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November 06, 1928 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-11-06

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ESTABLISHED
1890

Air Ar
AL IdL - -A-Age
r t

a1133

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

Vol. XXXIX Np. 38AANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1928

PRICE FIVE CENTS

I,

I

HOOVER

WINS

REST

PERIOD

GREAT SSUES

MAKES
PLEAS
CIAND

EARNEST
TO CAST
BALLOTS

PROCLAIMS THAT BALLOT
GREATEST PEACE-TIMEA
OBLIGATION

IS

TRAVELS 13,000 MILES
Cheering Crowds Welcome Hoover
Back to Palo Alto, There to
Quietly Cast His Vote
(By Associated Press) .
PALO ALTO, Cal., Nov. 5.-Her-
bert Hoover left his campaign for
the presidency in the hands of the
voters tonightsand sat down in the
comfort of his Palo Alto home to
await their decision.
With three months of work and
almost 13,000 miles of traveling;
behind him, the Republicans can-
didate rached the end of his
homewaikl path here late today
and tomorrow he will join the great
army of voters at the polls.
His final plea to the electorate
was in the form of a 15-minute talk
over the radio from the study of
his home tonight. This was to be
non-partisan in character, it was
announced,.and in the shape of an'
appeal to the citizens of the coun-.
try" to exercise their right of bal-
lot.
Covers Variety of Subjects
In his discussions, the candidate
had doubtless a variety of subjects
but with chief stress laid upon agri-
culture, the tariff, prosperity, pro-
hibition, labor, immigration and
the co-operation of government
and industry. And through all of
his speeches there had been a cur-
rent of facts which considered each
of the phases in the light of its
importance to the American home.
His first discussion of what he
considered are the issues involved
in the campaign was made in his
acceptance speech in Palo Alto al-
most three months ago. He turned
from that to lay before the people I
his farm relief proposal over the
radio from his birthplace at West
Branch, Iowa.
His return trip across the con-
tinent saw the delivery of his last
important speech of the campaign
at' St. Louis, with a sceondard-3
dress at Cumberland, Md., Louis-
ville,. Ky., and Pueblo, Coo.
The last stage of his home-com-
ing trip brought Hoover into the
borders of his dopted state, where
he was welcomed by its governor,
C. C. Young, and acclaimed by
,thousands, not only at Palo Alto
but at the various cities through
various cities through which his
special train passed.
In brief rear platform talks to
not only at Palo Alto but at the
each of these crowds, the nominee
told them that the big job ahead
now was to vote.
Speaks At Sacramento I
"You have arrived at your own
convictions," he said at Sacramen-
to, the state capitol. "You have
yet to perform the greatest peace-
time obligation that an American
citizen owes to his country- that
is, to go to the polls and to vote
independen ly as each of your in-
dividual consciences direct.
"Whatever the conscience of
America determines, that will be
right."
With this note he concluded a
campaign which had carried him
into 29 states in every section of
the country except the solid south.
His three trips across the continent
and four other political swings had
sent him over approximately 12,-
rnn mla. + fn 4. wf+nPe annnA

Michigan Alumni Are C
In Elections For
Three of the four candidates for
Governor and U. S. Senator from
Michigan to be voted on today have
received degrees from the Univer-
sity, while the fourth attended law
,school here for a year, a study of
the careers of the Democratic and
Republican candidates reveals.
Fred W. Green, Michigan's twenty-
seventh governor, up for re-election
on the Republican ticket today,
graduated from the Law school
subsequent to a two and a half year
college course at Ypsilanti Normal,
in 1898, just in time to enter the
army for service in the Spanish-
American war.
William A. Comstock, the Demo-
crat's nominee for governor, grad-
uated from the University in 1899
with the degree of PH. B. Since
that time he has been a very active
alumnus, being a member of the
University of Michigan club of De-
troit and serving as president of
that organization in 1925-26.
United States Senator Arthur H.
Vandenberg of Grand Rapids, Re-
publican candidate to succeed him-
self, entered the University Law
school but was forced to withdraw
at the end of his first year because
of his family's financial troubles
after the panic of 1893. Vanden-
PLAN IS BEING DRAWN
nn.t
Board Of Control Authorizes New
Golf Course To Occupy
100 Acres
WILL BE 18-HOLE COURSE
Preliminary steps for the con-
struction of the proposed Univer-
sity golf course were taken by the
Board of Control of athletics Satur-
day at the first meeting of the
year. Don Ross, a leading golf
course architect was hired to make
a preliminary sketch of the con-
templated course.
The course will have 18 holes, and
will be built on the site of
the present University course
and additional land secured by the
board. In all, more than 100 acres
will be devoted to the course.
It is anticipated that the new
course will be one of the finest in
the country. The land is of ideal
condition, and the architect hired
is one of the leading in the country,
according to the Athletic associa-
tion officials.
Officers for the coming year were
also selected at this meeting. Those
who served last were again given
their positions. Prof. R. W. Aigler,
is chairman, Prof. F. H. Frayer,
vice-chairman, and Fielding H.
Yost, secretary. These three officers
and Dick Spindle, '29, a student
representative and Charles B.
Ducharme, will form the executive
committee.
THE WEATHER
(By Associated Press)
Partly couldy and colder Tues-
Jday; Wednesday generally fair.

andidates Today
governor And Senator
berg did, however, receive an hon-
orary Master of Arts degree from
the University in recognition of his
work in the field of United States
history especially as regards the
Constitution.
John W. Bailey, of Battle Creek,
the Democratic candidate for Uni-
ted States Senator, received his de-
gree from the Law school in. 1902.1
Curiously enough, in order to save
enough money to take him through1
his law studies, Bailey worked for
a number of years hauling wood
locomotive fuel on the Michigan
Central railroad, which he now rep-
resents as general counsel. He has
been mayor of Battle Creek five
times.
Regardless of what happens at
the polls today, the University is
bound to be well-represented in the
ranks of the office-holders.

! I
i
iI
]
I
t
I
r
.

Daily Corrects Error
On Freshman Election
Due to an error in announcement
of the date of the freshmen Engin-
eering elections, The Daily erred
Sunday in saying that the elections
would be held today. The Fresh-
man engineers will hold their elec-
aCI"tions tomorrow at 11 o'clock in
room 348 of the Engineering build-
ing, as this is the regular time of
MAURIE SHERMAN'S BAND IS their assemblies. There will be no
CHOSEN TO FURNISH elections today.
DANCE MUSIC Tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock,
the freshmen in literary college will
Celect their officers in Hill aud-
CHAPERONESARE L itorium. Especial notice has been
.nF called to the change of meeting
Budget Increased For Decorations place from the Natural Science aud-
And Dance Music To Elaborate 'itorium to Hill auditorium.
Features On Program These are the only two freshman
.P ll class elections scheduled at the
The 1928 Pan-Hellenic ball will present. i
be held on the night of Friday, No- -resent.__
vember 30, it was announced yes-PI rvAnn 11T111TV UrM
L_. n T,.-- 'X7 - 0f er n a l

by A;ipnp vPn mi L'enerai

I iq1 1 111,111 11 1 It I I i I!1 u Ii I

terday ay iliene sYev, a, gr ma'11u L
COMMIIIEE JO M 1chairman. At the same time, an-1
nouncement of the orchestra and
of the progress of the ticket sale VIEWnntSARCH WORK
10 CONSIDER CHIMES mwas made.
Maurie S Cerman an Engineers Consider City Problems
tra, from the College Inn of the For Delegation From
Inscription To Be Cast On Each Bell Hotel Sherman in Chicago, will Illinois City
In Recognition Of Efforts furnish the music this year. Sher-
sman has rapidly risen to the ranks $58,000 GIVEN FOR WORK
of the country's leading dance or-
chAsts $ DEII EDchestra musicians within the past f Inspection and discussion of the
The organization committee, ap- few years, and is perhaps the most work already done by the depart-
pointed last Friday night at a meet- popular of the many young men ment of engineering research on
ing of representatives of the classes now holding forth in Chicago three projects for which $28,000 was
from '21 to '28, to formulate plans night clubs and eating places. recently granted by the Public
for collection of the funds for the More money than ever before has Utilities commission, of Chicago,
proposed carillons for the Burton been expended for the music this was made last Friday and Sat-
Memorial Campanile, will hold the year, and Sherman was selected urday by 30 representatives of the
first of a series of meetings Thurs- after several weeks of intensive commission, according to an an-
day night in Alumni Memorial hall, eliminations and consideration. nouncement yesterday by Prof A.
according to Walter Greiner, '25E, Sherman was finally chosen be- E. White, director of the depart-
chairman. This committee was se- cause of his great popularity withnment.
lected after the assembled alumni, college men and women, and of his One of the projects for which the
from the classes which were in at- reputation through radio broad- $28,000 grant was given, embraces
tendance at the University during cast dance engagements. a study of the methods of eliminat-
the presidency of the late Marion Miss Yeo also announced that ing mositure from city gas. Re-
Leroy Burton, had decided that j the tickets for the ball are selling d search on this subjectis being con-
they would sponsor the purchas- rapidly. Representatives are now ducted under the supervision of H.
ing of carillons for the Burton being sent to the various sororities 4 E. Keeler, of the department. The
memorial which is to be erected by and dormitories to take ticket or- other projects are: a study of the4
the University of Michigan club of ders, and these orders should be effects of the products of combus-
Ann Arbor. placed by the end of the week, Miss tion on shrinkage of metals in
Acting as a sort of steering com- Yeo added. Later, a public sale of brass-melting by city gas, in charge
mittee, the group is authorized to tickets will be held for those wom-uyf Prof. Claire Upthegrove and a
develop organization plans and en who cannot be reached through study of the permeability of alloy
committees to carry on the work of the regular sources. retorts to various gases, in charge
securing the necessary financing Adionlm eysbigspt of Prof. W. P. Wood.
secumg te ncessry inaning Additional money is being spent All the delegates were guests of
for the project. After all arrange- on the decorations, the committee Ae et
ments have ben tentatively made by announced. The increase in the the research engineering depart-
the committee in their meetingsmscadeortnsbgtsep mnt at a dinner given in the Union
they womi repor their ret s'~ music and decorations budgets rep- at 7 o'clock Friday night. They
they will report their results at a resents a noticeable increase over at7ocokF iynightkThery
second session of the larger body sresentseaanoticeablenincrease over
whchn metin at the ich n Uiod those of other years, it was pointed ent the aftrboatories in which
which meet at the Michigan Union out the various -

1
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4:
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PRESENTED TO
POPULAR VOTE
HOOVER GIVES LAST TALK FROM HOME
WHILE SMITH PLEADS FOR RETURN
TO DEMOCRATICLEADERSHIP
This is election day, summoning the populace to its civic duty
of electing its governing officers. Once again it must decide whether
the helm of national leadership shall be entrusted to Republicans
or Democrats.
It has to chose between Herbert Hoover and Charles Curtis
on one side, and Alfred E. Smith and Joseph T. Robinson on the
other. By the ballot the electorate must also declare its pref-
erence in electing 37 senators, 435 representatives, 34 governors and
other state officers.
More than 40,000,000 strong, the electorate is ready to ex-
press its will, amply prepared to right its mandate after months of
attentive listening to debates on the issues and of close scrutiny of
the candidates themselves. It has weighed the evidence and heard
the closing arguments/ of the
standard-bearers, there remains
to the beleaguered voter only the
task of decision.
]U O- Appealing to an aroused populace
to translate its convictions into bal-
lots at the "polls, Mr. oover dhre.
Committee Starts Arrangements ted -his lestwords of the campaign
For Music And Ballroom to the country over the radio last
At First Meeting night from his Palo Alto, Cal.,
home. Governor Smith spoke twice
T E N NAM E D in concluding his case, once to the
farm belt at noon time and again
Meeting for the first time since in the evening to the entire nation,
Meeingfo th fisttim sicesummarizing his argument for A
the recent junior class elections, return to Democratic leadership.
the J-Hop committee for the class
of 1930 met last Sunday in the Their peregrinations at an end,
Union. Appoints of the chairmen the two central figures and their
and members of the committees vice-presidential running mates,
were made by Harry Wallace, '30 Robinson and Curtis, are at their
chairman of the main committee, homes resting and waiting for the
and work was started toward se- news of victory or defeat. Each
curing a suitable place for holding has retired.from the stage express-
the next affair and in discussion of ing confidence that he will have a
the music. part in the drama's last act, the
While as yet no definite plans march for inauguration.
have been made, the Hop may be Machinery Assembled
held this year in the new Intra- With the campaign machinery
mural building instead of in dismantled for another four years
Waterman and Barbour gymnas- every energy centers now on the
lums as in the past. However before progress by which the voter will
the final decision is made acoustic speak his mind. Scores of thousands
effects will have to be tried. Sev- of voting booths have been set up
eral nationally known orchestras in cities, and hamlets and if the
were mentioned as possibilities for registration figures are any indica-
the Hop, and a thorough discussion tion each of them will have his day-
was made on many as the music long queue of humanity. Although
committee had been functioning the polls will be open generally
for a week prior to the meeting. from dawn to sunset there is a
The following committee chair- probability that in some congested
men and members were appointed sections the day will not be long
by Wallace. Every man on the enough for all qualified voters to
main committee is represented on pass through the booths.
at least one committee, although Whenrthe polls are closed the
no outsiders are to be connected- great accounting machinery will be
with any. c accelerated to high speed, and the
Music committee: Charles S' wearied workers held at their tasks
Monroe, '30, chairman; Jack Keane, throughout the night until the last
'30D, assistant chairman. ballot is counted. The east, of
Ticket committee: dreorge Brad- course, will be first to give its re-
ley, '30, chairman; Ludwig Emde, turns to the country, the voting
'30E, Robert Heaney, 30L, Clarenceuplaces and other time belts closing
Hahn, '30, Myles Duellman, ' . in succession with the passing of
Invitations committee: Robert mesun.eCioniwithitps
McCoy, '30E, chairman; Ludwig the sun. California, with its polls
Mdoy, '30E, s chairman.udwigremaining open until 8 o'clock (11
Emde, '30E, assistant chairman. o'lcatr taaadtm)wl
Booth committee: Phillip Allen, clockE astern Sta ndardctime) will
'30E, chairman; Ross Stevens, '30F. be the last to beg s the cunting.
Favors committee: Alan Bovard, Simplified in some sections be-
'30, chairman; Clarence Hahn, '30, cause of the installation of voting
Robert Conn, 30B.Ad.machines, the tabulation elsewhere
Decorations committee: James dlre bThe ballots generallyproe
Richardson, '30A, chairman; Mau- IongTeblld tstgener al
rice Lazar, '30, Ross Stevens, '30F, long, filled withstater and local
and Myles Duellman, '30P. candidacies as well as with referen-
Floor committee: Wilfred Orwig, da awaiting decision. Their com-
'30Ed., chairman, Jack Keane, '30D. plexity will make for slow counting
and a definite trend may be long
7it's Mailboxes in developing.

next Friday. This meeting will be
held just before the Iowa football
game and if the suggestions are en-
dorsed at that time, the permanent
organization will immediately start
work and the organization commit-
tee will retire from existence.
As a special inducement to other
classes to contribute towards the
movement, it has ben decided that
"all classes will be recognized for
their efforts in the project through
a suitable inscription cast on each
bell." There will be fifty-three
bells in all, costing somewhere be-I
tween sixty and eighty thousand
dollars.

i

Crother's "Little Journe
Vehicle For P
"A Little . Journey," Rachel
Crother's popular comedy, will be
the vehicle for Play Production's
first number of the 1928-29 private
presentation season Thursday and
Friday nights at 8:15 o'clock. The
play will be one of a number of lab-
oratory productions to which ad-
mission will be by application made
to Play Production for invitations.
A limited number of persons' ap-
plications have been accepted and
a few more will be admitted to the
two showings.
Vc1a nrennc nrP im-bn i r1i,

my" To Be Next
"lay Production Classes
All the technical work in connec-
tion with the production of the
play, including the working out of
all details which are involved, has
been done by committees from the
advanced classes in Play Produc-
tion. Two scenes have been con-
structed and -many costumes were
made by the various assistants.
Publicity work and ticket distribu-
tion has also been taken care of by
students in the advanced Play Pro-
duction classes.
D-... T11l A JJ....

Miss Yeo announced the list of
chaperones for the ball as follows:
President Clarence Cook Little and
Mrs. Little, Dean Joseph A. Bursley
I and Mrs. Bursley, Dean John R. Ef-
finger and Mrs. Effinger, Miss
Grace Richards, Miss Alice Lloyd,
Miss Beatrice Johnson, Prof. Field-
ing H. Yost and Mrs. Yost, Prof.
Arthur B. Moehlman and Mrs.
Moehlman, Mr. and Mrs. Palmer
Christian, Prof Waldo Abbott and
Mrs. Abbott.
I Although there is to be no poster
contest this year, any women who
have ideas are welcome to get in
touch with the publicity committee,.
Lela Crump, '30 chairman, an-
nounced.
SCountShows Great
Popularity of Union,
As a result of a clicker check
made Saturday in various parts of
the Union, it is estimated that 17,-
709 persons entered the building at
some time during the day.
According to the check, 2,255 peo-
ple were served in the cafeteria, 1,-
440 were served at the soda foun-
tion in the tap room, 1,726 were
served in the main dining room, 220
patronized the barber shop, and 192
nairi for shoe shines.

and attended a meeting Friday aft-
ernoon where they heard an .ad-
dress by Prof. A. E. White, director
of the department of engineering
research. The ladies among the del-
egates were entertained at a tea
by Mrs. A. H. White at her home,
608 Onondaga avenue.
Saturday afternoon the guests at-
tended the Michigan-Illinois foot-
ball game in a body. They then
disbanded and most of them. were
on their way back West before Sun-
day.
The corporations represented
were: Commonwealth Edison com-
pany, the Peoples Gas Light and
Coke company, Public Service com-
pany of Northern Illinois, Chicago
Rapid Transit company, Chicago
North Shore and Milwaukee rail-
road, and the Middle West Utilities
company.
Suindav Congestion of C.

Reveals Week-end Writing Orgies Here

"The girl you left behind you"
seems to very well remembered by
University students and especially
so on Sundays. Perhaps this ap-
plies only to those who live in the
so-called Washtenaw avenue dis-
trict.l

Freshman crept up to the pillar-
box and crammed in his envelope.
It slid out. He tried it again with
the same result. The box was full
to overflowing.
According to a statement by
Postmaster A. C. Pack, the forego-
ing is not at all an uncommon inci-

Union Tap-room Will
Have Returns Tonight
Election returns will be received
in the tap room of the Union to-
night as long as student interest
indicates a desire for reports, it was
announced yesterday by William V.
Nissen, '29, president of the Union.

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