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August 16, 1935 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1935-08-16

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FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 1935

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USA To Spenid
800 Millions
On Army, Navy
Government To Use Sum
Equivalent To $6.35 For,
Each Person
WASHINGTON, Aug. 15. - (P) -
Aiming at a bigger and better Army
and Navy in 1936, the government
will spend on the two services a sum
equivalent to about $6.35 for each
man, woman and child in the country,
it was disclosed today.
Revised figures, including military
funds in the second deficiency bill,
increase total appropriations for na-
tional defense by the present Congress
to $806,446,829. Of this $458,684,379
goes to ,the Navy, and $347,762,450
to the Army.
The Navy's 1936 appropriations
are an increase of $174,000,000 over
1935, while the Army is getting $97,-
000,000 more than last year.
More Men
Analysis of the appropriations show
that for the increased expenditure of
,approximately $271,000,000 the Army
and Navy will get more men, more air-
planes, more warships and some new
equipment.
Officers said, however, that a con-
siderable part of the increased cost
of maintaining Army and Navy has
been made necessary by higher costs
of living and equipment, and restora-
tion of pay cuts.
Nearly $121,000,000 has been al-
lotted for continuing construction of
62 vessels now being built, and lay-
ing keels of 24 more warships. About
$23,000,000 has been earmarked for
beginning work on 15 destroyers, five
submarines, two light cruisers and one
aircraft carrier.
To buy new planes the Navy got
$26,700,000 - an increase of $20,--
500,000 over last year.
Also More "Gobs"
Officers said the remainder of the
Navy's increase will be absorbed by
enlistment of 10,000 more "gobs"-
increasing man-power to 92,500 -
and in higher prices for most every-
thing the Navy eats, wears, uses or
'does.-
The Army's appropriation this year
was $336,112,450, but the second defi-
ciency bill added $9,850,000 for new
buildings at West Point and an air-'
drome in Hawaii, and $1,800,000 fog
increased cost of the doughboys'
"three squares" a day.
The Army's $97,000,000 increase will
be absorbed by these expenditures
among others: $20,000,000 to increase
its size from 118,750 men to 165,000;
$20,000,000 to restore economy pay
cuts; $18,000,000 more for plane pur-
chases; $4,400,000 for increased cost
of foodstuffs for 165,000 men.-

Will He Be Republican

Stan dard Bearer Again?

Every day assuming a more prominent place in the news of the day,
former-president Herbert Clark Hoover is seen by many as the standard
bearer of the Republican Party for the third time, when, in 1936, the
rejuvenated G. O. P. battles President Roosevelt and the forces of the
New Deal. Hoover is expected to carry the "Save the Constitution" ban-
ner, if he is nominated next summer. Others frequently mentioned as
possible Republican nominees are Sjnator Arthur Vandenberg, Frank
Knox, publisher of the Chicago Daily News, and Senator William E.
Borah, veteran Idaho politician.
Ann Harding's Work Watched By Daughter

Hoover's Home
BecomesG.O.P.
Summer House
Ex-President, As Titular
Hlead Of Party, Plays
Host To Leaders
PALO ALTO, Calif., Aug. 15. -- (P)
A rambling pueblo-type home on
the Stanford university campus has
become the Republican party's sum-
mer "White House," and the Bo-
heimian grove, 100 miles to the north.
its "Rapidan camp."
To both places have come several
outstanding G.O.P. leaders, including
some who have been mentioned as
possibilities for the 1936 presidential
nomination, as guests of former Pres-
ident Herbert Hoover, titular head of
the party.
Though the Hoover household
maintains that the visits are "purely
social," many observers see a decided
political significance in the parade
of prominent visitors, coming as it
has after Mr. Hoover himself has
repeatedly broken his previous si-
lence in retirement by speaking out
on political and economic issues.
First-Line Republicans Call
Even one open announcement was
made to that effect. When Governor
Harry W. Nice of Maryland spoke in
San Francisco, that county's Repub-
lican central committee stated he
would talk fresh. from "a political
conference" with Mr. Hoover.
Other visitors in recent weeks have
been Col. Frank Knox, Chicago pub-
lisher, James M. Beck, of Pennsyl-
vania and Patrick J. Hurley, former
secretary of war, all first-line Repub-
licans.
Ogden L. Mills, the former presi-
dent's secretary of the treasury, calls
on Mr. Hoover whenever he is in the
west. Recently a group of Young
Republicans made a pilgrimage to
the Hoover home.
Whatever the immediate signifi-
cance may be, both friends and ob-
servers predict Mr. Hoover will take
an increasingly active part in Re-
publican affairs in preparation for
next year's campaign. He has made
no announcement whether he would
again be a candidate.
Both Delightful Places
On the other hand, to support the
"purely social" standpoint on the
summer's visits are the facts that both
the home atop San Juan hill and
the Bohemian grove playground for
San Francisco's famous Bohemian
club, are delightful places and Mr.
Hoover a gracious host.
After years of wandering in far
places, Mr. and Mrs. Hoover built
their first real home, with a wide view
of the Santa Clara valley, in the years
after the World War. But they
found little time in which to live in
it until after his retirement from
the presidency.
With its sunny rooftop terraces
on different levels and its spacious
rooms, the home is one for comfort-
able living. Surrounded by residences
of university professors, its position
nevertheless contributes to privacy
and quiet.
Rejoices In Fact
She Killed Rival
NEW YORK, Aug. 15. - (P) - Mrs.
Etta Reisman, who shattered a tri-
angle by killing her husband's sec-
retary, was quoted today as saying:
"I don't think anything I did was
so terribly wrong. In fact, I think
I'm glad."
The only regret expressed in jail
by the 35-year-old matron, who saw
her place being usurped by the
youthful and pretty Virginia Seigh
and therefore shot the girl, was for

her son, Elias.
"He'll be 9 soon," she explained,
"and I am afraid of what he will
think about this -particularly when
I am not there to tell him the truth."
Police offered to bring her son to
the Queens County Jail today, but
her reply was:
"I never want him to see me in
prison."

ITI
8

Hour of Recitation
8 9 10
Time of Examination
hurs. .... Fri. .... Thurs...
8-10 8-10 2-4
Hours of Recitation
1 2 3 All

11
Fri.
2-4
other
Hours
Fri.
4-6

Time of Examination
Thurs. .... Thurs. .... Fri. .,
4-6 10-12 10-12

.

The Intramural

c

and Swimming Pool
p.m. Friday of this
must be renewed or
time.

Sports Building
will close at six
week. Lockers
vacated by that'

-Associated Press Photo.
Asserting it would cost $500,000, Gov. Davey (left in white suit)
of Ohio told reporters on the White House steps he would not call a
special election to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Rep. Truax,
representative at large from Ohio. An application for a ,writ of man-
damus to 'compel him to call the election was filed at Columbus.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is con-
structiv e notice to all members of
the University. Copy received at the
office of the Summer Session, Room,
1213 A.H. until 3:30; 11:30 Saturday.
VOL. XVI. No. 45
FRIDAY, ANGUST 16, 1935
Examination for University Credit:
All students who desire credit for
work done in the Summer Session will
be required to take examinations at
the close of the Session. The exam-
ination schedule for schools and col-
leges on the eight-week basis is as
follows:

Security Bill Is
Part Of Larger
Plan=-Roosevelt
Sees It As Cornerstone
Of Social And Economic
Structure Of Future

College of Literature, Science and
the Arts; College of Architecture;
School of Education; School of For-
es'try and Conservation; and School
of Music : Students who expect to
receive their degrees at the close of
the present Summer Session should
pay the diploma fee by August 17.
Call at Room 4 U.H. for the necessary
blanks.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
men'ts and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
U.S. Civil Service examinations:
Junior Refuge Manager (Bur. of
Biological Survey, Dept. of Agricul-
ture) - $1,620.
Assi. Agricultural Economist to
Principal Agricultural Economist -
$2;600 to $5,600.
Notices are on file at 201 Mason
Hall.
The ruling governing the regula.tion
of automobiles will be lifted for the
Summer Session August 16th at 12
o'clock noon.
W. B. Rea....
Library Service After Summer Ses-
sion: In the interim between the
close of the Summer Session and the
opening of the fall semester the gen-
eral library will be closed evenings
but service will be maintained in the
Main Reading Room, the Periodical
Reading Room, the Medical Reading
Room, and the Circulation Depart-
ment from 8:00 a.m. till 6:00 p.m.,
with the exception of the week of Au-
gust 26th to September 2nd, when
the building is completely closed while
extensive repairs are in progress.
Graduate Reading Rooms, and Study
Halls both within and outside of the
main building will be closed until the
opening of the fall semester. All de-
partmental and collegiate libraries,
with the exception of the Transpor-
tation Library, are also closed during
this interval.
Wm. W. Bishop, Librarian.
Exhibition of water color sketches
and mural decorations, Architecture
building. Beginning Thursday morn-
ing there will be an exhibition water
color sketches made by students in
the summer class of Professor Myron
Chapin. They will be shown in the
ground floor corridor.
In the library of the second floor
of the same building may be seen
studies for mural decorations made
in the classes of Professors Valerio
and Chapin.
Chinese Students: Chinese students
on this campus are requested to join
the "All Chinese Students' Confer-
ence in America " which will be held
in Chicago at the International House
on the 30th of this month. Further*
details may be had from Miss M. K.
Li, our vice president.
Graduate School: Copies of the
1935-36 Graduate School Bulletin will
be available in the office of the Grad-
uate School, 1014 Angell Hall, Thurs-
day afternoon, August 15.
C. S. Yoakum.
FORMER CLOWN DIES
PORTLAND, Mich., Aug. 15. -WIP)
-Frank Mann, 63-year-old former!
circus clown, died today of injuries
suffered in an automobile accident
on U.S.-16, five miles west of here.
Mann was riding with Alfred Sheffer,
21. Sheffer's automobile overturned
when he attempted to pass another
car.
ATE JTREET
J EWELER
WATCH & JEWELRY REPAIRING

Toy Soldiers? Heck,
They've Only Blanks
PINE CAMP, N. Y. Aug. 15. -(P)
- Maj. Gen. Dennis E. Nolan, com-
manding the First army, has issued
strict orders that no ammunition be
brought by army units to this area,
where large-scale maneuvers are to
be held August 17-31.
Only blank ammunition is to be
issu'ed by the ordinance officer for,
the 75-millimeter guns, three-inch
anti-aircraft, 37-millimeter guns, and.
.30 caliber rifles and machine-guns.
State blue laws prevented a stu-
dent dramatic group at Penn State
College from practicing or moving
scenery on a Sunday.

Eggplant And Raisin
Are New Fall Shades
LONDON, Aug. 15.-- (R) - Wines,
berries, plants and mountain bushes
inspire the new colors for autumn
fabrics, as flowers did for summer
fashions.
A clothes order will read like a
luxury grocery list when women ask
for a raspberry dress, a burgundy
or eggplant coat and a wine cost
hat.
Or they may buy outfits of shades
from Spanish raisin to dull blue
berry, an ensemble of olive green, or
pomegranate red.
"All town wear will be faded," said
a dress designer, "and evening wear
will be 'dusty' too. Only sports
clothes are to be colorful."

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WASHINGTON, Aug. 15. - (P) -
President Roosevelt, embarking the
government on the New Deal's vast
social security program, foresees fur-
ther social and economic adjustment
to come.
When he signed the security bill
into law Wednesday, amid formal
ceremony, he said it was a "corner-
stone in a structure which is being
built but is by no means complete."
The bill, which the President said
would apply to 30,000,000 persons,
provides contributory old age pen-
sions,dFederal-state pensions for the
aged needy, a Federal-state unem-
ployment insurance system, special
care for dependent children atnd
mothers. It contains a huge tax pro-
gram to raise the funds.
Legislators and high officials sur-
rounded the President in the cabinet
room as he affixed his signature. A
secretary told newsmen that the Pres-
ident used "about 30 pens" to sign
the bill, so numerous requests for
souvenirs could be satisfied.
There was no definite indication
today as to when the President would
appoint the board of three members
which will administer certain phases
of the program.
At Wednesday's ceremony the Pres-
ident's talk was brief.
The measure, he said, "gives at
least some protection to 30,000,000
of our citizens who will reap direct
benefit."
Asserting the bill would make this
session of Congress "historic for all
time," he added.
"We can never insure 100 per cent
of the population against 100 per
cent of the hazards and vicissitudes
of life, but we have tried to frame a
law which will give some measure of
protection to the average citizen and
to his family against the loss of a
job and against poverty-stricken old
age."

4

-Associated Press Photo.
In one of the few pictures of 'the two made public, Jane Bannister,
seven-yeiar-old daughter of Ann Harding, film actress, is shown visiting
her mother on a studio location near Hollywood, Cal.
Essential Facts About Cancer
Explained By Medical Society

This is the eleventh of the series
of short articles, sponsored by the
Michigan State Medical Society, in
which the essential facts about can-
cer are made clear.
Cancer can be cured in its early
stages. In the ninth article in this
series it was made clear that when a
cancer has been present long enough
to "get out of bounds," the oppor-
tunity for cure has usually been lost.
Proof of the curability of early cancer
is found in the many thousands of
record of cured cases now in the
possession of the medical profession;
put the physician alone can no more
diagnose and cure a cancer than
can the patient. It requires close1
cooperation- teamwork - between
the patient and his physician if a can-
cer is to be cured.
The patient's part in ths teamwork
is to seek medical advice without de-
lay when there is the slightest evi-
dence of a disease which might be
cancerous. It is far better to have
called your doctor's attention to a
dozen ailments which proved insig-
nificant than to fail to get aid for
the single one which proved to be an
early cancer. In a recent investiga-
tion of a group of cancer patients an
President To Week-End
In Hyde Park Mansion
WASHINGTON, Aug. 15. - (A) -
President Roosevelt will leave the

average delay of six and one-half
months was found between the first
symptoms and the first consultation
with a physician. In many cases such
delay renders cure impossible. Thor-
ough periodic health examinations
reveal some early cancers before any
symptoms are present. Surely the
human body should have as much
attention as is given an automobile.
If the physician suggests certain
special examinations as aids in diag-
nosing cancer, the patient should co-
operate in having such tests made.
It is the physician's part in the
program to take the utmost pains
to determine the presence of cancer
at the earliest possible stage, and
having made the diagnosis, to see
to it that treatment which can be
truly curative is instituted at once.
Such treatment cannot be medicinal,
but must be aimed at the removal or
destruction of the cancer cells.
Through perfect teamwork between
the patient and his physician many
cancers are cured.
Big Crop Of Wild Hay
Proves City's Problem
SEATTLE, Aug. 15. -(,) - What
can a city do with a big hay crop
and only four horses to eat it?
This is the question compounded by
Dudley B. Eddy, superintendent of

DIFFERENT SIZES1N.
t~ 8M -QUART SlZ 1F
12-1UART WIE 19c
.'UTCH 1OV t4sSQAt1'
2-QUART SIZE
Here is DUTCH OVEN will hold half-a-dozen pint
SUSAN in half-a-dozen dif- jars when canning by the
ferent sizes . . one to fit cold pack, hot water bath
your needs exactly. - The 6- method. Yet it uses only
quart size will roast a 10- about as much electricity
pound ham, a 6-pound per hour as anelectrictoast.
chicken, or a large leg of er, and it is so compact that
lamb. The 12-quart size it can be tucked away in a
will easily accommodate a corner almost anywhere.
15%-pound turkey. And if Dutch Oven Susan cooks a
you wish something with a Dcpeeea ok a
smaller capacity, "Small complete meal for .a family
Sister" Susan is the r of six-two vegetables, a
Small Sister s an swer roast, potatoes and gravy-
SmlliserSusan is an and it permits you to.go out
electric casserole, and in 2, for the afternoon while the
3, or 4-quart amounts, will meal:is cooking. See this
prepare all casserole dishes modern appliance on dis-
such as waterless pot roast, play at all Detroit Edison
Boston baked beans, fried offices, Department Stores,
chicken, baked potatoes; and Electrical Dealers.
etc., to melting perfection.
Dutch Oven Susan is easy
to use. You simply plug it
into any convenience outlet,
and it will do every cooking f4
operation possible on a small
stove. It will roast all cuts
of meat; it will fry eggs.
steaks, chops, etc.; it willrn.:
bake cakes, pies, cookies',
biscuits and muffins; and it

Tibbett Fights
For $750

Suit
doctor BillI

LOS ANGELES, Aug. 15. -(0) -
Contending the gifts of a $65,000
home in Beverly Hills and $25,000
in cash each year was "ample provi-
sion" for the care of his first wife
and their twin sons, Lawrence Tib-
bett, grand opera star, today denied
liability in a suit aimed at him for
collection of a $750 doctor's bill.
Under terms of the separation set-
tlement, Tibbett agreed to pay $25,000
annually to his estranged wife and
the twins, who remained in custody
of their mother. After 1941, when
the boys become of age, the yearly
amount will be reduced to $12,000.
Northwestern University (Evanston,
Ill.) has been losing an average of
$10 a month on public telephones in
its library because of slugs.

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