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May 29, 1936 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-29

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

TIE MICIGxN IDXIY FRIDAY, M

AY 29, 1930

NEWS
OfThe
DAY
(From The Associated Press)
House Votes Contempt
A contempt citation against Dr.
Frances E. Townsend and two of his
lieutenants in the Old Age Revolving
Pensions, Ltd., was voted by the House
with instructions for the case to be
put in the hands of the United States
District Attorney.
Rep. Thomas L. Blanton (Dem.,-
Tex.) the "badboy" of the House,
stated that any contempt action
against the aged leader should be
tried in the House instead of in a
Federal Court. However, Speaker
Joseph W. Byrns ruled the Texan out
of order, and the motion to have the
Federal attorney take action was fol-
lowed.
Representative Main, Battle Creek,
voted againsti,,citing Townsend for
contempt and stated that the reper-
cussions from the resolution would be
precisely what the committee does
not want, and that the aged doctor
would be held up as a martyr to the
Townsendites,
Tax Bill Reported
A tax bill will be reported to the
Senate today members of the Senate
Finance committee prophesied yes-
terday. The new bill is expected to
be virtually the same as the compro-
mise plan worked out by the Com-
mittee.
According to officials of the Treas-
ury department a carefully planned
method of helping the small corpora-
tion devote its earnings to company
expansion and not to pay the pro-
posed high taxes on undistributed
profits has been arranged.
The Finance Committee of the up-
per house has long been in disagree-
ment on the question of taxing the
undistributed corporate income, for
the President wanted a high levy,
applied gradually, .on such earnings
but the committee refused to accede
to the demands or desires of the Pres-
ident.
Revolt In Nicaragua
Revolt has once again broken out
in Nicaragua, and the new insurrec-
tion has been supported by several
units of the National army.
According to officials in the govern-
ment the rebellion was especially
serious on the east or Caribbean
Coast. The movement, officials said,
was- designed for the overthrow of
President Juan B. Sacasa, one-time
minister to Washington, in favor of
the head of the national army, which
was trained by U. S. Marines.
So far no casualaties have been
reported despite an unconfirmed re-
port in San Jose and Costa Rica that
five soldiers of the national guard
had been slain. Dispatches from
Nicauragua said that a state of siege
might be invoked.
France Has Strikes
The French Government, appar-
ently alarmed over the rapid break-
out of strikes in various factories
throughout , the nation, f o r c e d
through an "agreement in principle"
between operators and workers.
Workers in arms factories, crafts-
men in cartridge and airplane plants
joined the strike movement which
broke out first in the great Renault
automobile factories.

A summary'of the plants affected
by the strikes is as follows: Renault
(auto) 34,000; Citroen (auto) 15,000;
Gevelot (cartridges) 1,600; Nieuport
(planes) 900; La Valette (metals)
400; Farman (planes) 100.
The efforts of Leon Blum, the so-
cialist leader who is expected to be-
come the new French premier, to ad-
just the differences between the work-
ers and the operators brought only
words of discouragement from Al-
fred Costes, Communist leader in the
Chamber of Deputies.
It was believed widely last night
that some employees working in the
Sambre Valley, the fortified zone
where the army a few days ago tested
its wartime measures, might also
join the 'general strike.

New Jersey Fire Dest roys 15,000 Acres Of Forest

Engineers Told
To Take State
T ..

i

Lxams At Onte'
ests Are To Be Offered
At University Beginning,
June 18

_lassifiedDirector
LAUNDRY SUMMER STUDENTS: Light cool
rooms. Special rates. Porter serv-
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned lice. Recreation facilities. The Oaks.
Careful work at low price. 1x 915 Oakland. 7458. 504
EMPLOYMENT WANTED - NOTICES
SITUATION WANTED: Experienced MAC'_ TAX-4289. Try our ef-
couple, good cook and porter for cient service. All new eha .3

fraternity house, first
references. Call 9371.

semester,
526

Senior engineers who plan to enter
the professional field will find it a
distinct advantage to take the exam-
inations for state registration im-
mediately according to Prof. Charles
T. Olmstead, secretary of the State
Board of Examiners.
Examinations will be given here
June 18, 1, and 20 in accordance with
the state law. The act provides that
any person who represents himself as
an architect, engineer, or surveyor in
the State of Michigan, shall be regis-
tered. The complete series will cover
three days. Tests on two of the days
will be open to graduates of the regu-
lar four year curriculum in engineer-
ing
The other examinations will be
open only to those who have had six
years of practical experience or are
graduates of a four year engineering
course and have secured in addition
two years of professional practice.

EARN WHILE YOU LEARN: The
"Hoover Insurance & Trust Service"
has a few openings in Detroit and
Michigan which offer an excellent
opportunity to earn while receiving
a thorough practical business train-
ing. Juniors and seniors aspiring to
a business career should write, Da-
vid R. Hoover, 848 Michigan Build-
ing, Detr'oit. 17x
WANTED
WANTED: One or two gentlemen to
share refined apartment. Will rent
for Summer Session only. Box 128.
521
FOR RENT
FOUR or five room apartment foi
summer or school year. 209 N.In-
galls. Phone 3403. 525
SUMMER SCHOOL students: Spa-
cious cool mooms, showers, near

-Associated Press Photo.
Great billows of white and black smoke rolled up from burning timber along the Wan en Grove Road,
near Tuckerton, N. J., where 15,000 acres of forest lard went -ti in flames in what was described as one of the
worst fires in New Jersey's history. Five volunteer fire fighters were burned to death.

Surgery Department Advises On
First-Aid For Auto Accidents;

Many Fatalities Prevented
Each Year By Emergency
Assistance
The department of surgery of the
University, realizing that, as summer
approaches, the roads will be crowded
with automobiles heading for the golf
links, cool lakes, or vacation homes,
and that the driver's attention is often
dulled by heat or distracted by sight-
;eeing, has announced a number of
practical first-aic? measures to be used
in case of an accident.
The statistical branch of the de-
partment reports that last year auto-
mobile accidents killed 36,800 per-
,ons and injured 864,000, a casualty
rate higher than that sustained by the
A.E.F. during the World War. A
knowledge of the fundamentals of
first-aid, the department has an-
aounced, would serve to save many
lives lost in these accidents, and the
iollowing measures to be applied at
:he scene of the accident have been
uggested.
Perhaps the most important of all
is to stop bleeding immediately.
Whether the injuries sustained are
EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS__]
6:00-WJR Stevenson Sports.
wWJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ Key Ring.
CKLW Omar, the Mystic.
6:15-WJR Jimmy Allen.
WWJ Dinner Music.
WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW Joe Gentile.
6:30-WJR Musical Program.
WWJ Bulletins.
WXYZ The Lone Ranger.
CKLW Rhythm Ramblings.
6:45-WJR Boake Carter.
WWJ Rhythm Review.
CKLW Song Recital.
7:00-WJR Bea Lillie: Lennie
Hayton's Music.
WWJ Jessica Dragonette:
Rosario Bourdon's Ensemble.
WXYZ Irene Rich.
CKLW Phil Marley's Music.
7:15-WXYZ David Addy.
7:30-WJR Broadway Varieties.
WXYZ Alice Sheldon.
CKLW Variety Revue.
7:45-WXYZ Lou Breese's Music.
8:00-WJR Hollywood Hotel.
WWJ Waltz Time.
WXYZ Music Guild.
CKLW Serenade.
8:15-CKLW S. S. Queen Mary Broadcast.
8:30-WWJ Court of Human Relations.
WXYZ Fred Waring's Pennsylvanians.
CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.
8:45-CKLW Bryant Field.
9:00-WJR Andre Kostelanetz' Music.
WWJ Richard Himber's Champions.
WXYZ Nickelodeon.
CKLW Witches Tales.
9:30-WJR March of Time.
WWJ Marion Talley: Orch.
WXYZ Bob Chester's Music.
CKLW Enoch Light's Music.
9:45-WJR Rubinoff-Peerce.
WWJ Arno and Woodenda.
10:00-WJR Duncan Moore.
WWJ Amos and Andy.
WXYZ Lowry Clark's Music.
CKLW Baseball Scores: News.
l100 Engraved $
Cards & Platesl,65
THE ATHENS PRESS

fractures of the legs, arms or skull,
the former often compound, with a
break in the skin at the site of the
fracture and a contamination of the
wound with dirt and clothing, the
poor condition of accident victims on
arrival at a hospital is very often
due largely to the loss of blood. Firm,
continuous pressure on the bleeding
point with the hand, and the cleanest
piece of cloth availabl will control
most hemorrhages. leeding from
large wounds on the arm or leg can
be stopped bya tourniquet applied
above the elbow or knee. Such a
tourniquet should never be kept on
for more than an hour.
Those who survive wrecks with cuts
or bruises, the department of surgery
advises, should be taken to the near-
est doctor for the determination of the
real extent of injury. In the case of
persons seriously damaged with in-
ternal injuries, fractures of the skull,
spine, pelvis or long bones, the gravity
of the injury is usually evidenced
by their extent, loss of consciousness
and a weak pulse.
Such cases may be made worse by
being moved, and since most accidents
occur on well-traveled highways, it is
best to call an ambulance instead of
putting the victim in the back seat
of a car and driving him to the hos-
pital at high speed. Until the am-
bulance arrivessthedpatient should be
kept as warm and comfortable as pos-
sible.
The last suggestion, and one which
can help make much of the above
unnecessary is "Always drive safely."
10:15-WJR Rhythm.
WWJ Tiger Highlights; Evening
Melodies.
. WXYZ Arkansas Centennial.
CKLW Griff Williams' Music.
10:30-WJR Latin Music.
WXYZ Anthony Trini's Musid.
10:45-WWJ Jesse Crawford.
11:00-WJR Bernie Cummins' Music.
WWJ Troupers.
WXYZ Franklin' Waltman.
CKLW Al Kavelin's Music.
11:15-WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Sport Grams.
11:30-WJR Little Jack Little's Music.
WWJ Bob Chester's Music.
WXYZ Baker Twins.
CKLW Sophie Tucker's Music.
11:45-WJR Meditations.
12:00-WJR At Close of Day.
WWJ Russ Lyon's Music.
WXYZ Bert Stock's Music.
CKLW Clyde Trask's Music.
1:00-CKLW Ted Weems' Music.

Iravel Award
Will e Offered
The administration of the College
of Architecture has announced this
week that competition for the George
Booth Traveling Fellowship will be
resumed again this year.I
The Fellowship, financed by an in-
come donated by George G. Booth, is
open only to unmarried graduates of
the architectural college or students
who will graduate in June, and these
nust be under 31 years of age. i
The award for- the contest is $600f
which is to be used in financing al
study-tour of important European
architectural centers, notably Paris
and Rome. The itinerary is to be
chosen by the recipient of the fellow-
ship, however, and no work is required
to show the results of his trip.
The scholarship, an annual affair4
up to 1933 since it was first started in
1924, has not been offered during the
past two years but this year marks
its resumption as an annual award.
It corresponds to similar architectural'
fellowships offered by leading eastern
schools.
PLAYERS' OFFICERS ELECTED
At a meeting of the Hillel Players
Wednesday, Louise Samek, '38 and
Marguerite Merkel, '37 were elected
president and secretary. They will
succeed Norman Sharfman '37 and
Sally Levitt '37 who end their year's
work Saturday night with the presen-
tation of "Second Love."

While the majority of this year's campus. Meals optional. 640 Oxford.
graduates will not be able to take all 2-2605. 523
of the tests, Professor Olmstead stat- -
ed that the freshness of the subject FOR RENT: Single and double room;
in the minds of the students will be for girls for~ the summer term. $16
a great help in passing the first ex- up. 1511 Washtenaw.' Telephone
aminations. After two years of work 520
in the field, engineers who have taken
and passed the first tests will be able DOCTORS TO ATTEND MEETING
to secure registration papers by tak- Dr. Max M. Peet, Dr. Edgar A.
ing only the third of the test groups. Kahn, and Dr. Raymond W. Wag-
Michigans' registration act is rec- goner, all of the medical school, will
ognized in all states which have such attend the convention of the Ameri-
laws; therefore, any engineer who se-- can Neurological Society May 1 to 3
cures papers in this state will be .n Atlantic City, it was announced
eligible for registration in other states yesterday.
without further examination. Re- Dr. Peet and Dr. Kahn are now at-
newal is necessary every five years tending the convention of the Neuro-
under the Michigan law. logical Society in New York City.
---- - --~-~ -
GREVE ATTEND S CONVENTION
11' rtl ~ 1 (Is d ied. Robert G. Greve, assistant director
of the University Hospital, is attend-
S Fi ol- ectoiiic ay11 I lig the Michigan Hospital Associa-
tion (conveution in Grand Rapds.
The annual Memorial Day parade
will form at the Dennison Archway,
South and East University Avenues'
at 9 a.m. Saturday. The parade will
be led by the University Band and i
the R.O.T.C. Corps, and will proceed f
to the court house before disbanding.
The marshall of the parade will be
Capt. Kenneth Hallenbeck of the
126th infantry. Following the pa-
rade, ceremonies will be held at Beth- -
lehem Cemetery before the grave of
Emil Jokenbach, disabled veteran
who died a few years ago.j1

+ I

COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
The faculty of the College of Phar-
macy and their wives entertained
the senior students of the College of
Pharmacy at dinner at the Washte-
naw Country Club yesterday.

W for Next Year
LANE HALL
OUR MEMBERSHIP IS LIMITED.
FEE - $5.00

t
ELEMENTARY! When you
want pleasant, convenient travel
at lowest possible cost, there's only
one answer. It's Greyhound!
BLUE GOOSE BUS DEPOT
116 West Huron Street Phone 4209
Michigan Union Phone 4151

'Printers
City's Lowest Prices on Printing.
308 North Main Street - Dial 2-1013

z

®

Do you enjoy playing the piano? Can you
read sheet music rapidly for any length of time
without tiring? If not, perhaps more light on
the sheet music would help you.
Scientific tests show that good lighting acto-
ally increases the speed of seeing the notes on
the sheet music. It also increases the accuracy
with which the notes are played. An ideal lamp

GOO D IIGHT ACTS AS A "'MAGNIFIER"
music and provides a generous quantity of re-
flected light for the rest of the room.
New I. E. S. lamps are on display at depart. .
nent - stores, lighting fixture dealers, furniture
stores, and The Detroit Edison Company. And
why not let our Home Lighting Adviser tell you

I

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