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October 21, 1922 - Image 12

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Portland Ore. Oct. 20.-Sixteen pris-
oners were placed in a sight seeing
bus at police headquarters here to-
day and taken to the city limits,
where the police ordered them to leave
Portland. It was the beginning of
the heralded exodus of the Industrial
Workers of the World who came here
in the longshoremen's strike. More
than 200 men were taken in the
roundup. A dozen foreigners were
held for investigation by immigration
Word was received here tonight that
itinerants at Seattle had been order-
ed to Portland to help flood 'the jail.
II mm. a. a aMR


r ' ?"


Above: Ohio Stadium, the new $1,-
341,000 structure at Columbus which
was dedicated this afternoon. Tem-
porary wooden stands for approxi-
mately -10,000 additional spectators
were erected at the open end of the
horseshoe, the right foreground of
the picture, to supply seats- to sat-
isfy a part of the unprecedented
ticket demand for today's game.
Below, left to right: "Butch" Pixley,
Ohio State captain and guard;
"Hoge" Workman, famous Ohio
State quarterback; Paul Goebel,
Michigan captain and end.



es for some
oyd George's
gree with his i
foreign pro-
teful to them
islike for the
the non-sup,
rlin, govern-
use of com-
the Conserv,
>use. This is
.tion of Lloyd
alty to party
rsonal liking
llming vote at

Call and See Our Line of
Hair Goods
Alicia Bob-Alira Coronet
and the
Wysard Waves
for the growing out Bobs
Stoddard Hair Shoppe
707 N. University

- I,,

You insure your
Every suit bougl
But there is no "prer

our home, you
ne carries a "F
to pay. You

i c


the question "What
cy are the new mins-
troduce," Hon. Kerr
but stated 'that he did
e much change in the
ment with the possi-
f the foreign policy.
-ew Bonar Law, who
by the king to form a
t, when speaking be-
n club indicated that
of maintaining the in-
the Conservative par-
his may mean some
new government."
ject of Lloyd George's
his defeat, his n'ew
m, and the new party
contemplating were
Kerr became enthus-
iot believe," he said,I
ge will take his defeat
gle. He may be out
.porarily, he may take;
, but eventually I ex-
back in power again
ig just as vigorously
his nation as h7 ever


In 1922 the plumbing and heating bill of new buildings
in the United States will amount to 400 million dollars.
This amount'is only for new buildings. Thus it is plain-
ly evident that plumbing stands among the world's fore-
most industries.
Take away the plumbing and heating and our modern
buildings would become little more than "Empty Piles of
Stone"; cities would become breeding places for disease;
and farm life would be little better than in colonial days.
Millions upon millions, spent, not for iron pipes and nick-
el-plated fixtures, but for cbnvenience-comfort and health.




"I expect that Lloyd George will
not be out of the fight for long. His
intention to welcome the Prince of
e Wales home from India and his ad--
- dress before a crowd of 3,000 people
tomorrow is indicative of the fact
that he has not lost his courage. In
3 regard to the new center of the na-
tional party which Lloyd George has
. long thought of formulating, I can
not predict anything. If Austen
Chamberlain and Stanley Baldwin,
president of the Board of Trade, re-
sign it is hard to tell what may hap-
pen. At least it will take some weeks
to tell."
Bringing in the personal element,
the Hon. Mr. Kerr yesterday told a
little story of Lloyd George during the
- war when Kerr was secretary to the
. Premier. They had been walking be-
hind the lines of the battle fields in
France when Lloyd George pointed to
the legend "Load not to exceed three
'tons" on the rear 'of an army truck,
i and made the remark, "That is the
tragedy of 'this war; too many men
try to carry more than their capaci-
ty; and as a result the weight drags
on them."
"In all the time of my association
with the Premier," says Hon. Kerr,
t "I have never seen Lloyd Georges;
load resting on the hubs."
- In conclusion of the interview the
Hon. Philip Henry Kerr gave posi-
tive assurance that he did not expect
the break in the coalition governmentI
of England and the resignation of
Lloyd George to have the least detri-
mental influence on the relations be-
l tween the Uniited States and England,
nor was it his opinion that Ambassa-
dor Geddes' status would be affected.
"For the United States," he said, "the
government of England .bears nothing
but friendship with the exception
r of a possible difference on the 'three
mile limit.'



Have' This Victrola in
Your Home Tonight
A small initial payment will put it
there. How pleasant it will be, these
long autumn- nights, to listen to the
world's greatest artists in every field
of music-or to dance to their exqui-
site playing, whenever you wish !
Come in, today, and let us show
you the model illustrated.



OV. 1
' officia
nal hon-

Dies in Edmonton Forest ire
monton, Alberta, Oct. 20.-Seri-
property damage and the loss of
ast one life by forest fires was
rted today from Holdar, about 70

. ,. ....c... s. .,,,.,.,,.

U. this after
TS 25o.,
.! 1P 5 M-0


."!mO 41 a w EI {MIrI"

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