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THE EVENING MISSOURIAN
Member Audit Bureau of Circulations.
Published every evening except Sunday
by The Mlssourlan Association. Incorpo
rated. Columbia, Mo. Virginia Bldg. Down
stairs. Phones: Business, 53; News, 271.
Entered as second-class mall matter. Ac
ceptance for mailing at special rate or
postage provided for In Section 1103, Act
of October 3, 1917 authorized September
City: Year, $3.75; 3 months, $1.00;
month, 40 cents; copy. 2 cents. By mall
In Boene County; Year, $3.0o; 6 months,
S1.75; 3 months, 90 cents. Outside the
county: Year, $4.50: 3 months, $1.25;
month, 45 cents.
PEACE AND AFTER
After seventeen months of tensity
and anxiety, of high hopes and black
moments, of successes and temporary
defeats, comes the news that the ar
mistice between Germany and the Al
lies has been signed.
Outwardly .the temperament of the
people of the United States had not
changed much. They were accused at
times of extravagance beyond the war
rant of war-time necessities, profiteers
flourished, political quarrels and in
vestigations slowed the progress of
the war. But the real feeling was
shown in the peace celebration yester
day. Although all along the majority
have been cheerful and uncomplain
ing and placid, the wild burst of en
thusiasm that greeted the peace
news showed what a strain there had
been under the calm attitude.
iBut now Is not a time for complete
relaxation. Though victory is ours,
there are great tasks ahead for us
before the world can swing back again
into its normal course. Problems of
reconstruction are important and
grave. The soldiers who must re
main in France for a year or two
years until they can be transported
home need our attention as much, if
not more now than they did during
Careful attention and thought must
be given to financial matters so that
the much-predicted financial depres
sion or panic will not follow. Indus
tries will have to change back again
from the production of war-time es
sentials to those of peace times. Be
side our own problems, we are asked
and feel obligated to aid In the recon
struction of our Allied countries that
have been devastated and seared by
the four years of war that has been
waged within their territory.
After the first feeling of joy and ex
ultation at the coming of peace, we
grow calmer and we see the volur
or work that is necessary to return to
normal conditions. But victory is ours
and buoyed up by this fact we can
easily dispose of these lesser prob
lems since the black shadow of Prus
sianlsm and autocracy has been re
moved. DON'T DESERT
The war is over but the time has
not yet come when the people of the
United States can lay down their
arms and their fighting spirit and rest
on their laurels.
Many of our fighting men must re
main in France for a year or ven
two years. Shall we desert them?
The United War Activities are con
ducting a campaign for funds to care
for the welfare of our Army until it is
brought back and demobilized.
The soldiers cannot desert; there
fore we must stick by them.
The spirit that nothing matters now
because the war is won is a bad one.
It shows the mind of the deserter
and the selfish ungrateful person who
takes everything he wants and then
leaves his benefactor without means
to care for himself.
The United War Activities campaign
was vital before the armistice; it is
just a3 vital now. Although peace has
come, our soldiers still need their
ministrations. Give to the fund as
the thank offering of a grateful peo
ple. When the postman has skipped your
box for three or four days and then
leaves you five letters, one of them
containing a check. Isn't It a relieved
A MORXIXG RESOLUTION
I will this day try to live a simple,
sincere and serene life; repelling
promptly every thought of discontent,
anxiety, discouragement, impurity and
self-seeking; cultivating cheerful
ness, magnanimity, charity and the
habit of holy silence; exercising econ
omy In expenditure, carefulness in
conversation, diligence In appointed
service, fidelity to every trust, and a
childlike trust in God. BISHOP VIN
CENT. I CASUALTY LIST I
A total of 1.198 Is reported today on
the combined Army casualty list.
They are divided as follows: Killed
in action, 362; died of wounds. 138;
died of disease, 225; died from air
plane accident. 7; wounded, degree
undetermined, 214; wounded slightly,
14S; missing in action, 176.
Those from Missouri on the list
Killed in Action.
Lieutenant John D. Cosgrove. St,
Louis. Mrs. Sarah A. Nance, next
Sergeant Floyd F. McLaughlin, Tren
ton. Mrs. Lula Bell McLaughlin,
next of kin.
Sergeant Carl EL Holland. Sedalia.
Mrs. Alice Holland, next of kin.
Sergeant Charles M. Duncan, Dear
born. Edward L. Duncan, next of
Corporal Clarence E. Chancelor,
Memphis. B. F. Chancelor, next of
Corporal Oscar A. Florl, St. Louis
Mrs. Anna Flori, next of kin.
Corporal Leslie L. Harris, St. Joseph
Mrs. Sarah B. Sandusky, next of
Corporal Musician Ray Layman, Kan
sas City. Mrs. Elizabeth Layman,
next of kin.
Corporal Wagoner Earl Mitchell, Pop
lar Bluffs. Mrs. Dora McNelly,
next of kin.
Corporal Levi Griswold, Yarrow. Mrs.
Lett! M. Canich, next of kin.
Corporal Samuel D. Curtis, Hannibal.
Mrs. Edna Curtis, next of kin.
Corporal Orville A. Elkins. Lexing
ton. William R. Elkins, next of kin.
Corporal Roy E. Tippen, Lavalle. An
drew M. Tippen, next of kin.
Cook August M. Behrman, St. Louis.
Mrs. Anna Behrman, next of kin.
Private Lawrence Roy Bland, Rich
mond. Mrs. Lelah Blann, next of
Private George V. Broxton, Hannibal.
Mrs. Mary Broxton. next of kin.
Private Roy I Burkett, Chlllicothe.
A. L. Burkett. next of kin.
Private Charlie A. Crockett, DeKalb.
Robert Crockett, next of kin.
Private Richard C. Howell. St. Louis.
Sirs. Lena Dwyer, next of kin.
Private Clark Adams Jocrnes. Jack
son. Mrs. Minnie Joernes, next of
Private William E. Blevins, Linden.
J. M. Blevins. next of kin.
Private Walter M. Cowgill. Kansas
City. Mrs. Cowgill, next of kin.
Private Mannie M. Lowe, Kirksville.
Prestlry Lowe, next of kin.
Private Thomas W. Keaton. Forbes.
Mrs. Susie Cotton, next of kin.
Private Thomas R. Sanders, Mem
phis. J. B. Sanders, next of kin.
Private Walter J. Vanbrlggle, Kansas
City. Mrs. Alice Vanbriggle, next
Private Herbert Clarence Williams,
Columbia. Mrs. Julia Williams,
next of kin.
Private Guy Marcellus Holloway, Wil
low Springs. Ray Holloway, next
Private William Harry HalL. Trenton.
Mrs. Edith Hall, next of kin.
Private Gilbert Killian. Poplar Bluffs.
Mrs. Ellen Killian, next of kin.
Died of Wounds.
Sergeant Joseph M. Fournier, Jr., St.
Lcuis. Mrs. Helen Fournier, next
Private Earl Smith, Chlllicothe. Mrs.
OHie Merrick, next of kin.
Private Abe Kotelov, Kansas City.
Israel Kotelov, next of kin.
Died From Accident and Other Causes.
Private Patrick F. Kelly, Webster
Grove. J. H. Kelly, next of kin.
Died of Disease.
Private William A. Decker, Brook
field. J. W. Battman. next of kin.
Private Joseph Todd, Groes Springs.
Martin V. Todd, next of kin.
Private Proer Fairley, Asgood. Wil
liam Falrley, next of kin.
Private Bufford Gordon. Lexington.
Mrs. Mary A. Gordon, next of kin.
Private Fred W. Nelson. West Plain.
Mrs. Delle Nelson, next of kin.
Private Hubert Stonebraker, Humans
ville. Mrs. Nadine Stonebraker,
next of kin.
Private Bert K. Talbott, Kansas City.
Mrs. Ethel Talbctt, next of kin.
Private Louis Fenwick, Bernie. Hen
ry Fenwick, next of kin.
Wounded, DegTee Undetermined.
Cook Leonard W. Kaufman, St. Louis.
Fred Kaufman, next of kin.
Private Arthur Alleshouse. St. Louis.
Mrs. Ellen Alleshouse. next of kin.
Private James O. Rouse, Franklin.
Mrs. Nora Rouse, next of kin.
Private Oliver D. Ycder, Gunn City.
Daniel Yodcr, next of kin.
Missing: in Action.
Private Benard II. Seivers, St. Louis.
Henry Seivers, next of kin.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dopheide of
Palmyra, 111., spent Sunday with their
daughter. Miss Louise iDopheide.
Mrs. Estelie Vivian, Miss Sara Viv
ian, and Miss May Turner were din
ner guests of Mrs. M. W. Hertig Sun
day. The following officers for the
Twelfth Night Club were elected by
the students of Christian College:
Miss Ellen Brooks, Forney, Tex., pres
ident; Miss Lena Brown, Shreveport,
La., vice- president
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Crim of West
Frankford, 111., visited their daughter.
Miss Jessie Crim Friday. Miss Crim
accompanied her parents to Moberly
Private Ralmey of the United War
Work campaign was a dinner guest of
Dr. and Mrs. Woodson Moss Sunday.
Elmer Hill of St. Louis was a din
ner guest of Miss Elizabeth McVey
1D1S QUAIL SEASON NOW OPEN
Four Columbians Kill Limit of Birds
on First Day.
Yesterday was the opening day of
the quail hunting season for 191S. Un
der the law each man is allowed to
kill only ten birds.
Four of Columbia's "old-timers-went
out bright and early yesterday
morning and returned last night with
forty birds, no more, no less, just
I Christian College Notes
THE ETEXHfG MISSOURIAX, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1918.
Mrs. John Groves and Mrs. Joseph
Kessinger, motored from Kansas City,
Sunday and are guests at the Daniel
Boone Tavern. Their sons, John
Groves and Joseph Kessinger, are
members of the Naval unit of the S.
A. T. C.
The Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity
gave a dinner party last night for
Mrs. John Groves, Mrs. Joseph Kes
singer, Judge and Mrs. J. L. Sticking
of Kansas City, and Miss Helen Adair,
Miss Helen Mitchell, Lieutenant Carl
Jungman and Lieutenant Lowell John
Mrsfl E. C. Meservey of Kansas City
Is the guest of her daughter. Miss
Mary Bess Meservey, at the Kappa
Kappa Gamma house.
Dr. and Mrs. Isidor Loeb have as
their guests Mr. and Mrs. Alex Loeb.
Mr. Loeb Is a brother of iDoctor Loeb.
They are here to visit their son, Louis
who is a member of the S. A. T. C.
Miss Eda Lincoln has returned
from Webster Groves where she vis
ited her parents.
Word has been received in Columbia
of the promotion of Lieutenan Ewing
Towles of Jefferson City to a captain
cy. Captain Towles Is a former stu
dent of the University and a member
of the Delta Tau Delta fraternity.
Miss Leah Patt, Marion Humfeldt
and Esther Robertson left yesterday
for their home In Kansas City. They
will not return to school until after
the Christmas holidays.
Mrs. W. F. Sylvester, who has been
visiting Mrs. P. G. Mitchell near
RocheporL returned to Columbia yes
terday. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Thomas enter
tained the following guests at din
ner Sunday. Mrs. Emma Francisco,
their house guest, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles D. Rodgers and Mrs. Rodgers'
sister, Mrs. Theodore Dreiser of New
Miss Katherine Jones entertained
Mrs. C. B. Miller, Misses Frances and
Helen Mitchell and Mrs. S. F. Conley
at a bridge party Saturday night.
Mrs. Charles Rea and Miss Martha
Rea of Kansas City were guests of
Miss Elizabeth Standley Sunday at
Mrs. Boyd Speer, who has been with
her husband in Seattle, Wash., will
return Wednesday to spend the win
ter with her parents, Hr. and Mrs.
Herman Hobrerecht. Mr. Speer is In
training for Naval aviation at Seat
tle. Both Mr. and Mrs. Speer are
graduates of the University of Mis
souri. Miss Edith Brown of Kansas City
is a new pledge of the sorority Sigma
Iota Chi at Stephens College.
Miss Peggy Anderson of Christian
College celebrated her birthday by giv
ing a dinner party Saturday evening
at the home of Mrs. T. M. Green, who
lives on the West Campus. Those
present were: Lena Brown, Louise
Johnson, Jane Rodgers, Ruby Moore,
Gladys Mingcs, Dorothy Olmsted, Jane
Boggs, Marsena Johnson, and Isabel
Stephens College Notes
Stephens College held a Hallowe'en
celebration Saturday night. The din
ner tables were decorated with black
cats and witches. The girls were
dressed in sheets.
At 8 o'clock stunts were given In
the Auditorium. The faculty gave a
take-off on "The Highwayman" by Al
fred Noyes. The seniors presented
"The Toy Shop Awakening." The S.
G. A. council gave "Mother Goose
Rhymes." A "Graveyard Scene" with
black witches and red demons was
presented by the juniors.
The Y. W. C. A. cabinet Imitated "A
Human Calliope." The academs and
specials represented "Madame Jarley's
Wax Works." The HI Beta Steppos
gave the belfry scene from "Curfew
Shall Not Ring Tonight," The Jazz
Band, composed of Stephens' musi
cians, including Miss Rcss and Mr.
Gauntlett, ended the program.
The Stephens College press board
was organized in the Art annex Tues
day. October 29. The club will fur
nish bi-weekly items of school news
to the Columbia newspapers. These
items will be submitted in turn by the
following committees; Stella Brooke
Willett, Virginia Sears, Agnes Smith,
Cecil Vogelbaugh, Ruth Lovelace,
Helen Houx. Madge Carey. Sally Hall
Settle. Miss Brown and Miss Jones
of the English department, faculty
advisers for the press board, enter
tained the members at tea Sunday
Sigma Iota Chi of Stephens College
has pledged Miss Edith Brown of Kan
Eta Upsilon Gamma of Stephens
College has pledged Miss Marjorle
Stewart of Wichita, Kan.
W. B. Nowell's Brother-In-Law Dies.
William H. Brink of Hallsville.
brother-in-law of W. B. Nowell of this
city, died in SL Louis Saturday fol
lowing an operation. He is survived
by his wife and a daughter, Mrs. Wil
liam Morgenthaler of Hallsville. Fun
eral services will be held in Hallsville
tomorrow. Burial will be at Red Top
A BALANCED DIET FOR
At the present time, when so many
lives are blotted out on the battle
fields of France, it is important that
the lives of the coming generation
be guarded carefully so that strong
men and women may build up what
has been torn down during the four
years of war One of the most impor
tant means of preserving the lives
of children Is careful and judicious
feeding. The extension department of
the University of Missouri gives some
good advice on the feeding of children
In Bulletin, volume 18, number 8, Ex
tension Series 23, which Is written
by Miss Ilildegrade Kneeland, Instruc
tor in home economics.
According to Miss Kneeland, milk
should form the chief article of diet
for children. A quart a day is the
amount she thinks sufficient. This
milk may be served as a drink for
very young children or for children
over two years of age it may be com
bined with other foods, such as well
cooked cereals, simple ice creams,
CAN YOU MAKE GOOD UUTTERI
Some Are Satisfied With Plain Grease
for the Table.
Making good butter always pays.
To tell a woman that she does not
know how to make good butter is
hazardous, yet it is true that a great
many women do not, ventures W. B.
Combs of the University of Missouri
College of Agriculture. It Is true thai
they churn their butter from cream,
but In many cases the resulting prod
uct Is far from desirable. They arc
satisfied with plain grease for the ta
ble. These same women protest
when the market will not take their
product at near the price of good but
ter. If they would take pains with
their butter-making they would find
a demand for their butter at full mar
Here are only a few suggestions
such women probably overlook:
Use only slightly sour cream with
a clean acid flavor, free from dirt and
lumps of curd.
Pay strict attention to the tempera
ture at which churning is done and
use a temperature which will result
in butter granules about the size of
pop corn. If cream is too old the
r tt)1 r-"' -r'".7TT
United States Railroad Administration
W. G. McAdoo, Direct or General of Railroads.
Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railroad
A change of time tables will be made effective 12:01 A. M. SUN
DAY, NOVEMBER 17th, and this advance notice of the time of the
principal trains at Importan division points on this and connecting
lines Is issued for public information. Details of the changes will be
available at stations and Information Bureaus on day schedule Is ef
custards, cereal puddings or milk
Besides milk, various other things
are needed to balance the diet. Bread,
eggs, fruit and green vegetables
should be given to children. These
foods should, of course, be cooked so
that they may be easily digested. On
ly a small amount of sugar should be
used. Children should not be allowed
to eat between meals, since this habit
tends to overload the stomach and
prevent the digestive organs from
performing their work properly.
It Is also neccsspry that plenty of
water be given to children, especially
children under two years of age.
Water is not ordinarily thought of as
a food, however. Miss Kneeland says
that it is a very important food since
it forms a great part of the tissues,
blood and digestive organs.
A carefully planned diet for chil
dren from two to twelve years of age
is outlined in the bulletin by Miss
Kneeland. This bulletin may be ob
tained from O. W. Weaver, Agricul
granules will be small and hard, if
too warm, they will probably be large
and soft. Take temperature with a
Drain buttermilk well off of butter
before washing, then pour in a dip
per of water to rinse off the last of
the buttermilk. Following this add
water for washing and give only
enough washing to rid butter of but
termilk six or eight revolutions, if
a barrel churn.
Work salt into butter at the rate
of three-fourths of an ounce to the
pound. Work until water is expelled
and butter appears waxy.
Put the butter up in pound prints,
wrapped In parchment paper and
place in a butter carton on which is
the buttermaker's name.
Be clean and neat with every oper
ation and insist that "Pa" bring in
DR. J. B. COLE
4-5 Hadcn BIde. Phone 498
PRICE for price, grade for grade,
there is no better pipe made
than aWDC. You can get a pipe
with the familiar triangle trade
mark in any size and shape and
grade you want and you will be
glad you did it. W D C Pipes are
American made and sold in the
best shops at $G down to 75 cents.
WM. DEMUTH & CO., New York
World's Ijartttt Pipe itanufaeturtr
Here is a pipe to be
proud of in any company.
Genuine French Briar,
carefully selected. beauti
fully worked, superbly
mounted with sterling
band and vulcanite bit.
psrg vrj-u gnr. - v-vir
Council of National Defence
Kind of Preserrfs No Extra Saieslfeople
NATIONAL KITCHEN IN ENGLAND
Women HaTe Food Cooked There Then
Call for It.
By United Press.
LONDON, Sept, 25 (By Mail). As a
fuel economizing measure, the food
ministry has requested English house
holds to forego the luxury of inj.
vldual cooking fires this winter and
patronize the national kitchen where
More than 600 of these hot meal
clearing houses already have been es
tablished throughout the kingdom,
and a large extension of the system
Is planned. The community kitchens
have been eminently successful. More
than 1,000,000 portions are being dis
pensed by them daily.
Housewives take their food, have it
cooked, and call for it in time for
dinner. A small fee Is charged for
Tou Know What HE Wants
More Than Anything Else.
MEET ME AT
VANITY FAIR NEXT
TO PENN'S DRUG STORE
FOB A SHINE
Westinghouse Mazda Lamps.
We carry all sizes of the
CHAS. W. FCRTNEY
Phone S29 17 S. Ninth St.
DOES YOUR WATCH,
CLOCK OR JEWELRY
If you bring your repair
work to us it will l re
turned promptly in perfect
condition. All work guar
w.raut. ncnniriuci. o
?.' "c 813 BROADWAY-
Called for and de
livered it costs no
Phone 63 800 Broadway
Roses and all other cut
flowers cut fresh from
our green houses
daily anything in flow
ers or floral decoration.
Columbia Floral Co.