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March 10, 1916 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1916-03-10

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THE DAILY
NEWS OF THE WORl.?1 ANI)
THE CAMPUS

R X r

Phones:-Editorial 2414
Business 960
TIj1' EGRAPH SERVICE BY THE
NEW YORK SUN

,!

I,

C
PRICE FIVE CENTS

VOL. XXVI. No. 109.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,

FRIDAY, MARCHi 10, 1916.

THREE SOCIETIES
AGHEE TO FAGULTY
9DANCE REGULATION
WILL ENDI B. V. 1). FUNCTION
TONIGHT AT 2:00 O'CLOCK.
AS REQUESTEI)

COMBINED CLUBS To
GIVE SPRING CONCERT
unuisu~al Assortment ci' Selections
Arrang'ed for. Spring_1 fialr in
Will Auditorium
Harmony, tuneful ielodies, and
features in profusion will characterize
the spring concert of the combinedf

FRENCH BEAT1BACK
GERMIANOFFENSIVE
IN VEROUN REGION
'IETU'ONI NM(lET Il EVIl )lE Y 'l THE
WOR'T OF AY'S EN-
. COVNTIEl

ryan 's Lecture LANSING ADVISES CARRAI THAT
Tree to Students
Spellks onl "V lie First Commjandment" AMERICAN TROOPS PURSUE VILLA

and "GThe War and Its Leksson
to US"

IN MEXICO

CONFERENCE HELD YESTERDAY'
Expect Concerted Protests iron Cam-
pus Organizations Against
Decree
Rumors to the effect that a recent
faculty ruling terminating the B. V. D.
dance tonight at 2:00 o'clock would
be disregarded by the members of the
three societies were put to rest yest-
terday afternoon. A story appearing
in a Detroit paper yesterday afternoon
stating that a faculty-student contro-
versy in the matter was likely to re-
suIit in slme disciplinary measures
being taken by the various faculties,
was also proven inaccurate by this
action.
A committee composed of Renville
Wheat, '16L, Herbert Barthof, '16E,
and E. P. Wright, '16, representing
respectively Barristers, Vulcans and
Druids, decided to co-operate with the
university authorities in ending the
dance at the stated time, after a con-
sultation yesterday with President
Harry B. Hutchins, the deans of the
several colleges, and Chairman L. A.
Strauss, of the committee on student)
affairs.
Despite this settlement of the dis-
pgte: there was much dissatisfaction
last night among the members of the
three societies regarding the action
taken by their representatives, and
it seems likely that a protest against
such rulings will be made by these
organizations, with the moral support
of several other campus societies,
which will probably be similarly af-'
fected.
A member of one of the three soc-
eties involved in the B. V. D. affair
(Continued on Page Six)
STUDT COUNCIL
WILL HOLD DANCS
Arrange for Overflow from Union at
Packard; Tickets Go on
Sale Today
CONSIDER HURON RIVER SAFETY
Beginning Saturday night "univer-
sity dances" will be given under the
auspices of the Student Council in
Packard academy every week to care
for all stuients who cannot obtain
tickets to the weekly Union affairs.
Tickets for the first dance will go
on sale in the main corridor of Univer-
sity hall this morning from 10:00 to
12:00 o'clock and from 12:45 until
2:15 o'clock at the price of 50 cents.
The movement has the hearty endorse-
ment of Dean Myra B. Jordan and
Professor L. A. Strauss.
The Council decided to hold this sc-
ries of dances after a committee had
reported that there was a desire for.
a series of such events upon the cam-
pus. The committee in charge of Sat-
day night's affair is: A. S. Hart, '17,
H. A. Taylor, '17E, and W. L. Rindge,
16A. Chaperones will be announced
later. Attendance is strictly restricted
to students.
Another committee which reported
at the special meeting of the Student
Council held last evening was that
appointed to consider means for safe-'
guarding the Huron river. In accord-
ance with the principle upon which the
council proceeds, the charge of this
matter was referred to the recently
organized Michigan Boat club as the
organization best fitted to carry it out.
The committee which is to continue

the work is: Commodore R. W. Collins,
'17E, H. G. Muzzy, '17, W. T. Adams,
'17, and G. A. Scheibel, '17E.
- The council will soon call a meet-
ing of the various class presidents and
the memebrs of the various memorial
committees, to consider the matter of
systematizing the method of present-
ing class memorials to the university.

Glee and Mandolin clubs, to be given J --
on Thursday evening, Mrh2,i
Hill auditorium. ar' h , STRUGGLE TO EAST OF MEUSE
The clubs have been practicing reg--.
ularly since their last performance nii Beigus in (zernowitz from
during the J-Hop festivities and the !'ear of Possble rtussian
program, which will be presented as Attack
th pf i l ffnrt he fn hl xraa

Tables will be placed on the campus
today to give out free tickets for lee-I
tures given by William Jennings Bry-
on during his stay in Ann Arbor tomor-
row. The pasteboards will be free to
students.
This announceent was given out
'last night by those in charge of the
meetings. At 4:00 o'clock he will lec-
ture to the students at Newberry hall
and at i :00 o'clock he will speak at
a dinner for the cabinets of the Y. M.

oe aiL t -ern --C. A. and the Y. W. C. A., for the board
trip, will include many of the snappy Paris, Mar. 9.--The region east of of the S. C. A. and other specially in-
offerings prepared for the coast an- the Meuse again is the center of the vited guests. At 8:00 o'clock he will
diences. struggle for the fortress of Verdun. give his final lecture in Hill audi-
Chase B. Sikes, '16, will appear as The Crown Prince's army began yes- torium.
soloist in the "War Song," taken from .terdaiy a determined effort to break Although the lectures are free to
Bruch's cantata, "Cross of Fire." through the French line to the south- students, only the second and third
This will be the final appearance of east of the Douaumont plateau where balconies will be available, the main
this popular camius entertainer be- = for the time being the advance ap- floor being open to both students and
fore his graduation in June. pears to have been definitely checked, the general public at the price of 25c.
"A Musical Trust," by the entire The new offensive was directed Mr. Bryan's lecture in Newberry hall
club, which deals with the trials and against the village and forts of Vaux, will be on the "First Commandment,"
tribulations of four tramp musicians the latter being situated on a height and his second one in Hill auditorium
who pool their talents in an effort to the southeast of the village. The will be on "The War and Its Lessons
to gain a livelihood, is the scream- German infantry detachments were for Us." The money received from
ingly funny composition of Hadley, able in the course of the attack to this lecture will be given to the Y. M.
ex-leader of the San Francisco Sym- enter the village, but were immedi- C. A. for its trench work among the
phony orchestra. ately driven out again by a bayonet soldiers in Europe.
"Cossak," a Russian melody ar- attack. This is the only point at -
ranged by Edward MacDowell, whose which the French line was bent back.
"Crusaders" was the talk of the Nov- E'verywhere else from the outskirts
elty concert, is one of the best num- of Douaumont where the attack was
bers on the program, while Warner's begun on the German right. the as- C
"Miss Lindy," presented as an original sault was repulsed.
darky serenade, furnishes a lot of hu- 1 ernlatns Suffer leavy l se ---_

mor mixed with plenty of syncopation,

FOLLOWING ATTACK
A ' FO'ES KIL L SEVEN
U. S. SOLDIERS IN COL.
FIIBUS, N. M.

Today the ermans renewed their

Englislmjaii Makes Plea for Construct-

Frosh Shows Real
Ptichigan Spirit'
Va ses O1tToasted Rolls and hItm-
b~ rgers to Secuare 171114)11
MIenibership
Did you ever try to sell a Michigan
undergraduate a life membership to
the Michigan Union, and after com-
pleting your well-rehearsed little
speech find that you had failed to
rouse the least of the spirit that we
(theoretically) believe is in everyone
on the campus? And after an even-]
ing full of such experiences did you
ever wend your way home from the
other side of Ann Arbor with all hope
of ever geting in on that trip to Chi-
cago that some lucky duuk has all
stowed away now, and a repeated
curse on your lips about the general
rottenness of Michigan spirit?
If you happen to be one of those
who have felt thus (and there are
many of the kind) take heart! Theret
is an undergrad with more of the
real live enthusiasm than you everl
dreamed the whole university has ever
had.
le really wanted a life member-1
ship, and he wanted it badly. lie
(Continued on Page Six)
Is Enthusiastic
over Union Opera
Weaver, General Cliairman, Believes,
Interest Greater Than Ever a
Shown Before
If enthusiasm makes for anything,
this year's Union opera, "Tres Rouge,"
should occupy a position above all
previous productions. Theron D.
Weaver, '16E, general chairman, in an
interview last night stated, "I amt
wildly enthusiastic over the show this
year, and never have I seen such a
keen interes+ shown in a production
of this k :r. Director Morgan does
wonU rs with the .Alows and works
with them t'eomn start to :nish."
The s:_iery for the slio┬░: w-s given
a final inspecti-n yesterday and v:11
arrive in Ann Arbor some time todaw.
From reports, the weight of this year's
scenery is at least twice that used lastj
year. The scenic effects are the work
of two young artists from Europe,
who have been in this country but aE
short time. "They have put their soul
into the work," stated Weaver, "and
are endeavoring to make their mark
with it."

-fensive with the same violence, re- ive Statesmanship After
CHRHS NIE TDNT "tin_ their attack several times on ('lo, F of Conflict
CHUR CHES INVITE STUDENTS' " h""s"s-s'""""- o n t
the outskirits of IDouaumont on the
village of Vaux, and on the slope of "The only important thing about
Tickets Asking Presence at Services a hill upon the crest of which Douau- this war is what may be done and can
to Be Given Out This Noon mont fort is situated. The heaviest be done afterward," said G. Lowes
--- assault was made on the latter posi7 Dickinson last evening in his lecture
Tickets inviting all of the stndents, tion. Here the Germans were thrown on "International Reconstruction Af-
on the campus to go to one of the in masses against the French posi- ter the War."
Ann Arbor churches next Sundaytion aftthe foot of the slope. The as- "Nations live in a state of armed
will be given at the several corners of 'Msaulting line crumpled up under the anarchy under the vicious maxim that
the campus at noon today by a con -terrific fire of the French artillery if you would preserve peace you must
mittee plpointed by the university and machine guns and the Germani prepare for war. Competition in ar-
Y. M. C. A. The tickets will be used according to the official statement is- maments is the real root of war and
in accordance with a general pIlan I sued by the French office tonight, suicient to produce war if there were
of campus and city wide plublicity suffered enormous losses. no other cause between nations."
which is being given the movement. t(iois Falil to {l iii In a wonderful plea for construe-
In the Presbyterian church, a spe- Thorough artillery preparations tive statesmanship, Mr. Dickinson
cial Tappan lecturer will speak, while were made by the Germans yesterday told of the part the United States1

in the Episcopal. Baptist, Congrega-
tional and Methodist churches, the
ministers in charge have prepared
special sermons and special musical
services.
Letters will be sent to all the fra-
ternities and sororities in town today
calling the matter to their attention
and asking their co-operation in mak-
ing the matter a success.
LIKENS CHINESE TO WHITES
Denby Says Orientals Are Like Amer-
icans in Certain Respects
"The Chinese people do not hold us
to be strange as we do them," was
thb statement of the Hon. Charles
Denby in his stereopticon lecture on
"China and the Chinese Lpnguage" in
the auditorium of the new Science
building last night.
Mr. Denby, who spent 14 years in
the consular service in China and is an
authority on that country, made a
plea that we recognize that the Chinese
people are like us in fundamental
characteristics, having the same sen-
timents, virtues and vices.
In his lecture he first told of the
present emperor Yuan Shi Kai, with
whom he was formerly intimately ac-
quainted. Yuan, who was in 1880 un-
known and unlettered, has become the
most powerful man in all China.
The latter part of Mr. Denby's lec-
ture was devoted to a discussion of the
Chinese language and ethics.
DR, ANGELL GAINING STRENGTHf
Attending Physician Prediets Ui Im-
provement Soon

afternoon and last evening for the could play at the close of this war in
attack. In spite of these preparations carrying out the proposed program
it appears that the Germans made no of the League to Enforce Peace, as
appreciable gain. :outlined by ex-President Taft. "Either
To the west of the Meuse the Ger- Democracy will kill war, or war will
mans began last night, simultaneous- kill Democracy," he said. "The west-
ly with the offensive on the Douau- ern nations of Europe will be demor-
mont-Vaux line, a counter-attack in- alized economically, and will gladly
tended to recover the positions retaken listen and fall into line if this coun-
by the French yesterday in the region try will but take the lead."
of the Bois des Corbeau. The French Mr. Dickinson was introduced by,
artillery fire prevented the Germans Prof. J. S. Reeves, of the economics
debouching from their section of the department. At the close of the lee-
wood, and all attempts to attack ture the speaker proceeded to answer

EXECUTIVE OPINION WITHHELD
Federal Forces Follow Raiders Across
Border; Report Villa Wounded
ini Conflict
Bulletin
Washington, Mar. 9.-At 10:34)
o'clock tonight the war department
made public this telegram from
General Finston: "Fort Sam
llouston.-Latest reports from
Colonel Slocum say 46 Mexicans
soldiers were killed, seven serious-
ly wounded now in camp. We had
seven killed, two officers and five
men wounded. They will recover."
AMERICANS P U R S U E VILLA
Washington, Mar. 9.--Secretary of
State Lansing served notice tonight on
General Carranza that- American forces
have been sent into Mexico for the pur-
pose of crushing General Francisco
Villa. This action was taken follow-
ing the receipt of full reports of the at-
tack by Villista troops on the town of
Columbus, New Mexico, with'the re-
sultant killing of seven American sol-
diers and the wounding of two officers
and five men.
Five troops of American cavalry are
now on Mexican soil engaged in battle
with between 500 and 1,000 Mexicans
headed by Villa himself. Reports reach-
ing the war department describe the
encounter as desperate. Re-enforce-
ments are being rushed to the scene
from other points along the American
border.
There is strong apprehension in ad-
ministration circles that it is the be-
grinning of real intervention in Mexico.
President Withholds Opinion
It is impossible to get any expres-
sion of the President's views regard-
ing the Mexican situation save that im-
plied in the official disclosures from
the state _n"tment as to the steps.
whW tue go-n:mant had decided
t pon. 1, nnderuA that the Presi-
dcnt ,vi confer with Secretary of War
Baher r.d ''-creta'y of State Lansing
before the cabinJ m ieting tomorrow.
The regnlar sel- .vec .ly cabinet meet-
ing is scheduled for 11 o'clock tomor-
row morning. White House officials
said tonight that the cabinet would
consider the Mexican problem from
every angle at tomorrow's meeting.
COLUMBUS REPORT
Columbus, Ne.w Mexico, Mar. 3.-
Francisco Villa, outlawed Mexican
bandit, raided United States territory
today. With 500 men he attacked Co-
lumbus, killed at least 17 Americans
and fired many buildings before he
was driven back across the interna-
tional border. At least 250 troopers
of the 13th United States cavalry fol-
lowed the Villa band into Mexico. The
report of Colonel H. J. Slocum late
today stated that Villa had made a stand
five miles south of the border where
spirited fighting ensued.
Francisco Villa is reported to have
been badly wounded in a running fight
with the United States troopers. One
report was that 100 of the raiders were
killed in the fight which occurred in,
a deep ravine. The report of the
wounding of Villa is circumstantially
confirmed by one of the Mexican ban-
dits who was taken prisoner. He said
he was riding close to Villa when the
bandit leader was shot, and that Villa
nearly fell out of the saddle but was
supported by his men and aided in
making his escape.
Major Tompkins and his men fol-
lowed the- retreating Villistas west
and across the border line. They had
three running fights with the main
body of the bandits. In one of these

engagements, Corporal Wiswall was
shot through the right eye and killed
almost instantly. The bandits suf-
fered heavily from the American fire.
Finally, after Major Tompkins had
followed the Villa band five miles into
Mexico, harrassin'g them continuously,
the bandit commander came to a'stand
with his entire force resisting the ad-
vance of the American cavalry. Tomp-
kins returnled here.

Bethincourt were repulsed.
French .Regain Control of Wood I
The French continued to consolid-
(Contiinued on Page Six)
PROMINENT 1EDUCATORS t
AMONG SUMMER FACULTY:
Men of Nation-Wide Reputation from
Tiaany Universities Here During
Summer flonths
The summer session for this yea:s
will number among its faculty some
of the most prominent educators ir.
the country. Among others who will
be in attendance from other univer
sities. are the following:
Herbert Eugene Dolton, Prof. o{
American history of the University o2
California: William Herbert Page,,
Professor of law at Ohio State Uni-;
versity; Wesleyan Newcomb Hohfeld,
Professor of law at Yale university;
William Linn Westerman., professor
of history at the University of Wis-
consin; Charles Howard Stocking,
professor of pharmacy at the Univer-
sity of Oklahoma; Ruben Myers
Strong, professor of anatomy at the

various questions put to him by Pro-
fessors Reeves, Van Tyne, Turner,
and others.
WOOD HEADS COMEDY CLUB
Organization Names Officers for Year
at Meeting Yesterday
The Comedy club elected the follow-
ing officers at its meeting yesterday
afternoon: President, M. C. Wood, '17;
vice-president, Inez Gose, '17; secre-
tary and treasurer, C. E. Fordney,
'15E; manager, E. A. Bartelme, '17E,
director, E. A. Sachs, '17.
Besides the election of officers, the
club discussed plans for the remain-
der of the year. Some correspondence
has been carried on with a Chicago
film company with a view to possibly
staging a moving picture to be shown
here sometime in the spring. It would
undoubtedly be a college comedy and
all the parts would be taken by mem-
bers of the club. If this plan is car-
ried out as anticipated, it will be the
first attempt ever made by a campus
organization to put on anything of
the kind.
L. [),,Dickenson Speaks Sunday
As part of the work of the Anti-
Saloon league, Lieutenant-Governor L.
D. Dickenson will speak Sunday at the
m imv' +cprviopth. Ui--in

WHAT'S GOING ON

11

Weather for Ann Arbor and vicin-
ity: Snow and warmer.
TODAY
4:15 o'clock--Students' recital, Uni-
versity School of Music.
4:15 and 5:00 o'clock-Prof..W. S.
Tower speaks, Natural Science Build-
ing auditorium.
7:30 o'clock-Adelphi society meets,
Adelphi rooms.
7:30 o'clock-Jeffersonian society
meets, Law building.
7:30 o'clock-Dr. Stouffer speaks on
first aid, 348 Engineering building.
7:30 o'clock-Alpha Nu meets, room
401, U-hall.
7:30 o'clock-Webster Debating so-
iety meets, Webster rooms, Law build-
ing.
TOMORROW
4:00 o'clock-W. J. Bryan speaks on
"The First Commandment," Newber-
ry hall.
i :00 o'clock--Y. W. C. A. and Y. M.
C. A. cabinets' dinner, Newberry hail.
8:00 o'clock-W. J. Bryan speaks on
"The War and Its Lessons for Us,"
Hill auditorium.
9:00 o'clock-Union dance, Union.

Dr. James B. Angell's condition is University of Mississippi; Edgar Eu-
steadily improving, according to a . gene Robinson, assistant professor df
statement made by Dr. J. F. Breakey, history at Leland Stanford, Jr. uni-
his attending physician, yesterday. versity; Adolph Zuph, professor of
"Dr. Angell seems to be gathering pharmacy at Oregon Agricultural col-
strength," said Dr. Breakey, "and I loge; Harry C. Richards, dean and
look for a decided improvement dur- professor at the University of Wis-
ing the next few days." ,cousin law school. ~

mornng service. o i niarian
church. After the regular service, U-NOTICE
Mr. Dickenson will address the social Tickets on sale today for "Univer-
-service class and answer any ques- sity Dance," 10:00 to 12:00-12:45 to
tions as to the work done in Michi- 2:15 o'clock, main corridor, University!
gan toward abolishing the drink evil. hall.. ,

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