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March 22, 1918 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-03-22

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

UIUUUUULU UL.I ul IUll .
Miltary Arti s
OF BELGIAN CITIZENS .tiiayAtce
Several articles relating to military
X. E. YNTEMA EXPLAINS GERMAN ffairs will make the March issue of
VIOLATIONS OF INTERNA. the Technic, due today or tomorrow,
TIONAL LAW probably one of the most intere~ting
in some time.
"Not since the early middle ages "Absolute Safety in the Air," writ-

TODAY
12:35 o'clock-Lenten services
444 South State street.
6 o'clock-Engineers' banquet
the Methodist church.
7:15 o'clock-Alpha Nu literary
ciety meets in Alpha Nu rooms,
versity hall.
8 o'clock-Michigan-Wisconsin
bate in Hill auditorium.

at

Indi'

at

so-
fni-

of Germany.
.r of the war the
t passed a law to
- Belgian refusing
regular occupation
to deportation or
e discretion of the
r. This law also
ary to intirnation-
vil law would have

ten by W. F. Gerhardt, '17E, former
instructor of aeronautics in the cn-
gineering college, describes types or
airplanes recently patented, which are
claimed to be 100 per cent safe and
. capable of bringing the war to a
rapid close.
"Elementary Theory of the Gcs
Producer," by Prof. W. L. Barger of
the technical engineering department
is interesting. President Wilsoni's
letter to Dean M. E. Cooley is repro-
duced, with explanatory comments b.
the dean, in an article entitled, "Our
Duty." Another item of interest will
be "Death-Crossing Bridge," describ-I
jng construction work on the bridge
just outside of Ann Arbor.

TOMORROW
12:35 o'clock-Lenten services at
444 South State street.
2 o'clock-Fresh lit mixer in Bar-
bour gymnasium.
7 o'clock-Upper room Bible class
meets at 444 South State street.
7:30 o'clock - Cosmopolitan club
,neets in Methodist church.
8 o'clock-Social at the Congrega-
tional church.

de-

.;j .,
:I,

I

ni
oI

ntema explained that such an
nored not only all undrlyinE,
es of international iaw but is!
-ectly opposed to all possible
at. Notwithstanding this, Mr.
asserted, the law has been
out rigorously and with no

Make Belgians Slaves
"This law has resulted in making
many Belgians virtual slaves, s nce
they refused to make munitions with
which to kill their own peoples."
According to the established inter-
national doctrine, it is the rignt of the
invading army to exercise merely a
form of police duty, and 'to interfere
with local law only insofar as ac.ual
and pressing military necessity right
demand.
AMERICAN - ENTENTE DRAFT
PLANS RETURNED FOR CHANGES

STANLEY PINEL, '19E, PLACED
ON PROBATION FOR TWO YEARS
Stanley J. Pinel, '19E, appeared be-
fore Judge G. W. Sample in the ci--
cuit court yesterday morning and
pleaded guilty to a charge of forgery.
Judge Sample pronounced a sentence
*of two years but because of the ex-
tenuating circumstances withdrew the
sentence and placed Pinel on proba-
tion for two years, r'equiring him to
report regularly to William A.. Clark
and to Assistant Dean William H.
Butts of I the Engineering college.
Pinel paid all the costs of the court
and reimbursed local merchants for
the valueless checks he passed.
. Device Invented to Test Aviators
Madison, Wis., March 21.-A nia-
chine for testing the alertness and
responsiveness of aviators has just
been invented by Karl O. Nelson, of
Lindbork, Kas., a University of Wis-
consin graduate student and fellow in
psychology department. The mac*n ,
which has unofficially received the
commendation of several army ->ffi-
cers, is an intricate device which de-
termines how quickly a person res -
ponds to an unexpected stimulus.

U-NOTICES
The Alpha Nu debating society till
meet tonight at 7:15 o'clock. After
a short meeting the society will ad-
,journ to attend the Michigan-Wiscon-
sin debate in Hill auditorium.
WISCONSIN TO DEDICATE HUGE
SERVICE FLAG ON MAY 30
Madison, Wis., March 21.-A mon-
ster service flag with a star for every
student and faculty metnber who has
entered army or navy service is being
planned by a committee of students at
the University of Wisconsin. Although
the records are not yet complete, at
least 1,500 stars are needed.
The flag will be dedicated on Decor-
ation day, according to present plans,
and will later be hung in the Historic-
al museum. The project was set on
foot by White Spades, a senior society,
and Sigma Delta Chi, a journalistic
fraternity. Women students will assist
in making the flag and may be asked
to embroider the names of the honored
men on the flag.
Students Enlist in Field Artillery
C. J. Warren, '18, Albert A. Clark,
'19, and C. Richard Beaver, '19E, ex-
pect to leave the University soon for
California to enlist in the 144th field
artillery under Major Stewart Edward
White, '95.

/

j

at the

Amendments Agreed Upon to Exempt
Irish and Australians From
Conscription
Washington, March 21.-The Brit-
ish-American and Canadian-American
draft treaties were returned to the
state department late today at the
request of President Wilson for cer-
tain changes before ratification.
Amendments have been agreed upon
by the government which will ex-
empt Irishmen and Australians in this
country from draft by providing that
the provisions of the treaty shall not
apply to men not subject to conscrip-
tion in their own country.
.CLASSICAL CLUB TO PRESENT
ENGLISH VERSION OF "PHORMIO"

F k

Ave.

aports from
ingarian ar-
the western

engaged

:oyers and two
elieved to have
naval battle off
1 British torpedo
ny warships and
nent upon them.
ER CHARGE
US OBJECTORS

President

:ors drafted into the na-
r, who are unwilling to ac-
>mbatant service as provid-
traft law, shall, in extreme
onfined in disciplinary bar-
when they do not actually
ommand, shall be held for
lisposition the secretary of
iake of their cases.
ector is to be given the ben-
ill explanation of the law
as possible will be given
>f a wide range of activity
almost everything, except

With the introduction of the Eng-
lish translation for ancient drama,
this year's production of Terence's
"Phormio" to be given by the Classi-
cal club on Wednesday night, March
27, in University hall, marks a dis-
tinct change in the policy of that or-
ganization.
Two years ago, at the time of the
Michigan Schoolmasters' convention,
the club attempted its first production
of a play in the original Latin, Plau-
tus' "Menaechmi" being the comedy
selected. Encouraged by the success
of this presentation, Euripides' "Iphi-
genia Among the Taurians" was
staged last year, a Greek translation
peing used.
Though the student body and fac-
ulty, as well as the town at large
have given their hearty support to
these plays in Latin and Greek, the
production this year will be present-
ed in English, in order that any aver-
sion which the public might have to
drama in a language which they do
not understand may be obviated.
The translation of "Phormio" to be
used was made by Prof. J. Raleigh of
the English department of the engin-
eering college. In addition to main-
taining all the original spirit of this
old Roman play. Professor Nelson s
version has introduced a new ;ceheme
of action fittedboth to ancient drama
and to modern stage technique.
SIX U. S. MEN DIE IN ACTIO i
IN FRANCE, STATES RTPORT

"
,-
1 1
l --. 1
. -,/

are c
New

fu '

Hart

suits a i d vd
individ
ing---th
young
where.

t Expected
hundred per
year's fresh-

din
[0o

ig to Dean
. Washington, March 21.-Six enlist v
oeopat men were killed in action and eleven
have been missing are reported in today's cas-
s summning ualty list issued by the war de ,:rt-
medically ment. Two men were killed by acci-
)ut to rhe3n dents, nine died of disease, two were
a medical severely wounded in action and 13.
slightly wounded.

.

Reule

'rice Bill Goes to Con
ngton, March 21.-Th
appropriation bill w
.endment increasingt

e agri-
with the
the 1918

.4

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