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June 27, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1939-06-27

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tal Service
w Available
or Students

ce Also Offers
ensary Care
ne in the history of
on, dental care will
dents at the Health
en E. Forsythe an-
. The clinic at the
ry is closed during
quipment has been
Health Service to
10 will need it, he
)gram, he pointed
n of the preventive
ical care that the
.ntended to furnish
on to ordinary dis-
e added, sensitiza -
given this summer
have symptoms of
vice provides free
e medical care a
xring the Summer
the dental service,
>y Health Service
tain other services,
o available to stu-
aary of the Health
30 days without
is made, however,
>r for rooms at the

Descriptive Map Of The University Of Michigan Campus
HV X- 0,
4 '--- -- 5 type 4
uHOOL nouS>:
Mn iu /- ra
,,..~~ LEGE.sEr aLTHs,
;NA L L N - --
LP,~ ~ I A- 3 rU<.rf YSVM 4.
'AfWA 1771 / E U5LCAA 7 4
jFF!O c cE AS
C 1C
a MA n
-- A
2 r r
? .j
z _ t1A L \ CL
'ep..a T______
Recent additions to the Campus not shown on the map include the Mall connecting North University and
Washington streets in front of the Rackham Building (Graduate School). New dormitories are being added
to the Union group and on East University across from the University High School.

Studio Opens
HereJuly 10
University Will Give Eight
Programs Each Week
Over Radio Station WJR
With eight fifteen minute pro-
grams a week the University Broad-
casting Service, under the direction
of Prof. Waldo M. Abbot', will return
to the air Monday, July 10.
The broadcasts will be heard from
3:15 to 3:45 p.m. Monday through
Thursday for five weeks over Sta-
tion WJR Detroit, Professor Abbot
said. Monday programs will consist
of round tables by distinguished vis-
iting members of the University fac-
ulty. Music, talks, book reviews and
discussion of hobbies will feature the
Tuesday programs.
On Wednesdays, discussion of little-
known Michigan industries and re-
sources will be heard at 3:15 p.m. and
dramatic presentations at 3:30 p.m.
Dramatic scenes from the classics
and dramatic readings from Michi-
gan poetry will be presented Thurs-
The summer staff will consist of
Professor Abbot, with Prof. Richard
E. Hollister of the speech' depart-
ment, Harold Gast, '39, as assistant
and Charles Moore, '39E, technician.'
This is the fourth Summer Session
in whichsregular broadcasts have
been released from the campus stu-
dios in Morris Hall. During the reg-
ular school year, however, broad-
casting has tien a regular feature
for fourteen years.
Union Leaders T9
Meet, Draft Plans

Ailment Ends
Author Ford's
Long Career
DEAUVILLE. June 26-(P--Ford
Maddox Ford, an outstanding figure
of British, French and American lit-
erature since the turn of the century,
died today. He was 66.
Novelist, dramatist, poet, and critic,
Ford was one of the most prolific
authors of his generation with more
than 60 full length works and 1,000
newspaper and magazine articles to
his credit.
The British-born writer arrived in
France from the United States three
weeks ago and went to his home
at Honfleur, on the coast of northern
He had been in ill health for several
years. Yesterday he was stricken with
a severe heart attack and was taken
to a Deauville clinic where he died.
His widow said he probably would
be buried at Deauville Wednesday.
Ford was born of English-German
parents but during the World War
he became such an enemy of Ger-
many that he changed his name from
Ford Madox Hueffer because he did
not like the Germanic sound.
Pi Lambda Theta Gives
Tea At Rackham School

Tea To Honor
Campus Wives
Michigan Dames To Hold
Weekly Bridge Parties
Wives of students and internes of
the Summer Session are urged to
attend the welcoming tea of the
Michigan Dames, from 3 to 5 p.m.
tomorrow in the League garden, ac-
cording to Mrs. Gardner Ackley,
president of the organization.
Beginning Wednesday, July 5, and
continuing throughout the Summer
Session will be a series of weekly
bridge parties at 2 p.m. in the League.
A fee of 10 cents will be charged to
cover the cost of prizes.
The University' chapter of the
Michigan Dames, an organization of
wives of students and internes, was
established at the University in 1914.
Thirty-seven active chapters are
located throughout the country.
Swimming Courses
Now To Be Offered
Courses in swimming, life saving,
and water safety will be offered this
summer by Herbert L. Gross, Grad.,
American Red Cross life saving and
water safety instructor.
Times and extent of the courses
will be decided upon at a prelimi-
nary meeting to be held at 3 p.m.
Thursday in the basement of the
Union. Courses in senior life saving,
intermediate swimming and water
safety will be given, and an elemen-
tary course will be added if demand
American Red Cross life saving
certificates will be awarded those
completing the course.
Try A Want-Ad My Lad



chers Col-
offers six
four resi-
I one man

An informal tea willopen the sum-
aer program of Xi Chapter of Pi
Lambda Theta, national honorary
ducation fraternity for women. The
ea will be held at 5 p.m. tomorrow
n the Assembly Room of the Horace
H. Rackham School of Graduate
All members initiated at other col-
eges and universities as well as those
nitiated at Michigan are invited to
ttend. This is the first in a series
of six meetings, too of which will be
ectures open to all interested.

DETROIT, June 26 =-01AP)--resi-a'
dent Homer Martin of the AFL-Affil- C
iated United Automobile Workers l
Union announced today that repre-
sentatives from the American Fed-
eration of Labor would meet tomor-
row with his executive board to draft
a program for the union.
Commenting on the announce-
ment, R. J. Thomas, president of the
rival CIO-affiliated UAW, declared
the AFL was forcing a "receivership
on Martin "as the price he would pay
for continuing to hold his job."
In turn, Martin said the AFL advis-
ory group; would not be permanent
because "we don't need it and the
AFL wouldn't do it. We're not in the

302 South State St. (Near Liberty St.)

s under three
members from
,an State Nor-
lanti will give
resident men.
limited amount
sented at each
cted that this
n out so that
will give corn-
a several fields,
r Woody, Some
e already pre..-
it while others
e of work.
of cooperation
e centers of in-
iho may be un-
Arbor to take
re thus reduced
led to continue
ring the Sum-
kes possible a'
a of advanced
be possible to
ate instruction
the services of
,chers Colleges.
e colleges the
relatively large
loping graduate
sources of the
posal of these

University Get
Landscape Design Goes
To Architect School
(Continued from Page 1)
appointed to the Board of Governors
of the Michigan League for a three
year term.
Leaves of absence were granted to
Prof. Earl V. Moore of the School
of Music for the first semester and
to Prof.Albert E. White, director of
the department of engineering re-
search, for the second semester. Prof.
Jbhn W. Scholl of the German de-
partment, who is retiring this sum-
mer, was named Associate-Professor
Emeritus. Prof. Henry H. Higbee of
the electrical engineering department
was named acting head of that de-
partment for the first semester dur-
ing the absence of the chairman,
Prof. Benjamin F. Bailey. Prof. Rog-
er L. Morrison of the engineering col-
lege, was appointed to succeed him-
self as a member of the Executive
Council of the College of Engineer-
ing for a four-year term.,

New Labor Head At Work
LANSING, June 26.-(IP),--Chair-
man Arthur E. Raab of the state's
new Labor Relations Board said to-
day he would begin the job of mediat-
ing labor disputes at once, without

waiting for the Senate to confirm his
appointment or for a formal meeting
with other members of the board.
Raab said he had conferred with
other members of the board and had
their consent, in view of strike no-
tices already received.




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