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July 22, 1955 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-07-22

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, YMY 22, 1955

TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, JULY 22, 1955

Glee Club Performs in Rome

Mothers' Booklet Tells
'All' About Ann Arbor

By ERNEST THEODOSSIN

V,

Ann Arbor amusements have
been documented, once and for all,
in a new booklet, "Of Sights To
See and Things To Do."
The booklet, compiled by mem-
bers of the Ann Arbor Nursery
School, sells for 75 cents and con-
tains everything from a map of
parks and schools to a listing of
holiday and seasonal activities.
A nine-woman staff, composed
of mothers whose children attend
the cooperative nursing institu-
tion, have spent a year on the pro-
ject, and have come up with an
80-page booklet, composed of
short descriptions of things to do
and see as well as free-hand
drawings.
For those unfamiliar with Ann
Arbor facilities, the mothers have
given visiting hours for such es-
tablishments as libraries, airports,
fire stations, sewage treatment
plants, the municipal farmers'
tnarket, the water softening plant,
and city council meetings.
Industrial Firms
There is a listing of industrial
firms which conduct visitors' tours
and theatrical and cinematic or-
ganizations designed to serve the
local public.
From December to June, resi-
dents may watch chickens hatch-
ing at the Amstutz Hatchery at
180 S. Ann Arbor in Saline. The
booklet details, "ne can see the
chicks come out of their eggs, and
even hold a little chick carefully in
one's hand. In the months that
hatching is in progress, there are
chicks to see and hear even if one
cannot get there at hatching
time."
Besides a compilation of annual
parades, sports facilities, and state
recreational areas, there is a spe-
cial University section.
Under "Sights" in the afore-
mentioned division, are listed Ni-
chols Arboretum, described as "a
pleasant bit of country in the mid-
dle of town" and the botanical
gardens, "a nice place for stroll-
ing on sunny days."
For outdoor enthusiasts, the
women's committee has found that
Guild Offers
To Prove it
Opposed Reds
NEW YORK (P)-The CIO Am-
erican Newspaper Guild asked yes-
terday to present what is called its
anti-Communist record since 19-
41 to the Senate Internal Security
Subcommittee.
Executive Vice-President Ralph
B. Novak asked the subcommittee
to give the Guild an opportunity
to present a statement or direct
testimony on the matter.
In a wire to Sen. James O. East-
land (D.-Miss.), Novak claimed re-
cent testimony before the subcom-
mittee by radio newsman Winston
Burdette and others "left the to-
tally false impression that the po-
licies of the American Newspaper
Guild today are still being influen-
ced by Communist Party members
and fellow travelers."
Novak's wire continued:
"T h e American Newspaper
Guild in 1941 eliminated all ves-
tiges of Communist influence from
its national administration. And
the New York local did the same
shortly thereafter."
r0

"Michigan has 49 state parks with
excellent camping and picnic fa-
cilities offering access to lakes of
all sizesstreams, woodlands, and
wilderness."
Under "Miscellaneous Fair Wea-
ther" excursions are offered guides
to pony riding, acquiring a pet
from the Humane Society of
Washtenaw County, and tips on
how to enjoy an afternoon at Wil-
low Run Airport.
Detroit and Dearborn
Another added section provides
a compilation of entertainment
and educational facilities in the
Detroit and Dearborn areas.
In order to get this informa-
tion, the mothers spent many
hours clearing facts with business
establishments, University offi-
cials and municipal authorities.
As far as they have been able to
determine, this is the first book of
its kind ever compiled in Ann Ar-
bor. The project was done as a
public relations service and as a
means for raising funds for the
nursery school.
The Ann Arbor Nursery School
employs a full-time, trained in-
structor for the children, and al-
lows the mothers to participate in
Working with the youngsters. Four
mothers help the instructor each
day.
The booklet may be purchased
in local bookstores.

RUSSIANS REST - En route to Washington, Iowa, members of
the Russian farm delegation stopped in Oskaloosa, Ia., for some
refreshments. Apparently ignoring the cameramen behind them,
they are (left to' right): N. M. Gureyev, Aleksandr V. Tulupnikov,
and an American who is acting as their interpreter. (AP Wire-
photo)
Cancer Committee's Report
Predicts Doubling of Efforts

The march against cancer at
The University Medical School
will be stepped up to double-time.
In his annual report to the Dean
of the Medical School, Dr. James

What Next?

V. Neel, chairman of the Commit-
tee on Cancer Research, said, "The
Committee feels onw that facili-
ties at the Kresge Medical Re-
search Building have become fully
available, there should no longer
be a limit to the attack at this in-
stitution against cancer."
Dedicated a year ago, the Kres-
ge laboratories provide impetus to
all phases of medical investigation,
especially cancer.
The annual report on cancer
cited the development of promis-
ing weapons against cancer at the
University:
1) A program called, "Organ-
ized Clinical Investigation of Can-
cer," begun in 1936, has resulted in
an unparalleled IBM catalog of
patient data collected at the Uni-
versity Hospital;
2) The construction of the Alice
Crocker Lloyd Radiation Therapy
Unit, an underground structure
which conducts research in the
therapy Unit, an underground,
structure which conducts research
in the therapeutic value of radio-
active materials as a means of
controlling the growth of tumors
and cancers;
3) The Michigan Memorial Pho-
enix Project supports projects em-
ploying radioactive materials, such
as those used in radiobiology, a
technique which "tags" cells with
tracers to determine the nature of
normal and abnormal growth;
4) The Simpson Memorial In-
stitute has been tagging chemicals
and drugs as a means of studying
and controlling leukemia;

'U' Business
School Gives
New Course
Beginning next fall, the School
of Business Administration will
offer a new graduate program in
hospital administration.
Limited to fifteen students the
first year, the two-year course
leads to the degree of Master of
Hospital Administration. This will
be the 12th accredited program in
hospital administration in the Uni-
ted States and Canada.
The Universities of California,
Chicago, Columbia, Iowa, Minne-
sota, Northwestern, Pittsburgh, St.
Louis, Toronto, Washington, and
Yale also have such courses.
The University's program is be-
lieved unique in that it is inter-
disciplinary and consists of in-
struction from the Medical School,
the School of Business Administra-
tion, the School of Public Health
and the University Hospital.
Two years under preparation,
the program in hospital adminis-
tration is based on recommenda-
tions in the study prepared by the
Commission on University Educa-
tion in Hospital Administration.
Following an academic program
of course work for one year, the
student will serve a residency for
one year in an approved hospital
under the supervision of a pre-
ceptor.
The first-year academic pro-
gram will consist of such required
courses as hospital organization
and management, hospital ac-
counting, personnel administra-
tion, principles of medical care,
and fundamentals of public health
statistics.
at Group
Urges Wayne
Field for Jets
WASHINGTON (P)-A Michigan
group urged Defense Secretary
Charles E. Wilson. and Air Force'
Secretary Harold Talbott yester-
day to base jet reserve squadrons
at Wayne County Airport rather
than at the big Willow Run air*
field.
The latter now is the principal
commercial airline terminal in the
Detroit area.
Sen. Potter (R-Mich) said after
the conference at the Pentagon
that Wilson made no commitment.
The Michigan group included, in
addition to Potter, Rep.. Meader
(R) and Owen J. Cleary, former
Michigan official who is repre-
senting Ypsilanti.

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