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December 10, 1952 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-12-10

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1952

11

SOUSED MOUSE:

f

Alcoholic Rodents Take
After Drunken Parents

By JOYCE FICKIES
Mice with inebriated ancestors
could probably drink their par-
ents under the table, a recent re-
port of a college researcher has in-
dicated.
Their taste for alcohol may not
only be habit forming, but inher-
ited to boot.
CONDUCTOR of the experiment
Prof. Leonora Mirone of the ti-
versity of Georgia nutrition de-
partment, started her project by
raising two groups of mice, one
on an alcoholic brew, the other
,n water.
When later given a free choice
of beverage, those raised on
alcohol drank "substantially
more" than those who had been
kept on the wagon.
Prof. Mirone then divided the
tipsy rodents into two groups,
again. raising half on water and
half on alcohol.
THE ALCOHOL-FED mice even
outdrank their parents, while
their more sober brethren drank
less than they did, but consumed
more than had the original water-
fed mice from water-fed parents.
A University professor yester-
day said that, while young mice
may inherit alcoholic tendencies
from their parents, this doesn't
apply at all to humans.
Prof. Leonard E. Himler of the
School of Public Health explained
that inheritance of alcoholism in
rodents is plausible because of
"vulnerable nerve plasm" occa-
sioned by their short reproductive
cycles.
* * * '
HE EMPHASIZED that the
cause of chronic drinking prob-
lems in humans "certainly isn't
heredity, but a multiplicity of (en-
vironmental) problems."
"As far as I know this is the
first time anything like that has
been carried on with animals,"
the professor stated.
The only local experiment he
could recall involving humans was
a test of the mental efficiency of
students before and after drink-
ing alcoholic beverages, conduct-
ed several years ago on campus.
Their mental efficiency dimin-
ished up to 15 per cent, he said,
although the subjects felt even
sharper and more alert than usual.
Dow-Jones
Averages
Following are the Dow-Jones
stock averages for yesterday:
Stocks Close Net Ch.
30 Inds. 285.12 1.50
20 Rails 108.86 0.58
15 Utils. 51.90 0.17
65 Stocks 111.12 .0.54
Of 1214 issues traded yester-
day, 560 advanced, 340 declined
and 314 remained unchanged.

IS MY DADDY IN THERE?"
Dln ailSedos
"IS Y .DADY N THRE?
Cour Hose$

SL Agenda
The following items will be on
the agenda when the Student
Legislature meets at 7:30 p.m.
today in the Strauss dining room
of East Quad:
Lecture Committee meeting
report
SAC report
Bookstore motions
Consideration of the Big Ten
Student Government Association
Constitution
Election rule change motions
Announcement of committee
chairmen and committees
Committee reports
All interested students and
faculty members are invited by
SL members to attend the meet-
ing.
Read Daily Classifieds

By DORO1[HY MYERS
Hidden away behind a desk in
the General Library's main read-
ing room is a 54-volume collection
of what may be the greatest lit-
erature in the world.
Entitled "Great Books - of the
Western World," the set includes
works ranging in scope from Ho-
mer, Plato and Galen to Pascal,
Kant and Freud.
* * *
THE STAFFS of the Encyclo-
paedia Britannica and the Uni-
versity of Chicago, which jointly,
published the collection this sum-
mer, claim that all the elements of
the world's culture are combined
in this one set of literature.
Many of the works included in
the collection have either long
been out of print or have never

Library Gets 54 Volumes
Of World's Greatest Books'

before been translated into Eng-
lish.
To aid the reader in his search
for specific information among the
vast amount of material in the
volumes, a syntopicon or "collec-
tion of topics" is included in the
series. The syntopicon has four
indices in which the prespective
reader may find the particular
idea, topic, term and word or no-
tion which he wishes to study.
Editor-in-Chief Robert M. Hut-
chins, President of the Univer-
sity of Chicago has spent nearly
ten years in compiling the ency-
clopedia, with the aid of such not-
ed literary figures as Pulitzer Prize
winner Mark Van Doren, author
John Erskine and Clarence H.
Faust, Dean of Humanities and
Sciences at Stanford University.

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The. Washtenaw County Board
of Supervisors approved a series
of resolutions yesterday regarding
bonding, preparation costs, pay-
ments and project descriptions for
the. new County Court House.
Another set of reports will be
submitted for the Feb. 16 meeting
and, if approved, concrete plans
for construction of the building
will be put into action. Actual con-
struction on the court house will
probably begin in the spring.
The Board also designated R. S.
Gerganoff, architect of Ypsilanti,
to draw up plans for the building
which will cost $3,250,000. After
the February meeting bidding on
construction of the building will
begin.
Randall To Enter
Councilman Race
Norman J. Randall, Ann Arbor
merchant, anounced his candidacy
for city councilman from the first
ward on the Republican ticket,
yesterday.
Randall's decision to enter the
race followed Alderman John B.
Mellott's statement that he would
not seek his sixth term of office in
the fourth ward.
Physician Dies
Funeral services for Dr. Howard
B. Kinyon, '06M, former assistant
in the University medical school,
will be held at 1 p.m. today in
Trenton, Mich.
The -doctor served a two-year
term as assistant from 1910 to
1912. He was 72 years old.

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