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December 18, 1935 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-12-18

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Japanese Told
Present Naval
Ratio Is Right
1922 Treaty Usefulness
Has Been Demonstrated,
Says Norman Davis
Nagano Is Adamant
British Propose Tonnage
Limits; Stand Against
Japan's Demands
LONDON, Dec. 17. - UP) - Norman
H. Davis, the United States chief dele-
gate to the international naval con-
ference, told the Japanese today that
inasmuch as neither the United
States nor Japan has any intention
of taking the offensive against the
other, there is no reason to change
the existing relative power of their
two navies.
He made this statement to Admiral
Osami Nagano, the chief Japanese
delegate, directly across a private
conference table.
Davis told the assembled conferees
that thetusefulness of the Washing-
ton treaty of 1922-which set the
British-American-Japanese navies on
a 5-5-3 ratio -had been fully dem-
onstrated and that there was no rea-
son to change the existing system.
Admiral Nagano, however, did not
retreat from Japan's demand for
equality with the United States and
Great Britain in sea power, declaring
that Japan has made great sacrifices
in the Washington treaty ratios.
He said these sacrifices would not
be repeated inasmuch as modern
ships and weapons had rendered Jap-
an's position more dangerous.
In informed quarters, it was stated
that the American-Japanese confer-
ence could be regarded as resulting
in a draw.
After the meeting, the American
delegates went to the British ad-
miralty to thresh out the details of
the Japanese plan with the British.
The British are standing solidly with
the United States against the Japan-
ese demands for parity.
Nevertheless, the British delegates
proposed a compromised plan for fleet
tonnage limitation. The precise pro-
visions of the program were kept sec-
ret, but best-informed sources said
the British proposed that each power
announce and live up to the program
of warship construction required for
its national defense.
Under the plan, each nation would
construct and maintain a navy suf-
ficient to assure equality in security,
in accordance with the varying re-
sponsibilities and vulnerabilities of
the several powers.
While the British desired a six-year
"gentlemen's agreement" to this ef-
fect, it was understood they would
now consider a shorter period to meet
French objections.
The French consider the plan feas-
ible, but decline to make definite
commitments for more than one or
two years, contending the revival of
the German navy injects an unknown
quality into the future.
The Italians are willing to consider
the plan.
Stolen Automobile
Disappoints Owner,
Doesn't Stay Lost
The best laid plans of mice and
men gang aft agley, and the plight
of Richard C. Fuller, instructor in the

sociology department, is ample evi-
dence of the age-old truth sung by
Bobby Burns.
Sunday morning, Nov. 24, Mr. Ful-
ler parked his car in front of the Con-
gregational Church. The police rec-
ord does not say whether or not he
was attending the church or merely
coming down to his office in Haven
Hall to catch up on a little back work.
It does state, however, that his car,
a 1934 Ford coach, was taken from
its parking place by a person or per-
sons other than the owner.
Becoming accustomed to hiking in-
stead of riding, and perhaps a little
sympathetic with his long-suffering
students who are invariably late to
class, the instructor in human rela-
tions soon began to plan for the time.
when the insurance company would
give him the money to buy a new car.
It was at this time that cloud started
to cover up the silver lining that Mr.
Fuller had seen.
In the insurance policy there was a
clause stating that if the car was
stolen, a period of 30 days must elapse
until it was considered irretrievably
lost. The car was taken Nov. 24, the
date that the instructor could collect
on his policy would be Dec. 24 and
Christmas vacation starts Dec. 20.
In order for him to get home in timeI
for the Yuletide celebrations,he
would have to take a train. Expense
and more expense!
The final blow to his plans came
yesterday when local police late yes-
terday afternoon received word from
Detroit police that the car had been
fnll in that city All hi h fr


Communit Carol Service
University Campus, 7:30 P.M. Today
(All Present Are Invited to Participate in the Singing of the Carols).
1. Chimes

Ensian Cost Goes
Up After Vacation

KILLED BY GRANDSON'S AUTO Monday when struck by the automo-
TRAVERSE CITY. Dec. 17. --03) -' bile of Edward Perault, 20, his grand-
Adam Milbert, 55. was fatally injured son.



2. "Joy to the World."
Joy to the world! the Lord is come;
Let earth receive her King;
Let every heart prepare Him room,
And heav'n and nature sing,
And heav'n and nature sing,
And heav'n and heav'n and nature sing.
Joy to the world! the Savior reigns;
Let men their song employ;
While fields and floods, rocks, hills, and plains,
Repeat the sounding joy,
Repeat the sounding joy,
Repeat, repeat the sounding joy.
3. "Hark the Herald Angels
Hark the herald angels sing,
"Glory to the new born King";
Peace on earth and mercy mild;
God and sinners reconciled!
Joyful, all ye nations, rise,
Join the triumph of the skies;
With the angelic host proclaim,
Christ is born in Bethlehem,
Hark the herald angels sing,
Glory to the new born King.
Hail, the heav'n born Prince of Peace!
Hail, the Sun of righteousness
Light and life to all He brings,
Ris'n with healing in His wings
Mild He lays His glory by,
Born that man no more may die
Born to raise the sons of earth,
Born to give them second birth.
Hark the herald angels sing,
Glory to the newborn King.
4. "It Came Upon A Midnight
It came upon the midnight clear,
That glorious song of old,
From angels bending near the earth
To touch their harps of gold
"Peace on the earth, good-will to men
From heav'n's all gracious King"
The world in solemn stillness lay,
To hear the angels sing.
Still thro' the cloven skies they come,
With peaceful wings unfurled,
And still their heav'nly music floats
O'er all the weary world;
Above its sad and lowly plains
They bend on hov'ring wing,
And ever o'er its Babel sounds
The blessed angels sing.
5. "O Little Town Of
O little town of Bethlehem,
How still we see thee lie;
Above thy deep and dreamless sleep
The silent stars go by.
Yet in thy dark streets shineth
The everlasting Light;
The hopes and fears of all the years
Are met in thee tonight.
For Christ is born of Mary;
And gathered all above,
While mortals sleep, the angels keep
Their watch of wond'ring love.
O morning stars, together
Proclaim the holy birth;
And praises sing to God the King,
And peace to men on earth.
6. "While Shepherds
Watched Their Flocks."
While shepherds watched their flocks by night,
All seated on the ground;
The angel of the Lord came down,
And glory shone around,
And glory shone around.

To you in David's town this day
Is born of David's line,
The Savior, who is Christ, the Lord,
And this shall be the sign;
And this shall be the sign.
All glory be to God on high,
And on the earth be peace;
Good will hence-forth from heav'n to men
Begin and never cease!
Begin and never cease!
7. "We Three Kings of
Orient Are."
We three kings of Orient are,
Bearing gifts we'traverse far,
Field and fountain, moor and mountain,
Following yonder Star.
Oh, star of wonder, star of might,
Star with royal beauty bright,
Westward leading, still proceeding,
Guide us to the perfect light.
Born a babe of Bethlehem's plain
Gold we bring to crown him again;
King forever, ceasing never,
Over us all to reign.
Glorious now behold Him rise,
King and God and Sacrifice;
Heav'n sings "Hallelujah!"
"Hallelujah!" earth replies.
8. "Silent Night."
Silent night, Holy night,
All is calm, all is bright,
'Round yon Virgin Mother and Child,
Holy Infant so tender and mild,
Sleep in heavenly peace,
Sleep in heavenly peace!
Silent night, Holy night,
Shepherds quake at the sight,
Glories stream from heaven afar,
Heav'nly hosts sing Alleluia;
Christ the Savior, is born,
Christ, the Savior, is born;
Silent night, Holy night,
Son of God, loves pure light,
Radiant beams from Thy holy face,
With the dawn of redeeming grace,
Jesus, Lord, at Thy birth,
Jesus, Lord, at Thy birth.
9. "First Noel."
The first Noel the angel did say
Was to certain poor shepherds in fields as they
In fields where they lay keeping their sheep
On a cold winter's night that was so deep
Noel, Noel, Noel, Noel,
Born is the King of Israel.
They looked up and saw a star
Shining in the east beyond them far,
And to earth it gave great light,
And so it continued both day and night.
10. "O Come All Ye Faithful."
(Adeste Fideles.)
O come all ye faithful,
joyful and triumphant,
O come ye, O come ye to Bethlehem;
Come and behold Him born the King of Angels.
O come, let us adore Him,
O come, let us adore Him,
O come let us adore Him, Christ the Lord.
O sing, choirs of Angels,
Sing in exultation,
Sing all ye citizens of heav'n above;
Glory to God in the highest.

Michiganensians will not be avail- ; ...
able at reduced prices after Friday.
according to Robert Thomas, '36, bus- rC HTCAiRbDc
be raised after Christmas Vacation
The remaining payments for the A large assortment at ONE-HALF regular price.
Thomas said. Either these final py Printed with your name at small additional cost.
ments or the purchase of the 'EnsianPrompt service if your order is placed at once.
at reduced prices can be transacted
with the salesmen on campus or at
the office in the Student Publications
Building on Maynard St., he con-
__luded. D. MORRILL
314 South State Street
JACKSON, Dec. 17. - 64) - David The Stationery and Typewriter Store
A. Ruoff, Leoni township farmer, dis-
closed today that gold mining was in s. . . .
progress on his farm, but declined to -- ------- -- -------
confirm rumors that a "strike" had
been made. He said an inadequate
water supply was delaying operations. ATT E N T ION ST U D ENTS
Geologists said that no important
gold deposits had even been reported
in Jackson County.
The Ann Arbor Railroad has Special
the Ch ristmas H Ilidi v T ravel retui rn-

for Men and Women
All Types and Sizes of
Wilkinson 'S
325 South Main
"Buy Leather Goods at a
Leather Goods Store"

ing as late as January 9th.
Lv. ANN ARBOR 3:05 P.M. ET
Arr. TOLEDO... 4:30 P.M. ET
Connecting with Lines East and South
Lv. TOLEDO 7:00 P.M. ET,
Sunday, January 5th
Arrive Ann Arbor 8:15 P.M.
Telephone 5511


1111 1


1 1


"4The same to you, Madge!"


Dr. Novy, Pasteur I
Pupil, Is Honoredj
Dr. Frederick G. Novy, former dean
of the Medical School and the only
living student of Pasteur, was hon-
ored at a dinner given by Galens
Monday night in the Union.
One hundred and fifty members of
Galens, honorary medical society,
and Medical School professors heard
the famous bacteriologist, who taught
here 49 years, trace the history of
the institution of which he was dean

from 1930 to 1934, from its be-
ginning in 1850 to the present.
Describing the unsanitary methodsj
of surgery employed in the 'eighties,j
Dr. Novy, Chevalier of the French
Legion of Honor, told of the struggle
for an adequate University hospital
from the time a professor's frame
house served in that capacity until
the present structure was erected at
a cost of millions of dollars.
Dr. Udo Wile of the Medical School
was toastmaster and six professors
and John B. Wood, '36M, president of
Galens, addressed the diners.

McDonald Renamed
Liquor Board Head
LANSING, Dec. 17.- (P)-- The
state liquor control commission un-
animously voted to re-elect John S.
McDonald as chairman today.
McDonald was nominated by Com-
missioner Frank E. Gorman of Lans-
ing, and the nomination was seconded
by Commissioner V. F. Gormely, of
Newberry, the only Democratic mem-
ber. Gov. Fitzgerald was absent from
the annual reorganization meeting.

THE SCENE is a Michigan home, and
the time is December 25, shortly
after breakfast. Three people are
present. Mother is having a grand
time fingering a set of fine table lin-
ens, the present she liked best of all.
Dad, with one cheek puffed out by
a piece of Junior's hard candy, has
appropriated Junior's new electric
train. And Junior is happily reflect-
ing that tomorrow he will have a
chance to play with that train
himself. ...
Suddenly a bell rings. Mother
darts to the telephone. Her voice,
pleased and gay, fills the room.
When the two men of the house
realize who is at the other end of
the wire, the toy train is temporarily
forgotten. Dad quickly turns and
calls out a greeting to be relayed
from him to Madge. Junior, too, lifts
his voice in a request to be included
by name, for Aunt Madge is
a great favorite in this house.
And the elslantion of her

popularity lies in her. thoughtful-
ness, her habit of remembering oth-
ers-the same spirit of friendliness
that prompted this Christmas morn-
ing greeting.
One of the chief joys of Christmas
time is the exchange of good wishes
between relatives and friends, a cus-
tom almost as ancient as Christen=
dom itself. A "voice-visit" affords
the ideal way of extending those
greetings; for the telephone, with a
minimum of trouble, carries your
Yuletide message quickly and inex-
pensively -it sends your voice to
points near and far as your personal
ambassador of good cheer.
Somewhere, on Christmas Day,
some one will be hoping to hear
from you. Some one to whom your
voice will mean more than anything
else in your power to send. Some
one who will rejoice at the sound
of your words expressing the
old, old human wish of peace
on earth. ood will to men.


Would Thoroughly

Enjoy a

Don't fail to take one home with you.


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