100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 11, 1940 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-11

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TR

Cancer Offers 'Real Challenge'
ru ~ -uh ~"u

Suicceeds Mundelein

To Researe
By RICHARD HARMEL
Cancer-hated,' feared, mysterious
and killing-offers a "real challenge
to .the modern research worker," ac-
cording to Dr. William W. Bauer,
chairman of the Bureau of Health
and Instruction for the American
Medical Association.
Dr. Bauer, sponsored by the Wo-
men's Field Army for the Control
of Cancer, appeared here recently
as the first speaker in their cam-
paign to "Cure Cancer with Know-
ledge."
Wpen questioned about cancer, Dr.
Bauer replied that it Was the sec-
ond leading killer in the United
States. Even though it is second to
heart disease in numerical deaths,
it is more often the cause of death.
Heart disease strikes people who
have reached or passed their aver-
age life expectation--death for them
is inevitable to a large extent where-
as cancer is most dangerous in the
"early thirties" age group.
Steadily Increasing
Although not spectacular in its
growth, cancer has steadily increas-
ed during the past thirty years, Dr.
Bauer pointed out. This increase
is attributed to the fact that people
are living longer (cancer strikes
most heavily in the advanced age
groups) and because of more effi-
cient medical examinations, the di-
sease is being diagnosed more and
more as a cause of death.
Doctors know a great deal about'
cancer, Dr. Bauer said. They know
it is not peculiar to man. It is trans-
missible in .ertain laboratory an-
imals and in the mouse and rat
family, a definite hereditary trend
has been perceived.
Human beings with cancer in their
heritage need not fear the disease,
Dr. Bauer declared, but it is a sen-
sible precaution to have a thorough
examination and not become "neu-
rotic" on the subject. Cancer in the
human is known to begin almost
always because of constant irritation
and at first is localized. Sometimes,
badly fitting dental plates cause can-
cer of the mouth..
Cancer is not one disease accord-
ing to Dr. Bauer, but it has one fun-
damental similarity-it is uncon-
trolled in growth. Cancer cells are
not subject to normal biologic laws
of growth that limit the size of or-
gans. On the contrary, they have
been called "Bolshevist" cells, be-

,Claims Bauer
cause their growth does not stop but
goes on and invades neighboring tis-
sues.
Characteristics of cancer take
many forms, Dr. Bauer asserted. Ev-
ery sore that refuses to heal must
be suspected. Every lump that fails
to disappear and has a tendency to
grow is suspicious. In women, if
there is a, single ;painless lump in
one breast, a doctorshould be con-
sulted immediately in order that he
might observe it from the "cold
blooded objective attitude of diag-
nosis."
Time As Factor
Whenever there is suspicion of
cancer, Dr. Bauer emphasized, "indi-
viduals should wait for nothing be-
cause :time is the most important
element in treating cancer success-
fully.
Moles, especially the brown or
black kind, must be suspected. They
are even more likely to be dangerous
if hair is growing. in or through
them. "If you're tired of life, "Dr.
Bauer warned, "start fooling around
with an electric needle in the hands
of a beauty operator in removing a
hairy pigmented mole. You won't
live long because such moles are
known to start the most malignant
type of cancers."

die
By JUNE McKEE

4

"It's1
day at;

the Bunk!" makes its bow to-
2:45 p.m. over WGAR. .Based

To Chicago, one of the world's
largest Catholic dioceses, will go
the Most Rev. Samuel A. Stritch
(above), 52, who has been Mil-
waukee archbishop since 1930.
Named by Pope Piups, XII, he suc-
ceeds late Cardinal Mundelein.
Writer Asserts Warf
Would End Quickly
If The U.S. Entered
If America is dragged into the pres-
ent European conflict "the smart
thing would have been to have gone
in the day war is declared," in the
opinion of H. R. Knickerbocker, hori-
zon-chaser of five continents and for--
mer Pulitzer Award winner in foreign
correspondence.
Mr. Knickerbocker, whose last
assignment for the International
News Service was an inspection tour~
of the Maginot Line and other French
fortifications, will deliver the fifth
Oratorical Series lecture Wednesday,!
Jan. 17, in Hill Auditorium.
He believes that without the United'
States the military strength of the
democratic and totalitarian powers
is fairly evenly matched, and con-
cludes that by coming immediately'
to the Allies' aid this country could
bring the war to a swift conclusion
and save the lives and resources of
millions. ;'
Though wholly ' sympathetic to
President Roosevelt's efforts to bring
about peace, Mr. Knickerbocker in-
tends to point out the fultility of inter-
vention in European affairs.

Leading State
Band To Play
At Clinic Here
Selected as one of Michigan's out-
standing high school bands, the Cen-"
tral High School Band of Kalamazoo
under the direction of Cleo Fox will
assist the University Band in part of
the two-day program of'the Michigan
Band and Orchestra Clinic to be con-
ducted here Saturday and Sunday.
Attending the Cinic will be more
than 300 high school band and or-
chestra conductors from Michigan
and surrounding states. It is the
Kalamazoo Band's'duty to play selec-.
tions prepared for Class C and D
Bands in Michigan, although Central
High School has been annually
awarded a place in Class A, first divi-
sion. The University Band will play
'Class A and B selections.
Mr. Fox, director of the Kalamazoo
Band, is a member of the Michigan
High School Band and Orchestra,
which in cooperation with the Uni-
versity School of Music is sponsoring
the clinic. Last spring he acted as
a member of the High School Band
Clinic Faculty, whose duty it was to
classify Michigan High School bands
playing in the spring band festival.
He is a regular summer student in the
graduate school here.
Meeting Discusses
'Seavenger Sales-
"Scavenger" sales of tax-delin-
quent property to be held by the
State Land Office Board was the
topic of a meeting of officials of the
smaller communities held at the
Michigan Municipal League Build-
ing last night under the sponsorship,
of the Municipal League.
H. A. Olson, director of the League,
and Mark W. Alger, also of the
League, served in the capacity of dis-
cussion leaders in the conference, at
which were represented towns and
villages of Hillsdale, Lenawee, Mon-
roe, Jack sonaWashtenaw, Ingham,
Livingston and Oakland counties.
This is the first meeting held by the
League for officials of small munici-'
palities.
Fi st Lady Wins Honor
Eleanor Roosevelt won a place in
Nation Magazine's "Honor Roll for
1939" for her "helpful interest in the
problems of young men and women"
as well as for other services to the
nation.

Iowa Highway
Engineers Hear
R. L. Morrison
Professor Reveals Results
Of Surveys On Savings
In Road Construction
(Special to The Daily)
AMES, Ia., Jan. 10.-Lower cost
highways often entail an added ex-
pense, rather than a- saving to the
motorist, Prof. Roger L. Morrison re-
vealed yesterday before a conference
of highway engineers at Iowa State
College.
Surveys have shown, Professor Mor-
rison revealed, that the expense in-
volved in moving the nation's vehicles
over the highway is approximately
ten times as high as the'cost of the
highways themselves. Thus, he
pointed out, a change in road con-
struction resulting in a saving of one
dollar and involving an added operat-
ing cost of more than one dollar is
economically unsound, since in gen-
eral the same persons pay for both
road and operating costs.
L Another Extreme
Large-scale super-highways, Pro-
fessor Morrison cautioned, present an-
other extreme in false highway eco-
nomics. Grandiose schemes for span-
ning the continent with multi-lane,
separated grade motor trails, when-
analyzed from the economic point of
view, provide insufficient service as
balanced against costs to warrant the
exhorbitant expense Involved in their
construction.
Connecting *oads
Economic analyses often reveal the
need for better connecting roads, be-
tween large cities, Professor Mor-
rison indicated, whereas in other in-
stances, existing roads are entirely
adequate. In considering the elim-
ination of distance in road .location,
he again cautioned, two mistakes are
often made. One is to weigh compar-
ative road costs only, with no com-
putation of operating costs, and the
other is to use inflated operating
costs.
Fast-moving passenger automobiles
according to accident records quoted
by Professor Morrison, require the
greatest lane width on inter-city
highways. Trends in recent years
have been for a widening of lanes,
first from 9 to 10 feet and in many
cases to 11 or 12.
Germany and Balkan stamp deal-
ers are doing a landslide business.
Hoarders, who fear a repetition of
World War inflation and gold con-
fiscation, are responsible.

on fallacies and superstitions, this new
program series was written by Ada
Goldman, '40, with collaborator, Kay
Dolch, Grad. These two will lead
Helen Westie, '40, Cecil Beglinger,
Grad., Guy Warner, '41, and Knobby
Knobloch, '40, through the .maze of
mis-beliefs. Louis Grossman, '40, is
announcer.
Then Professor Eich's class does
some radio reading and dramatiza-
tion directed by Eugenia Paprin,
Grad., over WJR at 3:30 p.m. To
celebrate Carl Sandburg's birthday
last Sunday, choral readings of some
of his poems will be presented as the
program's highlight. A scene from
Oscar Wilde's "Lady Windermere's
Fan" will also- be given. Performers
include Jerome Arfa, '40, Ruth Pol,-
lock, '40, and Norman Oxhandler.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

tEl

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
RATES
Effectiveas of February 14, 1939
12c per reading line (in basis of
five average words to line) for one
or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or
more insertions.
/ Minimum of 3 lines per inser-
tion.
These low rates are on the basis
of cash payment before the ad is
inserted. If it is inconvenient for
you to call at our offices to make
payment, a messenger will be sent,
to pick up your ad at a slight extra
charge of 10c.
For further information sall
23-24-1, or stop at 420 Maynard
Street.
ROOMS and meals for girls at Mrs.
Maddy's League House. 826 Tap-
pan Ave. Phone 8891. 166
FOR RENT-Attfactive, clean, warm
single room, shower bath, good
board-for upperclassman or busi-
ness man-in southeast section.
Phone. 7796. 165
ROOMS in approved girl's house for
undergraduates or graduates. Near
campus. Phone 6944. 1311 Wil-
mot._ 164,
BELMORE INN-A few choice rooms
left -at $2.50 and $3.00. Excellent
study conditions. Belmore Inn,
1142 Catherine. 161
ROOMS FOR GRADUATE GIRLS-
Instructors or business girl. Avail-
able Feb. 2. Call 6152 afternoons.
157
TRANSPORTATION -21
WASHrED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
7112. 13
TYPING- 18
TYPING SERVICE-Dorothy Testa,
M.A. 625 E. Liberty (at State St.)
2-1835. Reports, theses, disserta-
tions, briefs. 113

TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 34
TYPING-Miss L. M. Heywood, 414
Maynard St. Phone 5689. 43
EXPERIENCED TYPIST will do
typing of all kinds. Low rates and
immediate service. 411 Thomp-
son, phone 4601. 159
ARTICLES FOR SALE -3
GIRL'S ICE SKATES-For sale, size'
6, only been worn twice. Phone
2-1975 evenings. 162
FOR SALE-Black female cocker
spaniel, 8 weeks old, championship
stock, eligible for registration. Ph.
2-3788. 160
MISCELLANEOUS -20
CARD TABLES-And chairs for rent.
Tables 35c and chairs .10c each per
day. Fox Tent and Awning Co.
Phone 24407. 167
HIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for
your discarded wearing apparel.
Claude Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
146
SPECIAL-$5.50 Machineless Per-
manent $2.50; $3 oil cocona $1.50;
end permanent $1. Shampoo and
fingerwave 35c. Phone 8100, 117
Main. 36

SECOND SEMESTER Public Evening
Classes begin Monday, Jan. 15 at
the Ann Arbor High School. Rec-
reation, commercial, hobby cul-
ture, and vocational courses are
being organized. Small registra-
tion fee. For further information
call 5797.
STRAYED, LOST, FOUND -1

T Last Times Today I-
Rathbone - Karloff "Tower of London"'

JI '

Shows at 2-4-7-9 P.M.
Starts Fridayi

= ur crrcc

LOST - Smooth haired fox
Brown and white, female.
phone 4329. Reward.

LOST - Amethyst ring w
pearls around setting.U
5064. Gillilan. Reward.

wit
Tel

terrier,
Tele-
164
;h seed
lephone

.064 Gilli.an ReW.A.
LAUNDERING -9
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 16
SILVER LAUNDRY
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free piwkups anr deliveries
Price List
All articles washed and ironed.
Shirts ......... ,,..........14
Undershirts.............04
Shorts.................. .04
Pajama Suits ..............10
Socks, pair...............03
Handkerchiefs..............02
Bath Towels ................ .03
All Work Guaranteed,
Also special prices on Coed's laun-
dries. All bundles..done separately.
No markings. Silks, wools our
specialty. 14

now

MICHIGAN

Matinees .25c
Nights . . -35c

A SWELL NEW "FOUR DAUGHTERS" STORY
WITH THE SAME GRAND CAST AND CHARACTERS!
Starri 'g
THE 'FOUR DAUGHTERS'
y
Priscilla Lane
Rosemary Lane.s
Lola Lane
Gale Page
[ ,oary C.

'ltd ..- . -la -..._ -A

I

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan