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U1I1VBM1TT MI8MUMAK, 3I0XDAY, NOVEMBER IS, 1912.
Lots of tie space, easy
to put on or take off.
CMtt Tnbair it Ox. Maters. Troy. N. Y.
If they havn't
will be de
with the food
For a Quick. Glean Shave
Sanitary Barter Stiop
W..E. POINTS ard -DOC PERRY
Eleven South Ninth.
That will make you a Regular
Caller is the aim of
Recently Located Basement
Exchange Bant Bldj.
will call for vour
u S. 7th.
The razor's sharp, the towel's hot
And easv is the chair:
Let ; ,
shave you for a dime;
Two bits to cut vour hair.
Up to date
To suit your taste and the style
All Work guaranteed.
MRS. J. W. HORN
W Lott Phon ?6t Greri
S3. 50 and 54.25
J. H. Arbuthnot
Student acnt for Men Fine Shoes
A phone call brings him to vour room
'05 Hitt St. Phone 231 Black
PHOXE 746 BLACK
Also Suits and Overcoats
XELL TAILORING CO
1'Jrh and Broadway.
-0 53 and subscribe for Missourian
MISSOURI MEX AS COACHES
Springfield Writer Tells of State Foot
ball Contests. ;
Editor of The Missourian: Occa
sionally having a chance to read the
Missourian. and being a Tiger rooter
in spirit, it has occurred to me that
possibly the Missourian. might like to
have a little news regarding two of
her former athletes, who are now
coaching. I intend to finish my work
in the School of Journalism, and am
taking collegiate work at Drury, and
doing some work on the Springfield
Central, William Jewell. Westmin
ster. Warrensburg and a number of
the smaller schools get together in
the north end of the state, and down
in Southern Mizzou, Drury, Kolla. and
Springfield Normal "hook up", thus
leaving the inter-sectional scraps till
last. Central was early put out of
the race by William Jewell, and the
next head went off when Phog Allen's
Warrensburg Teachers trimmed West
minster, 23-0. The sectional title will
be settled for the north end when the
Teachers and William Jewell meet.
Each of these teams was scheduled
to play a game in the southern divis
ion. Warrensburg with the Springfield
Normal, and the Preachers with the
Drury Panthers. The Springfield Nor-j
mal, having an extremely hard time inj
keeping a squad out cancelled the.
game with Warrensburs after the
beating that was handed the Xormal
ites by their fellow-townsmen at
Drury.so the only intersectional game
now booked is the William Jewell
Drury scrap, at Springfield. Turkey
Day. Thus far, the Panthers, under;
the coaching of Dan Nee. have kept a
clean slate in the college class, whip
pinz the Springfield Normal. 79-0, and
defeating the Rolla Miners 13-0. From
the present aspect of the situation, the
title will be a clear one, in the event
that William Jewell wins from either
Warrensburg or Drury. Should the
Preachers win from Warrensburg,
which seems probable after the trim
minz that the Normal received at the
hands of Wentworth. Friday, the mat-j
ter of the state title will be settled at '
Springfield, Thanksgiving Day. I
Both the Jewells and the Drury'
bunch are coached by University of'
Missouri men. P. Roberts has charge'
of the Liberty team and Dan Nee is1
sroominz the Panthers.
V WEEK OF P1UYER I!EGIS
Home JIN-ionan Sneietj I Conduct
This week is known as "prayer
wtt'-c" aaon; the Woman's Home Mis
sionary Societies of the Protestant
churches in the United States. The
society connected with the Methodist
Church here will hold a meeting each
day at which some phase of home mis
sion work will be studied. The sub
ject of the American Indian and the
African was discussed at the home of
Mrs. L. C. Smith. 110S Broadway this
afternoon. The other meetings for
the week are as follows:
Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock in
the Pastor's Study. Leader: Mrs. S.
J. Rutherford. Subject "The Frontier
and our Island Possessions."
Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock.
in connection with the regular prayer
services in the Chapel room of the
Church. Leader: Mrs. S. M. Stephin-
son Subject: "Immigration."
Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock,
with Mrs. J. W. Carryer, 1011 Walnut
street. Leader: Mrs. F. F. Stephens.
Subject: "The Far East"
Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock, with
Mrs. Mary Hunter Moore". 1311 Broad
way. Leader: Mrs. Turner McBaine.
Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock with
Mrs. D. R. Vivion, U08 Windsor street.
Leader: Mrs. R. E. See. Subject:
"Our Thank Offering."
FORMER TIGERS BEAT KAXSAS
Men of M. U. Coach Wahhurn Eleven
in Tactics That Whip Javhank.
That victory which Washburn ob
tained from its old football rival, the
University of Kansas, was especially
pleasing to two former Missouri Uni
versity graduates. These two former
Tigers coached the Washburn squad
with the idea of defeating the Jay
hawkers as the aim in mind through
out the season. Lloyd Driver. Mis
souri Tiger and participant in the
Kansas games of '0). '07 and '03, is
head coach at Washburn. David E.
Dexter, member of the football squad
in '09, '10. and '11. is Driver's assist
ant. It was a humiliating game for Kan
sas, 10 to 0 in favor of the smaller
school. A forward pass neatly played
netted the touchdown for the Topeka
eleven. A field goal from the 33-yard
line in the third quarter made the
three other points. Time and again
the Jayhawkers worked their oppo
nents down into the danger zone only
to lose the ball. Washburn was forced
to punt often to keep the goal line
clear and the third quarter was par
Why permit a $10 room stay vacant
when it can be quickly rented through
Missourian Want Ads? Phone 55.
DEVOTES LIFE TO HrMAXITY.
(Continued from page 2.)
must be bettered, made more favor
able. The slogan of the future," she
said, "should be prevention, not cor
rection." At present, Mrs. Miller is most in
terested in the fight against tuber
culosis. The Missouri Association
where he will soon get under control
of the disease again.
RECITAL IX PHILADELPHIA
T. Carl Whitnier. Former Columbian,
T. Carl Whitmer. a pianist and com
poser, who had charge of the music
department of Stephens College for
about eight years and who has many
friends in Columbia, is to give a re
cital of original compositions in Phil
adelphia. Pa.. December 13.
Mr. Whitmer came to Stephens Col
lege in 1900 and built up the music
department considerably during his
stay. When he came, there were but i
two instructors on the staff and when
he left, there were six. Mr. Whitmer
was very popular among the students.
While in Columbia, he gave several
recitals of his own compositions
which were well received. He is
known as an especially fine pipe or
ganist. Most of Mr. Whitmer's musical edu
cation was received in America, al
though he has been abroad several
times. He studied in New York for
a number of years. On Tuesday be
fore his recital, he will present a pro
gram before the MacDowell Club of
New York City, chiefly of his own com
positions. On the program of his recital are
several songs which he has set to
music, a sonata for violin and piano,
and three short pieces for the violin.
BASKETBALL THERE SOOX
Columbia Hish School 1$ Trjinir to
Get a Coach.
The basketball team of the Colum
bia High School, which was to have
begun practice today, has been de
layed because a coach for the team i
has not been selected. E. B. Cau-1
thorn, principal of the high school, j
thought last week that he would have '
a coach ready to begin practice to-1
The football team of the high
school is trying to set a game with
the team from Jefferson City Hiuh I
School for Friday, but it is very'
doubtful if the teams play any more
this year. They have played two tie
games this season.
31. I. 3IAX TO SOUTH AMERICA
Position with Copper Company Ac
cepted Ity R. J. Risrs.
R. J. Riggs, research assistant in
geology at the University of Mis
souri, has resigned to accept a posi
tion with the Bradeen Copper Com
pany, an eastern mining concern op
erating in South America. Mr. Riggs
left the last of the week for his home
in Ohio. November 23 he will sail
from New York City for Santiago,
Chili on a three years' contract with
the mining company.
Mr. Riggs is a graduate of Oberlin
University and has been in Columbia
only since September of this year.
MORE THAX HALF ARE MARRIED
What the Stars in the Xew Faculty
More than one-half of the teaching
and administrative force of the Uni
versity is married. That's one of the
fact the new official directory shows
indicated by the stars opposite the
names. The entire force numbers
214 and of these US are married
And all of those who are now in
the married division are not new
members of the faculty. Several were
married last summer.
DPi . ll"
-f' 1 1
"Seller than liome xooimg
The Y&tigr Ihrftirri
A Fast Dependable Train
to OKLAHOMA and
It's as fine as anything that n:?
on wheels coacht-S. chair cars, el.c-tric-Licrhted
puhrrans, uid dinir.-z
cars under the d.rect management
of the railway. It don't nepend or.
connectir.;r railroads; it runa vis.
For tVUrt.1". n and eire tables, see
nc-i4t niroail atfent. or address
W S St CEORGE.
General Paucncer Aeat
St. Loot. Mo.
Christmas 1S nor
purchasing presents to surprise the family with on vour re
turn home irom college.
We wish to announce that our Christmas stock of Jewelry, Books,
Leather Goods and Stationer- are complete and contain manv new and
original articles which are especially appropriate for Christmas gifts.
Both imported and domestic novelties are shown so vou have the choice
of the best Europe, the Orient and America can give.
An easly choice is advisable as it means a better selection. If desired we will hold goods
purchased to be delivered at a future date.
If you can't come to us, write. Your orders will receive prompt attention.
FRIT TEAMS IX O-TO-O TIE
Sigma Xus and Phi Gams Amuse
Themselves and Spectators.
The Phi Gamma Delta and the Sig
ma Nu fraternity teams played to a
0-to- tie on the practice field Satur
Good-natured rivalry existed be
tween the teams and the game afford
ed amusement for the players as well
as spectators. Moffatt, of the Sigma
Nu team, was sub-quarter under Tom
my Johnson at Kansas a few years
The lineup of the Sigma Nus was
as follows : Stone, center ; Wilson
and Boswell, guards ; Ely and Jack
son, tackles ; Hogg and Harris, ends;
Gray, quarter ; Judy and Moffatt,
half backs ; Baskett, full back.
The Phi Gams' lined up as follows :
Neff. center ; Dnubar and Douglass,
guards ; Cargill and Singleton,
tackles ; Morris and Rice, ends : Ful
ler, quarter ; Huston and Fondille,
half backs ; Webb, full back.
TELEPHONE RATES SUSTAINED
The Mayor and City Council of Macon.
Mo- Permanently Enjoined from
Enforcing Ordinance Reducing
About fifteen months ago the Macon
Telephone Company increased its
rates for telephone service from a
range of $1.00 to $2.50 to a uniform
rate of J1.30 for residence service and
$2.50 for business service, with a mes
sage charge of from ten cents to fif
teen cents for connection with outly
A Catalogue of
KeJ)x?x '1 fi LSt'JJkmj
at Toft's lnrt tai "-
far fiwnv nnrl nrw ic the-
Kansas City, Mo.
ing points in the county. The Coun
cil passed an ordinance establishing
a rate of $1.00 and $2.00. The Tele
phone Company enjoined the Council
in the Federal Court from enforcing
the ordinance. The Federal Court ap
pointed Judge Schofield of Hannibal
as Master in Chancery to hear the ev
idence in the case. The Master in
Chancery opened court in Macon last
week. The Telephone Company intro
duced as evidence an inventory of the
plant, and several witnesses indicating
the reproduction value of the system
to be from $73,000 to S30.O00. Afrer
the examination of three or four wit
nesses the City agreed that if the
Telephone Company would reduce the
message fee to near-by points to five
cents instead of ten cents, they would
consent to the injunction being made'
permanent. The Telephone Company
accepted this proposition, and the mat
ter was settled on that basis.
The Macon plant is an old-style
magneto system and has about S30
telephones all told, with a rate as
stated above of $1.30 for residence and
$2.50 for business service. (adv) ,
THE AUTHOR'S NATIONAL EDITION
has been issued to meet the urgent
appeal for a moderate priced set of all
his writings. .
Formerly the cheapest set cost twice as
much as the new edition, yet the Author's
National Edition contains the same number
of volumes and the same text, word for word,
as the higher priced set.
Its paper and binding are of good sub
stantial quality. The illustrations are by the
same artists represented in expensive sets.
We believe that never before in the history
of publishing has so good a set of the copy
righted books of a great author been offered
at so low a price.
The price is possible because the popularity
of Mark Twain assures a tremendous sale.
SiJ 75 as
Send tsxkt to.
Our Standard Seta of Book! will be tent vou
t-im t--w t-Mnl- nk.,c
JFe invite your inspec
tion of Columbians fore
most tailoring, cleaning
and pressing shop. . .
Work called for and delivered.
S Daily Bros. St
When you have read this issue of
the Missourian mail it to a friend
it may bring a new student to the
University nest year.
910 1-2 Broadway
LIVERY for all occasions.
E. a DAVIS & SON lift.
Music for all occasions
Phones 402 Green or 271
H. E. KEIM, Msrr.
HIRPER t BFOTHFRS
Frjrllln Sq..Kt York City
P;ne er i"e fr eTami
ra'im. arrjrt fre e, a set of
MARK TWAIN'S WORKS.
utt'O' fratlPMl FdHien.
tTrertr-f re tTci-, c!h binary.
I' ! nrd-frwvf t i-jt rfam the
t fir f re ('arm. a-" a: the ei-i-a-;.
rf nt t: ! I in rr t care Ur
rr! I " retain fhn at -'i'
- If I Wd !t tV. I will
Sir, 1 rT"mh nitil t fa" rrf.
b"n mid n-. ::h-.i ihir.r r!if.
patne - it in loIL 11 I