Newspaper Page Text
m soo alumnT
ck Will Attract
FROM OTHER STATES
Kansas City, St. Louis and
Chicago to Send Large
Five hundred alumni at least will
attend Commencement at the Univer
sity of Missouri, June 1 to 5. The in
troduction of Stunt Week has created
a new iiitrist in Commencement
events anions old graduates, accord
ing to I"..-! received daily at the
office of th"' alumni secretary.
Letters, have been received from
alumni in It.iltiuiorc, Md.. Washington,
D. C I.o. Angeles, Cal.. Spokane.
Wash., and New York City. Several
from different points in Georgia, Okla
homa, Illinois and other states write
' that thev are coming.
"I am planning to spend Commence
ment Wok at the University and am
counting on 'some time,'" said J. S.
Fidler, Agriculture '12. in a letter re
ceived today. Mr. Fidler is employed
in the farm management department of
the United States Department of Agri
culture. L. II. Kellar of St. Louis was in Co
lumbia today on his way to Chicago.
He sas that every alumnus in St.
Louis wants to attend Commencement
this year. Reports from the alumni
societies in Chicago and Kansas City
also indicate a large attendance from
CAPS AMI GOWXS STUXT WEEK
Senior Women Will Make Farmers.
Fair the Only Exception.
About 45 women were initiated last
night into Alpha Phi Sigma, the senior
women's society. Following thelniti
ition these ollicers were elected:
President, Kowena Campbell; vice
president. Kuth Sedwlck; secretary,
Temple Kean; treasurer. Lummle
Lynch; chairman of entertainment
committee, Hulda Hollman; council
members. Marguerite Jackson and
The senior class decided to wear
caps and gowns, with one exception,
throughout Stunt Week. This excep
tion was made in the case of the day
of the Farmers' Fair.
Miss Emma H. Mundy, the retiring
president, put before the girls what
she called the "Big Sister Movement."
This consists of all senior women
meeting the trains the first few days of
school and taking the freshmen girls
home with them. They would keep
the frcfchmcn over night, help them to
find a rooming place and help them
enter up. The senior girls would
take advantage of this opportunity and
give the new girls advice.
Miss Mundy thought that a strong
class spirit could also be aroused In
this manner; that the senior girls
could talk class organization to them
there by Insuring much more enthus
iasm and Interest in the organization.
Miss Munday said: "Start a class off
strong nil it will end in a much strong
er senior class. It will be able to ac
complish a great deal more for the
good of the University."
WHAT ABOUT POST.HASTERSHIPI
The Applicant.. Here Are Still in
The dozen or more applicants for
the posttiuihtvrship of Columbia are
still waiting to receive the appoint
ment. Dorsev Shackleford, represen
tative from this district, who will
make the selection, has visited Colum
bia since election. He said that the ap
pointment would be made in the near
future. Some of the applicants have
beard that Mr. Shackleford Is in Jef
ferson City now, and that he will be
In Columbia in a few days. So now
their suspense Is Increased.
library Bciimcs Books on Advertising
The general library of the University
has received rvo volumes of the pro
ceedings of t!-f Associated Advertising
Clubs of Araerlca. containing reports
W the annu-1 meeting at Dallas, Tex.,
hurt year and at Boston the year be
fore. .MN Ilickok Reforms.
. Miss Estello HIckok returned today
from a week's visit at her home at
FAIR AND WARMER WEATHER
Moderate, Variable Wilds Predicted
"Generally fair and warmer tonight
and tomorrow," says the United States
Weather Bureau forecast "Moderate,
variable winds." The temperatures:
7 a.m 53 11 a.m 58
8 a.m 54 12 (noon) 62
9 a.m 55 1 p.m 63
10 a.m 57 2 p.m 65
COLLEGE GIRLS IX A FLAY
"The Quest of the Prince" Presented
at Christian College.
"The Quest of the Prince," a three
act operetta, was presented by the
Christian College Glee Club in the
College Auditorium last night. The
operetta was written from the tale
of the Arabian Knights. Miss Emile.
Gehring is the author of the book and
Miss Klara Hartmann wrote the music
The first act opened in the apart
ments of Prince Xoureddln, the second
in the apartments of Matzsheda, the
! slave, and the third in the temple of a
deserted shrine, maintained by pagan
priests to pay for the return of their
The principal characters were play
ed by Misses Emile Gehring, Frances
Fallis, Pauline Moore, Louise Miller,
Helen Adams, Xellc Walker, Pauline
White, Portia Penwell. Other char
acters were portrayed by Misses Edna
Voessler, Lola Rowland, Lillian Had
ley, Anne Hickman, Sara Vivian, Lil
lian Dunn, Brazilia Dunn, Agnes Tay
lor, Stella Mae Venner, Helen Toevs,
Dcma Barton, Lelle "Walker, Gertrude
Bohmer, and Xellie Conley.
The dancing chorus in the first act
included Misses Lee Stigler. Elizabeth
Iteid, Dema Barton, Elizabeth Davis,
Lillian Hadley, Gertrude Boehmer,
Lucille Ford, Alberta Knappenberger,
Callle Jo Douglas, Hheba Welsh, Leila
Walker, Uuth Jennings, Frances Ur
ban and Julia Jenkins.
The dancing chorus in the second
act included Misses Virginia Bruton,
Lelle Walker. Helen Cockrell. Rheba
Welsh, Frances Urban and Julia Jen
kins. The ladies in waiting in the second
act were Misses Elizabeth Reld, Ger
trude Boehmer, Marguerite Binkly and
Ruth Jennings. Callle Jo Douglas and
Alberta Knappenberger were the fan
bearers In the second act.
The costumes were designed by Miss
Emile Gehring, who also directed the
stage dances. The designs and but
terfly wings were executed by Miss
Eda Hartmann of Kansas City. Prof.
Henry V. Stearns directed the orches
tra. TIGERS TO PLAY KANSAS TODAY
Close Play for Championship Makes
The Tigers played the Kansas Uni
versity baseball team this afternoon on
Rollins Field. The men who started
the game were:
Angerer, pitpher; Hall, catcher;
Woolsey, first base; Hornback, sec
ond base; Palfreyman, third base;
Brainard, short stop; Captain Taylor,
left field; Grey, center field, and Helm-
reich, right field.
If the Tigers win the two games
with Kansas, they will be the Mis
souri Valley champions on percen
C. A. HEYDEX IS MARRIED
Former M. tT. Stadent Weds a Steph
C. Arlln Heyden, of Bolivar, Mo., a
former student of the University, was
married last Tuesday to Miss Ruth
Elizabeth Crenshaw, of Fulton, a grad
uate of Stephens College last year.
Mr. Heyden took work in the College
of Arts and Science, College of Agri
culture, School of Journalism and
Bible College. He was an active
worker among the young people of
the Baptist Church and was preparing
himself for the ministry when he left
here last spring.
G. V. HEAD ITS PRESIDEXT
M. S. U. Debating Ciab Elected for
G. V. Head haseen elected presi
dent of the M. S. U. Debating Club for
the first semester of next year Frank
R. Chambers was president of the
club the first semester of this year and
J. C. Young during tne secona. ny
placing more men on the debaUng
team than any other society the club
won the debaUng trophy cup for this
year. Its representatives on the de
baUng teams were Jx C. Young, J. P.
Smith and G. V: Head
Canters to Meet Jtne 4.
The semi-annual meeting of the
Board of Curators will be held here
UNIVERSITY TO AID
THE RURAL PASTOR
Special Courses in Country
Church Work Will Be
Given This Summer.
Twenty-five Thousand Bulle
tins Have Been Sent Out
Many New Subjects.
How to conduct a country church
so that it will be useful to the com
munity, will be taught in one of the
courses offered in the University of
Missouri Summer School, which will
open June 12. Several courses of a
practical nature will attract other
persons than school teachers.
Besides the courses offered to coun
try ministers and county superintend
ents on the economic aspects of the
rural church and school, there will be
practical courses for the rural teach
ers In basketry, agriculture, domestic
science and similar subjects. Ar
rangements are being made to give
weekly conferences on the problems of
the rural school and the teaching of
high school subjects.
Other new courses to be offered are
those in journalism, engineering,
house planning and preventive medi
cine. There will be held a psycholog
ical clinic for the examination of back
ward and defective children, the pur
pose of which will be to show teach
ers how to detect and classify abnor
malities and how to deal with chil
dren having them.
About twenty-five thousand bulletins
have been sent out by the department
of education to advertise the summer
school. These have been sent to Arkan
sas, Oklahoma, Kansas and Texas as
well as towns in Missouri. Special
letters have been sent to all teachers,
school officials and ministers in the
state, whether in the city or In
DELTA TAU'S LOSE CUP
Defeated by Phi Gamma Delta Team
by Seore of 9 to 2 Yesterday.
The Phi Gamma Delta baseball team
prevented the Delta Tau's from win
ning the third leg of the Pan-Hellenic
trophy cup yesterday afternoon when
they defeated them by the score of
9 to 2.
Fonville, pitching for the Phi Gam
ma's, kept the Delta Tau's from get
ting as far as second base until the
last inning when with two out he
weakened and allowed the Delta Tau's
only scores. Stephen Hill hit for
three bases and brought in 2 runs
for the Delta Tau's. The Phi Gamma's
scored four runs in the fifth inning
and three in the sixth. They did not
scoro after that.
The winning of this game settles the
championship in the first division.
The Phi Gamma's will play the win
ner of the other division. The win
ner of the second division will be de
termined tomorrow morning when the
Phi Psi's meet the Alpha Tau's. The
two winners will play a three-game
series during Stunt Week for the Pan
The trophy for which the fraternity
teams are playing will become the
permanent property of the chapter
which wins it three times. They do
not have to win it in succession.
RECITAL AT CHRISTIAX
Undergraduates Will Give Program
The undergraduates of Christian
College will give a recital at 3 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon in the college
auditorium. Vocal duets and selec
tions from two pianos will be the pro
gram for the afternoon.
Harvard's Future Discussed.
By United I'ress.
ST. LOUIS, May 23. To discuss
"Harvard's Future," the Associated
Harvard Clubs of nearly every state
in the Union met here today. Presi
dent A. Lawrence Lowell of Harvard,
was guest of honor and the principal
speaker of the meetings which will
continue through tomorrow.
Aadraia Coanty Farmers to Organize.
Dean F. B. Mumford. Dr. J. C. Whit
ten and Prof. D. H. Doane of the Col
lege of Agriculture went to Mexico,
Mo., this afternoon to organize a farm
ers' bureau for Audrain County.
Farmers are organized in every coun
ty having a farm adviser. R W. Rusk,
Who was graduated ' from Jthe College
of Agriculture "here. Is the adviser for
FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1913
Real Modern Trial for the
U. D. Club Manager
BEFORE HIS PEERS
Regular Boarders Say the
Cafeteria Is Getting Too
State your full name.
Stanley E. Sisson.
You live in Boone County?
Boone County, Missouri?
Did you say your name was
A. Yes sir.
Q. Do you spell it with two ss?
A. I do.
Q. Now you say you live in Boone
A. Yes sir.
Q. Boone County, Missouri, U. S. A?
A. Yes sir.
Q. Now I'll ask you Mr. Sisson
(pointing dn index finger directly to
ward the trembling Mr. Sisson) if you
did not on February 30 at 8 o'clock
a. m., use foods
OBJECT (from Mr. Sisson's attor
ney.) Q. All right. I'll ask you again Mr.
Sisson (this time not pointing his in
dex; finger directly at Mr. Sisson) if
you did not on February 30 at 8 o'clock
a. in., use foods
OBJECTION AGAIN (by Mr. Sis
This is probably what will be heard
tonight at the trial of Stanley Sisson.
For he is to be tried just like they
try a man In a "big court."
Representatives from the Univer
sity Dining Club and the Cafeteria
will meet at 7:30 o'clock in President
A. Ross Hill's office. The members of
the dormitory board will be there tof
hear the case. It's to be a real trial
with twelve jurors, judges, witnesses
and the. like. Four members of the
club will be selected from the num
ber who signed a petition several
weeks ago to dispose of the services
of Mr. Sisson on the charge that he
in a general way was paying too much
attention to the Cafeteria. Four
men have been chosen who have not
expressed their sentiments either In
favor of the petition or against it.
The Cafeteria's Interest will be repre
sented by four men who board there.
The five members of the council of
the club will also be present.
Dr. L. M. Defoe, J. G. Babb and C.
S. Lynch are the members of the dor
The representatives who have been
selected from the Cafeteria are Homer
T. Newlon, Cyprus R. Mitchell, David
E. Impey, and G. R. Hastings; from
the University Dining Club, Sidney M.
Hardaway, Joseph H. Poud, S. J. Calla
han and others.
FLAG POLE CLIMBED AGAIX
This Time a University Employe Went
Up to Untie a Knot
The flagpole on the campus looks
pretty high, but William Kenard, elec
trician for the University, climbed to
the top yesterday. For his feat, he
and his helper, the man who stood
down on the ground, received $5. A
knot in the rope by which the flag
is raised on the pole prevented the
flag's being raised yesterday, and
there was no way to get a flag except
by climbing the pole to get the knot
He climbed it without the assist
ance of a rope or any kind of a safety
strap to keep him from falling.
Did you ever notice that a big flag
is on the flagpole some days and a
small one at other times. Then per
haps you noticed the big one when
the weather is good and the small one
when it is bad?. The small one is the
storm flag, but it doesn't always bring
If you passed the flagpole early in
the morning you might be led to be
lle' e that there would be no weather
nt all that day because there is no
flag up. The flag is taken down every
night Officers in the oGice of Lieu
tenant McH. Eby attend to It but it is
done without regular military form.
In military forte the flag is raised
by two officers andean assistant and
is raised at the begnining of the morn
ing call and lowered at the last sound
of the evening call
TUMBLED THE OLD RECORDS
Athletes Had Little Trouble la Beat
lag Marks of Ten Years Ago.
The results of the spring games yes
terday show that there are many men
in the University who were equal or
better track men than those of ten
years ago. The only record not bet
tered yesterday was in the two-mile
run. Xo one entered beat 11 minutes.
3 seconds. The Varsity runners in
this event were not entered.
In the 100-yard dash the record of
a decade ago was 10:4. Kirksey won
in 10:1 with Lake, Groves, Hutsell,
Nicholson, Powell, Porter, Breckner,
Carstarphen, Gates, Collins, Wolfburg,
and Hupp under the old mark.
Hutsell, Kirksey, Lake. Porter,
Groves, Powell, Xicbolson, Murphy,
Hupp, Magee, Carstarphen, Eaton and
Gates ran the 220 race In less time
In the 440-yard run. Knobel. Brack -
ner. Murphy, Magee, Terhune and
Hupp won the ribbons for better time
than 55:2. In the low hurdles, Kirk
sey and Sheppard made better than
The time in the half-mile, 2:10-4,
was equalled or bettered by Faucett,
Wickham and Troxell. Terry, Hogan,
Finley, Keane, Hyde and Faucett ran
the mile race in less than 5 minutes.
Thatcher, Drumm, Hill and Jones
threw the discus farther than 105 feet
8 inches. Drumm, Kemper, Floyd and
Thatcher and Jones threw the shot
more than 34 feet 9 Inches.
The high jump record of 5 feet 3
Inches was bettered by Bowman, Shep
pard. Cleek, Powell and Miller. The
broad jump record of 20 feet was made
by Miller, Powell and Sheppard.
The height of 10 feet for the pole
vault was bettered by Browne, Powell,
Jones, Talbot, Floyd and Miller.
About $100 was raised from the tag
sale yesterday. All the receipts have
not been reported.
BULGAR1AX ATTACK COXTIXUES
Artillery Being Used Against Greeks
By United I'ress.
ATHENS, May 23. The Bulgarian
attack on the Greeks near Saloniki
was continued fiercely today with the
Bulgarians using artillery. It is re
ported here that the Bulgarians were
the aggressors, and that the Greeks
were merely defending themselves
whUe the Greek government was mak
ing a protest at Sofia.
The Greeks and Bulgarians estab
lished a neutral zone In the district
around Saloniki when hostilities with
Turkey ceased. The Greeks charge
that the Bulgarians have violated the
agreement. An official statement from
the Bulgarian foreign office today says
that the Greeks are the aggressors in
King Constantine and his staff
started this afternoon for Saloniki.
The king will assume command of the
Greek troup engaged against Bul
garia. MIKADO'S COXDITIOX WORSE
Inquiries Come in From All Over Em.
pire Many Pray in Streets.
By United Presi.
TOKIO, May 23. Despite the opti
mistic bulletins, it was reported that
the temperature of the Mikado had
risen to 103. with respiration 30. The
people are apprehensive. Thousands
of inquiries poured in from all over
the Empire, while scores prayed In
the streets near the palace.
The American charge d'affaires, A.
Bailly-Blanchard, was among the first
visitors to the palace to Inquire about
the Emperor's condition today. It Is
generally believed that the foreign
office will make no move in the Japanese-California
situation while the Em
peror's life Is In danger.
MIKADO THAXKS WILSOX
Replies to Inquiry Concerning Japan.
ese Ruler's Health.
By United Press.
WASHIXGTOX, May 23. The fol
lowing message from the Mikado has
been received by the President:
"I am deeply touched by your kind
message inquiring after my indispo
sition. I wish to express my sincere
thanks to you, the Government and the
people of the United States.
(Signed) , YOSHIHITO.
TO SIXG SIXG FOR BRIBERY
Thaw's Attorney Was Sentenced in
Xew York Today.
By United Press.
NEW YORK, May 23. John X.
Anhut the attorney convicted of offer
ing a $20,000 bribe to Dr. John Rus
sel. former superintendent of the
Matteawan Asylum, for the release of
Harry K. Thaw, was sentenced toda'y
to not less than two years and not
more than four in Sing Sing prison.
NUMBER 203 f
Young Woman 'Had Left
Home After Quarrel
WAS PARTLY EATEN
Body Is Found in Sierra
Nevada Mountains Near
By United Press.
TRUCKEE, Cal., .May 23. Miss VIny
Colt, IS years old, who ran away from
her home here following a quarrel
( with her mother has been killed and
partly eaten by a grizzly bear. Her
body was found today about twenty
miles from here in the Sierra Nevada
mountains. Around her body were
tracks of a huge bear.
CHECKS IX DYXAMITE TIUAL
State Tries to Show Connection of
Wood With Alleged Conspiracy.
By United Press.
BOSTON, May 23. The state Intro
duced seeral checks today as evi
dence against William Wood, wool
magnate charged with conspiracy to
plant dynamite. The checks were
made out to Frederick Atteaux and
signed by Wood as head of the Amerl
.un Woolen Company. Through the
checks the state sought to show the
connection of Wood with the alleged
Two checks were produced. Ono
was for $500 and was marked, "ap
proved by M. W. Wood, president" and
also indorsed, "for expenses incurred
during Lawrence strike." The sec
ond" check was for $2,100 and was in
dorsed, "received account for all ex
pense to date F. E. Atteaux," and al
so approved by Wood.
While vouchers showed checks
drawn for service during the strike,
the books of the company, which were
also produced, showed the expendi
ture charged to general oflice expense.
In questioning Durell, the defense em
phasized that the checks were drawn
In the regular course of business, and
that their entry did not differ from that
of hundreds of others. Xo attempt
was made to cover either the checks
or the vouchers.
District Attorney Pellelier made
evident his belief that a $505 payment
was to include the $500 that Breen al
leges Atteaux dropped' for him to pick
EDUCATED TO GET A WIFE
Eskimo Learns Shorthand and Book
keeping to Win Pretty Teacher.
By United Pres.
SEATTLE. Wash. .May 23. Paul
Patkotak, an 18-year-old Eskimo, sail
ed today for Point Barrow, the Arctic
extremity of Alaska, to marry Miss
Alice Ahlook, a native teacher in the
government school there. Three
years ago Paul peeked through his
encircling fur garments at Alice and
asked her to marry him.
"Go get an education," answered the
haughty Eskimo enchantress.
On the next boat the 15-year-old boy
left for Seattle. He came here wear
ing native furs and unable to speak
English. In three years he learned
the language, got a pretty fair start
In bookkeeping and picked up enough
shorthand to hold a job almost any
TO SAVE A .MILLIOX BABIES
Sanitarium Will Be Built in Rockies
For Care of City Infants.
By Uiiitnl Pren.
DENVER, Col., May 23. To save the
lives of a million babies in ten years
by erecting in the heart of the Rocky
Mountains a babies' sanitarium is the
plan of Dr. Paul S. Hunter, secretary
of the Colorado State Board of Health.
A fight will be mado for the lives
of thousands of Infants who succumb
every summer In the Untied States to
heat, ignorance, poverty and unsani
tary conditions in the great cities.
That competent physicians and nurses,
pure milk, sanitary surroundings and
the mountain air would reduce the in
fant mortality of the country 75 per
cent in a single year is the belief of
He Wants to Know Why.
By United Press.
WASHIXGTOX, May 23. Secretary
of War Garrison today wired to the
commanding officer of. Fort Moultrie
for a detailed explanaUon of the gun
explosion in which three enlisted men
were killed and Captain Guy B. M.
Hanna was seriously injured.