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October 18, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-18

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1930,

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

PAGE THREV

SATURDAY. OCTOflER 18. 1930 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

_.

SUPERVISORS PLAN
tP, PuJBLIC HEALTH
Washtenaw Board Discusses Plan
to Aid Indigent Sick.
at Hospital.
APPROPRIATIONS VOTED
Final Payment of Expenses for
Washtenaw County Fair
to be Made.
Questioning the need of a public
health committee, the Washtenaw'
county board of supervisors yester-
day asked that a committee be ap-
pointed to investigate the health
organization's duties.
"No Need for Existance"
Supervisor Harry Raschbacher, of
Ann Arbor, who questioned the
need of the health unit, said that
the activities of nurses, since they
are handled through the office of
the school commissioner, did not
give the health committee reason
for "existence."
The board also heard a proposal
that indigent sick in Ypsilanti
township andthe city of Ypsilanti
be provided with hospitilization in
Beyer Memorial hospital, but the
motion, which was withdrawn, will
be dealt with at a later session.
An appropriation of $5,000 to
complete payment of premiums for
the 1930 Washtenaw County fair
was voted by the board, and a re-
vised recommendation, calling for
an appropriation of $2,900 to carry
on the work of the agricultural
committee for 1931. This amount,
however, does not include salaries
of committee members, the super-
visor explained.
Bank For Funds Selected.
Aside from this, little action was
taken on other matters. The State
Savings bank of Ann Arbor was se-
lected as the repository for Wash-
tenaw county funds.
An appropriation of $1,000, made
annualy by the board, was grant-
ed,,the Michigan Children's Aid so-
ciety; an increase of $150 of the
Starr Commonwealth appropria-
tion, and reduction of $150 in the
appropriation for the Sunnycrest
school for girls, was made by the
supervisors.
JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY
-Freshman hazing was abolished
here recently.

KING BORIS III TO MARRY PRINCESS GIOVANNA

ANN ARBOR NEWS-BRIEFS

PHYSIVISTET RECDS
ULTA-IOLET RAYS

y

CHRCESPLNof Michigan, tonJ.,>t will op e
CHURCH SPLANDemocratic campain in 17::-te- Sawyer Develops Spectrograph
TRAINING SCHOOL naw county. The Milan meeting will to Analyze Spectrum of
be followed by a series of campaign Highly Ionized Atoms.
essociation Offers Two Courses a t an
didates for county offilces, g:Iving'
to Church Workers. short political talks. The party wl: A spectrograph which records
visit Ann Arbor on Tuesday, com- the spectrum in the most extreme
ultra-vda, oi- iolta enpretdb
For the second successive year, mittee members announced.ura.-vothas been perfecteby
rof. R. A. Sawyer of the physics
the Ann Arbor Ministerial associa- ) d partment, it was learned yester-
tioC will hold a training school for Plan ~ L py D y dcay. t is used to investigate the
church workers and cnurch schools. Gp ctI'a of highly ionized atoms
it was announced yesterday. The Graf O'Hara Post, Vetrans of from which a number of electrons
school will open Monday night, and Foreign Wars, will hold a poppy have been stripped. The analysis
will be conducted for six Mondayisale Saturday, Oct. 25, the proceeds and theoretical interpretation of
evenings, closing Nov. 24. to be used for welfare work among the spectra gives important infor-
A course in "How to Plan the Les- veterans in Ann Arbor and vicinity, tation regarding the structure of
son," will be given by Dr. H. R.Ithe mvestigated atoms.
Chapman, and a course in "Train- and for the veterans' hospitals and In order to get the fine ultra-
ing in Wrship and Devotional j the state veteran's home in Eaton violet rays, said Professor Sawyer,
Life," will be given by Mrs. E. A. Rapids. The poppies are made by an instrument of high vacuum
Byrum. Dr. Chapman is assistant veterans in various hospitals. must be used, for otherwise, the
pastor and student director of the air would stop the ultra-violet rays,
First Baptist church, and Mrs. By- UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA- making it impossible to photograph
rum is a local leader in children's ,W-h iilp t r -ther.A vv biah inxi-ni' 1td+

Open Campaign
An address at Milan by Edward
Frensdorf, of Hudson, candidate for
Congress from the second district

V einL s Lu nt 1.Jea ers were actr-
ing the advisability of continuing
the use of the green caps by first
year men, the university recently
passed a ruling that freshmen wom-
en must wear green costumes in
physical education classes.

Ul~i. 1, gl 1r1 pujl l V b-
age, approximately 100,000 volts, is
necessary to obtain the proper
spark discharges.
The evacuated cylinder has a
volume of about 60 liters which can
be evacuated in about 15 minutes.

....r.

tIasvcEuted Press Pim!u

The Basilica of St. Francis in the ancient city of Assisi, Italy, where,
October 25, King Boris III of Bulgaria and Princess Giovanna of Italy
will be married. The wedding will take place in the lower chapel at the
Altar of the Madonna of Good Counsel, near the tomb of the Infanta of
Savoie, daughter of King Carlo Emmnanuel I.
LONG, CHOSEN LOUISi ANA SENATOR,
REMAINS GOVERNOR TO SPITE FOE

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Way,

(By Associated Press)
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 17.-In
March there will be only 95 qualified
members of the United States sen-
ate. Huey P. Long of Louisiana will
not be there.
Although nominated by the Dem-
ocrats by nearly 40,000 majority
over Sen. Joseph E. Ransdell, and
unopposed in the general election
by the Republicans, Long will not
go to the senate until after he has
served out his governor's term,
ending in May, 1932.
He is determined to live up to
his campaign pledge that Lieut.
Gov. Paul N. Cyr "will never be
governor of this state one half of
one second as long as there is
breath in my body."
Long, picturesque and tempestu-
ous, would prefer to leave one of
the Louisiana senate seats vacant
for a year and a half rather than
have one of his most bitter politi-
cal foes ascend to the governorship.
He plans to stay in Louisiana to
guide his $68,000,000 highway build-
ing program and erect a new $5,-
000,000 state capitol before going
to Washington.
The governor points out that by
deferring his oath as a United

'!

States senator he is setting no
precedent. He says he is following
in footsteps of D. B. Hill of New
York Robert M. LaFollette, Sr. of
Wisconsin, and Hiram Johnson of
California, all of whom completed
terms as governor before going to
IWashington.
Long never has left the state
since he took the governor's oath
and is nervous whenever he ap-
proaches the state's boundary. Re-
cently he shouted orders to an air-
plane pilot to turn away from the
?Mississippi river a n d plunge
through a storm in a flight from
Shreveport to New Orleans-rather
than go around storm clouds by
flying over the edge of the state of
Mississippi.

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and his loyal Canadians . .
Guy will Broadcast the Popular
Obt. :i ns Pa a tea rogra eaIm

Police Sell Man's
to Help Pay His

Eggs
Fine

(B-" A.9sociated Press)
BALTIMORE, Oct. 17. - When
Gordon Stanley was held in $2,000
bail for the grand jury and was not
able to pay it, police came to the
aid of his destitute family by sell-
ing the eggs that he peddled.

Dedl*eated

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Guy Lombardo
Leader

The Royal Canadians, Radio's Ace Orchestra

Monday night, at 10 o'clock, your radio program's on the air, Michigan,
over station WXYZ. The popular Robt. Burns Pangtela hour, featuring
Guy Lombardo and his Royal Canadians, is dedicated to your University.

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Listen
know
latest
famoi
croon
Reme

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You'll enjoy your program. Don't miss it!

n in! A male quartet, one of the best on the air, sings your well
n Michigan songs. Guy Lombardo and his Royal Canadians play the
dance hits in that incomparable slow tempo rhythm for which they're
us. And as an added feature, the mysterious "Lady in the Smoke"

mber .. . Monday night ... 10 o'clock,.. tune in on station WXYZ.

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World's Largest Manufacturer+

of Cigars.

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Mon day niht 10 P. M.

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