Newspaper Page Text
THE COLUMBIA EVENING MSSOURIAN
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1920
JOURNALISTS ENTERTAIN AT
OPEN HOUSE FOR STUDENTS
AND CITIZENS OF COLUMBIA
Many Attend Formal Opening
J - .
Of Jay H. NcIT Hall,
Thr School s New
SHOW GUESTS BUILDING
Visitors See Extra Edition of
E filing MisAurijii Pnl-"
I m.mity students faculty menwVr
nd townieoi!e all Here reptewnted i"
the ilitoupt wlm had reached Jay II. Neff
lfall at 8 oVlock thU e.enlng to attend
the hnuevi4rminf! of thr new home of the
School of Journalism, The crowds filled
mry inch of space on the two room ron
uiiriug the new- and advertising depart
t.i sn.t rta(.j riimd btii if Inp rorri
IJICIIII tst- '- .-...-, ....... .---
dui lunnins aloncide the cumiHinR i
"" h , 1
,w.m on the lrr flur as paclftl itlit
intcreteil ripht-rer. t
Gurvf vere still arriving in increaed
umlrr at 3 and the guidr cunductins
.heir parties thmtcli the luildins ere
bune difficulty prttin? through the
l the south entrance of the building
the quests vere welcomed by the student
officer of the school. ho formed the re
criing line. The officer are Jame Me
ftim. all-tlenartment nretdent; Harry
jllann. senior president; John K. ilorriN j
preiuent, ana mi ,i,fru,
d the Women'
rroceetbng into thr lobby of the main
floor, the iitor were divided into
parties and each party conducted through
the building by a guide. The guides
ho are pre-journalists. ere:
' .Mie Elizabeth Handles JUtnenne
IWius Susannc Dickson, Mildred Cultt,
Catherine Campbell and Martlia McUn
uon; Nathan Jacobs Frank Rea, .Mark
llennun, T. R. Keller. Raymond Carroll
and Wallace Roberts.
CL'ESTS stT tTT IIALi-
First to attract the attention of the
journali-ls guei- was
the bronze tablet
f the late Jay llolcmh Neff, wlwrf oru
Ward A. Neff. ? "' ;,:,HH,, "
Juurialim it P'w home in memory ol
hi, father. " V brief inscription describ
ing Ihe Manntli character ami high MnU
r .1.- nulid f.ir whom the hall l
.,M aoiH-ar. ..ii the lablel. which lias'
nol el ln placed "" x':""n,
,,li.,n on ihe wall facing the main en
trance. v ,11
floral decorations mrrounded llie
labM. and the w-itors on turning into
the weral rooms found flowers, fefts
and ivilms on every tide. The ludenl
in ihe cch.-d of Journalism all were
lV'ing along the corridor lo the
light, the Mghl seer were shown ihe
couinil room and ihe malmgna coiin
ul table there. Tliis beautiful piece of
fulliilure is a gift of ihe student of llie
scIkk.L Comrail'"- lln,, r,ub 'n','n,
. are held r.gularly in ihe council room.
t ihe end of llie corridor is the
i,urnalim libran. a steadily growing
institution where UkiVs of particular in
terest l new-paver men and women tan
1- f..un.L There also are fdeil the daily
newspapers of the principal cities of
life world, and most or ihe newspapers,
.laity and weeUy. published in Missouri.
Journalistic trade magazines, of which
there are a great number, are an im
portant part of the library.
uHi.r. mpl" is MADE
The o!We of I'rof. Frank L. Martin, of
ilu. nrx .Imiiimrnt of the Columbia
Etening liourian. is neit to the
hbrary and directly across the corridor
from the council loom. Tlie news room,
the lalHiralory I'rof. Martin, is the
large room neit to his office. Al ihe
typewriters in the news room, the Mi
sourian reporters prepare the "copy" for
,jlie Evening Missunan. The city editor
tils al Ihe desk b the mechanical copy
carrier connecting with tlvf composing
The copy reading room was reached
through a corridor on wliich is located
the office of Prof. Robert S. Mann, as
sociate niofessir of tournalim. Prof,
Minn is in charce of the copy-readers
. ! sit around ihe U-shaped table.
There copy is carefully corrected, made
. lo ninfnrm lo the style of llie tvening
. Missoumn. and the headlines are wiit-
Iean Walter Williams office is di
reciK across the corridor from the copy.
reading room, tlcnlion of the guets
a called lo Dean Williams desk, a
gifl from llie graduating class of 1920.
Tlie business office of ihe Evening
Missimrian is separated from the cor-
t ridor In class windows behind which
Mis. Cannie I!. Qumn. presides over ihe
arcounls of the paKT. Alfonso Johnson,
llie business manager, lias ihe ofuce
separated from Miss Qumn's by a frost
ed glass partition.
After this -circuit through the depart-
(menu f the mam floor, the stride and
,1. '. .'. t-.l ... .L. -.1
i uirir panic uv:c:iuru io iw n-hhim
' floor. The journalism auditorium, as el
uncomplrted. is entered at two doors on
either side f the stair. The plan fur
tlii larpe room call for furnishings bet
ter arranged and more attractive in ap
pearance than are to lw found in an
other lecture room of the Uniterm!).
Other room on the srrnnd flnr
through which the tiMturs Here shown
inrltule the adiertiin solicitors office,
the unite. of I'rof. Ilrtbrrl .
Smiili, head of the advertising depait
r.icnt. a iul rla mom dfotid lit that
pliise .f neVkopaper mating. Jji-t lie
fore descending the .tair the guide-
pointed out the worn, n' room, furnished
for their exclusive u-se b the women of
the School nf Journalt-.nl.
Tlir composing room
Down one flight of stair fn.ni the
inain floor of the budding, the guest,
found themselves luolung through a long
, ,, f .,
(Kiition of one vail of the rompoMne
.. - . .. ihai.com Pre-
pared in theeditorial department altove
U ent to le et into t)pe, and here
aIo i tlie Duplex veb pre, on vhich
the Evening Misourtan i printed.
The night hift of the mechanical
force van completing the preparation
for the Houc arming Extra a the
rrond lined up in the corridor. Some
thing of the tenene that arcompanir
the Iat few minutes before pre time
va, rarried out in the visitor, uhn were
uatching vith growing interest the
Jrapid ork ol the lintpe operator.
I the male-up men. and the premen pre
paring (or the run.
llir iiiiuij)iM- nr uuj nm '
final "iak" of the Houewarming stor,
in order that the extra edition vnuld
cam ne of he event freh to the
! minute of press, time. The copv basket
as travelun ug and doji its tracks
carrying interne vith guet vho uere
among the earlv arrival. Thee were
to be U proved, corrected, and locked
2 JJ. -l"M-ws--s--'sajt,arMeKJYSss-sraJ.BMjM.yMyiyjA
in the form on the make-up table be.,pre your worth. If in len year time
r t.. -.... i1.1 - o nres. ii lurn mil a Bennett or vatlerson or
AH Ihi gave the Houwarming guest
-. ... i
an opportunity w -see m anuai iri-
lion the various department of a dailv
iewpaper following a tory from tire
lime a rei)orter finds the news until the
paper i taken fresh from the press
Copies of the Houewarming Extra
v.ere distributed to the guests a
souvenir of the formal opening of Ja
II. Neff IfalL
VIEWS OF VISITORS
Here are a few expressions from early
visitors as ihev pa-sed through llie build
ing: "I can'l imagine a more complete build
ing and laboratory" was the opinion
voiced by John II. Etes. "It seems fin
.sheil in every detail"
-It is fine" said I. Wolfson. "I tliink
lhat il is a credit In llie University and
I don't see a thing that can be added
In il." wa. the opinion of Dr. II. F. Mikel.
'A fine building," the Rev. Samuel F.
nu.ln of ihe Bible College, 'bul i ncv
er saw a newspaper office look like this.
It's very iilealistic
-Journalfsmjs a fine profession if jou
Iiave the tight sort of ideals. If you
liaven'l it's dangerous. It is always in
I'd like lo be a journalist myself,
said Jesse E. Wrench, professor of his
tory in the University. "You Iiave a fine
"These colors are beautiful," said Mrs.
J. E. Wrench, seeing the Women's Room
for Ihe first time. "Your rug 'imply
-Jay H. Neu" Hall far exceeds my ex
pectations, although I had read of it with
To Distribute Election eu, -The
Columbia Evening Missouriaii
is making arrangement In send tin
election returns next Tuesday uiglil
Irt llie neighboring Inwns iif Roche
mrl. Iluntsdalr. Mclkiiue, Ashland
Tlie news Mill n.nie l llir Missnu
rian over it- sjiecial wire ami Hill be
s-nt out lo .these oilier town, over
Lu-al cnmmiltees in each limn arc
woiking on the question ofproviding
a central place wliere the people ran
meet to receive the return as faM
as they are available.
mnnmn rAATT 1 T m
,N (VI I A . II
-' ---..-. - f
TT 4 .T W7TT T T 4 "ITC1
IJI!ilN V IljljiAiV!0"l"n- of Hice vere prr-ent l lake!
Keij SluiItMit in the St'litvl of
Tlie wmdenl of the School of Journal-
Urn at Ihe hotie vanning in J. II. Neff 'glit un tuegreeii Mnn u flag Miieli
Jfall presentcl ran v alter William t"' I"prl over the calrt. Sinn Fein
Hith a framed testimonial vhich ia,f0'or n ""'ncr all oer the big
Iinied bv all Mudent of the school. The
TO DEAN WALTER WIILIAMS.
the working dreamer, vho found
Journalism a trade and t making it
a profession, vhoe patience i a
contant pur lo industry and vlioe
faitlu courage and vidora Iiave
lieen dominant in making supreme
this the first ScImwI of Journalism,
we oiTer.this pledge of our regard n
r ii x n-11
llie uay ve enier j-n. ro u.111,
m ivaiting for opportunity to get a glimpse
interest,' declared Dr. J. R. CAe thi0f nr dfaj mavor before the casket was
r ( ( I .1... -j ... . i. t
evening alter lie nau ern wr i
nxim and other features of the journal
isin building." "It far more ieemb.e
an ancient newsiiaper phmt llian a
rhool budding. It i splendid.
"Erj thing i in uch poml fa-te." viid
W. K. Stone. It certainly i. a .plendid
our new building puts a great re
soonMbilitv on -tou." aid C IS. Rollins-
tonight, Wiling at the spotless white.
wall and unvratched lurniturr. II
means you will hae to lire up to it and
Greeley. 1 will be satisfied and feel that
'v.ii have done vour dutv.
t i .1 . it i i.-u ... ...,l i..
much hetlcr a.Mnlase when, you pi
-tllle.1 in .Neff Hall tlian in
llie rail iiuiiii -
.1 .! i...:i.i
'MIEN "VOTEKS -MEET lllll.Y
Vntinc Demonstration :lfen
Many meetings have been planned this
week for Democralic womeji.
I Wednesday: A meeting wa. held at
three oclock this aflernoon at Ihe torn,
f)l i nomas raiiiun
Mrs. C W. Green,
.. '$ iVCnU -
and Mrs. I). W. andiver gave in-truclion.
Another meeting was held this after-
noon at the horn? of Mrs. R. II. Cray.
1111 Uniser-ily avenue. 11. S. Hall, a
former congressman, spoke and Mrs. II.
M. Hungate gave demonslralions
Thursday: A meeting will be held at
3 oclock al Ihe home ol .Mrs,
Crewv 213 Wall street. U. S. Hall will
. nl- ., tVim I skin-ut nf Vat-inn and hv I
shou)d ole- Mr, C- p. Troxell
r"' " mT '"V ZZ 't m
. , i .; ti j. -.r,..
I mm a. im.v w,-s . ...- -..---
ri.s.lx O riiiies;Irs Tfti Ranee Line,
77 i- v ii t. -ii --. l - iK- "" vmg. the boy who stole J2U.WJ
MrV. TX. E. Harshe will speak on Ihe , j. '. T- ..
iv.- i .!....:. f from Cyrus Gray, a cripple, pleaded guil-l-eacue
of Tvations and Ihe necessity ol I . ' , , 'J . "J ... .
ii ii ...,;.,... ;ii lly todav before John S. Bicknell, justice
all women voting. Demonstrations will ' i..i' 'torn
L St ii sr ii....-.
l II .1 II.......
l"T J .... .
Friday: There will be a meeting at 3
oclock at Ihe home ol .Mrs. i. c uiu-
van. 303 .North tighlli slreei wiin possi
bly Mrs. C W. Green and Mrs. G. F.) -Curators' Meetlnir Postponed.
Trovell as speakers. Mrs. H. M. Hun- a, rneeling of ihe Executive Board of
gale will give demonstrations. All wo-i,e Board of Curators of the University,
men in ihe community are invited lo any ,hicli was lo Iiave been held in Columbia
..m all nf lls tni-etin?S. Sllitrdl- Ills. !-ssn n.nlnnnt.1 unlil .i
,. BI. V. .. - - -
Initruclions in voting will be- given
the resl room of Jlhe Courthouse all day
Saturday and Monday to women in town
snd'all over the county..
FUNERAL RITES i
Services Are Marked by Qui
etuile Outbreak Expect
ed by Police, Fail to
Sinn Fein Uniform Worn by
' Bodyguard Wife of Dead
Major Not Present at
By I'sit-a ft-i
ono, uct. 2H. the hnal church
W Terence McSwiney
formed Ik re toila), Tliere a tin dn-
'turbance during the ceremonies although
care of any nitthurM that might take
Ihe Iiodv f Mc5viney was at the head
d the immense, cathedral and va sur
tuunded by lighted candles Tlie light of,
the candle shune upon the silver trim
Hinig of the caket and reflected the
raweiini. io irwi uepumic ..mier
atootl guard over the bod) during thr
senior and vere at strict attention
(at all times They vere dressed in Sinn
fein uniform hut vore long overcoat
1 In altendarceat the ceremonies vere
ilhe4cloe associate of McSviney and
members of the Irish Parliament also
i y mpathizers from London vho vere not
'personally acquainted with the former
, mayor, thousand looU outside tii
j entry lo the cathedral with bared head,
i io.eil. IJuring tlie senice. wmen were
.long, there wa quiet. All the relatives
of the m3jor were there with the eicep-
lion of hi ife. She is said to have lot
her feondcrfdl composure and as at the
Tliome of a friend durins the ceremonies.
She i. said to be in a stale of collapse.
After the ceremonies the caste! was es-
corted tlirough ihe Mreets to the rail-1 educational institution. Equipment al
way station where it was to be sent to! ready secured and that which is to be
Hollyliead. As it pased through the I obtained soon will afford the highest
t-reets London looked upon it as the point of efficiency and t-ervice.
greatest demonstration of its kind in the, Uy its work in the future the Co-
history of England. Tlie. procession was
headed by a band of Irish pipers. Fol
, lowing this came a bod)guard in.Sinn
There wa no objection to the wearing
of the uniforms in England. In Ireland,
there is a law which prevents the wearing
cf the Smrt Fein uniform but in England
there is no law again-t it.
All toe member-, of the bodyguard
tvore long overcoat which covered the
uniform but the color of the Sinn Fein
er could le ren protruding from under
the big coat. Following ihe bodyguard
came tie motor hearse carrying the body.
After thi- came lite carriage tontaming
relative. Then followed arnng profes
sion of marchers.
The procession marched over ihree
miles through the busiest part of Lon
don. At place where traffic was heavy
the traffic was slopped to allow the pro
cession lo pas undisturbed. There was
, no disturbance except the cries of the
'men win were srlIinj!Sinii Fein insignia.
I The body i to go bv rail to Hollyliead
hherc it will be en bv boat lo it rest
ng place in Ireland.
FOR LtD CLAIM
' ! eott ?
Srelcs Title In Island In
' JiiHsouri imer.
' . . .,. .
V I snl l.rttaht ft suit in In I if.
i cull uiuii iins iiHiiuiiiK dieaiiis. j. .
1 . - .. , .-, ..
NWon concernirii llie title to accretions
in an island in the Missouri liiver oppo -
Mr. Minn claimed thai portions of
l the island were formerly a part of the
" 'mainland which he owned, and that due
to the changing of the main channel in
i "'' riser his land was washed again!! the
'nrt- lie ai.i luriner thai lie nan w-en
I nit in i ! irt it lr Sunf rtn In
.(-., M, .. -, .' . .
nf (hc fnJ of )w Wand o
lthe soulliern portion, and lhat the wash
, fmw thA tn4inMhrl U4d tirsit llijfe fflllfi nf
'In 1896 the island was surveyed by the
(unty surveyor and divided into six
iar for ti,e owners, L. P. Guitar and A.
c. Gh-on. These men sold the entire
Inland to Scott in ly06. At ihe lime of
""lhe sale, according to Scott, most we
i.. . .. ..i
jtip of sandbars on the south side, over
wliich the dispute is raised, had already
Colli men are farmers near Providence.
ROBBER PLEADS GUILTY
rl ". 1" M.l From Cripple,
Released on Bond,
Earl King, the boy who stole J20.60
. "- I s". is..., "M-. asua-iu uvs-a.w
,. ., -. ... .,, T... I .. ..
1 iwii ncii i.j iitni luinn ni nasi
I Um j oxfr , arftnt MoTe )(. Circuit '
in.vember 3. when it will be held in SL'Court yesterday but was setliea oui oi
. ..u,j, .H.7..'i.i -v-.ru..v.. u... "
Louis. Some id the members are busy
with election duties and were unable to payment for plowing land on ine pum
attend. ' iifTs farm.
Jay H. Neff Hall Means a New
Era For School of Journalism
Villi the completion of Ja II. Neff
Hall a.m! it. occupancy 1) the School of
Journali-m a ne era has dahneil in
(Columbia, in Miwturi and in all the
norld here stuJenl. toho ill be
radualeit from thi. school may erte in
Tliis rew home of the 6rt School
v Jouinahsm in the orld i a hiphly (
perfected mot'el for a nisspaper plant
combined with suitable clasroomsr
laboratories and other eentials for an
Umbia Evening Misourian and the
Srhool of Journalism will be judged.
The senrice of the combined two covers
a large field a field that extends to
the corners pf the world and covers every
community in which a student in the
school, who now takes his daily assign
ment in the news and advertising de
partment in Columbia, may choose as
his home in the year t come.
The Mfouiurian in the first analysis
serve the people of Gdumbia, Boone
County and the section of the state
immediately surrounding. In the final
phase, however, it serves through its
graduate the people o merica, Europe,
Via and elsewhere.
Xhat it may fittingly serve and flour
ish among the people with whom it is
most immediately connected, then, the
Mi-. uiian must become the thing that
all editor hope lo make their papers
a model paper, covering every bit of
news within its scope and giving its
readei the best things that It can in
a style that they wilt find entertaining
and enjoyable. And the students vho,
under ihe direct supervision of the
faculty of the scliool, gather and write
the content of the .Missourian. must put
their heart. and minds into the making
f.r the success of the Missouvtan, both
for the reward of this immediate success
nl l'"e success that they will be able
..j , ,. ,a ,1... -.L, ;l h, .Mi
. . . V.
'l rn in fumre years through
Thus the aim of the fulure is clear.
The Missourian through its makers, the
faculty and students in the School of
Journalism, and with the aid of the
facilities afforded in Jay II. .Neff Hall,
will strive in the future even more than
in the past to become a paper lhat all
il readers may enjoy reading, mav look
TO UPHOLD IIONOI. SYSTEM
Student Council To Urjte It Among
Farnlrr and Student..
The honor system of the University was
the chief topic of discussion al the meet-
ing of the Student Council at the Y. M.
p. Build.ns- Tuesdav niiht.
The council intends to put competitive
examinationson a strictly honor basis.
It is expected that the practice of a pro
fessor remaining in a classroom during
an examination will be done away with,
antl suppression of -cribbing" or copying
will depend solely upon the sense of
honor of ihe students.
A campaign for the honor system will
begin soon in the faculty. The campaign
will also be extended to each student
through the county and stale clubs and
every organization of Ihe university.
- - " . , ,
House Presidents. Mortor Board, and the
Freshman laimmission will also
co-operate in reaching 'all girl students
in the University.
Men Settle Ca.e Out of Cenrt.
The case of E. II. Salisbury against
Cail. H. Becker was called in Circuit
l.-...--.' --.. "w
I court. Salisbury hid sued Becker for
PRESENT AND FUTURE JOURNALISTS
forward to from rtening la erening and
mar feel that it contents (re fair to all
and a accurate ai humanly posuble
to make them.
Already the new Mitsourian has
btoutht many changes in its content.
(is lace and style have been changed.
ant i.s eonnnls greatly increased. This
irrproiemerj will go on. With its staff
cf teporters the Missounan will coier
every news happening in Columbia and
Boone County. Its space has tad wiU
be enlarged. Its columns will gradually
contain more and more news-abort CsJ
lumbia, it people and the accomplish
ments of the two, secured u they ire
through a united Community working for
its mutual betterment.
The UnJTersity folk and the college
people, too, will nod the fields closest
lo them covered by this paper.
Not only the dally news happenings
will find room in the paper bat also
society news, feature stories on interest
ing subjects, illuminating but .non
partisan editorials, humorous stories and
cartoons, pictures and pictorial features.
women s feature, children s (tones,
sport, editorial features, markets and
financial news and in fact everything
thai is of interest will be included.
s,TIie Missourian Is efficiently erred by
the news-gathering organization of the
United Press. This service will be in
creased until In the end it contains in
detail slate, national and international
This is done through circulation and
advertising. The circulation is increas
ing by leaps and bounds. Il is expected
Ihis will continue until the Missourian
will be in every home In lis field where
poverty does not forbid.
The SchopI of Journalism has daises
in advertising which both write and
solicit advertising. It is their aim to
make the advertisements for the paper
as interesting and as accurate as ihe
news. Their service la always within call
cf the advertiser, tnd the advertiser will
find the Missourian a medium beyond
compare in the field that it serves.
In future weeks and months and years
as they in turn unfold themselves the
ideal of the Missourian will be to serve
its patrons iu readers, subscribers and
advertisers in a manner thai they will
find highly satisfactory and in a style
that will bind into one great family ihe
people of the cotraunity whose hope b
lo make this i.al city of the country.
"HOOP-LA" TUE8DAT 5IGHT TOO
At ThI. Special Performance Returns
or the Election Wilt Be Given.
A special election night performance
of "Hoop-La", at which. election returns
will be announced between acts, will be
staged next Tuesday night at the Hall
Theater, it was announced this morning,
by D. B. Robnett, chairman of the com
mittee in charge of the show.
At 10 o'clock this morning the.aeau for
the Wednesday and Thursday evening
performances were practically ssld out.
It was decided that 1 third performance
of "Hoop-La would have to be given.
The seals for the special rrformance are
now on sale.
Although the increase in the price ef
tickets over that of the fclks bow last
year, is about offset by the increase in the
cost ol producing, iioop-u. irom an
appearances, will clear even more than
last year when It made 100O. "The di
rector is very much pleased with, ihe re
hersals." said Mr. Robnett, "and every
thing looks fine for the show."
Miss Dulaney I Sittfcetiit Xba-tuL
Miss Grace DuUner wui run mines
ton, Benton. Jackson and FredVrkktown
this week In the Interest of the Boys' and
Girls' Club work.
TO TELL EXPERIENCE IS WAR
Chaplain T. J. Dickson Will Speak
in Auditorium M et!neaay.
The Rev. Thomas J. Dickson, head
chaplain of the United States Army while
in France, will speak at the University
Auditorium next Wednesday evening on
"America and the Battle of Verdun."
Chaplain Dickson was an eyewitness of
the famous battle.
CJuplain Dickson will come to Columbia
under the auspices ol Cot. John II. rar
ker of St. Louis, a native Missourian.
IN NEFF HALL
Phof. H. F. Major In Charge of
Decorations For The
Both the East and West campuses con-
iributed to the decorations which broke
the formal lines of the corridors and
rooms to Jay H. Neff Hall and lent
warmth to ihe "housewarming" of the new
home of the School of Journalism.
The ferns and palms are from the Uni
versity Greenhouses. The grasses with
their graceful brushes were cut Irom
decorative borders surrounding the build
ings on the East Campus. The dull, red
begonia leaves and rose leaf geranium
were taken from the sunken gardens
south of Academic Hall,
Several boxes of cut flowers were re
ceived from out-of-town florists as tokens
of their aood-wishes for the new building
and its occupants. William L. Rock,
James Murray, The Alpha Floral Com
pany and others sent their felicitations in
Prof. H. F. Major of tlie horticultural
department, had Ihe decoration in charge.
MISS GLENN INTRODUCES XAGEL
Sister at Arthur M. Hyde Is. Given
Oration at Courthouse.
Miss Francis Glenn, a student in the
University and step-sister to Arthur M.
Hyde, candidate for governor ol the
stile on the Republican ticket, received
an ovation from the audience at the
Courthouse last night following her in
troduction of Charles -Nigel, speaker of
Miss Glenn paid a tribute to Sclden
I". Soencer. candidate for United Slate
senator, and lo Mr. Hyde, candidate for
governor. She assured the women ot
Boone County that tne next governor ol
ihe state would be a good one because
he was her brother.
She said that it was generally the plan
of most politicians lo let the women take
the long drives in tne country and speak
at the school bouses and when it came to
introducing speakers and getting before
large audiences it was generally left lo
some favored political aspirant. She as
sured the women of Boone County that
ther were being given consideration for
last night was a second time that a mere
woman had introduced the speaker.
A resolution from the citizens of Mer
cer County indorsing Arthur AL Hyde
for governor Via read by C R. Moore,
president of the Student Republican
T" l"" "T..uT ""T4.
.. -. m, .. w- - c.-
W. L. Dorian, 300 South Ninth street.
will manage a branch house of the Tay.
br Music Company which will be formal
ly opened at Mexico November I. This
is the fourth branch bouse of this com
pany to be established. Tbe company's
headquarter are in Columbia.
Six Discharged Front HoapltaL
Mis Edith Bamsey, Otto Theissen and
T. C Cash were admitted to the Parker
Memorial Hospital yesterday. Mrs. lid.
en Kamfschmidt, Ray Gerard and Monta
Ranyan were discharged. Alien NorveJ,
a student in the College of Agriculture,
who received fall in Rotbwell Cymna
sium, wa admitted lo the hospital today.
Republicans Have a Deficit of
About 575U.UUU Have Al
ready Spent 83,042,
892.52. SENATE INVESTIGATION
Democrats Have Spent 5823,-
345.09 New York Wo-
men's Democratic Club
The Republican and Democratic na
tional committees filed reports of expen.
dilutes for conducting the national pres
idential campaign today. Both parties re
port large sums to be spent between now
and November I.
Up to October 25 the Democratic na
tional committee spent 1823J-15 09. while
the Republican committee spent $3,011.
89Z32 up lo October 24.
B Usb-sl rteM.
Cincaco, Oct. 28. According lo a
statement filed today by Fred W. Upturn,
national chairman of the Republican Na
tional Committee, the expenses of ihe Re
publican party to date in conducting the
national presidential campaign will
amount to a little less than three and one
half million dollars. Up to October 24
the total expenses are reported to hare
been $3,04292132, according to the
statement which was filed here today
with the senatorial investigation commit,
lee which is investigating campaign ex.
penses of both parties.
According to the statement, there will
be about $400,000 spent in November for
"cleaning up" the national campaign.
On October 24 there was something
like a one-half-million-dollar deficit in the
funds of the Republican party. Up to that
lime there bad been $2,731,211.58 col
lectecL by ihe national committee. The
present deficit is said to be approximately
three-fourths of a million dollars. On
quarter million dollars more is expected
li be rsised imrnediatelv. Between Au
gust 6 and October 24 there was SLSK-v
543jatsed by the committee.
The largest tingle contribution to the
campaign money of the Republican vat
received from-the Harding and Coolidge
dob of Tulsa, Okla. They tent in a
check for $10,000. The Harding and
Coolidge Uub of Chicago sent in the sec
ond largest amount to the campaign
fund, a check for $6,120.50.
to bcn hew AOVTimsrurjvis
Br f.ii.j nm
New Yoek. Oct 28. The Democratic
National Committee has spent less than
one million dollars thus far in conducting
the national presidential campaign, ac
cording to a statement which was filed
today with tbe senatorial investigating
committee by the national chairman of
the Democratic National Committee. Up
lo October 25 Wilbur W. Marsh of New
York made the statement that there had
been collected S87&83L24 and lhat the
total disbursements had been up to that
date $823,345.09. Included in the money
received by the committee is a loan of
1150,000 made to the party as a whole.
A great part of the total amount raited
by ihe Democratic party came from the
New York headquarter. The Women's
Democratic dub of New York is credited
with .raising $8344.50 of the total amount
which has been raised by that party.
The Chicago headquarters raised $SX
04153. From the San Francisco head
quarters $1,736.90 wa sent in to the na
tional headquarters in New York. The
outstanding obligations of ihe party are
said lo total $135,854.69.
Joseph Guffey of New York has guar
anteed $25,000 in cash for defraying lb
expense of running an advertisement
called, "The Cold Star Mother." in all
the newspapers and magazines of the
United States between now and the time
of the election. Allan Ryan of New York
has also agreed lo furnish a similar
amount for ibe publishing of an advertise
ment to be called, "The Voice of Ameri
ca." This advertisement is also to be
run between now and the first part ol
CHARLIE, 1J TEARS OLD, LOST
DrlTfr of Truck Finds Youth at Wa.
It's all in Ihe dty " work al the police
Thi morning a driver of one of the
University' truck drove up in front ol
Ihe police station and hopped out of hit
"Chief" he aaid, "I've got a lot! bT
out here. Picked him up al the Wtbtsh
station. He say hi dad is engineer oa
the local Katy but I know the engineer
ina lit nor so.
by different member of tbe police forte.
lie it 13 year old and hi name is Cbar
lie. but owing to hit defective speech the
surname could not be understood plainly.
According to his story, he arrived her
this morning from Oklahoma and hit
mother tent him to the postofice frost
where they were staying with "Sam"
"Pari road." How he got to the Wabassi
station be cannot explain.
When questioned by a Mitounan re
porter he accurately described Et
Broadway a the street on which be cants,
to town from beyond Hinkson bridaav",
ine boy says he it in the fourth grade i
tut school in Cashing. Okla, but waa-t)
tble to spell hi last name.