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July 13, 1923 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-07-13

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InURE filln mi rT I M

a

I UrIHUIA L DULLt IIN
in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
Copy received in the Office of the Summer Session until
3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m, Saturday.)
FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1923 Number 18

~HEED DEFENDS
I RUHIRINVASION

Presidential Question 1

e

WA

President Harding' refoml-
nation by the G. 6vx con-
sidered certain since an-
other action would be G. 0.
P. repudiation of te Hard-
in administration.'

3

ieu's League Party:
The second Women's League Party will be given this afternoon at 4
ek on the Martha Cook Terrace. The, feature of the party is a pup-
show which will begin at 4:15 o'clock.
PRESIDENT OF THE WOMEN'S LEAGUE.
loynment IBureau:
The Students Employment Bureau for Men remains open all summer
he Office of the Dean of Students,Room 2, University Hall, to serve
e(ts wanting part-time work and people desiring student help.
J. A. BURSLEY, Dean.
ursionl NO.C 6:
Party taking trip through B irroughs Adding Maehine Company and
eral Motors Office building leave at 8 a. m., Saturday, July 14. Luncheon
the group will be prov'ided at the Burroughs Company dining room, as
ts of the Company. Names should be left in Summer Session Office,
rersity H!all, by Friday, July 13, 6 p. m.
CARLTON F. YIELLS.
Tickets for Visitors' Night at the Observatory, July 20, 23, and 24 may
)tained at the Oflice of the Summer Session from 0 to 12 i. m. and 2 to
m., beginning today. These tickets are intended for students
le Summer Session, who willlpresent their Treasurer's receipts when
ying for them. The supply is very limited. E..H. KRAUS.

(Continued from 'age One)
before. F The new nations of Europe
are greedy for power. Every little
power on the Continent is bristling
with nationalism. In this same spir-
.it the Frlench are fighfing for self-
preservation.
Allies Abandon ,Fratm
"At the end of the war General

WII AT'S GO ING ON
FRIDAY
--Exeiirsion No. 5. Niagara Fulls
nd vicinity. Under the diregtion of.
rof. J. P. Rowe, of the University
f Montana. Returr early July 15.
--iJeeture, "0 ur Transportation
'roblem from' the IHIig1way View-
omit." (Illustrated.) Professor.
.H. Bman chard.
S- bOen Air l'Perorunanee of
erome's "The Passing of the Third
'oor Rack." (Campus theater).
SATUIRI)AY
0 A. M.-Excurs:.i No. 6. Bur-
oughs\ Adding Machine Company,
nd the General Motors Office Build-
ag. Trip ends at 3 p. m.
) P. ).-Open Air Perfornmaiuce of
hakespeare's "As You Like It.
'he Shakesp ai'c. Playhouse coin-
any of New York City. (Campus
beater.) Admission will be charg-
d. s
. - Open Air Perfri'1ae of
seorge Bernard Shaw's "Candida".
'he Shakespeare Playhouse com-
any of New York City. (Campus
heater.) . 'Admission will be charg-
1i2L Ethid( jiab Picnic
Wear old clothes and .come to
akfast," is the invitation given by
Girls' Educational club for break-
t up the river Saturday morning.
>se intereste'l in the club as well
members are invited. The girls will
et at 7 o'clock Saturday morning,
y 14, in frdnt of Barbo'ur gymnas-
. Each girl is to bring 'a cup and
on; other things will be -furnish-j
Tickets may be obtained for 25
ts at the office of the School of
ication.
>ancing at Jim Burke's Pavilioni,
itmore Lake, Wednesday, Friday,
Saturday nights.-Adv.
IRRICKMATS. Tues. 25-50c'
hurs. &Sat.la
Annual Se,son Nights 25-50-75-$1 BS E L U C W
IE BONST E LLE CO.
in a Whimsical, Charming Love Story
rhe "Widow" Shannon
ext Mlonday-LAWFUL LARCENY"
VISIT historic
COR. CHICAGO AN'D MONROE PIKES
Gateay to Irish Hills
CWCK'N DNNFR : :: ETC.

INJUNCTION' FORBiDS.
IOLENCE IN' UNIONS
WILKERSON IANTS WRIT; AIMS
1NJUNCTION AT 400,000 RA.II1
WAY EMPLOYEES
Chicago July 12-(By A.P.)-400,-
000 employes and officers of the Rail-
way Ship Crafts TUnion who went on
strike a year ago in protest against a
United States labor board, today were
permanently restrai ned from inter-
fering in any way with the operation
of railways in what is-considered the
most sweeping permanent injunction
ever granted.
The final decree:-which makes per-
manent a temporary injunction by the
Federal government Oct. 25, 1922, up-
on application by Attornoy 'General
Daugherty was entered by James H.
Wilkerson, in the Cnited States Dist-
rict Court today. Thi defendant un-
ion, which comprised the railway em-
ployes department of the American'
Federation of Labor, were 'given 60
days to file an appeal. In entering
the decree Judge Wilkerson said,that
tho evidence showed beyond doubt
that ;it w s part of the purpose of
those engage in tlis combination to
carry on the strike by assaults and.
acts of violence. le then cited num-
erous acts of violence and noted that
violence to the road during the strike
according to th eevidence amounted
to more than $96,000,000 in damages.
Lig'htnfig Kills Three
Baltimore, July 12.-Three members
of the Maryland National guard in
camp at Saunders range, were killed
last night by a lightning bolt.
London Dog Licenses
London, July 12.-(By A. P.) -In
1922, 176.423 dog licenses brought
$350,000 to the municipal treasury, Of-
ficial reports show.

Foch wantd a quasi-occupation of
the left bank of the Rhine. The Brit-
ish and the Americans, in the indivd-
uals of Lloyd George and President
Wilson opposed this move. They
promised France, in return for not
forcing the issue of occupation, a
treaty of mutual protective alliance.
The folly of endeavoring to provide
such atreaty soon became evident.
The Republican party of the United
States would have nothing to do with
such a treaty or such an alliance.
Ask any F'renchman and he will tell
you that both Mr. Wilson and Mr.
Lloyd George knew at the time that
they made their promises that 'such a
treaty could never be provided. The
Frenchman will also tell you that
Wilson and Lloyd George fooled poor
old Clemenceau in, promising a pro-r
tective treaty."
Professor Reed then digressed fromI
his main subject to explain that he
personally felt that a wrong had beenI
done France and that her allies, Eng-
land and the United States had de-
serted her for selfish reasons.
France - Near Bankruptcy
"If France is not paid," the speak-
er continued, "she will go bankrupt.
The French peasant and merciant,
will be as prosperous as ever. There
will still be the little pile of coins
hidden behind the brick in the chim-
ney of the French peasant's hut but
his nation will be worse than penni-
less.
"The French are a hardy and cour-
ageous race. ' They will not kiss the
German on both cheeks and embrace
him, because they know the stab that
they would receive from their tradi-
tional adversary. The German has
roared in his predicament; I don't
blame him. He was licked in the
war. He has his own debts to pay
and on top of that the reparation's and
Ithe Ruhr occupation staring him in
the face. His is a very bitter dose,
and he is doing a good deal of squirm-
ing in the administration of 'his med-
icine . This is exactlt what France
wants. If they had not inflicted any
harm on their adversary they would
not have wanted to go into the Ruhr.
FrfleIeh Spirit Admrable
"If France holds the Ruhr success-
fully she will prevent Germany from
attacking her for 100 'years. The
French spirit is admirable; they al-
ways come up smiling and courag-
eous under difficulties.
"The French attitude, of course, is
not coiductive to the assurance of
peace in Europe. Nor is the interna-
tional feeling between the French and
Germans one that is easily talked
down. You can talk yourself black in
the face about the brotherhood of
man: as long as there are 1,000,000
graves in France filled with men who
died of wounds inflicted by German
bullets and as long as there ,are 1,-
000,000 graves in Germany filled with
those who died at the hands of the
French, your talk will be futile."
Professor Reed closed his address
with a further appreciation of French
bravery and courag under adverse
conditions.
Paris Suffers From Heat
Paris, July 12.--(By A.P.)-A thund-
er storm broke the f9ur-day heat
wave; the temperature had been as
high as 97 degrees.

(By George i. Hell) La Follette, the perennial candidate of which for the Republicans is polit-
There are two questions which must of Wisconsin. icl expediency.
be answered before Warren G. Harding . From the Harding point of view and This demands the renorhination of
raises his right hand some two years that of Republican strategists Ford is the present incumbent on ithe grounds
hence for a second term in the White the more dangerous prospect of the that the nominaiion of anoth.mer would
House. two. .be virtual repudiation of the Harding
One of these questions is Henry Harding's nomination practically is administration and might cause num-
Ford. assured for several very good and sub- erous voters to look askance if not to
The other is Senator Robert Marion stantial reasons, the most important switch tickets ,

=
1 '
Henry Ford, whose denials of
politicaJ ambitions are gettitg
weaker day by day, may get the
Democratic nomination or be 'iy
head independent ticket if ht de-
zideuto run in1924.

Senator Robert M. La Follette,
Wisconsin progressive -and radi-
cal Republican, who has been a
potential third party leader for
years, may head new ticketthias
year*- ..a a

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