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U'NIYERSIlir 1CISSO0RIAJSI .
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 6, 1912
Welch and Simons, End and
Half, Will Not Play
COACH IS ANXIOUS
Says Bulldogs Will Be Lucky
to Hold Missouri to
Des Moines, la., Nov. 5. With
Drake's third conference game with
Missouri but four days off the Bull
dog prospects are gloomier than they
have been this season. The Blue and
White will line up Saturday with"
three of the best stars on the side
lines. Welsh, the best end who has ever
played for Drake, tore the ligaments
in his back so badly in the Simpson
game a week ago that he is not even
out in a suit. Simons, the All-Missouri
Valley half, had his injured leg
wrenched so badly at the Washington
game Saturday that it was necessary
to carry him off the field and he is
hardly able to walk to his classes.
McHenry, who is playing his first
year for the White and Blue, is still
limping about with a bad ankle re
ceived in the Simpson game and will
not start against the Tigers. The
rest of the squad are in bad shape.
McCormick is in poor condition, due
to the battering received in the last
two games, and is not playing up to
his usual standard.
The men have suffered a severe
slump following the Washington
game, and practice the last two
nights has been listless. Coach Grif
fith is worried about the prospects,
and says that unless the team shows
a decided improvement in the next
few days. Drake will be lucky to
hold the Missourians to a small score.
Drake has already won two confer
ence games, defeating Kansas 6 to 0
and Washington 33 to 13.
If the Bulldogs are lucky enough
to get away with the Missouri game
the Missouri Valley championship
will be contested for here on Novem
ber 23. when Ames comes for the big
ELECTIOX DECREASES SQUAD
But Tvvo Scrimmages Will Be Held
Before Tieers Go to Des Moines.
The election kept most of the reg
ulars away from football practice
yesterday and the coaches barely
were able to recruit one team. The
men warmed up on the golf links and
then went to the gymnasium for sig
The team will scrimmage Wednes
day and Thursday and will leave
Thursday night for Des Moines.
"Drake is very very strong," said
C. L . Brewer Tiger director, this
morning. "The Tiger team has just
finished three hard weeks of heavy
work and has had little chance to rest
The Drake team has a clean slate
so far this season and is already
claiming the Missouri Valley cham.
pionship. The only team which has
been able to score against it this sea
son was Washington University in
last Saturday's game. The Drake h
not so heavy as the Nebraska team
but is said to be a better scoring
team. In the game with Kansas re
ports show that Drake had the better
of the game throughout and the fact
that it was able to shut out the Kan
sans by a final score of 7 to 0 gives
a line on the relative strength of the
Drake's strength is In the back
field, Mr. Brewer thinks, the four men
who play that position having played
on the team last year. Missouri's line
should be better than theirs, he
Xot much practice work has been
done by the team this week, as it was
thought that more could be accom
plished by letting the men rest So
far as the line is concerned, the teat:
should be in better condition than
last Saturday. Mr. Brewer says, al
though there will be the same trouble
in being short of extra line men. All
the men on the team are in good
fighting trim with the exception or
Clay, who is still out on account or
tonsilitis. He will be unable to get
in the game Saturday, but it is ex
pected that he will be ready for the
following games with Washington
The Tigers will leave for DesMoines
at 9 o'clock tomorrow night. About
twenty players will be taken along,
according to present plans.
BRISK WEATHER IS PROMISED
Fair and Colder Tonight and Thurs
day, Says V. S. Forecast
The forecast of the United States
Weather Bureau says: Clearing
weather this afternoon; generally
fair tonight and Thursday; colder to
night The temperatures:
.7 a. m 51 11 a. m 51
8 a. m 51 12 (noon) 54
9 a. m 52 1 p. m 55
1 Oa. m 50 2 p. m 56
University Ad Club meets In Cafe
teria, Lathrop Hall, at 8 p m.
Assembly program by members of
the Stephens College faculty.
IV. B. HURT DIES IX ST. LOUIS
Columbian Wns'Former Student Here,
and Sigma Xu Member.
William B. Hurt, of Columbia, a
former student of the-University, and
a member of the Sigma Xu fraternity,
died in St Louis last night. The body
will arrive here tomorrow and burial
probably will take place tomorrow
afternoon. Mr. Hurt was about 43
years old. He always considered Co
lumbia his home but during the last
ten years he has spent most of his
time in St. Louis.
Mr. Hurt was the son of Prof. W.
P. Hurt, for thirty years professor o.
mathematics at Christian College.
Professor Hurt died fifteen years ago.
Mr. Hurt's nearest living relative is
a sister, Mrs. E. G. Davis of Colum
bia. SHOW HOW TO CLEAX BROADWAY
Demonstration of Water Street
Sweeper Given for City Council.
The working of a new street cleanei
was demonstrated tbis afternoon on
Broadway for the members of the
City Council. The cleaner has a 500
gallon water tank from which the
water is forced by air pressure.
"We arranged to have this cleaner
sent here for a demonstration," Mayor
W. S. St. Clair said. "It looks like it
does the work well but we do not
know yet whether one will be pur
chased or not. Perha.ns one of these
machines would be enough for the
town but of course that has to be de
termined." OX PROBLEMS OF THE SOUTH
Judge Thomas of Alabama Will Speak
at Assembly Tuesday.
Judge William Holcombe Thoma9
of Montgomery, Ala., will talk at as
sembly next Tuesday morning on "A
Nation in the Making". Judge
Thomas is widely known in the
South through his pronounced advo
cacy of equal justice to both races.
He is a student of the negro prob
lem and of criminology and has little
patience with the technicalities of
Judge Thomas' lire has been in
danger a number or times on account
of the position he has taken in cases
where the conflict of the races has
been the issue.
TO ADDRESS KAXSAS TEACHERS
Prof. Meriani Will Tell of University's
Dr. J. L. Meriam, professor of
school supervision at the University
ot Missouri, left this afternoon to ad
dress the annual session of the Kan
sas State Teachers Association, to be
held at Topeka, November 7 and 8.
His subject will be "How to Organize
and Administer Grade Wore to Reacn
the Individual Child."
The officers In the Kansas associa
tion made a special request that this
address tell of the experimental work
being done in the University Elemen
tary School. Doctor Meriam took
with him an exhibit of the pupils
work to illustrate his address.
Judge William H. Thomas
To Be the Nation's "First Lady"
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Mrs, Woodrovr lVIIson
161 STUDENTS ESTER
M, U, SHORT COURSE
Enrollment When Complet
ed Is Expected to Be Larg
est of Any Year.
FROM SEVERAL STATES
Seventy-Five Counties of Mis-
souri Send Representatives
Nearly as many students had en
rolled in the short course at 10
o'clock today as had enrolled in the
entire term last year.
On Monday the enrollment was 10S
and the number on Wednesday until
10 o'clock was 53, being a total for
the day and a half of 161. Last year
the total enrollment was 169. The
number of students who are return
ing tor a second year's work is large.
Students are coming in from all
over the state and from adjoining
states. Iowa, Illinois, Old Mexico,
Colorado and Oklahoma each have
representatives here. Over seventy
five counties in Missouri are repre
sented. Two counties, Douglas and
Ozark, which have never before sent
men here, have students entered this
year. Jasper County leads with six
representatives. St. Louis and St.
Louis County combined are second
with the same number.
U. D. C. TO GIVE SCHOLARSHIP
Candidate Must Be Boy or Girl of
A scholarship in the University of
Missouri will be given by the Robert
E. Lee chapter or the United Daugh
ters ot the Confederacy. This decis
ion was reached yesterday at tha
monthly meeting of the chapter in
Kansas City, at the Hotel Baltimore.
The tund Tor the scholarship will be
raised by a Christmas bazar to be
held in December.
The candidate must be a boy or
girl of Southern ancestry, must be
ambiUous, and must be capable of
becoming a credit to the chapter.
BARKSHIRE IS CO-OP MAXAGER
Missouri Alnmnns of 1911 Will Suc
ceed J. S. Maddox.
C. E. Barkshire has been appointed
to succeed J. S. Maddox as manager
of the Co-Operative store. Mr. Bark
shire has been connected with the
store for more than two years. He
was graduated from the University of
Missouri in 1911.
Mr. and Mrs. Maddox are expected
to leave this week for Columbus, O..
where Mr. Maddox is Interested in a
furnishing goods store.
Twenty-Four of Thirty-Four
Precincts Give "No"
Majority of 259.
COLUMBIA VOTES YES
Single Tax Snowed Under
Democrats Show Gains
1 in Town.
With twenty-four out of thirty-four
precincts heard from the Mill Tax
Amendment was defeated In Boone
County yesterday by 259 votes. The
majority of 1276 votes for it in Colum
bia was offset by a heavy vote against
it outside the town. In twenty-eight
precincts the Single Tax Amendment
was defeated by 5,636 votes.
An official count in twenty-seven
precincts in the county gives Elliott
W. Major a majority of 2.300. Gov
ernor Wilson received a majority of
the votes In thirty-one out ot the
thirty-four precincts in the county
and a plurality in every precinct.
The Democrats cast 1,6S3 votes in
Columbia, the Republicans 536 and
Progressives 391. The Democrats
gained 66 votes over 190S, and the
Republicans lost 457.
GLEE CLUB TRYOUT TOXIGHT
Organization to Be Directed by Prof.
Lawless of Stephens College.
Prof. P. H. Lawless, head or the
vocal department at Stephens College,
has been chosen director of the Uni
versity of Missouri Glee Club by the
Glee Club Board. The members of
the board are: Prof. W. C. Curtis,
Prof. H. F. Major and Prof. H. M.
The first try-outs for the club will
be held at 7 o'clock tonight and to
morrow night in Room 24, Academic
Hall. Mr. Lawless said this morning
he expected about 150 persons to try
The club expects to give as many
as three concerts this year, according
to Mr. Lawless. It also intends to
take several short trips instead of a
long one as in previous years.
Jefferson City Pastor Comine.
The Rev. Ralph. Bailey, pastor or
the First Baptist Church of Jefferson
City, will fill the pulpit of the Baptist
Church of Columbia next Sunday
morning and evening.
t Tnnfa Students Visit Home.
I Sam Dysart, a sopohomore engi
neer, and Joe uraveiu, a jumur ".
dem, spent Saturday and Sunday at
their homes in St Louis.
WILSON Will RECEIVE
412 ELECTORAL VOTES
Roosevelt Expected to Get 104,
While Taft Is Poor Third
With Only 11 Certain.
SENATE TO BE DEMOCRATIC
Colonel Runs a Strong Second in
Popular Vote Major an
San Francisco, CaL, Xor. (!. Wilson carrier California, according to
returns recehed at noon today.
(Special to the Missourian, by courtesy of the St. Louis Star.)
St. Louis, 3Io., X01 ember 6 (3 u m.) Approximate! four-fifths of the
electoral college vote will le cast for Woodniw Wilson as President His
total, breaking all record), will lie 412, rthile Rooseielt prnbaby will get
104. Taft is a poor third with 11 rotes.
The next Congress Mill be overwhelmingly Democratic In both branches.
Roosevelt is a strong second In the popular vote. The Republican split
is emphasized by the probability that the Wilson popular iote will not
reach that for Bryan In 1908.
In the Roosevelt column, are Illinois, South Dakota, Kansas Michigan,
Pennsylvania and Washington. The Democrats still claim Pennsylvania.
President Taft carried only Utah, A'ermont and Wvoming. Xew Hamp
shire is in doubt
Xew York gave Wilson a plurality of certainly about 150,000 and this
may be Increased to 200,000; Sulrer was elected governor by substantially
the same vote.
Ohio, the home state of President Taft, and Indiana, the home of
Wilson's running mate, also gave heaTy Democratic pluralities.
The Democrats estimate that both the state and Xational tickets In Mis
souri hare polled a plurality of 50,000. Taft ran second in the state.
At 6 o'clock this morning 1,197 precincts in Missouri outside of St Louis
showed a Wilson vote "of 121,433, Taft 71,012, Roosevelt 44,515. The same
precincts gave Major 10945, McKinfcy 52,570, Xortoni 34, 365.
In St Louis Wilson ran slightly ahead of Major, but Major ran ahead
of the ticket In the country districts.
The Democratic city ticket in St. Louis is believed to luue been elected
by pluralities ranging from 5,000 to 8,000.
The single-tax amendment was defeated In the city and state. AH the
other amendments are believed to have gone down with it
ELECTIOX RESULTS IX BRIEF.
Wilson carries the State of Xew
York by an estimated plurality of
200,000. Sulzer apparently has
beaten Straus for Governor by 100.000.
Wilson and Major have won in
Missouri by a plurality or at least
30,000, the early estimate or the St.
Louis Globe-Democrat. Second place
is in doubt between Taft and Roose
velt. Both the House and Senate in
Missouri will be Democratic.
Champ Clark appears sure or re
election to Congress from the Ninth
Missouri district by a larger plural
ity than two years ago.
The proposed single-tax amendment
is hopelessly beaten.
Early returns indicated the Demo
crats had elected 213 members of the
Xational House of Representatives,
the Republicans 122 and the Progres
sives 4. Ninety-six districts were in
"Rome complete" the vote in the
city of Rome, N. Y. Is always among
the first returns rrom a Presidential
election. The result there has tallied
so often with the general result that
politicians have come to look on
Rome as a fairly accurate barometer.
It has even been said that as Rome
goes, so goes the Nation. This year
the vote on governor was: Sulzer,
1,618; Hedges, 1,392; Straus, 1,051.
Colonel Roosevelt carried Oyster
Bay by a plurality of 292. The vote
was: Roosevelt, 510; Wilson, 218;
Early returns gave Wilson a pluarl
ity of 40.000 in Oklahoma. In a total
vote of 200,000.
President Taft carried the first
town in the United States that re
ported its vote Acushnet, Mass. The
vote was: Taft, 104; Wilson, 52;
Texas gave u uauai ucijiuv,i.uv.
plurality estimated this year at 150.-1
000. Tart and Roosevelt in the early
returns were running on even terms.
Wilson's plurality In Tennessee is
estimated at 30,000.
"Uncle Joe" Cannon appears to
have been beaten in Illinois.
Oscar W. Underwood house leader,
was returned to Congress by an in
Syracuse, N. Y., went Democratic
tor the first time, giving Wilson a
plurality of 1,000.
Dunne (Dem.) leads for governor of
Illinois. Deneen (Rep.) ran ahead
of Funk (Prog.).
MISSOURIAX GATE THE XEWS
Extra Edition This Morning Told of
An extra edition of the University
Missourian, out at 6 o'clock this
morning, told Columbia of the result
of the election. This was the only
extra issued here. The paper cori
tained the returns up to 3 o'clock
this morning, which was four hours
later than the news in any outside
city paper which reached here this
morning. Besides an extra issue of
500 copies which were sold on the
street, every regular subscriber re
ceived a paper.
The extra copies sold fast many
persons having come out earlier than
usual to get the news. One of the
men who bought a copy of the extra
was so pleased with it that he later
called up the office and subscribed tor
the year's issue.
Students and townspeople filled the
University Auditorium last night to
watch the election returns given by
the Missourian. Fully one-third of
the crowd consisted of women. Be
tween reports Keim's orchestra
played. Returns were given up to
Returns were also received at the
Columbia Club, where a special wire
had been put in.
Read Hall Girls to Dance.
An informal dance will be given at
Read Hall Friday night rrom 7:30
until 11 o'clock. This is the first or
a series or monthly parties to be
given by the young women or Read
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