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THE EVENING MISSOURIAN
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 28, 1917.
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EHi AIO CRITIC
" FIGHT jNCONGRESS
Representative Norton in a
'" Scrimmage With Author
FALL OVER SEATS
Trouble Is Outgrowth of
Member's Insinuation of
ny AisodsteJ Press
WASHINGTON, Sept. 2S. The row
In the House over Representative
Heflin's charges culminated today in
a fight between HeMn and Repre
sentative Norton, his chief critic
Friends soon separated them.
The climax came at the end or a
gusty session of the House which did
not approve the action of the rules
r committee in refusing to Begin inves
r ligation of Heflin's charges that cer
tain congressmen acted suspiciously
about the time Count von Bernstorff
was asking his government to author
ize the expenditure of $30,000 to in
Norton, who led the attack on Hef
lin for his charges,, had come over to
the Democratic side to talk to Heflin.
The trouble broke out at once, the
two men clinching and falling over a
row of seats. Friends from both aide
rushed up and separated them before
blows were struck.
GOOD ROADS MEETING OCT. 17
Governor Gardner and Other State
Officials to Speak at Chllllcothe.
By Associated Tress
CHILLICOTHE. Mo., Sept. 28.
Good roads advocates from all parts of
the state are expected to attend a
meeting here Oct 17 of the Federal
Highways Association of Missouri, at
which plans will be laid for a cam
paign to build a paved road from St
Joseph to Hannibal; one from the
Iowa line to Kansas City, one from
Iowa line to Hannibal via St Louis,
one from Omaha to Kansas via
CaiUlcothe and one from Kansas City
to St Louis via Carrollton.
The following speakers, it is an
nounced, will address the meeting:
Governor F. D. Gardner, Harry B.
Hawes, St. Louis, author of the Hawes
road bill; E. L. Sanrord, president of
the State Highway Board; A. C. Mc
Kibben, secretary of the State High
way Board; A. W. Graham, state high
way engineer; Judge J. M. Lowe,
president National Old Trails. Roads;
C F. Adams, president Pike's Peak
Ocean-to-Ocean Highway; H. W. Gra
ham, president Southwest Trails: J.
L Chambers, president Ben Hur High
way; 'W. L. Connett, vice-president
Pike's Peak Ocean-to-Ocean Highway;
R. S. Brownlee, vice-president Mark
Twain Highway; W. T. McRorey, vice
president the Big Four Trail; H.' A.
Schneidker, secretary Hannibal-St
Joseph Cross-State Highway, and
George W. Bailey, president Missouri
M. U. APPOINTMENTS MADE
Business Transacted by Curators In
The Board of Curators of the Uni
versity of Missouri, which met at St
Louis yesterday, accepted resigna
tions and made appointments.
L. H. Capehart resigned as secre
tary of the employment bureau of the
Y. M. C. A. Leslie Hubbard was ap
pointed to take his place. Miss Lois
Goft was appointed secretary of the
Y. W. C. A. Dr. Horace W. Wright
of the University of Wisconsin was
appointed Instructor In Latin.
Harry E. Rasmussen, Reinhardt
Egger and Duke N. Parry were ap
pointed student assistants in journal
ism. L. L. Alexander was appointed in
structor in farm crops; Roy T. Kirk
patrick, assistant in farm crops. C.
H. Hayes was appointed assistan pro
fessor of veterinary science. In charge
of hog cholera extension work. James
Roberts was appointed technical as
sistant in physiology.
J. J. Oppenheimer resigned as
principal of the University High
School. Miss Kathryn Hankins, .Mrs.
Basil Gauntlctt and Mrs. .Mary Davis
were appointed teachers in the Uni
versity High School and John Steel
teacher of commercial subjects.
Prof. C. W. Leaphart resigned in
the School of Law. m. C. Carr, In
structor of theory and practice of
art. resigned. Miss Gladys Wheat was
appointed as assistant in art
other appointments were made to
mi various positions.
.. "?;" Ahead of "nines."
The "Reds" a-,, ., . ...-
m .. , c BUU leaaing we
Blues' in the campaign for Mis
souri Lnion members. LaSt night the
"umb" f stdent members had
Tm- A thuand is the goal
set by the workers.
Mr. and Mrs. fiant to Funeral.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gant, 1403 Bass
avenue, left this morning for Kansas
City to attend the funeral or Mrs.
Cants nephew. Doctor Campbell of
ADMINISTRATOR, AFTER ALL
Dr. w. IV. Charters, at Illinois, a
Tlctlm of Circumstances.
A. letter received here from Dr. W.
W. Charters, formerly dean of the!
School of Education in the University
of Missouri, says that he is now acting
director of the School of Education'
and department chairman in the Unl
versity of Illinois. Doctor Charters
resigned his position here last
theory of teaching in the University off
Illinois. One reason for his doing
this was to avoid administrative work.
Circumstances have so changed
since he- accepted the poslsion In
Illinois that Doctor Charters has been
forced to take up as much administra
tive work as he had here. The
director of the School of Education,
. c Bagiey, resigned to go
Columbia University. Dr. Charles H.
Johnston, who took his place, was
killed in an automobile accident in
Baltimore this summer. As the next
successor to the position. Doctor
Whipple, is away on leave of absence.
Dr. Charters was the only remaining
professor of full rank, and the work
of administration devolved on him.
Doctor Charters writes that, een
with the added work, he is well
pleased with his new position. He
will have a secretary who will attend
to all details of the administrative
MISSOURI CORN IS HEALTHY
S. Inspecting Agent Impressed
With Middle West Conditions.
"Missouri, corn Is disgustingly
healthy." William H. Weston of the
United States Deprtment of Agricul
ture told ProL W. C. Etheridge of the
department of farm crops, this morn
ing. Mr. Weston Is from the office of
cereal Investigation of the federal de
partment. He Is touring the United
States Investigating -corn diseases.
Mr. Weston expressed himself as
very much surprised at the crop con
ditions in the Middle West. He is
preparing to make a trip to the Phil
ippines and other Pacific Islands to
investigate certain downy mildews
which are attacking the corn in the
tropics. Owing ta rigid quarantine
provisions, these diseases have never
been permitted to get a start in the
FOR MORE-SITES) IN KITCHEN
Cafeteria to Add Mixer, Costing $123,
To speed up cooking In en effort
to appease more quickly the appetites
of hungry students, the management
of the Cafeteria yesterday afternoon
placed an order for a large mixer to
be used in the kitchen. The new
equipment will be used In preparing
foods in large batches, the machine
doing all the work that human hands
can do, but on a more extensive scale.
Mixtures such as biscuit dough,
pancake batter, mashed potatoes and
a dozen other foods can be made with
the new machine. It will arrive in
a week or ten days. The cost is $425.
No employes will be dismissed on ac
count of thovaddition in equipment
3 COUNTIES TO IMPROVE ROADS
Mississippi, Scott and New Madrid
Tote Bonds for Better lliglmnjs.
By Associated Press
CHARLESTON, Mo., Sept 28.
Representatives of three Southeastern
Missouri counties, Scott, Mississippi
and New Madrid, with road engineers
from St. Louis, left Sikeston. Mo.,
Saturday for iDetroit, where they will
inspect concrete roads In order to
determine their practicability in this
Mississippi County recently voted
for a road bond issue of $300,000 for
the construction of a system of high
ways, and Scott and New Madrid coun
ties have also appropriated sums for
Prof. Griffith on Kansas Program.
Prof. Ira S. Griffith has accepted an
invitaion to address the meeting of
the superintendents of the public
schools of cities of the first and second
class in Kansas, which will be held at
Emporia October 11. It is the custom
for the state lnstiution which enter
tains the superintendents to furnish
one speaker who talks during an en
tire evening. Professor Griffith has
been asked by the State Normal
School at Emporia to fill this position.
"The Bases of Manual Training
Work in the Public Schools" will be
the subject of his talk.
BEN E. TODD'S BURIAL HERE
Body of Law School Dean Will Ar
rive In Columbia Tonight.
The funeral of Ben E. Todd, dean
of the Kansas City LawsSchool. was
held in Kansas City at 10 o'clock this
morning. The body will be brought
to Columbia at 7:10 o'clock tonight
and taken to the home of his sister.
Mrs. J. C. Whitten, 214 Thilly ave
nue. Burial will be in the Columbia
Cemetery at 10 o'clock tomorrow
morning. The pallbearers will be:
D. O. Bayless, Edward Allen. Warren
Branham, S. F. Conley. J. K. Fyfer
and F. W. Niedermeyer.
Telegraph Inspector Here.
J. Benedict, district commercial
manager of the'estern Union Tele
cranh Company, was in Columbia yes
terday oa his monthly inspection trip.
160 L W. W. LEADERS
Persons from All Over Coun
try Engaged in Alleged
Plot Against U. S.
PROOF WEIGHS TON
Evidence Brought to Light
by Seizure of Organiza
Ity Associated Press '
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28. More than
160 leadeis of the Industrial Workers
to of the Wnrld pne-npprl in 'thft nllped
' nation-wide conspiracy to hamper the
government in carrying on the war
have been Indicted by the Federal
Grand Jury at Chicago. Indictments
will be handed in to the court probably
late today. Between 160 and 170
persons, residents in all sections of
the country arc named in the indict
The seditious conspiracy the crime
nearest to treason is one of the
definitions of the crimes given in the
charge. This offense is punishable
with six years imprisonment or $5,000
fine or both.
Indictments are understood to be
based on revelations brought to light
in the recent nation-wide seizure of
documents and literature belonging to
I. W. W. leaders. These documents
are understood to have revealed the
extenslvcness of a conspiracy more
far-reaching than any yet unearthed,
to hamper the government in the
prosecution of the war by resistance
to the draft law, by fomenting labor
disputes, by burning crops and in
numerous other ways.
Officials feel that in many states
the ring leaders of these anti-war
activities are virtually guilty of trea
son. The evidence laid before the grand
jury was of such volume as actually
to weigh a ton or more and Is such as
to show a nation-wide conspiracy to
hamper the government in nearly
every possible way, with ramifications
extending into practically every state.
There was evidence that German
money was plentlulyy supplied, as was
shbwn by many checks, drafts and
other papers. One feature of extreme
significance is the almost predominat
ing number of Austrians who are
members of the organization, and al
so that such a large percentage of
the men are from the races which
STREET CONTRACT TO J. D. LYON
His Bids Well Within City Engineer's
The City Council at its meeing
yesterday accepted the bids of J. D.
Ljon for the improvement of Mel
bourne street from Windsor to Broad
way, and Third street from Sexton
road to Hickman avenue. His bids
fell well within the estimates of the
city engineer, the first amounting to
$3,476 31 and the second, to $1,187.02.
Tarvia X will be used in paying. In
regard to improving Short street be
tween Walnut and Broadway, the
street committee reported adversely.
The Commercial Club and the Retail
Merchants' Association petitioned the
Council to retain Earl N. Kurtz as
fire chief. No action was taken, since
Mr. Kurtz has not resigned. It is re
ported that lie has received an offer
from Cape Girardeau.
ALL MORTGAGES TO BE TAXED
Money, Bonds, Notes, Credit, Hitherto
Exempt, to be Assessed.
Ily Associated Press
JEFFERSON CITY, Sept. 28. The
State Tax Commission today instruc
ted assessors in the state to search the
county records for all mortgages and
to assess taxes against this paper and
against all notes, money, bonds and
credit that have been escaping taxa
tion. The enforcement of the order is ex
pected to result in a heavy increase
In state revenue and a marked in
crease in the personal property taxes
of wealthy persons.
MARINES PRACTICE REBEL YELL
Cowman's "Ee-jah" and Seminole
Whoop to Put Fear In Boche Heart.
QUANTICO. Va., Sept. 28. To put
"the fear of God" into Boche hearts.
United States Marines in training
here are practicing the old-time rebel
yell. Confederate veterans, who take
keen interest in the activities of the
sea-soldiers, are teaching the boys
thejr battle-cry, reminiscent of Civil
It is thought that the blending of
a cowman's "ee-yah" with the blood
curdling whoop of the Seminole will
put a "pep" in the Marine Corps
charge sufficient to dislodge the
Boches from their trenches.
Lee School Mothers Meet.
The first meeting of the Lee School
Mothers' Club was held at the school
building at 3 o'clock yesterday after
noon. Mrs. J. A. Gibson, local dele
gate to the state convention of Moth
ers' Club3 held at Carthage this sum
mer, made a report Work for the
coming year was planned.
S. C- HUNT APPOINTED
Columbia Banker Chosen to
Head Movement in Boone
Meeting Held Today to
Form Plans for Liberty
S. C. Hunt, vice-president of the
Boone County Trust Company, has
accepted the chairmanship of the
Boone County Liberty Loan Organiza
Through the General Banks Com
mittee of the Liberty Loan Organiza
tion of the Eighth Federal Reserve
District he received his appointment
R. S. Hawes, chairman of this com
mittee, was in communication with
Mr. Hunt and offered him the posi
tion. His letter pointed out that the
offer was in the nature of a "draft"
a call to patriotic duty.
"The last Liberty Loan was floated
here without any good organization,"
said Mr. Hunt "Through this plan
we will be able to push the next Is
sue more vigorously."
A meeting was held at the Commer
cial Club rooms at 4 o'clock this aft
ernoon to further the plans of the
Boone County Liberty Organization.
All plans of the local Liberty Loan
organization will be forwarded to
iheadquarters of this district at St
MEETING OF DRAMATIC CLUB
R. "3L Dewey, of English Department,
to Address Organization.
The Dramatic Club of the University
will hold its first meeting at 7
o'clock tonight in Room 214, Academic
Hall. R. M. Dewey, instructor in
English, will address the club and
help outline plans for the production
of plays for the coming year.
The course in dramatic interpreta
tion that was originated last year
and contributed many students who
acted in plays produced by the
Dramatic Club is being given this
ytat under Prof F. M. Tlsdel, "Miss
Louise Nardin and Mr. Dewey.
Last year the Dramatic Club pro
duced the "Silver Box" by John
Galsworthy and the "Magistrate" by
Sir Arthur Wing pinero. All the mem
bers of last year attended to hear
the plans for the year and to perfect
URGES WAR AGAINST RODENTS
College of Agriculture Tells How to
Protect Grain Supplies.
One of the big wastes on the farm
is the loss due to mice and rats. This
loss in the United States runs Into
millions of dollars every year. Each
farmer should endeavor to reduce this
waste by building cribs and granaries
so that rodents will be excluded, says
the College of Agriculture. This is
especially true during war times.
The College of Agriculture is sug
gesting concrete and clay block con
struction for floors and foundation
walls of granaries and cribs. Wire
screening can be used effectively In
rat-proofing new and old buildings.
FOR SERVICES TO STEPMOTHER
Mr. and Mrs. II. L. Shock Claim $300
from Centralla Estate.
After caring for Mrs. Josie Lawhorn
for eight years. Mr. and Mrs. H. L.
Shock lied suit against the estate of
Mrs. Lawhorn, who died last Decem
ber, on a service bill to collect $3,200
which they claim they earned during
this time. Mrs. Lawhorn was Mrs.
Shock's stepmother. The case was
being tried before a Jury in Probate
Court today. The principals are from
Mrs. Lawhorn left an estate amount
ing to between $7,000 and $8,000.
IS SHOWN MAKING WAR BREAD
Colombia Woman Pictured Demon
stration Before Women's Council.
In a recent issue of the Pittsburgh
(Pa.) Post is a picture of Mrs. Wil
liam H. Lawrence giving demonstra
tions of war bread making before the
women's committee. Council of Na
tional Defense. Mrs. Lawrence Is a
former Columbia woman. She con
ducted a class in cooking for the
women in Columbia last year. The
demonstration was given in a high
school and several women attended.
Her recipe requires four pounds of
wheat flour, 5 cups of water, 1 to 5
tablespoons of sugar, molasses or
sorghum. 14 to 1 cake of compressed
yeast and 5 teaspoons of salt For the
4 pounds of wheat flour she is now
using pound of corn meal, pound
of bran and only 2" pounds of wheat
flour. Instead of water she advises
the use, if possible, of water in which
any cereal has been cooked, such as
rice, macaroni or potato water.
To Join Signal Corps.
D. G. Peterson, a former student jn
the School of Journalism, is spending
a few days at the Kappa Sigma house
before leaving to join the signal
corps at Port Kelly. San Antonio, Tex.
lor Columbia and Vicinity: Fair tonight
and Saturday; slliclitlj- warmer tonight:
probably fair Sunday.
For Missouri: Fair tonight and Satur
day; warmer east portion tonight.
Fair, cool weather prevails this moraine
In the Central Valleys. Plains and Kocty
.Mountain region. Kaln has been Keneral
from the East (Jul coast northward over
the Atlantic seaboard and westward
across the Laics to Alberta.
A marked feature this morning is In the
position and progress of the tropical
hurricane. It has entered the Gulf, and
apparently is central south of New
Orleans; and Us Indicated route Is north
east across Alabama. Eieessive rains have
fallen In territory adjacent to the north
east quadrant of the storm.
In Columbia fine weather is Indicated
for the next two or three diys.
The highest temperature In Columbia
yesterday was C7 degrees and the Ion est
last night was ; precipitation 0.00;
relathe humidity 2 p. m. yesterday 4G per
rent. A year ago yesterday the highest
temperature was 73 and the lowest 07;
precipitation 1.99 Inch.
Sun rises today, 0:02 a. m. Sun sets,
5:37 p. ra.
Moon sets 3 :17 a. in.
The Temperatures Today.
7 a. m 40 11 a. m G9
8 a. m 49 12 m 70
9 a: m 57 1 p. m 73
10 a. m 01 2 p. m 73
FT. RILEY OFFICERS IN FRANCE
Word Received Here of Safe Arrival
of R. L. Hedges Former Student.
Word was received here yesterday
by C. E. McNamara, a senior in the
College of Agriculture, of the safe
arrival in France of Lieutenant
Robert Lee Hedges, who was one of
the first seventy-eight officers selected
from the Fort Riley training camp to
join the Allies on the battle front
Hedges was a freshman in the College
of Arts and Science of the University
last year. He is the son of R. L.
Hedges, former owner of the St Louis
Browns. He received the appointment
of second lieutenant at the first of
ficers' training camp at Fort Riley,
Kan. News of his arrival in France
was sent by cable to a friend in
In the group of officers that went
over on the ship with Hedges was
Dinwiddle Groves, also a lieutenant.
Groves was a star on the Tiger foot
ball team several years ago.
U. S. BATTLESHIP IS AGROUND
Papers Asked Not to Give Location of
Dy Associated Press
WASHINGTON', Sept. 28. The Navy
Department today authorized the an
nouncement that a battleship of the
fleet is aground in home waters, but
is resting easily and probably will be
The department issued this state
ment: "The Navy Department
has received an official report stating
that a battleship of the United States
is aground in home waters. The ship
is resting easily and it is expected
that it will be floated .without difficul
ty. The newspapers are urgently re
quested not to print any information
which might lead to the identity or
location of the stranded vessel."
TRIED TO THWART GERMANS
Korniloff Now Believed to Have Been
By Associated Press
PETROGRAD, Sept. 28. The last
army order issued by General Korni
loff as commander-in-chief of the
Russian armies tends to show that his
efforts were designed to thwart Ger
man plans. The order, it was learned,
requested the turning of Kazan and
other places in order to retard the ad
vance of the Germans and thus turn
them from the Don in an attempt to
elude the 'enemy. That his plans were
misunderstood and misjudged appears
to be the attitude of many here.
COMMENDS POPE'S PEACE EFFORT
German Chancellor Says It Is Just
Itv Associated Press
AMSTERDAM, Sept 28. Dr. George
Michaelis, the German chancellor, in
a speech to the main committee of
the Reichstag today, stated that Pope
Benedict's peace proposal? were In
cited by moral seriousness, pure jus
tice and neutrality things that were
lacking in the reply made by Presi
dent Wilson to the Pope.
C. E. to Hold "Draft" SocIaL
An open house "draft" social for
University students will be held to
night in the Presbyterian Church by
the Christian Endeavor. Arrange
ments have been made for carrying
out In miniature the gigantic registra
tion and draft proceedings of the
War Department this summer. Re
freshments will be served.
ReT. J. R Finlej Safe in France.
The Rev. J. R. Finley, brother of
Miss Anne Finley of 1501 Anthony
street, principal of the Jefferson
School, has arrived safely in France
where he will do Y. M. C. A! work in
the army camps, according to a
cablegram received by his sister.
Chosen in St. Loots Draft
Carey Maupin, a former student -in
the College of Agriculture of the Uni
versity, who has been working in the
St. Louis postofflce for the last year
and a half, visited In Columbia yes
terday. He was passed in St Louis
for the draft army.
TO BE INVESTIGATED
Student Senate Will Ques
tion 34 Sophomores and
FOR RULE VIOLATION
First-Year Men Had Re
fused to Wear Caps
Sophs Had Paddles.
iAs a result of an attempt on the
part of certain sophomores to en
force the rules regarding the wear
ing of freshman caps last night,
twenty freshmen and fourteen sopho
mores have been summoned to appear
tonight before the Student Senate and
answer charges preferred against
them by students in the University
who have been InvestigaUng violaUons
both of freshman and antl-hazing
rules. L. R. Fuller, president or the
Student Senate, is In charge of the
Last night's near-attempt at hazing
is a result of the knowledge of mem
bers of the sophomore class that there
were numerous freshmen who had
steadily refused to put on their caps,
and in addition had posted signs dar
ing the sophomores to "Start some
thing." Sophomores Investigate.
For the last week members of the
sophomore class have held secret
meetings and planned last night's in
vestigation of the way the freshman
class was obeying rules.
A crowd of sophomores armed with
paddles met at 7:30 o'clock and pro
ceeded down town. Morris E. Dry.
president of the student body, and L.
R. Fuller, president of the Student,
heard of the meeting of sophomores
and followed them. According to
Dry, there was no paddling done, and
no steps to stop the crowd were taken
until the sophomores entered the
lobby of the Y. M. C. A. Building.
Dry and Fuller talked to the
sophomores, and Fuller got. a list of
names of all freshmen against whom
complaints had been made and also of
the sophomores who stirred up the
hazing spirit. After the crowd had
been dispersed there were stories of
paddlings, but no one was able to
find a man who had received any such
Signs on Academic Hall Steps
This morning it was found that the
freshmen had painted signs on the
steps of Academic Hall and across the
street on the south side of the build
ing, daring the sophomores to meet
them tonight It is said that some
freshman has painted a freshman sign
on Balanced-Rock and has greased the
rock so that no sophomore can clean
off the words.
At President Hilt's office this after
noon it was said that the, president
would make no statement regarding,
last night's sophomore meeting. It Is' '
understood that the matter is to te
left entirely with the student govern
Joseph Black Is president of the
IN HONOR OF DOCTOR MOSS
Sixty-two Friends Will Attend Birth
day Dinner Tonight
Sixty-two friends of Dr. Woodson
Moss will attend a dinner at Christian
College this evening in celebration of
his sixty-fifth birthday, anniversary.
Dr. Moss is retiring from the medical
faculty of the University of Missouri
after forty-three years of teaching.
Mrs. Moss was kept busy all after
noon arranging flowers which had
been sent by friends.
The following is the list of dinner
Dr. A. W. McAlester, Dr. A. Ross
Hill, Dr. R. H. Jesse, Dr. J. C. Jones,
Dean Eldon R. James, E. W. Stephens,
R. B. Price, Dr. John Rickard. J. H.
Moss. Dr. D. H. Dolley. C. B. Rollins.
Dr. B. A. Watson. Dr. W. G. Manly,
Dean Walter Williams, Prof. L. M.
Defoe, Dr. Frank G. Nifong. Dr. James
Gordon, Dr. W. G. Brown, Dr. J. W.
Connaway, H. O. Severance, Dean F. B.
Mumford, Dr. J. C. Whitten, Dean E. J.
McCaustland, Dr. J. E. Thornton, Prof.
Frank L Martin, D. A. Robnett. H. H.
Banks, Dr. Max W. Myer. Dean
Isador Loeb, N. T. Gentry, Prof. J. S.
Ankeney, W. A. Bright, Dean G. D.
Edwards. J. T. Mitchell, Dr. W. R.
Shaefer. the Rev. M. A. Hart, Dr. G.
A. Bradford, Prof. W. H. Pommer.
Dr. E. R. Hcdrick, J. G. Babb, S. II.
Baker. J. W. Kemper, Dr. B. F. Hoff
man, the Rev. T. W. Young, Dr. George
Lerevre, Irvia Swltzler, Dr. Walter
McNab Miller. Dr. J. H. Coursault.
Dr. N. M. Trenholme, Dr. Dan G. Stinc.
C. C. Newman, F. W. Smith. Dr. W.
P. Dysart, A. J. Estes, W. S. St. Clair.
Dr. A. W. Kampschmidt J. W.
Strawn. W. A. N'orris, Judge J. A.
Stewart, Dr. C. M. Sneed, N. D. Rob
nett Bartow, Fla., Dr. William Ben
jamin Smith, New Orleans.
Will Talk on Australia.
Charles G. Ross, professor In the
School of Journalism, will talk on
Australia at the Y. W. C. A. vesper
services at Read Hall at 4 o'clock. Sun