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July 21, 1922 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1922-07-21

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

'L T JL JL A JL N-*A-Xl 1, A


vernmbnt Intervention Expected in'
Event of Failure of
1 Parley
(By Associated Press)
Chicago, July 20. - With all peacel
gotiations %n the country-wide
Ike of railway shopmen apparently
a standstill today, attention was di-
cted tonight to the possibility of
vernment intervention and the ac-
n of individual railroads in keep-
g separate settlement with their
'he Baltimore and Ohio railroad
sted notices today that since the
icago conciliation efforts had failed
was "not ready to confer with its
an" in an effort to settle the dif-
'ences and expressed confidence
at an agreement would be reached.
>ads of the Northwest are reported
have been negotiating for a settle-
nt in that section for the past 10
ys and. a Southern railway was
id today to be pursuing a similar
B. M. Jewell ,head of the shop craft,
past statements had maintained
at any settlement must be on a
tional basis, ,although he has en-
uraged his general chairman to con-
with the carriers when the roads
quested such , conferences. At
'ike headquarters tonight it was
d that Mr. Jewell might have a
tement tomorrow.
Reiterate Statement
Eastern executives meeting in New
rk today issued a 'statement re-
rating their contention that the
ike is aimed at the government,
typewriting and mimeographing
ne at O. D. Morrill's, 17 Nickels' Ar-

and not at the railroads. The execu-
t ives indicated that every effort would
be made to co-operate with the gov-
No indication of new peace over-
tures from any source were to be
seen here today. Rail executives,
labor board members and union of-
ficials were silent. While the situa-
tion was allowed to follow its own
course, apparently, clerks at the
Chesapeake and Ohio .railroad went
on strike and strike ballots were or-
dered to clerks and. freight han-
dlers at the Chicago, Milwaukee and
St. Paul road.
Many trains were added today to
the list of those anhulled by .various
roads because of the coal strike and'
shopmen's strike.





The Homoeopathic Medical school
of Ohio State university has been
eliminated from the university
through action taken by the trus-
tees, according to' information receiv-
ed here,
At a meeting of the trustees of
Ohio State university in June, Pres-'
.ident Thompson being absent, an
ident Thompson 'Teing absent, an
amalgamation like "the one put in ef-1
fect in the University of Michigan
was voted upon. When the president
returned he was dissatisfied with the
action that had' been taken on the
ground that it could not be made op-
erative with any degree of satisfac-
tion and particularly that he saw in
it a step halfway towards the speedyl
'elimination of the Homoeopathic
Cancels Action of Board
President ThompsonĀ° was convinc-
ed that the school must be left in-
tact or entirely eliminated, and that
no elimination could be "honorable"
without a return dollar for dollar of
the money given the school for its
The cities of Cleveland and Cin-

professors each with an assistant,
into the Medical school. In the
Michigan merger, according to the
officials here, no compensation has
been made to the city of -Ann Arbor
for diverting specified use of about
five acres of land given to the. regents
of the University for the Homoeopa-
thic hospital. This, it is asid, is
worth today, at a conservative figure,
An authority familiar both with the
situation here and at Ohio State uni-
versity states that friends of the'
school at Columbus rather than con-
tinue in a state of agitation and un-
rest accept the situation "philosophi-
(Continued from Page One)
and it is essential that the Normal
school take care of the surplus. To
do this two more years must be add-
ed to the college course. "The in-
sipration which the work' of these
more advanced students has on the
freshman and sophomores is indis-


Con vert your
Old fashionesd
od GenWut6
ana a lossonx
Regardless of size or style,
your old wedding ring can be
platinum overlaid with an ex-
quisite design of Orange Bbos-
soms. The ring is-not cut nor
is the cherished Inscription
aed in any way. Jewel.
le fdesired. Ask to have this
process explained.
Genuine Orange Alossom Rings hear
this mark and the 'wrds "Orange
Blosum"'. None genulie without them.


Friday, July 21
5 p. m.-"A Program for the New Su-
perintendent." Mr. M. W. Long-
man, Superintendent of Schools,
8. p. m.--Problems of the Near East."
(Illustrated). Prof. F. W. Kelsey.
Saturday, July 22
8, a. m.-Excursion No. eight-Detroit
News building, and Michigan State
Telephone company, Detroit. Arrive
at 10 a. m. Lunch there, followed by
a trip through the telephone com-
pany's plailts.
Monday, July ,24
5 p. m.-"Siberian Experiences." Prof.
L. B. Packard, University of Roch-
8 p. m.-Recital-The class in Shakes-
perean Reading. (Sarah Caswell
Angell hall).
._..- -
Tuesday, July 25
5 p. m.-"Rock Gardens." (Illustrat-
ed). Prof. A. Tealdi.
8 p. m.-"Noah Webster as Epidemiol-
ogist." Prof. A. S. Warthin.
Wednesday, July 26
1 p. m.-Excursion No. nine-Cadillac
Motor company, Detroit. Leave at
1 p. m.; arrive at 2:35. Trip ends
about 4:30-5 p. m.
5 p. m.-"Bridge Construction. (I1-
lustrated). Prof. L. M. Gram.
8 p. m.--Concert-Faculty of the Uni-
versity School of Music. (Hill audi-
Thursday, July 27
5 p. m.-"Our Future Health Pro-
gram. Prof., John Sundwall.
8 p. m.-Educational motion pictures.
8:06 p. m.-Michigan Union Spotlight
in H11auitorium.
Patroniize Daily Advertisers.-Adv.
and Mechanics Bank
A pleasant, conven-
ient and SAFE place
to transact your
101-105 South Main St.
330 South.State St.
Nickel' Arcade
Member of the Federal Reserve

ors when the school was eliminated.
This the trustees agreed to do. Also
upon the suggestion of the president
the trustees voted one year's salary:
to all members of the Homoeopathic'l
Upon this basis the school of Hom-
oeopathy is entirely eliminated fromI
Ohio State university. The univer-
sity returns in money over $200,000
to the donors and takes two new
buildings 'built for the accommoda-
tion of the Homoeopathic' school.
Situation Differs Here
The amalgamation of the Homoeop-
athic school with the Medical school
of the University of Michigan differs
from the situation at Ohio State in
that action here was taken at the
beginning of the college year while
at Columbus it did not occur until
after commencement.
The Homoeopathic school of thisf
University is absorbed, retaining two

The University 'of Wisconsin claims
to have one, of the first three radio
broadcasting stations to be establish-
ed in the country.
Broadcast programs are set Out at
noon and in the evening of each day,
consisting of addresses, news service,
and orchestra music.

._ --

Educators from many parts of the
country are discussing agd studying
educational problems and'movements
of mutual interest in the courses giv-
en in the School of Education this
summer. Many of these men are sup-
erintendents or principals in city or
rural schools. Interest is being shown:
in the meetings of the Men's Educa-
tional club where discussions of the
same nature are carried on in a less
formal manner. The club has enroll-
ed among its members41 superinten-
dents and 26 principals and many
states are represented in this num-
ber although the majority of the men
are from Michigan. Five superinten-
dents are also included on the educa-
tional faculty. Among them is As-
sistant Superintendent Carrothers, of
Cleveland, who will leave at the entd
of this week to return to Cleveland
and whose work will be continued by
Assistant Superintendent Pickell also
of Cleveland. Neither Mr. Pickell or
Mr. Carrothers could be spared from
their duties in' Cleveland more than
a month and so their courses in "The
Junior High School and Administra-
tive Problems" were planned in col-
laboration. Mr. Pickell will arrive the
beginning of next week to take up his
Dean John R. Effinger, of the liter-
ary college, and family will leave to-
day for the Adirondack mountains,'
where they wil spend the remainder of
the vacation season. They will be
joined by their daughter, Margaret,
who has been visitng in the East since
her graduation in June from Emma
Willard school, at Troy, N. Y.'

o w

(Continued from Page One)
it uses as a background the story
the Burghers of Calais. Glancing
the wall at the left the eye is caug
and held by the painting of two I
dian women entitled "Oka and W
macho" by Martin B. Cahn, an Am
ican who takes the Indian people
his subject matter. Cahn has caug
the unfathomable expression of t
Indian people. His picture is an e
bodiment of their characterietics. '.
yaried colors, the browns and b:
liant orange, and the touch of brig
ness lent by the Indian quills all a
to its true Indian allurement. A
other delicate sketch is the "Siste
by Edward H. Potthast.The tints a
the lifelike quality of this picturea
unforgettable. A small mural pai
ing beneath it entitled "The Marria
of the Atlantic and the Pacific"
Kenyon Cox was originally made
a study for the Wisconsin capital a
was presented to Mr. Todd by a r
tual friend of his and the artist's
"Landscape" by Joseph T. Piers
a well known American artist, giv
one an impression of grandeur a
expanse. Pierson's painting w
awarded the Inness gold medal at
National Academy of Design in 19
The bleakness of an "Icebou
Coast" has been converted into
thing of beauty by Charles Ros
another well-known American
Several of the paintings purcha
at the International exhibit of
Carnegie institute at Pittsburg h
not as yet been hung hut will
placed within the course of a :
Solvay Athletic Club, Whitm
Lake, special frog, fish, and chic]
dinners. Room and board by day
Fountain pen insurance- Have yo
name in gold letters engraved at
D. Morrill's, 17 Nickels' Arcade--A

cinati, and other friends had donated pensable," is the' decision which Pres-a
money appi'oximating $60,000 for the ident McKenny has reached in his
building of a modern hospital. One years of observation at Ypsilanti.
of the trustees of Ohio State univer-.. President McKenny states that this
sity had contributed about $20,000 in is one of the most significant educa-
money and also a gift of stocks, tional movements of the last five years.
evaluated by the present stock mar- It has pread from Maine to California
ket at $180,000, toward the equip- and from Louisiana to Minnesota.
ment of a laboratory of pharmacol- Dean Edward H. Kraus, of the Sum-
ogy. mer session, introduced the speaker.
Return Endowment
All of these moneys the president TU. 'OF W. HAS ONE OF FIRST
insisted must be returned to the don-1 THREE RADIOPHONE STATIONS
me xrhan+I- TnhREE- .ADIiPmNE STTIaNS


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