Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 07, 1958 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1958-05-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Members Current Return to Religi
Concern Of Brothers Spurs Biblieal Archaeolo;
____ _r__ttres P lP r fThe first of eOldTestamentrdln lewas this proved very inaccurE
given yesterday by Prof. G. Ernest times.
1950 peacetime projects "American men who participate Wright of the McCormick Techno- In the early 1,930's, hc
ag built like the one on the Aercn Brthers . logical Seminary in Chicago. W. F. Albright published hi
annahRive in outhings on a small digging, an
enofconsrctin," Claus benefit from the program as much The Zwerdling lectures were en- is reut setu nw met
i.As electricity comes to as their international brother," ac- dowed in January by Morris, Jos- dating eramics.
cording to Maurice L. Zilber, '60, eph and Abraham Zwerdling in "There is no other country
areas, new industries are Union International chairman honor of their parents' 50th wed- Thers o preRon
and there is more money anniv00 years of pre-Roman
a huge project which Two of the primary features of dinga ersary. The endowment is as well known as Israel,'
and from three counties, the program, Zilber said, were the provides for lectures annually for Wright went on to say. H
two towns which had to orientation of the international five years through the department reviewed the stages of arch
nned, .Claus said student to his new life at the be- of Near Eastern studies. . as represented in Israel, and
en occurrence is not likely ginning of his academic life and to "Palestinian Archaeology To- ed that the Bible was accu:
eated, he explained, since then more thoroughly integrate day" was the first lecture of the its representations of histor
' are being constructed him into the main stream of ac- series. According to Prof. Wright, Prof. Wright will lecture
e fanfare, and without tivity on the campus. the current return to religion has at 4:15 in Auditorium A,
ing people. The first part of the program, fostered an interest in biblical Hall on "Old Testameit r
,etors Exert Impact which is sponsored by the Union, archaeology. Today in an Archaeologica
is little doubt that atomic is done just before the beginning Prof. Wright said that from the spective."
actors are going to exert of the academic year, and it is archaeologist's point of view, Israel
ble impact on communi- done under the supervision of In- is a "segment of history." The first
ble Imact onternational Center authorities, really major excavations were Std y Shoiv
The second part of the program, conducted.in the early part of the
Zilber said, is the social aspect of century. But before 1930 there was TUrban A ir 1 N
the American Brother Plan. This "chronological chaos." According U bCB.
part of the program extends over to Prof. Wright, the key layed in
the entire year. The social pro- the changing style in ceramics, but Ca ee' ( us
R.gram includes both organized so-
cial activities and informal meet- * nSummarizing a statistical
ings between the two brothers. n i re or made of cancer in New Yor
The informal program is the Dr. Daniel C. Hunter of th
chief means by which the program P U1-u- versity's Department of S
operates. "Experience has shown,"y , said that traffic problems a
he added, "that this area of inti- T * pollution of large cities a
mate personal contact is the area irs r6e t cancer causing factors.
in which the program is most suc- He went on to say tha
cessful. Frequently the brothers Prof. Wilbur Ackermann of the York City showed the sam
will mt once a week for lunch, School of Health suggested today dence of cancer as in agric
teasted theIternrtionaeerthat the varied effects which polio, areas.
tea together, or, if the American l n te ye fvrspo
brother has an apartment or is in flu and other types of virus pro- Dr. Hunter substantiate
a fraternity pe will invite his in duce in a normal cell may be to cancer. "The tobacco ir
ternational brother for supper. caused by a single factor, objects to the claim that cig
Zilber added that the same broth- He speculated that the virus is have anything to do with c
ers double-date frequently. not the "mastermind" in the med- he said.
"Although we feel that the va- ical underworld which researchers "It appears, however, that
ous parties and programs sponsored have considered it for years, able smoking can cause coughir
by the Union for the American to take over and change a normal bronchitis. This is a point c
Brother program are worthwhile," cell's activities to suit its own tation and with chronic irri
Daily-Ian MacNiven he continued, "we try to keep these needs. we may expect a certain r
ILTER D. CLAUS limited in number, so that the The cell, he explained, does not of cancers will be involve
atomic energy relationship between the brothers produce much viral material after continued.
is a personal one rather than a infection, but rather produces He further explained th
tural improvements, bet- formal arrangement. However, large quantities of cellular mater- though there are certainin
and better health. This some of the features of the formal ial, upsetting the cell's normal ondhthe a y erani
mistic view, he said, but. program include Halloween and growth pattern and eventually conditions factor of heridity
ee atomic wastes to be Christmas dances and reservingkilling it. cancer, the fac he t
of, and reactors not as group tickets for one of the Therefore, Prof. Ackermann con- a prommenone.
ras thought. "This may speeches during International cluded, the virus tricks the cell
t a passing nightmare." Week. into making unneeded material,
a community decides to rather than taking the cell over 6el e a on
>r a reactor, it accepts for its own use.
nknown risks along withd Ex i ns+"More secifcly" Prf.Acer-S de e
tages," he said, citing Stmann said, "the virus triggers one
:ontamination, resettle- of the step-like phases that com- r i
property, and especially ui( ent valueS prises the normal life-cycle of the 101 ourn0
al anguish some of the cell. When the cell tries to proceed
ill suffer. Forn 'out of phase,' it may die or un- University Regent
Q,~cainl dvd itself, as in malig- iest Rgn oc
he said, "is one of the F r W orking c ,ny divide Bg- onistee and Michael C
ig responsibilities of pub- nancy. . supervisor of special projec
officials if atomic energy Children from middle-class Using charts developed from his the University extension a
the most posslble benefit. homes value personal achievement studies of polio virus, illustratingare touring six cities this w
ct on the community is very highly, regardless of finan- the manner in which the normal conjunction with Michigan
cial rewards, according to Eliza- pattern of cell growth is thrown .
out f pase Pro. Akerann Boniteel, head o the F.
health officials have a beth Douvan of the University's out of phase, Prof. Ackermann Committee of the Cultural
lity for the health and Survey Research Center. gave one of the three main ad-tComidfhelrad
the community in the In a study of more than 300 dresses before the meeting of the ties Board, has delived ad
dio isotopes, and a re- high school students, Mrs. Douvan Society of American Microbiolo- Rotary Clubs and the studen
y to mold the attitudes compared the achievements of gists here. R r of Hope College s
s of the public towards students from middle-class and Protein and nucleic acid are pro-
rsoftepbitoadstdnsfo midecasadduced in amounts two or three At noon today Bonistee
liation. "If these respon- working class families as to their
re accepted," Claus con- efforts when a material reward times no'rmal by polio virus-in- speak at the dedication e
>mmunity problems aris- was offered for achievement and fected cells. Produced at the right William Stout historical mai
atomic energy will be when it was not time and in the right amounts, the Dearborn Inn. He will a
tride." these materials would have con- the Grand Rapids Rotary Clh
She found that children from tributed to the cell's normal the combined Woman's Club
working-class families are some- growth, but the infection caused ing in Lansing tomorrow.
Sewhat more likely to respond to production "off schedule" and in A trustee of the Michiga
material rewards when offered as excessive amounts, which resulted torical Society and a priva
recompense for high personal in the eventual destruction of the lector of Lewis Cass m
achievement and success cell, he said. Bonisteel's tour has been p
Both groups' of students re- "This is probably the general to foster greater public
sponded favorably to the prospect way that every virus works," Prof. standing and support for
,ctentist of material rewards, according to Ackermann commented. and local history.
the study, but the achievement
G. Quarles will speak on strivings of working-class stu-
and Development on dents dropped significantly when
ates Missile Projects" at no rewa d wasnoffered.

tomiorrow in the Natural Motivation of middle-class stu-
ud. dents remained at approximately
is the 'Chief Scientist of the same level.
I States Army Ordnance "These patterns of behavior
)mmission and he has conform to the values and life
ysics. at the University conditions in the middle and
a, Furman University, working-class family. They are
University and Penn also related to the behavior which:<
versity. ' will be expected of students when
ure is sponsored by the they become adults in their re-
.g Council, according to spective class cultures," Mrs. Dou-
nes, '61E, a member of van said.
L, and it is being held in
n with the annual en-
eeting which is held at You Can sell your TEN YOU'LL 58SVERYTTrfrW
The talk is open to the ---LB FRWR
pout charge. YAS-TILB O ARD
Textbooks FRM TAL(ING 6KIN I
Committee:la.. AOU.,...*
anytime at --- -- ----
;anizational meeting of
-Hop Central"Committee ...:::..:..
d at 7:30 p.m: today in for CASH! :::...... . .. ...
>f the Student ActivitiesE iIW k
Ending Week Nig
;; I G H T' cit
:.. t#.- - - ?!tnc :.' . vrxr - s": : - z .:. T N1-- - - -IR 1111 91liIlr _t S.o



Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan