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December 05, 1935 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-12-05

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

Ask To Lease
New Site For
Child Institute
Bondholders Of Property
At Hill And State Meet
To Make Decision
Ending the dispute over the pro-
posed location of the Michigan Chil-
dren's Institute at the old Hoover
residence on Washtenaw Avenue
formerly the Kappa Sigma frater-
nity, the state welfare commission
yesterday sent to the Ann Arbor
Trust Company, trustees of the prop-
erty, a lease calling for the renta]
of the former Delta Chi house on the
northeast corner of State and Hill
Streets by the Michigan Children's
Institute. The contract cannot be
signed by the trust company until
it has been approved by the bond-
holders.
A meeting of these authorities will
be held some time during the next
week, the trustees said. It is ex-
pected that they will approve the
agreement, which calls for imme-
diate occupation upon its acceptance.
The property reverted to the bond-
holders when the fraternity evacuat-
ed it last June.
The lease was signed Tuesday in
Lansing by George R. Thompson,
state budget director. The terms
provide that the state will pay $150
a month for rental, with the option
of purchasing the estate for $30,000
after two years. All necessary re-
pairs and renovations will be made
by the state. A three-months notice
will be required to terminate the
lease after Jan. 1, 1937.
Opposition to the location of the
Institute at the old Hoover estate
was aroused here when members
of the Common Council advanced an
amendment permitting state-owned
buildings, except penal and correc-
tive institutions, to locate in Class
A residential districts. The Council
subsequently voted down the pro-
posal after a public hearing, in which
local citizens voiced their disapproval,
was held. The Delta Chi house is
in a Class B residential district.
An amendment proposed to the
Ypsilanti Common Council Monday
night, which would change certain
sections of the Class A residential
districts to Class B in an effort to
entice the Institute to that city, will
probably be abandoned, city officials
stated.
Jap Spokesman
To Ask Parity
At Arms Parley
t Says Japanese will Not.
Begin Building Program
If They Get Equality
LONDON Dec. 3. - (P) - Admiral
Osami Nagano, chief Japanese dele-
gate to the forthcoming international
naval conference, stated today that,
under certain conditions, Japan would
be willing to abolish her submarines.
Outlining the Japanese attitude
prior to the opening of the confer-
ence Dec. 9, Admiral Nagano said his
delegation's primary consideration
was security for Japan.
He said he believed battleships,
aircraft carriers, and large offen-
sive-type cruisers should be abolished
and that Japan should be given
naval parity with the United States
and Great Britain.
The admiral said that if "certain

conditions" were met, Japan would
even abolish submarines, adding:
"But we think Russia, Germany, and
other countries would have to enter
into any agreement involving them."
The coming conference of United
States, Great Britain, Japan, Italy
and Frances does not include Rus-
sia and Germany.
Admiral Nagano declared the
Japanese had not the slightest de-
sire to break up the conference,
adding his country was most an-
xious to see limitation continue on
a basis of equality and security.
He stressed Japan's desire to
economize on naval armament. An
agreement on equality in principle
with the United States, instead of
the present 5-5-3 ration, would not
be followed by a huge Japanese
shipbuilding program, he stated.
Nagano refused to commit him-
self on the British suggestion for a
declaration of building programs.
The Japanese chief delegate as-
serted a pacific non-aggression pact
would be very desirable to Japan
and would go far in giving Japan
the necessary security, but said he
had no instructions to propose such
a treaty.
He refused to comment on the
question of making the Philippine
islands neutral, saying this was out-
side his province.

United States Will Ask Big Nations To Limit Navies

Lilly Reports
Findings To
Research Club
That the presence of codliver oil
or irradiated foods in the diet as
preventives of rickets is entirely su-
perfluous was demonstrated Tuesday
night by Dr. C. A. Lilly of the medical
school in an address before the Jun-
ior Research Club in the Natural Sci-
ence Building.
, Reporting on the results of experi-
ments carried out by himself and Dr.
C. B. Peirce, Dr. Lilly found that these
traditional sources of Vitamin D, the
bone-forming control agent, were no
more effective in producing a healthy
bone structure than any general un-
fortified diet, when fed to a number
of rachitic rats.
After the condition corresponding
to rickets had been developed in the
rats through feeding them a bare
subsistence diet very deficient in both
'phosphorus and Vitamin D. Drs.
Peirce and Lilly investigated the ef-
fects of three changes in their diet.
One group's food was augmented by
.03 per cent visterol. a source of
highly concentrated Vitamin D; a
second group was given .04 per cent
of a phosphate in addition; and a
third was allowed to fatten on scraps
from the Hospital kitchens.
h I

Lee Will Address
Deutscher Zirkel
Prof. Alfred 0. Lee of the Modern
Languages department will speak be-
fore membrs of Deutscher Zerkel at
7:30 p.m. today, in the Michigan
League.
Professor Lee's topic will be "Die
Aerztliche Tracht in Kulturgeschicht-

lucher, Bedeutung" and willdeal with
the historical and cultural signifi-
cance of the distinguishing costumes
of the medical profession. The speech
will be given entirely in German.
DE VALERA REELECTED
DUBLIN, Dec. 4. - (P) -Eamon de
Valera, president of the Irish I'ee
State, was reelected president of the
Fianna Fail party today.

r

HOM FR THE
QUICKLYaid ECONOMICALLY
Don't spoil the thrill of getting home again by worrying
about the shipment of your baggage. Solve the problem by
leaving everything to Railway Express. We will call for
your trunks, baggage and personal belongings and send
them home on fast passenger trains through to destination.
You can take yourtrain home with peace ofmind-knowing
that your baggage will be there quickly and safely. Railway
Express service is a decided economy in expense, too.
After vacation, send your baggage back the same way.
We give a receipt on pick-up and take a receipt on de-
livery... double proof of swift, sure handling.
For service or information merely call or telephone
EAXPRE S S
AGECY, mNC.

-Associated Press Photo.
Although facing the fact that Italy wants a navy as large as France's that Great Britain wants more sea
power for her trade lanes, and that Japan wants to increase her navy by two-fifths, United States delegates
to the London naval conference have definite instructions to oppose increases in the world's burden of
naval costs. The U. S. delegation will include William Phillips (right, center), potent undersecretary of
state, while Dino Grandi (upper left), Italian ambassador to England, will head the Italian delegates,
Admiral Osami Nagano (lower left), the Japanese, and Sir Samuel Hoare (right), the British. The confer-
ence opens Dec. 6.

Frost Reveals
An Interest In
Foreign Policy
Poet Puzzled At Modern
Poetry, But He Takes No
Side OnSubject
(Continued from Page 1)
we should let well enough alone. We,
have a definite way to go," he said,
"and we should go it, without both-
ering with Russia or Germany or
Italy."
Literary men and statesmen are
coming into closer relationships, Mr.
Frost observed. "And it is a good
thing," he said. "It is too bad when
government officials look down on
the arts, as it is when artists think
things of the world are crude."
Mr. Frost, who works "only now
and then" expects to have a new
book of poems - his seventh - out
next spring. He doesn't have any
favorite work of his own, butespe-
cially likes one every now and then
for the time being. "I like the amus-
ing ones best," he asserted, "and I'm
always glad, of course, when I see
another of my poems has been added
to an anthology."
Calling attention to a humorous
poem he wrote for the December Yale
Review, which will be out soon, he
told his interviewer: "I urge you
to read that one. It is really funny.
I wish I had time to copy it for
you."
Mr. Frost is a life-long friend of
Dean Bursley. He and Mrs. Frost
stopped at the Bursley home yester-
day, en route to visit their daughter,
Miss Leslie Frost, who teaches Eng-
lish at Rockford College, Rockford,
Ill.
MUSEUM FOUNDER DIES
BOSTON-(A)-David Gordon Ly-
on, 82, founder of the Semitic mu-
seum at Harvard University and pro-
fessor emeritus of Semitic languages
at Harvard, died today. He was
widely noted for his researches and
writings on Assyrian and other Se-
mitic language and cultures.

Far-Away Student
Will Meet Parents

On Xmas

Record

I Santa Claus is taking up the new
I inventions, recent news from the
LUniversity Broadcasting Service in-
dicates. A record, producing Christ-
mas greetings in Dutch, has just
been made for a foreign engineering
student, and was sent to his parents
at Scheveningen, Holland.
The record is expected to reach its
destination just in time for the holi-
day greetings. This is the first rec-
ord made by an undergraduate, which
has been sent to a foreign country for
use there, Prof. Waldo Abbot, direc-
tor of the broadcasting system, stat-
ed.
The recording was done on the
equipment which was installed last
semester. Use of the machine is open
to students, at a rate less than com-
mercial recordings of the same qual-
ity.
lake-anTOSeak
At Hillel Meeting
Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, coun-
selor in religious education, will con-
tinue the series of lectures and dis-
cussions on "Religion and Social
Change," tonight at the Hillel Foun-
dation.
In his talk tonight, Dr. Blakeman
will discuss the church and the home
as factors in social control, and their
significance in the various types of
political organizations. The effects
of religion and government as op-
posing social factors and their sig-
nificance in future change will ter-
minate the discussion.
At the last meeting of the group
there was a lecture on the major po-
litical philosophies of recent decades,
including the Pluralist, Idealist, and
Marxist forms of government. These
forms were discussed with reference
to their effect on society and the
governmental problems of the pres-
ent time.
These lectures are followed by dis-
cussions which are open to the gen-
eral public.

Robbery Charges
Sustained By Jury
A verdict of guilty was returned
late last night against Leslie Ander-
son, 26, and Stanley Ovens, 36, both
of Grass Lake, after four hours of
deliberation by a jury of Washtenaw
County Circuit Court.
The men were being tried before
Sample on a charge of robbery un-
armed, arising from their theft of a
car from a Jackson cab-driver Oct.
10. The driver, Roscoe Bichford,
employed by the Yellow Cab Co., in
Jackson reported to State Police that
he had picked up the two men in
Grass Lake as passengers, and that he
had been held up and forced from
the cab in Lima Center.

RAGS to RICHES
in only
2 HOURS
A dapper young man
in dirty suit dressed.
For a sudden appointment
had to look his best.
The BAND BOX with speed
Did a swell job indeed
And filled the young man
with zest.
You may not often
need such fast work,
but when you do, you
have got it.
BAND BOX
121 E. Liberty Phone 8722
Also:
0} Shoe Repairing
Expertly Done.
Superlative CleaningService

iIII I

TUNE IN ON THE RAILWAY EXPRESS NEWS PARADE
Every week from the following stations:
WEEI " WOR WHR * WLS " KWK * WDSU WFAA
WGST " KYA * KNX e KSTP " KOMO " wBAL " KOIL
Watch for local announcements

NATION -WIDE

RAIL - AIR

SERVICE

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For Christmas Baking
Best Quality, New Crop
Nut Meats at Attractive Prices
MacDonalds, next to' Stadium

PREPARE FOR YOUR
HOLIDAY VACATION
Going Away Over Christmas?
If you are you'll want all your
clothes cleaned before you leave
so don't wait 'til the last minute.

r%..... -^ 1'
___--
.1~ --

I

NUWYCLEANERS
CALL 2-361 1 FOR SERVICE
514 East William Street

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go

W.

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4 d

Situation Requiring Immediate Emergency Action!

3 ^k : How to
9M^ . M1C hange,,
r the
~ CHARACTER
ofa
,y DULL
Imagine a lot of doleful faces at what had been planned

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