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FOR DEFENSE OFU.S. Amount Is $34,000,000 Less Than Appropriations for Current Year Washington, Dec. 3.—<iP)—The United States will spend $690,000,000 for national defense in the next fiscal year, if congress adheres to the bud get estimates forwarded today by President Hoover. This is nearly $34,000,000 leas than defense appropriations for tha cur rent year, but the contemplated use in 1932 of unexpended balances would almost offset the decrease. The president asked $28,300,000 for construction of naval vessels next year, a decrease of $21,100,000. But utilization of a large unexpended bal ance Resulting from delay in building pending negotiation of the London treaty would bring the 1932 construc tion total to $51,600,000. These funds would be used to carry forward work on the aircraft carrier and seven of the light cruisers carry ing 8-inch guns authorized in 1929, and for work on the uncompleted light cruisers and submarines being con structed under prior authorizations. “The construction of those vessels now authorized which are permitted by the London treaty should now go forward without delay,” the president said. He noted that the government could build three more 8-inch gun cruisers by 1935. under the London pact, if it dosired, but that the re maining five under the 1929 fifteen ship program would have to carry guns of less than 8-inch caliber. « An estimated 1932 expenditure of nearly $30,000,000 for army and navy aviation was listed. This contemp lates the procurement of a minimum of 787 airplanes, engines, and acces sories. A total of 392 planes would go to the army, leaving a possible shortage of only 66 in the authorized total of 1.648. The national guard now has its full complement of 152 planes. The naval aviation expansion pro gram authorized by congress and call ing for 1,000 planes and two rigid airships will be completed this fiscal year, as far as the planes are con cerned. The estimates, therefore, provided only for procurement of 277 naval replacement planes and $1,675,- 000 for the completion of one airship and construction of the other. Directors of A. C. To Elect Officers Election of officers and appoint ment of a committee on organisation are on the program of a meeting of the board of directors of the Associ ation of Commerce Thursday eye ing. , The members recently elected to the governing body are A. J. Arnot, O. V. Bowman, George Duemeland, Carl Nelson and James Trimble. Those whose terms are unexpired are F. M. Davis, Paul Wachter, B. O. Ward, Theodore Quanrud and A. R. Tavis. The members retiring are Fred Peterson, John Hoffman, T. P. Allen, W. 8. Ayers and H. J. Dueme land. Appointment of the various other committees will be made at a meeting to be held in the near future. Minneapolitan Said To Confess Slaying Minneapolis, Dec. 3.— (JP) —Albert Saroko, 34, according to detectives, has confessed he shot and killed Peter Hofmann, an engineer, while at tempting to hold up and rob the new Southern theatre Nov. 22. He also admitted, police said, that during the last week he had robbed four Minneapolis hotels and a drug store and grocery store. Saroko had a criminal record in Duluth and Canada, police stated. His capture here was effected chiefly through a picture sent Minneapolis police by Duluth authorities. His case will come before the Hen nepin county grand jury next week. H. O. Lund Rites Conducted Today Funeral services for H. O. Lund were conducted at the Trinity Luth eran church by Rev. O. 8. Rlndahl at two o’clock this afternoon. Pallbearers were O. E. Johnson, H. O. Saxvlk, L. C. Johnson, L. O. Rud ser, Theodore Quanrud and O. C. Ellingson. Mr. Lund was buried at Falrvlew cemetery. , Mrs. Walheim, Mott, Dies Here Yesterday Mrs. Christ Walheim, 46, died here yesterday after an Illness of almost four years. Six weeks ago she was brought to Bismarck for treatment from Mott, where she had lived for a number of years., Mrs. Walheim was bom in South Dakota in 1888 of Norwegian par entage. She leaves her husband and four daughters. Funeral services will be conducted in, Mott Dec. 9, with Rev. O. 8. Rln dahl, of the Trinity Lutheran church, Bismarck, officiating. MILK HEADS REELECTED St. Paul, Dec. 3.—(AV-■Officers of the Twin City Milk Producer*’ asso ciation were reelected at the *p"»i** convention of the organisation here. W. & Moscrip, Lake Elmo, was re* turned to the presidency; J. B. Irwin. Richfield, was reelected first vice president; P. E. Lammers, Lakeville, was made second vice president; and Fred M, Rohe, Osseo, was reelected secretary and treasurer. Ralph' Good hue, Dennison, was redacted to the executive committee. FOR BEAUTY AND SAFETY Beaufort, 8. C., Dec. 3.—</P>—Miss Emily Walker, 85, whose special de light it is to make dresses for her grand-nieces, always chooses bright materials, red, yellow and blue. They are pretty, she thinks, and in addi tion, the children have a better chance of not being run over by automobiles. N. P. REVENUES SHRINK New York, Dec. 3.—(A*)—Charles Donnelly, president of the Northern Pacific railroad said today that the road will report November rev enues of about $1,000,000 below the $7,895,406 shown in November last year. U. S. BUDGET OUTLINES HOW PEOPLE’S MONEY IS SPENT Total Appropriations for Fiscal year of 1932 Recommended by President to Total $3,932,842,411; Depart ment Allotments Made Washington, Dec. 3.—</P) —Asking total appropriations of $3,932,842,411 for the government Uf the 1932 fiscal year, President Hoover today sub mitted to congress a table showing the amounts allotted to each depart ment, Independent bureau, and other agencies of the government, to gether with figures on actual appropriations made for the same purposes In the cunrent (1931 fiscal year. The table follows: Estimates Appropriations 1932 1931* Legislative establishment: Senate $ 3.252,522,00 $ 3,244,744,00 House o- representatives 8,182,298.00 8.176,754.00 Architect of the capitol 10,336.609.00 8,472,417.58 Botanic Garden 175,082.00 - 194,580.00 Library of congress 2,457,722.00 3,767,742.00 Government printing office 4,294,000.00 3,270,000.00 Miscellaneous 185,050.00 ' 185,050.00 Total, legislative establishment .. $ 28,883,283.00 $ 27,311,267.58 Executive office $ 473,400.00 $ 422,320.00 Independent establishments: Alaska relief funds 15,000.00 15,000.00 American battle monuments com mission 304,250.00 1,000,000.00 Arlington Memorial bridge com mission 1000 000.00 1.000,000.00 Board of mediation 318.545.00 328,380.00 Board of tax appeals 654.460.00 650,000.00 Bureau of efficiency 201,470.00 224,330.00 Civil Service commission 1,678,442.00 1.542,952.00 Commission of fine arts 9.995.00 9.080.00 Employes’ compensation commission 4,736,380.00 4,210,000.00 Federal board for vocational edu cation 10,087.260.00 9,400,400.00 Federal farm board 101,900.000.00 1,900.000.00 Federal oil conservation board .... 20.000.00 17,220.00 Federal power commission 319,270.00 299,170.00 Federal radio commission 486.820.00 450,000.00 Federal reserve board 1,609.200.00 2.560,336.00 Federal trade commission 1,625.986.00 1.580.000.00 General accounting office 4,363,320.00 4,193,500.00 George Rogers Clark Seaqulcenten nial commission 800.000.00 George Washington bicentennial commission 338,195.00 362.075.00 Housing corporation 33,700.00 48,950.00 Individual records, civil service re tirements 150,000.00 Interstate commerce commission .. 11,975,593.00 10,329,963.00 Investigation of enforcement of prohibition and other laws 250,000.00 Mount Rushmore national memo rial commission 60,000.00 National advisory committee for aeronautics 1,053,790.00 1,321,000.00 National Capital park and plan ning commission 4,000,000.00 1.000,000.00 Personnel classification board .... 220.830.00 Porto Rican hurricane relief com mission 2,000,000.00 2,000,000.00 Protecting interests of the United Statesmoil leases and oil lands . 20,000.00 Public buildings and public parks of the national capital 5,595,685.00 4,289,044.00 Public buildings commission 125,000.00 100,000.00 Smithsonian institution 1,212,924.00 1,208,671.00 Supreme court building commission 4.250,000.00 1,000,000.00 Tariff commission 1,240,000.00 785,000.00 United States geographic board ... 9,538.00 15,760.00 United States shipping board and merchant fleet corporation 39,408,000.00 6,348,000.00 Veterans’ administration 946,289,758.00 836,244,020.00 t Yorktown sesquicentennlal commis sion ...7TT. 8.000.00 Total, executive and independ ent establishments $1,148,354,811.00 $ 895321.171.00 Department of agriculture $ 225,537,476.00 $ 173,146,47430 Department of commerce 54,638,226.00 54,619,485.00 Department of Interior 85,345311.73 83,875323.74 Department of Justice ••.»•»»••»«•»» 51,988361.00 45395322.00tt Department of labor 13,446,400.00 12330,170.00 Navy department 349,628398.00 382,505,19338 Post office department: Postal service payable from postal revenues 735,003,057.00 725,844,097.00 Postal deficiency payable from treasury 114,041,000.00 111302300.00 State department 17,731,306.34 17316,022.14 Treasury department 28139638030 359,638,67630 War department, Including Panama canal 464,845,806.00 456,041351.00 District Of Columbia 47,796,047.00 48,397,432.00 Total, ordinary, Including postal service $3318335383.07 $339334435532 Reduction in principal of the public debt: Sinking fund $ 409,410,600.00 $ 392.15230030 Other redemptions of the debt .... 59,099305.00 48346.000,00 Principal of the public debt 468,509,905.00 440398300.00 Interest on the public debt 581,000,000.00 803,000,000.00 Total, including post office de partment and postal service . $4,867345,468.07 $4,43734238532 . Deduct postal service payable from postal revenues $ 735,003357.00 $ 725,844,097.00 Total payable from the treasury $3,932,842,411.07 $3,711,498,488.22 • —Exclusive of the annual cost of the act approved July 3, 1930, amending the classification act of 1923 estimated at $3,975,292. t—Figures for 1931 include the appropriations transferred under the act of July 3,1930, from the Interior department (pensions) and the war department (national homes for disabled volunteer soldiers). Tt—Figures for 1931 Include appropriations transferred under the acts of May 27,1930, and June 17. 1930, from the treasury department (pro hibition bureau and the United States customs court). New York Graft Is Described in Inquiry New York, Dec. 3.—(A*)—lnforma tion that police have reaped $385,000 annually in graft from ticket specula tors has been received by Isidor Kre sel, counsel at an inquiry into mag istrate’s courts. Representatives of three agencies have told Kresel that patrolmen col lected $5 a day from some 200 specu- Coolidges Buy First Christmas Seals Former President and Mrs. Calvin Coolidge were officially opening the nationwide sale of Christmas seals when this picture was taken at their new home in Northampton. Mas. Frank Kiev nan. executive secretary of th rt Massachusetts Tuberculosis League, was followed by a crowd oi chil dren when, as you see him at the left, he went to the Coolidge estate In lators for the privilege of hawking their wares in front of theatres and other amusement places. In spite of this, Kresel heard, many speculators were arrested and their tickets confiscated. Usually the tickets went to the clerks of the courts in which they were arrainged in return for discharges, he was told. FERRY HAS TONSILITIS Mr. W. E. Perry is recovering from an attack of tonsilitis which has kept him in bed for the last few days. Santa Claus costume. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1930 MESON ASKS IIP OF PUBLIC Says Cooperation Would Assist Department; Tells.of ‘Light System’ Announcing a change in the tele phone number of the city police de partment, Police Chief Chris J. Mar tineson today issued an appeal for cooperation by the public with the police In their work. The new telephone number is 161 end persons who may have occasion to call the police department should make a note of it, Martlneson said. Ip case a policeman is desired quickly and police headquarters does not answer its telephone, all that is necessary is. to ask ’’central” to call a policeman and give your address and telephone number, Martlneson said. In such cases the telephone opera tor ’’puts on the light” for a police man. These lights, located at strategic points in the city, will at tract the attention of policemen on their beats. They, in turn, call the telephone operator and receive no tice of the point from %hich the call came. Commenting on the value to the police department of public coopera tion, Martlneson said anyone giving Information to the police may be as sured that his identity will not be divulged. If everyone reported to the police when they see prowlers or occurrences which might arouse suspicion, it would assist the police in protecting the citizenry from crime, Martlneson said. MANDAN NEWS l FREAD VERDICT TO I REACHED TODAY Endicott, Fort Lincoln Private, Is Arraigned for Petit Larceny A Morton county district Jury is expected to give its verdict in the Fread case this afternoon, according to John T. Handtmann, Sr., Morton county clerk of court. M. K. Fread, Mandan, is suing Peter Wagner for Damages to his automobile as the result of an ac cident about a year ago in front of the John F. Sullivan residence, 309 Fourth avenue N. W. Sullivan, Han ley and Sullivan are the attorneys for the plaintiff, and Kelsch and Higgins for the defendant. This morning Ralph Endicott, Fort Lincoln private, was arraigned on the count of petty larceny in the last criminal case before the Morton county district court. Endicott was caught burglarizing three Mandan oil stations by Mandan police. Court was reconvened Tuesday fol lowing a recess of five days. District Judge Rank T. Lembke, Hettinger, is presiding. Mandan’s Building Reaches $77,290 Mandan’s 1930 building expenditure total Jumped from $77,215 to $77,290 during November, according to a monthly report of Slg Ravnos, city building Inspector, which will be presented to the Mandan city com mission at their regular meeting to night Only one permit was Issued during the month. It totaled $75, according to the report. It was issued to Jay Fairalze, who will build on lot 1, block 23, of Mead’s addition. Melton Funeral Services Tuesday Funeral services were held at 2 p. m. Tuesday with Rev. C. J. Fylling officiating, for Emerson Melton, four day-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Melton. Interment was made in Union cemetery. Mrs. Dora Melton, a grandmother of the deceased, brought the body to Mandan and completed funeral ar rangements. Emerson, who was the only child of Mr. and Mrs. Melton, died of a hem orrhage Saturday at the home of his parents in Crookston. The Meltons made their residence in Mandan until about two years ago, when they moved to Crookston. Sojourners Will Meet on Thursday Meeting Thursday in Bismarck, the National Sojourners, masonic organ ization for past or present officers in the armed forces of the U. S„ will hold their annual election of officers. FOR YOUR COLD DRINK MORE WATER ALL phjxl clang agree that drink- ; in? water Is tbe first step In ! the treatment of colds. Beven to ten ! glasses a day help wash the toxins j ont of yonr system—aid yonr body ! In throwing off this threatening condition. Then rub Menthoiatum on your chest and throat- Cover your chest with flannel, for although Mentho- j latom does not stain, the extra warmth Increases Its action. Put just a bit In each nostril with j the tip of your finger. The pleasant ; vapors of Menthnlatnm rise so that you Inhale them with every breath. Notice the cool, soothing effect— how easy It makes your breathing. For 36 years Menthoiatum has been a reliable home-remedy. Try this faster, surer way to get relief Order Menthoiatum NOW at yonr favorite drug store. 30c for bandy tube or familiar jar. (60c for the large-sized Jar.) Write for free sample of Menthn latum and booklet “How to (let lli«) Just send your name and address. Tbe Menthoiatum Cu„ j Wichita, Kansas, i PHYSICIANS SAY Yea, Team and Oh, Boy! They’ve done a lot of cheering this fall at Marquette University and one couldn’t really tell whether it was for Miss Laurine Hilliard, above, or for Marquette's undefeated football team. Come to think of it, maybe the cheer ing was for both, because Miss Hil liard was Marquette’s co-ed cheer leader. The meeting will be the last before the holidays and will be conducted in the Patterson hotel followed by din ner at 6:30 p. m. Colonel A. B. Welch, Mandan, will be the delegate to the conference of the Bismarck chapter, No. 96. Funeral Services for HimmelsbachThursday Funeral services for Frank Him melsbach, 67, who died Monday will be held Thursday at 10 a. m. in St. Mary’s Catholic church, about 17 miles northwest of Mandan. Mimmelsbach, living about 25 miles northwest of Mandan, dropped dead at his farm home at 10 a. m. Monday, stricken with heart disease. He has been a resident of the Missouri Slope country for 20 years. He leaves his widow and several children. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY FOR RENT—Modern furnished room, . hot and cold water in room. Call at 510 Fourth street or phone 293. mSmm neglect a COLD Distressing cold in chest or throat—that ao often lead# to something serious—generally responds to good old Musterole with the first application. Should be more effective if used once every hour for five hours. This famous blend of oil of mustard, camphor, menthol and other helpful in* gredients brings relief naturally. Mus terole gets action because it is a scientific •‘counter-irritant’*—not just a salve —it penetrates and stimulates blood circulation, helps to draw out infection and pain. Used by millions for 20 years. Recommended by doctors and nurses. Keep Musterole handy-?-jars and tubes. To Mothers—Musterole is also made in milder form for babies and small children. Ask for Chit • Indian Head Iwwom zap NO BAD ODOR Some lignite burns with an offensive odor. That shows it is im mature. Indian Head has no odor. Contains more fixed carbon. Less water. Gives mot e h*at for vpur mo~ ey. PRICK PKIt TO* Delivered $4.00 Phone II Occident Elevaloi Co • 1. i- ruin >i M OFFICER HINTS WIFE TOOK OWN UFE Major Charles Shepard to Face Trial for Murder in Kan* sas City Kansas City, Kas.. Dec. 3.—oP) — Possible lines of defense were in dicated in a statement by Major Charles A. Shepard issued In advance of his trial tomorrow on a charge of murdering his second wife by ad ministering poison The 59-year-old army ihys'ctan's statement asserted his innocence and recalled that Mrs. Shepard In an ef fort to save infected teeth had used excessively an antiseptic containing poison. It asserted, too, that Mrs Shepard was an alcoholic, who often suggested death as a means of escap ing intense melancholia. Mrs Shepard died at Ft. Riley in June, 1929. Some months later an autopsy was conducted, and Shepard was indicted on a federal warrant charging first degree murder. In his statement, amplified by in terviews with reporters yesterday, Major Shepard told of becoming en- COLDS MAT DEVELOP INTO PNEUMONIA Coughs from colds may lead to so* rious trouble. You can atop them now with Creomulsion, an emulsified creosote that Ja pleasant to take. Creomulsion is a medical discovery with two-fold action; it soothes and heals the inflamed membranes and in* bibits germ growth. Of all known drugs creosote Is rec ognized bv high medical authorities as one of the greatest healing agencies for coughs from colds and bronchial irritations. Creomulsion contains, in addition to creosote, other healing CREOMULSION FOR TH£ COUGH FROM COLDS THAT HANG ON I FOR SALE I I One Humphreys Radiantfire Gas I ■ Heater. Price sls. Good as new. Also | ■ a solid oak library table. Apt. 3, Mason. I ■ Telephone 1602. I Site finest ila\Qexs 1 aA4i not found in a awtden Hie finest things grow where only fine things are tolerated. Likewise, the finest things are made by those who make only fine things. Cheap things are like weeds. They are contagious. There is only one place where only fine coffee is produced. That place is the fragrant Schilling roasting room. No 2nd or 3rd grade coffees either enter or leave that place. There are no cheap blends, no dual standards of quality. Where then is the finest coffee apt to come from? There are many excellent coffees —but which one is apt to he uniformly good, day after day, week after week? \ Quality You Would Insist Upon If You Knew All Of The Facts There are 4 3 important facts about Schilling Products 4* Coffee 4* Tea ,4« Baking Powder 4< 42 Spices 4* 31 Extracts 4* gaged five months after his wife’s death to Miss Grace Brandon, pretty 22-year-old stenographer, San An tonio, Tex., who is among the govern* ment’s witnesses. Major Shepard pictured his wife formerly a nurse in his private sani tarium at Sierra Madre, Cal., as a secret drinker who filched whisky from his army physician’s kit, in which were poisonous antiseptics. His statement said Mrs. Shepard “had been at that satchel that night when she became ill." OLD DIVORCE CASE ENDS Paris, Dec. 3.— (JP) —After 21 years on the docket, a divorce case finally has been thrown out of court. Tech nicalities in procedure were used time and again by both sides and once there was a brief reconciliation. A Judge eventually decided that any cause that might have existed for di vorce had been outlawed. French law forbids publication of the names. Representatives Wanted Pacific Count Pabllahem Introducing ■ew Juvenile book. Att met Ivc urn educational plan. Require repre.cn tn tlvc. Permanent position. Siibntnntlnl Income. Stnte qualification*. Refer encea. ”OVCE I POM A TIME” Pnb- Itakers, 883 Oak Street, Portland, Ore gon. elements which soothe and heal the inflamed membranes and stop the ir ritation, while the creosote goes on to the stomach, b absorbed into the blood, attacks the seat of the trouble and checks the growth of the germs. Creomulsion ia guaranteed satisfac tory in the treatment of coughs from colds, bronchitia and minor forms of bronchial irritations, and b excellent for building up the system after colds or flu. Money refunded if not re lieved after taking according to direc tions. Ask your druggist, (adv.) sp|c£s*C X T ft A CY /PJ fp/f> loffifee Schilling^ FOLEY-GRAM Made by a special process that in sures absolute cleanliness and purity, genuine Foley’s Honey and Tar Com pound combines the curative virtues of pure Pine Tar, fresh demulcent Honey, with other valuable cough healing ingredients. Sedative without opiates or chloroform, mildly laxative. Exactly satisfies the need for a de pendable Family Cough Syrup. Over 100,000.000 bottles sold. Ask for Fo ley's, Family Size.—Adv. CAPITO L Theatre Last Times Tonight \ /\l I iSSnSOv The wonder screen of film most amazing and amusing venture! Vivid! x mm jumrrs nom J 35c until 7:30 Tomorrow BARBARA STANWYCK in “Mexicali Rose"