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October 06, 1928 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1928-10-06

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ESTABLISHED
1890
VoL. XXXIX. No. 12. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1928
I. 1

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
EIGHT PAGES

SMITH STUDIES
TIME TABLES IN
CAMPAI6N LULL
DEM OCRATIC CANDIDATE'S
ITINERARY IS STILL
INCOMPLETE
LEAVES ALBANY MONDAY
Hoover Carries Personal Appeal to
Voters dif Dixie Before
Going to Boston
(By Associated Press)
ALBANY, N. Y., Oct. 5-As the
time grew nearer today for him to
start out on his second campaign
tour Gov. Smith continued silent
as to his detailed plans. He devot-
ed several hours to a study of train
schedules and other details in con-
nection with the journey, but at
the end of the day announced he
could not promise whether the
itinerary would be ready.
"There will be nothing on the
itinerary today at least," he told
newspapermen at the daily con-
ference at the executive mansion.
"There are toot many details to be
straightened out. Halls, radio ar-
rangements, and all that are more
or less, up in the air."
Will Confer With Leaders
It was indicated that the Demo-
cratic presidential nominee would
leave Albany some time Monday
for conferences in New York with
party leaders before boarding his
special train there for the cam-
paign swing that probably will keep
him on the road, with the excep-
tion of a day or two back here in
the capitol, until the Saturday
night before election.
The governor has emphasized
that any announcement regarding
places and dates for his tour that
do not emanate for him should be
considered as only tentative selec-
tions and under no circumstances
are they to be considered as offi-
cial until he says the word. This
course is understood to have been
adopted because of the possibility
that the, last minute revision in
the schedule might cause some
embarrassment if it were decided
not to visit this or that city on,
the tentative list.
Seeks Recreation
Anxious to get a little recreation
this afternoon, Gov., Smith appear-
ed at a press conference togged out
in new knickers and without wait-
ing for the questioning to begin,
warned the newspapermen to
"speed it up and let me get out to
play some golf."
"I started out to the club the
other day," he explained, "but it
was so late I never got there."
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 5.-Leaving
behind him a fixed itinerary for his
trip to Boston next week, Herbert
Hoover tonight faced towards
Dixie to make a personal appeal
to the voters of the southland for
their support in his race for the
presidency.
One of the last acts of the Re-
publican candidate before leaving
Washington was to place his ap-
proval upon plans for his visit to
New England. An automobile
drive of an hour and a half
through the towns of Boston and
two speeches will, be made by the
nominee in the Massachusetts cap-
itol.

Indians Starve;
Want State Aid
Conservation Commission Learns
Michigan Redskins Unable
To Get Food
(By Associated Press)
LANSING, Mich., Oct. 5-Reports
of suffering among Indians in the
northern part of the state were
laid before the state conservation
commission today.
Howard Chilson of Detroit, asser-
ted Indians in the Indian river dis-
trict of St. Agnes are in such dire
straights that the children are
dying from starvation. The time
has passed when they can gain a
livelihood from the woods and
streams and they can find nothing
to do, he said.
There was a question as to
whether any state department can
help the Indians if the reports of
their conditions are found to be
correct. It has been claimed, in
past petitions by the Indians, that
the state has no right to enforce
the game laws against them as the
original guarantee them the right
to hunt and fish when they
pleased.
Robinson To Assail
Hoover And Borah
(By Associated Press)
CLOVIS, N. M., Oct. 5-The
records of Herbert Hoover and
Senator William E. Borah of Idaho,
who is now stumping the country
in behalf of the Republican presi-
dential candidate, have been' selec-
ted by Senator Joe Robinson, the
Democratic vice-presidential can-
didate, as subjects for attack in his
opening speech in New Mexico.
Mr. Robinson late today entered
the state which has been put down
by Democrats as one to be found in
the Smith-Robinson column in No-
vember. They claim that the shift
of the state to Coolidge four years
ago was brought about through the
entrance of LaFollette into the
campaign, and pointec out that
the combined votes of Davis and
LaFollette exceeded by 3,340 that
polled by Coolidge. The Davis
vote was 28,542 and LaFollette
5,543.
One Dead On Board
Storm-Tossed Ship
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Oct. 5-The gale-
battered Dutch freighter Celaeno,
with six of her lifeboats gone and
one of her crew of 35 dead, today
was proceeding toward Boston u-
der her own steam.
"S. S. Celaeno to all ships," said
the last message relayed from the
little freighter. "Here everything
O. K. Lost six lifeboats." A pre-
vious message had told of the
death of one of her crew swept
overboard by the heavy seas which
for a time threatened to swamp
the vessel.
Two ocean liners which answer-
ed her SOS Wednesday morning,
the Unitedi States liner America
and the Hamburg-American line's
Albert Ballin, were proceeding on
their way.

HOOSIERS HEAR
SENATOR CURTIS
ON PROSPERITY
"STICK TO THE FULL DINNER
PAIL," PLEAS SOLON IN
SPEECHES
WINDS UP TOUR IN GARY
Thousands Turn Out to Welcome
Motor Caravan on Swing
Through State
(By Associated Press)
GARY, Ind., Oct. 5-Motoring
through the densely populated re-
gion of northwestern Indiana at
the head of an automobile caravan
of several hundred cars, Senator
Charles Curtis, Republican vice-
presidential nominee, today waged
the Republican cause with the slo-
gan "Stick to the Full Dinner Pail."
In half a dozen speeches in as
many cities in this industrial cen-
ter during the day, the nominee
spoke of "Republican prosperity"
and called for the election of Her-
bert Hoover, "if you will continue
the prosperity of the administra-
tion of Calvin Coolidge."
Makes Half-Dozen Stops
He came to Gary tonight to wind
up the busy day's program which
had led him to Whiting, Indiana
Harbor, East Chicago, Hammond,
Lowell, Crown Point and Hobart.
Despite his weakened voice, the
Senator spoke at every stop. The
mashed finger on the right hand
still forced him to carry the hand
in a sling but he was busy through-
out the day shaking hands with
the crowd with the left hand.
Republican candidates of Indi-
ana, headed by Harry G. Leslie,
gubernatorial nominee, met Cur-
tis "upon his arrival at the state
line at 9:30 o'clock this morning
and toured with him through the
day. Representative Will Wood of
this district and Walter J. Riley of
East| Chicago, came with him from
Chicago and introduced the Sen-
ator at the many stopping places.
At the head of the long motor
procession which trekked though
the busy thoroughfares of the city
with a truck carrying a brass band,
banners on the side of the truck
bore the words: " Stick to the Full
Dinner Pail-Vote for Hoover and
Curtis." Under the smoke-clouded
sky of the factory section Senator
Curtis talked on a theme from that
slogan, declaring the era of this
administration "one of the most
prosperous in history." He lauded
Herbert Hoover "as one of the best
fitted men ever to run for Presi-
dent."
Schools Dismissed
Crowds lined the streets. along
most of the route and a battalion
of motorcycle police with shriek-
ing sirens heralded the approach
of the picturesque caravan and
carved the path for it. At almost
all points, the public and parochial
schools were dismissed to permit
the children to wave-a greeting to
the smiling vice-presidential can-
didate.
Despite the unwieldly size of the
long motor procession, the party
kept fairly well to the schedule and
arrived at Lowell in time for lunch-
eon, which was served by the ladies
of the Methodist Episcopal Church
in the basement of the church.
More than 500 cars were estimated
to be in the parade.
Temporary stands were erected
at a central point in each of the

cities and from these Senator Cur-
tis made his appearance. He was
forced to ride in a closed car to
protect his voice, but all of the ad-
dressses during the day were made
in the open. Representative Wood
in his talk also referred to "Re-
publican prosperity," and attribut-
ed the protective tarrif as the
mainstay of prosperity.

Daily Editor Analyzes Smith's
Electoral Strength By States

Al Smith may be the next presi-
dent of the United States-but not
according to the law of averages.
Taking an average of the present
total of electoral votes, 531, and
assigning each state to the party
which has carried it the most times
since the memorable election of
1876 after which Rutherford B.
Hayes became president although
it appeared that Samuel J. Tilden
had really been elected, it seems
that Al Smith should poll a total
of 183 electoral votes this fall and
that his opponent will be elected
to the presidency with a total of
348 electoral votes.
But that is according to the law
of averages, and doesn't necessar-
ily prove that Smith will carry or
lose a single state. In the first
place, there is Smith's own home
state of New York which in the
past 12 elections has nine times
voted for a Republican candidate
and must, according to averages,
be included in that list. And yet
Smith has three times been elected
to the governorship of the Empire
state and must therefore be con-
ceded at least a slight edge in the
voting in that state.
COUNCIL TO END
ILLEGALVO0TING
Dean Bursley Ratifies Proposal to
Purge Class Elections In
Literary Collegel
WILL GIVE CLASS LISTS
Joseph A. Bursley, dean of stu-
dents, ratified yestercay a compre-
hensive plan submitted by the Stu-
dent council for! eliminating politi-
cal corruption from class elections
in the literary college.
The office of the dean has agreed
to furnish lists of the members of
classes on which councilmen will
check off voters as they enter the
rooms in which elections will be
held. At the same time a ballot
will be handed to each voter, and
none will be distributed from the
floor. In case any names are omit-
ted from the dean's list, those so
omitted will be allowed cast signed
ballots that will be checked later
and thrown out i' found to be un-
official.
Candidates intending to run for
any office in the class elections
this fall must present themselves
at the office of the dean of stu-
dents at least 24 hours before their
elections, and obtain a written
statement of eligibility from Dean
Bursley. These will have to be pre-'
sented on the floor of the voting
room at the time of the nomina-
tion. This rule will be rigidly fol-
SENIOR CLASS ELECTIONS
To run for office candidates
must secure written statement I
of eligibility from the officej
I of the dean of students.
To vote in the senior elec-
I tions a student must have 88
I hours credit, or six semesters
I of previous work.

Of the governors of New York
who have preceded him in running
for the office-Hughes, Roosevelt,
Cleveland, Seymour and Tilden-
Hughes alone failed to carry the
state. Cleveland was three times
a candidate for the presidency,
carrying the state each time that
he was elected president and los-
ing the state in 1888 when he was
defeated by Harrison.
Cleveland, Seymour and Tilden
were Democrats but only Cleveland
I . I
Editor's Note:-The Daily is
printing an article prepared |
C by a staff member on the pos- I
sible success of Governor Al
Smith in his quest for the
I presidency. It is based on a
study of the electoral state- I
$ by-state vote over the past 50
years, and upon observations I
I from; a number of reliable
I sources as to possible out-
I comes of the campaign.

was a successful party leader. If who will lead the Wolverines in the
.his alone were an indication, it first game of the season with Ohio
would seem that Smith, even Wesleyan today.
though he carry New York, may
not be elected.
New York, however, is not the
only state which must be consider-
e, in attempting to predict the H N
pdssible outcome of the 1928 elec-
tion. There is, of course, the "solid
South." How solid it will prove is
only a matter of conjecture.
Among the southern states, Ala-
bama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Police Receive Information About
Louisiana, Mississippi, North Caro- Ann Arbor School Teacher
lina, South Carolina, Texas and From Cab Driver
Virginia with a total of 114 electo-
ral votes have voted the Demo-
cratic ticket in every election for
the past 50 years. As the party
standard-bearer, Smith should, it Following the report of a Ypsi-
would seem, be fairly certain of lanti taxicab driver that he had
carrying these states but oddly seen a woman answering to the
enough rumors from the southland description of Miss Mary Campbell,
would indicate that one and may-
(Continued on Page 3) 46, of 1131 Olivia Ave., Ann Arbor,
the police and sheriff's officers
have turned their efforts in search-
ing for the missing woman to the
Normal city in hopes of obtaining
some clues.
Miss Campbell, formerly a stu-
dent of the University and later a
DEPART SUgraduate student, left her home
Sunday about 1 o clock saying that
she was going out for a walk. When
German Dirigible, Graf Zepelin, she did not return home, the police
Completes Test Flight were asked to aid in locating her.
Successfully Her coat, hat and scarf, found
hanging on a tree along the west
NEW FUEL ALSO TESTED bank of the Huron river gave rise
NW U AL T T to the idea of suicide, but Thurs-
(Special To The Daily) day morning after the Detroit Edi-
BERINct. 5.-Haviny mad son Co. had closed the Barton dam
BERLIN, Oct. 5.--Having made and opened the Geddes and Su-
her final test the huge new dirigible periou dams lowering the water,
Graf Zepelin is ready to leave for the police and sheriff's officers
the United States tomorrow. Only were unable to discover any trace
unorabewtateorol.dely of her after dragging the river.
unfavorable weather would delay IThe taxicab driver, Robert Freel,
the departure, it was announced. reported Thursday that a woman
The Graf Zepelin on the 34 1-2 who closely resembled a picture of
hours test fright covered 1,800 miles Miss Campbell had stopped him at
6 o'clock Wednesday evening in a
at an average speed of 52 miles highly nervous condition, and
an hour. The ship flying from asked him to drive her to Detroit
Freidrichschafen, where it was saying that she was a school teach-
built, over Holland to England, on er there. After having entered the
its return voyage cruised over Ger- cab she changed her mind and got
many and back to its base. As out to get something to eat.
a rehearsal for the night the air- Up to last night nothing of any
ship was navigated throughout the enlightening nature regarding the
night from the pilot's cage which missing woman had been found in
was isolated from the chart room Ypsilanti although the police are
behind it. No warping or other al- still extending their search t that
terations of contour through high city.
winds encountered or from shifting
of inflation gas was shown, while Students Get Radio
the motors worked flawlessly
throughout the trip. An experi- nstruCilOn In Bed
ment of running all five of them
simultaneously on the newly de- (By Associated Press)
veloped "Blau gas" was successful, CHICAGO, Oct. 5.-When Prof.
though for the most part benzine T. V. Smith of University of Chi-
was used to conserve the lighter cago calls his class in philosophy
fuel for the longer trip. together these mornings at 8
Dr. Hugh Eckener, the inventor, o'clock all that is necessary for
took with him as guests on his trial students to do is to lie in bed and
trip 69 guests of whom Lieutenant listen.
Commander Charles E. Rosendahl, The hours of 8 a. m. is a bit
U.S.N., commander of the Los An- early for student philosophers to
geles, also built at Friedrichschafen, arise. Proft Smith, himself a phil-
was one. osopher, realizes this.
HIOOVER LEADS SMITH TWO TO ONE
IN EARLY RETURNSOF DIGEST POLL
Herbert Hoover is leading Al shows that 21 per cent of the 482,-
Smith by more than two to one in 233 who marked Republican bal-
Sthe 'Literary Digest's 19,000,000 lots in 1924, 21 per cent have de-
serted to the Smith ranks and 78
vote presidential poll, according to per cent are backing Hoover. Of
returns published yesterday. The the 140,890 who supported a Demo-
Republican has 68 per cent of the crat in the last presidential elec-
total vote while the Democratic tion, 40 per cent state they are
nominee received 31 per cent. entering the Republican fold.
With 752,810 "straw" ballots tab-! In the exchange of party bolters
ulated, 514,397 stand in the Hoover Smith gains 50,000 votes, according
column as against 231,061 for to the Literary Digest, but returns
Smith. Three minor candidates are yet too incomplete to warrant

National Radio Hook-up
On his Boston trip, as his sally
into Tennessee, Hoover will move
,straight to his destination with
only a few stops and return direct
to Washington after he has de-
livered his address. Like the Eliza-
bethton, Tenn., speech, which he
delivers tomorrow, the one in Bos-
ton also will be made over a nation-
wide radio hook-up.
The candidate will leave for Bos-
ton Sunday night, October 14, and
will make stops at Springfield and
Worcester, Mass., before detraining
at Newtonville to continue the trip
into the Hub city by automobile.
Upon his arrival at Boston Com-
mons, he will be welcomed by the
mayor and will make a short talk.
After luncheon at which he will
meet members of the state Repub-
lican committee and various coun-
ty committeemen, the candidate
will be the guest of Governor Full-
er during the afternoon. He will
be introduced by the Massachusetts
executive at Mechanics' hall at 8
n'oc r that night when he will

Sees Large Resort
Business Next Year
(By Associated Press)
GRAND RAPIDS, Oct. 5-Declar-
ing that Michigan's income had-
been i n c r e a s e d approximatelyj
$500,000,000 by visits of out-of-state
automobiles last year, Carroll F.
Sweet, president of the Michigan
Tourist and Resort association,
Thursday night predicted a record
resort season in 1929 in this state.
He was speaking at the annual
meeting of the association here.
Sweet praised the co-operation
of the state highway department
with the association in its efforts
to make last' season what he term-
ed the best on record. He declared
that Michigan was overlooking
many opportunities for use of its
historical background.

lowed by councilmen in charge of
elections, Paul J. Kern, '29, presi-
dent of the council, said yesterday.
In order to vote in the senior
class elections a student must have
88 hours of credit or have had six
semesters of previous, work in the
University, exclusive of all summer
sessions. Juniors must have 561
hours of credit or four semesters
of previous work in the University,
and sophomores 24 hours, or two
semesters of previous work.
Mayor Will Set Up
Off iceBehind Bars
(By Associated Press)
SALEM, Mass., Oct. 5-Andrew
Joseph "Bossy" Gillis, Newbury-
port's spectacular mayor went be-
hind the bar today, while arrange-
ments were made to have him con-
duct his official executive duties
from the Essex county jail. Thurs-
day he was sentenced to two
months in jail and to pay fines
totaling $545 for having establish-
ed filling stations without a per-
mit.
During the mayor's absence Ed-
ward P. Bass, president of the city
council, will act as mayor, although
Gillis will be allowed to use the

MIUCH ENTHUSIASM SHOWN IN OPERA
POSTER CONTEST;_PRIZES OFFERED
Much enthusiasm has been dis- the country where the Opera will
played over the poster contest for probably play. In addition it will
the 1928 Opera, according to E.be used as the cover for the thou-
Mortimer huer, generdag Esands of program books which are
Mortimer Shuter, general director distributed.
of the show. Shuter announced Training of the various choruses
recently a new prize for the con- is progressing rapidly, according to
test, and yesterday he stated ,that those who have observed the night-
a special gold watch emblem of ly practices at the Mimes theatre
unusual nature has been designed where the Opera occupies the cen-
by Theodore Rogvoy, '28A, who is ter of attention until Christmas
now a commercial artist. which vacation has gone. Many of the

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