Prof. Haber ex-
plained the difficulty of enforcing
legal restrictions on the right to
strike and also maintaining produc-
More strikes are inevitable because
of the current wage-price race in
which wages are lagging behind
prices, without reaching an equib-
rium, Prof. Haber said.
Pointing out American labor's fear
of left-wing ideas, Prof. Haber ds-
scribed American labor as wage-con-
scious rather than class-conscious.
U0NI 1O N
The Union will continue the cus-
tom of holding record dances on
away football games when it pre-
sents the first mixer of the season
from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, in
the Union Ballroom. The affair is
open to the entire student body.
* * *
Students are invited to attend a
panel discussion to be held at 4:15
p.m. Friday in the Union. Topics to
be discussed include veteran boluses
and diversion of sales taxes, two
amendments proposedfor thescom-
The tutorial service will again be
sponsored by the Union during the
fall semester. All students who are
interested in either tutoring or being
tutored are asked to contact Gene
Drive To (onitt IMe
The AVC membership drive, under
the direction of Phil Licht, will con-
tinue today and tomorrow with
booths in the Union and on the
Diagonal, culminating at the regular
meeting at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow at
the Union with a discussion of the
basic policies of the organization.
Sikorovsky at the Union Student
In the very near future the Union
will follow-up the tactics used by
the Michigan football opponents and
take to the air. "A Union sponsored
radio program could only meet with
success," the Union claims,
The University Sailing Club mem-
bers who took part in the Danmark
Trophy Regatta at New London,
Conn. this weekend placed tenth in
the final races there.
Yale with 232 points was awarded
the trophy for first place with MIT
running a close second with 230
points won. Brown, Tufts, Cornell,
Dartmouth and Northwestern out-
shone the Coast Guard, and Harvard
in that order. Michigan's 150 points
won over the remainder of the en-
Ted Greer, president of the Club,
skippered in the A division for Mich-
igan while Marilee Diamond and
Marty Cranston crewed for Commo-
dore Greer. Roy Haase and Barbara
Fairman co-skippered in the B divis-
ion for the University team.
THEMTCT-".D.L """DA vvOCTOBRa 29. 194av
. 0 0
Come over to the MADEMOI
SELLE SHOP, and see our span
ling selection of sequined comb
headbands, and scarfs.
The following rules, established by the election committee of the
Student Legislature, will govern the campus elections today.
1. At least three persons will be stationed at the ballot boxes during
2. No campaigning will be allowed within 50 feet of the ballot box.
(Campaigning is defined as any attempt to influence the decision of
3. Electors may vote only once unless otherwise specified. In the
case of multiple choice elections where an elector may vote for more
than one candidate, the elector need not vote for more candidates than
4. Each voter must present his own identific'ation card. There will be
no voting by proxy.
5. Ballot will be given to voter at time of identification check.
6. Ballot will be filled out and folded by the voter and handed to
7. Attendant will stamp and immediately place ballot in box in full
view of the voter.
8. Ballot boxes will be checked; locked and sealed before the election
by members of the election committee.
9. After the election, ballot boxes will be collected, opened and
counted by members of the election committee in a private room. No
unauthorized person will be present while ballots are. being counted.
10. The total vote and the vote for each candidate will be published
in The Daily.
11. Ballots will be retained by the election committee for a period
of 30 days following the election..
Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classified
T'ONIGHT ait 8:30
IPEuA 1 rnut Tf P jb1V~
Tuesday, October 29th
3:30 P.M. WPAG-Tuesday Mat-
inee-"A Doctor in Spite of Him-
Wednesday, October 30th
2:30 P.M. WKIAR-What Prospec-
tive Teachers Hope Their Pupils
Will Learn About Good Sports-
manship-E. D. Mitchell.
2:45 P.M. WKAR--School of Mu-
sic-Robert Holland, Tenor.
3:30 P.M. WPAG-Campus News:
Thursday, October 31st
3:30 P.M. WPAG-World Master-
11:15 P.M. WJR-The Dental Ser-
ies-The Importance of a Clean
Friday, November 1st
2:30 P.M. WKAR-Michigan Mat-
2:45 P.M. WKAR-Geology Series
-"The Raw Materials for Atomic
Energy"-Kenneth K. Landes.
3:30 P.M. WPAG-Dorothy Ornest
Sunday, November 3rd.
9:15 A.M. WJR-Universal Hymns
Under the direction of Dr. D. E.
THE BALL .
You'll be sure to win his eye 1
wearing a lovely ceramic pin an
earring set. THE ELIZABET
DILLON SHOP has an unusu
collection of attractive pieces.
ATTRACTION .. .
and a necessity for your new suit
is a smart blouse. The CAMPUS
SHOP is offering both sport and
dressy blouses that will put the
finishing touch to any outfit.
THE CROWD ...
picking out their;
CAGED IN .
Why sit at home? For a smile
that attracts, wear a Lucien Le-
Long lipstick. The QUARRY of-
fers a special set of three lipsticks,
packaged in a leather case. Priced
at $1.50 plus tax.
ith a smoother and more per"-
ct complexion. You've been us-
g soaps from CALKINS-
Information gives YOU the answers
... who gives them to HER.
wear Argyle socks. The VAN AK-
KEREN KNIT SHOP, 725 North
University, offers yarn combin-
ations in assorted colors.
A lot of people take the Information Ser-
vice of the Bell System for granted. Little
do they realize what it takes to answer
some two and a half million questions
during a normal day.
Of course it takes operators ; ; ; over
12,000 highly skilled "Information"
But, in addition, it takes a staff of
mation" can quickly find the latest
listings of the many telephones within
her area-from records that are brought
up to date daily. And it is they who
study operating methods and equipment
in the never-ending search to make this
service ever faster, ever better.
Is it any wonder that today, more than
ever before, management is interested
f , -
BE SORRY. .