Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA,.MISSOURI, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1920
FOUR-THIRTY O'CLOCK EDITION
Superintendent W. I. Oliver
Will Try to Have It
Ready by Next
TO COMBINE 7TH GRADES
Building Campaign Looking
Toward Junior High
School May Be
"A new ward choo is needed for the
district of the city around Sexton road
1 j and an attempt will be made to hare it
& I.. K .. CUM ..!.! Wf V
F Oliver, superin'endcnt of schools, this
morning. "Very toon, I expect to hate
ready the data necessary to plan an ex
tensive building campaign for 'he schools
looking lovtard a Junior High School
When the new ward school is completed,
the seventh grades of the city will all be
placed in the Jefferson School."
This year many improvements hjve
been made. A new room has been ar
ranged la the basement of the Gran!
i School, one in the Jefferson School, and
one in Lee School, to accommodate the
Urge primary classes whose enrollment
in some cases was around sixty-Eve.
These rooms, if they were all in the first
grade, were divided, and a new teacher
riven one part, if both a first and a sec
end grads were together, one grade was
moved away, and provided with a new
teacher. This has relieved the crowded
condition, hnt has not eliminated it, an
ideal primary room having no more than
twenty pupils. There are an average of
thirty zn the primary rooms of Colum
bia. A new atjletic field has been complet
ed at the High School, a new deparuaent
of manual training rtrovided. a music
t super vsor and a writing system added to
the courses offered. The manual training
' has been a decided success, Mr. Oliver
said. There has always been an art su'
prrvisor in the schools.
The schools have been short on equip
ment which has been in a measure sup-
L'plied. AU of the buildings have electric
t except Grant School, and there it
be nut in riant awar. Mr. Oliver
Hid. The hu"d"dTng EunoIight it alhaf
I Resent. The grounds of the Jefferson
E School have been graded,, which has seen
fa lone time needed.
Few changes have occurred in the
! teaching force, and few are expected
'next year. Columbia schools have many
Lteachers who have been here for as long
',iu fifteen years and some hare been here
J longer stilL
EM HUNTING LICENSES IN DEC
f Daring Year 12S8 Were Issued
Hope to Reach 1300 Mark.
, In Boone County 1,293 hunting li
censes were issued this year. The last
'me was issued yesterday morning, and
the holder had only three days to get the
"good of it before he will have to get
another one. Because of the short time
"sntil the first of the year, only 31 have
'seen issued in December. November,
i the banner month, registered 412.
V Last vear there were 1,22a licenses is-
sfmed. Officials in the county clerk's of
fice are hoping to reach the 1,300 mark,
ibut fear that no more will be bought be.
t cause of the short time for which they
ould be good.
5TWO SUITS AGAINST LEONARD
iJ. A. Railey and E. F. Rnclcer
Charge Non-Payment of Bills.
J. A. Railer and E. F. Rucker brought
suits against E. E. Leonard, contractor,
and J. E. Lyon yesterday.
Railcy charges that 38-of a bill of $38
for wire, switches, and electric light ap
paratus furnished by him remains un
'paid. Rucker asks J69.75 in payment
for nine squares of asphalt shingles.
" These suits are two of eleven mechan
ic's lien suits that have been filed, arising
out of the building of a house by Leon
ard for Lyon. The men bringing the
suits have liens on Lyon a bouse, and are
: demanding their money from him.
ROY MURRY IMPROVING
Docs Not Remember From Day to
Rot Murrr. who disappeared from Co
lumbia over a month ago and was
hrooght back from Chicago last Satur
day in a dazed condition by his father,
I Dr. P. IL Murrr. is improving sorae-
what. Doctor Marry said this morning.
"Jus mind has not cleared enough, now.
fever, to remember one day what hap-
Jfpened the day before, his father said. He
Sis still confined to the home oJ Jus wile
F father, F. W. Allen, in the northern su-
buibs of the city.
IfiHOE FACTORY SLOWS DOWN
sfc. . . :
-art ot rorce rrepanng lor inven
tory Jan. 1-10.
The Hamilton-Brown shoe factory has
t been running at full capacity since
I closed for the holidays. Several of the
JVorkmen are spending Christmas out of
jUlumbia. During the last lew cays sev
teral hive been working preparatory to
SAe inventory which will be made from
PJaMary I to January 10. After that
pme the factory wul open again.
For Columbia and vicinity: Generally
fair tonight and Friday: not much
change in temperature; about freering
tonight, but above freezing this afternoor.
and Friday afternoon.
For Missouri: Generally fair tonight
and inday; not much change in temper
Shippers' forecast: Within a radius
of 200 mites of Columbia the lowest tem
perature during the next 36 hours will
be west 30; north 26 r east 38, and south
There has been some snow in Minne
sota and Michigan and rain has been
quite widespread in the North Pacific
section but elsewhere in the United
State Tartly cloudy to fair weather has
The weather still fs cold in the South
east states for those latitudes but it is on
the turn to warmer there: In other sac-
linns nearly normal temperatures have
prevailed, except that it is warmer than
usual in Idaho and Montana.
Owing to mild freezing at night and
thawing in the day time most Missouri
roads are slippery or rough-
Generally fair weather with moderate
temperature will prevail over Friday.
Local data: The highest temperature
In Columbia yesterday was 41 degrees;
and the lowest last night was 31 degrees.
Pecipitation 0.001 A year ago yester
day the righeat temperature was 50 de
grees and the lowest was 26 degrees. Pre
cipitation 0J00. Sun rose today 7:23 a.
m. Son sets 4:56 p. m. Moon rises
11:22 p. m. ,
CHINA RELIEF FUND
J C 1
Previously acknowledged $411.00
Miss Nettie Woods, Tulsa, Okla. 1.50
Christian Women's Bible Class of
First Christian Church 2230
ROAD , DELEGATES RETURN
Score a Point at St. Louis Against
The committee of Columbia citizens
ho attended the meeting of the Missou
ri Good Roads Federation in t- Louis
yesterday returned to Columbia this af
ternoon. E. Sydney Stephens chairman of the
committee, said that the meeting opened
with the reading and discussion of a bill
to be adopted by the federation and
placed before the General Assembly of
TK rviomhisrui succeeded in elimi
nating from this bill reference to the
Malang plan, which provides for the
building of the primary road over the Old
Trails route as far- west as Fulton, and
would then have it leave the official cross-
state route for the southern route.
When this provision was read Air.
Stephens moved that it be eliminated and
that a second be put in its place that
would give the authority to designate
where the roads should be built to a new
Highway Board which would replace the
rresent State Highway Committee.
Mai. Harry B. Hawes favored turning
the question over to the Legislature to
settle, tie made a motion mat ootn
plans be presented to the Legislature and
that the Legislature should decide be
tween the roads. This motion carried 55
to 53. .
Immediately after this motion carried
Major Hawes moved informally that it
was the ene of the convention that the
roads should be designated by the high
way4 commission. This motion carried
-BARRY" TO BE EXTRADITED
Sheriff Whiteside to Get the $100
James IL Kane, who gave his name as
M. J. Barry when arrested by Sheriff T.
Fred Whitesldes last Tuesday, will be
taken back to Champaign, 111, Kane is
said to be wanted in Champaign, where
He is known as M. J. Barry. A $100 re
ward was offered. SheiUT Whitesidea
will probably receive the reward for
Kane wijl be taken back to Champaign
by officers from that city who are on the
way to Columbia now.
NEW VISITOR IS APPOINTED
J. H. Brayton of Paris Takes Place
of Late J. L. Torrey.
r It Pnvtnn nf Pri has been an-
.ttt member of the Board of Visit
ors of the University by Governor Fred
erick D. Gardner, tie tills tne piare
. Am Mpni hv the death of CoL Jar L.
Torrey, chairman of the board. The olh.
er members are 11. i- Aiiorn oi vanoa
lia, Frank H. Crowell of Butler, Alex. E.
TJonelasa of Kanas Utr, 1 uunea r.
Prettjman bf Neosho.
VOTE BONUS TO EMPLOYES
Boone County Trust Company Pays
Dividend of 10 per Cent.
At a meeting of the directors of the
n... rvntv Tnt Comnanv todar. an
extra month'a salary was given to the of.
.-J .itiwM n ftividrad of 10
ncciv " urvjr - --
per cent to stockholders and a substan-
tial amount was passed to me umuvmcu
...Ci .muni The vear iust dosing has
been a very satisfactory one. The offi
cers report it as the banner year in the
history of the bank.
F. D. Baumgartner to Marry.
xv.nl- DvMrt Raumzartner. 22, ob
taineil a license today to marry Miss Lau
ra Belle Coleman, 18. Both are Colum-bians.
THIS YEAR SET '
A NEW RECORD
Concrete Floors Take Place of
Wood and Prevent Decay
Road Districts Corresponding to
School Districts Propos
ed by Highway
More permanent bridges have been
constructed in Boone County during the
last year than during the entire previous
history of the county, according to the
annual report of the county highway en
gineer, II. E, Brown.
The old-stvle bridge was floored with
wood, and was in constant need of re
pair. The bridges which are now bring
built are floored with reinforced con
crete. Tbey are practically permanent,
being sure to last at least fifty years.
Twenty-five Such bridges have been
built in Boone County this year. The
adoption of this type of bridge is due
to the recommendation of the use of con
crete made by Mr. Brown to the County
Court two years ago A few such
bridges were erected last year.
New bridges are recommended for the
following places: one at the foot of Gosh
en, Hill, at Wilton; one across Coleman
Branch, near Mount Moriih Church; two
on the Oakland-Stephens Station road;
one across Fowler Creek, near the south
east corner of section 36, township 46
north, range 12 west; one near the south
west corner of the east half of the north
east quarter of section 1, township 49
north, range 12, west; one to replace the
old wooden bridge across the Hinkson
near file quarter-section corner on the
north side of section 25, township 50
north, range 12 west.
The painting and repairing of other
bridges is urged.
The general condition of dirt roads in
the county is comparatively good, Mr.
Brown reports. He commends the work
of the County Court and of road over
seers. However, he states that the dissolution
cf 'Benefit asscssmenacVtTMrtets soon1.
after their formation has resulted in con
fusion as to district boundary lines, and
difference of opinion as to the ownership
of road machinery and the distribution of
He recommends that a definite system
of road district boundaries be adopted,
conforming wherever practicable to the
boundaries of the school districts.
DONT FORGET THE BIRDS
Organ Specialist Says Snow Covers
"I just wish you'd tell them to put
some crumbs out for the birds while the
snow is on the ground," said a kind
looking old man as he was getting on
a Wabash train this morning. "I saw
a little sparrow dying from hunger in
an old box this morning. It had got
away from the cold, but the hard crust
of smow had covered up its food."
The man was T. J. Quinlan, represen
tative of the Kilgan Organ Company of
St. Louis. He comes to Columbia twice
a year to inspect and tune the organs of
the different churches.
On this trip, he inspected the organs at
the Baptist, Presbyterian, Christian and
NO LATE REGISTRATION FEE
Many Students Pay Fees Early
Tables in Academic HalL
Many students of the University will
probably not return until Sunday because
there is no late registration fee this term.
Many of those who are staying in Co
lumbia for the holidays are taking ad
vantage of early paying of registration
fees. This early paying will reduce the
number of those who will have to pay Fri
day and Saturday. These students are
usually paying for one or more friends
at the same time.
Already, tables are being placed in
Academic Hall preparatory for registra
tion, Friday and Saturday.
FUND USED FOR WAR RELIEF
Efforts to Secure Carnegie Library
Suspended for This Reason.
Efforts to secure a Carnegie library
building for the City Library have been
suspended, due to information recently
received that the Carnegie Fund Is be
ing used for war relief work, according
to Lelia B. Willis, city librarian.
It will be recommended as soon as the
Carnegie Library Fund is again made
available for the erection of library
buildings, but no prediction can be made
at present as to when this will be.
O'HEERON TO ELDON, MO?
Former Secretary Offered Pastorate
of Christian Church.
Trtlm IT. O'Heeron. former accretarv of
the Y. M. C A, has had a call from the
f-tirictian r!hnrch at Eldon. Mo. Mr.
O'Heeron has not ct decided what he
County Court to 'Meet.
The County Court will meet Friday to
pay salary bills for the month.
U PROPOSE 2&PER CENT
REDUCTION IN WAGES,
CiiiCACo", Dec 3a Officials of the
Pullman Company today were expected
to" take action on the voluntary proposal
of 9,000 employes ot the car shops that,
a 20 per cent reduction in wages M
made. The step was taken by employes
after discussion of readjustment through
out the country and the decline in com-
If the company avails itself of the offer,
it will save more than $3,000,000 a year,
MAN AND WIFE ARE SHOT
The Woman Thought to Hare Fired
7 Fatal Bullets.
jACksOMiiLr, Fla, Dec. 3a A -man
believed to be W. F. Meadows, 30, of
rM.UAn.a fitv t Head and his wife
a. dying at a hospital here from bullet
1- ZA ... L. Iumi inftirt.! Kv
wounus eau w wan. .. ...... -.,
. .Am.n t m hntrl here today. lt is
S TTVWM. ---- .-
thght .domestic troubles caused the
shooting. t '-
D-R Francis Says M. Uitfeeds
'Money to Keep Up Witn
i ' Other Schools ,
From the St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
The. Board of Curators of 4be Univer
sity of Missouri will hold its annual
meeting this rooming in the Uld Loiony
dub. rooms at the Jefferson -Hotel, at
which will be presented the report of
the president. Ambassador David R.
Ambassador Francis concludes his re-
port .with an appeal for a larger appro
priation from the state this year lor tne
expansion of the school in keeping with
tha. progress made by other universities
over the county during the last few
The University of Missouri has in
creased in point of attendance over 800
per cent in the last twenty-live years.
and Francis, conceding that the appro-
pristtonvhave increase! year by year, as
doojanded by the increase in attendance.
urge that an even greater sum be W-
lowed-lhs-scbool this moving, yeac
? The conclusion of his annual report
The University of Missouri is the cap
sheaf of the state's educational system,
and the constitution of Missouri lias made
it mandatory upon the Legislature to pro
vide for its maintenance since Missouri
was admitted to the Union. We have
had three constitutions during the per
iod, and each oce recognized the import
ance of the university. There was never
more necessity for a liberal appropria
tion than now. Other state universities
of our sister commonwealths have had
much larger appropriations thai previous
Legislatures have given ours, ihe state
universities are all asking for largely in
creased allotments this year, with the
promise of having their requests granted,
and several states impose a special tax
for maintaining their universities.
-"The j car 1920 has been marked by
the most liberal gifts to educational in
stitutions, far surpassing any year since
our independence was recognized. There
never was greater need for higher educa.
tion in order to achieve success in all
lines of human endeavor than the present
age of scientific development and im
proved methods, Nor was there ever
such a desire manifested by the vouth of
the country to acquire a thorough train
ing in the lines of their chosen avoca
tions, as at the present time. Especially
is this the case in all technical profes
sions. The value of education was proven in
the world war, where American soldiers
gained and merited much distinction fur
their elfectivcness. And after the armis
tice was signed bolshevism, which men
aced every country on the globe, gained
no foothold in the United States. This
is attributable to our public schools and
colleges and universities and institutions
of learning. While our institutions are
founded on the principle that all just
powers of good are derived from consent
of the governed, the superstructure is uni.
versa! education and the crowning arch
equality of opportunity. That majority
rule cannot survive unless the majority
is educated sufficiently to make just laws
has been proven in the experience of af
There is not a man or woman in Mis
souri owning a dollar of taxable proper
ty who would object to a liberal appro
priation for the State University, or, if
tbey did, they are not familiar with the
great benefit of this institution to the
state. Every year this university confers
degrees on hundreds of students, who
return to their homes not only with in
creased knowledge and culture, but with
broadened views and larger vision and
greater experience, to say nothing of an
acquaintance with a student body of
5.000 members upon whom Missouri
must in a large measure depend to de
velop her great resources and to main
tain her position in the sisterhood of
states and to keep step with the van
guard of progress in this progressive age.
Would that every citizen of the state
could visit the University of Missouril
f JOHN. WHERE'S TH
Cr4r?S GAVE YOU
hen he would seeja plan -of buildings
and grounds, comprehensive, systematic.
convenient, .useful and beautiful, and,
what is of vastly more value, he would
feel that be was in an atmosphere of high
standards and sane principles and dili
gent research, and the only badge of
aristocracy is of learning and duty well
The State University is proud of her
alumni, a virile and enthusiastic, loyal
body. She has many who are distingu
ished as members of the bench, of all the
learned professions, so called; who are
eminent in commerce and finance, in the
science of government, in diplomacy, in
agriculture, and in every avocation of
life. Their numbers and their influence
are yearly increasing, and their devotion
to their alma mater is growing as the
years go by and the shadows lengthen.
"DAVID R. FRANCIS,
"President. Board of Curators."
Quota for Boone County Is Care of
The Rev. James II. Ceorge has been
appointed chairman of the local Near
East Relief fund. A meeting of all in
terested was held this afternoon In the
Commercial dob rooms.
The Near-East Relief work is not to
be confused with the Literary Digot
fund. This work is purelr'life saving in
all Asia Minor, which includes Palestine,
Armenia and Mesopotamia. This coun
try has been ravaged by the Turks and
the Bolsheviki. The people have been
driven away from their homes and slaugh
tered, and last year's crop failed; so
that the people are absolutely destitute.
There will be no drive for money but
different organizations and groups of per
sons will be asked to support ono per
son each. Boone County quota to be
cared for is 125 persons. Six dollars a
month gives a person there one meal a
Those who are helping organize the
work are: .Mrs. H. II. Banks Dean Wal
ter Miller. Prof. B. F. Hoffman, Mrs. P.
C Lyda, Mrs. W. E. Drsart, Mrs. W. T.
Stephenon, ilrs. J. E. Wrench, the Rev.
W. M. Haushalter, Ben Baker, Dr. J. B.
Cole and Frank Rollins.
MANY SEND CARD GREETINGS
Is One Reason for Extra Large
Christmas Mail This Year.
The tons of Christmas mail have all
been moved, according to L. J. Hall,
postmaster. No record was kept of the
amount of mail which passed through
the office, during the Christmas rush, but
the men who carry the mail are from
long experience expert judges of quan
tity, and the oldest carriers say the
Christmas mall this year was much heav
ier than ever before. Some assert that
it was double that of any previous year.
Mr. Hall says that the amount of
Christmas greeting cards was much larg
er than ever before. The number sent
by both business firms and private per
sons far exceeded any previous year. The
ams,nti. nf fwwt mnA (laMfnl IimtentS SUIl
as clothing was much greater but the
hric-a hrac type was aimosi rmunj
banned this year.
2 ' V"
Appropriation Probably Enough
to Insure Raising 2,000
The Cty Council voted at a special
meeting called for the purpose yesterday
afternoon to give 3200 toward the build
ing of the memorial to the soldiers who
lost their lives in the war, provided that
the rest of the 11,000 be raised from oth
er sources and that an additional 11.000
be received from the appropriation made
by the State Legislature. It was fig.
tired on a population basis that Columbia
should furnish $180 of the needed $500.
The County Cou:t is 'expected to give
the additional $300 that is needed.
ROAD INVITATIONS SENT OUT
114 Towns Asked to Have Repre
sentatives at .Meeting Here.
The Columbia Commercial Club has
mailed 114 letters to all the towns along
the Old Trails route between St. Louis
and Kansas Cty inviting representatives
to attend the Mi-aouri Old Trails Asso
ciation meeting which will be held at
the Daniel Boone Tavern on January 5,
commencing at 10:30 o'clock in the
A large and enthusiastic session is
predicted by the business men of Colum.
bia. Judge J. M, Lowe, president of the
National Old Trails Association, will at
tend. The meeting was called by E. W. Ste
phens, president of the Missouri Old
Trails Association, to frame a protest
against a plan proposed by J. M. Ma
lang, chairman of the State Highway
Board, to deflect the primary road from
the Old Trails route at Fulton, running
it from there westward over the south
READY FOR "PASSING SHOW"
Director to Be in Columbia Tuesday
to Start Rehearsals.
The director of the "Passing Show,"
which is to be given under' the auspices
of the Episcopal Church at the Hall The
ater January 19 and 20, will be here
Tuesday to start the rehearsing.
The show is on the order of "Ihnp
La." and about a hundred students and
children are needed for it. Rehearsal
will be held on the top floor of the Mil
The children will rehearse at 4 o'clock
and the others at 7:30. All those tal
ented in singing or dancing are asked
to try out for parts.
Receives V. of Liverpool Scenes.
The University publisher has received
from, the University of Liverpool thirty
six etchings of tcenery around that uni
versity. They are Included in a leather
container and are sent out in connection
with a LOOOOOG pound financial cam
paign of the university.
(Copjtight 1920 by ... Doiahej)
FARM BUREAU TO MEET.
Missouri Federation Will Hold Con
ference Jan. 19-21.
The annual meeting of the Missouri
Farm Bureau Federation which will be
held in Columbia, January 19, 20, and
21, will not be a speaking convention
but a working conference, according to
state officials of the organization. The
main task of the meeting will center
around the developing of a years pro
gram of work. County farm bureaus
have been instructed to send delegates
prepared .with definite suggestions for
One of the important matters that will
come-up for action will be the consider
ation and decision of several proposed
.changes to the. state federation constitu
tion. The most important of these revt
siona is one that proposes to increase the
state membership dues.
Methods of conducting membership
drives will be discussed. It is expected
to crystallize the experience of ilie 64
organized counties into a definite plan
for conducting future membership cam
The state federation has gone far
enough to have established itself and the
members can now see the problems that
it faces and the obstacles that must be
overcome. Backed by a year a exper
ience, it is expected that the delegates
to the second annual meeting will work
out a positive 'program of action for the
year of 1921.
Satisfactory progress has been made
by the federation in the establishment of
its co-operative marketing project. It
is expected that during the year of 1921
the marketing program can be pushed
rapidly. The state organization will take
whatever action is necessary to assist in
putting into erfec the plans that are now
being worked ot bylrieS.crious market
ing committees of the national organi
zation. The stand of the Farm Bureau on both
state and national legislation will come
up for final action at the annual meeting.
County legislative committees were ap
ppintcd several weeks ngo ti consider
needed farm legislation.
While the annual meeting will be es
sentially a working conference, yet at the
same time it is expected to have a few
good speakers of national note upon the
program. The-program has not yet been
definitely settled, but will probably be
announced next week.
Dean Coursault to Texas.
Dean J. II. Coursault of the School of
Education departed this afternoon with
his family for a three months' rest in
Corpus Chiisu, Tex. Dean Coursault ex.
pecta to return at the beginning of the
spring term to resume his duties in the
No Word From R. W. Fleminr,
No word haa been received by relatives
concerning R. w. Fleming, who, suffer.
ing from shell shock and the effect of
gas, has disappeared from his home on
Sexton road, and haa not been seen since
President-Elect Harding Is
Practically Decided, but
May Be Forced to Change'
Before March 4,
HOOVER FOR LABOR HEAD
Illinois; Indiana, Kentucky,
Iowa and Ohio Are Middle- ,
Western States Given
Br t'Bdftl Tret. '
Miuot, O, Deci 3a The Cabinet
slate has been virtually completed by
President-elect Harding, it was learned
here today This tentative slate is un
derstood to tand as follows:
Secretary of Stvte, Charles E. Hughes,
Secretary of the Treasury, Charles G.
Secretary of War, A. T. Hert, Ken
Secretary of the Pnvy, John w. Weeks,
Attorney-General Harry M. Daugherty,
Postmaster-General, Will IL Hays, In
- nt t-a f.tH.' f-.ni .. . C.I
erland, Utch. - L
Secretary of Agriculture, Henry lli
Secretary of Commerce, Charles War
Secretary of Labor, Herbert Hoove
Ceorge B. Christian, Jr., of Marion,
understood to have been decided trpoai
for secretary to the President.
Harding of course is reserving the rujril
to change his mind it he desires ant
there is possibility he will be oblifed ti
shift from the men in mind now due t
influence brought to bear upon him.
Most of the first line men are target
for criticism from one quarter or anotr
er, and these influences in some qnai
ters may cause Harding to change hil
mind before inauguration day. Announce!
meet of the Cabinet is not expected, bj
lore March 4.
HARDING TO IGNORE LEAGUE
Will Conduct Foreign Program I
dependently. Says Knox.
Marion, O, Dec. 3a President-elect- ,
Harding plans to Ignore the League oT.
Nations, entirely in his international pro
gram. Senator Knox said today, following
a conference here. it
CLASSES START MONDAY
Registration Arrangements for To
Arrangements for Uie registration" of'
student for the winter term of the Uni-i
versily have been completed, it was an
nounced at the office of the registrar to
day. The hours for regjstration are''
from 8 JO a. in. to 12 o'clock: and .from
I j30 to S p, m. tomorrow and Saturday.
Classes will start Monday morning.
A considerable number of students I
have paid their fees in advanee..;jTliej
cashier's office has been open for this
porpo since Tuesday, and each day1
there has been a fairly steady line off
No important changes have bees Bade,
in the process of enrollment for this termT
New students who have nor filed a regi
IraUon blank, must present themselves at
the entrance to the auditorium in the east
corridor "of Academic Halt whflV lhoer
who have filed a 'registration blank wX
pay, their fees in the north corrid (.
Academic Hall. Women students 'who
were enrolled during the fall term pay
their fees in the Arts' and Science read
ing room, and men students in the north
corridor of Academic HalL
ARE PREPARING WELCH ULIT
Women Students Return Early to
Oversee Arrangesaeats. ' -.
Welch Hall, the home of the eofosr-.
stive house for University women, h
assuming an appearance of orderKneas. ,
Miss Margaret Hawkins, Mis Mary
Chom and Mis Florence Schaper haw',
returned .from the holidays and are see
ing to the final arrangements.
Practically all the work of serfs,
equipment and furniture has beesoVvw.
and most of it is in place. Eetf
cook is in charge of the kitchen, ahfceBffct '
the first meal served will be Satsa-daf.,. 5
FLYING TO canal aOKKS
Twenty-Six Naval Airplanes afcfjljy
uown West Mexican Coat.
Br l'H hw
Sate, Dttco, Cat-, Dec 3tt The'Ny,
seaplane flight from San Diego te."
-anal Zone got under way todT.ea
twelve planes of the F-5 type look of at
.North Island navy air sution.
They were to make a rendezvous st 3i
o ciocic on ian Diego and there te $
the second time for the south. 'The StaTf
top was to be made on the coast U
tlie Cowan, .ecretary of tie JW-nJj
'""h "a oeen eoruined to we ranwvs
Memorial Hospital since Moadsy.' ,
said that his condition Is not serin
Oral Jackson was discharged frost
""vpiiai iru morning.
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