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University Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1908-1916, November 01, 1912, Image 1

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UNIVERSITY MISSOURIAN.
FIFTH YEAR
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1912
NUMBER 41
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BIG MEN FROM THE
NORTH HERE TO WIN
Tomorrow's Football Game
Will Require Tiger Speed
and Skill.
IT WILL BEGIN AT 2:30
Nebraska Outweighs Miss
ouri by Fifteen Pounds
to the Man.
About the Game.
Game starts at 2:30 o'clock.
Each team has lost a game.
Last year's score, 34 to 0.
Nebraska is heavier by 15 pounds
to a man.
They'll play 30-minute halves.
Nebraska has sent a band.
One team will be eliminated
from Valley championship race.
Forecast: Fine football weather.
Nineteen Cornhuskers, accompanied
by Coach "Jumbo" Steihm, arrived
this afternoon on the 3:40 Wabash.
Most of them look like big husky far
mer boys and live up to their reputa
tion of heavy-weights.
Coach Steihm is looking for a place
to practice his men this afternoon.
He said that the weather was not like
the kind he had been used to in Ne
braska. All the men are In good con
dition except a scrub tackle and a
fullback.
The .Missouri Tigers will have to
face a handicap of 13 pounds a man
in the game with the Cornhuskers on
Rollins Field tomorrow. Every Tiger
except three will be outweighed from
7 to 39 pounds to the man according
to positions. But regardless of this
serious handicap of beef, the Tiger
followers are expecting Missouri to
slip in a small score and hold down
the heavy attacks of the big Nebras
kans. Should Missouri take the high end
of the score, Nebraska would be elim
inated from the championship race in
the Missouri Valley Conference. This
season both teams have lost one game
Ames 29, Missouri 0; Minnesota 13,
Nebraska 0.
The only three Tigers who are not
outweighed are two backfield men
and an end. Pixlee has 4 pounds the
better of Nebraska's left end al
though the Tiger will have to face
a heavier man at right end. McWil
liams and Potter, quarterbacks, each
weigh 150 pounds. Frank will be the
opposing halfback to LeMire, Tiger
captain, with 11 pounds to the latter's
advantage.
The game will be called at 2:30
o'clock. Sections AA, BB, and CC of
the north bleachers will be reserved
for rooters. Sections DD of the north
bleachers and sections A, B, C, N, O
and P of the south bleachers will not
be reserved. General admission tick
ets and activity tickets will be good
for seats in these sections. Sections
H and I of the south bleacher will be
reserved for "M" men. Sections D,
E, F, G, J, K, L and M will be gen
eral reserved seats. Activity tickets
may be exchanged for reserved seats,
by paying the difference in the face
value of the ticket and then rice of
the reserved seat
The line-up follows:
Missouri Nebraska
Players Position Players
Pixlee (ICC) ...L. E. ...Howard (102)
Barton (173) ...L. T. ..Pearson (205)
Hastings (173) . L. G.... Meyer (210)
Wilson (13C) .... C .... Allen (215)
Clay (ISO) R. G. ..Swanson (190)
Groves (1S1) ..R. T. .. Harmon (1SS)
Mills (13S) R. E Mastin (170)
McWilliam (150).. Q ....Potter (150)
LeMire (15S L. H. .. Purdy (165)
Knoble (173)... R. H ...Frank (147)
Shepard (1C0) .. F .. Halligan (180)
The officials will be: Captain King
of West Point, referee: Hyland of
Iowa, umpire; Graham of Michigan,
linesman.
Former members of Missouri's foot
ball teams will be uresent at the mass
meeting tonight. There will be short
speeches by several of them. Curtis
Hill, state highway engineer, and J.
L. Stephens are the only definitely se
lected speakers, according to E. L.
Breckner, chairman of student mass
meetings. There will be slides of foot
ball men in action. Seats in the front
of the auditorium will be reserved for
the football squad, for "M" men now
la school and for the old men who
FAIR WEATHER FOH TOMORROW
Official Forecast Sas Cool Tempera
ture Tonight Will Moderate.
The forecast by the Weather Bu
reau here is: "Clear and continued
cool tonight Lowest temperature
a"bout 28. Saturday fair and moderat
ing." Today's temperatures were:
7 a. m 33 11 a. m 37
8 a. m 33 12 (noon) 38
9 a. m 36 1 p. m 39
10 a. m 37 2 a. m 38
TONIGHT.
Mass meeting. University audito
rium, 7:15 p. m.
TOMORROW
Nebraska-Missouri football game on
Rollins Field, 2 p. m.
come back for the game tomorrow.
The "M" men's banquet will be given
at the Virginia Grill following the
mass meeting.
MILLS PERFECTING PUNT
Lansing and Herndon May Be Used In
Game Saturday.
Tiger practice yesterday was not
very inspiring. Practice went on re
gardless of the rain and wind, but the
men they affected by the bad condi
tions and their work was very listless.
The golf links were used in order to
keep Rollins Field in good condition.
The coaches were afraid of possible
injuries resulting from scrimmage and
the men were given light signal work.
The links were used until every one
got so wet that further practice was
impossible and the squad was then
taken into the gymnasium.
Lansing, who has been on the scrubs
all year, was given a trial at guard.
He did not show very well and seemed
unfamiliar with his place. Herndon,
the former Rolla end, is getting a
great deal of attention now. He may
be needed in the Nebraska game.
Mills may do all the punting Satur
day. He has been doing all of the
kicking in the secret practice of the
past week, while Shepard has been
running back punts. Mills shows good
form and usually gets the ball away
for more than' forty-five-yards.
At present it seems that Missouri
will be unable to score on Nebraska
with a field goal. Shepard is not good
for a "goal more than once out of four
trials and he is the only man the
coaches have groomed for the position
Tonsilitis is still spreading. Turley.
quarterback, is the latest victim. His
loss will not be felt as much as the
absence of Wiggans and Clay. Both
of these men have been unable to prac,
tice this week and neither will be used
in the game Saturday. Barton seems
to be fully recovered and is playing
his usual good game. Kemper, who
hurt an ankle in the Oklahoma game,
is in playing condition now.
President A. Ross Hill has been
regular visitor at the secret practice
this week. Yesterday he and Isidor
Loeb were out in the rain and mud
following each play down the field.
They both stayed until the practice
was called on account of darkness.
ON INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION
R. W. Scbidpe Will Tell of Labor
Unions Attitude.
"Industrial Education from the
Viewpoint of Organized Labor" will
be the subject of a talk by R. W. Sel
vidge before the mathematical phys
ical section of the Scientific Associa
tion at 7:30 o'clock tomorrow night
iin the physics lecture room of the
Engineering Building.
The discussion is suggested by the
wide interest that is now being taken
ii. the new industrial education and
the rapid developments taking place
in this field. The speaker will dis
cuss the attitude of organized labor
toward industrial education, with the
causes determining this attitude. He
will show the relations which he be
lieves should exist between the labor
unions and the industrial schools.
The lecture is open to the public.
EXTRA POLICEMEN NOT NEEDED
Bad Weather DIseouraared the Usual
Hallowe'en Franks.
On account of the bad weather last
night, the two extra policemen that
were put on for the expected Hallow
e'en celebration were not needed.
There were in all only about thirty
students out. and these stayed out only
about one' hour. There were, of course
a few minor offenses by school boys,
but not of a character to warrant ar
rest. Sueeek by Senator Stone Here.
Senator W. J. Stone spoke at the
Columbia Theater this afternoon. A
good sized crowd was present
LEARN HOW COUNTRY
VOTES NEXT TUESDAY
Leased Wire Will Carry
News Direct to Univer
sity. Auditorium.
WILL START EARLY
Those Who Go May Learn
Name of Next President
by Midnight.
The Bull Moose, the Donkey and
Elephant will play the "leads" In a
moving picture show to be staged next
Tuesday night at the University audi
torium, when the election returns
from the entire country will be re
ceived. A wire, leased by the Uni
versity Missourian will be run from
the local Western Union office to
Academic Hall, and a special opera
tor from St. Louis will be at the key.
He will be stationed in one of the
offices near the auditorium, so that
the cheering will not interfere with
the receiving of the messages. As
soon as any returns are in, the re
ports will be written on glass slides
and thrown on a large screen on the
stage. Boone County returns will
come over the telephone. i
The first reports will probably come
about 7:30 o'clock and others will be
received until 1 o'clock. By midnight,
however, there should be enough re
turns in to show how the election is
going.
A continuous performance is prom
ised. An eight-piece orchestra will
play, and other stunts have been ar
ranged. The total cost of giving out
the returns will amount to about $50.
A small admission, five or ten cents,
will be charged to defray this cost,
and any surplus given to some de
serving student enterprise.
The reason for having the returns
in the auditorium is the unusual in
terest shown by women in the out
come of the election. They can hear
the returns without the discomfort
of standing on the street to watch the
bulletins usually posted. Six states
have woman suffrage, and four others
vote on the question at this election.
The University Missourian has
charge of arrangements Tuesday
night. All the reports received then
will be published in an early Wednes
day morning edition.
The plan of receiving returns in the
auditorium was tried at the last pres
idential election and proved a suc
cess. PAY TRIBUTE TO J. S. SHERMAN
Colombia Citizens Adopt Resolutions
on Former Vice President.
Resolutions on the death of Vice
President James S. Sherman were
adopted this afternoon by citizens of
Columbia at a meeting following the
address of Senator William J. Stone.
The resolutions say in part:
"We pause in the midst of a stren
uous political campaign to pay a
tribute of respect to one who has
been so highly honored by his state
and by the nation. Mr. Sherman was
a man of sterling integrity, faithful
in the discharge of every duty and
ever ready to give aid to his fellow
countrymen. We hope that the successor of Vice
President Sherman, whether he comes
from one political party or another,
will be a man worthy of the position,
and that he will discharge the duties
of that high office honestly and fear
lessly. "Our sympathies are hereby extend
ed to the family of Mr. Sherman."
NO r.VSTOR FOR BAPTISTS TET
Field is Being Carefully Looked Over
By Trustees.
"The members of the Baptist
Church are in no great hurry to
choose a successor to the Rev. W.
Jasper Howell," said J. R. Jordan, one
of the trustee, yesterday. "It is hard
to get a pastor who is satisfactory to
all classes of the members of the
church and for this reason the field
will be looked over carefully before
a final selection is made."
It is probable that someone will be
obtained until a permanent pastor is
selected.
Board to Meet.
The Executive Board of the Univer
sity will meet at 7:30 tonight -u
ORIENTAL MUSIC
PLEASES AUDIENCE
Despite Bad Weather, Audi
torium Is Filled to Hear
Huhn Quartet.
MANY ENCORES GIVEN
Leader's Own Compositions,
"The Divan" and "Un-
fearing" Well Received.
The crowd which practically filled
the University Auditorium last night
to hear the Bruno Huhn Quartet in
the first of the Phi Mu Alpha series
made an appreciative audience. Ap
plause was generously given, and en
cores were frequent. There were al
most no vacant seats to be seen, in
spite of the rain and snow which fell
all evening.
"The Divan," which formed the sec
ond part of the program, is a collec
tion of Oriental verse by Shans al Din
Mohammed Rafiz, a Persian poet of
the fourteenth century. Its presenta
tion last thirty-five minutes offering
solos, duets and quartets.
The music for "The Divan" was
composed by Mr. Huhn himself
Two unavoidable changes were made
in the make-up of the quartet, which
in turn necessitated a change in a
part of the program. Owing to injur
ies received in a recent automobile
accident Miss Corinne Welsh, the con
tralto, was unable to leave New York
and her place was taken by Miss Ma
ble Beddoe, contralto sololist in one
of the largest churches in New York
City. Mr. John Barnes Wells, the
tenor, was prevented by illness from
being present and Mr. Bechtel Alcock,
also a soloist in a New York City
church, was a very efficient substitute
for him.
PROF. MURRAY ON THE CONCERT
Gives Impressions of Work of the
Bruno Huhn Quartet Last Night
The following review of the concert
last night is written by Prof. Chester
Murray:
The first part of the program was
composed of one quartet number and
a number of solos, each member of
the organization contributing one or
more songs. The opening number, a
quartet served to introduce all the
members in a very pleasant manner.
It was without accompaniment and
was charmingly sung. Miss Beddoe,
then sang an area from Samson and
Delilah and showed herself the pos
sessor of an excellent contralto voice,
rich in tone and quite powerful, and
of a dramatic temperament. She is
a young singer of considerable prom
ise. As an encore she gave ".Mammy's
Song" by Harriet Ware.
Mr. Alcock offered as his selections
songs by Homer and Tipton, giving as
an encore Homer's "Banjo Song" with
which David Bispham captured his
audience here last year. Mr. Alcock
sang well and has a very pleasing
voice.
Mrs. Goold, the soprano, is a well
known church and concert singer and
is the possessor of a very charming
personality. Her group of songs was
well received and she added as an en
core, "A Little Elfman," by the absent
John Barnes Wells, which was un
doubtedly the hit of the evening. It
was charmingly sung with the neces
sary lightness and archness and was
well adapted to Mrs. Goold's vivacious
style.
Mr. Rogers, who is a seasoned con
cert soloist, was particularly happy
in his first number, Rubinstein's very
exacting "Der Asra." His rendition of
Bruno Huhn's "unfearing," earned him
an encore to which he responded with
Reichardt's "In the Time of Roses,"
which concluded the first half of the
program.
The second half was composed en
tirely of Bruno Huhn's "Divan," a
musical setting of verses by the Per
sian poet, Hafiz. The work is a very
interesting miscellany of quartets,
duos and solos and the singers did
ample justice to it. Perhaps the most
pleasing number of the work was the
second quartet: "Oh! where are deeds
of virtue," etc. The singers sang with
an excellent ensemble, marred only
very occasionally by a slight uncer
tainty and lack of unity.
In general the audience was very
appreciative and the singers them
selves were delighted. One of them
declared that a singer could instantly
tell by the attention which an audi
ence paid whether It was pleased or
not much more than by "the band-
clapping
5.-.
CITY MERCHANTS FOR MILL TAX
Commercial Club Appoints Commit
tees to Work for Amendment
N. T. Gentry, president of the Com
mercial Club, spoke of the mill tax
amendment which is to be voted on
next Tuesday, and urged every one
in Boone County to support it. Pres
ident A. Ross Hill explained the value
of such an amendment to the Univer
sity, to the Agricultural College and
to the public schools of the state.
Others also spoke in favor of the
amendment
Mr. Gentry appointed a committee
to be present at the polls on election
day to call the attention of the voters
to the amendment. The committee
members from the various townships
are as follows: Bourbon township,
Omar D. Gray, W S. Harris, Don C.
Carter; Cedar township, Henry T.
Lee, Henry Jenkins, Joseph M. Estes;
Centralia township, John T. Mitchell,
E. L. Kennedy, J. K. Pool; Columbia
township. Dr. W. P. Dysart, John T.
Daily, Marshall Gordon; Missouri
township, James C. Hall, S. P. Potts,
Dr. P. J. Mitchell: Perche township,
Wm. A. Cayton. Judge J. T. Rowland,
P. S. Woods; Rocky Fork township,
D. B. Carpenter, James P. Hedges,
Thomas P. Brown.
A committee for the city of Colum
bia was then appointed as follows
S. F. Conley, W. B. Nowell. C. W.
Loomis, William Hirth, James W.
Schwabe, John N. Belcher, Ira T. G.
Stone, B. C. Hunt. S. M. Meyers, I. A.
Barth, Fount Rothwell, J. A. Hudson,
S. C. Hunt, T. C. Scruggs, Dr. J. B.
Cole. Edgar A. Remley, Dr. W. C.
Knight, A. G. Spencer, C. B. Bowling,
P. J. Seeley, C. B. Miller, I. O. Hock
aday, E. B. Cauthorn.
THEIR BAND COMING, TOO
Nebraska Team Is Expected to Arrive
Here Today.
From Charles I Yochum of the
Daily Nebraskan, comes this story of
the Nebraska team:
With the hospital squad growing
smaller each day Cornhusker pros
pects for a victory over Missouri next
Saturday are- growing rosier than
was believed to be possible a week
ago. Harmon, right tackle, is back
in the game again and so is Potter,
the quarter, who had a bone broken
in his ankle. Meyer, the big guard,
who suffered a dislocated shoulder
last week, is getting along nicely, but
it is not likely that he will get into
the Missouri game at all.
Secret practice has been held all
week and Stiehm has been putting
his men through a strenuous scrim
mage. The line is still the big factor
and Stiehm has been busy trying to
find some one to fill Ross' place, be
cause the Tigers will not play against
the negro guard. Martin, who has
been playing end, has been trans
ferred to this position and Mulligan
is playing the end in his place.
The first open practice of the week
was held Wednesday. It was the last
night of scrimmage. Thursday night
will be devoted to signal practice.
The team left Lincoln Thursday night
for Columbia and expect to arrive
there some time Friday. The band
will start down Friday afternoon
and will make themsehes known at
the game Saturday afternoon.
Nebraska is expecting a hard bat
tle with the Tigers, but expect to win
by a small score. The Nebraska scor
ing machine is working nicely, but
the Tigers have picked up consider
able since the Ames game, according
to reports here.
40 IN SOCIAL CENTER GYM.
Working Men of Town In Class at
Hich School Kuildinir.
Forty students between the ages of
18 and 23 have enrolled in the men's
gymnasium classes conducted by the
Social Center Society. These are
working men, many of them being
employed by the Hamilton Brown
Shoe Company.
The gymnasium classes meet three
times a week in the Columbia High
School gymnasium. There are classes
in tumbling, apparatus work and
basketball. The classes are taught by
Horace Weltmer, Mr. Meyer and C. B.
Elliott. Mr. Elliott is director of the
society.
The society has promised courses
in penmanship, bookkeeping, cooking
and sewing, but has not been able to
start these because no one can be
gotten to teach the classes. Last year
University students taught the vari
ous classes of the society. But most
of these persons are not In school
this year and new teachers have not
been found. Mr. Elliott says there
are a number of pupils for these
classes as soon as teachers can be
I found.
'M. U. SHOULD HAVE
HAD MORE
SUPPORT
Senator W. J. Stone Praises
University Before Com
mercial Club.
LIKES COLUMBIA, TOO
Speakers Urge Adoption of
Educational Amendment
Tuesdav.
That the University of Missouri has
never had the support it should have
from a state so prosperous and so
populous as this, was the expression
of Senator William J. Stone at the
weekly luncheon of the Commercial
Club at the Virginia Grill today. He
lauded the University and paid a tri
bute to Columbia as a city of pro
gress, culture and beautiful homes.
President A. Ross Hill made an ap
peal for the support of Amendment
Number Nine at the election Tuesday.
T. C. Scruggs also spoke informally
in favor of the amendment. The
president, N. T. Gentry, was author
ized to appoint a committee to be
present at the polls on election day
and call the attention of the voters
to the proposed amendment. Fifty
six men attended the luncheon.
Senator Stone in his address spoke
with special reference to the Univer
sity, Stephens College and Christian
College.
"I am happy to learn that the Uni
versity is so prosperous this year," he
said. "What little education I have
I received in the old building. Noth
ing is left of it now save those classic
pillars, which stand like monuments
of a past greatness and point to a
growing future for the University.
I'm for the University and for any
thing it ought to have and can get
It never has toad what it should have
had from a state so populous and
prosperous as this. I want the Uni
versity to progress until no school in
any state can outrank it as an educa
tional institution. I am glad also for
the prosperity of Christian College
and Stephens College
Senator Stone also spoke of the
rapid growth of Columbia. When he
lived here, he said, it was only a
country village with no railroad. Mr.
Stone was here when the Wabash line
was constructed and made the first
trip over the line to Centralia. Ho
left Columbia in 1SG9.
"Cjolumbia is now a city," he sait
"and you can't find anythwhere a
higher class of citizens. There are
none more progressive, more hospita
ble and kindly."
President Hill in his speech said
that he wished to correct the impres
sion that the University was conduct
ing the campaign favoring the educa
tional amendment. This is in charge
of the state superintendent of educa
tion. The University, however, is
deeply interested in its adoption, he
said. President Hill said that excel
lent reports were coming in from the
country districts where careful cam
paigns have been conducted. He also
spoke of the work done by the Civic
League of St. Louis and of the organ
ization of the alumni of the Univer
sity in the cities of the state to work
for the amendment. He said that very
little campaigning had been done in
Columbia and Boone County and that
the last days should be made to
count.
THIS UNCLE SAM IS A GIRL
Mill Lead Patreant of Slates In Y. W.
C. A. Stunt
The Y. W. C. A. will entertain all
the girls of the University at a Hal
lowe'en party tomorrow night at Read
Hall. The successful presidential
candidate in the membership cam
paign will review a pageant of the
states led by Uncle Sam and "the first
lady in the land." The "first lady"
will be the one who enrolls the larg
est number of members for the asso
ciation during the campaign. Each
of the ten districts will have charge
of a five-minute stunt
Agricultural College to Hold Meeting.
The College of Agriculture of the
University of Missouri will co-operate
with the Missouri Pacific Railroad In
a special series of farmers' meetings
in Cape Girardeau County. P. M.
Brandt, extension dairy lecturer, is
to hold a series of meeUngs with C.
M. McWilllams, county farm adviser,
in Cape Girardeau County with a
view of organizing a co-operaUve
creamery.
J
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