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March 26, 1959 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-03-26

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

THURSDAY, MARCH ' 26, 1959


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Simpson Memorial Institute Receives Grant

FOR HEMOTOLOGY-The laboratory facilities will be used for
research in hemotology including studies in anemia and leukemia.
A radioisotope laboratory will also be built to study proteins from
the blood itself and blood corpuscles. The work will be finished in
four to six months.
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A Public Health Service grani
of $57,013 was recently given the
Simpson Memorial Institute tc
construct and improve facilities
for hemotology research.
Matching funds from private
donors will provide the necessar
$114,026 for the project which wil:
convert the basement storage level
of the building as well as an un-
used classroom into 6,000 squar
feet of laboratory space.
Prof. Frank H. Bethell, directo
of the Institute which was ori-
ginally established to study bloo5
diseases, said construction wil]
begin within the next two weeks
and the entire project will take
from four to six months for com-
Also to be built with the grant
will be a radioisotope laboratory
which will be used to separate
proteins from the blood and blood
Everything from anemia to
leukemia will be studied in the
new laboratories, Prof. Bethell
The grant provides funds for
permanent laboratory equipment
such as tables and b e n c h e s.
Money for this equipment will
come from another fund.
Bethell said there will be no
special new machines or equip-
ment for the laboratories, and
nothing will be discontinued dur-
ing the building operations.
Residence Hall
Named After
Early Deans
Mosher-Jordan Hall, opened in
1930 for women's housing, bears
the .name of the first two Dean of
Dr. Eliza M. Mosher was one of
the five original women to enroll
when the first women students
were admitted in 1869. She gradu-
ated in 1875 from the school of
medicine and was later appointed
first Dean of Women.
Not only did she have the re-
sponsibilities of Dean, but Dr.
Mosher was also a full professor of
hygiene. This entailed giving lec-
tures and taking charge of physi-
cal examinations.
Dean Mosher also did some pop-
ular writing, lecturing and wrote
many medical papers. In 1923 she
was appointed honorary President
of the Medical Women's National
At the time of her death in
1929 she was the oldest practicing
woman physician in the country,
with 50 years of active medical
Mrs.'Myra B. Jordan succeeded
Dean Mosher in 1902 as Dean of
Women until 1922. In this year she
became Dean Emeritus.
Dean Jordan's greatest interest,
and possibly her greatest achieve-
ment, was the improvement of
actual living conditions of the
women. She organized the League
housing, the first organized resi-
dence units for women. During her
administration five residence units
were added for women.
She also put the girls' employ-
ment on a business basis and ar-
ranged a schedule of wages at a
time when it was novel for a col-
lege girl to work.

CONVERSION-This is only one section of the basement in
Simpson Memorial Institute which is to be converted from wasted
storage space to 6,000 square feet of new laboratory facilities
through a grant from the Public Health Service and private
Pope Asks Objectivity
In Newspaper Reporting

City Warns
The Dean of Men's office re-
ceived a letter from the chief of
police at Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
concerning the behavior of univer-
sity students while visiting during
spring recess.
According to the letter, "stu-
dents will be dealt with in the
same manner as any other citizen
once they have violated an ordi-
The letter continued, "In past
years many disturbances and of-
fences against students grew out
of the practice of students sleeping
in automobiles or on the beach
. . . we cannot tolerate sleeping in
automobiles or in the open."
The letter warns that a part of
the arrest procedure includes fin-
gerprinting and forwarding a copy
of the prints to the Federal Bureau
of Investigation. "This has in the
past been a matter of grave con-
cern to students who have been
arrested," the letter said.
It was noted, however, that
police officers are instructed to
make allowances for ordinary exu-
berance that may be displayed by
people in the college age group.
The police, on the other hand, will
tolerate "no activity that amounts
to a breach of the peace.
SGC Delegate'
To Back Plan
A representative from Student
Government Council will speak
for the Student Government
Council's plan for student repre-
sentation at the next meeting of
the Board in Control of Intercol-
legiate Athletics, Maynard Gold-
man, '59, Council president, said,
By presenting an explanation
of the recommendation person-
ally, the Council hopes to gain
the Board's approval.
The motion submitted to the
Board by SGC requested appoint-
ment of three student represen-
tatives to the Board to be select-
ed by the President of the Uni-
versity from a panel of six names
submitted by the Council.



colors plus white. Fine woven
cottons, nylons and stretch.
From $2.00
A .



For Girls:
It's the MOST with Bermudas
In Black or Antique Brown
. . .17 Nickels Arcade

"News is daily history and should
be reported objectively," James S.
Pope, executive editor of the Louis-
ville Courier-Journal said Tues-
Speaking as one of the Univer-
sity Lecturers in journalism, he
explained in respect to the ques-
tion of objectives versus interpre-
tive reporting that "background"
and "interpretation" are not
things to be added to good report-
ing-they are part of it. If the
story is whole, then the reader is
his own best interpreter.
"Interpretive reporting" hasdbe-
come very common lately and is
just a method of expressing pri-
vate opinion.
The -words "semi-editorial," he
said, should be placed above most
columns of this sort.
"News-column integrity means a
lot to me, and I get a twinge of
nausea when one of the great
papers of the world dispenses
corny mind-reading under the
guise of news reporting," he de-
Not all foreign news is news,
Outlines Plans
The Michigan Economic Devel-
opment Commission yesterday out-
lined a six-point program designed
to brighten the state's financial'
The Commission's program, an-
nounced by William M. Day, the
group's chairman, would:
1) Retain and promote expan-
sion of present industry by identi-
fying and furnshing help on speci-
fic problems.
2) Aid existing business by mak-
ing available specialized counsel-
3) Undertake spot studies and
research projects.
4) Compile a pamphlet contain-1
ing concrete facts about Michigan
to show exactly where the state1
stands for men in industry herel
and in other states.4

Pope explained, saying that there
is a tendency among newspapers
to print without discretion much
of what comes in under an alien
"I'm not against foreign news,"
Popedstated, if it is "intelligently
edited." He was referring to the
fact that some papers give a defi-
nite amount of space to foreign
news each day.
"We've got to give foreign news
an infusion, to judge it by quality
and readability, not by volume, he
Pope, a past president of the
American Society of Newspaper
Editors, was also a member of the
Society's Committee on Freedom
of Information.
Judge Warns
Lax Students
To Pay Fines
Municipal Judge Francis O'Brien
has issued a warning to outstate
University students who have not
students who have not paid park-
ing tickets for their cars.
Judge O'Brien said, "many stu-
dents who have cars with outstate
license plates _-, get parking
tickets fail to pay them. This
seems to be on the theory that
since they are from outstate, they
can not be identified. This is not
"Identification of the car owner
often does take longer when the
car is from outstate, but if the
ticket is not paid, identification is
made and warning slips are sent
out. When a sufficient number of
warning slips have been sent out,
and the fine still is not paid, a
warrant is made out for arrest."
Judge O'Brien noted that the
laws regarding parking must be
enforced, and violators must pay
their fines; for those who do not
pay their violations, he concluded,
"arrests are being made."

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From $1.00

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of S. Univ.
Opp. Campus

5 1

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Lucites and Better Leathers . ,
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makes another great discovery...
Its what'squp front
that counts

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April 22-30
(Please read carefully)

Hillel Members
in current
PRICE LIST standing
full year's rate
Special Package Rate for all 16 meals . .. .$28.00
Each Seder.......................... 3.50
Each Lunch .................... 1.25
Each Dinner ........................ 2.10

knd Guests

This is Joan
In wonderful "shape" for Easter.
The shape of the dress is accepted
by the shirred-at-waist midriff.
The shape of spring is the tiny
touch of white at neck and sleeve.
The shape of Joan ... well ...
as if you didn't know.

HILLEL Foundation, 1429 Hill St., Ann Arbor, Mich.
Enclosed is my Q check or Q money order drawn to "Hillel, Passover"
for $ to cover the following (be sure to specify).
I LQ Seder, Wednesday, April 22 Q Dinner, Sunday, April 26
I Q Lunch, Thursday, April 23 Q Lunch, Monday, April 27
Qii Seder, Thursday, April 23 Q Dinner, Monday, April 27
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Therefore, it's what's up front that
counts: Winston's Filter-Blend. The
tobaccos are selected for flavor and
mild ness thenm sveciallu vrocessqed for


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