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UNIVERSITY MISSOURIAJSI .
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1912
TIGER TEAMS WIN RACE AND FOOTBALL GAME
MISSOURI U, IN
Four Tiger Runners Finish
Ahead of All Other
WITH NEW MARK
Ames Second, Kansas Third,
Drake Fourth and
TERRY MAKES "M"
Little Distance Man Has
Run for Missouri Five
Years Without Letter.
Missouri had things all her own
way in the annual Missouri Valley
cross-country run yesterday and four
of her five men finished ahead of the
field. Chapman finished first for Mis
souri. The final score was: Missouri
10, Ames 2S, Kansas 51. Drake 5S and
Nebraska 75, the low score winning.
Chapman. Wickham, Terry and
Moss finished in the order named for
Missouri. All were rar ahead of the
other runners. Hurst for Missouri
finished thirteenth. Chapman's time
over the 5-mile course was 27 min
utes and 2S 1-5 seconds. This is the
Missouri Valley record for the cross
country. Anderson of Nebraska made
the former record of 27:58 last year
in the first annual Missouri Valley
Terry, who finished third, won his
"M" after five years' participation in
track at Missouri. The three men
finishing first all won their letters.
Rooters Cheer Ames
The crowd cheered the Ames men
when they finished. Kansas followed.
Nebraska was a very poor fourth and
one of its men did not finish.
The finishing order of the follow
ing men is indicated by the accom
panying number: for Ames, Manning
5, Ward C, Haggard 8, Grass 9, Hoyt
21; for Kansas, Malcolmson 7, Ed
wards 11, Vermillion 14, Patterson
17. Speier failed to finish; for Drake,
Barr 7, Watson 10, Rankin 15, Wylie
16, Hukle 48; for Nebraska, Boggs
12. Cutsight 18, Diers 22, Kratz 23,
Anderson failed to finish.
May Go to Bis Nine Meet.
T. E. Jones, in charge of the Mis
souri team, was so pleased with the
work of the men that he plans to rec
ommend to the athletic board that
Missouri send a team to the Western
Conference cross-country meet to be
held at Chicago, November 23. The
run to be given by Northwestern Uni
ersity. Inter-class football furnished
amusement for the crowd. The jun
iors beat the freshmen 15 to G, while
the seniors gave up in disgust to
the sophomores when the score stood
13 to 6.
Guy Kirksey, the track star, caused
much amusement playing quarter
back for the seniors. One of his sig
nals was 2,918,000. Judy, of the jun
iors executed a clever trick play
when he stood near the sidelines
with an overcoat on and caught a
forward pass for a 30-yard gain. The
juniors outclassed the freshmen
throughout the game.
Inter-Class Meet, Too.
Representatives of the freshman,
sophomore, junior and senior classes
competed in the inter-class track and
field meet while the , class football
games were being played. No espe
cially fast time was recorded in any
of the events.
Hutsell, a junior, finished first In
the 100-yard dash; Powell, a fresh
man, first in the 220; Murphy, a soph
omore, first in the 440 and halfmile:
Kane, a sopohomore, first in the mile:
Brown ,a freshman, first in the pole
vault; Hill, a sophomore, first in the
discus and shot-put.
Recital liy Prof. Kelly Alexander.
Prof. Kelly L. Alexander, baritone,
will give a recital in the Christian
College auditorium at 8:15 Tuesday
night. This Is the second public re
cital of the season by the college faculty.
STILL WARMER FOR TODAY
Weather Forecast Says Fair and Ris
The official weather forecast for
Columbia today is fair and somewhat
Prof. D. H. Doane, on the. "Prob
lems of Country Life," at the Y. M.
C. A. Building, 9 a. m.
Y. W. C. A. initiation ceremony at
Read Hall, 4 p. m.
WALTER WILLIAMS, JR, BURIED
Sen Ices Conducted at Presbjterian
Church by the Rcr. Dr. Elwang.
xx iiuiuaiuii ui nun CIS, lining lut'j
pulpit platform at the Presbyterian
Church, testified to the esteem
which Walter Williams, Jr., who died'
Friday, was held by Columbia resi-1
dents and his fellow students. Fu
neral serices were conducted yester
day afternoon at the church and at
the grave in Columbia Cemetery.
At the church the Rev. W. W.' El
wang, the pastor, offered prayer and
read the Presbyterian service. A
quartette, composed of Miss Julia
Sampson. Miss Frances Denny,
Charles Coy and Gordon Brown, sang
"Someday We'll Understand" and
"Lead, Kindly Light." Doctor Ehvang
offered a prayer at the grae and the
quartette sang "Abide With Me."
The church was filled and many ac
companied the body to the cemetery.
Students in the School of Journalism
attended in a body.
C. II. S. LOSES GAME BY 14-0
Missouri Military Academy (Jets Two
The Missouri Military Academy, of
Mexico. Mo., defeated the Columbia
High School in a well played game of 1 bcno01 or Law a Dromer or JUSS MC
football, by a sccre of 11 to 0. The ' Baine. STe the bride
gome was plaved on Rollins Field., Albert Budd and clemcnt Parker of
yesterday morning. The cadets out-Kansas Cit-V were the groomsmen. Mr.
weighed the high school boys twenty
pounds to a man but the latter put
up a good fight against odds.
Seip, Burress and Broows played
the star game for the cadets. Seip
scored both touchdowns and Brooks
kicked two goals. In the last quar
ter, Columbia had the ball on the ca
dets fifteen yard line, only to lose
it on a fumble. The cadet's quarter-
hack. Sein. recovered it and ran the
Inneth of the fielrf for a touchdown. '
A cadet was offside; so the score was
disallowed, and the ball was brought
back. Columbia fumbled again and
Seip repeated his performance ex
actly, running for a touchdown.
Columbia was successful with the
Toj-ward pass, gaining 35 yards that
way. The cadets were penalized 25
yards while Columbia lost 15 yards in
penalties. Scurlock, Kistler, Miller
and Evans played a good game for
the high school.
The line-up of the cadets was as
follows: Center, Hubbard; guards,
Bohn and Smith; tackles, Cracraft
and Ray; ends, Wilson and Miles;
quarterback, Siep; halfbacks. Brooks
and Lewis; fullback. Burress.
The Columbia team lined up as fol
lows; Center, Church; guards, Phil
lips and Bradley; tackles, Garnettand
Henderson; ends, Kistler and Schwa
be; quarterback, Schooler; halfbacks,
Scurlock and Miller; fullback, Evans.
E. A. HAMILTON DIES AT 72
Retired Boone Connty Farmer Suc
cumbs After Long Illness.
Edward A. Hamilton ,a retired far
mer, died yesterday morning at his
home on Hinkson avenue. Death was
caused by stomach trouble and other
Mr. Hamilton was born 72 years
ago in Virginia, but moved to Mis
souri before the Civil War. Four
years ago, he moved into Columbia to
He is survived by a widow and five
children, Edward A. Hamilton, Jr.,
Charles A. Hamilton, Turner Hamil
ton, Mrs. Nannie Hamilton McKImp
son and Mrs. Lucy Clark.
OFFICIAL COUNT HERE TALLIES
Few Chances Made In Checking Up j
Boone Connty Yote. t
The judges of the county court
were busy yesterday checking the
count of votes in the county. The of- '
ficial count corresponds very closely
with that already announced. The
county clerk spent the day preparing
certificates of the election to be sent !
to the Secretary of State.
Former University Student
Married to Graduate of
School of Law.
150 AT THE CEREMONY
Couple Will Live in Kansas
City, Where Bridegroom
Miss Mildred McBaine of Columbia
and Henry N. Ess, Jr., of Kansas City
were married at 8:30 o'clock last
night at the McBaine home on College
avenue. The Rev. C. W. Tadlock per
formed the marriage ceremonj.
The bride, who is a daughter of
Mrs. Turner McBaine, is a graduate
of Christian College and spent one
year in the Colonial School for Young
Ladies in Washington and one year
in the University of Missouri. She
traveled a year in Europe, studying
art and literature. She returned from
Europe last June.
The bridegroom is a son of Judge
and Mrs. Henry N. Ess of Kansas
City. He was graduated from the
School of Law in 1911 and is now
practicing law in Kansas City. He
is a member of the Sigma Alpha Ep
Miss Deborah McBaine. the 7-year-old
sister of the bride, was maid of
honor and Mrs. James F. Oberwinder
of St. Louis was matron of honor.
The bridesmaids were Miss Frances
Dorsey and Miss Susie Smoke, both of
Columbia. Prof. J. P. McBaine of the
i'araer is me d. laegrooni s partner ii
the firm of Ess and Parker. Dr. R.
H. McBaine of St. Louis, a brother of
the bride, was best man.
The couple departed last night for
their honeymoon trip without telling
where they expect to travel. They
will be at home in Kansas City after
About one hundred and fifty guests
attended the wedding. The guests j
from Kansas Cit were: Judge and
Mrs- Henrv Ess Mr- and Mrs- K"
Rieger. Mr. and Mrs. Kirk Askew, Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Bodger, Mrs.
Thomas S. Ridge and Fred Turner.
Paul Barnett was present from Se
dalia. "MONEY MANUEL TAKES BRIDE
Former M. U. Baseball Coach Married
in St. Louis.
M. G. ("Moxey") Manuel, a former
baseball coach at the University of
Missouri, and Miss Mayme Blake, a
student in the University of Illinois,
were married Thursday afternoon in
Mr. Manuel was baseball coach here
during the spring of 1905. He was
with the Tigers for two months, then
went to the Chicago White Sox. T.
K. Catron of Columbia played left
field on the team that year.
The 1905 baseball team was one of
the best Missouri has had. The first
seven games played fiere were shut
out games in favor of the Tigers. The
team took a trip that lasted almost
three weeks, playing as far south as
Austin, Tex. Nearly every game re
sulted in a victory for Missouri.
NEGROES WANT ANOTHER JUDGE
Charged With Stealing, Two
Change of Yenue.
A change of venue has been
granted Hugh Taylor and William
Henderson, the negroes charged with
stealing two bottles of beer from the
Wabash Railroad. They will be tried
next Wednesday in John S. Bicknell's
J. C. Gillaspie, attorney for the
negroes, asked for the change alleg
ing that Judge James T. Stockton,
wh s to have tried them, was pre-
Last Lecture on Mezzotints,
The exhibition of mezzotints in the
Classical Museum, Academic Hall,
will close tomorrow afternoon. The
last lecture on these engravings will
be given by Dr. John Pickard at 3
o'clock this afternoon.
YESTERDAY'S GAME A RUBBER
Before That Missouri and Drake Had
Won Two Each.
The game with Drake yesterday
was a rubber with the two schools.
Four previous games had been played.
of which Drake won two and Missouri
In 1901 the Tigers journeyed to Des
Moines for the first contest, and re
turn with the zero end of a 24 to 0
score. Two years later, in 1903, the
Bulldogs came to Columbia and were
able to gather in 17 points, at the
same time holding the Tigers score
less. For several years after that the
two teams did not play. In 1908 they
came together again at Des Moines.
Missouri hopes were rather low, as
the Tigers had not done extra well
that season, and when the score of
11 to 8 in Missouri's favor was tele
graphed back to Columbia, the root
ers here well nigh went mad.
In 1909 Drake was merely one of
the incidents in the march of the
TIvAVtl nnw in T'ntln.f nlinnintnn
Tigers toward the Valley champion
ship. Roper had been content to win
by small scores, but the Drake game
was the last before Kansas, and the
Missouri team had reached its great
est form. At no time during the game
did the visitors have a chance. Mis
souri won by a score of 22 to C.
TURKEYS TO BE STILL HIGHER
Price of Feed Blamed for Scarcity of
Persons who celebrate Thanksgiv
ing this year with the historic fowl,
will indeed be lixing high. Turkeys
will in all probability be higher and
scarcer even than last year, accord-'
ing to C. W. Martin, a poultry dealer
"The price of turkeys has not yetj
been established." said Mr. Martin,
yesterday morning, "but they will no
doubt sell for 20 cents a pound on
foot and from 25 to 35 cents dressed.
Last year the price of turkeys was
30 cents a pound and this year there
are not as many in the country."
Mr. Martin also said there were
fewer chickens and ducks this year
than last. The high price of feed is
said to be one reason for this scarc
ity. Chickens and ducks are selling at
12', cents alive and 20 cents dressed.
The market price of geese is some
what lower, their price being 10 cents
on foot and 15 cents dressed.
The white goose feathers are
bringing the highest price, selling at
45 cents a pound while the gray goose
feathers bring from 35 to 40 cents a
pound. The market price of duck
feathers is lower than the goose, from
30 to 35 cents a pound.
STUDENTS TO MAKE ICE CREAM
New Courses In Creamery Work to Be
Offered This Year.
The College of Agriculture will of
fer a new course in creamery work
this year. It will begin January G
and continue until February 21. Last
year some courses of creamery work
were offered to the students in the
short course in agriculture, but this
year it will be made into 'a separate
course and will not be open to stu
dents taking the regular short course.
The work will be directed by Prof.
C. H. Eckles, of the dairy department.
Courses will be given in elements of
dairying, milk production, testing
milk, cream and butter, dairy bacte
riology, creamery buttermaking, and
ice cream making.
A separate course in poultry farm
ing will be offered at the same time.
A short course will also be offered
for women. The course for women
was given last year. It consists of
home economics and agricultural
FROST CUTLER IS MARRIED
Miss Mae Goodson Bride of Former
M. U. Student
Miss Mae Goodson, living near Col
umbia, and Frost Cutler, son of Dr.
W. P. Cutler, state food and drug
commissioner, were married Thurs
day night by the Rev. A. W. Pasley
at his home, 501 Lyon street
Mr. Cutler is a former student of
the University of Missouri. He gave
up his school work a few weeks ago
to go into the Insurance business.
R. M. Smith to Teach in Louisiana.
R. M. Smith departed Friday for
Franklinton, La., where he will teach
chemistry. He was graduated from
the University last .year.
LE MIRE'S MEN WHIP
DRAKE, SCORE 17-14
McWilliams Kicks Field Goal, Kno-
bel and the Captain Carry Ball
Over Line for Touchdowns.
BULLDOGS STRONG IN FINISH
Brilliant Open Play in Final Quar
ter Results in Two Scores in
Des Moines. Iowa. November 9
wrenclied hack, Hastings with his eyes swollen almost shut, Barton with
' - . ... .. . .. .... n m -m
a sore leg iteat Drake today, i to 14. The scores resulted from a neiu
coal by Mc Williams in the iirt quarter, Knoliel's :t$.jard run for a touch
down In the second quarter and a 30-jard forward pass to LeMire in the
In the last quarter Drake put in fresh recruits and began open play.
Two Ion? forward passes resulted in two touchdowns for Drake, but it
was not enough to win for them.
Twenty Missouri students and alumni paraded the track between
halves and jelled.
According to men who saw the con
test, Missouri played the greatest
game of the season here. Knobel and
McWilliams starred, while Pixlee's
end was never circled. Mills kicked
the goals after the two touchdowns.
Drake also put up a great game,
and held Missouri for downs on
Drake's 1 and 2-yard lines.
The First Half.
Knobel kicked off. Drake fumbled
on the first down and the Tigers re
covered the ball on Drake's 20-yard 1
Washburn 10, Kansas 0.
Yale 10, Brown 0.
Iowa 13, Indiana 6.
Pennsylvania 27. Michigan 21.
Harvard 9, Vanderbilt 3.
Bucknell 17, Navy 7.
Dartmouth 24, Cornell 0.
Chicago 3, Northwestern 0.
Carlisle 27, Army 6.
Purdue 9, Illinois 9.
William Jewell 0, Westminster 0.
line. Knobel carried the ball to the
! 10-yard line, where Drake took the
ball on a fumble. Drake punted and
Missouri began a march down the
field again, LeMire and Knobel car
rying the ball.
After short gains, LeMire got away
for 20 yards around end to Drake's
15-yard line. A forward pass. McWil
liams to Shepard. netted 7 yards,
LeMire and Knobel took the ball to
the 3-yard line. LeMire made a yard;
then Drake took the ball on downs
within their 1-yard line.
Sanders punted out of bounds on
Drake's 35-yard line. After small
gains, McWilliams made a neat drop
kick from the 30-yard line.
After the next kickon, Sanders
punted to Missouri's 30-yard line.
LeMire made 20 yards around right
end. Knobel fumbled and Crull of
Drake recovered the hall on Mis
souri's 45-yard line. The quarter
ended with the ball in Missouri's pos
session on its own 20-yard line.
Score: Missouri 3, Drake 0.
Drake Gained on Forward Passes.
LeMire carried the ball 20 yards to
start the next quarter. The Tigers
worked the ball on short gains
through the line to Drake's 40-yard
line, only to lose it on another fumble.
Bunz gained 14 yards around end.
A forward pass, McBaine to Lansing,
netted 35 yards for Drake and put
the ball on Missouri's 35-yard line.
Another forward pass gained them 12
yards. Line plunges took the ball to
the Tigers1 5-yard line. A fumble
gave the ball to Missouri and Knobel
punted to the middle of the field.
Drake gained through the line.
McWilliams Missed a Dropkick.
McWilliams intercepted a forward
pass and ran to Drake's 45-yard line.
Shepard and Knobel made short gains
through the line. An attempted drop,
kick by McWilliams from the 40-line
Sanders punted to the middle of the
field. McW Hams and Lc.Mire roaaei
s. then Knobel ran through the
whole field 37 yards for a touchdown
Mills kicked goal.
Score: Missouri 10, Drake 0.
The Missouri Tleers Knobel with a
The Second Half.
At the beginning of the second half
Knobel caught the kickoff and re
turned it 25 yards. Hastings went in
for Groes. Drake took the ball and
plunged 20 yards. Drake tried a field
goal but missed.
Missouri carried the ball 10 yards;
then Shepard punted to Drake's 15
yard line. Drakt punted to Missouri's
25-yard line. Missouri fumbled on
their own 35-yard line and Drake re
covered it. Drake again tried a field
1 goal but it was blocked.
LeMire gained 37 yards through the
line. With the ball on Drake's 15
yard line, Knobel fumbles and Drake
takes the ball. LeMire intercepts a
forward pass and runs 40 yards to a
touchdown. Mills kicked goal.
Score: Missouri 17, Drake 0.
Shepard returned the next kickoff
23 yards. Shepard punted 30 yards.
Drake held on their own 43-yard line,
and the third quarter ended.
Drake Worked Forward Pass.
In the last quarter, with the score
against them, Drake opened up with
forward passes as a last resort. They
carried the ball to the Tigers' 30-yard
line and tried another field goal.
Mills broke through and blocked It.
Shepard punted to the middle of
the field. Alternating the forward
pass with line plunges, the Bulldogs
carried the ball down the field, and
made first down on the Tigers' 5-yard
line. With four downs to make it,
Drake strengthened and shoved the
ball over the line for a touchdown.
Score: Missouri 17, Drake 7.
Another Touchdown for Drake.
Knobel kicked off for 30 yards. On
a forward pass of 30 yards, Drake got
away for a touchdown.
Score: Missouri 17, Drake 14.
Simons went in at halfback for
Drake. Drake kicked off, and Pixlee
returned 15 yards. Missouri got the
ball in the middle of the field. The
Tigers braced and plunged through
the line for 12 and 14 yards, to
Drake's 25-yard line. Knobel gained
The Tigers rushed their opponents
back to the Drake 2-yard line, but
there the Bulldogs showed their right
to that title by holding the plunging
Tigers for downs. Drake made a
forward pass for 25 yards.
Knobel intercepted a Drake for
ward pass and the game ended with
the ball in Missouri's possession on
Drake's 35-yard line.
Final score: Missouri 17, Drake 14.
How They Lined Up.
The line-up was:
Mills r. e Sanders
Groves-Hastings r. t Crowell
Kemper r. g. Stephen
Wilson c Colville
Gallagher 1. g. DIetz
Barton 1. t McCormick
Pixlee 1. e. Weather
McWilliams ... q. b Lansing
LeMire 1. h McBaine
Knobel r. h Bunz-Slmons
Shepard f. b Crull
Dr. Hill's Bible Class Will Not Meet
Dr. Hill is out of town and will not
meet his Bible class at the Y. M. C. A.