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September 25, 1955 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-09-25

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

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1955

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Regents' Approp r
A new $30,000 appropriation
from the Board- of Regents will
make possible several large faculty
research grants in. January, ac-
cording to Dean Ralp A. Sawyer
of the graduate school.

ation

Aids Faculty Research Grants

In addition $15,000 has been Applications for grants from
made available by the Regents, these and other research funds
and a like amount by the Michi- totalling $60,000 must be submitted
gan Alumni Fund, for purchasing by Oct. 7 at the graduate school
research equipment, office.

Te Whijer /knok

A NEW, EXCITING LIGHTWEIGHT BIKE

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New Parking
Regulations
Scheduled
'U' Staffs Can
Choose Permits
New parking regulations on the
University campus will go into ef-
fect Oct. 1.
Staff members eligible to receive
parking permits will have a
choice of two types of permits:
1. A staff permit, costing $20
for the period from Oct. 1 through
June 30, 1956, which will enable
the holder to park in any of the 1,-
100 parking spaces in the campus
area designated for permit holders.
2. A special permit which will
be issued. without cost, which will
enable the holder to park in any of
the 400 metered parking spaces in
the campus area. Persons with
staff permits also may park in me-
tered areas but will have to pay
the meter fee.
Restrictions Given
Parking restrictions will be ef-
fective from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. Me-
ter rates will be five cents for two
hours and 25 cents to cover park-
ing for the working day. The me-
ters will take either nickles or
quarters.
An exception to the 6 a.m. to 6
p.m. rule will be the Union parking
lot where the meters will be equip-
ped to cover 24-hour parking at a
cost of five cents per hour. The
Union lot will be open to the
public.
Police To Patrol
The 6 a.m. starting time on the
new parking regulations is de-
signed to discourage overnight
parking in the metered lots as well
as those open for persons holding
staff permits. Ann Arbor police will
patrol the lots as at present and
will ticket cars found in the lots
in the early hours of the morning.
Any person now holding a Uni-
versity parking permit will be eli-
gible to apply for either one of
the new type permits.
Metered lots will be located on
all sides of the campus. Part of
the lot at Forest and Geddes, a
lot at South University and Forest,
the central area of the parking lot
on Forest back of the Plant De-
partment and the lot between East
Medical and East Hall will be me-
tered. There will also be six me-
tered spaces off North University
by the Museums Building.
Other metered lots will be lo-
cated on Haven Avenue behind the
business administration school,
back of South Quadrangle and at
the corner of S. Thayer and E.
Washington.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

CONFERENCE SITE-The first scientific meetingof the Kresge Medical Research Seminar will be
held at 4:45 p.m. tomorrow in the Conference Room of the Kresge Medical Research Building. Dr.
L. N. Stroia of the urology department of University Hospital will initiate a discussion on the
biochemical control of renal calculi. The meeting is open to anyone who is interested, according
to chairman of the seminar Dr. Keith S. Menley. The Seminar has been constituted on an informal
basis for an interchange of ideas between clinicians and "basic scientists" who are engaged in
various forms of medical research in the Kresge Building, the hospital, the Medical School and
related faculties on campus, Dr. Menley said.
PROF. CONN'S SYNDROME
Doctor's Discovery Finally Accepted

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We have Boys' and Girls' models fully equipped with'
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REPAIR PARTS ALWAYS AVAILABLE - FULLY GUARANTEED
Complete Repairs on ALL Makes of Bikes
"Finest Toys for Girls and Boys"

A final stamp of acceptance to
a University Doctor's discovery re-
cently appeared in "The Lancet,"
the authoritative and internation-
ally recognized British journal of
medicine.
Last January, the University's
Medical Center announced the dis-
covery, which was the recognition
and proof by Dr. Jerome Conn,
of a heretofore unrecognized and
unique syndrome.
Relations Considered
Called "primary aldosteronism,"
and described by Dr. Conn to his
students in March, 1954, as a
set of symptoms pointing to an
unusual abnormality of the adre-
nal glands, the condition was also
considered related to kidney mal-
function and high blood pressure.
Said "The Lancet": "This dis-
covery may be as important to
medicine as Harvey Cushing's re-
cognition of the syndrome which
bears his name."
Having made preliminary analy-
sis for his medical students, Dr.
Connamade extensive studies of
his patient for eight months. He
then went to deliver the presi-
dential address in October, 1954,
of the Central Society for Clini-
cal Research.
Discovery Hailed
At that time, the discovery was
hailed as a "fascinating but un-

confirmed" clinical syndrome. As
far back as 1949 Dr. Conn pre-
dicted that one day an adrenal
'U' Glee Club
Plans Tryout
Appointments
Recently returned from a whirl-
wind tour of Europe, the Men's
Glee Club will hold a mass tryout
meetingat 7:15 p m.tomorrow in
the Union Ballroom.
All men are invited to attend.
Appointments for individual try-
outs will be made, and the Glee
Club will entertain prospective
members with Michigan songs.
Walter Collins will direct the
Glee Club this year during the ab-
sence of Prof. Philip A. Duey.
Prof. Duey is ,on a sabbatical
leave in Florence, Italy, studying
music on a Fulbright scholarship.
During the four weeks' tour the
Glee Club sang in Holland, Ger-
many, Austria, Italy, Switzerland
and France. High points for the
men included singing for Queen
Juliana of Holland, and for the
American Embassy's July 4 cele-
bration in the Olympic Stadium in
Rome.

Stoli

Cycle

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DIVISION OF KIDDIE KORNER

South Main at W. Madison

Phone NO 8-7187

Just 4 Blocks West of the Law Quad
OPEN MONDAY EVENINGS

WE DELIVER

hormone would be discovered, an
excess of which would be associat-
ed with diseases not yet linked
with abnormally functioning adre-
nal glands.
After the hormone, called "al-
dosterone," had been isolated, Dr.
Conn did find a patient exhibit-
ing the ill-effects of too much of
the chemical. For seven years, the
patient, a 34-year-old housewife,
had been troubled by spasms,'
weakness, and periodic paralysis
of muscles.
Tests showed an excess of salt
in the patient's body, as well as
a deficiency of potassium. She
also had high blood pressure and
kidney disease.
"The Lancet", hailing Dr.
Conn's discovery, refers to the
confirmation of the new syndrome
by publishing the finds of other
physicians.
The new disease, Conn's Syn-
drome, is slated for the medical
dictionary.
16,250 Here
In Summer
Approximately 8,200 persons
were at the University during the
1955 Summer Session, and an al-
most equal number were in Ann
Arbor the Summer Session.
Some 2,500 young men and
women from 44 states and every
Canadian province were here for
the 60th anniversary convention of
the Luther League of America in
the first week after summer
school.
They were followed by 350 pro-
fessional women in education for
the 19th biennial council of Pi
Lambda Theta. 700 delegates to
the National Society of Matheme-
ticians were next, Aug. 28 to Sept.
2.
Largest group of all was the 4,-
500 here for the National Execu-
tive Training Conference of the
Boy Scouts of America, Sept. 2-9.
Direct Bus Line
From Union Set
Beginning Friday, a direct bus
service from the Union to Ply-
mouth, Northville, Pontiac, Lake
Orion, Oxford and Lapeer will be
operated by The Bee Line, Inc.
Buses will leave the front of the
Union at 4:20 p.m. every Friday.
Return service will be provided
direct to the Union from Pontiac
on Sundays, leaving Pontiac at
5:15 p.m. and arriving at the
Union at 7 p.m.
A regular schedule of buses will
continue to be operated from the
Ann Arbor Bus Terminal.

112 Students
Earn All A's
LS&A Leads Groups
In Second Semester
A total of 112 students studying
in eight of the University's schools
and colleges earned all 'A' records
for the second semester of 1954-55.-.
There were 80 all 'A' students in
the Literary college, seven each in
the educational school, the natural
resources school and the public
health school, five in the music
school, four in the nursing school
and two in the architecture and
design college.
In the literary college, the fol-
lowing students had all 'A' re-
cords:
Lee N. Abrams, '55, Jeanne M.
Anderson, '55, Henry D. Apple-
man, '58, John C. Baity, '55, John-
athan M. Beck, '57, Philip F. Belle-
ville, '56, Joseph M. Bicknell, 55,
Alma L. Bittrich, '58, and Judith
C. Bordin, '58.
Mary B. Bornstein, '55, Alice J.
Burton, '56, Howard D. Cameron,
'56, Joyce A. Cleaveland, '55, Ar-
thur S. Clubock, '56, Janet Currie,
'55, Lawrence E. Curtiss, '58, Allan
R. Drebin, '57, Richard B. Eisen-
stein, '56, Lewis A. Engman, '57,
Lance Erickson, '56.
Arthur D. Even, Jr., '57, Patrick
C. Fischer, '57 Nicholas H. Flet-
cher, David W. Gelfand, aul A.
Goodman, '57, Joel D Gottlieb,
'58, Armin F. Haerer, '56, Charles
E. Gribble, '57, Elizabeth A. Hall,
Olaf Haroldson, Jr., Spec., Peter
H. Hay, '56.
Richard G. Helmer, '56, Esther
B. Heyt, '57, Ray L. Hockstad, '56,
Barbara J. Humphrey, '57, Leo
Indianer, Linnea C. Johnson '56,
Audrey R. Kapetansky, '55, Ron-
ald O. Knapp, '56, Thomas E.
Kauper, '57, Lois I. Klein, '55,
Kathryn M. Kneiske, '56.
Leslie L. Knowlton, '55, Janet
L. Kochanny, '55, NicholasT. Kou-
Jr., '55, Nancy M. Lepard, '57,
choukos, '58, Joseph E. Kubacka,
Albert R. McKenzie Raymond E.
Maginn, '56, Emily C. Malcolm,
'56, Patricia A. MarxC'55, Louise
H. Milligan, '56.
Brownson Murray '57, Kenneth
E. Myers, '56, David E. Newton,
'55, Kenneth M. Nowicki, '57, Pas-
cal J. Pascoff, '56, Jerry A. Peter-
son '55, Marjorie A. Piercy, '5,
Josephine E. Platt, '56, Nancy M.
Pletta, '56, Carolyn A. Predmore,.
'57, Joyce M. Rasbach, '55.
Virginia L. Robertson, 'WRon
ald E. Rosenthal, '58, Marilyn Rud-
man, '56, Betty L. Ruekert, '55,
Antonia R. Sacchett, '57, Barbara
R. Schatz, '57, Lawrence J. Schrei-
ber, '55, Margaret L. Scott, '57,
Naomi F. Sheiner, '58, Sandra L. .
Silver, '56.
Nancy E. Singham Spec., James
D. Stasheff, '56, Roy H. Steinberg,
'56, Robert A. Stenger, Mary A.
Stevens, '56, William A. Strong
and Jerome C. Wells, '58.
These in the education school
who had all 'A' records were Phyl-
lis C. DeSwarte, '55, Patricia B.
Manuel, Marbara Meier, '55, Mary {
E. Sherman, '55 Claudia I. Smith,
'56, Margaret M. Spindler, '55, and
Dorothy L. Ungerleider, '55.
The seven in the natural re-
sources school were Samuel M.
Brock, '55, Robert Cassagnell, '55,
Hugh M. Grey, '55, Robert A.
Hann, '56, James H. Johnson, ,
Richard E. Lohrey and Edward L
Sucoff, '55.
In the public health school,
Robert W. Bailey, '55, Darrell W.
Brock, '55, Eugene H. Guthrie,.'55,
Howard W. Mitchell, '55, Donald
J. Nelson Jr., '55, June L. Triplett,

'55, and Frederick H. Wentworth,
'55, earned all 'A' records.
The five students in the music
school 'with all 'A' records were
Joan M. Dudd '55, Carol J. Ken-
ney, '55, Robert D. Kerns, '55,
Madge L. Stansberry, Grad., and
Mary A. Tinkham.
Joan E. Blaurock, '58, Nancy J. :
Dreibelbies, '57, Ann E. Paulen,
'57, and Betty J. Watts earned all
'A' records in the nusing school.
In the architecture and design
colfflege, Ruth Heald, '58, and
Leslie D. Sincknell, '57, had all 'A'
records.

FF7F-

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Sunday: 12 Noon to 9 P.M.

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