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July 20, 1984 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1984-07-20

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


Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Fridc
listed as
A two-year-old girl - the nation's
youngest heart transplant recipient -
still shows signs of rejecting the new
organ, a hospital spokesman said
According to John Woodford, a
spokesman for the University's C.S.
Mott Children's Hospital, results of a
heart biopsy released Wednesday
showed the girl is still rejecting the
heart although her circulation is good
and her heart is beating strongly.
THE GIRL, whose name has been
kept - secret at her family's request,
received the new heart during a six-
hour operation June 20.
Doctors prescribed massive doses of
anti-rejection medications to curb the
rejection she was experiencing earlier
this month.
Now, however, doctors are waiting to
see if the rejection will gradually halt
itself, without large doses of drugs, said
"THAT'S THE planned course now,
to see if it will just gradually stop," he
"If you looked at her, you wouldn't
know this is a sick child or one who had
been sick," he said.
According to Woodford, the girl has
gained weight since the operation.
SHE WEIGHED 16 pounds before the
transplant and now weighs 24 pounds
Woodford said. However, doctors are
now trying to keep her weight under
control so undue pressure will not be
placedon the heart.
"Her mother said they're trying to
control her appitite a bit so she doesn't
get too much of a weight gain before she
can exercise," Woodford said.
"They're going to try to control the ice-
cream intake," he added.
According to Woodford, doctors had
allowed the girl to eat all the ice cream
she wanted because she was recovering
from surgery.
WOODFORD SAID the girl's parents
feel that she is awareof her newheart.
When doctors ask if she likes her new
heart, the girl nods her head and says
See HEART, Page 7


Ribbut Associated Press
Brandon Marriott tries to steer his bullfrog back onto the race course during a frog-jumping contest held in Troy,
Kansas Wednesday. Several frogs were accidentally squished by anxious racers stomping their feet to hurry the frogs
towards the finish line.

Loreh IHall
(Continued from Page1)
original plans to totally upgrade Lorch
Hall. A complete overhaul of the elec-
trical and plumbing facilities is still in
the works.
The most ambitious project for Lorch
is the addition of an extra floor above
the mezzanine currently over the main
staircase. Additional space will come
due to the high ceilings in the building
as it now stands.
The problems with attracting poten-
tial bidders have not fazed Spreadlin,
who insisted that the situation still "has
not delayed the projected finish" in
September of 1985.
SO THE economics department will
stay exiled in its place for at least a
year while the once bustling halls of
Lorch Hall will become silent. Formerly
the home of the Architecture and Design
Department, Lorch Hall will no longer

renovation plans stalled
provide the variety of wall decorations changes in offices and space, but this
for those stuck in CRISP lines. summer finding space for everyone has
"Moving out was not our idea, but we become a project. Bill Dergis of Plant
certainly will have more space," said Extension realizes that some major
Katherine Bodary, an administrative confusion could take place when the
assistant in the women's studies depar- students attempt to find their old depar-
tment. "It's never easy to move an en- tments in an empty building.
tire department, especially for the "Things are so frantic this time of
students, but it could work out well." year with all the moving around, but
THE WOMEN'S studies department we've always avoided a major problem
plans to move out of Lorch by mid- in the past," said Dergis.
August and reopen in its new space on The move of the economics depar-
the second floor of West Engineering by tment has been needed ever since the
September. The University has also fire destroyed the old Economics
made new space for the comparative Building. Setting up shop in the old St.
literature and American culture depar- Joseph's Hospital has posed many dif-
tment offices on the ground floor of ficulties for the department.
Mason Hall. "After the move to North Ingalls
Each summer, the University's plant we've found that we see far fewer
extension goes through this kind of students in our offices," said
shuffle trying to accommodate all the Economics Prof. John Cross.



Voter's Choice faces challenge
LANSING (UPI) - Foes of the Voter's Choice proposal Mike Hodge of the law firm Miller, Canfield, Paddock and
have engaged a prominent law firm to check petitions filed Stone said yesterday a challenge seems likely because the
on behalf of the tax cut scheme, and a challenge is viewed as Voter's Choice campaign filed only about 11 percent more
likely. signatures than the minimum required.



Orchestra - Haydn Fesitval, noon, Liberty
Performance Network - The Opera, 8:30 p.m.,
408 W. Washington.
Dance - Teaching Macedonian dancing, 8:30
p.m., call 971-8638.
PTP - Clair Bloom, These Are Women, 8 p.m.,
call 763-0950.
HRD - Course, "Travel Office Policies and
Procedures," 8:30 a.m., LSA; "Word Processors,
HandsOn," 8:30 a.m., Ad Serv.
CEW - Course, "Refreshing Student Skills,"
1610 Washtenaw.
Medicine - "Management Decisions in Acute
Illness and Injury of CNS," Hilton Shanty Creek,

Music - Robin Hood, 8p.m., Michigan.
AstroFest 137 - Spaceday Special, 7:30 p.m.,
Medicine - Workshop in scientific illustration,
8:30 a.m., Kresge I.
Labor - Collective Bargaining and Workplace
Participation, 3 p.m.
Chinese - Meeting, 8p.m., Trotter House.
Korean - Bible study meeting, 9 p.m., Campus
Cinema Guild - You Can't Take It With You,
7:30 p.m.; The Bitter Tea of General Yen, 9:50
p.m., Lorch.
Cinema Two - All the President's Men, 7 and
9:30 p.m., Natural Sciences.
AAFC - Videodrome, 7:30 p.m.; The Tenant,

9:15 p.m., MLB 4.
Art - "Images of the Performing Arts," 2 p.m.
Medicine - "Management Decisions in Acute
Illness and Injury of CNS," Hilton Shanty Creek.
Music - The Secret Marriage, 2 and 8 p.m.,
Power Center.
Labor - Collective Bargaining and Workplace
Participation, 3 p.m.
Go Club - Meeting, 2 p.m., 1433 Mason.
AAFC - The Godfather, 8p.m., MLB 3.
Cinema Guild - Das Boot, 7 and 9:30 p.m., Lor-
Cinema Two - The Man Who Would Be King,
7:30 and 9:45 p.m., MLB 4.


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