IiL 5, 1921.
liography for*1918-20 is now in press. Proofs may be
>f the Graduate School. All individuals concerned are
heir own lists before today, 5 H'A. m.
ALFRED H. LLOYD.
don will speak at the Physics Colloquium on Tuesday,.
m. in-Room 202, Physics building, on "The Absorption
al". All interested are cordially invited to attend.
H. A. SAWYF4.
g will be held in Room 401 Mason Hall, Tuesday, April
ssor H. C. Carver will present "Representation of Arbi-
W. W. DENTON, Secretary.
ing will be held 'in Rdom F 426, Natural Science, this
i. The program will be as follows:
in Quantitative Characters in Tomatoes.... P./!A. Warren
y. of the Extreme Ultraviolet ...............R/ A. Sawyer
R. 0. BRIGHAM, Secretary.
r next Assembly on Thursday, April 7, at 9 o'clock in
gineering building. Professor Sanders will address the
t business will receive attention.
H. H. HIGBIE.
nbly will be held on Wednesday, April 6; at 8 o clock, in
ew Engineering building. Several important class mat-
for discussion, and it is hoped by the class officials that
ill be present.
W. C. HOAD, Class Mentor.
mibly will be held on Thursday, the 7th, at 10 a. m. in
L. Cross, Hudson Professor of European History, will be
A. H. LOVELI, Junior Mentor.
isher of the Reliance Motor Co. of Cleveland. will de-
r the auspices of the A. I. E. E. on "Interesting Experi-
cation of Heavy Duty Motors" at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday,.
Ural Science Auditorium. The lecture is open to-all in-
R. D. SMITH.
sted in the Graduate Student Courses of the Common-
pany of Chicago, can receive information from me: The
son Company have, authorized a class of not more than
11 achools. JOHN C. PARKER.
'N*Y TIMES DISCUSSES
Endorping and quoting from an ar-
ticle entitled "The Faniily Automo-
bile" in the March Law Review by
Herman A. August, '21L, the New
York Times editorially favored the
view expressed by August in its issue
of March 20.
The article as it appeared in the
Law Review dealt extensively with
the responsibility of accidents when
members of the family of a car owner.
drove the machine., "Suits for the
negligent use of such domestic cars
by, members of the family are com-
mon," states the Times. "It is pretty
hard for the owner to' make out just
what his liability is. An article in the
Michigan Law Review discusses cases
and doctrines on this point. A father
is not liable for the negligence of his
child on account of mere fact of own-
ership; nor does the mere relationship
of father and child make the former
liable per se," the article continued.
The Times then quoted the conclu-
sion August reached on the subject,
which was: "One of two alternatives
faces the courts: either they must,
considering the great increase in the
number of 'family cars' resulting in
negligent use by reckless young driv-
ers on crowded streets, desert their
old ideas on the danger of the auto-
mobile, and henceforth recognize it as
an instrumentality within the rulel
whereby owners of dangerous agen-
! cies are held liable for their use by
any person (except in cases of inde-
pendent acts or acts of God), or the
legislatures of the several states must,
come to their aid with statutes fixing
the liability of the owners. The atten-
uated agency theory will not stand."
In conclusion, the editorial said:
"Pretty soon every familyewill have
an automobile; yet automoiles and au-
tomobile owners seem to have few
friends in or out of court. Such is
the discredit that a few 'thousand
idiot or 'maniac drivers have brought
upon multitudes of sober and discreet
citizens, tender of human life and
limb and shrinking before pragmatical
Let a classified ad find that lost ar-
J. L. CHAPMYIAN
J EWELER AN OPTOMETRIST
The Store of Reliability & Satisfaction
.I South Main Street
ANN ARBOR. . - WT(INITGAN
END OF RAILROAD WAGE ROIW
MAT NOW BE NEAR AT HAND
(Continued from Page One)
division of the commission- and four
OVER THE WIRE
regional railway boards to supervise Washington, April 4. - President
the management and operation of rail- Harding, in continuing his inquiry in-
roads. It is designed to co-ordinate to the railroad question, heard today
facilities and bring about greater ef- the views of labor which were pre-
ficiency and economy in railroad man- sented to him by A. D. Garretson, for-
agement and operation. mer head of the Order of Railway Con-
The statement said that the confer- ductors, and B. N. Newell, president
ence today "did not deal in detail with of the railway department of the
wages and working conditions," but it American Federation of Labor.
was learned that the railroad work'- After their conferences both men
ers' representatives made it plain that said they had discussed the situation
the adjustment of the stipulation could generally but had received no mdi-
not be made at their sole expense es- cation from the President as to his
pecially if the proposal were not ac- attitude or the policy he might have
companied by comprehensive methods in mind.
that will lead to general econmy in President Harding, it was said, told
railroad management and operation. them he was seeking information and
wished to hear all sides of th.e quesr
PROF. TURNER SAYS "NATION" tion.
BACK OF "COMMITTEE OF 109" -
(Continued ,from Page One)
port" will probably be to beguile some
Irish-Americans, make the situation of
the Irish themselves a little worse, es-
tablish in the minds of many people
the intellectual dishonesty of the "Na-
tion", and make the "Nation" the lead-
ing yellow journal among the week-'
lies of the United States.
E. R. TURNER,
Professor of History.
FATHER OF MRS. KARPINSKI
DIES MAR. 25 A TLOCKPORT
Robert Gow Woods, father of Mrs.
Louis Karpinski, wife of Professor
Karpinski, of the mathematics depart-
ment, died at the city hospital in Lock-
port, N. Y., a week ago Friday night
following a brief illness. Interment.
was at West Somerset, N. Y.
Washington, April 4. - Readjust-
ment of expoAt rates on grain and
grain products having a reduction of
.03 east of Chicago was recommended ,
to the railroads today by the inter-
state commerce commission.
Dean Vaughan Completes Volume
"Epidemiology," a work on the sci-
ence of epidemics, is the title of three
volumes of 700 pages each, which
Dean Victor C. Vaughan,' of the Med-
ical school, is now working on, and1
the first volume of which he has just
The work is encyclopedic in char-
acter and gives the views of Dr.
Vaughan on this comparatively little
known field. Dr. Vaughan is the au-
thor of a text book on physiological
chemistry and of several other vol-
umes besides more than 150 original
papers on medicine;
only weighs 16 lbs.,
any record and arr4
;with large enough spri
play three with one wi
is in either Mahogany
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211 E. Liberty Street
HOME OF THE
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SPECIAL PRICE OF $3.40
UN I VER S I I
BO O K-S TQ0 I
from the preliminary examination in Heredity
om Z-355, Natural Science building at 4 p. 'm.,
A. FRANKLIN SHULL.
s interested in taking a trip through
pring Vacation will please consult with,
3y at 4-5 p. m.; Tuesday, Wednesday,.
J. A. C. HILDNER.
HOME MADE C NDY
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.Qes ang T.-->h.
6153Lmberty at. F,
y's Plays will be presented for the members of
in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall Wednesday. April
who have not obtained tickets should fee Mr.
C. A. DAHLSTROM"
f officers will eb held inCRoom 205 Mason Hall
mn.4 C. A. DAHLSTROW.
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SIf youneed your put-away Clothes z
They 're R~eady to Wear Without Airing F
rWayne Cedared Paper Wary
itary ball Friday night, may still be
secured at main desk in Union.
The regular meeting of the Comedy
club, which was to have been held
Tuesday, April 5, has been post-
poned until after vacation.
Art school exhibit in upper gallery,
Alumni Memorial hall, will be open
from 10 to 12 and from 2 to 3 o'clock
on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday
That imparts a delicate fragrance.
That perfectly protects.
That has many new, helpful features for easily and sa
protecting clothes from moths, dust, damp.. Remember
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Pr-ice $1.25 to $2.40
w dinner, room OF GEOLOGY CAMP FILLED
r h Enrollment being three-fourths com-
uct committee pleted, Prof. C. O. Sauer states that
students of the University who wish
n. addresses to attend the geology camp had bet-
in dd ter see some member of the camp
r2s Uon.eayfaculty immediately. Professor Sauer
oreiton Heavyis to have charge of the geography de-
auditorium. partment and G. M. Ehlers, of the
geology department, will have charge
Ay of geology in the camp.
lits, University The camp will start immediately
after the close of the spring session
it, instructor and will continue for six weeks, four
e department. of which will be spent at Mill Springs,
appan hall. Kentucky. . The other two weeks will
business staff be spent in traveling through Eastern
le, Press build- Kentucky and Tennessee, and in-
clude a trip across the Appalachian
*um, Lane hall. mountains, and down the Cumb'Qland
Kenyon on "A river.
pain," Natural .
Demand for Diamonds Decreases
ty club, Union. Johannesburg, April 4.-A falling
reserve officers off in denand for diamonds makes
3, Engineering prospects for the diamond industry
much less satisfactory for 1921 than
rners at Lane' has been the case of recent years, ac-
cording to Sir Thomas Cullinan. He
sents three of told the Premier Diamond Company's
s, Sarah das stockholders that only one shift -of
workmen were engaged at the mines.
Potter & Allsho use
601-604 First National Bank Phone 2072
THE EBERBACH & SON
200 - 204 EAST LIBERTY STR
Dartmouth Club of Detroit
Second Annual Concert
Dartmouth College Musical Clubs
Thursday, April Seventh, Nineteen Twenty-One
Hotel Statler, Derroit
Dancing from ten until one
TLichets on sale at Grinnell's, Detroit, and
Wahr's Bookstore, Ann Arbor
Hilarious "Top 0' Th'
Token at the Stage Entrance
8:30 p, m.
Single Ticket $2,75
(War 7ax included)
Get Them Now !