Newspaper Page Text
UNIVERSITY MISSOURIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1908.
y evening nevcsfiaper published at Columbia,
Me., every sckoelday by the Department ef
jcurnalism of the Cnizersiiy
Entered at the postofSce a: Columbia, Mo., as
second-class mail matter.
SUBSCRIPTIOX-Invariablj- In AtUance:
Ily Mail or Carrier:
School Year, $3.00; Semester, $1.25.
Single Copies, Two Cents.
Of fice Room D, Academic Hall, University of
Missouri, Columbia, Mo.
Department orEcc. 3T7.
Newsroom, 2T and 714.
Only Approved Advertising Accepted.
Rates on Application.
Address all communications to
u 7o in JLm l1 ht L
"Barn-Warming.' by .Agricul
tural students at State farm
barn. S p. m.
Football Missouri vs. West
minster. Reception by Junior Acadernie
students to Freshman Academ
ic student. Academic Hall, S
Laying of the cornerstone of
new agricultural building.
Meeting of Executive Board,
a. m.. Academic Hall.
International Symphony Club,
Football Missouri vs. Ames.
Football Missouri vs. Wash
ington. Lecture by George Z. T.
Lecture by John T. McCutch
Lecture by Lorado Taft. auditorium.
is in the British Post Office. Our Post
master General is ready for it."
Sir H. Gilzean-Reid said in his speech
seconding the motion; ''It must be ad
mitted, however, in respect to cheap
ocean postage that the United States
have taken the honorable place of pio
neer." Then and ever since, it has been
the policy of our post office department
to lower the rate of postage as soon
as the co-operation of the British gov
ernment could be obtained.
Some may be inclined to think that
the difference does not amount to much
because two is only three less than five
cents and because, for a time, the in
crease of mail will be only in trivialities.
But they forget to add together these
trifles. They should remember that u
is not on evidence that would pass in
court that belief? and prejudices are
based, but rather on little things which
carrv with them a sentiment or a sena-
tion of pleasure of pain, things which
taken as they come might be lightly
brushed aside, but being allowed to
"set." cement an opinion fast against the
L:nder the new condition the revenue
will be temporarily diminished but. judg
ing from previous instances, this loss
will in time be more than offset by the
increased amount of mail. This in
crease, perhaps not very significant in
itself, will represent a corresponding
increase of commercial and social inter
course between the two countries. And
every step that brings men closer to
gether make them more truly brothers.
If ever the peoples of the earth bring
about universal peace, it will be by
comins to know each other and not bv
(The University Missourian Invites contri
butions, cot to exceed 200 words, oa mitten
of University interest. Tbe nime of tbe
writer tbould accompany such letters, but will
not be printed unlets desired. Tbe Univer
sity Miss-onrlan dews not express approval nor
disapproval of tbese communications by print
Politics or Love?
JEWELL II. AUBERE, Washington
I correspondent of the St. Louis
v Globe-Democrat, writes to the De
partment of Journalism: "The Univer
sity of Missouri in its Department of
Journalism is in a great work and one
which I believe will do more to rai-e f xo tbe Editor of tbe University Missourian:
the standard in our profession than any I- it merely the chance to vote, or is
other one thing. I am not of tho-e in ! it the chance to ride on the train and j
the newspaper business who believe -peiid a tew hours with hi- best L'trl
schools of journalism are impracticable.
In my own business experience I have
too often keenly felt the lack of higher
education to decry a movement looking
in the direction vou are."
DID YOU EVER HEAR
OF A "WULLER-WUPr
That is What the Missouri folk-Lore Society'
Would Know Some Quaint Ballads Sung J
in the State Years Ago.
en i o
OL. T. A. JOHNSTON, superintend-
of Kemper Military Academy
at Boonville. writes: "I desire to
acknowledge receipt of the copy of the
University Missourian which the Uni
versity is so generously sending to the
Why do negroes name an apple tree
lor an enemv anu men wm -
that is making the boy over 21 so an- . "hv do thev think it unlucky to take
ions to go home for election dav?
Good To Beat Iowa.
To tbe Editor of the University Missourian:
library of Kemper Military School. It . w. a down (,eft,at
iwild flowers into a house? "A hat have
jyou heard of "wuller-wups," "dump
! ie-. heads without bodies, bodies with
! out heads, "hants," "eonjer-women" and
other equally mysterious things? Do
The defeat of the -trong Hawkeye , the dead climb a string, or ladder or gu
eleven by a team representing the Uni- 'over a bridge or fly? What traditional
ver-ity of Missouri, will do more to- Iwllads have you heard which are vague
wards establishing a good athletic repu- , ly remembered and can not be definitely
tat ion for the Tiger-, with the big east- 'traced?
ern universities and the western univer- i Such questions as these are being in-
uie- comprising tiie "hi" nine,
than i ve-tigated bv the Missouri rolK-iore
of the stroii" but i Society in its research work throughout
! the state and by students in the L'ni
1 verity of Missouri.
i One of the most earnest workers in
I the -oeiety is the president, Miss Mary
! A. Owen, of St. Joseph. She is epe-
Leslie's Weekly for Oct. 15 devotes
;i half column to complimentary notice
of the Department of Journalism of the
University of Missouri. Among other
it savs: "Some time a"o Col. I
i , ,.c .,,;,.,. i
It is but natural that in- r' -- --- -e journau-is ,
ternational friendliness should develop I are tll? atest oi our teachers and,
mere is eer reason u uiev suuuiu i
have special education to lit them for
their duties. L'niversities are now es-
tablishing schools of journalism, the
., t..c pi-aic-. aim Ws. !, paj-e. unrt0nizwl Kan-.l- team. S.
I know anything about and will lie
carefully kept accessible to our cadet
in the files of our school reading room. I Build the Steps.
If the Department of Journalism is do- j To t3e Editor of tbe University Mifscurian:
. i i On fit Til- i-r.:l ll.fi.. Dln.t ti.i.uhul t.
ing as goou none in an us tieids a-; ..".. .... , V V. ... ; eiallv intere-ted in Indian and negro
tlii- new paper indicates, it i- already,'"" -'W' ".' v.-i. n. is e..
unnaiiuy to eimih up and down tne
"stepladders" in the ba-ement. If we
puiiTil sliiK. ilium i tiiTi lit. tltt- .In :r i
" v -""- ., v- i- . .- ..i..- i T
the gvm. or have pullevs and take turns "" " muuma.u-. u. j:u -
i.-..:..", .,.,.,.. .i. ., "... .-.. i., .,-.,.. 'dian warriors that sit aroimd sacred
'Vll'1'.W -T.1-... U'llCI UV,, ii 111 LH.l-r.Cl. -'1
folk-lore in Missouri. Strange stories
of great talking fish in the Missouri
I river, of thunder nent ii n in certain ot
fix a cellar door to slide down it would "I rH1
le a sreat convenience to the
i ., -
-....-:., !.- .,.,.1 ..-.-., . !., .,,i, ! inin"s.
llVA.lii (1IW1 .'lfc .h-11. fcvr !.,. v..t-.
i spritiL's. are being solicited in more de
Another known as "The Bedroom
Window" relates how the lover, under
the window, pleads with the maiden to
ask her mother and father for permis
sion to marry him. She refuses; where
upon he says he will go away to some
lonely valley where he will eat nothing
but the willows and drink nothing but
his tears. Then she relent and prom
ises to go along with him.
In another a girl who "would go to
frolics, dances and play, in spite of all
her friends could say," and disregarded
the warning of the spirit, lies dying.
"My friends, I bid you all farewell,
I die, I die, I sink to hell;
There must I lie and scream and roll,
For God will not receive mv soul."
"Woman's Work is Never Done."
One nameless ballad tells how a man
conies in from plowing and finds fault
with his wife's housekeeping. So they
agree to change places for a day, at
the end of which
"He swore by the light of the moon,
and all the stars in heaven.
His wife could do more work in a day
than he could do in seven."
most freely Knween those nations in
which the language of the people is the
LEARMXG TO TALK.
The phrase, "learning to talk." mean
to some persons the utterance of so
manv words: to others it means an art
The leaves on the trees in autumn It is noticed that some of the ballads
and the thickness of the corn husks fur- j have a tragic ending. One tells of two
nished important weather signs. Red J lovers who are prexented irom marrying
strings were worn to keep off scarlet i by their parents. She wanders to the
fever and black strings to cure rheuma- . river-side and there with her silver
To the Editor of tbe University Missourian:
xi wie i'ei ifeiii.ii.iuii ui irviiee aiiiiei- :. ,. .,. ,. A,A,!i ii .
. . ' , ' . , "" , ti-ni; splinters ot lightning-struck trees dagger pierces her breast; he comes up
ics is lor the beneiit ot the student ' ,. , , . , . - . . , - ,
latest to do so being the University
Missouri at Columbia.'
Prof. G. II. Reavis. superintendent of
Many are the men who j the Breckenridge schools, writes: "We
can give expression to unimportant,
unrelated facts: but few there be who
can speak fluently, accurately and con
vincingly on the social, political, religi-ou-
or moral issues of the day.
In addition to the gathering of in
formation and the pouring forth of this
fund of knowledge, the man who ac
quired the art of talking intelligently
delights in any company. The man who
can hold the undivided attention of his
audience and instruct at the same time,
is called an orator; while the man who.
with drv related facts, can only in
struct is called a "bore."'
The art of talking is not an art of
diction or logic, for facial expression,
bodily poise and strength of character
body, and no one will deny that thi-
is true, why not make the Itenelit equal
were lielieved to have curative power.
Information regarding such ceremon-
THE AMERICAN FLEET.
The fleet has arrived at Yokohama,
storm battered but magnificent. Ow
ing to a severe storm in which one life
was lost, it arrived two days late and
the gorgeous reception planned for the
officers was delayed. L'pon the fleets
arrival however, it was met with a
royal reception, as it has been every
where, a chorus of one thou-and children
The preparation of the fleet for this
trip, the equal of which no navy has
ever before attempted, was an enormous
undertaking. Many of the ships were
not in every respect fit to sail: the
crew had to be drilled in rnrr-er Tir.-icricpt
.i- , ..- t, j . i - fare hishlv important factors,
coaling stations had to be arranged - .
in fact the work of preparation was col
ossal. Rear-Admiral Evans, however,
carried it through successfully in spite
of the fact, as he puts it. that "The
Naval and Military world was waiting
to see me make a failure and leave a
trail of disabled battleships around the
coast of South America." He did not
even know the purpose of the trip, but
simply obeyed his orders. President
Roosevelt declared in the most positive
language that the cruise was to be a
peaceful one a practice cruise for the
officers and men. "While I was convinc
ed that the cruise was to be a peaceful
one, I was also perfectly certain that it
might at any moment develop into a
warlike one. It was my job and responsi
bility, rendered greater by many dis
couragiig obstacles and handicaps, to see
that this fleet, though on the most peace
ful mission possible, was ready to fight
at the drop of the hat." says Admiral
Evans in the Broadway Magazine.
The preparation for the trip showed
many thing- in which the navv lacked.
and which would be serious in case of
sudden war. Sufficient coaling station
for the trip were not provided: many of
the crew were undrilled: some of the
ships had never fired the guns even to
test the sights. In -.pho of the antag
onism against him and the great work
which he had to do to prepaie the
fleet. Evans accomplished what many
thought an impossibility, and the trip
of the American fleet i- now considered
one of the great naval feat- of history.
are receiving the University Missourian
and keep it on our file in our reading
room. Our students appreciate the pa
per very much. We consider it a model
in journalism. We are thankful that
the board of curators authorized you
to put the Breckenridge high school on
your mailing list.'
The laying of the cornerstone for
the new Agricultural College marks an
epoch in the scientific education of the
farmer. The Agricultural school has
graduated men who have done much to
make agriculture more profitable, and
with the increased facilities which the
new building will bring, it should give
the students a still better training.
The greatest trouble with the presi
dential campaign is that one must read
opinions instead of facts. Papers of
the two parties giving accounts of a
speech will put entirely different mean
ing on the words of the speaker. Thus
the young man must vote as his father
did or make a guess as to the best
authorities announce that the e.xposi-
Miss Eva L. Packard, superintendent
of the public schools of Excelsior
-.Tirin-Ti rrit- "flu-- lii-rli ci-.rir'i-il i-. 1
c . . .it-- " it- tion will open on June 1 and close on
now receiving the University Missourian ! , . .
, , , . c ... ., ,. . October 10th. R. S. C.
and taking great interest in the Lin- !
"rt, r n . . ... lJ 1. .rt.!... ..nil ;-, '
-i?iis- ii4.iiiz. xjuin leaiiici nun -iu- ,
dent. wish to thank the executive board !
and the Department of Journalism for
TOLD ACROSS THE
BREAKFAST TABLE aPPl to ll"-'n'
HE very latest in higher eduea-1
tion. announced the Arts student
1 :.l A1v.AV..nnnn is tlii TIKaiIi cmlro
to all bv lower charges. een ii the pav- 1 , ... ., , ,
, t T - . i dance, voodoo, burial, tribal adoption,
ment was compulsory? Is it right that , . , , ,
, . ' , , , dances lor rain and the green corn feast
students oi greater means should pav ... , . . , . . ,
a higher price and get the exclusive .."',
favor of an in-titution meant for all?
The song-ballads collected by Dr. n.
M. Belden of the University of Mis
souri, are perhaps the most unique of
the various collections. A brief descrip
tion of a few will give an idea
of their nature. In one a sol
dier is taking leave of his sweetheart.
She asks to be allowed to go with him.
dressed as a man. "where the blazing
bullets fly,' and even promises to help
him in his love affairs with other
women. He is so impressed with this
proof of her devotion that he marries
"Suppose I were to meet with some fair
And she were pleased with me;
j If I should meet with some fair maid.
What would my Polly say?
What would I say. dear William.
Why. I should love her too,
And stand aside like a sailor
While she might talk to you."'
The Seattle Exposition.
To tbe Editor of tbe University Mlssonrtan:
In a recent issue of the Missourian a
-tudent suggests that it would be impos--ible
for the cadet corps to be kept in
tact for a trip to Seattle owing to the
fact that the exposition does not begin
1 until Julv 1. This is clearlv in error.
as advance circulars from the exoosition
Why Engineer? Succeed.
:OTijao6sjjc jCjsm.i!c;i sqj jo 20jn?3 aqj o
The Engineers who gave the back stop
painter- their sanction showed their gal
lantry and sense of humor. With that
one act thev showed the title so often
They are no longer
'rough necks" but scholars and gentle
men. If the engineers, whose privileges
w 11 V tvkjt.- ! rf-t 1 is-i li.n AnAvrvn nh rt-
finding no one else disposed to talk. ; . . . . . .
x-,. . .i o - o i upon, stand hv tne tresliman it is cer
Not relernng to the Senior bopho- I '. - .
more football game are you?" hazarded ' ,e "".
too late to save her, so follows her ex
ample, hoping to meet her on Mount
Many are familiar with the ballad,
"Young Charlotte." She was frozen to
death at her lover's side going to a
"Charlotte said in these few words.
I'm getting warmer now."
Dr. Belden is especially interested in
the last-mentioned ballad since he has
never seen it in print. Any such old
songs and ballads are welcomed by the
The Missouri Folk-Lore Society was
organized December 15, 1906, with forty
two members. Meetings are held an
nually, the last one having been at
Washington University in St. Louis in
February. It is thought that the next
meeting will be in Columbia.
The officers of the society are: Pres
ident, Miss Mary A. Owen, of St. Jo
seph; vice-presidents, H. C. Penn. of
Washington University, and C. W. Clark,
of Kansas City; secretary, II. M. Belden,
of Columbia; treasurer. Mrs. L. D. Ames,
of Columbia (successor to the late Miss
Mary Dalton. St. Louis). Professor
Belden is lso vice-president of the
American Folk-Lore Society.
A TOUCHDXG EPISODE.
The note began "My dearest." and then
went on to say
"I am doing well at college passed a
hard exam, today,
' (Athletics, too. are booming; think I'm
sure to make the crew,
"" ! But I will not talk of these things, dear.
I my thoughts are all of you.
i "I've been thinking of vou daily of the
1 happy days gone by.
Of the sunshine in your tresses, of the
love-light in your eye.
And I'm longing, dearest, longing, for
the time to come once more
When we can be together by the river's
"I am lonely ah, so lonely, and I
would that you were here.
That I might tell my troubles to your
stand by them. The co-operation of the
engineers is a les-on to be learned by
every University group. It i- for that
rea-on they are so -ueeessful in all they
"Never.' the Arts student continued.
"I'm referring to the course in aeronau
tics started at Columbia University.
The enrollment to date consists of onv
"I guess it's the only class where jou
can be all up in the air about the work
and still get your lessons." hastily added
"I see Sanator Stone made a speech to j "om' hlir wa" in'n he parliament
the people of Ashland, the town de- I '""''l'"? in order to start a demonstra-
-troyed by fire.' the man who reads the ' tion in favor of w'''-n suffrage. This
Missourian said. ' OI1'-v one 0I" PrhaP a dozen riots
Favors Woman Suffrage.
To tte Editor of tbe University Missourian:
Twenty women were arrested in Lon-
, don. England. Tue-dav lor trving to
"Must have been a hot speech, too.
that have occurred in London during the
for the Senator stood on a stove," fin- j !'-- ---ion ot parliament, caused oy
ished his neighbor. 1 women of England in their attempts to
"Missouri can shake hands whh her- i force their nv''l woman suffrage
self azain. according to the result- from ' hUl "P"11 l,u attention of the present
the live stock show at Kansas City" the Iatnent. These demonstrations to--olicitor
fnr rl, iin mnrt-.i -xi... ' get her with the vi-it of Anna Cobden
University took thirteen ribbons.
! Sander.-on. one of the chief agitators
TWO CEXTS TO ENGLAND.
The development of national and in- j And yet I hate to ask it but could
ternational postal facilities and the con- you spare for me
sequent reduction in po-tage go on so j From your liberal allowance a ten spot
consistently that we scarcely take no
Unlucky number." affirmed the red- ! o thi"" subJet in England, to the Uni-
headed "Soph." with the wart on Id
led States with her message which in
forms the American woman that she is
Tow new courses intended to bring
college students a little closer to the
vital social questions of the day have
been announced by the faculties of Cor
nell and Yale Universities. An indica
tion of the growing importance of these
problems from the educator's stand
point is found in the fact that one of
the courses is planned primarily for
students in medicine and sanitary engi
neering, and the other for divinity stu
dents. Hygiene and Public Health is
the title of the lectures to be given at
Cornell University in co-operation with
the State Department of Health. A
few of the lecture topics and speakers
The Relation of the State to the
Health of the Rural Community, R. A.
l'earson. state commissioner of agricul
ture: Social Problems in their Relation
to the Public Health. Professor J. W.
Jenks: The Public Health Law, A. H.
Seymour, secretary of the State De-
Miss Juanita Elkins entertained at
four hundred last evening at her home
on Christian College avenue. Mrs.T.K.
Catron won the prize. The party was
complimentary to Misses Elsie and Alice
Fudge, of Chicago, who are the guests
of Miss Nell Hall.
Miss Mae Corwin and Mis Dorothy
Pierce, of Maryville. entertained Miss
Cornelia Ellison and Miss Alice Mary
Herron. also of Maryville. at dinner at
Read Hall last evening. Misses Herron
and Ellison have been visiting at the
Kappa Kappa Gamma house since Tues
day. They will return home this evening.
Milton. M. Dearing. alumnus of the
University of Missouri, and now as
sistant United States attorney at St.
Louis, and his bride, who was Miss
Maud Helm, of Fresno. Cal.. will be at
- . ..TX-. t.- ....
uuse- e ou"iir in annn nr n ennimir- ( ' "-
tee to nail a hor-eshoe on the bleach- i " ,,l"tur t,,an a -lave brings this im- . partment of Health: Voluntary Organ- home after Dec. 1 at 5717 Cates avenue,
! .., ..i.:...,. . .i. -...: r .i.:- I :...:.. : t..u: ti i.i. xi- t. it c t r, -r-t , .. . .
trs. jwHittm suujevi iu me aneiuiuii ui uus iiuuuh in i num. ueaiiu urs. iioiner j ' iajuis. ine weudin" took place last
tti. . . - -, -.- .-.lit- j , . . .
tiee of the changes as they occur. The
new cheap postage between this country
and England is so logically the result
of former acts that it is hard to un
derstand its real importance. In spite
of this, it has not been brought about
without effort. In 1S44. Elihu Burrit,
the "learned American Blacksmith."
temperance lecturer, and advocate of in
ternational peace, made speeches in Eng
land supporting the proposition of
cheaper "postage between the United
States and England. In ISSo. the motion
to make it a government policy, to advo
or a ?
"I am going to the Junior with a girl
you do not know.
To the Sophomore and the Glee Club i haPPen-"
and I need the rash to l.lntr i "It's about time we
- . u.v..,
Send it dearest. I implore you, if you
can. and send it quick.
And believe me, I am always, dear, your
own beloved Dick.'"
Then he read the missive over, made
corrections here and there.
Rubbed his head and smiled quite softly
said. "I think 'twill make her stare.
It's no lie she is a darling she is a
darling and I've missed her."
Furthermore there are few intel- ' -tudents taking the course. It is ex
pected that the lectures will be of such
an interesting character as to attract
tho-e who do not desire to receive
'Dnn't wnrrv nliif I,a T:..... " !, ' COlintTV
Junior "Medic" interrupted. "The Tiger- i H',w"v,'r- M subject is not new in
don't need any horse shoes." " tIle l-'n'n States. There are several
"That's where you fellows are making ! -tatt" in the l,n5on whre wonl hav
a bis mistake." "the football man said. : -"lual ri?nt in r'-?a'"d l0 -Mo1 a-
iooking up from his plate. "Mv idea of i "u'n
the ca-e is that the Timers will have to ,i'-'l'nt mn in lhU country today who
light on Thanksgiving dav. The fellow ! wo,lW Jt'Prive th woman of this im
who imagines the Javhawkers are beat F3"30 function. There i- no doubt
already mav wake up the day after with ! that wIlen woman is able to fill posi-j credit but who wish to become ac
a pain in his head and a-k how it all ' tlon"" OI tn,"'t in mnil ot tne industries j quainted with the important questions
a credit as man. sne oi puonc sanitation.
e are findin" out i510uId k as capable of voting as in- The Yale Divinity School has an-
where the fame wiil h ri,rwi Tt,r .' telhgently a- .ie. But on the other hand nounced a course in "pastoral func-
are a good many of us who are getting the oftm "elat1 question: Will
anxious to know so we can arrange our j not tnc. se.K lI ?enerai he lowered d.v
vacation accordingly." the soph stated. I,U1S "r'nrr,",s' " own to a levei wun
"That's me." the football man com-i the ordinar.v election booth? Will not
pleted ungrammatically. "Either St. Joe I woman neglect duties that through na
or Kansas City but I "want to know the n,re KIon'? to her b-r thus '"oing upon
w-or-t at once." i 'ler attention questions of state and na-
j tional policy? Experience has proven
, Folks, secretary State Charities Aid Wednesday at the homi of rht bnW
As-ociation: Bacteriology and Compara- I father. William Helm, a business man
live Epidemiology. Professor V. A. of Fresno. Mr. Dearing left St. Louis
Moore. I early in October on a "vacation, which
i-uiiciiii; iit-uu m ik given to i "c mu spenu as a nonevmoon.
tions. whose aim will be "to fit and
inspire the student to meet every
emergency of ministerial life on the
practical side from the point of view of
the active ministry.' The lecture topics
emphasiz. the new idea of the church
and ministry not that the minister is
to serve the church alone, but that the
cate the establishment of International (Then he folded, stamped and sealed it.
Penny (English penny) Postage was
voted down by the Government party in
the lower House of Parliament. Com
menting on the motion the New York
Commercial Advertiser said: "The real J
opposition to the Ocean Penny Postage
and addressed it to his sister. "
From the Widow.
The University Missockiax is on
sale at the Drug Shop at two cent a
.-..-. eii.ergue. .jr.. secretary oi i gives her a tremendous power, it is
the executive committee of the School 1 la rtrelv overestimated and theoretical.
fof Mines and Metallurgy, writes: "I for in places where she has equal rights
was much pleased in the manner in with men in this regard, she has not
which the advertisement of the School seen fit to use it. and in those states
of Mines was displayed in the Univer- where there is universal woman suffrage,
sity Missourian. It should certainly be conditions are no better than where she
of great value to the school." does not vote.
that this i- not a fact, for although it I minister and the church together shall
serve society. Following are some of
the speakers with topics: Rev. Charles
S. Macfarland of South Norwalk, Conn..
The Ministers Opportunity in Associa
tion with Civic Reform, Industrial Or
ganization. Political Life and Similar
Ivements of Society; Rev.' Vnson
Phelps Stokes, Jr., New Haven, Conn,
Mr. Dearing has charge of all nat
uralization matters in Missouri. Kansas.
Arkansas. Iowa and the southern dis
trict of Illinois. He was formerly sec
letary of the Ninth Civil Service dis
trict. He is a graduate also of George
town University at Washington. D. C.
The Essentials of a Ministry to Men;
Rev. Ozora S. Davis. New Britain. Work
Among Non-English Speaking People;
Rev. Frederick Lynch. New York, Tht
Relation of the Minister to National
and International Movements of Ethical
Arrangements for a similar course are
being made with the view of emphasiz
ing more particularly the ministers part
in social movements. These lecturers
will include John Mitchell, vice-president
of the American Federation of Labor,
and Henry Sterling, secretary of the Ty
pographical Union, of Boston.
Courses of instruction will also be
furnished in the conversational use of
German, Italian, Swedish and Russian-