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UNIVERSITY MISSOURIAN SEVENTH YEAR y CONTBIBU te TO MISSOURI DINNER Journalism to Have Week Visitors Demonstration of State's Resources. GET SOUVENIRS, TOO From Sweetbreads to Cigars the Food and Drink Will Be Home-Produced. The first ".Made-in-Missouri" ban quet will be the closing event of Jour nalism Week at the University of .Missouri All the food and drink served will be Missouri grown, manu factured or produced. The souvenirs to the guests will be Missouri products, illustrating the resources of the state. No such banquet has ever been given. From the opening course of sweetbreads to the final course of cigars and oratory all will be Mis sourian, typically and actually. The sweetbreads are from .Tack'son County, supplied by Armour & Com pany, the chicken, to be fried in real Missouri fashion, of the best premium milk-fed variety, from Greene Coun ty by Swift & Company. No Missou ri dinner is complete without old country bam. The hams, bearing the classic name "Log Cabin," come from Hetzler Brothers, Columbia. Missouri leads all states in its pro duction of strawberries. From Neo sho, center of the world's strawberry region, come the berries sent by W. P Stark. Itenten RKcuit and Cornpone. Beaten biscuit and hot rolls and cornpone are Missourian, of course. The flour and the meal are manufac tured in Columbia from Boone County wheat and corn by the Boone County Milling and Elevator Company. Ber nard Gentsch will bake the rolls and Annie Fisher, .famous colored cook, will prepare the biscuit. The sweet potatoes are from HowarJ County, supplied by Henry Schnell of Glas gow. The lettuce and radishes are from the gardens of Henry Kirklin, the negro gardener of Columbia. Aspar agus comes from St. Louis County, furnished fresh by the Patterson-Pope Marketing Company of St. Louis. The ice cream real ice cream with no foreign frills is from the White Eagle Dairy Company of Columbia. The dairy department of the Universi ty supplies the cftcese. The butter is irom the Macon Creamery Company. The ceam for the coffee is from the dairy farm of D. V. Vandiver, Colum- lany and from that company comes the Faust brand. And this is but the beginning of the Missouri-made products at the dinner. The Missouri Meerschaum Company of Washington, Mo., furnishes pipes to those who prefer them to cigars. Pa per boxes for the nuts are from the All Paper Box Company of St. Louis, the paper napkins and doilies from the Mississippi Valley Paper Company of St. Iuis. Candles for decoration are from the St. Louis Candle and Wa- Company. Gingersnaps to eat with the cider are supplied by the Union Biscuit Company, also of St. I-ouis. And souvenirs! All made in Mis souri and equal to the best made anywhere. They must be mentioned at another time. 300 Will Be Served. The Columbia Commercial Club and the School of Journalism cooper ate in giving the banquet at which ev ery out-of-town visitor at Journalism Week will be a guest. The banquet will bo in Bothwell Gymnasium at 0:20 Friday eveninir. Mnv 7 it win be served under the direction of Miss Louise Stanley, of the department of home economics of the University, who will be assisted by Stanley Sis son of the Commons. Twenty-four young women from the home econo mics classes will assist in the serving. The decorations will be by Prof. H. F. Major of the department of landscape gardening. Plates will be laid for 300 persons. Only 100 tickets will be sold at $1 each, others being reserved for guests. The chief speaker at the banquet will be Champ Clark, of Bowling Green, Mo., speaker of the National House of Representatives. The toast master will be Dr. A. Boss Hill, pres ident of the University of Missouri. COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, SUNDAY, APRIL 25, 1915 GOLD UNO TROPHIES FOB BECT HORSES Prizes Total $1,700 for Sec ond Annual Show Program Issued. 9 SEPARATE EVENTS NUMBER 191 DRIVE TO NORTH SEA 'LAST HOPE GERMANS New Artillery Is Attempting Murderous Revenge for Losses in France. CANADIANS DO WELL Colonial Troops, Fighting Stubbornly, Prevent Breach in Allies' Lines. CHRISTIAX WILL GRADUATE 22 bia. Cakes and wafers, of Missouri make, are from the Ioose-Wiles Biscuit Company of St. Louis and Kansas City. Apples are from Pike County, supplied by Stark Brothers of Iouisi- ana. Eggs are from Franklin County, furnished by the Yesterlaid Eggs Farm Company of Pacific. Vinegar for salad is from the St. Louis Vinegar and Cider Company, pickles, sweet and sour, from the Na tional Pickle and Canning Company, St. Louis. The ice will be supplied by J. II. Hill, Columbia, Chocolate can dies and a new Missouri food, pecan bread, come from the Ten Broek Candy Comnanv of St. Louis. Other things -go to generously complete the first "Made-in-Missouri" banquet. The pecan is, perhaps, most Missourian of nuts. These come from Rivercene, Howard County, fur nished by Miss Alice Kinney. Missouri-grown carnations will be supplied ly A. Jablonsky of Olivette, St. Louis County. Smokers may enjoy cigars manufactured in Missouri of Missouri tobacco, the "Dakin, Jr.," by the Holmes-Dakin Cigar Company of Hannibal. To Serve .Missouri Drinks. Hut Missourians drink at a Missouri banquet as well as eat. So there will be drinks representing, as the foods, all sections of the commonwealth. The water is from Excelsior Springs, the Soterian, furnished by the Ex celsior Springs Mineral Water and bottling Company. Some Missourians Prefer milk to water, and so there will be Missouri milk, certified, sup plied by p. p. Lewis, of Crescent, President of the Missouri State Board of Agriculture. Cider is preferred by tber Missourians and there is to be' the choice of cider from the Clarks v'lle Cider Company and from the St. Louis Vinegar and Cider Company. The cider will be served from old-time d'PPer gourds. The coffee bean is not grownH. is-uuri out it Is roasted and pre Sitj -fourth Annual Commencement (o Be Held June 2. Christian College will hold its sixty fourth annual commencement Wednes day, Juno 2. Rabbi Leon Harrison of St. Louis will make the commence ment address. The baccalaureate sermon will be reached by the Rev. L. J. Marshall of Kansas City. Mr. Marshall is an alumnus of the University of Mis souri. The baccalaureate services will be held at the First Christian church Sunday night. May 30. There will be x musical program by pupils of the Christian College School of music with "Erector Cady Kenney at the organ. The commencement calendar will begin with the art exhibit and recep- ion Friday, May 2S, in the College tudio from 3 to 5 in the afternoon and from S to 10 at night. Miss Eliz abeth Potts is director of the school of art and there will be an exhibit of the work of the pupils In this de partment. On Saturday, May 29, at 8 p. m. an undergraduate recital will be given by pupils in the school of expression. This will be a program of "Lullabies of the Nations" given in costume. On Monday, May 31, at 4 p. m. will be held in the college library the an- ual meeting of the Board of Trustees. In Monday night at 8 o'clock in the college auditorium the closing con cert will be given by graduates of the school of music. Tuesday morning, June 1, at 10 o'clock the literary se niors will celebrate Class Day. On Wednesday, June 2, following the commencement program the annual alumnae luncheon will be held. Twenty-two graduates will receive diplomas from the several depart ments. The roster follows: School of arts and science, degree A. A.: Lorena Accola, Mendon, Mo.; Undine Butler, Oklahoma City, Okla.; Anna Clarke, Liberty, Mo.; Hazel Davies, ML Vernon, Mo.; Jewell Evans, Montgomery City, Mo.; Ruth Howard, Brookfield, Mo.; Ruth Ma- brey, Okmulgee, Okla.; Edith Robin son, Columbia, Mo.; Elinor Rees, Ros- well, N. M. School of music: Jewell Evans, Montgomery City, Mo.; Vineta Fowler, Hughesvllle, Mo.; J. Herbert Roberts, Columbia, Mo.; Lola Ruth Rowland, Sibley, Miss.; Mrs. Rath Forbls Strou velle, Clovis, N. M. School of egression: Anne Clarke, Liberty, Mo.; Mary Louise Dickson, Carrollton, Mo.; Kathleen McKay, Swan River, Manitoba, Can.; EllzabeUi Mctcalf, Girard, 111.; Elinor Rees, Roswell, N. M.; Martha Claudia 3chwabe, Columbia, Mo.; Estelle Louise Schoffner, Bolivar, Mo. School of home economics: Stella Shields, Cairo, III. I.r fulled Tress AMSTERDAM, April 24. Wasting men with the utmost prodigality, Ger many is still carrying the war to the Allies. The outcome of the tremen- dous battle begun by the Kaiser to redeem the loss of the Neuve Chapelle has been in doubt for several days. From Ypress to the North Sea the Germans are on the offensive with new artillery and rapid fire guns 'car rying on a fighting characterized as sheer murder. From Liege to the .crman base the troop trains are con tinually taking young fighters to the front who realize that the German Empire is staking its last hope of supremacy on a new drive to the North Sea. All hospitals and many great fac ory buildings in Liege are crammed vvith wounded German soldiers. Divided Into 32 Classes Biggest Award in Heavy Harness Division. v Tutted Press BERLIN, April 24. The Germans jre continuing their advance north and northeast of Ypress, capturing additional prisoners. Thirty-five can non and many machine guns have been taken. The trenches near Ar. gonne, previously lost were recaptured. The French were repulsed along the -Meuse-Moselle line. The Germans are making progress in the Lepetre Forest liy United Press LONDON. April 24. The Canadian intingent bore the brunt of the latest CJerman drive across the Yser canal and though outnumbered gained glory vhen it saved the day by stubborn fighting and prevented the Germans from penetrating the Allied lines. That it lost heavily was admitted. The war office today praised the conduct of the 'anadians. The Canadians abandoned four can non but reformed in a counter attack" and recovered them, capturing a colonel and many prisoners in the face of artillery fire. Ferocious fighting continues about Ypress. The Germans are reenforclng and heavy losses in this region are mutual. Fourteen hundred dollars In gold and $300 worth of trophies will 'be given in prizes at the Second An nual Commencement Horse Show at Rollins Field, May 31 and June 1. This is about five hundred dollars more than was given last year. . The complete program of events and rules for the show was issued yes terday. There will be nine separate events, each event being divided in to classes, with a total of thirty-two classes. The events are: Roadsters, horses In heavy harness, runabout horses, tan dem, light harness horses, three gaited saddle horses, five-gaited sad dle horses, ponies and riding teams. In the department of horse3 in heavy horses, there are eight classes, with $4S0 and a trophy given in prizes. The biggets prize in the show- is offered in this department for the championship harness horse, to be shown before an appropriate vehicle. The first prize in this class is $35 with a trophy and a second prize of $25. The prizes in the other classes aver age $30 for the first prize $20 for the second and $10 for the third. In the pony department there are three classes. Trophies are given to the winners in each class. In the first two classes in this department the ponies must be owned in Boone County and must be ridden or driven by boys or girls under 15 years of age. In the third class the pony must be ridden by a boy or girl under 1C years. TIIK WEATHER tor Columbia and vicinity: Somen hat unsettled at times but generally fair to mcat ami Sunday: continued warmer For -Missouri: Unsettled but generally fair Untight and Sunday; continued warm Weather Conditions. Ilarometers continue rpl.itlroltr tnn- ,,..., of the Mississippi Hlver, consequently tlic "'"" inure ur jess unsettled tliroucb ut the west (Julf states and Mississippi Valley, the plains, and the Jtocfcy Moun tains ,! plateau region. The resulting pits ipltatlou has been rallier of a local than general character, the beaIest amounts I.lllillir III auitli.r 'r-v.t., liiMt of the Mississippi Kiver fair 'weather conlluues: there li:i P..i. llm.. ,i- i casterir Motions. J" Temperatures east of the Hocky Moun ti is are generally liiBher'than the sea- 1 1 In stales ami Allierta It Is rather cold. In Columbia generally fair and warm Loral Data. Tie highest temperature in Columbia Jesterd.iy was NJ and the lowest last night was bO: preUpltiitluii .00. A vear ago yesterday the hlchest was C7 and the I.m- i i ui, lurripiiaiiun. .is inch. The Almanac. Sim rises today, .-,- a. m. Sun sets : p. m. .umiii seis at 'J3J a. .m wrriNn THIS 9 I L FOR TIGER ATHLETES A Place for M. U. in Race That Breaks World's Re lay Record. SIMPSON DOES BEST Missouri Hurdler Runs Trial Heat in 15.2 Floyd Ties in Pole-Vault. Tin: ri.KNiiu April L'7.--Address at University Audi torium by Leon Arzdrooul on "Cerminy and Her Plate In tli Sun." 7::!l p. m April 2. Annual Cerium Play: -Die Juiirn.illsteii." .Miy 1 Inch School Day. Athletic me. t ami I.lterarj contest. AIlV rt'T. -Tiinrn ilium W'wlI a l......t. lei lures, University Auditorium each eie'n- UK. Af.IV 7 l,r,f Tf.,tlx.. H...I I r- , tie University of Kansas will address Uui- . . . -"'-suuri ieciion or American liHinlcal Society. '','' ',s ;'ilreKs at University Assembly by Prof. U L. Hern ml on "The Social Aspects of the War," 7u'M) n. m. FREDERICK IS GUILTY St. Louis Alderman Sentenc ed to Ten Years in Prison. I!y United Press ST. LOUIS, April 21. A. H. Fred erick, elected three weeks ago as first president of the Board' of Aldermen under the new charter, was this after noon sentenced to serve ten years in the state penitentiary at Jefferson City for the forgery of deeds on local real estate which he sold to Mrs. Anna Welnheinier, a widow, and others. Four indictments were returneJ this morning. He pleaded guilty and left for prison at 2 o'clock this afternoon. EIGHT TEAMS TO HAUL RUBBISH y United Press PHILADELPHIA, April 24. The University of Missouri relay team, composed of Murphy, Eaton, Wyatt and Niedorp. finished third in the one mile relay here this afternoon when the world's college record for the event was broken by the University of Pennsvlvania team in three minutes and eighteen seconds Tinrtanl Oniihed second. The old world's re cord was 3:181-5 made by the Irish American Athletic Club in 1911. Simpson of Missouri took second in the 120-jard high hurdles. He won his preliminary heat In 15 and two- fifths seconds, the bebt time of the meet. Flo,d. the Tiger pole-vaulter, tied with thirteen men for third place in his event at a height of 11 feet, 9 inches. Three men tied for first place at 12 feet, 9 inches. In the relay Wyatt failed to over come the distance lost by .Murphy anil Eaton. Fifteen thousand persons attended the University of Pennsylvania Relay Carnival in which one world's record was smashed and four inter-collegiate records were shattered. Princeton broke the two-mile relay champioship record by eight seconds. In the running high jump Richards of Cornell equalled the college record but in the extra jump established a new one by jumping one inch higher. Phillips of the University of Idaho All of the entries in the different jfilj Will nc Divided in Four Sections broke the record for throwing the departments close May 24. William I for Work of Clean-Up Week. javelin. C. Dunckel, president of the horse Tunsil.iv morning Ptru l.oii ir. r. show, said yesterday afternoon thatjlutnbia will ring, every whistle will large numuer of entries had al-. blow and the work of clean-nn wpek By United Tress WASHINGTON. April 24. A British battleship was severely damaged to day In a Zeppelin attack, according to reliable information, the German em bassy announced. ready been made. "We are going to have some of the finest horses in the middle west here," said Mr. Dunckel. "Besides those competing for the different prizes, there will be a numDer of horses here for exhibition. Some cavalry officers from Fort Riley will give an ex hibition of horse jumping." 5 YEARS EACH FOR HOLD-UPS Steamers to Stay In Port. Ity United Press STOCKHOLM, April 24. All Fin nish steamers have been ordered to hold in whatever ports they are now in as a result of sinking yesterday In the Black Sea of the Finnish steamer Frack. Confirmation of the report .'hat the crew of the Frack was saved wa received tonight. COLUMBIA FAIR, AUGUST 10-13 "Derby Day" Will Be n Leading; Event This Tear. "Derby Day" will be a leading event of the Columbia Fair this year. The fair will begin August 10 and con tinue through August 13. Derby Day will be the last day of the fair" and will include a derby race to be run in the afternoon for a purse of $250. The first day of the fair, Tuesday, will be Children's Day. Children under the age of 14 years will be admitted free. The five-waited saddle event will be held vvith a purse of $1,000. The boys' and girls' contest in domestic science, stock and poultry judging, baking, sewing and canning will be held this day. The sweepstakes harness event for the best horse, mare or gelding will be held "Big Thursday." There will be two running events for each day of the fair. Two Xegroes Sentenced lo 'Pen" When Convicted of Robbery. Moss Arthur and Ernest Baker, two of the three negroes who are charge3 with having held up and robbed Ray mond Bond, a student in the Univert' ty, on the night of March 20, were found guilty by a jury in the Circuit Court yesterday afternoon and sen tenced to five years each in the state penitentiary. Mr. Bond testified that he was held. up by three negroes between 11 and 12 o'clock on the night of March 21 on Ash street between St. Joseph and SL James streets. One he described as tall, another as heavy and said the third was a boy. He said the older two held him, one placing something cold on his neck which he thought might be a pistol, while the boy went through his pockets and took $1.25. The chief witness" for the state was Perry Baker, the 15-year-old boy im plicated in the crime. The night after the robbery he confessed his part in the affair to Officer D. H. Rowland, and named the other two as his brother, Ernest Baker and Moss Arthur. Today on the witness stand the boy said he made the c6nfession through fear and that he was in Mc- Baine with his mother on the night of the robbery". He Beat Walter TraTis. I5y United Press LAKEWOOD, N. J.. April 24. Percy Piatt of Ridgwood defeated Walter J. Travis by one up after a close contest in the finals of the Lakewood Country Pared for market in St T.mils liv the Pliih'a nnnnnl cnrlni p-nlr fniirnnmont "aiiKe urolhers Tea and CoffeeVCom- this afternoon Pours Gasoline In Boiler; Starts Fire. A negro woman washing In the kit chen of the house in which "Willard W. Jacobs lives at 220 Ash street, poured gasoline in the w-ater in the boiler without removing it from the fire yesterday afternoon. The gaso line started a fire which the fire de partment was called to exUnguish. Archie F. Dinwiddle owns the house. The fire was smothered by blankets and pieces of old clothes before the fire departmnt arrived. ANOTHER TRIAL rOR DICKERSOX Three Dajs' Balloting Results in Hung Jury in Murder Case. A hung jury after three days' ballot ing is the result in the case of Ralph DIckerson, charged with the murder of Sterling McCIish. The jury was dis missed late yesterday afternoon by Judge David H. Harris and the case will be retried. The case went to the jury at 9:30 o'clock last Thursday morning. The vote on the first ballot stood 11 to 1 for acquital and remained the same throughout the three days' balloting. C. H. WfllkMs Home From Trip. Charles H. Williams, secretary of the University Extension Division, re turned Friday night from St. Louis where he went on University business. ip their homes during clean-up week will begin. Eight teams with wagons and drivers and etra men will visit Columbia homes and haul away rub bish. Ever thing is ready for a thor ough brighten-up campaign. According to .Major J. M. Batterton, it is not certain just where the work of cleaning-up will start. The town has been divided into four sections with Broadway and Eighth streets as the dividing line. In each section there will be two wagons with drivers. Two extra men will be used to load. Two more men will be stationed in each section to supervise the work and hasten the loading and unloading. With this system three men will al ways be qn h.nd to load and as fast as one wagon Is filled there will he another ready to he loaded. Mayor Batterton believes that in following this plan the- town can be cleaned in three or four days. The Women's Civic League, which has been foremost In promoting a clean-up week for Columbia, will help systematize the cleaning-up process. This organization has divided the town into seventeen sections in each one of which two women will work. Their part will be to carry on the educa tional work. They will visit the homes in each section and advise the resi dents to have their refuse matter ready for the wagons. Mayor Bat terton said yesterday that he wanted to emphasize the fact that it is ne cessary for every home to have its rubbish collected and placed In a pile In front of the house so that the wag ons would not have to drive into alleys and back yards. The boy scouts will be on hand, too, during clean-up week.. One patrol un der Roscoe Gillaspie has already of fered its services. As soon as the work- is explained to the rest of the patrols it Is believed every boy scout In town will offer to assist In the work. The scouts will be divided Into squads of four and each one will aid in the educational work. Monday afternoon the scouts will go over the town -deliv ering fly swatters, Two members of a squad will take one side of a street and two the other side. When deliv ering the swatters the scouts will also advise the residents to have their rub bish ready for the wagons. On Tues" day, Wednesday and Thursday they will assist in loading the wagons. J. E. McPherson, superintendent" of public schools of Columbia, has ad vised the teachers in the high school to tell the students that it is their duty to aid their parents in cleaning Fred Kelley and Howard Drew, the California athletes, easily won as predicted. Drew ran with one leg banJagcd with plaster tape. The four-mile college championship, won by Cornell, was in very slow time. A CLEAX-UP FOR CADETS, TOO Program Outlined for Federal Inspec tion, May 3 mid -1. Guns are being cleaned, bayonets polished, and shoes shined In the University Cadet Corps in preparation for the annual federal inspection which will be held here by Major An drew .Moses of the General Staff May and 4. The inspection will prob ably begin the afternoon of the third and will be concluded the morning of the fourth. All cadets must attend the inspection, for absences count against the Corps in the report. Cad ets will be excused from classes In all departments of the University during the inspection. The program of inspection as out lined by Lieutenant Eby will consist of a regimental review, escort of the color and guard mount on the campus the first afternoon, and company and battalion close and extended order on the golf links the next morning. Bay onet drill, advance guard and outpost luty will also be given. The signal corps will practice both semaphore and wireless telegraph signaling. The band will officiate in the review, guard mount and escort of the color. Major Moses has been asked to judge the best drilled com pany In the competitive drill, which will be held during the inspection. The C.idet Corps was ranked as a "distinguished institution" by the fed eral government last year. This class 'ncludes the best ten university mili tary schools In the country, and was created by the War Department last yur About seventy colleges and ur.I"ersities are Included in the fed eral inspection. Xnvj Defeats Georgia U. Iy United Press ANNAPOLIS, MD.. April 21. By heavy and opportune hitting today the United States Naval Academy defeated Georgia University with a score of 11 to C. The score stood: Geor gia, C-8-12; Navy, 11-13-4. The bat teries were Blogett and Hicks for Georgia and Corley and Nunnally for the Navy. Will Teach at SL James. Miss Hildegardc Waugh, who was graduated from the College of Arts and Science in 1914, will teach German and Latin in the high school at St. James next year. She is now teach ing at Caruthersville. t - r-AafcMfl . -I-i4Wv, sQA Kta-yjifc 1 HttrSffyrSiiiii M.ua -."ilKAk. kaotesa i4ii'Afc- fj-TLf - -jr-jt1!