Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING MISSOURIAN
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 10, 1917.
HUES 1 T. imWLL
Columbia Man Has Not
Accepted Position as Yet,
It Is Said.
CHOSEN BY HOOVER
REMEMBER "SAMMY" BT NOV. 15
Christmas Packages, to Soldiers In
France Must Be Stalled Soon.
Christmas Is nearly three months
off, but all persons are warned It is
high time to be remembering the sol
diers who are in the trenches. Post
offices have received instructions for
mailing Christmas packages to the
"Sammies." The packages addressed
to soldiers in France must be mailed
by November 15 and, it marked
"Christmas Mail," will be delivered to
the soldiers Christmas morning. The
names of the soldier and sender must
both be plainly written, and Christ
mas seals mtfst be omitted.
The department has also requested
that the packages be made as small
as possible; those of less than ten
pounds in weight will be given the
preference. Since the soldiers fre
quently have to leave large boxes be
hind them when on the move, it is
best to send packages weighing not
more than three or four pounds.
According to soldiers who have re
turned from the front, the ideal
boxes contain: Socks, two handker-
was not known whether or not he cnteis, iwo sneets or writing paper,
would. Mr. Mitchell Is in Centralla. two envelopes and a small pencil.
Mr. Hoover is taking a .census 01
Dean F. B. Mumford Rec
ommended Banker for
New War Work.
J. T. Mitchell of .this city has been
offered the appointment of food di
rector for Boone County. The ap
pointment came from Herbert C.
Hoover, National Food Administrator,
upon recommendation of "Dean F. B.
Mumford, chairman gf the Missouri
Council of Defense and Food Adminis
trator of Missouri. It was stated at
his home this afternoon that Mr.
Mitchell had not yet accepted and it
STORES ARE CLOSED
FOR COUNTY FAIR
Proprietors and Employes
Mingle With Farmers
PRAISE FOR EXHIBITS
the country by states to find out just
what the available and potential food
supply is, and for this purpose has
chosen ten counties in Missouri,
Boone being one of them. It will be
Mr. Mitchell's work to find out how
much food was produced in this
county last year, how much jyas con
sumed, how large the present supply
is, the.estimate for next year and any
other data bearing on present condi
tions or increased production. He
will forward his report to Mr. Hoover.
On the basis of this and similar lo
cal reports, the food policy for the
nation will be shaped.
INSPECT HOWARD COUNTY ROAD
State Highway Engineers Go There to
Slake An Inspection.
W. V. Graham, state highway
engineer, and J. Kussell Ellis, an as
sistant, were in Columbia 'last night
on the way to Howard County where
they will inspect the condition of the
Missouri Old Trails Road and make a
recommendation in regard to its im
provement. A section of the road in
Howard County is in bad condition at
the present time and in many places
I At the annual convention of the Mis
souri Old Trails Association in Colum
bia last Saturday E. L. Sanford, chair
man of the State Highway Commis
sion, promised the delegates from
Howard County that the commission
would condemn property under the
provision of the Hawes Road Bill and
straighten the curves where there
were sharp turns. There are two sec
tions of the Old Trails Road in How
ard County one running from Glas
gow through Fayette to Rocheport and
the other from Boonville through New
Franklin to Rocheport. The highway
engineers will inspect both of these
chocolate bar, one tin of vegetable
soup, a small box of cigars, one tin
of corn, one tin of cocoa, one small
tin of pork and beans or spaghetti,
three or four packages of cigarettes,
chewing gum, peppermint, one pair
of leather shoelaces, candy and pas
try. If pastry is sent, it should be put in
a tin box. Date cake is the best tor
keeping. Loaf sugar is always ap
preciated and seedless raisins and
nuts are good. The best candy to
send is peanut brittle, on account of
its keeping qualities.
EMPLOYES WILL SATE MUCH
SOLDIERS ENJOY MISSOURIAN
Victor B. Jones Writes of Columbia
Bojs' Appreciation of Home Paper.
An appreciation of the copies of
the Evening Missourian sent to Co
lumbia men at Fort Funston by H. O.
Severance, librarian of the University,
is contained in a letter received by
him from Victor B. Jones. Mr. Jones
writes: "Next after letters, the boys
enjoy the papers more than anything."
He further adds that he is voicing the
sentiment of the home boys in thank
ing Mr. Severance for the Missourian.
He writes that the last delegation
from here arrived safely Friday night
and are in the Fifty-sixth Company of
the One Hundred and Sixty-fourth
Depot Brigade. All the boys, he
writes, are feeling fine and working
11 COUNTRIES REPRESENTED
First Meeting of the Cosmopolitan
Club Held Last Night.
Twenty-five members, representing
America, China, Japan, Brazil, Porto
Rico, Philippine Islands, Korea, Rus
sia, Sweden and Central America at
tended a meeting of the Cosmopolitan
Club last night. The officers of the
club were elected at the last meeting
last year, but the treasurer left school
and Miss Katherine Mackay was
elected last night to succeed him.
The question or affiliation with the
Central Organization cf Cosmopolitan
clubs of America was submitted to the
consideration of the club. Mr. Cho
of Korea will be host to the club at a
picnic next Friday afternoon.
Samuel Smith, C2 Years Old, Dies.
Samuel Smith, 62 years old, died
at his home northwest of Columbia
this morning of a complication of
diseases, following a stroke of paraly
sis two years ago. The body was
taken to the Parker undertaking
rooms. Funeral services will be
preached at Locust Grove Church at
11 o'clock tomorrow morning.
Ilnmlllon-ltronn Company Store
Cut Out Middleman's Profit.
A saving from 33 1-3 to 50 per cent
on all groceries will be afforded the
employes of the Hamilton-Brown Shoe
Company by the new company store
which will open within ten days
These are the figures of J. F. Tehan,
assistant: superintendent. Two car
loads of goceries more than $1000
worth have been bought and will be
sold to the emp!oes at cost. The
supplies are purchased in bulk by
company officers at St. Louis.
The employes will bring baskets and
lists of necessaries for the day when
they come to work in the morning.
One of the employes of the plant will
be detailed for an hour or two every
morning to fill these lists and check
them up. A second basket load can
be obtained at noon, if desired.
As the employes spend about one
third of their wages for food, the
company grocery represents a raise in
wages. A man getting $20 a week,
who has been paying $6.50 a week for
food, by having to spend 20 per cent
less is getting virtually $2 a week
more money. The idea is new, says
Mr. Tehan, but the company believes
It will work out.
Mule Display Best Shown
Any Place This Year, Says
Prof. E. A. Trowbridge.
Columbia closed up business today
and went out to the County Fair.
There was a big crowd on the grounds
all day but this afternoon when
practically all its stores and business
houses were closed the people from
the country and town passed through
the gates in a stream. And they were
well repaid. Prof. E. A. Trowbridge,
for instance, said this afternoon that
the exhibits of mules was the best he
had seen anywhere this year. R. L.
Hill, secretary or the fair, also said
that the mule exhibit and the other
exhibits were the best any county fair
had ever had.
Only one race was run today and
that was by an ostrich, a horse owned
by Ed Davis and a motor par from the
Taylor garage. The ostrich won.
AH Interested In Food Exhibits.
There are, some people who pretend
not to be interested in the largest
pumpkin or tho prettiest quilt at the
fair, but one always finds a crowd
gazing at these exhibits. There are
some very- good specimens or Boone
County grown pumpkins and, in fact,
the farm exhibits are especially good
at the County Fair this year: The
corn and grain exhibits attract the
attention of the farmers perhaps
more than the townspeople, but every
one shows more interest in the exhib
its this year than formerly. One rea
son is that our country is facing a
food problem since we entered the
war, and everybody must help to
solve it, the fair officials say.
"I'm going to raise some of that
Boone County white corn myself next
year, and I'll bet it will beat this ex
hibit," one farmer remarked yester
day. Many farmers at th,e fair are
nearu aiscussmg tne Kina or corn.
GIANTS TAKE THIRD
OP SERIES, 2-0
Rube Benton's Curves Prove
Too Much for White Sox-Batsmen.
GIRLS TO TAKE 10-MILE HIKE
Then There Will Be a Breakfast In
A ten-mile hike, with breakfast in
the woods, next Saturday morning,
was decided upon last evening at the
Woman's Athletic Association meet
ing. The girls will start trom Aca
demic Hall at 5:30 o'clock. Helen
Redding, Beatrice Heibel and Ruth
Gorton were appointed to buy the
food for the breakfast.
The girls who are working for their
M sweaters and the girls who have al
ready received them are to be award
ed an M blanket upon making a hun
dred additional points to the hundred
it takes to get the sweater.
3IAY EAT BETWEEN CLASSES
Y. W. C. A. Plans to Serre nungry
-Students in Academic Hall.
The finance committee of the Uni
versity Y. W. C. A. is planning a way to
make some money by serving food to
students in Academic Hail between the
10 and 11 o'clock classes in the morn
ing and the 2 and 3 o'clock classes In
the afternoon. The plan Is to station
white-aproned girls with attractive
trays of candy, sandwiches and cakes
in the corridors, which are always
crowded at those hours of the day.
Two More Agricultural Bulletins Ont.
The College of Agriculture has is
sued a bulletin on "Corn Silage for
Fattening Steers," written by Pror. H.
O. Hudson or the animal husbandry
department. The bulletin tells or the
results or steer reeding tests that have
been conducted at the College or Agri
culture. Another bulletin on "Soil
Experiments on Ozark Upland," by M.
F. Miller and F. L. Luley, is also
ready for mailing.
plant next year in order to.obtain the
largest yield from their land. There
seems to be a seriousness about the
Boone County Fair this year that has
been lacking in previous years.
What Hie Women Llkc
The women, too, are taking more
interest in the exhibits. The jellies,
cakes, bread, canned fruits and veg
etables, home-made lard, home-made
soap, home-cured hams and bacon are
admired by the housewife of Colum
bia as well as her country friend.
Crowds or women gather about the
exhibits in the Floral Hall and ex
change recipes and other household
knowledge. The fair gives them a
splendid opportunity to see one an
other cjnd have a friendly chat.
Then for the women are the needle
work and embroidery exhibits. One
VICTORY IN FOURTH
New Yorkers Turn Tables on
Gicotte Chicago Still
Leads in Race.
By Associated Press
NEW YORK, Oct. 10. Rube Benton
put the New York Giants back on the
World Series map today, carrying the
Chicago White Sox batsmen away
from the plate and leading the Na
tional League champions to a 2 to 0
Benton held the Sox batters help
less with his baffling curves. The
series now stands: White Sox, 2
games; Giants, 1 game.
The two runs of the .Giants came in
tho second halt or the fourth inning.
Robertson drove a long hit to right
center for three bases. It was his
second hit in the game. Holke came
up and Robertson scored on Holke's
hit to left tor two bases.
Rariden sacrificed, CIcotte to Gan-
clll. Holke going to. third. Benton
fanned on 'three pitched balls. Burns
came up, Holke scoring when Burns
made an infield hit, which CIcotte
took and threw wildly through third
base, Burns going to second. Herzog
fouled out to Gandil. The official re
Runs Hits Errors
Chicago 0 5.3
New York 2 8 2
Batteries: Chicago, Cicotte and
Schalk; New York, Benton and Rari
den. 35,000 Persons See Giants Meet Sox.
fiy Associated Press
POLO GROUNDS, New York. Oct.
10. The New York Giants having ex
ecuted, as they declare, a strategic
reurement to prepared positions on
the Polo Grounds, round themselves
today confronting the Chicago White
Sox in the third game of the World
The champions or the National
.!., ri CIc,mb.Ia ,a?d Vicinity: Fair con
Inued cool tonight, with frost: lowest
temperature to about 30. Thursday fair
somen bat warmer. '
For Missouri: Fair tonight and Thurs
day. Irost tonight eitreme east portion.
The pressure waves continue their rapid
movement east ward, and consequently the
weather alternations are frequent from
cool to warm and back again to cool.
Precipitation, honever, has lieen rither
scanty nest of the Mississippi Klver. Dur
ing the last tWO or three ll.1V9 ennn- h
fallen quite generally from Montana and
w yoming east to and Including Minnesota:
but there has been no presipltatlon of
iuuequence in the middle western grain
The weather Is
THIRD GERMAN PLOT
EXPOSED BY LANSING
fnnl iinAr?illir Knfr n
uuuuriiianjr ion- temperatures obtain anywhere.
In Columbia generally fair weather will
prevail during the next two or three days.
The highest temperature In Columbia
jesterday was CO degrees and the lowest
last night' was 3S; precipitation 0.00;
relative humidity 2 p. m. yesterday 40 per
cent. A year ago yesterday the highest
temperature was 71 and the lowest 4J:
prcilpitatiou 0.00 Inch.
Sun rises today, G.14 a. m. Sun sets, 5:38
Moon rises 1:10 a. m.
i a. m 41 11 a. in s.44'
s a. in 42 12 m 4S
a a. in 42 l p. ni :u
10 a. ni 43 2 p. m 52
(DEAN WILLIAMS TO CHICAGO
Telegrams in Series Form
Complement to Previous
TRIED TO HIDE AIMS
Notes Say Implication of
iimbassy Was to Be
beans, rye or other products they will! League had their hack to the wall to
ward off the on-rushing pennant win
ners ot "the American League, who
have captured two straight games.
An early turnstile count indicated
over 35,000 persons jammed into the
vast concrete and wooden stands, with
more coming while play was under
The probable batting order today:
Chicago J. Collins, U ; McMullin,
3b; E. Collins, 2b; Jackson, rt; Felsch.
cr; Gandil, lb; Weaver, ss; Schalk,
New York Buns, It; Zimmerman,
3b; Herzog, 2b; Robertson, rt; Kauff,
cr; Holke, lb; Fletcher, ss; Rariden,
c; Benton, p.
Umpire at the plate, Klein; bases,
O'Loughlin. Rigier and Evans.
Will Speak at Convention of Associa
tion of liusincss Newspapers.
Dean Walter Williams will leave to
night lor Chicago, where he will be
one or the principal speakers at the
annual national convention ot the As
sociation of Business Newspapers
which began in that city today. Dean
Williams will deliver an address be
fore the meeting tomorrow afternoon
on "The Biggest Business in the
World." Mr. Williams also will be
one of the speakers at the annual
banquet ot the association. Friday
night, when he will talk on "Contin
uous Editorial Training tor All Ed
itors." Among the other speakers at the
banquet will be Governor Charles S.
Whitman ot New York, John W.
O'Leary, president ot the Chicago As
sociation or Commerce, and Pror. H.
G. Moulton ot Chicago University. The
convention, which will last until Sat
urday, will be held in the Congress
Hotel. The convention will be at
tended by men representing trade
journals all over the country.
AGENTS FOR 2 MORE COOTIES
COURT REFUSES DAMAGES
silk quilt in particular attracts much
attention. It is fltty years old and is iMrs. T)ora Ilranstetter Loses $10,000
Wilma Thomas, 13, Dies of Typhoid.
Wilma Katherine Thomas, daugh
ter of W. H. Thomas of Midway, Mo.,
died last night of typhoid fever. She
was 14 years old. Tho tuneral ser
vices will be held at 11 o'clock to
morrow morning at the Locust Grove
Miss Ethel Gray Bell to Marry.
A marriage license was Issued this
morning to Waldo Burton Hartley and
Ethel Gray Bell, both of Rocheport.
Miss Bell Is the daughter ot J. W.
Bell, a farmer and fruit grower near
Junior Engineers to Elect Officers.
Members of the junior class in the
School of Engineering will meet at
8 o'clock tomorrow evening In the
Engineering Building The annual
election or officers Is scheduled for
made of tiny, brightly colored silk
pieces set together In a very intricate
pattern. Besides this there are sam
ples of plain sewing, fancy embroid
ered dresses and center pieces, knitted
sweaters, children's garments and
crocheted counterpanes. One woman
6aid today: "I spent all yesterday aft
ernoon looking at these pretty things
and I have come again today In order
to see some that I missed yesterday."
Blades and Butord or Holliday took
first premium In class I, harness mare,
4 years and over. Smith won second.
The best saddle horse, mare or geld
ing, 3 years old and under, was shown
by Blades and Butord. Fields and
Barnett won second. J. A. Proctor
captured first prize in the best pony
mare class. Frank Harris, Jr., showed
the prize harness pony. Tyler Harris
won second in the same class. Joe
Harris exhibited the best heavy har
ness horse. Fields and Barnett show
ed the next best. Blades and Burord
had the best combination horse, mare
or gelding, any age. Tyler and
Barnett got second premium In this
Blades and Barnett won first prize
with the horse that could walk or trot
best English won second, Fields and
Barnett third, Blades and Butord
rourth, Ben Glen, firth. One hundred
dollars were given to the winners In
this class. Seven prizes from $200 to
$100 and totaling $1,000 were given tor
the best saddle horses, mare or geld
ing, any age, five gaited. The first
Claim for Husband's Death,
In the case of Mrs. Delia R. Bran
stctter, widow of F. M. Branstetter,
against the City of Columbia, the
jury decided that the plaintiff
was not entitled to the $10,000 dam
ages asked from the city. Her-hus
band was killed by electricity March
The case of J. Aurcher, grain dealer
of Shenandoah, la., against Mrs.
Julia A. Myer for $105, was decided in
favor of the defendant. Mr. Aurcher
sued Mrs. Myer for the difference be
tween, the price which she agreed to
pay him for a carload of corn and the
price he got after she refused to take
In the case of J. T. Morris against
John N. Taylor, the court ordered the
plaintiff to, file bond for cost of court
procedure or deposit $20 by November
15 before the case would be tried.
A decision was turned in by tho
jury in the case of C. W. Davis
against the city of Columbia in favtfr
or the defendant. Davis was suing
the city ror $2,000 ror cutting away
some or his property to make a road
bed on Walnut street.
Linn and Adair Arrange to Have Men
Ross Nichols Goes to Former.
Linn and Adair Counties have com
pleted arrangements for county agents
under the provisions of the Emergency
Food Production Act. Ross Nichols, a
graduate or the College ot Agriculture,
has been assigned to Linn County. No
one has yet been assigned to Adair
Mississippi and Lincoln counties
were the first in Missouri to take ad
vantage or the act. Fifteen Missouri
counties have agents, which makes a
total of 19. Thirty other counties have
applied for men to explain the plan.
GOLD MEDAL CONTEST OCT. 15
Six Have Entered in the Annual W.
C. T. U. Event.
The Boone County "W. C. T. U., un
der the direction ot Mrs. Maude Mar
tin, will hold its annual gold medal
contest October 15 at the Methodist
Church. It is a declamatory contest.
Those competing are Mrs. J. M. Alex
ander, Mrs. W. R. Finley, Mrs. J. F.
Rowland, Mrs. W. H. Brown, Mrs. S.
B. Searcy and Mrs. J. D. Tucker.
Mrs. Berkley Estes and Mm. John
Schwabe are arranging special music.
Ily Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Oct 10. Another
scries or sensational telegrams which
passed between the German govern
ment and its embassy in this country
was made public today by Secretary
Lansing. They are remarkable for the
degree of cunning and ingenuity dis
played In the evident purpose to do all
possible Injury to Germany's
European enemies through cutting off
their services In America, while at the
same time avoiding, as far as possible,
incurring the wrath of the American
people by the destruction of life in
this country and Canada.
The telegrams comprising this series
forms a complement to the correspon
dence already disclosed by the State
Department, having absolutely con
vincing evidence of a well calculated
and systematic violation of American
neutrality by Germany during a period
of more than a year proceeding the be
ginning of ruthless submarine warfare
and the breach or relations between
Germany and the United States.
One Suggests Railway Destruction.
The statement ot the StateJDepart
ment says: "The Secretary or State
publishes the following two telegrams
from the German Foreign Office to
Count von Bernstoff in January 1916:
"January 3. Secretary General
Staff desires energetic action in regard
to proposed destruction ot Canadian
Pacific Railway at several points, with
a view to compelling protracted In
terruption ot traffic. Captain Boehm,
who is known on your side and Is
shortly returning, has been given in
structions. Inform the military
attache and provide the necessary
Reliable Persons Mentioned.
"January 26, 1916. You can obtain
particulars as to persons suitable for
carrying on sabotage in the United
States and Canada from the following
persons: Joseph McGarrity, Phila
delphia; John P. Keating, Michigan
avenue, Chicago: Jerimiah O'Leary, 16
Park Row, New York. Numbers one
and two are absolutely reliable and
discreet. Three is reliable, but not
always discreet. These persons were
intricated by Sir Casement.
"In the United States sabotage can
be carried out on every kind of factory
from supplying munitions ot war.
Railway embankments and bridges
must not be touched. The embassy
must, under no circumstances, be
suspected. Similar precautions must
be taken in regard to the Irish pro
German representatives. (Signed)
Representative or General Staff."
GIRLS BUY $100 LIBERTT BOND
second and fourth prizes went to
Blades and Buford. Third, sixth
seventh prixes went to Fields
Barnett. English won firth.
Mrs. W. L. McLaln Returns Home.
Mrs. W. L. McLain returned to her
home In Lancaster yesterday after
noon after a visit with her daughter.
Miss Bernice McLain, who is a student
In the University.
Agricultural Stndents to Give Smoker.
The senior class In the College of
Agriculture will give a' smoker at
7:30 o'clock tonight for the freshmen
in that division.
Senior Lawyers Carry Their Sticks.
It's "cane week" among the seniors
In the School ot Law or the Univer
sity. Their first appearance was
made at the football game last Satur
day, which they attended in a body.
This custom was Instituted by the
senior law students tour years ago
and any Infringement or the rule Is
dealt with by the other members ot
SPELLING MATCH AT STEPHENS
E. 31. Watson and John N. Belcher
Will Choose Sides.
The Alumnae Association ot Stephens
College will give an old-fashioned
spelling match at the college at 7:30
tomorrow evening, the proceeds trom
which will go toward a fund for the
upper-classman girls who need finan
cial assistance to remain In the col
lege. E. M. Watson and John N.
Belcher will choose sides. These men
were students at Stephens when boys
were admitted to the intermediate
CAPTAIN JONES BACK TO U. S.
More Women to Help Red Cross Work.
The women ot the Fortnightly Club
Son of University Dean nas Spent Two
Tears In Philippines.
Word has been received from Cap
tain Lloyd Jones, son or Dean J. C.
Jones, that he arrived In San Fran-
Ulsco, October 8 after an absence of
two years in the Philippines. He did
not finish his term there because he
was needed in the United States.
Captain Jones is with the becond
neginment, U. S. A., Field Artillery,
and will be stationed at the Presidio
at San Francisco.
will work in the Red Cross rooms' Z, , . ...i ,
from 2 to 5 o'clock tomorrw arternoon. , " Susan Wiggans of Ashland Dies.
,,,,. ii, m am Mrs. Susan A. Wiggins ot Ashland
Thursday afternoon to Red Cross j -W I tat nighf at the tan. ot her
aauguier, jiio. iiiimc ik.iv. .......
Wiggans was 75 years old and had al
ways lived In Boone Ciunty. Besides
Mrs. Rippeto, Mrs. Wiggans left three
other children: Mrs. Sally Wiggans of
Los Angeles, Cal.; Hurley HIckam of
Ashland and R. E. HIckam of Lexing
Women's Athletic Association Totes to
Aid the Government.
At the bi-monthly meeting of tho
Women's Athletic Association last
night it was decided that the mem
bers buy a $100 liberty bond. Eighty
dollars of this amount is already in the
treasury- Twenty dollars will be tak
en from this year's fees. There are
about two hundred members in the
All of the members of the associa
tion aro doing their "bit" In helping
to furnish sweaters and scarfs for the
soldiers. At each meeting, which lasts
an hour, every member brings her
knitting. Dr. W. E. Meanwell will
talk to the girls at the next meeting.
"We arc very much pleased with the
reports brought back by the delegation
of Columbia citizens which visited
you," says the Boone County Liberty
Loan Organization in the letters which
it is sending to committees of the
thirteen towns organized Sunday
afternoon. The organization promises
to send campaign literature to be
distributed as promptly and as wide
ly as possible.
Former Governor Richard Yates of
Illinois and W. D. Vandiver from the
St. Louis Liberty Loan headquarters
will speak on the bond issue at the
Boone County Fair, Friday morning.
Mr. Yate3 will also talk in Centralla
on the same subject Friday afternoon.
E. S. Stephens, chairman of the local
publicity committee, and J. A. Hudson
have gone to St. Louis to attend a
meeting of the State Liberty Loan Association.
College Alumnae to Be Entertained.
The alumnae and tormer students
ot Christian College will have a so
cial gathering at 2:30 o'clock tomor-
fftnr aftarnun of iVta inmo nf Afra TT
H. Banks, 1600 Mores boulevard.
All of Jefferson Club Joins Union.
Baxter Bond, captain ot the Reds
in the Missouri Union membership
campaign, has signed up the entire
Jefferson Club. This Is the only or
ganization that has been unanimous
In joining the Union, although many
fraternities show an almost unani
mous membership. The campaign lor
membership or local alumni will be
conducted next week. Instead of this
week, on account ot the county fair.
" At .--.arefc-y.