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THE EVENING MISSOURIAN
COLUMBIA, -MISSOURI, TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 13, 1917.
BOONEY. Wl. C.A.WAR
FUND ISM $9,225
Early Returns Today Show
Increase of $1,400 Over
$lj000 INCREASE HERE
Rocky fork Township in Lead
With $1,202 School Dis
trict Work Started.
The second day of the campaign for
the Y. M. C. A. war fund brings the
county total up to $9,225.98. an in
crease of over $1,400 over yesterday's
gum, with only partial reports in. Of
this increase Columbia has raised ap
proximately $1,000. The committees
are having enthusiastic support, ac
cording to H. M. McPheeters. district
manager of the campaign. The wom
en's committees have done especially
well, he said.
The counting of the cash and pledge
subscriptions from Columbia town
ship resulting from the second day
of the V. M. C. A. war fund campaign
was in full swing this afternoon at 4
o'clock in the Commercial Club. Mrs.
C. B- Rollins, E. W. Stephens and N.
D. Evans were checking up the piles
of greenbacks and silver that practi
cally covered the table. Mr. Stephens
looked up only long enough to say
that from indications Columbia's ad
vance was in the neighborhood of
Incomplete reports from the six
other townships are as follows:
Rockyfork. since yesterday, $136.50,
total. $1,202.50; Bourbon, $130.15,
$298.30; Cedar, $32.25. $635.23; Cen
tralia, Perche and Missouri townships,
The school district committees,
with a few exceptions, started work
the first of the week. Twelve speak
ing dates for the districts were ar
ranged this morning by Mr. Mc
Pheeters. MISSOURI LEANS IX SATING
More Hoover Pledges Here In Pro
portion to Population.
,. jV, F. Saunders, who is In Im
" mediate charge of the family enroll
ment campaign under Food Adminis
trator, t ti Mumford. reported
yesterday that Missouri had 700.000
signers to the pledge instead oi o&u.
000, as was given out Friday night.
These figures put Missouri ahead of
all other states in the proportion of
signers to the number of citizens.
The increase in the official returns
over the estimates of Friday is due
to the unexpected heavy enrollment
in the country districts and In St.
Louis. The Council of Defense in St.
Louist aided the campaign by dis
tributing blank pledge cards to the
policemen, who handed them out to
the persons who otherwise would not
have had the opportunity to sign.
Thus 138,000 additional pledges were
obtained, bringing the total enroll
ment for the city up to 268,000.
Approximately 4,200 persons in Co
lumbia pledged. -Not all the returns
from over the state- are in.
BED CROSS PACKS 9 BOXES
To Send Dozens of Shirts, Sweaters,
Bandages, etc., to St Louis.
The Columbia Red Cross finished
packing nine boxes today to be sent
to the supply headquarters at St.
Louis. In these boxes were: 24 dozen
hospital shirts, 23 dozen suits of
flannel pajamas, 5V2 dozen triangle
bandages, 16 pillows, 52 dozen
surgical shirts, 2 dozen abdominal
bands, 43 wash cloths, 11 dozen safety
Pins, 39 packages of gauze wipers with
20 wipers in a package, 35 packages
of laboratory pads with 5 pads to a
package, 7 packages of three-inch
muslin bandages, 4 packages of 4-inch
muslin bandages 4J4 dozen eweaters,
Vi dozen scarfs, 5 dozen socks, 4 doz
en mitts and 2J4 dozen melmets.
TO DECORATE BOLLINS FIELD
K. U. and 31. U. Pennant Will Line
Rollins Street on Thanksgiving.
The Home-Coming Day Committee
has decided to decorate Rollins Field
with Kansas and Missouri pennants
for the football game on Thanksgiving.
Red and Blue and the Black and Gold
Pennants will be placed alternately on
the Iron fence along Rollins street and
the bleachers will be decorated In a
-Many yards of colored bunting have
been ordered, out of which the mem
hers of the Y. W. C. A, will make these
pennants at a nominal charge. The
proceeds will be given for some
K. II. Emberson in Kansas City.
R. H. Emberson of the boys' and
girls' club work left this afternoon
for Kansas City, where he will address
the Missouri State Teachers' Associa
tion Friday on "The Relations of In
dustrial Work to the Common School
Curriculum." Mr. Emberson, who is a
member of the teachers' executive
committee, will be busy until Friday
in helping audit the accounts and ar
range the reports of the association.
Nov. 14. Lecture on "The Government
Aids Jn Feeding the Nation," by
V. II. Newell, head of department
of civil engineering. University of
Illinois, In University Auditorium
t at 8 p. m.
Nov. 1.". Women's patriotic rally In
.Stephens College Auditorium at 8
Nov. 15. Lecture on "Co-operation Among
Engineers," by Prof. P. II. Newell,
bead of department of civil
engineering. University of Illinois,
In Physics Lecture .Room at 4 p. m.
Nor. 29. Missouri-Kansas football game
on Itolllns Field. Homecoming
Day at the University.
ZOELLNERS IN CONCERT HERE
Playing Pleased n Good-Sized Audi
ence Last Night.
The Zoellner String Quartet pre
sented the second 1917-18 Phi Mu Al
pha program last night to an audience
thai practically filled the University
Vuditorium. The quartet is composed
of Joseph Zoellner, Sr., his daughter,
Antoinette, and two sons, Amandus
and Joseph, Jr.
Comments from musical critics re
garding the ensemble of the Zoellner
players were borne out. Numbers
written by composers of the twelfth
century were interwoven with classics
produced by modern writers.
"Bringing the best music of the
ages to the popular American au
dience in a way in which the pieces
are appreciated," was the way one
of those who attended characterized
"Though we are of German de
scent," said Mr. Zoellner after the
program, "we are heart and soul for
our native country America. We
have lived in Germany at various
times and have fond recollections of
many things German, but their inter
est and affection to us have been al
most wholly lost because of the ap
parent disregard for the works of art
as manifested in the cathedrals they
Contrary to the experiences which
Mr. Kreisler, the noted Austrian vio
linist, is having In the obtaining of
permission to appear in several east
ern cities, the Zoellner Quartet is
welcomed both here and in Canada,
according to Mr. Zcellner.
The third program of the series will
be given by Theodore Spiering, a
noted violinist, December 3.
TELLS OP TRENCH EXPERIENCES
U. S. Lieutenant Knocked Down by
By Associated Tress
WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY IN
FRANCE, Nov. J3. A lieutenant who
was knocked down three times by
shell fire during the recent German
raid on the American sector described
his experiences to the Associated
Press today. His face is covered
with scratches from fire and gravel.
"When the firing began I started
back to the trench," he said, "and
the first thing I knew there was a
great crash. I felt sparks shooting
from all over my body. I started to
crawl and it seemed ages before my
face hit the mud in the bottom of the
trench. The same thing happened
again a minute later.
"Then I picked myself up and start
ed in another direction. A corporal
and two men Joined me. . A shell
burst, a few feet from us on the para
pet and I lost consciousness. When
I came to all was black, and grenades
were flying In all directions. I had
lost my helmet, but. feeling around
with my hands, 1 found one by the
head of a man who was lying near
tne. I put it on and started away,
staggering from the exhaustion that
had overcome me.
"I went on and soon found a cor
poral and other men. As a matter of
fact. I found out later that the raid
was over and that the grenades we
saw were being thrown by the re
COLU3LBIANS SAFE IN FRANCE
Cablegram Tells of Arrival of St Louis
Hospital Unit No. 21.
The five Columbians who enlisted in
the St. Louis Base Hospital Unit, No.
21, have reached Paris In safety, ac
cording to a telegram received here
this morning by Mrs. Will E. Smith,
whose husband is a member of the
unit. The telegram came from the
Barnes Hospital at St. Louis, which
had received a cablegram. The Co
lumbians who are with this unit are:
Mr. Smith, Walter Brown, George
Freiberger, Lee Heldbrader and John
T. Nowell. Brown, Heidbrader and
Freiberger were students in the Uni
versity last year.
Tunis Teacher to Visit Schools.
Miss Tillie C. Geeks, supervisor of
primary education in St. Louis, win
arHvp In Columbia tomorrow to in
spect primary methods in the Ele
mentary School and-thc manual arts
department of the University , and the
(..... nrailoa nf thA nnhllc schools.
piiuiiij' f,. . - .-- --- i
Every Allen Must Register.
n laanclated Press
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13. President
Wilson is expected to Issue a pro
clamation soon requiring every alien
enemy within the United States to
register as a step toward ridding the
county of spies and sabotage.
Gillasple Into New Store Soon.
The remodeling of the building at
the corner of Eighth and Broadway to
be occupied by J. E. Gillaspie, drug
gist, is nearlng completion. Mr. Gillas
pie says that he expects to open his
new store there within two weeks.
FOR WAR -SERVICE
Request for 13 From Boone
County Met at Dinner
5 MEN VOLUNTEER
Only 8 Needed to Complete
Quota Called for by De
When the doctors of Boone County
met last night, nine of them declared
they were willing to go into the
Medical Officers' Reserve Corps. They
are: W. P. Dysart, Roy Bradford,
Woodson Moss, C. W. Newman, ,James
Gordon, Lloyd Simpson, J. W. Pryor,
F. B. Williamson and W. R. Smith of
Ashland. Doctors J. E. Jordan and
W. E. Beldon announced that they had
already offered their services. Three
other doctors of this county have
volunteered. It Is said.
The meeting was held in the parlors
or the Athens Hotel following a dinner
there. Dr. J. E. Thornton presided.
Doctor Thornton is chairman of the
county committee of the medical sec
tion of the Missouri Commission of
National Defense, and has been asked
to furnish a list of all the men
practicing medicine in Boone County.
The men on the list will be classified
in two divisions, those willing to go
into the immediate service of the coun
try and those who can best serve by
remaining at home to take care of the
sick here. '
Doctor Thornton says that Boonon
County had been requested to rurnisn
thirteen men for the meflical service
as her quota. Five men have already
volunteered, thus leaving only "eight
places to be filled. The age limits arc
from 31 to 55, but it Is thought that
men over 55- will be accepted
Those present decided that the best
method of obtaining the information
desired was by written report, and so
voted that every doctor In the county
furnish the committee with his record
before November 20. In addition, he
is to signify his willingness to join the
army or to state his reasons for not
TRANSFERRED TO CA3IP PIKE
Only Ten of Boone County's Third
. Continent Are at Ftwston.
Only about ten of tte third contin
gent of men who left Boone County
are now at Camp Funston, according
to a letter received from George Mc
Cowen. a former student or the Uni
versity, who is there. The others
were transferred to Camp Pike, Ark.
Don T. Sullivan has been changed to
the medical department at Fort
Riley. Two men from Columbia have
been made non-commissioned officers.
Gwynne G. McCaustland was made a
sergeant and Byron V. Stephen, who
was a freshman in the College of
Agriculture, was made a corporal.
McCaustland has received a com
mission in the Coast Artillery as a
second lieutenant and will soon be
McCowen reports that the men from'
here are all well and that they only
regret that they are missing school
F. II. NEWELL TO LECTDRE HERE
Illinois Engineering Head Will Talk
on Feeding the Nation.
Frederick H. Newell, head of the
department of civil engineering in the
University of Illinois, will lecture at
the University Auditorium tomorrow
night on "The Government Aids in
Feeding the Nation." He will speak
in the physics lecture room Thursday
night on "Co-operation Among En
gineers." Mr. Newell was for ten years direc
tor of the United States Reclamation
Service. During that time the service
spent an average of $3,000,000 a year
and reclaimed 2.000,000 acres of arid
The Gunnison Tunnel and the
Roosevelt Dam were built under Mr.
Newell's direction, and the Elephant
Butte Dam and the Arrow Rock Dam
were begun under him.
VALUATION 3LAY REACH 8 BILLION
State Tax Assessments Under New
Plan to Increase Revenue.
By Associated Press
JEFFERSON CITY, Nov. 13.
Chairman Roach of the State Tax
Commission expressed the opinion
that .the total valuation of the state
for next year's taxes will reach ?6,-
000,000,000, and may run as high as
$8,000,000,000. The commisssion has
not enough data on hand to make
accurate prediction, the chairman said.
The annual revenue of the state has
never exceeded $6,000,000 and if the
estimates of the commission are ful
filled as to a total valuation of $6,
000,000,000, the receipts will be in
creased next year approximately $21,
000,000. This will be the result of
cash valuation of all classes of
Co-Op Uses Oil Lamps.
The University Co-Operative Store
was lighted by oil lamps last night
This system of lighting is a result of
the University closing down its power
plant at night to conserve coal.
FOR DEFENSE STAND
Army Now Entrenched
Along Piave River to Re
sist Further Invasion.
BIG GUNS IN ACTION
Fonzaso Relinquished to En
emy in Straightening Out
By Associated Press
ITALIAN HEADQUARTERS IN
NORTHERN ITALY, Nov. 13. A
heavy and continuous bombardment is
proceeding along the lower Piave
River, marking the opening step of
extensive operations on this line.
Whether a general engagement Is
Imminent, depends largely on the
enemy, as the Italians are entrenched
beyond the river to fight a defensive
attack with the stream and re-established
forces checking the further ad
vances of the Austro-German of
fensive. The engagement thus far extends
for almost forty miles along the
lower bend of the Piave and the crash
of heavy guns is now heard, showing
that the Austro-Germans have been
able to bring up some of their mon
Berlin Claims More Success.
By Associated Press
BERLIN, Nov .13. Fonzaso and
Mont Longara have been captured by
the Austro-German troops Invading
Northern Italy, says the official state
ment issued today by the German war
Between the Cismon and Piave val
leys the Italian line is straightening
out to virtually an even line for the
connecting link between the Piave
and Trentino fronts. It is apparent
ly in this process that the town of
Fonzaso was given up.
WAR FOOD SYSTE3I IN VATICAN
Pope Issues Order, Although Domain
Is Not Under Italian Laws.
By Associated Press
ROXE, Nov. 13. By order of Pope
Benedict, the war food ticket system
has been applied to the COO persons
inhabiting the Vatican palace, this
number Including certain cardinals,
priests, the Swiss guard, doorkeepers,
caretakers and servants. Although
the Vatican domain enjoys ex-terri-torlal
rights and is not subject to
Italian laws, the Pope issued this or
der previous to its application within
the kingdom of Italy. His order ap
plies not only to bread, but to sugar
and other foods.
3f. U. 3L4- UNDER SHELL FIRE
Hovtard Halley Writes of Experience
on West Front.
Howard W. Halley of the American
Field Service in France, formerly in
structor in advertising in, the School
of Journalism, tells in a letter of be
ing under shell fire "Somewhere In
France," and of losing two of his
friends in the attack.
.Fifteen cars were sent to a point
very near the front the night of the
attack. Mr. Halley was in the staff
car in front of which a shell exploded,
wounding two men. The cars were
under fire for two hours, but the work
of unloading materials for trench con
struction went on just the same. The
flare of star shells was the only light.
When the shells began to come
rapidly the men hid in a dugout. After
the cars were unloaded, they were
turned around in a very narrow road,
and sent back with the two wounded
Mr. Hailey says that the wounded
men probably will receive medals and
the rest of the group a military
citation for bravery under fire.
FOUR-3IINUTE TALKS TONIGHT
Dr. W. J. Shepard Will Speak In Local
Theaters on War.
Dr. W. J. Shepard of the economics
department of the University, chair
man of the county's "four-mlnutc
men," will speak at the Columbia and
Hall theaters tonight at 7:45 and 9:15
o'clock, respectively, on "Maintaining
the Morale of our Fighting Men."
Among the men who are going to
assist Doctor Shepard In making
speeches at the moving picture houses
in the county are Dean Isidor Loeb,
Dr. J. W. Hudson, George Starrett and
Prof. A. W. Taylor. He has net yet
perfected his organization for the
county, but the work will proceed in
the city anyway.
80 WOULD WORK IN FACTORY
Women Still Sinking Survey of Labor
for Pants EstnblNhmcnt.
By noon today eighty persons had
signed up for employment in the fac
tory which the Marx-Haas Clothing
Company may establish here. Today
there were ten women making the
labor survey for the Commercial Club.
Sirs. Heberling Leaves Hospital.
Mrs. J. B. Heberllng, who was
operated upon several days ago at
Parker Memorial Hospital ,ror ap
pendicitis, left the hospital today.
Negro Patient Dies of 3fenIngitK -David
Turner, a negro, died of
meningitis yesterday at the Parker
For Columbia and Vicinity: Clondy
weather tonight and Wwlnesil.iv? nnt
much change in temperature. Lowest above
For Missouri: Cloudy tonight and
Wednesday; not much change In tempera
ture. Weather Conditions.
Tbe weather has Continued more or less
cloudy In the Central Valleys, but no rain
of consequence has fallen anywhere east
nf the ltocky Mountains.
Italn continues on the North Paclflc
coast, and at 7 a. m. this morning snow
:ih falling at Salt Lake City.
Temperatures have not changed much
There has been n shift In the general ar
rangement of atmospheric pressure, and
the high pressure naves are traveling along
the northern routes while tbe low pres
sure naves are following tbe southern
paths. This Is indicative of rather raw
weather for Missouri during tbe next two
r three days.
The highest temperature In Columbia
jesterday was 43 degrees and the lowest
last night was 40; precipitation 0.01;
relative humidity '2 p. m. yesterday 1G per
cent. A year ago yesterday tbe highest
temperature, was 39 and the lowest 32;
precipitation 000 inch.
Sun rises today, 6:30 a. m. Sun sets, -J
Moon rises 5:41 a. m.
WAR OFFICE WANTS RIFLES
Captain Cralgie Says Springfield
Jlodels 3iay Be Used for Army.
The military department of the Uni
versity received an order yesterday
from the War Department calling for
the rifles which the Cadet Corps is
now using. These rifles are the
Springfield 1903 model which were
awarded to the Cadet Corps last year
as one of the ten ranking Cadet Corps
located at state universities.
The corps will be equipped with the
old Krag-Jorgensen 1896 model
rifles which were used here last year.
"The Krag-Jorgensen rifle is an up
to date rifle, though not quite so
modern as the Springfield," said
Captain Wallace Cralgie, the com
mandant. "It is of the same caliber as the
Springfield and of course the same
ammunition will be used. The change
will not affect our work and we shall
go on with target practice in the
spring. No doubt all universities have
been called on for rifles, and this will
mean several thousand of them. The
W"ar Department Is in great need of
rifles, and it is my opinion that they
will be used for the United States
army that will go to France."
HOTEL MAN PRAISES TAVERN
Frank Dean of Kansas City Surprised
at New Structure.
"This certainly is a surprise to me.
T had heard that Columbta'Tiad built
a fine new hotel, but hardly expected
to see so up to date a place as the
Daniel Boone Tavern."
Frank Dean, for years owner of the
Hotel Baltimore in Kansas City and
son of the original owner of that
hotel, who was a guest at the tavern
yesterday, expressed himself as high
ly pleased with Boone Tavern. Mr.
Dean, with his wife and Mrs. Dean's
mother and father, Mr. and Mrs. James
H. Harkless, came to Columbia to at
tend the wedding of Miss Cyrene
Shepard and James Harkless. Jr.
Mr. Dean congratulated Columbia
on having F. W. Leonard as the man
ager of the new hotel. "I have known
Mr. Leonard in business in Kansas
City for a number of years," Mr.
Dean said. ''And I'm sure he will have
the success here that he so thoroughly
Mr. Dean said that It was unusual to
see such a hotel as the tavern In a
town the size of Columbia.
CAP-BURNING FIBE ARRANGED
Rite to Be Performed Immediately
After Kansas 3fass Sleeting.
The Freshman Cap-Burning Com
mittee was appointed last night by
the student president, Morris Dry. C.
Burdett Green was elected chairman;
others on the committee are Hugh
Evans, H. M. Hansmann, Harry G.
Potthoff, Martin Sommer, and Theodore
As soon as the Kansas mass meet
ing is over, the freshmen who are
members of the military band will lead
the procession from the auditorium
to the circle at the north end of the
campus, where a great bonfire will be
ready to receive the caps.
TOLD OF THE DAYS OF BOONE
3Irs. F. II. Hoberecht a Speaker at
Tuesday Club Meeting.
Discussing "Pioneer Days" at the
Tuesday Club meeting this afternoon.
Mrs. F. H. Hoberecht, leader, gave a
sketch of Daniel Boone's life and told
of the old trails and boat traffic. It
was planned to have the meeting in
the Daniel Boone Tavern, but the plans
were changed at the last Miss Leila
B. Willis, librarian, told of the state
librarians' meeting in Jefferson City
which she attended as a delegate.
Mrs. Charles E. Draper was elected
a member of the Tuesday Club. The
names of Mrs. Boyd Smith, and Mrs.
D. E. Griffith were presented Tor mem
bership. Dean Williams Honored by Slasons.
The rank of Knight Commander of
ids rvmrf nf Honor wa3 conferred up-
I nn twoiro viasourians at the Supreme
j Council of the Scottish Rite Free
1 Masons at Washington In Its biennial
session. One uoiumman, urau wim
Williams, of the School of Journalism,
was among the number. Other MIs
sourians were: Congressman W. P.
Borland, W. A. Armour. John H.
Glazier and M. G. Kennedy.
Dispatches Affirm and Deny
Defeat of Bolshaviki by
KORNILOFF IS BACK
Deposed General Said to Be
at Head of Loyal Troops
Dy Associated Press
LONDON, Nov. 13. A dispatch from
the Copenhagen correspondent of the
Exchange Telegraph Company says
that travelers arrived In Haparanda,
Sweden, from Russia confirm the re
port that Premier Kerensky has gain
ed a complete victory over the Bol
shaviki. It is said that the Premier's gener
als, Kaladines and Korniloff, have
formed a triumvirate in Petrograd of
all the troops now with M. Kerenskv.
it is reported that Nikolai Lenine has
The authenticity of these reDorts Is
open to question in view of the fact
that no such developments are report
ed in dispatches filed in Petrograd as
late as 7 o'clock yesterday evening.
Kerensky Forces Defeated, Reported.
By Associated Press
LONDON, Nov. 13. The complete
defeat of Premier Kerensky and Gen
eral Korniloff is announced in a Rus
sian communication received here by
wireless. By intermittent fighting
north of Tsarkoe Selo the revolution
ary army completely divided the
counter revolutionists the forces
of Korniloff and Kladines.
The soldiers' and workmen's depu
ties ordered that all measures be tak
en for the capture of Kerensky and his
retiring troops before they are re-,
organized for another offensive .
Petrograd Garrison Joins Korniloff.
By Associated Press
STOCKHOLM. Nov. 13. General
Korniloff has entered Petragrad.
where the entire garrison, with the ex
ception of the sailors, went over to his
side, according to a Petrograd dis
patch under Monday's date.
There was sanguinary fighting on
the Novsky Prospect, says a dispatch,
and the Bolshaviki failed to hold even
the workmen's quarter of the city.
The forplgn ambassadors have report
ed that they are now in communica
tion with General Korniloff.
Kerensky Rules Part of Petrograd I
By Associated Press
COPENHAGEN, Nov. 13. Premier
Kerensky's troops are In control of
part of Petrograd, especially tho
Novsky Prospect, according to a tele
gram received by the Stockholm
News Agency and forwarded to Copen-x
hagen. The Bolshaviki are said to
have begun to arrive in the Smolny
Ransacked Winter Palate.
By Associated Press
LONDON, Nov. 13. The correspon
dent of the Telegraph on Saturday in
spected the Winter Palace In Petro
grad which ha3 been in the hands of
the Bolshevikl since Thursday. He
said the rooms formerly occupied by
the provisional government were
ankle deep with stationary, news
papers and correspondence. tJvery
compartment had been forced open
PUSH STATE SAVING CAMPAIGN
Workers Are Busy In St Louis and
T. J. Talbert of the State Food Ad
ministration, will address the women's
committee of the pledge campaign In
St. Louis Wednesday. "How W"e May
Be Able to Conserve Foodstuffs in
War," Is the title of his address.
Don D. Patterson, assistant to Food
Administrator F. B. Mumford, went to
Kansas City yesterday afternoon to
confer with the following In regard to
advertising the need of food conserva
tion: J. P. Tucker, president of the
Mosspuri Press Association: Wallace
N. Robinson, representative for the
Missouri hotels in conserving food; A.
D. Flintam, who speaks for the mov
ing picture theaters of the state; Mrs.
Hugh C. Ward, vice-chairman of the
women's food conservation organiza
tions in Kansas City.
Miss Bab Bell of the home economics
department of the University is In St.
Louis demonstrating how to substitute
bulkier food for wheat, meat, sugar
and fats. She Is helping in the plan
ning of a cookinc school, which is to
open there Wednesday. Wives and
cooks will be taught how to cook
dishes that are in keeping with the
Patriotic Rally Thursday Night.
Tho date of the patriotic rally to
be given by Columbia women in the
Stephens College Auditorium has
been set for S o'clock Thursday night.
The rally will be a part of the final
effort in the Y. M. C. A. war fund
Ralph Wayne to Oklahoma.
Ralph R. Wayne, a former student
of the School of Journalism, -has Join
ed the reportorial staff of the Miami,
(Okla.) Daily Record-Herald. Mr.
Wayne has been news editor of the
Daily Register of Harrlsburg. 111.