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University Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1908-1916, October 13, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066313/1912-10-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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FIFTH YEAR
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1912
NUMBER 24
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"PEACE PRfESTESSS"
OF ROYAL BLOOD
Baroness von Suttnera Daugh
of the Imperial Field Mar
shall of Austria.
TO SPEAK OCTOBER 191
Two Receptions, Football j
Game and Lecture F'ill
Her Saturday Here.
Xet Saturday Columbia will enter
tain as a visitor a person of royal
rank, probably the highest rank of I
any one who has ever been here. The
Baroness von Suttner will be the ,
guest of Mrs. W. H. Willis, 1314
Broadway. i
Baroness von Suttner will arrive on
the Missouri. Kansas and Texas Rail
road Saturday morning, coming from
Rochester, X. Y., where she is to ad
dress the Contemporary Club of that
place. An informal reception will be
given her on Saturday morning, fol-.
lowed by a noon reception by the Y. I
W. C. A. at Read Hall. The members j
of the reception committee are: Mrs.
W. H. Willis, Dr. and Mrs. R. H.
Jesse, representing the Columbia
Peace Society; Mrs. George B. Mac
farlane of the Tuesday Club; -Airs. C.
L. Brewer of the Fortnightly Club:
Mrs. John X. Taylor of the W. C. T.
U which has a Peace Department:
Mrs. John B. Lawson of the D. A. R.;
Lieutenant Ellery Farmer; Miss Bob
Lindsay of the Y. W. C. A.; Grant
Goodson of the" Y. M. C. A.: President
and Mrs. A. Ross Hill of the Univer
sity: Mrs. Luclla W. St. Clair-Moss of
Christian College; President J. M.
Wood and Basil Gauntlett of Stephens
College; Dean G. D. Edwards of the
Missouri Bible College; Superintend
ent J. E. McPherson of the public
schools; X. T. Gentry and E. W.
Stephens of the Commercial Club.
Along with these a member of each
church will be on the committee.
In the afternoon the baroness will
be a guest of Uie athletic management
and of Mrs. C. L. Brewer at the Ames
football game. The baroness has
never seen a game of American foot
ball. In the evening a public meet
ing will be held in the Auditorium of
the University. Former President
Jesse, now president of the Columbia
Peace Society, will preside at the
meeting and will introduce the baron
ess. The topic of the speech of the
latter will be "Lay Down Your Arms,"
which is also the title of her famous
book.
The baroness will leave here Satur
day at midnight and will address the
Ethical Society of St. Louis on Sun
day morning. On Monday she will
address the Civic Club of St. Louis
and will then organize the Missouri
Peace Society at that place. The or
ganization committee of that society
consists of Richard Bartholdt. chair
man, and Manley O. Hudson, secre
tary. Vermont, Xew Hampshire, Wis
consin, Xebraska and Georgia already
haw state societies. If enough states
join the movement, a national organ
ization may be started.
Baroness von Suttner. who is the
daughter of the Imperial Field Mar
shal of Austria, was born in Vienna. (
She is taking an active part in the(
world peace movement and has writ
ten much on the subject. Her book.
"Lay Down Your Arms", won the
Xobel Prize in 1004. In addition to
this she has written more than fifty
other books on similar subjects.
She is traveling throughout Amer
ica at the present time organizing
peace societies and speaking on the
work, and is brought to Columbia by
the local society. The Columbia
Peace Society was organized Septem
ber 24 of this year.
The support of the educational in
stitutions of Columbia has been en
listed for the night meeting. Those
in charge of Christian and Stephens
Colleges, the University Military
Academy and the high schools will
urge their students to attend.
HOSTOX WINS THIRD GAME
Red
Sox Xow Tmo Ahead in the
World's Series.
Boston won again from Xew York
yesterday in the world's champion
ship series by the score of 2 to 1.
Maihewson pitched for Xew York and
Bedient for Boston. Boston has now
won three games. Xew York one and
the fifth was a tie.
Services at Happy Hollow.
Church services wil be held at the
Happy Hollow Mission, at 7:30 o'clock
tonight
FAIR SUNDAY IS PREDICTED
Frost Included in the Forecast for
Last Xlght.
The forecast for Columbia calls for
fair weather today. Frost was pre
dicted for last night.
FOOTBALL SCORES.
Princeton, CI; Virginia, 0.
Yale, 16; LaFayette. 0.
Wisconsin, 36: Xorthwestern,
Buchtell, 6; Pittsburg, 0.
Swarthmore, 6; Penn.. 3.
I ehich, 14; Xavy, 0.
Cornell. 14; Xew York I.. C.
Harvard. 26; Williams, 3.
Carlisle, 33; Syracuse, 0.
St. Louis U., 33; Westminster,
Xebraska. CO: Kas. Aggies, 6.
Kansas, 27; Warrensburg, 0.
Drake, 21; Drake Alumni, 7.
Michigan, 55; Michigan Aggies,
0.
0.
PIMMIIMTIOX .VXD VINEYARDS I
Professor Whitlen Explains Decline 'f
Grape Culthntion In the State
The attitude of the people of Mis
souri towards the use of liquor has
killed the grape growing industry
that flourished here, especially along
the bluffs, fifty years ago, says Prof.
J. C. Whitten of the College of Agri
culture. With the wave of prohibition that
swept the country went the practice
of every farmer growing grapes to
make his own wine. However, the
industry will be revived in a few
years, because grapes are coming into
demand as table delicacies. In the'"" ""'- "" " "" w.
uiu ua)a al iaiJtl.t ui giuin-o naa
u J.. :.. r .. .
judged by the kind of wine it made,
and nothing else. If a certain kind
of Concord, for example, made fine
wine it was a fine grape. If not it
was no good, and was soon discarded.
Now the criterion of goodness isjuients," "Proiessional Requirements,"
whether or not a variety is good to I "Physical or Health Requirements."
eat. and "Duty to Grow." Prof. George W.
An interesting fact to note, says Heais will give an address.
Prfoccir AVhltton ic thnf ho urocnnt I Cwirli.. vimm!.. tUa 'hrictifit, lril-
. . . . ...
Concord grape was evolved by culti -
vation and selection from the fox"
grape growing wild in the woods.
The Germans along the river, the
best grape growers, brought vines
over from the Rhine Valley when they
came to Missouri, but these would
not grow under the conditions here.
CALL FOR JOURNALISM STUDEXT
Three oh Temporary Leave of Absence
to Help Editor Ib State.
R. K. Tindall, a junior in the School
of Journalism departed this morning
for his home in Fayette where he will
work on the Howard County Adver
tiser for a week, in the absence of
the editor, Walter Ridgeway. Mr.
Ridegway will attend a church con
vention at Louisville, Ky., as one of
the delegates of the Fayette Christian
Church. Mr. Tindall worked on the
Advertiser during the vacation.
J. C. MacArthur, another junior In
the School of Journalism, has re
turned from Hamilton, Mo., where lie
aided in issuing a daily edition of the
Hamilton Advocate, a weekly paper.
during a conference of the Methodist
Church there. The paper is owned j School." A discussion by Oscar . into the church. At night Doctor El
by C. F. Ridings, a brother of Harry j Stephens, C. J. Pierce and A. B. Wag- j wang wjh have for the subject of his
E. Ridings, editor of the Missouri
Alumnus.
Miss Amy Armstrong, a senior in
the journalism department has re
turned to Columbia from St. Louis
where she assisted in "covering" the
Veiled Prophet Festivals for the St.
Louis Republic.
ASSESSOR BUSY MAX XOW
I.evjlnc on Property in County Is the
Work He Is Dolwr.
A. D. Petty, county assessor, has
almost finished his work of levying
the assessments in the county. He
has about three weeks work in the
country with Ashland and Harrisburg
yet to visit. However, his work is not I
nearly completed. The estimate of
each persons property is made on a
blank sheet and now Mr. Petty has
to enter each of these In the record.
The records for the land and per
sonal taxes are kept separate. Each
record book is a large volume of
about 450 with 44 lines to the page.
In the land record there are seven
columns to enter on each page and)
fifteen on each page In the personal .
-ecord. Thus Mr. Pettv was 433.600
items to enter before his work is fin -
ished. He estimates that these will
kept him busy till the first of the
year
Head of School of Mines Sees Game.
L. E. Young, director or the School
or Mines at Rolla, came to Columb'a
...:., , ft,r,n to.im Fridav. He
was the guest or President A. Ross
Hill at the game yesterday.
TEACHERS WATCH
PUPIL'S JEALTH NOW
Boone County Association To
Have Reports on Plans
for Sanitation.
TO MEET OCT. 24-26
Agriculture and Proposed
Educational Amendments
Also to Be Discussed.
The health of students in rural and
city schools is coining to receive more
attention from the teachers than for
I merly. The members of the Boone
County Teachers Association, which
will meet in Columbia, October 24 to
-0, will be asked to give short reports
on -Things that I plan to do this year
to improve the health of my pupils
and to improve the sanitary condl-
tions of the school."
There will also be a series of two
minute reports on "The best thing I
did in agriculture last year." The
proposed educational tax amendment
will also come up for discussion. The
meetings will be held in the Agricul
tural Auditorium.
The welcoming address will be
made Thursday morning by Mayor W.
S. St Clair and he will be answered
by B. F. Goslin. Professor R. H.
hmberson of the University will give)
nit.i-nw n Tlf Dll.nl Cstlir1 tf
I iuc i-uiiuc.
Thursday afternoon's program will
be opened with music by the High
' school Orchestra. The first part of I
the atternoon will be taken up with
discussions on "Scholastic Require-
i , ,, .
' lege Quartette will open the meeting,
'the first part will be a method ses
sion, and short speeches will be in
order. The formal speech for tiic
morning will be "The Rural School
and Its Place in the Reorganization
of Country Life," by William A. Webb,
president of Central College.
The afternoon session will be
opened with orchestra selections and
short speeches on the present school
funds in Missouri and the proposed
increase in school funds in Missouri.
"The Redirected Course of Study for
Country Teachers," by Prof. H. W.
Foght will be the address of the morn-
ing. Orchestra selections and "The
Country Life Movement and the
Teacher," will be the program of the
evening.
In the high school section, Friday
morning will consist of short speech
es on what can rightly be expected of
a freshman in English, and the teach
ing of first j ear Latin in high school.
The main speech of the afternoon will
be by Principal E. B. Cauthorn of the
Columbia High School on the "Orgau-
' ization and Management of a High
oner will follow.
Saturday morning will be the sci -
ence session and the chief speech will
be by Dr. W. J. Calvert, professor of
chemmistry in the University, on
"Contagious and Infectious Diseases",
The meeting will be closed with a
speech by Dr. W. C. Whitten, the re
port of the committee on resolutions
and the issuing of certificates of at
tendance. BROOKFIELD POSTMASTER HERE
George W. .Martin Makes His First
TIsit to the University.
George W. Martin, editor of the
Brookfield Gazette, is visiting his
grandson, George M. Sheppard, a
freshman in the College of Arts and
Science. This is .Mr. .Martin's first
visit to Columbia. As he left for the
football game yesterday afternoon
Mr. Martin said:
"I never was a football enthusiast,
but I don't want to miss this oppor-
tunity to see the Tigers play."
r. Jiarun was a memuer or me
forty-fourth General Assembly and
s now postmaster of Brookfield.
j "I was very much impressed with
! the State Historical Library." said
Mr. Martin, "ine hies or old recoras
are invaluable. There is no question
. . . . ... . .
but what the state snouia rurnisn a
! fireproof building for the library.!
The Historical Society doesn't adver-
, tise itself widely enougn. Ana i
don't believe hair the legislators ap -
, predate the value or the library," he
! added.
METHODISTS PLAN
STUDENTS' GUILD
Conference at Hamilton Last
' Week Would Furnisb
Extra Pastor.
FOR THOSE IN SCHOOL
Committee Appointed to In
, vestigate the Matter
Church Services Today.
A movement for establishing a
Methodist guild hall in Columbia and
the placing of a competent Methodist
minister in charge was started in
Hamilton, Mo., last week at the sec
ond business session of the Missouri
Conference of the Methodist Episco
pal Church. Dr. S. B. Campbell of
Springfield. Mo., a member of the St.
Louis Conference appeared before the
meeting there in the interest of this
proposition. He said a committee of
three men had been appointed by the
St. Louis Conference to investigate
and obtain data on the subject and
advised that the Missouri Conference
appoint a similar committee to co-operate
with the men of the other Con
ference. "I have figures from Irwin Switzler.
registrar of the University of Mis
souri," he said, "which show that
there are about 700 Methodist stu
dents attending the state institution
at Columbia. Altogether there are
about 1000 students who could be
' brought into the fold of Methodism
I there. It Is necessary that the Meth
odist Church do something for the
spiritual guidance of these young men
and women.
"I believe we should place in Col
umbia a preacher experienced in the
handling of young people to guide
them and keep them from falling
I away from our church. He should be
i ' . ,
able to command a salary
of from
$3500 to $4500 a year."
It was decided at the meeting that
a committee would be appointed to
work in conjunction with the one
from the St. Louis Conference in re-
, gard to the establishment of such a
! guild.
t Attpnrtnnrn at. the Polumhia church
es is larger than that of former years
according to most of the pastors. In
the young peoples meeting in the
evening a decided improvement is
shown at most of the churches. Col
, nmWa mlnisters make a special effort
reach the student8 ln the Under
sity. The plans used are varied in
their nature. Socials, entertainments
of new and original ideas and regular
advertising are used.
At the Presbyterian Church today
Sunday School will begin at 9:43
o'clock. "How Shall we Pass our Re
ligion on to our Children?" will be
the subject that Dr. W. W. Elwang
will talk on at 11 o'clock. At the
morning services the communion of
the Lord's supper wjll be observed
and new members will be received
sermon "Mary of Bethany". The ser-
j vices will be at 7:30 o'clock. At 0:30
i o'clock the Y. P. S. C. E. will meet
'in Fisher Chapel. Monday afternoon
I the Social Circle will meet at 3 o'clock
in the chapel.
Bible School at the Christian
Church will begin at 9:30 o'clock this
morning with graded lessons and spe
cial classes for students. The subject
of the morning sermon at 11:43 o'clock
will be "Christian Valor Added to
Christian Faith." The subject of the
evening sermon at 7:30 o'clock will be
"The Witness of the Xon-Churchgoer
Against Christianity and the Church."
The Senior Endeavor Society will
meet at 6:30 o'clock. Prayer meeting
will be held at 7:30 o'clock Wednes
day night.
Room for a hundred more students
has been provided at the Methodist
Sunday School this morning. The
service will begin at 9:30 o'clock.
The subject of the morning sermon at
10:45 o'clock will be "Lessons From
the Life of Jacob," and of the evening
sermon at 7:30 o'clock, "Consecration
for Service". There will be special
music for both services. At the young
peoples' meeting at 6:30 o'clock, the
Peop.es m - -," " , ,,
lessons will be Mark 2.1-1-. and
. --
Morning services at the Baptist
! . ...-1 . n.m -i.i-
church win Degin ai iv-.w uu.v..
The subject by the Rev W. Jasper
Howell will be "Spiritual Friends the
services
irueKinurea r.c. -
!will begin at 7:30 o'clock, cat
erers
for the Young" will be the subject or
the sermon.
JOY RIDES IX OLD HAXSOM CAB
Unusual Vehicle Was Popular Here a
Few Tears Ago.
Weather-beaten and delapidated, al
most hidden by high weeds, an old
time hansom with the driver's seat on
top at the back sits "unwept, unhon
ored. and unsung" on a vacant lot on
Moss street. The hansom belongs to
Rothwell and Mordica's livery stable
and was at one time the most popular
vehicle in Columbia.
But that was several years ago. It
was purchased by Mr. Mordica from!
a second-hand store in 1902 for about
five hundred dollars. He brought it
to Columbia and because of the pri
vacy it offorded and its warmth in
winter it soon became a favorite. Be
sides carrying couples to and from
dances it was used for Pleasure
drives.
But it boean to net a bad renuta-
tion. It was used tod late at night.
There were "joy rides" or cab rides I
not automobile are ever used for
joy rides. Its use was discontinued
and although it is yet strong it has
no place but the scran heap in the
society of Columbia vehicles. The
rubber has been taken from the tires
the paint is scaling off and the wheels '
sink deeper into the mud each time
it rains.
There are many interesting legends
connected with the hansom. One is
that it belonged to John L. Sullivan,
who sold it just thirteen days before
he lost the championhsip as a prize
fighter to James J. Corbett. But the
legend is based only on the word of;
the second-hand dealer who sold the
vehicle to Mr. Mordica.
FIRE AT HOME OF 0. II. STARK
insurance Probably CoTcrs Loss
Caused by Defective Flue.
Fire early Saturday morning dam
aged the home of Orville H. Stark.
1111 Paquin avenue. Three of the five
rooms of the house were destroyed. A
defective flue was the cause of the
blaze, which originated in the kitchen
when a fire was started in the cook
stove. Students who live at the Jefferson
Club and other neighbors assisted the
firemen in extinguishing the fire
which burned for half an hour. Most
of the furniture was saved, and was
carried to a vacant house at 1107
Paquin avenue, where the family will
remain until their home is rebuilt.
Insurance men have not yet learned
the exact extent of the damage, but
the loss is thought to be fully cov
ered. The place is owned by Mr. Stark.
A daughter. Miss Jennie Stark, is a
student at the University.
TO BE FOR FELLOWSHIP OXLY
Flans Are Being Made by the All-Student
Social Organization.
The new all-student social club or
ganized last week is planning their
first meeting to be held Thursday. Oc
tober 17. The organization is not to
be a club in the sense that it is to
have a regular membership. It is
not under the auspices of any partic
ular class or interest but it is to be
a fellowship . organization of all the
students of the University.
The advertising committee met
Thursdav night to complete a public
ity campaign. Announcements and
posters of the first meeting are forth
coming. It is the plan of this corn-
mittee to issue a special invitation tofma,e after ten minutes' playing. Mis
each student in the University. Jsouri got the ball on a fumble and
The advertising committee has been wjtj, a forward pass and three gains
considering the question of a name through the line, sent Knobel over
for the organization. They have been
endeavoring to avoid any appellation
that might suggest exclusiveness. such
for instance as the words "club" or
"society". The name "University i
Polk" has been chosen.
GREEKS ARE WATCHING WAR
If It Is Prolonged Columbia Foreign
ers May Go t Fight.
Columbia Greeks will not go to
Greece to fight for King George, un
less the war with Turkey Is a long
one, according to Peter Trcmes. "The
war might fool us," said Tremes to
day. "If we went over to fight, the
war might be over before we got
there."
According to Tremes, there are
about twenty-five Greeks in Columbia
who would go back to their old homes
in case of a prolonged war.
"I think all of us will go if they
need us." he said.
M. I. Campus Scene In Magazine.
Current Literature ror Xovember
publishes a photograph or the Coburn I
pint-ore in n srcnc from "Electra. as
cicn on the campus or the University
or Missouri. The picture is entitled
-Where Stage and Auditorium Merge
Into One.'
VICTORY BUT RQLLA
MADE JIGERS PLAY
Fourteen to 0 Defeat For the
Team From School Of
Mines Yesterday.
GINGER IN CONTEST
Tigers Showed Plenty of Fight
And Their Opponents
Were "Game."
The University Tigers tucked away
fourteen jioints in the first half of the
Banie against the School of Mines at
Rolla yesterday and it was a good
thing, that is. for the Tigers. That
ws all he scoring done. The Miners
i lr,t:u ttr. lueJ 'uubui s"i., ""
'they couldn't cross the Tiger goal,
, Their gameness kept the varsity from
having an easy time.
And along with occasional flashes
of Rood football there was more con-
ersational football than has been
seen on Rollins Field for some time.
Everybody was "talking It up." and
that very same talk may have been
what put the apparent ginger in the
teams. At times the conversation be
came personal, but glory to both
teams fists were never In evidence.
Officials said after the game that it
, was a gamely tougni corneal, uui
there was no roughness.
I Whether the Tigers met Prof. C. L.
Brewer's expectation or not in the
game they played, they demonstrated
one thing. They were in excellent
phyhical condition. They left the
game unscratched, but Rolla players
fared much worse. Xot a few of
them walked with difficulty.
Tigers Full of Ginger.
Professor Brewer's made-over Tig
ers showed "fight" for the first time
really. The game was a poor one
from the standpoint or good football,
fumbles being frequent, but the thing
that impressed the Missouri rooters
was the "ginger" displayed by the
players.
The other games this season were
marked by listless work, but yester
day afternoon the Tigers fought un
til the final whistle blew.
Rolla was forced to use many sub
stitutes on account of the injuries to
its men. .Missouri was penalized six
times for holding.
Knobel. who has been criticized for
poor defensive work, was the star of
the game, both on the offensive and
defensive. He won the applause of
the rooters by his aggressive tactics.
He was the chief ground gainer for
Missouri and made one of the two
touchdowns.
And Wipguiis, Too.
Wiggans, next to Knobel, was the
most effective, cerrying the ball. He
wriggled and squirmed his way
through the line, seemingly without
any effort. He made one of Missouri's
touchdowns in the second quarter.
Shepard did the kicking for Mis
souri. He easily had the better of
the punting duel with Rolla. He
kicked two goals from touchdown and
failed in two drop kicks from about
the thirty yard line.
Missouri did all of its scoring In the
first half. The first touchdown was
for a touchdown. Wiggans and
Knobel carried the ball down the field
for the second touchdown in the sec
ond quarter
Lake started the game at quarter
and played until he was injured in
I making a forty yard run to the ten
yard line. Turley replaced him a
moment later. The change was not
beneficial to Missouri, as Turley
seemed to be unable to hold the ball.
He repeatedly fumbled and juggled
the oval and kept the rooters in sus
pense for Tear he would make a cost
ly error.
Rolla on the Defensive.
Missouri's goal never was ln dan
ger. The closest Rolla came to the
Tigers' goal was about thlrty-fivp
yards, when Monntjoy or the Miners
broke away in the second hair ror a
thirty-yard run and was stopped by
Turley and Knobel. Practically the
entire game was played in Rolla's
territory. Missouri gained about 350
yards to Rolla's sixty.
Rolla braced in the second hair and
held the Tigers scoreless. This prob
ablv was due to the fact that Rolla
put in many new and frehh men, while
.Missouri was content with but three
changes: Gallagher ror Clay. Kemper
(Continued on Page 4.)
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