Daily Globe, June 5, 1926

Daily Globe

June 05, 1926

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Issue date: Saturday, June 5, 1926

Pages available: 14

Previous edition: Friday, June 4, 1926

Next edition: Monday, June 7, 1926

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Publication name: Daily Globe

Location: Ironwood, Michigan

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Daily Globe (Newspaper) - June 5, 1926, Ironwood, Michigan WHEN A SPENDTHRIFT BEGINS TO WORRY ABOUT HIS DEBTS. IT IS A SURE SIGN THAT HIS LIVER IS OUT OF ORDER. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE WHEN THE ECONOMI. CAL HOUSEWIFE CASTS H-R STALE BREAD INTO1 THE WATERS THE RE- SULT 13, BREAD PUDDING. VOLUME 7, NUMBER 168. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIEE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 5, 1926. 14 PAGES SINGLE COPY 6 CENTS from Canada Say That Nobody Resembling Her is in Hotel. MISSING SINCE M A Y 18 Ecfmonion. Alta., June body resembling Mrs. Aimoe McPhcr- son In staying at the Corona hotel here. It was stated there todoy when dlapatcbea from Los Angeles vcre received Alias Blanche Potter of Los Ange- les has been at the hotel three weeks nd James Potter of Los Aivjeles has been there a month. IN Loe Angeles, Calif., June telegram received by the police hero today from Kdmonton, Alta., Canada, states that Aimen S'-mpte Mei'hi rson, missing evangelist, has locoted In that city by a private detective agency. The mesnage, addressed to Police Chief James Davli and "In- spector Ml'ldlelw. international de- (tjctlvc" read as follows: "Almee Hemple Mi Pheraim arrived tmo Friday via Calgary In n? D-Cal Stndebak'T, followed by D-Cal Staying Corona hotal. Positively Identified by thioe opera- ton. McI'heiHon known sender while In Tm'onto. Wire instructions." Telegram From Edmonton, The wart dlsp'itched from Edmonton at 4 p. m., Frkliy. The car bearing license No D-26- I'.'l Is registered Jn the name IManche Potter ot Los police sav, while the other Is registered to James II. Gould, also of this city. James II. Gould un ler whose husband s name one. of the cars re- potted at Edmonton was registered, iM this rooming that she knew her husband had gone to Canada but re- fused to say when he left and when he would retu.-n. To the latter query replied, "He might be gone for A >ear." Mrs. Gould said that neither she nor her husbiyid belonged to Mrs. McPherson's congiegation, but ad- r iltted that they attended aervlcoii at the temple. Selievos She Drowned. Mrs. MfPherson, founder and pas- tor of Angelas temple, >vas llrst re- ported to the police us miailns on May IS. last, by Miss Kmma Schael- fer. her secretary, who accompanied her on a trip to Ocean pa.'k. near licrs, lor an afternoon swim in the sin f. S'jhaeffer Bald aha saw tho woman pastor in thu water. Mrs Minnie Kennedy, mo-.hor of the evangelist, congregation, that their pastor and members of her accepted the theoiv hnd drowned. ......_.. In the sea for the body of the missing evangelist fater was directed to land when reports that sho had been iieen alive since her illHappeM- ancB began to in from -wu'iju.s cities along the Pacific coast Santa Barbara to Seattle. from THE WEATHER ri'l'KR L V.KKS: Winds mostly fresh southwest tonight over south luntlon, shifting to northwest Sunday mid fresh to modeiately strong south- west shifting to mnthwest over north rmtii'n, mostly unsettled tonight and piob.ibillty of showers, except geneially fair tonight over southern .Mulligan, and southern Huron. UPPKR MR'Hit! VN: Unsettled to- nuht and Sunday, shpwois probable, HliKhtlv wumcr tunight In p.ist and nuitli portions nncl cooler in north ci-ntial iiorflon cooler Sundiv fresh t.i ntoiloi Uelv stuincr southwest winds frliiftitx to nortl'west. Wlhi'OVyiN: Mostly jjloudv to- niKht. oosMblv show eis in mntheast Cleveland BureaU. Renew Fight on Evolution Law The famous Scopes trial was revived at Nashville (Tenn.) when the youthful school teacher's apiieal from his conviction at Dayton was heard by state supreme court. Clarence Darrow (right) and Robert S. Keeblet, associate defense counsel, a.j shown here on their arrivaj in Nashville to argue the unconstitutionally of the anti-evolution law. Former Federal Agent Sen- tenced to 3 Years in Pri- son; Fined Milwaukee, June M. Perry, former federal prohibition di- rector for Wisconsin, was sentenced to three years imprisonment and a fine of in federal court here today. Perry has previously entered a plea "of guilty to a charge of conspiracy to violate the prohibition amendment. Perry appeared to be sentenced on his Indictment charging that he had conspired with others to remove a quantity of bonded liquor from ware- houses at Plymouth, Wis. Several men were indicted and sent to prison In connection with the removal of the liquor. Another Indictment. Appealing in court he was con- fronted with another Indictmetjt charging irregularities In donnection with tho operations of the Calumet Sales corpoiaticn, which operated-the Cbllton brewery. The indictment al- leged that Peiry, with Theodore Grav- cnstoln of Milwaukee, conspired to violate the prohibition amendment In connection with the operations of the Chilton concern. Gravenbtela entered a P'ea of not guilty to the charge and was released on bond: Perty entered a plea ot guilty to tho charge and was sen- tenced on both pleas of guilty to con- splr.it 3 The indictment on v.hich Perry was arraigned today was charges that be conspired with Gravenstein, a Mil- waukee trucker; Jack Lawrence, now dead, and Oliver McCarthy, manager oc the Chilton brewery to the prohibition laws and for his part in the deal was to receive .'01- earn, ban el of real beer sold. Was to Advise McCarthy. The government alleged that Perry was to call McCa: thy at the brewery and toll him when it was safe to make leal beer, also to tell him when federal agents were Coming to inspect the brewery that everything might appear in good shape to them. The real beer made between Sept. 1, 1923 and Nov. 15, 1921. After pleading guilty to the charge, thiough his attorney, Perry said he i had no statement to make. He was John M. Bush is President and G. Harold Earle First Vice Head. E. A. Hamar of Chassell, retiring; president of the Upper Peninsula De- velopment Bureau, was presented with a gold watch by George Bishop, sec- retary-manager of the organization, in behalf of tho directors of the Bureau. The presentation was made at the R. A. Heldemann, president of the Ironwood Commercial association, today expressed the gratitude of officers of the Commercial association for co-operation It received from organizations and Individuals in carrying out its part of the Upper Peninsula, .Development Bureau program here. IMuh.m s'iRhtly wanner in south and to two >ears on the i portions: Sunday partly fltst and one year on the tloiuH anil cooler. roUKl'AJST FOU THE WKKK A pei idd ot .scattered showeis toward inUtil'f and aeain toward end of week; Iciiirii'ialu c ne..i or above normal. jfn Chilton indictment, tho terms not to run concurrently. COMMERCIAL TRAVELLERS ELECT OFFICERS FRIDAY Lansing, Mich., June V. Pilkrnsli n oC ISr.ind Kapida was elect- ed ci i'Ui chincellor ot the United Co iimeniil Travellers of Michigan in a session 'it the 33rd annual M i to heie Friday night. Cither otfUcts chosen Craiul junior counsellor, Kurt Ruth- SjKin.iu Grand past coun- j.e lor, KI.ink Kcnske. Bay CiU Grand Mauiice lleuman, J.isksoir Involve Insurance Company Carrying Policies on Village Destroyed by Fire. Marinetto, Wis., June two law suits for 000 each have been started in Menominee county (Michigan) circuit court by John J. O'Hara, attorney for David E. Craw- ford, of Marinette, against 42 insur- ance companies which carried poli- cies on the village of Cedar River, de- stroyed by fire oil June B. 1925. Of the 02 suits 84 are brought by poll- K UI.P. Flint, and Stanley tlie Crawford Forest and! Land com- Benjamin conductor. H sei t arind er. J u I !en n Pt ti oit rxecutr, e Imaid K W. ochoonmaker, HUtle i ieek i: P Montoe, Muske- grand pacre, E. J r-iand sentinel, D. members of the Tlio lonvt' In Grand Knpids. will be held LOS ANGELES YOUTH IS ORATORICAL CHAMPION Washington, June 5. Herb rt 17-vcar-old Los Angeles boy, his enu'ised fiom the ranks of million lush school oratois as the lf-2i> national champion He will defend the of America, in the !n- lernational oratorical contest here in other regional pany, and in 2S suits Crawford alone is named as the plaintiff. Stock- holders of the Crawford Forest ,and Land company consist of the mother, sister and wife of Crawford. The aggregate is an arbi- trary figure, the actual amount that Crawford is seeking to collect being approximately the face val ue of his Insurance policies carried on 34 buildings and contents des- troyed In the Cedar River fire. The suit actions will come up at banquet at which Governor Groesbeck was a speaker. Mr. Bishop paid high tribute to the services that Mr. Hamar gave" the Bureau while serving as its president. Officers and directors chosen for fiscal year were announced as fol- lows: President, John M. Bush, Neaaunee. First vice president, G. Harold Earle, Ilermansville. Second vice president, George M. Harder, Wells. Secretary-manager, George Bishop, Marquette. Treasurer, F. B. Bement, Escanaba. The list of directors by counties in- cludes: E. Brown and W. A. Mon- roe, Munising. Baraga Thomas D. Tracy of L'Anse and A. E. Richards of Mlchl- samme. S. Case and Stan- ley Newton, Sault Ste. Marie. P. Bushong, Gladstone, and L. J. Jacobs, Escanaba. J. Fox, Tron Moun- and Robert O'Callaghan, Norway. A. Dougl-as, Ironwood, and Senator W. F. Truettner, Besse- ler, H. Jasberg, Hancock, and E. A. Hamar, Chassell. O'Brien, Iron River, and Thomas Conlin, Crystal Falls. A. Smith, Mohawk, and W. T. King, Ahmeek. S Locke, McMillan, and Senator F. P. Bohn, Newberry. R. Hlghstone and James E. Qulnlan, St. Ignace. Vandenboom, Mar- quette, and John E. Nelson, Negaunee' Saunders, jr., Steph- enson, and F. X. St. Peter, Menominee. M. Anderson, Ewen, and J. S. Weidemann Jr., Trout Creek. L. Middlebrook and Paul R. Baldwin, Manistique. The committee on H. Vandenboom, G. Harold Earle and R. A. resolutions which were adopted. The resolutions commended the action of the boart of supervisors of Delta county to strengthen the between the Bureau and the vaiious counties; fa- vored further legislation to make i possible for the state to appropriate funds to advertise the state; com mended the efforts of the conservation department for increasing the efficien- cy of its lire fighting organization and urged the establishment of na- tional, state, county, township and municipal forests. The resolutions commended the pro- gress made by the conservation de- partment in its reforestation program and praised the consummation of a plan for the establishment, of a lake states forest expeiiment station in the Upper Peninsula. Work on state parka, agriculture and the Tldewatei canal project were also commended. Vest to be Charged with First Degree Murder if Mrs. McFadden Dies. LITTLEJHOPE FOfc HER Eau ClairerWia., June Bertha McFadden, 48. widow, lies In a critical condition here today with a bullet -wound above the and George V. Vest, 48, roomer at the Mc- Fadden home, is held In the county Jail without charge, pending the out- come of the woman's wound, as the result of shooting affray at the Mc- Fadden home yesterday afternoon. Little hope is held for the recovery of Mrs. McFadden, and police say Vest will be charged wltl. first degree murder if she dies. George McFadden, 20, the woman's son, narrowly escaped being he rushed to his mother's assistance after hearing the shot fired in her bed room. Ae he broke Into the room, he told reporters, Vest turned and fired on him with R .38 calibre re- volver, which was still smoking from the shot fired irtto Mrs. McFadden's body. He grappled with Vest, wrested the weapon from him and struggled In the house and finally out the door into the yard. After losing the gtfn, Vest seized a large stove poker which he wielded in an attempt to break away from the youth. He struck young McFadden across the forehead, inflicting a gash about two inches long. The b y was also Ladly bruised about the arms and legs in the scuf- fle. A nine months' courtship of Mrs. McFadden by Vest, which was beset with difficulties thrown In its path by young McFadden and his sister, now married and living in St. Paul, led to the shooting yesterday, In the opinion of the McFadden boy. He told how Vest, an itinerant magazine salesman, had called at his mother's home about nine or ten months ago to solicit a subscription for the mag- azine. An acquaintanceship between Mrs. McFadden and Vest sprang Tip as the result of this call, and shortly Veat came to the house to remain as board A month later he quit work, and since that time has lived at the McFadden home, young McFad- den said. A board bill of about against Vest remains unpaid, he said. Vest threatened his mother with death about a month ago, young Mc- Fadden said, when it appeared to him that she was to break her relation- ship with him. They had been engaged to marryrthe boy said, and were plan- ning to leave for the next month to live. Do Not Organize Proposed 'Club'; Pledge Themselves to WorkforGreen. Lansing, Mich., June fifteen newspaper editors and pub- lishers, the nucleus of whajt was planned as a Green for Governor newspaper met here Friday and went on record for Mayor Fred W. Green of Ionia for fhe Republican nomination. The newspapermen au- thorized Fred Kelster, "publisher of the Ionia County News, to supply news and editorial matter relative to the Ionia candidate from time to time. The meeting was called, it was un- derstood, by Keister and Felix M. Church, publisher of the Cadillac News. Church has been working as- sifliously 'n Green's behalf, and Keis- ter )s close to the candidate Invi- tations to attend were sent out to about 350 papers, it was stated. Marsh Cook, editor of the Hastings Banner, reported that he polled the papers and received 106 replies.' Sixty- four editor's and publishers stated they are "for but would be unable to attend the meeting, ffiur replied they were opposed to Green, 16 de- fined themselves as neutral, and 22 simply reported they couldi.'t be pres- ent, it was said. It was decided by those present not to organize tha proposed but to simply pledge themselves to work for Green. SUZANNE ISN'T ALLOWED TO VISIT TENNIS RIVAL GAS MOTIVE POWER WILL BE EXTENDED THIS MONTH Chicago, June motive chr comes up Iml'-etl best hv CMef Justice Taft and the nation-wide contest conducted Js charged wltn starting the Cedar are to foster Hiserfire. ment was made at the comPan> 8 Chicago shops. CAPTAIN OF TRACK SQUAD. The motor cars will be placed In Carthage, III., June use on the run from Clinton to Anam- lv sroup of newspapers i--uclv of tho Constitution, Werug dc- llvcr'ed his oiatton Friday night before crowded auditorium, and vas ad- threeof the new type gas to be delivered This Ellis, Jr. or Monroe. Wis, was nam >d j osa, la., from .Milwaukee to Adams. Paris, June Leng- len, the French tennis star, today called on her chief rival on the courts, Helen Wills, the American woman champion, at the American hospital where the latter Is recovering from an operation for appendicitis. Miss Wills' physicians, however, de- clined to permit her to see the patient before Tuesday. Van Su- ciptam the 1926-27 track squad of Wis and from Harvard. III., to Ken- theiUm, Sanford and Butler I Carthage college. I osha. Would You Plant a "For Sale" Sign in the Desert? If you were the owner of a cozy homo in a popular neigh- borhood, and it was you wouldn't plant a sign in the desert, telling folks about it. Tou'd hardly even put one in the compared to the people you can reach through Classified Ads, It would be almost as useless. Certainly then, when seeking a tenant for a flat, bungalow or apartment, you'll do as other people who save time and in- come have done for Put your "srgn" in the Classified Ad eolumni and you'll get rent- ers or buyers galore. State Sees Need of Conservation Work KEEPfllU- TOUI! TRADE One of Most Important of the North Country, Declares Rhinelander Speaker. TALKS ON LAND 0' LAKES The tourist and resort Industry one of the most Important that North, ern Wisconsin and the Upper Pen- insula of Michigan have to consid- er, declared C. L. Smith, Rhinelander, vice president of the Land o' Lakes association, in addressing persons at- tending the noon luncheon at the St. James yesterday. The luncheon was given by the Upper Peninsula Devel- opment bureau In compliment to of- ficers and directors of civic organiza- tions of the county. He told that in 1922, the high- way department checked forelgjn cars coming Into Wisconsin and that in 1924 it had grown to passing the million mark last year. The high- way department found that the av- erage automobile carried three persons and the average car remained ten days in the stay, averaging an expen- of J10 a day. Spent 100 Millions. "More than a million cars meant expenditure, roughly speaking, of he said, "that wouldn't be spent If we didn't have the resort region. Figures may lie, but It down to and we still have an enormous industry that was absolutely neglected." Fifteen per cent of the tourists vls- itintr Wisconsin In 1924 came to oc- cupy their own cottages, he said, and last year it was 20 per cent. They bought and built unon wild, cut over and non-taxable land, much of it, transferring it into valuable property. He aftvised that organizations pro- moting the resort regions should ad- vertise truthfully, give the visitors good roads to travel over, good hotels and "treat them as human beings." "I believe the tourist business la just 1st Its he said, concluding with the urge that an Immense cam- paign of advertising be carried on to promote the lakes regions. Opportunities. There are few sections in the United States Ithat affor.1 the opportunities for development that the Upper Pen- insula does, said C. A. Cairns, pas- senger traffic manager of the Chica- go North Western railroad, another speaker at the noon-day luncheon. he said, "I believe you will agree with me, has made this country what it Is most progressive and prosperous In the world. Without means of free com- munication, this country would be an undeveloped wilderness, so when we sift things to the bottom, transporta- tion occupies a Important and necessary part in this national pros- perity of ours." He discussed the problems now con- fronting the railroads and declared the CONTROVERSY MAY BE CARRIEDJNTO COURT Trouble Over Right of Mayor to Make Appointments. Lansing, Mich., June mun- icipal controversy that has been wag- ng for weeks over the right of Mayor Alfred Doughty to make appointments without -the, consent of the city coun- cil, may be carried Into the courts, it was intimated Friday. Some time ago the mayor dropped Otto Zelgler and A. D. Wllklns as mem- bers of the city board of electric light and water commissioners and appointed Christian Herrman and Ar- thur Morse to their placea. The coun- cil refused, to confirm the appoint- ments. Following a ruling by city attorney, however, that confirma- tion by the council is unnecessary, the new appointees were sworn In, and are aervlng on the board. It is the claim of friends of tho deposed mem- bers that the charter requires approv- al of appointments by the council. RESTSflETlIf Suffers Slight Heart Attack In Her Hotel Room; No Im- mediate Danger. Spring Green, Wia., Miriam >'oel Wright, whose sensa- tional efforts to gain admittance to the villa of her husband failed, suffered a slight heart attack in her hotel room here, Dr. C. M. Wahl said this morn- ing. He said she Is In "no Immediate danger." Dr. Wahl Was called to the hotel shortly after 8 o'clock this morning. He said he found Mrs. Wright had suffered a "slight heart attack." He characterized the ailment which ban kept her in bed since Thursday night as a Dr. Frank .Nee, who has been at- tending the estranged wJfe of Frank Lloyd WMght, the, architect, visited her shortly before 8 o'clock. He said she Was "resting .quietly" at that time. EFFORTS ARE IN VAIN Spring Green, Wia., June A monthly check lor Is the writ of Conservation Department is Ready to Carry Out Pro- gram of Work. DISCUSSES TAX PROBLEMS traffic severed Inroad In passenger within the past few years has been caused by the automobile, both pri- vate and public. It is carefully (es- tlmated that to the private automobile can be attributed 85 per cent of this loss and to the bus the remainder. Work Of County Body. The work by -the newly organized Gogebic County Advancement associ- ation was toM by C. B Gunderson, county agricultural in address- ing the noon meeting. "Important as Is the work of cre- ating a strong for adver- tising the attractions we now have to offer, of far greater Importance, be- lieves the Gogebic County Advance- ment association together with tha Upper Peninsula-' Development Bur- eau, is creating a strong sentiment which will ultimately, and soon, end in definite action In the conservation and preservation of the beauties of our forests, lakes, virgin tim- ber Lned highways, or we shall soon be In the position a lanje portion of the Lower Peninsula finds treeless, barren sands, flshless streams and lakes." Mr. Gunderson added that "already boards of supervisors In the Upper Peninsula are seeing the wisdom of securing lands of standing timber a- long our highways. Should we let another fen years roll by without def- inite- action in this regaid, who knows but that we may be disregarding one of our greatest assets? We are all cognizant of the fact that much of our land is not suited for agriculture, and armistice offered Wright, architect, by Frank Lloyd to his estrona-ed wife, Miriam Noel, here In an effort a vain one so far to gain to his Taliesin estate. Resting here from the rigors' of her two futile assaults on the gates of Wrlgth'e estate, Mrs. Wright has been appraised b y County Prosecuftv Boacdman that her husband will give her a month for her support if she will abandon efforts to obtain. shelter under his roof. And although the woman nag said she would not accept a settlement, she is considering going back to Mndinon and taking an apartment, she indicated after ahe had received definite' news of .her husband's offer. Mrs. Wright plans to sue in Illi- nois, for a separate maintenance, she said, whether or not she 'orces her entrance to Wright's home by court procedure. The architect, explaining his offer to provide for the wife who thwarted hla effort to divorce her recently, said he would support her, but that "there lj no place for her In my homo where her real contribution has oecn only constructive sabotage for ten years." OF REVIEW 10 Opportunity for Taxpayers to Appear and Learn Their Assessments. The board of review of the city of Ironwood will be in session in the council chambers ot the Memorial bujldlng Monday morning at 8 o'clock for the purpose of reviewing the as- sessment roll for this year, board of (onsists of the The ciiy assessor, the five city commissioners and the three supervisors at large. According to city charter provisions, the board must remain In session Icasl four successively, and eg should be reforested. Perhaps the I mucll longer as may be necessary to greatest asset this upper country hasi compietc review, and when In is its trees, lakes, streams, roads and slon their houis will be from S a. m. to climate. I 12 noon and from p.m. to p Unite Fop State Parks. "Then, too. If the counties will unite, greater hopes may be had for the es- tablishment of atate parks. Outside concerns are coming In. If it is worth much to them, surely It Is to Mr. Gundersort gave some Interest- ing figures on the growth of farming in Gogebic 80 farms in 1900 to 841 in 1926. mendous growth in He cited a tre- the number of This is the 'opportunity for the tax- pa} ers of the city to appear the board and find ou what the valu- ation of their property will be for the Inasmuch as the state tax depart- ment has fixed the valuations on all property In the City and its recent authorization of 12.2 per cmt reduc- tion on non-mmlng rej.1 estate to con- form to a like reduction in mining real eiitati; is fnal, the only valuations that will be fixed by the board this year will be on personal property and any build ines that have been constructed since the review of lost year. pure bred and high grade cattle here and told of the various agencies that co-operated to promote the increase. 'BOOTLEGGER KING' TO APPEAR UK CLEVELAND _. HF UPHOLDS ORDER'S LEGALITY Duluth, Minn., June Senate Atol, referred to as the "king of the judiciary subcommittee today divided northwest bootleggers" in the alleged j four to one in upholding the legality nation-wide alcohol conspiracy, hanfof President Coolfdge's executive or- given up his fight against removal to der authorizing the employment of Cleveland and will appear there for state officers as federal prohibition arraignment June 14. i enforcement agents. Appropriations In the past for con- lervatlon work have been meager nrd stingy, but now that tho people of the atate have been awakened to the need it and there Is a acntl- ment for conservation, the conserva- tion department Is ready to out the program, Alex J. Grnes- beck told some 300 persons wlib at- tended banquet at the Meiumlnl building last night. He spoke for 85 minutes, ami In that comparatively short period lold his audience that the corporation tux hns been of wonderful benefit to the state and will continue In effect, thnt the gasoline and weight tax hna given the highway department a nurplus, ev- idence of which la the recent authori- zation for an expenditure of more than for roads in the Upper Peninsula alone. Again Daniat Mr. Qroesbeck took occasion to again deny that there wan a shortage of funds In the highway department, saying there waa even a aurplim of In the sinking fund to moot the road bonds that will come and'that FUrplus Is sufficient to the roads bonds until March, 1927, he said. The governor cut shoi. hla address In order to board the North orn passenger for Chicago, mirouto to Detroit, after having covered about 600 miles of highway in the Upper Peninsula by nuiomob 'e. John M. Bu.l' of Nfgttunee, newly elected president of the Upper IViK insula. Development bureau, introduced the governor and declared that "never In hlatory ban the Upper Penlnauia a greater friend than In 'the pres- ent goyernor. In every instance ihnt be hail nn opportun'ly to dt> something for the Upper PenlnMilu, he hds been 100 per mnl Comprahnnda "I've neen enough of tho I'ppc.- I'PD- innula durliiK HIP few yearn to be able, 1 bHleve, to comprehend. UK far as the of the Ktiite is concerned, the difficulties Invo before you an realize Hit; tipporluiu- tlqs Ibut are your'n and the mate's suld Mr. (Jroesbeck In opening IIIM address. have never done anything for I lie Upper Peninsula that I did not llevo It waa my duty to do I looKed upon your problem In the sanio manner as the of -he rent of the .state I urn Interested in the Kreat conservation work that nhouM have been organized yearns itgu 1 have realized the people ui the Lower Peninsula did not realize that we should become better ac- quainted with the people of the Upper Peninsula." He pointed to'thP Htnte ferry Ht Ignace as one of the first Important movements as a connecting link be- tween the two PenlnsuhiK. Colt Waa Prohibitive. "For he said, "It was almost an Impossibility to get across tho straits In the summer ,nonths. It wan a prohibitive proposition. The ordi- nary man with an ordinary salary wan unable to pay the high tolls being charged to go acroRH thOMO waters. The thought occurred to others and myself that here was a condition that demanded the attention of the govern- condition that had been a menace to the slate. "We started transport the public across those waters and we are doing It at a co-t so far below the previous charges that immediately we Haw great results. It was morel., an ex- ample of what can be done to elim- inate somt cf the, troubles by putting our shoulders, to the wheel uml doing the Job." Regarding development work such us in being carried on by the Upper iv-n- Insula Development he de- clared that In past yearn the state, government has been a littlj bit nig- gardly In making appropriations, and perhaps It Is true more money phouM have been appropriated for worlr." Deficit Five Ago. Then he discussed Htite one of hid pet HUliJe'ts "It was only five lie said, "that we hud a considerable def- icit in our finances, and the reasons for that deficit wore very ap- parent at that i ime." He said there h.id i.o ntudy of future requirements, ihe state waa confronted with drflcltH, almcKt everv Institution in Hie state Has In necil of Jarge arnountu of money, not for maintenance and operation but for rebuilding to bo enough to take care of the Plate's He Kald the state spent in bulldinga In the last four and a half ye.irc at the University of Michigan Michigan State college, for hospitals, prisons and normal schools and the CoIIeKe of Mines. "Practically every dollar IIHH come from the corporation tax passed In 1921. The work is not finished and we the next-few years go on raising money from the same source to complete our progi im. Demand for Efficiency. "We also had to pass some legis- lature to give ui better means of doing the work of the state. There was a demand that different agencies, BUCK as boards and commissions, should be eliminated to f large extent and there) ;