Newspaper Page Text
THE COLUMBIA EVENING MISSOURIAN
-iF"J.i. .' i)tf-
U.S. MUST NOT
Covenant Is Alliance to En
force Imperialism on a
Larger Scale Than Ever
WILL KILL NATIONALISM
Republicans Would Sign Quit
claim to Europe's Brawls;
Democrats Warranty Deed
for Continuity of Trouble.
The League of Kalian is an alliance
Kiraforre imperialistic power on a larg
er wale llun the world has ever known,"
is thr opinion of Charles Nagel former
secretary of Male and one of the Ilnose-
fit Day speakers, in his speech at the
comlhosv la-t night. "It is the desire
of the few ami mighty to put through a
scheme which will be. not a league for
llie protection of small nations, bat an
sggressiic alliance for the promotion of
srllish ntcrcsts of the dominating mem.
lets, Tlie iieople of the United States
cannot be ecwereed, nor can the League
le forced upon them. " If such an institu
te is ever ailojiteil. it will come not
through coercion, but by evolution, when
tie practicability of the institution is a
sareit" Ja regard lu Artkle 10 and in interprc-
nui nr. ;vagei sain: llie United
' 5utes is an honorable nation, ami our
ord once given would lie fulfilled to
the letter, and if we go ino the League
e are bound on our honor to fulfill the
dictates of the institution. The League
I .Nations is bountifully sprinkled with
tAligations for its members, in fact, it
tnuUI mean one obligation after another
for the United States. The arguments
arched in the League are those, not for
tlie lxnrfit of America, but for the ad
vantage of Europe," says Mr. Nigel. -It
the greatest issue since the Gvil War
is.1 should lie treated as such."
In speaking of Article 14 Mr. Nagel
saggMed a woild tribunal, not of
trading nature or in the r-hape of aj
threat, but as a tribunal where peace lov
where neace lot-!01
lag people may receie juslice uiihout
Mr. Xagel commented upon tjie fre-
qnent cliaiigcs of altitude of tlie Presi
'omt in reference, la the. J4.polnU,. as
demonstrated by ibcsiolalion of point 2,
fehicli is a protect against secret 'diplo
macy, and he offered a flagrant example.
referring to the drafting of the .league
of Nations behind closed doors and in the
alisence of all secretaries. ""Point X
imbodying the clause of self determina
tion, is a trouble malrr" said Mr. NagcL
"Self determination is the eauv of so
much lrife and confusion in Centra
srsy nt-T or the ttscir.
Mr. Nagel explained the manner of
niilidranal of a memlier from the League,
vlncli may le done only by consent of the
ntemliers uf ihe league, if a petition has
trrn filed to years preiously. In addi
tion, ""the members of the League will
decide whether our obligations liae been
fulfilled," aid Mr. Nagel. "Stay out of
the Lague and the methods of gelling .
onl will nt-irr bother ofl. We are na-4
lionali-ts. anil able ones as the recent
war lia shown us" continued Mr. NageL
"The danger f the future is ihe ri-e
if the tutor line" said Mr. Nagel.
"Throucliout the East, from Japan to
Egypt, ihere is a riing feeling. The yel
1iw man has seen western civilization
and manlicd his strength against it. To
djj lie is dissaii-fieil, for the desire has
ri-rn within him to visit once more, the
wrt. Today the salvation of countries
Iming ea-tern dependencies is to allow
. them a wiiler range of self government.
Tliis is a fundamental fact and the fail
ure to cun-ider the situation will ulti
mately lead to an arrayal of ihe yellow
man against tin; white."
""I believe that the Republican plat
form embodies the fundamental princi
ples of Americanism. Keep your own
hands on ihe Flag and we sliall be sub
srnieut to none and respected by all."
Jc -r Ilarrett of St. Louis, ckndidate
for Horney -General of Missouri, pre
ceded Mr. NageL He eulogized .Mr.
Kisisevelt. in wlm- honor the meeting
was held, and sp,ke at length on Article
In speaking of llie former president,
Mr. Ilarrett aid: "He was a perfect ex
ample of Americani-m, the personifica
v tion of force and energy and an example
ef the triumph of will power over physi
( tal weakness"
"Lack of Ameiicanism is the only tiling
of which his critics never accused him,"
said Mr. Ilarrett.
syoio elrope's Eriswu
Mr. Ilarrett spoke at length upon Arti
cle 10 of the Treaty. "The objection to
V Article 10 represents the fundamental
differences between the Republican res
ervations and the Democratic atlitude on
' ihe Leacue." said Mr. Ilarrett. "The
t Republicans widi to sign a quitclaim.
deed to Europe's Brawls and the Demo-
cnli' tartv wMies lo sign a warranty
deed for its continuation."
Mr Barren quoted a passage from a
,rth (.r Senator Heed, who deelered,
'had it not been for power exerted from
lie While Ilou-. all but three of the
Democratic senaiors would liave voted fir
sime of the reservations"
He commented upon Article 10 in re
tard in ihe settlement of boundary dis
putes "The League undertakes to re-,
.-... ... -- -. i,:,ii
r n:,"'' e," 'Sn'rrcqdred'j
For Columbia and vicinity: Fair and
cool tonight. .with frost. Friday fair with
Lowest temperature toniaht aliouf 3
Fnr Missouri: Fair and contirtued cool
tonight, with frost Friday fair vith ris.
J pleasant type l weather prevail
this morning in all of the I'liius and
Central alley states. Rain is falling on
the. Atlantic seaboard from Florida to
New England. Another low pressure
liype lias. appeared in the eilreme North'
vest and the weather there -is on the
lain to warmer and unsettled.
There was frost in the loner Missouri
Valley last night; but temperatures were
not below the freezing point. The cold.
est Heather, about 18 above zero, is con
fined to Minnesota.
The Missouri roads still are quite
muddy especially in the loner places. Fair
weather will continue over Fridav.
Local Dataf The highest temperature.)
in Columbia yesterday was 51 degrees;
and the lowest last night was 37 degrees.
Precipitation 0.00. A year ago yesterday
tlie highest temperature was 49 degrers
and the lowest was 32 degrees. Precipi
tation 000. Noon yesterday: dry bulb.
17 degrees; wet bulb. 40 degrees: relative
humidity, 52 iter cent. 7 a. m. today:
dry bulb. 37 degrees; wet bulb. 36 de.
grees; relative humidity 87 per i-ent. Sun
rose today 6 :32 a. in. Sun sets 5:13 p. m.
Moon rises 6:11 p. m.
r.g the recent war, a territory approtim-
a territory of 3,900)00 square miles dur
ately the size of the United Stales and
tlie protection of this far reaching bound
ary line greets our entrance to the
"The United .Slates is fundamentally
ilillereni Irom the countries ol r.urope.
and should remain so," said Mr. Barrett.
'The United States is the only nation
ihich is founded upon the ideal of
equality and the constitutional principles
The nations of Europe are founded on
radical and geographical lines "rr
which a spirit of sectionalism prevails.
Commenting npon the importance of
III- United States and tlie likelihood of
our forced withdrawal from international
affairs by our refusal to enter the League,
"' '""clt used a quotation from one
" liooseTelts addresses, as iciios:
In the long fight for righteousness the
watchword for all of us is spend and be
.-pent. It is of little mailer whether any
one man fails or succeeds, but the cauc
j stall not fail, for it is .llie caue si man.
fim tv- I T- t ?- IL .T. s
.inu ic, licic III iimriKd, nuiu in uui
lands the Iwpe of the "iorld, the fate
of llie coming years, and 4iame and dis-
4 grace shall be ours if in other eyes the
light 1 tlie high resohe is dimmed, if
we trail in the dust the golden hope of
.MISS (JLENX INTROlld'ES NAGEL
SUter of Arthur 31. Hjrd Is flisen
(lyatlon ut Courthouse.
Miss Francis Clenn. a student in the
l'nherity and Hepsi-ier to rthur M.
Hyde, candidate for governor of the
state on the Republican ticket, receied
an otalion from the audience at the
Courthouse last night following tier
traduction of Charles Nagel, speaker of
Miss Clenn paid a tribute to Selden
P. Spencer, candidatefor Uniled Slates
senator, and to Mr. Hyde, candidate for
governor. Sie atsured the women of
Boone County Jlrat -the next governor of
the state would be a good one becau
lie was her brother.
She said that it was generally the plan
of mot jsilnicians to let the women take
the long drives in the country and speak
at the sjiool houses and when It came lo
introducing sneakers and getting before
llargn audiences it was generally left tn
some lavorrtl Dolilical aspirant, ne as-
sured the women of Boone County ihaj
they were being given consideration for
last night was a second lime that a mere
woman had rintrodoced the speaker.
A resolution from the citizens of Mer
cer County inders'ng Arthur M. Hyde
for governor was read by C B- Moore,
president of the Student Republican
TO UPHOLD HONOR SYSTEM
Student Cwtnrll To Urge It AmotiR
Family and Students.
The honorsysiem of the University was
llie chief topic of discussion al tlie meet
ing of the Student Council at the Y. M.
C. A. Building Tuesday night.
The council intends to put competitive
examinations on a strictly honor basis
It is expected lliat ihe practice of a pro
lessor remaining in a classroom during
an examination will be doneaway with,
and suppression of "cribbing" or copying
will depend solely upon the sense of
honor qj the students
A campaign for the honor system will
begin soon in the faculty. The campaign
will alo be extended to each student
through the county and state clubs and
every organization of the University.
House Presidents, Mortor Board, and tin
girls" Freshman Commission, will alo
co-operate in reaching all girl students
in the University.
C. II. S. TMcIiers to .utrnu .ureiing.
Miss Mary Dysart ol the jetierson
School and 'Miss Saidee Slean of the O)-
tnmU. Hieti Sclrool will be llie ueie-
cates from Columbia to the Missouri
i.i Teacher's Association al Kansas,
City November II lo 13. Tlie following will manage a branch liouse of the Ta-t Memorial Hospital )rlcrdav. Mrs. Ilel
teachers from the Columbia High School ,lor Mu-ic Company which will be formal-.cn Kampchmidt. Kay Gerard and Monta
will also attend: Sarah Drill. Roberta I ly opened at Mevico November I. Tlmjiunyan were discharged. Allen Nortel.
Winifred Henley, .veil 3tiank.
rinnr Wilkes. Harriet Wnglit, Ulajpany lo tw esiaDiinea. ine companysiwuo rcceiieii a tall in liotliwell Cvmna-
10.1; and Mary Barnett. headquarters are in Columbia. Jri. was admit,, to the hospita, today.
i FUNERAL RITES
Services Are Marked by Qui-
elude Outbreaks Expect
ed by Police, Fail to j
Sinn Fein Uniform Worn ly
Bodyguard Wife of Dead
Mayor Not Present at
2a The final church
rues lor ierence .vicswiney were per.
v.. . . . ' 7.
lormed here today. There was no dis -
turbance iluring the ceremonies althougli
.!...... ..r ..i: . .-.
""'" " rc were prceni lo lake
tare ot any ouibuM that might lake
-ri -1 i r c c i .iters -Mrs. Henry Jenkins, nuri ijcu-i
Jlie boils of McSwiney was at the head ' . .. .. . ... ., . , . n. ... 1
,.r .1.- :. .u i i i
ol ihe immense ralhedral and was sur -
rnumleil by liglnnl camlles The light U ' . , ,. , ' . ,, .. , T r . t
.1., nL i. - .1 ... home she died. Her huojnI, 1. I.le-;
llie randies shone ujioii the silver trim- , , . ., , ,. , , . .'
. ,f ,. , ' , a . i .1 iphens of Ashland, died last skiing ami,
mings ol the caket and renecteil tlie '. . . . ' .. , . ., , : . .
r-t . . . .1 c- r- . a i-i jsinie then she has lives in (Jolumliia.
light upon llie green Sinn Fein flags wlndi! i
were draped mer the caket. Sinn Fein 1 -"" Stephens was an aunt by marriage ,
colors were in evidence all over the big'"f - ' Stephens of the Stephens Pub
cathedral. Two Iri.li Republic soldiers j '"'hing Company. j
stood guard over the body during llie' . -w-t--tt--v
services and were at strict attention
at nil limet Thr, ,, .lr.l :., ;
Fein uniform1 but wore lonp overrnats
In attendance at the ceremonie vere
ihe c!oe associates of McSinc) and
members of the Irish Parliament alo
)mpatbi2er8 from London ho nere not
fcronalIjr acquainted ith thr fonner
ma) or. Thouand stood outride the
entr to the cathedral with bared heads.
Halting for opportuntt) tngeta p!impe
of the dead maor before the cablet was
closed. During the .-enices which were
long, there was quiet. All the relatives
of the mayor were there with the excep
tion of his wife. She U said to ha.e lot
her wonderful composure ami was at the
home of a friend during the ceremonies.
She i said to be in a state of collap&e.
After the ceremonies the caLet wa es
corted through ihe streets to the ran
wa station where it was to be sent in
1 loll) head. M it passed through the1
greets London looked upon it a the
Freatest demonstration of iu Lind In the
IiUtory f EnglartL The proces.ion was
headed by a bind of IrUh piper. Fob
losing this came
bodyguard in Sinn
There was no objection to the wearing
of the uniforms in England. In Ireland,
there is a law which presents the wearing
of the Sinn Fein uniform but in England
there is no law against it.
All the members of the bodyguard
wore long nxercoats which covered the
uniforms hut the colors of the Sinn rein
er could Ie seen protruding from under
the big coat. Following the bodyguard
came ihe motor hearse carrying thr Iiod.
After this came the carriages containing
relatives. Then followed a long proces
sion of marchers.
The procession marched over three
miles through ihe busiest part of Lon
rlon. At places where traffic was heavv
llie traffic was stopped to allow the pro
cession lo pa-s undisturbed. There was
no di'ttutbancc except ihe cries of the
men win were selling Sinn Fein insignia.
f file Ixwly is to go by rail lo Holly head
where it wilt be ent by boat to its rest
ing place in Ireland.
CHAKLIE. 13 YEARS OLII, LOST
., . , -,,,.. i. a i,-
PriTer of Truck Finds nth nl Na-
, It's all in ihe davV work at the police
Ttiis morning a driver of one of the'
J'nhersilv's trucks drove up in fmnt uf
llir police station and liopprsl out of his
ChieP lie saitl. "Ie pot a lost bo
out here. Picket! him up al the Wabash
station. He savs his dad Is enginrer on
the local Katy but I know llie engineer
anil it's not so."
Thelmy was brought in and questioned
by different members of the police force.
He is 13 years old and his name is Charlie-
but owinp to his defective'specch the
surname could .not" be understood plainly.
According to his story, he arrived here
this morning from Oklahoma arid his
mother sent him tn the ftostolhce from
where they xcre staying with "Sam" on
Paris road. How he got lo the Wabash
station he cannot explain!
When questioned by a Missounan re
porter he accurately described tat
llroadviay as the street on vthicri he came
to tovtn from beyond ' Hinkson bridge.
The boy says he is in the fourth grade at
his'school in Cashing, Okli, but was un
able In spell his last name.
(Curators Meeting- Postponed.
A meeting of the Executive Board of
the Board of Curators of the University,
which was to have been held in Columbia
Saturday, has been postponed until No
vember 3. when il will be held in St.
Louis. Some of the members are busy
with election duties and were unable' to
To Open ew Tajlor Music More.)
H. L. uorgan, juu Soutn inm street.,
is uie lounn urancu ihiuc oi uiiiviu-.a
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1920
To PIs.rlhnte Election ws.
The Columbia Evening Mi saurian
is making arrangements to etnd the
election returns neit Tuesday night
to the neighboring owna of Roche
jwrt, Huntdale, MrlUinr, Aliland
The new vill rome to the Mion
tlm over iu special ire and l be
Milt nut tn ther oilier towm orr
Ia& romniillren in each tftmi are
burking nn the nietMi. of prniiding
a central place hrre llie ieople can
meet in receive llie return as fat
as the) are available.
.MRS. VAMV STEPHENS IIIESl
! Funeral to lie llelo at Cedar Church
! In Callaway County. (
i Mrs. Mary Nancy Siepliens, 78 years!
joht, died yesterday morning at 10 o'clock!
I at the home of her brother T. I!. Jenkins I
' 701 Tandy atenue. She died from old j
t- i -n i i 1 1 . i... ..
Funeral services kill lie held Unlay at
,,, nl ,, r . r r,, . . e,rm i '
Callaway Gunlv. llurial will be in the1
V ' . . ...
Mrs Stephens is survived by two sis- j
isueet; .virs j. v. iorion oi siiiaiui;
l . . ., - ,, . .. , . .
1 soil nn. Iirnllii-r. 1. IE. leiikiiis. si wlwise 1
i V SI H I I IH IY V h K
sj.UUU LfUll J-lLl
Governor Orders Out State
Rangers and Promises Slate
Bt Ua.J Vtt.
Demer. Oct. 28. State ranger have
been ordered to tin northern part of the
late b) Governor Shnup. following a
trile of 2500 coal miners there follow
tng a depute between the men and the
owners. The miners charge ttat the
owners refused them a conference hi
icgard lo wages to be paid them.
Governor Shotip has announced that he ' ""
nil) send Mate militia Mrnops there iUDPTTTCtrT'TTATT?PC!
there i need for ihem. Tl owners fear Dill 1 lOLl 11 1I JL LlO
hat there will be an attempt on the part . ,,.-,- mrT. rs,
of tlie miners to flood the mine. Guard. Al I hPT TkRMn
liavfvbeen placed all about thymines lof j -tlV-i ViUl X 1 UlUTJO
prevent the attempt in cae it is made. '
FILES MIT F0K h M CL.UM ,Strie Seltlement Almost Cer-
. . zrr . . . . i ,a' as Government Allows
r. r. .von ecKs n.'e 10 tsianit in
MIonri 1Mt r.
F. T. Scott brought a suit in the Gr
cuit Court this morning against J. II.
Nixon concerning the title to accretions
to an island in the Missouri P.iver oppo
Mr. Nixon claimed lliat portions of
the inland were formerly a part of the
T-l . i . I. l- i t .t . .!..
iiisiiiiidiiti wiiiiii Jir iiwiini, aiiu liui iui'
to the clianging of the main cliannel in
the river his la ml was wa-hed against the
island. He said further llul he liad lcen
paung taM 6n it. Mr. Scott, on the
other hand, says the rfver washed some
of the northern end of ihe inland down lo
I the (southern portion, and tlut thr wa&h
i frftm thc mainland was noi ihe cau of
In 1896 the i-land was surveyed by ihe
county urveyor and divhfal into six
parts for the owners, L. 1. Guitar and A.
f r.1.. TI.a. mn l.l !, -niSri
Mand to Soon in 1906. At Ihe lime of
lie salp, arronlinj; tn Scoit, mf.t of llir
lip of sandbars on the south side.
which the dispute i ai-ed. had already
Both men are farmers near Providence.
j HftjriTTY IME.S 1 MONTAXA
Former Columhian, 71, Ik a Victim
of Heart Disease.
J. J). McQuitt), 71 jears old and for
manv vears a resiilenl of this eit), dieil
Satuiday at his home in HarlontoMii,
Mont. Heart diease vias the immediate
rause ot Ins drallt, although he recentl
'has suffered slight paralvtic strokes and
j for the last tvto months his condition
(was serious. He will he buried in liar
Mr. McQuitty. wlio moved to Montana
only 5 a ears ago, lned until tlut time on
a farm on Stewart road just at the out
skirts of Columbia. On retiring 'from
active business, he went wet in order lo
live with his two sons, I. S. ami E. F. Mc
Ouilty, wlm are in business in Harlow.
Other urvmrs are Mrs. Nora Dj-
sart. 509 Cherry street, a sisirr-in law, j
and am and Mielhy Uysart, also of this
city, who are brothers-in law of i the dead
Mr. McQuitty jas an active member of
the Baptist Church.
ROT ROBBER PLEADS CFILTY
Furl King. Mho Mole From Cripple.
1 Released on Bond.
Eail King, the boy who stole $20.60
Irom L.yrus bray, a cripple, pleaded guil-!
ly tuilay before John S. Bicknell, ju-liceluuc. will have a voting demonstration for
oi tne iieacc. King was released upon .Wlwomrn at her home al 3 oclnck tomor
bail given by Mien Turner and was'tow afternoon for llie women living on
bound over to apjiear before the Circuit . Cauthorn avenue. Suuih William street
Court. and Mas aienue. Mrs. V. S. Williams
My IlKrharirfiil I'mm ir.,t.tii 'will talk on the League of Nations.
Miss Edi)h Bame. Oito Thei-s,n and ,
I. i u-n were admitted lo the Parker I
-,iuunn m inr vouege oi Agriculture.
Cut in ! NaNo.No,:.
Pflj?- ' CUTTH'pniCESf
" don't va oet me? .. ,,
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1 ; u ;,r'Hnar -
L'T. Ylt JlM'tMr-" . 9MiViBr
sy- jW.ij xmjiw.:rs ivi acnanwaaBB
London, Oct 2& The setilement of
fce slrile of the Engl!h coal miners ap
peared almost certain here today, when
tiVials of the government and the strid
ing miners came lo an agreement. The
agreement will be submitted lo a nation
According to tlie terms ihe miners will
receive an increase of two shillings per
day up to J ami an 3. After that lime tlie
wages will be read Justed every four
wcel. by a commission made up r.f gov
rn mental official and members of the
miners union. The wages after January
.1 will follow production entirely.
Terms of the agreement were presented
to ihe Ho-ise of Commons by Premier
Lloyd (rcorg. Andrew Donar Law and
icr. i.l tr .t . i i
r" " uornc, iiif laner naving Deen
!in " with tin- miners' officials al
in"t cimtinumislt sincp Tlir trmiblf be
OFFICERS FOIt ST. P.ir.S BOARD
Engineers. (Tab Adds $3)0 lo Bean.
Hfy the .Memorial Fountain.
St. Pat's Board .of the School of Engi
neering held their first meeting ol the
year Tuesday. The following officers
were elected: President. Carlisle N. Mc
Davitt; vice-president. Harold Hardaway:
secretary. D. M. McSpadd-n; treasurer,
The celebration of St. Patrick's Day by
schools of engineering lias been copied
from the Missouri plan by Ames, Wash
ington University, Kolla School of Mines,
Illinois. Arkansas and Kansas. In De
cember a convention of delegates from
ihese schools will be held al Ames la.
Herbert C Draper will be llie d-legate
The shamrock design in colored cement
in the cross walk in front of the memorial
drinking fountain will be replaced by a
tile inlaid shamrock by the Engineers"
Club. This will cost about 1200.
The cross walk is a part of the memor
ial lo engineers who lost their lues in
ihe war. Il was erected by the students
in the ScWI of Engineering between the
Engineering. Building and Switzlcr Hall.
The result obtained br coloring the ce.
nient green and the border red in the
shamrocVcenlerpiece has not proved sat.
isfactory and will be replaced by this per
holing Demonstration for tVomrn.
Mrs. L. D. Haigh. 1617 Cauthorn are.
Attends .Meeting of College fnlon.
Dean J. C Jones went to Springfield
yesterday lo attend a meeting of the
Missouri College Union. This meeting
is to be held in connection with the
inauguration of Thomas W. Nadal as the
new prr-ident of Drury Gdlege at Spring-held.
Y's ' ''4?-v SfV'i ' ilrviniHBi
tirmw1' ' wmjfM, ,mMmK-
wl!l1 MWMmtmmar ,, .
. lialBfafiflHPnHll .s i-.
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IV0MEX VOTERS' JUJET DAILT
Voting DemonstratUu Giren
Many meetings have been planned this
week for Democratic women.
Wednesdays A meeting was held al
three o'clock this afternoon at the home
if Thomas Farthing, 712 Tandy avenue.
Mrs. C W. Green, Mr. C. F. Troiell
and Mrs. D. W. Vandiver gave instructions
.Another meeting was held this after
noon at the bom: of Mrs. R. II. Gray,
1111 University avenue. V. S. .Hall, a
former congressman, spoke and Mrs. IL
.vl. Ilungate gave demonstrations on
Thursday: A meeting will be held at
3 o'clock at ihe home of Mrs. W. F.
Crews, 213 Wall street. U. S. Hall will
speak on the League of Nations and why
women should vote. Mrs. G. F. Troxell
will be another meeting Thuapday after
r oon at three o'clock at the home of Mrs.
Charles 0. Whitesides, 703 Range Line.
Mrs. W. E. Harshe will speak on the
League of Nations and the necessity of
all women voting. Demonstrations will
tie given by Mrs. If. M. Ilungate.
Friday: There" will be a meeting at 3
o'clock at the home of Mrs. Y. E. Sulli
van, 303 North Eighth street with possi
bly .Mrs. C W. Green and .Mrs. C. F.
Troiell as speakers. Mrs. II. M. Hun
gate will give demonstrations. All wo.
mtn in the community are invited to any
or all of these meetings.
instructions in voting will be given in
the rest room of the Courthouse all day
Saturday and Monday to women in town
and all over the county.
HAVE DECIDED HOW TO VOTE
County Chairman Sajs People Hire
Already Hade ap Mint
Out of several men, approached on the
street this morning and asked what they
thought of the presidential campaign now,
most were of the opinion thai the ma
jority of people had made up their minds
how thejr were going to vote.
A man who is chairman of his party
in the county said this' morning, "that
he saw little use of bringingmore speak
ers into Boone County, The" people hare
heard the issues of the campaign dis
cussed and re-discussed and they have
made up their minds. Any more will tire
Senator X P. Wilfley will speak at the
Y. M. C A. Building tonight. Hewill
probably be the last speaker brought
here under the auspices of ihe students'
Sid Roach, candidate for representative
on the Republican ticket from this dis
trict, will be In Boone County before
election. However, il is. not probable
tlut lie will speak here.
TO TELL EXPEBIESCK IX WAB
Chaplain T. J. Dickson Will Speak
In Andltoriam Wednesday.
The Rev. Thomas J. Dickson, bead
chaplain of the United States Army while
in France, will speak at the University
Auditorium nexl Wednesday evening oo
America and the Battle of Verdun."
Chaplain Dickson was an eyewitness of
the famous battle.
Chaplain Dickson will come to Columbia
under the auspices of CoL John II. Par
ker of Si. Louis native Missourian.
Copyright 1920 by U IU Donahey)
Heads of College Making Psy
chological Studies in
' llie East
President James M. Wood, of Stephens
College, is in Columbia for a few days
before returning to his work in the
East in connection with the college.
He, with Dr W. W. Charters and Mrs.
Wood, is making a psvcholgical. study
in order to determine Ihe peculiar talents
of each student of the college. The
work will not only benefit Stephens,
College bpt will be of the greatest value
lo all students of psychology. The
work, when completed, will afford a
means of testing each individual student
ffor unknown abilities.
Doctor Charters will analyze the
teaching methods of various members of
the faculty, and the students' manner of
study, in order lo determine whether
work now being offered is being ac
complished most efficiently. He wishes
to detelop a curriculum based on the
dominant instinct of woman, home-mak
ing which will best fit her to fill a place
m twentieth century civilization.
Dr. Carl Seashort, who gave musical
tests some days ago, was the first of a
number of specialists to come here. The
results of the tests are not ready for
Mrs. Wood is making a study of
exlra-dassroom activities. She is study,
ing combined student and faculty com
mittees that have to do with student
activities in standard colleges and finish
ing. schools such as the Y. M. C. A,
student government, athletics, journalis
tic clubs, dramatic art clubs, and so
cieties of all kinds. This branch of
study is to make the woman working in
the church and in the club, more ef
ficient. Doctor Wood hopes lo have added
another dormitory to be placed opposite
Ihe utiiolic Uiurch facing ihe cantons-
a Science Hall, modern in every way and
a library building lo care for six hundred
girls by the end of next year.
The dormitory just being completed is
to take care of the girls who live off
campus. When Ihe new building is fill
ed, eighty-four will still remain out of
the college. It will care for from one
hundred and twenty-five lo one hundred
and fifty girls.
Sunday Mail Distribution.
Postmaster LJ.IIall announces ihsi t-.
tinning Sunday, October 30, all mail
reaching this office prior to 12 o'clock
Sunday morning will be distributed. Box
holders may get their mail anr time fmm
9 o'clock to 12 o'clock Sunday mornings.
sTonoay aisinounon was discontinued last
July, on account ol insufficient clerical
force to make distribution on compen
Men Settle Case Oat f Coatl.
The case of E. II. Salisbury against
Carl IL Becker was called jn'Crenit
Court yesterday but was settled out of
court. Salisbury bad sued Becker for
payment for plowing land on the plain
Republicans Have a Deficit of
About S70,000 Have Al
ready Spent $3,042,-
Democrats Have Spent 8823,
, 345.09 New York Wo
men's Democratic Club
. Tho Republican and Democratic na
tional committees filed reports of mm.
ditures for conducting the national pres
idential campaign today. Both parties re
port Iarge'sums to be spent between now
and November 1.
Up to October 25 the Democraiie ...
tipnal committee spent J823JM5.09. while
he Republican com mi I lee spent 13042,.
t, . r
Br UmlrJ fisss.
Ciiicaco, Oct. 28. According to a
statement filed today by Fred W. Upturn,
national chairman of 4 he Republican Na
tional Committee, the eipenses of the Re.
publican party lo date in conducting the
national presidential campaign will
amount to a little less than three and one
half million dollars. Up to October'2
the total eipenses are reported lo have
been t3,04Z892J2. according to the
statement which was filed here today
with the senatorial investigation commit.
tee which is investigating campaign ex.
penses ot both parties.
According to the statement, there will
be about HOOJXO spent in November for
"cleaning up" the national campaign.
On October 2t there was somethine
like a one-half-million-dollar deficit in the'
funds of the Republican party. Up to that
lime there had been $2,73U11.S8 col.
lected by the national committee. The
present deficit is said to be approximately
three-fourths of a million dollars. One
quarter million dollars more is expected
tn be nised immediatelr. Between Au
gust 6 and October 24 there was tlSS,
543 raised by the committee.
The largest single contribution to the
campaign money of the Republicans was
received from tie Harding and Coolidge
Chb'ef. Tuba, Okla.- Tbes- tm in a
check (or $10,000. The Harding and
Coolidge Club or Chicago sent In the sec
ond largest amount to the campaign
fund, a check for $6,12050.
TO HOI NEW ADVERTIStHCMS
Br VueJ rrcss,
Ntw York. Oct. 28. The Democratic
National Committee has spent less than
one million dollars thus far in conducting
the national presidential camoaiin. ac
cording to a statement which was filed
today with the senatorial investigating
committee by the national chairman oi
the Democratic National Committee. Up
to October 25 Wilbur W. Marsh of New
lork made the statement that there had
been collected Jo7683L24 and that the
total disbursements had been uo to thai
date J823.34o.09. Included in the money
received by ihe committee is a loan of
1150.000 made to the party as a whole.
A great part of the total amount raised
by the Democratic party came from the
New York headquarters. Tlie Women's
Democratic Qub of New York is credited
with raising $a544.S0 of the total amount
which has been raised by that party.
The Chicago headquarter raised JS3,
041.53. From the San Francisco head
quarters $1,736.90 was sent in lo the na
tional headquarters in New York. Tlut
outstanding obligations of the party are
said to total $135549.
Joseph Guffey of .New York has guar
nteed I2SJXXJ in cash for defraying the
expenses of running an advertisement
called. "The Cold Star Mother," in all
the newspapers and magazines of the
United States between now and the time
of the election. Allan Run of New York
ns also agreed to furnish a similar
amouni for the publishing of an advertise.
men! to be called. "The Voice of Ameri
ca. This advertisement is also to be
run between now and ihe first nart of
"HOOP-LA" TUESDAY XIGtiT TOO
At This Special Performance Ketanu
of the Election Will Be fJIreo.
A special election nieht nerfnrmaitee
of "Hoon-La". at which election returns
will be announced between acts, will be
staged next Tuesday night at the Hall
Theater, it was announced this morning,
by D. B. Robneit. chairman of the com
mittee in charge of the show.
At 10 o'clock this morning the seats for
the Wednesday and' Thnrsdav evening
performances were practically sold out.
It was decided that a third performance
of "Hoop-La" would have lo be liven.
The seats for the special performance are
now on sale.
Although the increase in ihe nriee of
tickets oveT that of ihe Elks' show last
year, is about offset by the increase in the
cost of producing. "Hoop-La," from all
appearances, will dear even more than
last year when it made $1000. "The di
rector is very much pleased with the re
hersals," said Mr. Robnetu "and every
thing looks fine for the. show."
XlM DnUner Southeast Jisstarl.
Miss Crace Dulaner will visit Charles-
ion, tsenlon, Jackson and F-ederieklowB
this week in the interest of the Boys' ami
r:.i. ni . l
"l UBU wars.
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