Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, THURSDAY NOVEMBER 7, 1912
. -I"-;""- -
Estimate Today Gives the
Democratic Nominee 442
ILLINOIS IS IN DOUBT
Roosevelt Runs Second in
Popular Vote Major's
St Louis, Nov. 7 Election returns
increase uovernor nsou s
The electoral vote estimate now is:
Wilson, 442: Rooseelt, 77; Taft. 12.
Roosevelts gets live states, Taft three
and Wilson 40.
Wilson's popular ote is placed at
6-0,309; Roosevelt's 4,231,039; Taffs,
In the new House of Representa-
tHes the Democrats will have 313 '
members, the Republicans 103, and
the Progressives 13-a Democratic '
majority of 193.
In the Senate the Democrats will
hate 51 members and the Republicans I
45 a Democratic majority of 10.
It is estimated now that Majors!
plurality in .Missouri will reach 130,-
000. Wilson will have about the same. ,
All the proposed stateamendments ,
ire certainly lost.
in,nni vostordav conceded to
Roosevelt, is still in doubt, with the
chances now favoring Wilson.
of the exhibits.
At Maysvillf a special building was '
ELECTION RESULTS IX BRIEF erected by the local fair association j
Wilon will have both a Democratic for the exhibit of the College of Agri
Senate and a Democratic House of culture. Other towns at which thei
Representa " es when he
of affairs in March.
Wilson was the first Democratic
Presidential candidate in thirty-six
years to carry St. Louis City. His
plurality was 12,133. Major received
430 more votes.
Kansas. Arizona and Micnigan oilu
for woman's suffrage. Wisconsin)
voted against it and in Oregon the re-.
suit is not yet determined. I
St. Louis went against the Educa-'
tional AniPiidment by 400. It also ,
voted against the single tax and the
creation of a tax commission. ine
other amendments received a major
ity of the St. Louis votes.
Six Progressives were
YlPtnr i nnrnr the Socialist Con-
feated for re-election by W. H. Staf-
ford on a fusion ticket.
Cornelius Roach, he of the twelve j
reasons. was re-elected secretary oi '"""'" ""
state. The whole Democratic state Ace and got a license. Two other
ticket in Missouri received a plurality . members of the company were present
of 70,000 to 90.000. iat tnc marnaSC'
The United Se7"senate will bej CREAMERY WORK TO BE CITES
Democratic bv at least two votes. One
or two of the "Republican" Senators,
such as Stubbs of Kansas will be in
sympathy with Progressive ideas.
considering his Cabinet.
has made no promises, these appoint-
todav, are regarded as likely:
Secretary of State. William
Secretary of Agriculture. Dr. Har
vey p. Wiley, former chief chemist.
Attornev General. Louis D. Bran
TI'Mi. i. ,ji- 111 l.rt nindn '
"Hliam U. JICAQOO Will K .
either Postmaster General or Secre
tary of War. .Tosephus Daniels is also
a possibility for Postmaster General.
W. B. McKinley. who was prominent
In Taft's campaign, failed in his own
campaign also. He was defeated for
re-election as Congressman from Illi
nois bv more than a thousand votes.
Washington state showed the num
ber of its independent voters by giv
ing P.oosevelt a plurality of nearly
20.000, electing a Democratic gover
nor by about 13.000. and going for the
.VXD STILL WINTER COMES 'OT
Prediction of U. S. Weather Bureau
Snjs: "Fair and Wanner.
The forecast of the United States
Weather Bureau says: "Fair tonight
and Friday; warmer tonight." The
7 a. m 32
S a. m 33
9 a. rn 43
10 a. m 48
11 a. m .13
12 (noon) 33
1 p. m 37
2 p. m 60
Meeting in front of Academic Hall
to accompany the Tigers to the Wa
bash station, where they will depart
for he Drake game: S p. m.
Art Lovers' Guild in the Museum of
Classical Archeology, s p. m.
Progressives for the other state offices.
i sions, according to Dean F. B. Jlum-
"Uncle Joe" Cannon after two days ford, of the College of Agriculture,
of doubt, is said by the Kansas City who spoke at a meeting of the Uni
Star to have been re-elected to Con- versity Ad Club at the Cafeteria last
i If this were done, the University
In Kansas the Republicans are cer- would be greatly benefited because the
tain of only four of the eight Con-, short course students, as a class, are
gressmen. Three probably will be the best advertisers of this institution.
Democrats, and the other is doubtful. Dean Mumford said, in his address.
, If more students were induced to
The Missouri state Legislature will ! come to Columbia for the short course
be" Democratic in both branches.
"Favorite sons" seem to be going
out of sty,0
Wilson carnea tne nomei
! states of himself.
Roosevelt, Taft. I
Marshall and i
th Progressive '
nominee for Vice-President.
COLLEGE EXHIBITS AT FAIRS
s,,ecfaj itnildintr Erected for Farm
Display t Majs "He,
The College of Agriculture nas nao
exhibits this fall at ten county fairs, j
Two exhibits showing results of the
investigations of the college were kept
1 on the road for a month. Two fairs
were attended at the same time. M.
I.. Hays and M. W. I.owry had charge
exnimt was maue. wen-: .iniiauan.
Carthage, Bunceton. Butler, Sullivan.
Independence. Harrisonville. Wash
ington and California.
At several of the fairs the exhibit
was the chief attraction. Many in-
quirics were received regarding the
short course of the College of Asri-
culture. The mailing list for the bul- '
letins issued by the College of Agn-lsit
cuUllre was jncreased greatly.
TVU) ty v SHOW COMPANY
Moilern Ee" IMnjer is Married to
cw York Man.
jiss nertie Baumont of Memphis,
Tonn ,vno js iaving in "The Modern
F.ve" romnanv. and Jack Arnold oflcotmtv is chairman of the member -
Xew York were married today by the
Rev. A. W. Pasley.
Thev met while Mr. Arnold was in ,
vniiHevlllo and Miss Beaumont was .
..---- - ,
j plaving in
'Miss Xobody From Star-
! land". About a week ago Arnold gave
up his position and has since been
de-.iouowing mc jiuuuu n.c .i.........
... 4fTl -m ,lw.w -Eft ssmriinv
lii i.ui.ni:n 1 . nnit n tliimnntl i
"niie in u.u. ....... , M - ...-
1 that he said "looked good" to him and
! bought it.
When he reached Columbia he took
-it.:.. r:.i mi Hifnnf in thn rponrder's of-
Short Course Students to Learn Also
Butter and Cheese Maklnp.
A course in butter and cbeese mak-
. mn.... ...n,r. ...11 1 lo nffprpil i
mg aim i;.u... ,- .... - - -
for the students in the short course
Earle Thomas and C. E. Driver, stu
dents in the College of Agriculture,
have been appointed to assist in the
j IHirli School to Play Saturday.
I The football team of the Columbia
. I High School will meet the Missouri
'Military Academy eleven here Satur-
The game probably
. , .. . . . Rnllin-
will oe on uiu iuc i"i. .. -
Field. The high school team is scea
uled to play the Jefferson City High
School team at Jefferson City next
W. B. Hnrt Burled Here Today.
William B. Hurt, who died in St.
Louis Tuesday night was buried here
in the Columbia cemetery at 11 o'clock
this morning. The Rev. Madison A.
Hart preached the sermon. Mr. Hurt
was a former student of the Univer
sity and a member of the Sigma Xu
And Ad Club Can Increase
Their Numbers, Says
THEY BOOST AT HOME
Many Regular Students Do
Not Go Back After
The University Ad Club has the
power to increase the attendance in
the short course in agriculture from
300 to 300 for each of the winter ses-
in agriculture more would be done to
advertise the University. This. Dean
Mumford explained, was due to the-
-' i"i ui " o..ut. vumo.- 0i-
dents return to their homes to put
into effect immediately the things
thev learn at the University. With !
regular students, only a small propor
tion return home after graduation.
Those present at the meeting were:
X. I- Church. Harrison County; J. P.
Bennett, Cass County; C W. Woolsey,
Barry County; Roy Hart, Green Coun
ty; Volney McFadden Bates County:
w T Wasel. Callaway County; C. M.
EiIiottf minois; E. H. Houston, Okla-
lioina: Chris. II. Kraft. Vernon Coun
ty: L. E. Knapp, Buchanan County:
W. K. Atwood, Linn County, August
Dieter, Jasper County; Dean F. B.
jlHmfor(it of ti,e College of Agricul-1
trre; J. B. Powell, instructor in ad
vertising and Harry D. Guy, manag
ing editor of the University Missour
ian. The value of the Ad Club to the
University and plans for broadening
its scope were discussed by Mr.
He was a charter member of
the Ad Club at its organization here
four vears aco. Ho sucuestod that
membership in the club be increased
iQ incjluje representatives from each
tiivision of the University. Harry D.
quv manarjnjr editor of the Univer-
-.ilssniirinn ..leilired fhe siinnnrt of
the Missouri. to any campaign the egg dye. horse radish, preservatives
Ud Club might take up during the and dSs have been found and de
, year. ' stroyed.
A campaign to encourage the organ-
ization of a county club from each
(county in Missouri having students
enrolled in the University was started
' last nicht. J. P. Bennett of Cass
shj committee. After this has been
done, the club plans a general meeting
jn two weeks to discuss the annual
August Dieter, president of the Ad
Club, announced that the club had
become a member of the Associated
Advertiing Clubs of America.
A luncheon of sandwiches, cider,
and apples, was served during the
nipptin.' liv tho fnfpteria.
AT LEAST .'.(JO TO BIG GAME
Rush Marks Opening of Ticket Sale in
Five hundred tickets have already
been ordered in Columbia for the Kan
sas game, according to Prof. C. L.
Brewer. The sale of tickets has just
A special train will leave Columbia
, Frjdav nJ ,u arrhin in Kansas City
i, next mornjng The Tjger
i rooters then can leave Kansas City for
Lawrence at 11:30 Saturday morning.
They will return immediately after the
game. Xo special train will carry
them back. The tickets will be good
until the last train leaving Kansas
City Sunday night.
STOCK JUDGES OX TRIP
Class Will Depart Tomorrow for
The advanced class in live stock
judging will depart Friday morning
on a trip to Holiday and Paris, in
Monroe County. The class will spend
Friday judging saddle horses in the
stables of Hook & Wood of Paris,
Saturday the class will judge saddle
horses of the Blade Saddle Horse
Company of Holiday. About eighteen
members of the class wil make the
trip in charge of E. A. Trowbridge,
assistant professor of animal husbandry.
TO ORGANIZE CLUBS
OF FARMERS' WIVES
Miss Nellie Nesbitt, M. U.
Alumna, on Staff of Board
Work Will Resemble Exten
sion Courses Now Given
Preliminary to the organization of
the fanners' wives of Missouri. Miss
Xelle Nesbitt, formerly an instructor
in the department of home economics
in the University, has taken a posi
tion with the State Board of Agricul-
ture. Miss Xesbitt will organize the
wives of the farmers into home mak-
ers clubs. These clubs will be simi-
lar to the farmers' institutes.
The organization will begin in
school districts or townships. There
willnlso be a county organization, and
delegates from it will make up the
State Home Makers' Conference which
usually meets in Columbia during
Farmers' Week. The school district
1 i trtwrncVilr nrtnni7iTlnna will Tinvn
tMv ,. cml.mntMv
After the organization of the women I
is under way. Miss Xesbitt hopes to t
I give regular short courses over the
state similar to the extension courses,
! .... .u nn A!..l I
Lrer m 27 dartTeT tf
. ... . .. ...
home economics of the University will
... .. .... .- .u .: .,.!
ill. Ktni mil ill I hit iiiiri'i niin ill 1111TI
in x i.i.A i..j r.
. ,. . .. , ... . . ,
thc University of Missouri. Last
... . , ,
spring she received her masters de -
gree. She was dietition last summer)
at the state hospital for the insane atj
KTII I TRY TO Wl I II VT FdOD
STILL TR TO SELL I rOOD
State Inspectors Find That Merchants
Try to Etude Law.
Many of the merchants of Missouri
are still trying to evade the pure food
laws and to sell the people foodstuffs
that are unfit for consumption, ac-
cording to the reports that come in
to Dr. W. P. Cutler of the Department
f Food and Drugs Insnection. As one
example there were sixty dozen bad
o"s in thirty-three cases; in another
case the whole crate was thrown out
because it was spoiled. Canned goods
"ic food inspection ueparcneiu ncre
, at tne I niversuy is. inrousii woc.u.
i Cutler, getting data on the many
dairy farms in the southern part of
I Missouri, the object being to help the
1 farmers increase the aIue of their
land. Question sheets have been made i
"l to send to the cream buyers,
I will distribute them to the dairy
These sheets have a complete list
' questions pertaining to tne worK anu
' to the relative values of the farms,
"dore ana aner u.e uu.i.w..B ,.-.
tions began, as Doctor Cutler thinks
that these operations increase
value of the farm.
I " "" ""
WANT PIIILIPPIX:: IIUSBAXHS
Roctor Cutler Continues to Get Let-1
-... If...... VM. Ya.. Vtlirlfinfl. !
icr .win rii'iu .iv ii ..... ...
Dr. W. P. Cutler is still getting let-
ters by tne score irotn women -
husbands. Many of the letters from
girls come from Xew England, Massa-
chusetts leading. From Boston come
many inquiries for Philippine hus
bands. One letter received yesterday asked
a husband not only for the girl writ
ing the letter but also one for her
The president of the Bachelor Girls'.
Club of Shelton. Conn., has sent her!
name, with that of the vice-president
of the club. She said tnc name., o.
She said the names of,
the other members woul
Id follow soon.
MUST ROOT TO GET SEAT
"Bobhj" Lakenan Will Give Reserve
Section Only to Those Who Cheer.
The 200 seats that have been re
served for the Missouri Rooters on
McCook Field at Lawrence will be
given out by Robert Lakenan, yell
leader, at Rothwell Gymnasium. The
blanks to be filled out and mailed re
questing seats will be handled by him.
These blanks can be found at the
Palms, the Co-Op and the Missouri
Store. Mr. Lakenan says that a stu
dent must "swear" that he will root
before he can get a seat in the section
TOLD OF HAPPY HOLLOW WORK
MIss Anna Stoke!) Talked at Commer
cial Club Luncheon.
X. T. Gentry, in calling to order the
Commercial Club at its weekly lunch
eon'at the Virginia Grill today, pro
posed the healths of the President of
the United States and the President
He then introduced Miss Anna May
Stokely, secretary of the University
V. W. C. A., who spoke briefly of the
work the University girls are doing in
Happy Hollow, of the boys' club
there, of the cooking classes for girls, '
the kindergarten and the Sunday
school. She said the most immediate
need was for coal. Mr. Gentry an
nounced that Hill and Jackson, coal
dealers, had offered to send the need
ed fuel. t Returns from all except one of
Senator C. J. Walker commended Boone County's thirty-four precincts
the work of the Y. W. C. A. in Happy show that John T. Barker. Democratic
Hollow and urged the need of a night . candidate for attorney-general, led the
school. He invited the club, on be- National party candidate and the en
half of the ladies of the Methodist tire state ticket. His total, without
I Church, to attend the annual chicken
pie dinner at the Methodist Church
next Thursday, promising Roosevelt,
Taft and Wilson chicken. S. F. Con- ceived more otes than Wilson,
ley moved that the club attend the Cornelius Roach, candidate for sec
dinner and order "Wilson chicken." retary of state, who has "two Roach
Dr. J. B. Cole spoke briefly of the reasons" in the University of Mis
work of the nicht school last year and souri, ran close behind Barker in
said that the high school building had Boone County, with a total or 4733
been obtained for the work again this votes. Columbia gave Roach 1C80
year. votes, against 330 for Alford Repub
lic J. C. Miller urged that some- lican, and 402 for F. W. Xiedermeyer.
thing be done to set the work in a Columbia man, candidate on the
j Happy Hollow on a firmer basis.
j Fourteen members of the club at-
tended the luncheon.
1HIN IL.lns MliMfc .vnnr.
LR. Hiawatha, Forestry Students WiH
vnnw FnMi 1 pnf nml TvcW
hnow hncn J,eat anu iwi
"Whnt is it'" asked T A Fercuson.
"What is it?" asked J. A. Kerguson.
professor of forestry in the College of
'Agriculture, holding up a dried leaf,
........ . ... .. ... ... - --..
A?ripnltnrp hnldinir tin
! ..fhoQinnt mk"
i cnestnui oan .
"Red oak". """ " "". - -
"Black oak" SIiacMefnrd's Vote Increases
But the answers did not suit. Six Shackleford received a larger ma
omhrvnnin masters searched their Jority in Boone County than ever be-
lCtUrC f oak ,eaVeS' Sm
w ci,n,.n,i ri,t nml still nthera
.. ..V... .....- ....., -
ivorn rtnt nt rmil Inlipd pnnnirh.
The class must learn to identify
. . ... .
trees bv their leaves, tneir twigs.
their fruit and buds. Since the begin
ning of the semester they have been
studying leaves. The leaves are al
most gone now and they will have to
l"arn some other way of identification.
Professor Ferguson took the class to
the woods yesterday afternoon to
study twigs. Later they will study
buds and fruits.
Specimens are gathered on the field
trips and taken to the class room Tor
closer and more leisurely study. The
membes of the class are asked to
identify the specimens gathered on
KOfiGS TO SPEAK AT MOBERLY
Hoone Conntj Circiit Clerk Will Cite
i liiiirnwtf ir rT'iio iihhiiiiit:.
... a ..j. -tr.-i: I
....... v - .
James E. Boggs, circuit clerk o. t
of'Uoone County, will deliver an address
oeiore me tiituu iL-ma UUu ..vw...
ers' Association or .Missouri which
meets in Moberly tomorrow. Mr. Boggs
1 is president of the association. The
the purpose or ine orcanizauon is io "
I tain legislation .tiroviding for better
! co-operation between the clerks and
the recorders of the state.
IIARRETT O'HARA ELECTED
Former M. I. Student Will Be Lie-i
Il'llillll UIVItHU 'i "-
n.IIn frnlr s,,iPnt r
i)e' rn.versUj. 'Qf Alissouri wns
( iielltcnant-governor of Illinois
While in school here .Mr. O'Hara
was a reporter for the Columbia Tri-
bune. After leaving the University,
was employed on Chicago newspapers.
He is a member of the Phi Gamma
OLD TIME PARTY AT CHURCH
, .. ..
Guests at Kpnnnn i.eairac nai i
Wear Calico and Xo Jewelry. tne manaeeiiH-m u, .,. o. .... .. --
Penny fines will be levied against cording to C. E. Bark shire, who , has
anvone'who wears jewelry at the so- been appointed to succeed Mr. Mad
cial given by the Epworth League at, do as manager.
the Methodist Church tomorrow nlaht. I "We want to make it sene the stu
n ohewers and men in starched ' dents." said Mr. Bark.hire. It is the
shirts will get similar penalties, uiris.suiuum .- "" "'
must wear calico dresses or aprons. I make it do them as much good as It
The social is to be an old-fashioned t can."
party with red tablecloths, pumpkin j
pies and oil lamps
Prof. Dan Will Speak. Here.
Prof. W. H. T. Dau of St. Louis will
speak at the Y. M. C. A. auditorium at
11 o'clock Sunday morning.
Professor Dau is connected with a
Lutheran Seminar- in St. Louis.
BARKER LEO TICKET
inr onnwr rnn
Candidate for Attorney-General
Closely Followed by
With One Precir.ct Missing,
President-Elect Has a
Majority of 2,900.
me missing precinct, is 4ni. uuier
members of the state ticket ran fairly
close to Barker and practically all re-
Progressive party ticket. Wilson re-
ceived 1077 votes in Columbia, Taft
,33G and Roosevelt 39...
' With only Rucker precinct, with
possibly 100 Democratic votes, not
heard from, Wilson received' a 2,900
majority in Boone Count, and a lu-
ralitv of 3 jS8 over Taft. Major re-
ceived a majority of 2SC9 and a pin-
-" - --
rality over McKinley of 3323. Painter
received a majority of 290S and a plu-
rality over Lloyd of 3...... Barker re-
ceived a majority of 29 1 1 oer Mason
' th,rty-threC I,rCcintS. hS r'
ceived a totaI of 4701 votes. being one
more vote than he received in lims
..... ... T. !...t
from tne entire count v. ne rucmcu
a majority of 2S47 and a plurality of
Morton Pembertoii of Centralia. can
didate for congressman on the Pro
gressive ticket, lead the party ticket
in the county with a total of 723 votes.
It is estimated the Democratic vote
for the county will reach 3.000. th
Republican 1330 and the Progressive
700. In 190S Brvan receded 3.0 1 1
votes, running again Taft, who re
ceived 2.149. Four years ago Cow-
herd running for governor against
Hadley received 3 037 against Hadley s
Columbia township showed a gain
Tuesdav of 193 Democratic votes and
a Pepublicnn net loss of 32. Rocky
ford township on the other hand
gained eight Republican votes and
shows a Democratic loss of 31.
Single Tax Badly Beaten.
In line with the vote of the entire
state. Columbia and Boone County
e(J tho stanp of ovcrwhelming
' disapproval on the Single Tax Ameu-
ment. It received a total of G10i ncg-
ative votes and but 203 aflirmativo
throughout the county, with three pre
cincts not yet recorded. Columbia
cast 2130 votes against and 217 for.
The Mill Tax Amendment went
down to dpfeit with all the rest of
the amendments throughout the coun
tv, losing by "S0 votes. Columbia,
however, voted its approval by a ma
'ority of 1207. It cave the single tax
urnnnsitinn its veto, however, with a
.tfl, nf .,,-n otes against 217.
Anlendmpnt Xo. 7 which provided
that the limit to the state's taxing
Kiinlli,i i,P taken off. was almost
as badly defeated in the county as the
sincle tax. It recehed 3313 votes
' against and 310 for.
CO-OPS POLICY THE SAME
Xen Manaser Says ,im Is To Sene
The Co-Oji will be conducted on the
... ', ,,iiPv as it was under
7 - -.t.,,i.w n.
....i nn.n nnil our nnllrv is to
D. A. R. to Meet With MNs Sjmldlnir.
The D. A. R. Chapter will meet at
the home of Miss Elizabeth Spalding
on Virginia avenue at 2:43 o'clock
Saturday afternoon. Members who
are not going to attend are asked to
notify the hostess. Miss Spalding will
be assisted by Mrs. J. G. Babb.
- w.. . -. - .eS..
r a rs 2 -Ji