THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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THE M'tHTGAN DAILY PPiflAV rL''orln ~) 1 ,131
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-~?~. I "JUSTIL ,.
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COUi L AS 3
ATS3 P.M. A DVERT"I SING A 'T 3 P,~
IN SHIP RIV l1LDM
Hoover ChargedIW:' i to'bysmnal
Ignorance"> / Aiask y
Big Navy Gcoup.
Bigger and Bico4ir Conflicts
Would Follow Acceptance
of' Plan, Is Claim.
WASHINGTON, Oct. M-(~
-R)Charges of "abysmal ignorance" on
t.he part of President Hoover and
subordination of American sea for-
ces kto those of other powers form
the spearhead of the Navy league's
latest attack on th administa-
tion's naval policies.
Renewing its opposition to the
proposed world armament building
holiday, the league also revives the
ghost of an old controversy between
the chief executive and the senate.
It suggests that- secret agree-'
ments with Prime Minister Mac-
Donald of Great Britain caused the
aministration's refusal to tans-
mit to. the senate foreign relations
epmnmittee the full record of its ne-
go iations and possible commit-
npents preparatory to the London!
naval conference of 190.,
The league is representative of
much of the American sentiment
for increased American naval arm-
aments. In its printed publication,
lssu l over' the signature of Wil-
an 'Hward Gardiner, president, it
described itself as "an organization
of civilians that for over a quarter
of a century has specialized on ac-
curate information as. to naval
The proposal of President Hoo-
ver to immunize sea-borne food
during war brought the accusationl
that he had exhibited "abysmal ig-'
norance of why navies are main-
(Continued From Page 0)
or it may be met with research by
sociologists and educators w h o
see it as a change from an old era
to a new and loop upon these pres-
ent "growing pains of industry" as
conditions to be avoided in the
future by study and co -opera tinr
in research. This same outook will
help to prevent -blunders in the fu-
ture, like those which have cost
us dearly in the past. The Presi-
dent said that thus it i- to form
ties between the research engineer
and the manufacturer that the As-
sociation of Manufacturers meets
with the University each year; and
he closed with a warm epresiyn
of welcome to the cnventon.
Professor W~hle epaiiwJl te
university's re >eairc h rgaiz ii io
and john L. Lvett who folowed
him pointed out the numerous ac-
complishments of research engi-
neering in univesit laboratore
Will ff ead, Ann Arbor,
Widely Known Author of 'India
in Bondage' to Tbalk at
Dr. Jabez T. Sund cerlati3, \who.
served in the mijsryv'remre
than 50 years ago, ill,. h" f th hon-
or gueit =at a recept!in to be held
at 5:45 o'clock today it the Uni-
tarian church. A supper will be
served followving the reception.
Widely known for his crusading
interest in a free India and heis lat-
est- ' ook on the subject, "Tindia in
Bandage," which has been exten-
sively translated but suppressed in
England, Dr. Sunderland first serv-
ed as minister in Ann Arbor in
18. He held the pa.I erto until
It will be of the days he spent
here, and of the building of the
present church and parsonage andl
the various problems which con-
fronted liberals of that day, that
Dr. Sunderland will relate.
1The principal address, however,
will be given by Charles R. Joy, an
official of the American Unitarian
Association, of Boston, who will
discuss "The Future in the Light
of 'the Past."
Dr. Sunderland, h as written
books and pamphlets other than
"India in Bondage," and have had
a wide circulation. Since leaving
Ann Arbor, he has held pastorates
in various places, including Hart-1
ford, Conn., and Poughkeepsie, N.
Y., from which place he h'as re-
Dr. Sunderland is the father 'of
Prof. Edson R. Sunderland of the
Law school and chairman of the
Board in Control of Student Publi-
The Lea oak at Cincinnati, 0., de-
clared by botanists to be the only
tree of its species in the world,
cannot be reproduced because its
acorns will not grow.
122 EAST WASHINGTON STREET
LARGE suite or apartment. Can
arrange for cooking. Also single
room. 22352. 425 So. Division.
east, and west exposure. Also
double and single room. Steam
heat, shower, garage. 422 East
Washington. Dial 8544. 215c
SOUTHEAST S E C TION- very
large attractive room, single or
double, six windows. For instruc-
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and clean. Warm in winter.
Steam', hot shower bath. Inj
French family. Excellent cuisine.
Breakfast and dinner at night.
Phone 7796. 220
AUTO LOANS-Refinancing. 516
First National. Phone 22001. 156
Adams St., Toledo, Ohio,
LOST-Gamma Phi Beta pi. rPeal
setting. Call 9758. 2:'
LOST-A turquse and tan silk
scarf between campus and For-'
WANTED-Student laundry. Also
bedding. Reasonable prices. Soft
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phone 707-Fi31 after 5:30. 53
WANTED-A student with car and
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TODAY LAST TIMES.-__
""THE LAST FLIGHT"
Associate." PIress .Plw*t
.. Walter S. Franklin, who began
his railroad career as a freight.
vlatform clerk on the- Pennsylvania 4
railroad, was elected ]president of
the Ann Arbor railroad and the
Wabash, which combined with the
latter - recently.
H errnstein to Speak
on Education Sqnday
"Education under the Soviets"
will be the topic of a lecture to be
given by Lillian Hernstein of Chi-
cago at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon
at Lane Hall. Miss Hernstein is an
executive member of the board of
the F -deration of High School
Teachers of Chicago and delegate
to the Chicago Federation of Labor.
She is also an instructor at Crane
college and a distinguished travel-
ler and lecture. The lecture will be
given under the auspices of the
newly-formed Social Science club.
SN~ TREW IH P F(I ' p6 ".
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Dedicated to the Incompa~able
who appears in the prologue
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