Newspaper Page Text
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COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 28, 1917.
' ' 1
unMrrniviiNR P&n&nr k-. r
ILL BE BEST EVER
Longer Course Necessary to
Handle Event Tomorrow v
Starts at 9 O'clock.
All Departments and Many
Student Activities to Be
A parade so long that a now and
longer course had to be selected will
gurt at 9 o'clock tomorrow morning
from the corner of University and
College avenues as an important part
of the celebration or Homecoming Day
when th Kansas and Missouri foot
ball teams will meet in their annual
clash "From reports I have receiv
ed 'said C. D. Stephenson, who is in
charge of the parade, "the procession
will be the longest and most impres
sive ever arranged here. We plan to
start the parade prompuj uu nmu u
hone all the schools will have their
sections arranged by 8:30 in the
morning, if possible."
For the benefit of the visiting stu
dents of former years, Mr. Stephen
son suggested that they would find a
specially reserved place in the line
east of the new campus on College
avenue, between University and Keiser
avenues. He expressed the hope that
all old students who happen to be
tere would join in the parade and
help swell the ranks.
The order of floats and schools to
gether with the place they should be
formed by S:30 o'clock is given as
follows: President and curators, on
W College atenue north of University
avenue; deans of the various schools.
College avenue north of University
avenue; M men of this and former
years. University avenue east of Col
lege; freshman football eam. Uni
versity avenue east of College behind
JI men; alumni classes (all former
students). College avenue between
University avenue and Keiser avenue
and Rollins street.
Agricultural students, Rollins street
east of College avenue; M women,
Women's Athletic Association and Stu
dent Government Association, Rollins
street between College and Virginia
avenues; Education Department, Vir
ginia avenue; School of Engineering,
College avenue south of Rollins street:
medical- sludent, Rolllns'.t.8treet be
tween Virginia avenue, and gym
nasium: Y. M. C. A., Rollins street be
tween Virginia avenue and gym
nasium; School of Law, Rollin street
between Virginia avenue and gym
nasium. College of Arts and Science. Hill
crest avenue east of gymnasium; de
bating students, Rollins street west of
gymnasium: commerce students, Rol
lins street west of gymnasium;
School of Journalism, Rollins street
west of gymnasium.
' FIELD EL BE
Good Football Weather Pre
dicted for the Big Annual
Promises of a dry field for the big
Missouri-Kansas gridiron battle on
Rollins Field tomorrow tender
to raise the hopes of Tiger rooters
and old alumni here this afternoon.
The weather man, qualifying his
forecast, predicted "partly cloudy
weather tonight with,a slightly warm
er temperature tomorrow."
The Jayhawker hosts accompanied
by Athletic Director Hamilton and
Coach Band arried in Moberly today,
herc they will stay until just a short
time before the game starts. They
iil come here on a special train. Ac
cording to advices from Coach Bond
the Jaj hankers are in the best of
shape, some of the injuries referred
to earlier in the week having failed to
develop. The officials for the big
game are all well known to Missouri
and Kansas sport followers. They are
J- C Grover, referee. Dr. J. A.
Heilly, umpire and C. E. McBride.
head linesman. The game is scheduled
to start promptly at 2:15 o'clock.
According to Athletic Director W. E.
Meanwell, there are many good seats
rtill on sale at Rothwell Gymnasium.
15 PERSONS JOIN CHURCH "
Additions Reported to Dale at
Wilkes BouIcTnrd Chnrch.
Fifteen persons united with the
church last night after the revival
sermon at the Wilkes Boulevard
Methodist Church. Forty additions
have been made to date, according to
the Rev. A. B. Coffman, and the at
tendance is increasing. Prof. Ernest
Lnnsford will remain in charge of
the song services until the services
There will be services in
urch at 10 o'clock tomorrow morn
"g and evening services al 7:30
o'clock during the rest of the week.
Cau Rack From France.
HaroId'C. Cave of Moberly. a gradu
te of the University, who went to
ifance with the Missouri Ambulance
Unit, has returned from the front,
"o Is visiting in Columbia.
XtoT". ---Ilom.comln: I'arail Iit lTn!.
Tersltv Cadets on West Campus,
ii. in.; --near ivansas" nias
meeting in the University Audi,
torlum, 7: 13 p. ni.; freshman
cap Durnliic at north end of
Mntniia Lif: .. . . v,
Union onen house for trnutiiMM'
former students nml visitors. 8:30
P. in.; "College Widow
-Hoine-couilnir: "lleat Kansas"
parade of alumni and Uudents.
Parade" to lie formed In front of
Itothwell Gymnasium and on Itol-
Ilns street miming east. 9 a. m.;
I'arade ends at Missouri Union
liulldluc Speeches by Governor
Gardner, President A. Itoss Hill
and It. B. Caldhell. 10 a. m.:
state championship high school
football game, KIrfcsvlle a.
Marshall, Itolltns Field, 10 a. m.;
Checker match at Missouri
Lnlou, Missouri vs. Kansas,
10:30 a. m.; twenty-seventh an
nual Mlssourl-Kausas foothall
game. 2 p. in.; March of triumph,
starting nt the Columns, 7:15 p.
in.; Iteceptlon of student body
to visitors, Mlourl Union IJulld
lug, 8 p. m.
At the close of the mass meeting
tonight the "University freshmen will
form in line in front of the University
Auditorium and march to the circle
at the north end of the campus, where
the freshman caps will be burned. L.
R. Fuller, president of the Student
Senate, will read the proclamation
adopted at the1 last session of the
Senate freein&-the freshmen, from the
necessity of'' wearing the bright
Conservation uniforms officially
adopted, will be worn by students in
the department of home economics in
the parade tomorrow. One hundred
-omen students are expected to be 1
line, all wearing x,"hooveralls" the
name recently given to the dress. Ac
cording to 'Miss llowena Smith, the
front and back of the skirt are re
versible, -thus costing-less money and
giving the most "BervicV'for work in
kitchens and in home economic
laboratories. "The conservation sec
tion will follow the agricultural stu
dents. The following persons have been
appointed by Mayor James E. Boggs'
to welcome visitors at the Missouri
Union Building tomorrow; .H. S.'
Jacks, E. M. Carter, W. T. Conley,
W. W. Elwang, F. G. Harris, Berry
McAlester, J. E. McPherson, C. B. Rol
lins, Dr. J. E. Thornton, J. K. Wright,
C. C. Bowling, Boyle G. Clark, M. U.
Conley, N. T. Gentry. Dr. A. W
Kampschmidt. J. P. McBaine. J. E.
Boggs, it. B. Price. Jr., E. M. Wat
son. J. m-WooaTir'b. BaylessTSCF.
Conley, W. M. Dinwiddle, Odon Guitar,
E. R. Childers, Dr. Woodson Moss. L.
M. Price, C. M. Sneed and R. L. Hill.
When the University freshmen were
arrested by the police yesterday, as
told 'in the Missourian, for posting
home-coming notices on the electric
light standards on Broadway, there
arose a conflict between the city's
civic and executive authorities. The
students were working tor H. S.
Jacks, secretary of the Commercial
I Club. He says that in the absence of
the mayor from the city, he asked
permission from the city authorities
and no objection was made. When
the students started work they were
stopped by the police. One of the
boys remarked that they were work
ing for the Commercial Club and the
officer is said to have replied that,
"they would see who was running the
city the city marshal or the Com
mercial Club." The boys were im
mediately released, but the mayor up
held the police' in stopping the work
The big service flag of the Missouri
Union, containing more than SOO
stars, was completed this afternoon.
It will be carried in the parade by
University men actually in service and
will be dedicated at the Missouri
Union Building at 10 o'clock tomorrow
morning, president Mill win aenver
the dedicatory address. The flag was
sewed by Miss Louise Stanley and
Miss Amy Roth. The stars were
stenciled by the following students
in the manual arts department, un
der the direction- of Miss Ella V.
Dobbs: Misses Sarah Keith, Edith
Hill. Mildred Bartlett and Gladys
Practically every store in Columbia
will close at noon tomorrow for the
rest, of the day. Some will close as
early as 11 o'clock. The grocery
stores and markets have requested
patrons to get their orders in early'in
All students in the College of Agri
culture are expected to march in the
parade tomorrow. Each class has ap
pointed a man to call the roll before
the parade starts.
Rooters at the Kansas-Missouri
game tomorrow will find in the at
tractive souvenir programs, which
have been issued by the athletic de
partment, a complete record of the
history of the football teams. The
programs will be in the old gold and
hlack. 6 by S inches. On the inside
will be printed a line-up of both
teams; the scores made by each team
during this season; the scores of
previous K. U. and M. U. football
games; and the pictures of the of
ficials of the game and athletic build
ings of the universities. Three thous
and souvenir programs have been
RED CROSS TO ELECT
NEW OFFICERS SOON
Do:: ( D- T,.
"lgnauuus Ul licst.111 xu-
cumbents Accepted at An
nual Meeting. '
WORK REPORT GIVEN
Deficit Being Met by Per
sonal Gifts 1,055 Mem
bers in Boone County.
The officers of the local Red Cross
chapter resigned at the annual meet
ing yesterday. Their resignations
were accepted. The retiring officers
are: Dr. W. W. Elwang, chairman;
Mrs. A. H. Welch, vice-chairman;
Mrs. J. C. Whltten, secretary, and Dr.
L. M. Defoe, treasurer. A meeting
will be held next Tuesday to elect
The annual election of a board of
directors and the reports of the com
mittees constituted most of the busi
ness at 'the meeting. The board of
directors elected are: Mrs. W. H.
Willis, Mrs. F. F. Stephens, Mrs. Mar
shall Gordon, Lee Walker, Dr. C. M.
Sneed, Mrs. C. Wr Greene, N., T. Gen
try, Mrs. J. E,,Thornton. Mrs. G. C.
Sqoggin, Hafold McPheeters, Mrs,
Max F. Meyer, Mrs. J. S. Branhsm.
the Rev. M. A. Hart, Harry S. Jacks,
Np Mistonrlan Tomorrow.
There will be no issue of the
Missourian tomorrow. Thanks
giving Day. The Associated
Press reports will be received
as usual and posted In front of
the Missourian office.
S4H. Levyt Dr. W. P. Dysart, John T.
Mitchell and Doctor Suddarth of
Ashland. The mayor of Columbia, the
president of the University, the pres
ident of the Commercial Club, the
president of the Boone County Med
ical Association and the president of
the Columbia Charity Organization
Society are ex-orfflcio members of the
board of directors.
The new board will make the nom
inations for officers, who will be
elected at a public meeting next
Tuesday. The officers need not be
members of the board of directors,
but It was suggested that the consti
tution be amended to make the of
ficers of the chapter ex-ofilcio mem
bers or .the" vboard' of directors. "
Mrs. W. H. Willis, who is In charge
of the Red Cross workroom, reported
the financial condition of that de
partment. The workroom finances
are separate from the finances of
the Red Cross chapter. The work
room has a monthly income of about
$125 from various sources, and the
monthly expenses are about $500.
This deficit is met by personal contri
butions. The workroom now owes
$512.0S for supplies.
The membership of the Red Cross
in Boone County is 1,055. Of this
number, C20 are Columbians. Prof.
L. M. Defoe reported that $1,071.52
has been collected on memberships,
and'the balance to the credit of the
chapter is $473.52. He reported
$244.S9 in the educational fund and
$141 in contributions in the treasury.
Mcs. C. W, Greene of the educational
committee told of the work the com
mittee has done in securing Red Cross
nursing courses. The committee
has turned over $252 to the chapter
from fees for these courses, after
sending the required dues to Wash-
GERMANS ARE POORLY CLAD
Letter From Former Sludent tin Aisnc
Front Tells of Conditions There.
A letter written October 2S by a
former. University student then near
the Aisne front, and received here
j esterday, 'says that the German
prisoners brought in from the front
were poorly dressed, some of them
having "scarcely any clothes at all,"
and that great numbers of them were
The writer also says that the ban
limiting tne number of letters a
Sammy may write has been taken off;
that now he may write as many as he
wants to, but can send them only once
a week, inclosing them in one large
envelop, which is then sent to the
United States, where the letters are
jrARX-HAAS FACTORY MAN HERE
Sam Goldstein Confers WIUi Com
mercial Club Committee.
Upon his .arrival this morning, Sam
Goldstein, representative of the Marx
Haas Clothing Company, held a con
ference with the Commercial Club
committee to discuss Columbia's
labor situation and other factory con
ditions. Every phase of the factory situation
will be considered by Mr Goldstein.
Service Flap for the Co.op.
A large service flag bearing seven
stars has been hung In the Co-operative
store in honor of the seven last
year's employes who have enlisted.
They are: R. R. Conrad, freshman;
Hugh Mores, sophomore; Earl Hen
derson, sophomore; L. D. Potter,
Junior; H. B. Gibson, junior; Ray E.
Watson, 16; and J. B. Howat, fresh
man. About twenty former employes
of the store are in the service.
LIGHTENED IN WEST.
I. F,OIL.J"r,ourl.: """''.v to partly elon.ly
B-. 1 tj tt tonight with rain fouthenot portion- coIiI.t
ritlSh PrOgreSS in Heavy extreme south iwrtlou. Thursday "eneriN
17 ' tl 1 . p .i'y f"Ir and warmer. "
Fighting Against Enemy
SrnnHJmviinc Pnnfcr Dirir
OtanUinaVianS VOniCr JVCr
German Declaration of
Ily Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28. As the
British press toward Cambrai in the
west more stubborn resistance is be-
ing offered by the Germans. Heavy
figthing is in progress around Fon-
taina and Notre Dame, near Bourlon.
Ttnth. tllDOa YrfllafrAa ...aa nnA..nfJ U '
.v..., ...lwv onflow c uv.;uiit:u uy
the British last week.
men, nowever, are making progress tive humidity a p. m. yesterdiy ,s.-, jier
against the strongly re-tafomced.VL "wm,:'TI?.T. ,!' "fffi
nemy9 Fear of the German threat
ihatfrhe would seize and use Denmark
rss a base should Norway permit the
Alliea to obtain a base in their terri
tory is reported to be before the con
ference of the three Scandinavian
kings in Christiania. From Copen
hagen two weeks it was reported the
rulers of Norway, Sweden and Den-1
mark with their premiers and cabinet
members would meet in the Norwegian
Icapital November 28.
-It is now disclosed without hesi
tancythat the situation between Ger
many an3 Norway has reached such a
stage that Germany believes Norway
is about to join the Allies and to
counteract such a position, the taking
of Denmak for a military base would
be a step to prevent Norway from
taking this action.
SERVICES AT CHRISTIAN' CHURCH
ThanisgiTliigr- Observance (o Be
Participated In by AH Churches.
Union services of all the Protestant
churches in Columbia will beheld at
10:30 o'clock tomorrow morning at
the Christian Church. There will be
s'pecial features. The Rev. W. TV. El
wang will read President Wilson's
Thanksgiving Proclamation. Special
music by Mrs. W. R. Nelson and Miss
Myrtle Parker will follow. Scripture
reading knd prayer will be led
the Rev T. w. Young.
The Rev. S. W. Hayne will deliver
the sermon. The subject will be
"Thanksgiving." The Rev. Madison A.
HariV.ni explain the Armenian an&
Syrian situation, and in addiUon will
ask that the people contribute to this
In speaking of the Armenian and
Syrian situation, Mr. Hart said:
"This is one of our neediest fields' at
present, and at this time of Thanks
giving we should remember these
people who are in such distress."
JACOBS -HAT ISSUE WARRANTS
Some Persons Disregard Hop
' Vehicle Tax Notices.
Warrants for arrest may be ex
pected this week-end, should the own
ers of dogs and vehicles disregard the
final notice of the'eity to pay taxes.
Eight hundred and four notices were
sent out last week. These have net
ted the city $233.50. Some errors
were discovered and rectified, but it
is expected that $G00 will be paid the
city, altogether. Originally, B. W.
Jacobs, city collector, figured that a
close enforcement of the two ordin
ances would net Columbia $S39.50
Later estimates have reduced the
L. 3IEKIAH ON SCHOOL TRIP
S. Principal fo Lecture in St.
Louis Next Tuesday.
Prof J. L. Meriam will lecture in
St. Louis Tuesday before the Parents'
Association of a community school.
which is partly under the supervision
of the public school system and partly
under private direction. The school is
an educational experiment.
From St. Louis, Professor Meriam
will go to Indianapolis to inspect
vocational and industrial schcols, and
will then go to Toledo to lecture to
the City Teachers' Association and to
inspect the schools there.
TWENTY ENLIST IN NAVY HERE
Postmaster Expects Twenty More Be
fore December 15.
"More than twenty persons have en
listed in the Navy" said J. H. Guitar
today, "and we are expecting at least
forty before the time is up. No draft
ed men can enlist after December 15,
under any condition, and in case they
are called sooner they cannot enlist
after the call." According to Mr.
Guitar, some of the enlisted men will
leave for St Louis this week.
Knpna Sigma Freshmen Win.
The Kappa Sigma freshman foot
ball team beat the Phi Delta Theta
team yesterday afternoon by a score
of 12 to 0. The Kappa Sigma team
will play the Sigma Alpha Epsllon
team for the championship. The game
i3 scheduled for a week from Satur
Referees Girls' Basketball Game.
Miss Martha Shockley went to Mex
ico Monday night, where she refereed
a basketball came between the Mc
Millan and Hardin girls' teams. She lie schools begins at 4 o'clock today
was accompanied by Misses LouelIaand will last until 8:45 Monday
Delauxe and Catherine Callahan. morning. '
For Columbia mill Vl.lnliv 1M.....1.- .
''yt'y f-Ioii.ly tonlclit. Tlinrsilay generally-
..... , .iii,, numier m me afternoon.
Lowest temperature tonight near the
Ll,I,,!M'r',V"r,e",''t: w'tblu a radius f
-00 miles of Colnmlili the lonet trniinTa-
tnre tonlclit will !e about freezing wet
..aiiu norm, anove freezing e.ii.t and south.
1 Weather Condition-.
1..1111 nas neen more or less general in
T",1i"' ahom-i. ArkaiiKis. southern. Mis
sourl. ami thence up the Ohio. It has beer
heavy and of great worth over the snnti..
em part of Missouri. K.iln also has been
general along the I'.iiflV Coast 'north
from San Francisco.
Overcast skies obtain everywhere, but
temjieratiires continue moderate. There Is
no severe weather in sight.
In Columbia the weather will continue
more or Ickh cloudy and threatenlm.
during the uet :m hours, but there is a
Ji.""",", ., r,
Mime sunshine on Thnrs-
e 111 teiuiierature In the
I Local Data
The highest teninerarnre in ('..Intnl. li
yesterday was 40 degrees and the lowest
iaHt n!:ht was :u; precipitation 0.00; reia-!have s December 2 as a conference
lire liumlitltr i t, m rwi.,,1.. k-. ...... .l.in ...
o precipitation o.oo iuh.
oday, 7:0.-1 41. ui. Sun vets.
Sun rles 1
4:4S p. m.
ROBERTS IS GUILTY
Attorney for Defendant Asks
' , Acquittal on Plea of Self
Defense. William Roberts was fouud guilty
late this afternoon and sentenced to
twenty' years in the penitentiary.
"I say to you, gentlemen of the
jury, I have attempted to prove to
you that the defendant, William Rob
erts, shot and killed William Ryland
in self-defense. Tomorrow is Thanks
giving; send this man home that he
might sit around the board with his
wife and seven children." Thus end
ed the plea of one of the attorneys
for the defendant in the trial of Wil
liam Roberts today.
W. M. Dinwiddle, prosecuting at
torney, ended tae morning's routine
of pleas with an answer to the argu
ment of the lawyers for the defense.
He disputed the point of self-defense,
introducing as evidence the testimony
of Charley Palmer, the negro who
witnessed the crime. "I say to ydu,
gentlemen of the jury," sahl Mr. Din
widdie. "that the fact that Mr. Rob-
kerts, after the quarrel with Mr. Ry
land, said, 111 bo bacRTTroves, ana
it is in accordance with the' 'old
darky's testimony, he premeditated
"Yes,"- continued Mr. Dinwiddle,
"tomorrow is Thanksgiving; but you,
gentlemen of the jury, are to uphold
the dignity and honor of the laws of
Missouri, that other wives and chil
dren may sit around the board to
gether on that day in peace and
The examination of witnesses was
finished yesterday afternoon. This
morning was taken up with the argu
ments of the attorneys. The jury was
instructed and retired to the council
room at noon to prepare their verdict.
TEACH THE YOUNG TO SAVE
Clubs Are Being Formed In State by
Prof. R. H. Emberson and Miss
Itosamont Root of the College of Agri
culture are organizing school clubs
in Missouri to teach the school chil
dren to save and to produce neces
sary foodstuffs. In Macon recently
where a meeting of representatives
from all the district schools in the
county was called. Professor Ember
son's first question to the large crowd
of children was:
"How many of you would rather play
on Saturday than to" spend your time
in working to produce something?"
"How many would rather go fish
ing than to work in the garden with
Not a hand was raised.
There was no response.
"No Tom Sawyers and Huck Finns
here, it seems," he said, "but I guess
it wouldn't hurt much to fish once in
a while, because if you are lucky fish
make pretty good eating, and that
helps to save. But what's the good of
saving, anyhow?" he fired as a test
A boy from puck Creek School
brought the house down with this
"So Uncle Sam can put Belgium
back on the map."
Miss Root says the most remarkable
thing about the campaign is the
eagerness with which the children
take hold. Whatever may be said
about the older ones, young America
Is certainly not the slacker in the
war, she asserts.
STUDENTS HOLIDAYS VARY
No 31. U. Classes Tomorrow Grade
and High Schools Closed Friday.
No University classes will be held
tomorrow. The Elementary School
and the University High School will
be closed Thursday and Friday. Co
lumbia High School students were
dismissed at 2:30 today and will not
assemble again until 8:40 o'clock
The holiday for the Columbia pub-v
E PEACE OFFER
Kaylingo Sends Emissaries
Across German Lines for
AMERICA MAY ACT
Recall of Ambassador Fran
cis Might Result From
Ily As,otiated Iress
PETR0GRAD. Nov. 28Reports
sent by Ensign Kaylingo, the Bolshe
vik) commander-in-chief of the Rus
sian army, state that his representa
tives have been received in the Ger
man lines and that peace negotiations
are being considered. The Germans
dalO fn. kA .-.l.r
--.. .,. me ucsuuauon or an arm
istice. Allies to Determine Course.
By Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Nav. 28. Th
American government and the Entente
Allies uill determine whether the
Bolshevik! are actually to be classed
as enemies and active allies of Ger
mans. ' '
Yesterday's news dispatches show
ed German officers actually were in
Petrograd actively engaged in peace
negotiations as advices to Lenfne by
today's news confirmed it. Bolshe
vik! leaders hate crossed into the
German lines for conferences with
the German military charges, but the
information was not urririring to
officials here, although they had ex
pressed the hope, that the Bolshevikl
might so carry on the war as not to
come under the Prussian militarism.
The diplomats more than confirmed
the contention of those who held
from the first that the Bolshevik! was
fostered by German propaganda, seek
ing to break Russia from her allies.
One of the first acts of the allied
governments, when informed that of
ficials of the Bolsheviki governing
were working with the Germans un
doubtedly will be to withdraw their
ambassadors to Petrograd. This, of
course, will include American Am
No official announcement is avail
able at this step as to whether the
United States has stopped the ship
ment of supplies to Russia and in the
absence of an officially established
break. thegavernment.v would, aaot.
care to irritate- arfalready complex
situation and which might further
more be a source of diplomatic em
W03IEN TO GET HOME ADVISER
311ss Pettlt Finds Enthusiasm' i
"Atchlnson County women put their
whole hearts into the organization of
the county for a home demonstration
agent," says Miss Sarah Pettit. head
of the emergency home edmonstration
agents in the state, who spoke at
Tarklo Saturday. Atchlnson County
is the fourth county in Missouri j to
prepare for an agent. Polk and
Marion, which are ready for agents,
and Dunklin, which has put Mies
Bertha Adams in office, are the three
The placing of home demonstraUon
agents in each county is purely a
war measure to increase women's
usefulness. Each county may obtain
an agent by paying her expenses.
The Government pays the salary. In
return for this aid, the women of a
county" must submit the program of
work for the agent to the College of
Agriculture and the United States De
partment of Agriculture to be ap
proved. Each county is allowed to
formulate a program that suits its
own conditions. In all cases food must
Misses Carrie L. Pancoast, Margerct
Browne and Julia Rocheford are
working under the direction of Miss
Pettit to organize the counties. They
are now holding a conference here.
31. 0. HUDSON TO NEW YORK
Law Professor Will Bo Work fer
Prof. Manley O. Hudson of the
School of Law left today for New
York on leave of absence to enter the
national service. He "will do work
for the State Department.
K. C. Pastor to Lecture Here on War.
The Rev. Burris A. Jenkins, pastor
cf the Linwood Boulevard Christian
Church, Kansas City, will give two
lectures before the University as
sembly on December 4 as follows: (1)
"The British and American Fronts."
11 a. m.. University Auditorium; (2)
"The French and Italian Fronts,"
7:30 p. m., Y. M. C. A. Auditorium.
Dartmouth Economics Expert Dead.
George Ray Wicker, professor of
economics at Dartmouth College, died
Monday. He had written extensively
on economic topics and was a vice
president of the American Economic
Will Speak on "Feminism."
Mis3 Louise Stanley will discuss
"Feminism" at a meeting of the Wom
an's Citizen Club, to be held at 8
o'clock tonight in Room A, Y. M. C.