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December 03, 1922 - Image 9

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-12-03

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Section
Two

Ar 4w
t Aq an

jIatj

Section

Two

VOL. XXXIII. No. 60 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1922

PRICE FIVE CENTS

CANAIANWHEA9T
EXPO RTMANIFESTS
SHIPMENT OF GRAIN TO UNITED
STATES DISPLAYS
DEGREASE
PRICE OF COMMODITY
DISCLOSES LOWERING
Slatistics Given Reveal New Facts
Pointing to U. S.
Prosperity

FIRE MAK1ES 1200
PEOPLE HOMELESS
Newbern, N. C., Dec. 2.-Approxi-
mately 1200 persons, most of them ne-j
groes, were made homeless when
about 200 residences, two churches,'
two warehouses, and several small
stores were destroyed, and loss esti-
mated at $1,000,000, was caused by fire
which late Friday swept 20 blocks in
the western section of Newbern.
The flame, starting in the negro sec-
tion, gained great headway before, a
high wind at the start because the lo-
cal fire department was engaged on
the opposite side of the town at the
Roper Lumber company sawmill.
where $300,000 damage was estimated
to have been done.

Aviator Dies As Army Plane Crashes

WINES PLENTIFUL
IN GREAT BRITAIN

l
.i
,
I,
1,
1,

(By Associated Press) LGUE TO STEDAC
Ottawa, Ont., Dec. 2.-Canada ex-G
ported 158,549,757 bushels of wheat;
valued at $196,168,771 to. the United IINtetenUKgoaUhr
countries in the year ending August EACH SORORITY TO HAVE BOOTH
31, according to a report compiled by WHICH IT WILL
the Dominion bureau of statistics. DECORATE
This was an increase of more than _
22,000,000 bushels over the shipment Ayt
of the previous year, the report stated. Although customary to have but two
Shipments of flour in this period to- affairs each year in Waterman gym-
taled 7,878,589 bushels, valued at $50,- nasium, the J-Hop and the Military
634,601, compared with 6,886,560 bush- ball, this year another has been added
els in the previous twelve months. in the form of a dance which will be
While exports of both wheat and flour given on Saturday evening Dec. 9 by
were mucli greater in quantity this
year, the value showed a considerable the Women's League. The party will;
drop, due to the slump in price which assume many aspects of the Hop and
occurred throughout the world ,last practically the same scheme wll be
spring, according to the report. used for decorating. Each sorority
An intersting feature of the report and residence hall will have a booth'
is the fact that exports of wheat to'
the United States showed a decided which will serve as a rest room and
decrease this year, due mainly,:it- was gathering place. The University trucks
said, to the Fordney tariff recently have been promised, in which'the fur.
United States this year amounted to nishings from the different houses will
only 15,968,169 bushels, compared with be transported to the gymnasium.
49212r:1 bushels in the 1920-21 per-_

London, Dec. 2.-London markets
have been flooded recently by large
shipments of champagnes and wines
from France and Spain which, how-
ever, find no ready sale here. The
wine shops of England are already
overstocked with pre-war vintages
which the merchants are unable to!
dispose o.!
Most of these stocks were purchased
during the war, or just after, and at
high prices, with the result that the
dealers are unwilling to lose their
profit in order to get rid of the stocks.
MIMSTOURNEY WINS
SUPPOR OF STUDENTS
ENTRIES COME AFTER TALKS BY'
STUDENTS TO
GROUrPSc
More than 20 teams have signified
their intention of entering the Mimes
dramatic tournament the first roundc
of which the Mimes dramatic societyt
will hold within a short time at the
Mimes theater. The tournament is toR
be held to encourage dramatics, andt
will consist of any short acts, skits,s
or plays, their principal qualification
being that of proper time length.
The teams having signed up are
groups of fraternity and non-fraternity
men, many of them offering their actsf
as a result of the explanation andI
commendation which students repre-1
senting Mimes recently gave the tour-f
nament in their talks to the varioust
group-.t
The names of the team winning the'
tournament will be engraved on the'
silver loving cnp which is now on flis- A

I
I

I 1U11 U! [I iL.. 1IIIIUL
STATEMENT ISSUED BY III. M. A.
PREDICTS PERIOD OF
PROSPERITY
POSSIBILITY OF LABOR
SHORTAGE LOOMS NEAR
"Boom Times" Will Probably Begin
in February or
March
(By Associated Press)
Detroit, Dec. 2.-Business condi-
tions in Michigan at this time are such
as to give added weight to his pre-
diction, made a month ago, to the ei-
feet that this state early next year
will enter upon the greatest period of
prosperity it ever has known, accord-
ing to a statement issued to The Asso-
ciated Press by John L. Lovett, of De-
troit, secretary-treasurer of the Michi-
gan Manufacturers' Association.
Mr. Lovett generally is credited with
being in closer touch with mahufac-
turing and business conditions of the
state as a whole than any other per-
son in Michigan, as he makes frequent
surveys of these conditions.
Labor to be Scarce
In his statement a month ago the
secretary-manager predicted that
within the next few months Michigan
would be turning out manufactured
articles at a rate never before realized,
that labor would be scarce, due to
the unprecedented prosperity, that ri-
val firms would be bidding' against
each other for employes, that wages
would go higher, and that the state's

PROSPECTS POINT'
TO BUMPER YEAR
FAR fl f ~ T HURI

~ I~
Wrtciage of the plane of Li Ut. E dwin G. Shrader, in nhich le lost his life at Logain Field, Netr Baltimore,
Maryland,
Rigid investigation of' the recent G. Shrader is the latest victim. He feet at L4gan field, near Baltimore,
airplane crashes in which several s killd instantly when his plane tMd. Lieut. Francis A. March, his
army fliers have lost their lives is ex- was
pected to begin shortly. Lieut. Edwin crashed nose-on from a height of fifty companion, was seriously injured.

iod. Shipments to England, on the
other hand, showed a big increase,j
jumping from 34,754,356 bushels at
year ago to 112,294,680 bushels in the4
present year.
"With a wheat crop this year that
is as large if not larger than the
bumper year of 1915, and ;vithi a de-
creasein wheat production in urope-
an countries, Canada is in a strong

imA Azc2~1~ ~lUL~.~4A'IlIT~ yJwrw~ry.

4

I

for wheat in the coming months
should be particularly heavy.a
"Flour mills in Western Canada are
working to capacity in an endeavor to:
catch- up with Far Eastern orders.
There is an insistent demand from
England -for Canadian flour. Ship-
ments of both flour and wheat from
the port of Montreal during September
and October were unusually heavy."
FARMER IS EDUCTED BY
COMMUNITYEXPOSITION
WUY HALL SAYS COUNTRY FAIRS
ARE OF GAHEAT BENEFIT
TO COUNTRYFOLK
Toronto, Ont., Dec. 2.-The 'com-
munity, county, provincial or domin-
ion fair is the greatest single factor
on the continent in educating the
farmer, improving his home life and'
stimulating trade,;Ovy H. Hall of Chi-
cago, director of the National Insti-
tute of Progressive Farming, said in
an address here today before the con-

oickets for the dance, which will be G [play at the Union, and which will be reputation a the leading one in the
one dollar, are an sale at Graham's Grecian Mnisters i H pe lTo Prevent awarded to the team winning the tour- country from the standpoint of gen-
okstores at both ends of the diagon" Given Fair Trial LI IN E E S P AN Bad Radio Wiring nament two successive years. eral manufacturing would be enhauc-
al__walk.__g___Those who wish to enter the tour- ed still further
Cnament must do so at once, and should thBarring buunfr ontinencies
ADAMS CRITICIZES ~Lausanne, Dec. .-M. Venizelos, the seC .Debc,'4 uigtea-teei u n osblt pern
IN EL E TCES Srereetai.s fte restoa, e- N I1 NA M ETNC D (B's2cit4 redutrrinagheMie te thrcl htofr ae toPthpe sate's
former Greek premier, receiving the Detroit, Dec. 2.-Declaring that ra- se on the business horizon at this time
INTELLECTfuET reprsetatives of the pressteal e- E ERTSrdowiring has become a distinct men- 1-him by the at 1460. that offers an menaoe to the statel
Prused toemment on the:Athenian ex- EXPERTS SCHE DlEO T SPEAK ace to the lives of many persons, the rson topesh for an eraof great indtrial
"I believe that the rrm intelige ecutione, t General Mazarkis, who BEFORE ONVENTION light and power industry of Michigan expansion, according to Mr. Lovett.
S e t the Mudanma ar-E has,iin common wth similr interests Thi ossibility,the says, is a labor
stir ; - . ~- ~campIgn t&qtsoacute as;to 'so iifp the,
nomer" stated Pro.HeinA~is
of the psychology department."Per-terview that the Grecian -ministersIeducate the radio enthusiasts of the DROPS IN ENGLAND industrial machinery and make It im-
formance tests would be a much better were put to death because they were Kansas City, Mo., Dec. 2.-State state in the matter of contact hazards. possible for the various manufactur-
and more corect name. So far the found guilty after a fair trial of crim- highway engineers, road officials from The announcement is made by the London, Dec. 2.-Coal production in ing concerns to seize the opportuicity
term intelligence has defied definition inal betrayal of the Grecian nation. all parts of the United States and rep- Michigan Committee on Public Utility England has dropped 124,000,000 tons, of a generation,
and that is one reason why this term General Mazarakis, who recently resentatives of U. S. departmen"tof Information. or about 40 percent since 1913. The "Boom Times" Soon
as applied to the tests is incorrect. was summoned from Athens by Veni- agricuture wht be h Mondaytto at One power company in Detroit re- heads of the coal miners unions de- A labor shortage already exists, he
It s mpssbl t dawa in btwenzelos ais a military expert to advise tend the eighth annual convention of tsoanulestpscnb
It is impossible to draw a line betweenthe American Association of State cently has cut down more than 500 clare that the decrease in the produc- points out, and unless stes can be
native and acquire ability. A certain him on techncal subjects coming UP radio aerials that were strung dan- tion is not due to the lack of supply, taken for immediate relief of the sit-
amuto aieaiiyi ee ayat the Lausanne conference, is chief Highway Officials. Experts in roadIE
amount of native ability is necessary a taf ofuthe Grearmy i Trce construction are schedue to address gerously close to high power wires. but to the fact that the mine owners uation, the state, both in industry and
before anything can be added, and of staff of the Greek army in Thrace. thnstructiongarscheuledmny ogad s It is held to me significant that where are closing down entirely or partially agriculture, must suffer.
from that point on there is no separa- in the Southwest, interested in good most amateurs string their wires with as a means of forcing the unions to Mr. Lovett predicts that the "boom
ting the two I WILL COACH UNTIL OVER 70 highways, will have delegates present bare hands, the skilled electricians 'make concessions in the matter of times" will start either in February or
"If these tests do measure anything YEARS OLD, STAGG DECLARES to obtain the latest information on who removed them used every possible wages and hours. March. He says that business in the
very definitely, speed of mental ac-. construction and maintenance. The precaution to prevent possible electro- i. state now is laying its linis for -the
tivity and amount of information. of a Chcago, Dec. 2-Amos Alonzo Stagg, convention will end Thursday. cution. Highest Bridge n U S expected influx of orders and that
particular sort are the only things 61 year old mentor of the University Monday morning's session will be A number of deaths have resultedgputinreadiness
in different parts of the country DeReTxDe.2- ehihs^sofrapsibfrtetmewn
we can put our fingers on. Even in of Chicago, intends to continue coach- devoted largely to the registration of oiugd arel tr of rdioy Del Rie, Tex., Dec. 2.--The highest so far as possible, for the time when
reference to these, nothing very satis- ing football at least until lie is 70 delegates. After addresses of wel- through careless stringing of radio bridge in the United States is located factories will run seven days a week
factory canbe learned, as the tests- years old. come by Arthur M. Hyde, governor of aerials. Several such deaths have oc- 50 miles west of Del Rio on the El and 2' hours a day. Therefore, he de-
extend over such a short period.It I When admirers of the "old man" "Missouri, and Frank II. Cromwell, curred in Michigan. Pasocdivision of the Galveston, Harris lares, only two or three months re-
is the ability of the mind to sprintI carried reports to him that his critics mayor of Kansas City, A. R. Hirst, burg and San Antonia railroad. It main in which to avert the calamity
that shows up fn these tests and this lad suggested that he contemplated re- state highway engineer of Wisconsin, ikcrosses the Pecos river. of a possible labor shortage that would
is not the condition that is encount- signing, Stagg declared "You can tell is scheduled to discuss the "Trouble- Familiadoalontempis1Thteridcopan ineMorbe so serious as to offer adistinct
ered in school work and everyday those fellows to come out here ten some Problems Encountered in the Familiar to all on the campus is the to the railroad company in March, menace to industry
year frm nw ad tey iil indme dinnisraton o a tat Hihwa D1 bcu der located at the northwest endi 1892, was excelled in height at that
With egard to the tests given to stllon te job. partmentration of a State Highway Deof the diagonal. A memorial placed time by only two other bridges in the
.othere by the class of '62, it was given; world, one in Bolivia, South America,
students on probation, Professor In the afternoon, the program will to them by Cornelius and Mattha and one in France. Since then, two UIO UR L
Adams said, "If these tests measure Mussolini Government Endorsed consist of addresses on highway de- Sheen, early residents of Ann Arbor, other bridges have been constructed
anythinj different from the regular Rome, Dec. 2.--The Senate today sign and construction. A. B. Fletcher, 'and was placed in its present location in Africa tht surpass the Pecos bridge, Astronomer Credits PlanetWith xew
subject examination we do not know passed the bill granting the Mussolini state highway engineer of California, on February 22, 1860. The stone is a making it at the present time the
what it is. The questionaire that is government full power until the end is to address the delegates on financ- on Feruarye2 186 ye on eisa makg igt the prn tgVeilocityark
-fine specimen of jasper conglomerate fourth highest in the world. ihVoctIlak
given out at the same time is really of 1923' to put into effect its program ing, construction and maintenance of and, before it was removed to its res- The bridge is 326 feet above the low
the most important thing about the of financial readjustment and beaur-- a state highway system. This will be ant be, was remved ty es- The bridg, isig26afeytwabove8theelo Cambridge, Mass., Dec. 2.-Nearly
tests. cratic reform. The vote was 170 to 26. followed by a speech on "The Service ent siteas suh insie s. g lo wa le iginally was. ' two and a half million miles per hour,
Test of the Bates Road-a Step To- or 1,100 kilometres per second, is the
wards the Rational Design of Road- ' speed-record set by the star RZ Cephci,
Nineteen Michigan Graduates Now way Surfaces," by Clifford Older, which, according to a bulletin issued
chief highway engineer of the Illinois - Today I T e C hurc es --by the Harvard observatory, has been
department S atepun Cowgrks.dfound by Harvard astronomers to be
Tuesday the various committees moving through space with a greater
In the next session of Congress, ed .to the Jackson bar in 1895, and 'will meet. Wednesday morning will velocity 'than that of any other star
which convenes this week, the Un- since then has been an active politi- be . devoted to discussions of federal "Every thinking person doubts at tions of the Christian" is the topic for: whoe speed has yet been determined.
versiti wil be represented by i.n clan. aid, and construction and maintenance times", said President Marion L. Bur-' this evening. This star, a variable star of the so-
unusually large percentage of alumni. Michigan Grads. in Congress will be discussed Wednesday after- ton in one of his addresses. There M. R. Olson, of Chicago, to Talk called cluster type, has long been
Michigan men have gone \out from Other Michigan men. representing noon. Thursday will be taken up by men, trained and interested in the Regular services will be held this known 'to astronomers, but its velocity
the portals of historic University hall the state of Michigan in Congress are: reports of committees and election of religious problems of students are morning by Dr. Barrett in the First was never measured until recently.
and have chosen many and diverse representatives Earl Cory Michener, officer v visiting Ann Arbor churches today. Presbyterian church. Dr. Barrett has It is far too faint to be seen with the
paths to follow. Many have served of Adrian; George P. Codd, '91, of De- Dr. Allyn K. Foster of New York, who taken for his topic, "The Inescapable naked eye, being of the tenth magni-
their country in other ways, but even troit, who was a regent, of the Uni- was in France during the war with God". Dr. Marshall R. Olsen, director tude.
though comparatively few have chosen versity of Michigan in 1911, J. M. C. A 1 THE THEATERS the U. S. troops, is to speak this eve- of the Howell Neighborhood house,
to guide the poecies of the nation in the Smith of Charlotte; Patrick H. Kelley, ning in the Baptist church. Dr. Mar- Chicago, will speak to the noon class. ,Work on Harris Hail Pending
halls of Congress, as compared to '00, of Lansing; Louis C. Crampton, ARCADE shall R. Olsen, director of the Howell At the Young People's meeting, die Work on fixing the ball room of
other institutions of carning. the '99 of Lapeer, and Frank Douglas A sparkling comedy with a society Neighborhood house, Chicago, will cussion, lead by Jacob Helms, '24, will Harris Hall so as to be able to give
aeaeis ih ct,'i fApn.r ct A s r klaisgcomeyto th arscade the terianrchuch.llr.al.P.SundemtlandaalancedMan?
average is high.y t Scott, '01L of Alpena. r. Scott has speak to the noon class at the Presby- center on the subject, "Who Is the plays there is in the hands of the Fi-
A careful survey of the sixty-sey- acted in the capacity of city, state and r s is e the c terian church. Dr. J. P. Sunderland, Balanced Man?nance committee and not much will
enth Congress, now in extra session national legislator since his gradua- first half of this week. The picture is who was a minister in Ann Arbor for Mr. Jump of the First Congrega- be done -until the committee reports.
"Alias Julius Caesar" with Charles ,b oeutltecmiterprs
at Washington, wil shed much light tion. 20 years is to speak this morning in tional church will preach this morning However if a sficient number of
on the part the University plays in Indiana Sends Two y t the Unitarian church. on "World Building." At the Open rstudents can be interested In this pro
molding the destiny of a nation. Nine- William R. Wood, '82, and Milton Ray is cast as Billyyn K. Foster to Speak Forum, at noon, Mayor Lewis is to jectthe work will be started inime-
teen Michigan graduates, three sen- Kraus,'86, are both from Indiana. fluent young club member who be- "Esau Down to Date" will be the speak on "Ann Arbor, Present and diat .
ators and sixteen representatives fro Edward Thomas Taylor, '84L, a Demo- comes involved in a series of complica subject of the sermon at the morning Future". The sacrement of the Lord's The Hobart Guild will meet Sunday
eight different states answer . to the crat of Glenwood Springs, came frop1 ticns in which he is alternately robbed service of the First Baptist church. Supper will be held at 4 o'clock. "What", Th HoartcGtb.dAuh rfhrdng d ttiday
roll call in the Congress of the United distant Colorado to attend the Uni o his clothes, jailed as an escaped The Guild class, conducted by Mr. I Like About the Part of the World I evening and at that time a committee
-r will be appointed to find out the senti-
States of America. By comparative versity of Michigan. He was president lice of a sosty crook. Eddie Chapman, will meet at noon at the Come From is the subject chosen for ment onte tb nd a le wil
figures, and with our knowledge of the of his class in his senior year. The ms y r E Guild house. The Friendship Hour group discussion at the Fireside Chat beshosen.
number of universities within the state of Minnesota has one repre- Gribbon plays the foil for the star's will be held at 6 o'clock in the church at 6:30 o'clock. Ann M. Sheldon, '24 b chosen.
country, this fact alone speaks highly - sentative of Michigan in Congress. humor in the role of the second story parlors and will be followed by the will lead.
for Michigan's prestige. Oscar J. Larson, '94, of Duluth, has thief who preys upon the social fun- Guild Devotional meeting. Dr. Allyn "Rhythm in Religion," Webb's Topic Colorado River is Great Resource
Seven From Michigan been elected to the sixty-seventh Con- tions- K. Foster, of New York, who is much First Sunday in Advent is being San Francisco, Dec. 2.-Describing
In view of the recent political cam- gress. Mr. Larson was born in Fin- Between them, Ray and Gribbon interested, and who has had experience observed today in St. Andrew's Epis-' the Colorado river as the greatest
paigna waged in Michigan, the best land. have to support a prolonged "bit" dur- in the religious problems of students, copal church. There will be Holy single undeveloped resource in Amen--

vention of the International Associa-
tion of Fair sand Expositions.j
"It is through your fairs and expo-
sitions that -the farmer is kept in
touch with the latest developments inI
farm mechanics, which enables him
to reduce his costs and produce more
per acre," Mr. Hall declared. "I am
one of those who believe that the'
farmer's profits will never compare to
those of the manufacturer until it iq
possible to make as full use of time
saving and labor-saving machinery on
the farm as is done in the factory.j
"The Toronto fairs probably are the
greatest held on the North Americans
continent but great value is attached-j
to the fairs heldat Vancouver, Saska-!
toon, Regina, Calgary, Edmonton amid
Brandon. You have a little the better
of us in these fairs, for you hold two
6 year, whereas for the most part our
harvest fairs are the one annual
even .
"In the great wheat fields where the
farmers had faith even during the of-
ten discoiraging experimental opera-
tions, the tractor now is seen every-'
where. The rich acres of Canada have
been a big field for deevloping -farm
machinery. Vast strides have been
made but they are as nothing compar-
ed to what the future holds."
Mr. Hall quoted the last census to
show that 8,448,366 farms are in the
Uniteds, upon which there are 138,169
trucks, 246,139 tractors and 2,146,619
automobiles.
Study hall Record Broken

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