Newspaper Page Text
Wtti Bi-JJaJafci1 '-"vr"W
I I II III MM "III WHIP .&
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER ll, 1920.
Seventieth College Year Begins
On Next Monday
CHANGES IN FACULTY
Several University of Missouri
Graduates to JoinTeach-
With an enrollment of more than 400,
Christian College will begin its seven
tieth jear neit Monday. The opening
convocation will be held at 10 o'clock
Saturday morning. The- cicrsiscs will
be open to the public
Members of the faculty will meet
student groups at St. Louis, Kansas CIt
and at Parsons, Kansas. Special cars
will bring students from Kansas Gtv and
Si. Louis. Registration will continue
through Tliursday and Friday. Regis
Hints are from seventeen states. The
states outside of Missouri having the
largest number of students are Kansas.
Oklahoma. Illinois. Arkansas, Iowa and
All space In the main and annex dor
mitories was taken by August 1. The
new residence hall now under construe
lion has been delayed by lick of steel 1
It is hoped to complete this budding b)
midyear, and students are now registe,
ed fur more than half its c:pacit). IV
sides accommodating 110 more students,
this building wdl be the home of the
erhool of home economic a.
Among the faculty chanrcs are tin
following: Mrs. IW L. Lisenby. head,
.lie ...su department lor the ,,.,
S"" "liT "'" '.he "H'' ''?1
Mia Will ll IS IkA aHT.-anif I 17n.l:f 1.
. .. . . """-" i
arm wm gne a large pan ot ner linw
to sdminUtrsri Juliet Mr. I t,h .
holds the degrees of Ph. & and A. M i
from Chicaeo Universitr.
Robert C. Abram. B. S. from t!ie Uni
versity of Missouri and candidate for the
PIl II. degree, will have courses in Ed
ucation and Sociology. He will teac!
Miss M. Lee Walker, a graduate of
the University of Kentucky, and whs ha
had two years of graduate study at Col
umbia University, is the new head of the
department of Latin. Miss Walker hat
had thirteen years of successful teaching
experience. She will also have admin
"istrative duties as assistant to the dean
Miss Margaret F. Steele, B. A. from
Mount Holyoke College and a griduatt
student of the University of Chicago fo
two years, is the new head of the depart
ment of mathematics.
Mile. Louise C. du.Pre, graduate o!
Ecole Normale andColIege de Nimegur
and candidate fof lhe Ph. D. degree at
John Hopkins University, is the new
head of the department of romance Ian
Mrs. Helen L. Morgan, A. B. from the
University of Michigan and teacher fo
the past three vears in the Philippines
will be an assistant in English and Span.
Miss Ruth Horning from the Southeas'
Missouri Teachers' College, will have
charge of all courses in the school of com
Mrs. Anna Froman will hare charge ol
the vocal department. Mrs. Froman is e
pupil of John S. Hall. Boston;; William
Ca'tle, Chicago and Fidrle Koenig, Paris
Mrs. Abner Jonesjl. S, from the Uni 1
ersiir of Missouri, and who was in!
tharge Iat year of the Home Economics
department of the Excelsior Springs High
School, will ba the new head of the School
of Home Economics.
CHRISTUM CHURCH WOMEN MET
Mr. S. II. Crozler of lu C. Oatllnt-i
Plans For s ConncIL
About eighty persons attended the
monthly Women's Board of Missions and j
Ladies Aid Society luncheon in the
Lavement of llie Christian 'Church yes
terday. Mrs. S. D. Crozier. of the fnde
riendence Boulevard Church of Kansas
Gty ofwhich BurTis Jenkins is pastor,
was present to explain the details of a
plan for the organization of a council.
The purpose of this council, as ex
plained by Mrs. Crozier. is to nnify the
work of the organizations of the church
and to give them a real head. Its slo
gan Is "the entire womanhood of the
church behind lhe task of the church."
"Some in the church are interested in
foreign missions," said Mrs. Crozier.
"Some do not care for the poor little
children in India and Cliini. but do care
for the ragged children in their own
town; some- think their church, duties
are fulfilled if they sew for lhe poor peo
pie of the church. The council plan
gives them a chance to be behind tb-j en
tire work and lo take part in the special
phase they are interested in aa we!L"
FARM LABOR IX SMALL DEMAND
Few Work-ten Will Be ta BeaiieUt dw n he hilm of ,uJfni,
ui avasFs-j - ... I to remove the old addresses Irom pack
A big demand for more farm Ubor this; Mm rewnding anJ to gi lbc
fall is not probable, wording to A. J. nmel ldJrc,J
Meyer ol the Missouri rsrm oura" a-
eration here. Mr. Meyer says that the
high prices required to secure laborers
will make the farmers try to avoid em
ploving more help than is absolutely nee
essary to harvest the crops. He points
i ,. ihe one possibility of labor short
age on the farms is that the late fall raayl
confine lhe harvesting period to less time
than usuaL At present, tlte farm labor
situation it satisfactory In Boone County
and in general throughout the state.
For Columbia and Vicinity: Unset
tint this afternoon, generally fair tonight
uu juwuTj noi roucn cnange in tern
For Missouri: Centrally fair tonight j
and Sunday; slighly cooler west and ex-
trerpe north portions tonight. I
During yesterday afternoon s'lowers
fell oter most of Missouri and Continued
um uu me uuio v aury last nignt; wry i
were heavy in the central part of Mis.)
souri. light showers also fell in parts ,
of Minnesota and North Dakota. Cener. I
ally fair weather prevailed in the rest
ol the country.
Temperatures approximate the season-
al averages in the principal grain states
but the weather is on th- turn to -.l.ir
in Western Canada. j Bris Wavers" Union also volunteered to
All Missouri roads are slippery ,nU i do 'f brisk work,
muddy. rurther plans for the immediate build-
The'weather will continue somewhat . '"" ai " iio Sco'r." "?T "' '" '
onseltled during the first part of the next ra "p as MO" ' ' '. -24
hour, but fair weather is indicted I m"""r' rWU"u " ""'"i "" ""'
for Sunday and probably Monda,. njret'gf the Scout Counnl.
Local Data: The highest temperature I , 9 ,' T'h f ,h"f ,he T
.... . , t t. ilerial for the building be put on the
n Columbia yesterday was 74; and the j, j , M f ,
lowevt last night was 68 Precipitation ,,; te caIIrd w , , M
0.90. A ,ear ago e,terday the highest ,,.,, ,,,e n(fai Mle ;, on. ,,
ruiijirtssiuir n w iflii inr juwrsi 8
LT-ir ; . ...- -jli- I
DIES ON ROUTF!
Mrs. Nellie Garrison
cumbs at Hospital
Mri. KeI;e Garrison. 601 Conley are-
oue din, SlintfM hospital, .
Sprinrfield. Mo, )e.terday morning fob 1
lowing a second operation.
,. . , . , , , I
" "Tson had been in ill health
:or T0" lime' on hrt wslr ta
r bame a Columbia from Marionnlle,
xamination. She had been in the hos
pital for about three weeks before death
-ame. Burial services will be held at,
She leaves two sisters and a son. Jay
Garrison, a student in the University,
Her husband. Scott Carrison has been
lead for about fifteen fears.
I 1 1 U V
William . Berry, Seventy-Five
V d i
I ears a Kesiiient or Muny
Funeral Tomorrow. .
-.-...-o. ..,,, .00 .iseu aooui a nan
mile east of Murry, Boone County, died
it 6 o'clock this morning after a few
days' illness. Mr. Berry was about 75
vears old and lived his entire life in
that neighborhood. He and a son con
ducted a store at Murry. He is sur-.-ired
by a wife and one other son.
Funeral services will be held at the
Crandview Church, one mile east of Mur
ry, a I 11 o'clock tomorrow morning and
'lurial services will be in lhe adjacent '
.irtTlO.V HELD TODAY
Sere n Houses of Farley Real Estafi I
Sold Today. .
At an auction of a part of the Ed-
ward Farley estate thi, ,f,ern.n lliJ
j following houses and lots were sold:
Three store buildings at 106, 103 and
HO North Eighth street to Henry A.
rarley tor 16000.
A vacant lot on North Eighth street
A house and lofar210 North Eighth
street in H.nard teuton lor 11875.
A house and hi at 212 North Eighth
-treet to W. E. Crews for $1935.
A house and lot at 211 North Eighth
street- to Henry E. Farley for $2000.
Three houses and lots on North Ninth
street, the oue al 213 North Ninth In
Edward Cordon for $1375. The one at JU'PP " where slu.lent meetings
211 North Ninth to Cyrus McLean. fr of 'ous kinds may be held.
$1500, and the one at 209 North Ninth' The oKe I""1" "(the student secre
te Henry F. Farley for $1250. ,7'rem?un,,l1So,cIwk; ,
, , j i . . om at. . . I AH files and records of Methodist slu-
n VTV2? V J1 "!" fc lW !lWe and may
D. T. B. kuftz for $2200. be con-ul.ed at an, Vime Mr. and MrZ
NO BLAME IX STAR'S DEATH N"""" ' '" """I an informal re
OHre Thomas Died of Accidental
Poisoning, It Is Decided.
By Vmtt4 Pmfc
PARIS, Sept. 11. The French author.
ities nave decided to abandon the inres-1
. , , ii7. i
ligation of the death of Olive Thomas.
American film star, who died here yes
terday in an American hospital The
theory advanced that she died of acci
dental mercurial poisoning has been ac
cepted. OLD STAMPS MAKE COXFCSIOX
Mali Mast Be Correctly Addressed,
and Old Staraps Removed.
n. a... I. :.l 1,1- f.
ilieic uo weni &VUB, tmm
sion and loss of packages and
Follee aid Firemen are Resting:.
Columbia's (police and firemen are hav
ing a rest at present. No fires have been
reported in the last four days. No ar
rests had been made late today.
Yanks Lead Cleveland.
CLEVELAND, stpU 11 1 ne score oi j nere ims atiemoon wnen tne nen)on
the Oevetand-New York game was f0 1 Senate investigating committee adjourn
in lhe sixth inning In favor of New York. I ed until September 22.
J.TO HELP BUILD
Unions Volunteer Aid to '
I PJals Will
TO WORK '
Union volunlcrre, i
la-t night to d the carpenter work on
J ,be ,loue of ll,e W scouts free of I
! ch"f- according; to a- W. Loomi.
I president of the Carinters' Union. The ,
A fitiicn'of ColumbU sprsUne of the
propswej LuiIJing (or the !ty Siour-t
would rather go out in the woods and
SuC-tTarrri for my boy when 1 wanted him.
' than to be sure that 1 could go up town
'in the pool halls and find him iut the
t minute that I wanted him."
Educational And lEiaitgrllvIc I'
1 in .
An extensive campaign in Mexico
along educational and evangelistic lines
is to be undertaken by Bishop H. P.
Tl.-l.--l i ..t .1 Vf .l ..I.... ri I
a - .Mvtha. 'country i, being
I stabilized under the Huerta administra
At the same time, lhe Methodist Epis
copal Church is sending Bishop Blake, of
Chicago, to Europe to co-operate with
the church representatives there in abat
ing distressing conditions growing out of
lhe war. He will give, attention to the
destitute of I ranee, Italy, Rumania,
lugo-Slavia and French .North Africa. It
j. IDe intention of Bishop Blake lo build
orphanages, hospitals, sanatoria and
1 !Hmr "f nr ' Jh"". i-nwae h.,-1
ling already been raised -for wart along
aunllJie i!n in the devastated countries
I of Europe.
Along the line" of the extension of
American educalonal ' development on
the soil of Great Britain,-comes the fur
ther word that the American. Presby
tery Board has purchaed a line site for
a university building at Cairo, ami is
preparing to establish an American inti
tulion of learning there. This institu
tion is to start with five colleges denied
respectively to the arts oriental lan
guages, pedagogy, commerce and agri
QUAKE IN STATE
Springfield, Mo., Experiences
Short Earth Tremors Todav
n, r.,.j f.
, SPRINGFIELD. Mo, Sept. 11. Two
I minor earth tremors were recorded here
this morning. Tlu-y were of short dura-
l"n "" no damages was reported.
i CHURCH IIEADQUARTEIW OPEXiNst'u'' Buckley, r,Paul It Howard and'
I - ' Paul II. Perretin.
, Jlrthodfct .Slnden'a May Meet at MS
Sooth Mnlh Mreet. .
Headquarters for the Metliodisl stu-
dents hate been provided for tlie )ear.
Al the home of R. IL Newcomb, 508
South Ninth street, the first door north
from Lowrv Hall, will be found a well
ception eacn rriuay evenirg on wnicn
there is not a social function at the Broad.
way Methodist Church.
Celebration for lhe Jewish Holiday
Will Begin Sunday Evening.
The Jews of Columbia will celebrate
the first three da)s of next week, begin
ning Monday, which is Rose Hashonoh.
the Jewish New Year's Day, and is a hob
iday. Services will be held in the Y. M.
C A, auJilorium.
Celebration will begin the evening lie-
fore,, and the orthodox Jews continue'il
I over iuc nay loiiuwing lue new year, ine
i g . . . , . ,,
" "" ""'" ""' "" oner
Wednesday, 22, is Yom Kippur, the Day
There are about 125 Jewish students at
the University of Missouri.
FUXD IXVEMTIHATIOX STOPPED
Senate Committee Adjourns
I Bf UartW rM.
CHICACO, Sep. It The investigation
of Co.. Cox's charges came to an end
; lafeaC JsaAfet, -
Xr4 Bookx for Sunday 8dwl.
"Missus could you help us oul.cn
the Sunday School?"
A little negro girl, hex, ana iall
of small packages, stopped a passer
by on the street this morning with
this plea. J?i
-1 he one who gets the most money
gets a prire," she explained. "Ills
the .Methodist SundaySchoul." she
said hesitantly. "We're going to use
the money for books and thing we
The negro churches receive much
attention from their tuemlies. ' The
(ihrislian Church congregation' has
purdiaed a lot for 11,1(0 where tliev
Will Hn begin to erect a new
building with money raised by in.
dividual efforts. r
Several University girls ,leaeh .
classes in these churches and lUey.
say the attention from the children
far surpasses that of white bo)sand
"'- , X, , -
ICtll af BOSS J'LlX.4 CAMPJU0S
llrlte for Members mil Be Yrom
Nov. lllo ov. iJ. A
The annual Red Cross drive fori mem -
bers will begin Armistice Day. Novem-
I her 11. and close Thanksgiving pay. No-
vembrr . lhe campaign-wiiti oei
known as lhe "Fourth Ked Crsoll I
i!ed Cross ofllrers at national bead
tiuarters of the oceanlralion in Washrne'
ton made known tlssl as the result l-tsve-j
roll call last fall.the American Ke.1 Cross
now lias lO.UOOOtf) members, with, re
turns still coming in. I lus is nvsre tnan
twenty limes the pre-war membership l
the society and, of course, docs not take
into account the HjOOOOXM school' chil
dren members of the Junior Red Criss.
, Several Killed In Faction
al Battle at
fir LrulrJ PrrM.
TRIESTE, Italy, Sept, 11. Armed
battles between the Socialists and the.
Nationalists are reported to be increas
ing today. Scleral persona were lulled
here this morning in a battle between
the two elements, Machine guns and
rifles were used. The entire ponuhv-e Is
-aid to be turning against the Sodalrata
in- talk nt ilrntnir ail ot ir-m tmm -. 1
'town is beins circulated. -""Vl
Banonet. Fnn srnrf B-mWu '
Held at Broadway Irk.'
One hundred and forty-three Methodist
students entertained at a banduet last
'night, the members of lhe Methodist Stu,jlbe nviy tm tu,y af lhr)
lent (-juncil and eleven visitors from
, the stuJcnt body and the local church.
The visitors were: The Rev. and Mrs.
J. I). Randolph Mrs.- F. F. -Mephens.
EredUdean, Mrs. E. H. Newcomb, Mrs.
J. A. Stewart,
Dean F. B. Mumtord, J.
V. II. Kusk and E. a
' A business meetine was then held, thc
prgaoiullon perfected, budget adopted,
j and the program for the year outlined.
! Sufficient, pledges were made to insure
'success for the vear.
leaders in the organization are as
! follows: Captain of Universitr trornen,
, MUs Itulh Husk; team leaders. Nolo1 Lee
Anderson, Margaret Barnell, Delia B.
Richards, Lev Ellen Gilliam, Annabel
1 Lacy, Julia Porter, Margaret Cameron
j Etta MrCallUter, Leona .Miller and Ber
jnice Irwin; Captain of Univcrsiy meri.
' Paul It V litn,r. im lsdrS Frank
Stoner. Kova! D. M. Bauer. Robert H.
Bawbell, J. T. CibK Robert W. Moore,
livelier, K. Wainscot I. William Crooks.
K OT' CA TAA -TTl7liT?
Iioone County to Share
Raising $204,000 for Sal
Oudge II. A. Collier, Fred C. Brown,
Mrs. C V. Green and Mrs. W. T. Ste-
phenson returned from St, Louis Jaat
I night where lliey attended a meeting of
Salvation Army advisory boards from
. ninety counties of the state. -The meet
ing voted lo raise $2044X10 for the Sal
vation Army, which will be used lo at-!
tempt statewide relief for the distressed.
Boone County's quota is $4500. 'e -
' ." " '"' "T ";
nounced in a few days and the effort
1 lans lor raising the money will be an;
will be made the first tun &r rVtAher
r -.-T j
iAMA'.ISHI TO SPEAK SEPT. 1
, LONDON. Sept. 11,-AIter
1 The Student Volunteer Band planned
their work fur the coming, year at a
meeting last night. Committees were.
appointcL The aim of the band i. to
Lsecure- ilurinv tk, Mm!.. .
t t ar.
I .vu.,,.. jca, i
volunteers lor foreign mission work, and
to extend knowledge of ibe organization's
work to ,11 University studentt.
A. K. Yamagishi of Tokio. Janan. who
(was graduated from the Unlversihr of
si: ; !.. .... ... . ' 1'
-wuniuuii in iio, win speak at a meet-L
)"S next ihursday night.
II. R. Jackson Inlnrea T.s.
IL R. Jackson. 317 North Ninth street.
ii. walking with a cane as a result of
stepping into a shallow ditch near the
1 sidewalk when crossing from Range line
lo Panell streets Tuesdav. A! bone of
one leg was crashed and the ligaments.!
fcataaa. .AJtV dkJdfySti-M
Veterans Parade Through Eusi-
ness District Cars Carry
PncP nism vs.
LJMJfcl BAND IN MARCH
btCWatt Farm ,1s Scene of
Barbecue, SpeakTn and
A detachment af infantry two three
inch rifiea and their hmmm lt k k.
University Cadet Band, swung JoWn
Uroadwav .Iv.nl. u. vi.-i. .u.
aftemootTand marked the opening of the 'J!00 r,dr'nJ "n ,hr ""h t,ui "' , b) the Clown Prince of BavarU on Sep
former service men's mmioa being held , , U,lufi ,,"nl- Al 7:3 lember 12. 1914 just 4 years before it
.1 i-. . .. . al. m. iha lnrrAi nnpa ! .. .1.. L . s. a
ion me Stewart lartn in the west part
(of the city this afternoon and evening.
former soldiers and sailors residing in
all sections "U -lhe count, are .i.J,
the celebratiort which is under the ioin.
, mrecrion 01 tne local posts ol Aroeri-
ran Lrgjon and Veterans of Foreign
Ine marching veterans, many of ihem
ud,. :- .u. ii-i:,. ,:,.j
libe feature of greatest interest in the,. "" "fa been a noticeable increase
parade column. Their progress along
Broadway evoked from- spectators ex-
VpresMonsot esteem in which soldiers still
Sss i- n
The diversiCed forms of dress worn
Ine veterans testified lo the widely sep -
. k.i . r-..ins.:...
araled branches of Krvicesf rom whichrtJr lhi, ofi hln .
Ikey had been drawn. Though they !:-. ;,,,,(,-, i w- . .. .,,
1 .lj .. . ir . - .l
I' " "VJ "T""?"""' r
., . m p m,
"-men marched next to U4ttr-bors. andlcounrw rMt .Jf-i ,-'! - nAt 4
-.. - . .. .hh. uu.. .ur,iw9s uacsages arc increasing. ine
llA I lilt. I I I I. I Vll f-t I.M.I
; lubber attitude witn great success.
1 aiti-LAB aaHT uln niur.
'Thre tliree-inch pieces, the property
i of lhe artillery unit of the R.O.T.C. were
drawn by two of the military depart
ment's trucks, and manned by .-regular
army artillerymen stationed at the Uni
versity. Walter E. Bradfield, a student had
charge of the parade. He wasBssonted,
and directed the parade from a position
.immediatcly'in front 'of the band. Ceorge
Vetoabl-v Urector of the hand, led it.
A long tine of automobiles carrying
visitors to the scene of the celebration
aunstilnted tne remainder of the parade.
Here aru) .there were, cars volunteered
ier the ra-ntrprrtalisa) of worusied sokI ai.aas,
tsers." and ia Ihss-sight lay the power
Srhieb rooted the spectators as nothing
else could have done. Hats came off
to the heroes all along the street, and
passed were those of the wounded men
The parade proceeded lo the celcbra
I lio Rrounrls, where it disbanded.
SKAKINC this arrraMWt
A program of speeches, music and
lathlel'ic events was arranged for the af-
ernobn and evening. Among the speak
ers on the program were Congressman
William L. Nelson. Columbia; CoL Ruby
D. Garrett, Kansas City; CoL John N.
Parker, St. Louis; Dean F.- U. Mumford.
of he College of Agriculture; Sid Roach.
Republican nominee for Congress from
this district; Hiram Lloyd, -Republican
caridklate for lieutenant governor.
A Darbecue and picnic supper will be
gin a 6 Vclock. Two platforms have
been erected for dancing, -widen will
lake place this evening.
' OEJf AXD FOR BULLETINS GROWS
J Extension Depar.'raeal Receites 1,800
Requests It) Oar Day.
The -extension department of the Col-
I'a of Agriculture is becoming a pub'
(""hing house. Since the 6rst oLJanuary.
ed, covering phases ol agriculture from
I the Jirepartion of soil to lhe marketing ef
larm products. 1 Trere are also bulleliis
containing rural social surveys and sug
I gestions fof the rural home. a, , , ivscascm.
. , These baJletla. are 'sen. to .11 libraries TO USE REQUISITIOX """KSlSstciTarV. Sep,. 11M,WI
. in Misioe, lo important libraries all v v , Vmkm Pinelta. .Mexican leader, al the bead
Sh," ."d . J y'ttl'S:" of - '--reil armed men. hasvoheu
braries in foreian coutries. They also
go to CMintytagrictdtnral agents, farm
bureau organizations and lifiOO Missou
ri farmers. " A new mailing list is now
under preparation winch will contain the
names of 50,000 farmers allied with Mis-
-souri farm .bureau organizations.
The demand lor" bulletins is growing
rapidly, according ta Dean F. B. Mam:
lord. In oneasornings mail requesis lor
1 more than, 1JXX) bulletins were received.
ford. In one morning's mail requests foe
-As many bulletins have been printed
since' the first 'of January as were for-J
I merly printed daring an entire year.
liaa) REPearTED BEAD IX ITALY
MMM kit Hemeles.s ta Enria
'u. . . .. tl k r -V-l
., rJ'Z'rJTrZZ iI.iC.KmtfM Xow hi Exekax JC
"" " a-ws-v. .m, .-. -
bees determined as yet. Tents and
SET? ? ted.
15 ? .LTV S, J..H h.
. . ii e lonnon !-
already 'been found and about 10,000
1MUBAY AT SHOE FACTORY
Plant Close Bowa oa Account of
Aierieaa Legloa Plealc ,
The laaaulton-Brown Shoe Oratpcay
declared a holiday at their factory in
North Colaavbia testay, on account oi iur
picnic being givenvby be local posts
l-V-e.. Leeion aad Veterans of
ST. MIHIEL DRIFE STJRTEDRARJMG SAYS
Two years ago tonight, through a heavy Vieville and the army operating in Ik
downpour of rain, the f ust.American tdiScult ground in the west had captured
Aimy took up its final position for the j Les Eparges. At 6 p. m. the troops had
St. Jlihiei drive. Shortly after midnight reached a point 1 kilometer east of Sen
the artillery prepared for action and at i ley and had taken St. Herny and Com-
' oclock "" in, Ktloa- T" bom-
Mrdmtnt continued for four hours. At
5 o'clock on the morning of September ,
,2, l918- ,he Infantry began its advance.
V. fir" ma'r,op'!1"io.n pUnD"' ,D,,t
lo be eiecuted by the American forces
I in France was under . "
Tie stoty of the action was told that
evening in the following brief commun-
t '1" 'Mur,l from teneral headquarters
"After four Iwurs bombardment our
, . , . """"""s " "" """"
?? r. fh 'i "" edge of, the
'.v""i "e nevrres-ami ine
. Bort" dge of the Uois de Mori .Mare.
B)r noon ,1"Tr A reached Essey and ,
, SPECIAL DELIVERIES l.MBEASE
-"or raw Kf reived Since Hep-
teaaker I. Savs L. J. Hall
'"-J"' """ ol special delivery letters
ndrP"tafes within the past week on
if"11,1 7 xJ'nuPra "' ,be. Ln"-
i-7 - ' ! sHniuusier. saiu uhlst.
l. l. nail, postmaster, said today.
l"Tlie number of packages has especially
iner,,..- he said. Before tomorrow
ln,n, ,h, .,11 t,... , . ,
.. . ' 7 .
sundry conlainep come daily from the
1 swnur uo-op and ordinary parcel
C.l .L.. ..t -& l I
and'manv of them show nla.nl. whi i.
r "IZ" TS- " wt" "
peacijes an dgrapes. In this mornings
mad there was a large ham and a box
lw.n "Th. n,.rl-l :n,r-... '"5 """J JUUgXDf; IC.O. WU.
in this kind of mail is emphasizing the
need of a new post office," Mr. Hall
said. "Twenty men have lo work In a
space which should be allotted to ten.
GPTYTTlC! 'PUD 17 A T1
Sinn Fein Say They Will Try
Officers for Murder -If
LONDON. Sept, 11. Sir Hamar
Greenwood, chief secretary of Ireland, 1st, will give a concert under the art
has received a note from the Sinn Fein ( pice of the Association of Collegiate
element that if the lord mayor of Cork Alumnae at 8 o'clock. Saturday, Septeav
is permitted to die he will be tried for "" 25. in the University Auditorium,
murder. AU other officers for Ireland , sh "ili assisted by Mrs. J. W. Hud
will be given the same warning, it b ' oa' prano and Miss Margaret Bex-
mv.rte.1 ICT. harpist.
This is the thirtieth da. of MacSween-
ey's hunger strike and he is reported lo
be slill weaker.
B, IWirf iw
LONDON. Sep. U.-Lord Mayor Mac
f:r?.:lir.r - -
Sinn Fein headquarters are issuing bulle
tins on his condition every few hours.
".VATCHI.Xi WEATHER REPORTS
Farmers Afraid Frost Will Injure!
Cora Before It Ripens.
Boone County farmers are watching
the weather reports with more than us- Mm reserve banks has been promised
ual interest, especially those who have 1 ,, be stock raising Industries of the conn
hopes for a big corn crop. A late spring lry j firj lft prnrnt a collapse or lhe
and a cool dry summer has made the industry. 1
corn unusually late, and lhe recent rains meeting will be held in Washington
have put off the time of maturing even on September 20 which will include rep
further. According lo E A. Logan, of roenutire, of all the important raisers,
the U. S. Bureau of Farm Estimates, i d bUTn, f ltM, co.., , d;.
it will take from thirty lo forty days , cine situation and to make, plans foe
for the corn around Columbia to ripen. t"twri;ng financial aid from the govern
The normal lime for frost, he says, is !.
during the first or second week of Oc- . .
I lober. and if it should come at this
t time or earlier there is grave danger to
- .the crop as a whole.
In accordance with an order recently
issued by the Treasury Department, a
new svslem of purchuing supplies for
vocational .tudenllia the Universlly has
been installed. As a result of bids sub -
milted by ColumbU stores, the. Missounj
C,., 1.., mimrAA fh rvintrKel Inr
t these supplies.
j acquisition blanks issued to the .oca
lional students are taken directly to the
store and exchanzed for books. The bill
for the books la sent directly to the' Fed-
erai noara oi nensoiuiaiion.
Formerly all requisitions and bills
went thru the business office of the Uni-
NELSON 0PEX8 HEADQUARTERS
. .I..-I ata.v BrslUiaa.
-. . m. n-UXl.a.
.,..., a-nn as-j-r-..
ungreaaman w. -"' --
lihed campdgn Iseadquwer. in room
312 of the Exchange National Bank.
building. Mr. NeUon repreled the
eighth district during the last session of
Congress and was nominated la the dem-
ocratic primary last August for relec.
Br.!,. Ca Ca, $ I-J-xH.
wr ushaa risss,
killed and thirty other, vronnded this
a tt ll t-
NEW TOKK, Sept II One man wat
Jafiemooo when two Brooklyn ears erash -
ed togeiner. reuce swo .r- j7" - "isitsii ,-a
. .. . i SJ D.A Hm. ill ..ID -f-
manned try ssruxe-Dreaxers.
btes. During the night the troops on
the western flank of the salient had ad-
vanced five miles, in five tours, reach-
ing Vignculles by 3 o'clock a. m."
The following divisions made up the
v.... i t.:.i. ..i. .u. .Ir!., it St.
...,... ,., . 01..1 nok
Aiiiuei: jsr, ain, run, lino, , '"
I (Missouri ami Kansas national army di-
vision) and the 90th. The 2nd French
Colonial Corps took jrf in the drive.
was wiped out by the rirst Atnencaa
Army operating under the command of
General Hunter Liggett. More than 14,-
,000 German nHnni were raotured.
V V STBIk'IT RRFJk'FRS
1. I. SI KIK-tttttiCn3
HUFJIT CTWirr. TUFN
uncA. 3IIUIU1, men
Br I'kUnl PrM.
NEW 10RK. Sept. ,11-A new style
srriaes was set B-re today wnen si rise-
breakers for the Brooklyn Rapid Transit
Company struck against the company be-
-. ,. ,n t ., ri ,j iu..
conditions. The strike was begun
. 1 . ... . .
I ne strike-breakers had been brougJil
nere irom uiicago to late pan in ik.i
"ofiu.hiuw ui iuc itaiiu iiwiwi wr
TO CHOOSE STOCK JlUtit
T" swt- er i-
T1 .l0"!?'iU1",?! sn
be ehosen October I. The first contest
of the season will be the National Swiae
Show at Des Moines. October 4 to 8.
D. W. Chittenden of the animal has
bandry department says that it is going
lo b "ff!cu" to select the team this year
those eligible for places. About thirty.
five men are in the race already. Of
these only seven will obtain places.
PI AX 1ST VfILL GIVE CeSCEBT
Mrs, Estella Hibbtu Giberae ta
r Ar.SMilrJta t'lTfrlry.4
Mrs. Estella. Hubbard Osborne, plan.
"H" Prke of Jaion
will be 50
cents. Pio seals will be reserved. The
proceeds will be added to the loan fund
maintained for University women by the
, - . -CZTT rrr .
BANKS TO AID
U. S. Treasury and Resen'e
Banks Promise! Help to i
B, tMtJ Fms.
CHICACO. Sept. 11-Aidon the nart
of the United Stales treasury and the
MEXICAN LEADER RETOI.TSt
iToopw eni vauei .lew Keyala
in ,r.,CU d!,rk .,ndiU", "
.' """"?- X"rai troops
?" '? eM to the
'' nl "'" P " of
j, c jjE4Le TO TEACH BHE
Farmer Stadrtat la Prainaar u
Sekvaol of EatuatUss.
M. C. Neale, who was graduated lm
the University ot Missouri U Ion j
received a Ph.D. from Coluaahia Univer,
wiy iuu rr, tun new proieaaor of
, educational administration in the School
of Education. He was a member af he
faculty of Teachers College el Colombia
umversiry ims summer. Moat
lime u be devoted to the teaching
"' " " iWBKTIT Md Af tk-
Jt of edocition of MJZ
St.u Normal and high reboot 1Z
, ,. , . ,.., . ,w two yew,
'h . V"0" . "" France
nd I was Uter capuin of Infu, ia
g, Epsrarti a
Mr. Oyde Daly wia h... Zg
i . -- , . . wnvssrro
hC nndin; and ,,
llfra I F Tlf iiaafal vl . -TW
- - ","T'"", ,or
Jalra. J. F. Broasart wil ,,, Maafa-
j Mis Rath Burnett wiB slag . j,
. tt c mTppn
Claims "Astounding Discrepan
cies" in Treaty Are Sources ,
FIRES ON WILSONIANS
Charges "Democratic Inefficient
cy" Has Been on Increase'
Eight Years. '
By Uau4 Pfna.
Wilson may make a reply 10 the chargea
of Senator Warren C. Harding refarataaT I
the Versailles Treaty, according to high.
government omciais. -
MARION. Ohio. Sent. ll.-The so.:
gestioa that America has been duped lajr
asiaundine: discreDancies' in the Ver. i
sailles Treaty was made today by Sea srn
ator warren U. Harding in an address ..
to a group oi promineai Dusineas asan
here. He said that lhe "Jiscrepanciss"
might lead to serious problems beta
nations. He advocated that a pravii
for an explanation be made.
This astounding statement was only
half of the double-barrelled broadside
which Senator Harding fired into thi
Wilson administration today. The aaacr
half was a merciless lashiaa of the assif-
tiling policies of the Democratic adasia-'
alijj s, in chtr rignt yefc, j,
,. . .. . ,, .- .l.i. jJias
istration. He said that the
I mat aiuinc uc wooib hoc iku imam-
I ctncy ij inffj.Ki He said; that
was known as the "ineatecaivO
prodigal" of the world. He advocaasi
that the economic life of the nation ha."
,-ehuilt and .recast so that this in
iveness of the country would be
.-., -.su. - t
Senator Harding in making fav.j
chargea against the Versailles Traasj.'
moled from Article 21 of the i
and said that the English version at H)?
stated that no such documents aa
Vfonroe Doctrine would be
invalid by it while the French TCtaaaa af j
the article stated that such i
the Monroe Doctrine might be
end invalid. Both of these
Senator (larding Delated oat wet
by American anthoriliaa? This i
lhe pointed out might lead lad
v .v. . -e (
an ulrislll tae iww rmran sajsrarrj
same tnm arm in, narraara; ansa aanx, aav
one covua lau io see we csvassssna
al of the aulearrnta. He arad tnat'l
roation in the English coreaaaf is i
lie article must coincide with th i
expressed by the Monroe Doctrine l
the idea In the French version hv that 5
the Monroe Doctrine must be done awst-M
with entirety. t
Senator Harding asked: "la the whil
tuna; a trap to destroy the doc trine, ef
LAW STUBEXTS ELECT OFFKaWrl
Pre-Uw Chth to Be Orgaanlso. Xt",
FriMy AftenMoB. -e
the loilowing ail-department
for tbe'School of Law were elected isav '
terday afternoon: President, Cliraaar
A. Powell; vice-president, Ben S.
Jr.; secretary-treasurer. Miss
Zoff; cheer-leader, Elbert Ford; Sm-'i
jeant-at-arms, Louia D. Potter.
A Pre-Law club is la be organized i
o'clock next Friday afternoon. Fn
men 'and sophomores in the CoBef
Arts and Science, who expect to i
ine acnooi oi saw rarer, are
lo be present.
DROP IN F
V ' ?
U. S. Dulletin Will Ste
' a Real' Decline Iw
B tlails4 Pms.
VASHINCTON. Sept. 1L-A
tn the food price of lhe, country wiR ho'
shown next week, according to an an
nouncement of the Federal Depafaaeat
ol Agriculture here today. Tan any
nswntceroent said that a ImHevJa weald
Issued which would show the tread af I
market In aD foodstuffs. Both wasdeaaaa
Wholesale food price are ujluimd
hare deemed 10 per cent ia the
nree taonths. Live stock b
ban declined 3 per cent ia the
time.. Other comraodities are tepurted
hire decliocd also. ,-
Rubber and leather are reported
nave declined almost to the pre-war
ek According to the Departaaeat a
ricultur the retail price oa tW
artKle must now foHosr the aaata
BUTUH favEFAU FOB
ay tissue hm
LONDON. Sept. 11-The aVisssk i
liataaal l reooned to. be atial
log for the strike of the coal asiaen
U act tor Sepsanaacr &
The aaimaawat ia caHectiag
saaielea, load saaaaaaa. aad coal i
rsgalillsas aea aba heiag aat j
T, K. aaaasaaal teaWta lit 1
F. H. HliBfit teft'lHa
U hsaw' in Boston, ahar
aaa?Saatey, ro aa. rytarald toaar.?
Hoaeasf b taa sssvsaJavs ar.
Paac. J,C. Lane St, Jooaph I
f - '? ' .