4 a r
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1912
IT WAS THE SHIFT
THAT BEAT TIGERS
That Plus Over-Confidence
Equalled Missouri Defeat
Says T. E. Jones.
jTt. Courteous-Treatment at-'Law-
rence the Report of "'
"The Minnesota Shift beat us," said
T. E. Jones, instructor in athletics and
trainer of the Tiger football team this
morning. "Our backs played splendid
football. The shift confused the line
men and caused them to hesitate in
charging. The two Kansas tackles
w were the strongest of any team we
have met this year.
"There was an unconscious over
confidence on the Missouri side. The
team had it. The student body had it.
If Kansas had scored first instead of
the Tigers, it would have been better
for our team."
Those few words from Mr. Jones
explain the coaches' views of the
Kansas victory Saturday. ,
LeMire, captain of the team, is vis
iting in Kansas City. Prof. C. L.
Brewer has not yet returned from
Kansas City. He will be in atfl to
night or tomorrow morning. The team
attended the f"ROse Maid" at the
Willis Wood 'Saturday night About
half of them stayed over or went
home for a brief visit,
Mr. Jones spoke very highly,? of the
ft' courteous treatment of Missouri, and
all the returning "rooters sounded the
praises or Kansas hospitality. Their
slogan was "Welcome Missouri." Last
year at Columbia they were greeted
( with "Beat KansaB".
"I didn't see a display of Kansas
colors without an equal display of
i" Missouri colors In Lawrence Satur
day," said J. L. Stephens today.- Ac-
cording to Mr. Stephens and W. W.
Garth, Jr., Kansas hospitality was
perfect Both men were impressed
with the large display of Missouri
pennants in show windows and resi
dences. Huge signs of welcome ap
peared in marked .contrast to the
,"Beat-KanBas','lvbanners displayed hef!
nii last year. , , ,,m
. ' Mr. Jongs. estimatedt the total re
,' ceipts roughly at $25,000., After the
jj expenses are deducted, the remainder
: will be divided equally between Mis
souri and Kansas.,.
THREE TIGERS ON ALL-VALLET
Wilson, Barton and Knobel Make
Missouri and Nebraska each are ac
corded three positions on the first
All-Missouri Valley football team, ac
cording to the selections made by con
ference officials who have seen the
various teams in action this year.
Brownlee of Kansas is given a po
sition at end and made the captain of
the team. The other end is "Nagle of
Ames. For tackles, Barton of Mis
souri and Harmon of Nebraska are
chosen. Pearson of Nebraska and
Burnham of Kansas are given posi
tions at guards. The center is Wilson
of Missouri, who also won It last year.
The halfbacks are Knobel of Missouri
and Simon of Drake, and Purdy of
Nebraska is placed at fullback. The
pilot position is given to Hurst, the
captain and quarterback of Ames.
On the second All-Missouri Valley
team, PKlee of Missouri and Welsh
of Drake are the ends: Vollmer of
Washington and Pfund of Ames, tack
les: Swanson, Nebraska, and Juhl,
Ames, guards; McCarthy, Washington,
center. The halfbacks are Frank of
Nebraska and LeMire of Missouri. The
fullback is Morrel or Washington and
the quarterback, McWilliams of Mis
souri. Wilson of Missouri is the only man
on the first team who made the same
eleven last year. Knobel and Barton
of Missouri, Purdy and Harmon of
Nebraska, and Simon of Drake, were
on the second team last jear. Brown
lee of Kansas and Pearson of Nebras
ka, were members of the third team
last year. Pearson is considered the
best all-around player In the Valley
this year with Brownlee a close sec
ond. J. C. Masker, J. C. Grover, Dr. Isa
dor Anderson. C. E. McBride, Dr. J. A.
Reilly and B. L. McCreary, the offi
cials who picked the All-Missouri Val
ley teams, weighed the opinions of the
majority of the conference coaches in
the selection of the players.
WEATHER TO BE THE SAME
Forecast Says "Fair, With Not Mack
Change 1b Temperature."
The United States Weather Bureau
forecast says: "Generally fair tonight
and tomorrow; not much change in
temperature." The temperatures to
day: 7 a. m 21 11 a. m 33
8 a. m 23 12 (noon) 36
9 a. m 28 lp. m 39
10 a. m. 31 2 p. m, 41
WHEN THE NEWS CAME HERE
Rooting for the Tigers by 9M la Ual
While the Tigers were fighting a
losing battle at Iawrence Saturday,
900 "rooters" cheered for them in the
University Auditorium where the Uni
versity Missourian bulletined the
game. The news of each play was
flashed on a screen and the crowd
followed the game from beginning to
When Shepard kicked his field goal
early in the game, the cheering con
tinued five minutes. The kick of
Weidline, which tied the score
brought a hush over the audience and
when Kansas began carrying the ball
down the field in the second quarter
the silence . Occasionally some one
lead the rooters in giving the "Dutch
man" or the "new" yell.
.Dismay came over the crowd as the
Jayhawkers neared the Tiger goal in
the second quarter, and the end of the
half brought forth applause for the
ball was about on the 8-yard line.
The crowd seemed never-to give up
hope and the cheering continued un
til the end at the. game. Enthusiasm
ran high when the Tigers "opened
up" in the last quarter. Knobel's
long run near the close of 'the game
renewed somewhat the dampened
spirit, and applause came1 forth when
Weidline's final, trial at place-kicking
failed. When the final score was an
nounced "Old Missouri" was. sung and
the crowd solemnly left
BETS PIG AGAINST FIVE DOLLARS,
Negro Owner wm Eat Cranberries as
Well as Fork on Thanksgiving.
A farmer' who lives six miles south
of Columbia, bet a negro tenant five
dollars against a pig that the Tigers
would beat Kansas this year. So con
fident was the farmer of winning that
he went over to the negro's place and
put the pig in a pen.
"You ain't won my pig till dat
game is over," argued Sambo, as he
saw, ibis Thanksgiving dinner being
taken from him. - I '
And i today Sambo has -five, dollars'
to buy cranberries to go with the
roast pig Thursday.
-, , -. fin
HE KNEW HOW HE. LOST
Kansas City Man Said Jayhawkers
Used Hie. TwelTe Men.
Among the passengers on the spe
cial train from Lawrence to Kansas
City after, the Missouri-Kansas game
Saturday was one Kansas City man.
who had gone to Lawrence prepared
to irrigate Kasnas, a "dry" state.
He had lost $10 on the game, as he
confided to the persons crowding the
"But, hie, I know how they did it"
he declared. "Missouri, hie, played
only eleven men. Kansas used twelve.
I, hie, counted 'em".
LAST OF ROOTERS HERE TODAY
Students Who Remained OTer Sunday
Came in on Special This Morning.
The Missouri rooters who remained
in Kansas City including quite a num
ber of students who live there, ar
rived In Columbia at 6 o'clock this
morning. The Wabash provided three
extra cars, for their benefit on train
No. 14 which left there last night. In
order that none would miss 8 o'clock
classes, a special was run down from
Centralia. Wabash officials estimate
the number of persons who went from
Columbia to the game at 900.
Dr. Fairchild to Talk In Hannibal.
Dr. A. H. R. Fairchild, of the Eng
lish department will leave Thursday
afternoon for Hannibal where he is
scheduled to give a lecture Friday
night on Shakespeare's "Hamlet".
Friday afternoon Dr. Fairchild will
talk to the pupils of the Hannibal
City Building Three Street Crossings.
Two concrete street crossings, one
across Fourth street, at Broadway,
and the other across Rodgers street
at Circus avenue, and crossing of
stone across Tenth street, at Broad
way, is being built by.4he.city under
the supervision of J. Paul Price, city
SECH PUCE fffl
No. 1, Which Led the Oth
ers, Lacked 160,000 Votes
of Carrying. f
WORST DEFEAT EVEJR
Single Tax-Was-Rejected far'
The educational Tax Amendment
received the second largest vote of
the nine amendments voted on at the
last general election. It was beaten
by Amendment No. 1, which received
207,298 for and 367,082 agalnBt TJie
affirmative vote for the Ninth Amend
ment was 197,952, the negative vote
No set of amendments ever was-so
badly defeated in the history of the
state, according to the Kansas City
Star. The so-called Single Tax
Amendment suffered the worst It
was snowed under by a vote of 518,
137 to 86,647. The amendment to
make provision for a state tax com.
mission was served nearly as badjy
as that of the single tax. It received
an affirmative vote of only 96,911 said
a negative vote of 475,151. The Sec
ond Amendment, providing for an ad
ditional sewer tax, if or St Louis, was
defeated by a majority of 261,826.
Amendment No. 3, empowering
small cities to increase their tax. levy
for public buildings, lacked 280,125
votes of passing. Amendment No., 4,
requiring aliens to take out their full
papqrst before being allowed to vote,
was disapproved bya majority f
206,123. The amendment to require
the voters of St. Louis County to reg
ister, No. 5, received 151,694 votes 'for
and 385,698 . against '
Amendment No. 8, providing for the
opening of the ballot boxes tojnvesli
gate election 'frauds, was disapproved
by. a majority of 150,852.
POSITIONS FOR HIN WONG
Aside From Journalism He Will Do
Hin Wong, 'the only' Chinese gradu
ate of theUniversity orMissouri, has
recently oeen appoimea Dy me uni
nese government general superinten
dent of Ihi' homes for the blind and
the old persons of Canton, China.
These institutions, he writes, contain
While in the University Mr. Wong
took much work in the department "of
sociology and says he is now sorry
that he did not take more. In a letter
to the Missourian, he says:
"When I was at the University some
students were talking of having a de
sire to become medical missionaries
to China. I wonder if there is still
some one thinking of being such a
person. The government does not ap
propriate any money for a physician
or a chaplain in these institutions
(eleemosynary). If American medi
cal missionaries from Missouri are
coming to China, I certainly wish one
of them would come to Canton and
attach himself to my office."
Mr. Wong has not forsaken journal
ism. He is correspondent in China of
the Associated Newspapers in the
United States. He received his de
gree from the School of Journalism
CLARK MAY GUIDE HIS FATHER
Student Considered for Position
Parliamentarian In Honse.
Bennett C. Clark, a student in the
School of Law of the University of
Missouri, may be appointed parlia
mentarian of the House of Represen
tatives for the Sixty-third Congress,
an extra session of which probably
will be called in April. Democratic
leaders of the house are discussing
the appointment of Mr. Clark.
Mr. Clark acted as parliamentarian
to the Speaker, his father. Champ
Clark, several weeks last spring while
Judge Charles R. Crisp, present par
liamentarian, was making a cam
paign for Congress In Georgia. Mr.
Crisp was elected and the place must
be filled for the coming session.
Clark is well versed on parliamentary
rules and procedure.
The Rev. M. A. Hart at Y. W. C A.
The Y. W. C. A. Thanksgiving ser
vices will be held at Read Hall at 4:30
o'clock Thanksgiving afternoon. The
Rev. Madison A. Hart, pastor of the
Christian Church, will speak.
COUNTY JUDGES TO
DISCUS. GOOD ROADS
Problems to Be Considered
At Association Meeting
Here December 10.
MEET ONCE A YEAR
Organization for Purpose of
Bettering' the Highways
of ther State.
Problems of roadmaking and road
upkeep will be discussed at a meeting
of the Missouri Association of County
Judges to be held in Columbia, De
cember 10. Notices of this meeting
were sent out today by Curtis Hill,
state highway engineer, who is secre
tary of the association.
The day before the meeting of the
association here, the Missouri High
way Association will meet In Jeffer
son City to discuss current road prob
lems. The results of this meeting will
be taken up at the meeting of the
The association was organized last
January at Jefferson City. The meet
ing for organization was called by G.
W. Pine of Marion County; who was
elected president It was decided to
have all the county judges and high
way engineers in the state register.
The enrollment at' the first meeting
was thirty-flve-county Judges and five
engineers. A constitution- was adopt
ed which provides that jktf association
shall meet once a year (tythe first
Tuesday after the fret Monday In De
cember, the place of meeting to be de
cided on at the previous meeting.
The object of the association, ac
cording to the constitution, "is the
establishment of cleser' relations be
tween ifcsinem bers;' the exchange of
ideas; me advancement of the knowl
edge of road bulling and mainte-
efficient, systems of staking and main
taining roads may be adopted; to se
cure... uniformity and method in the
work awf'the promotio rfofair matter
and interest relating to the business
of the county courts of the state."
The officers of -the association are
Mr. Pine, president; H. C. Gilbert of
Jackson County, first vice-president;
Mr. HilL, secretary and W. T. Johnson
of Boone County, treasurer. nl
ET FOR M. U.
Curators Preparing Statement to Be
.Submitted to Legislature.'
The principal business at themeet
ing of the Board of Curators of the
University in ,Kansas City Thursday
and Friday was the discussion of 4ke
budget that is to be submitted to the
General. Assembly in January.
Certificates to teach two years were
granted to Arthur Downs and Ernest
Bishop Crain of the School,Qf Educa
tion. The board authorized the con
ferring of the degree of Bachelor of
Science in Agricutlure on John E.
Bohn as a member of the class of
Herman Rosenthal was elected as
sistant in agricultural chemistry to
fill the vacancy caused by the resigna
tion of L. E. Morgan.
TELEPHONE PLAN TOMORROW
Councilman Garth Will Submit Propo
sition to Council.
W. W. Garth will propose a plan
for the settlement of the telephone
question at the meeting of the City
Council tomorrow night which, he
says, is fair and equitable. Mr. Garth
declined to tell what the plan is, say
ing it will be discussed with the rep
resentatives of the telephone company
in the' "council meeting "tomorrow
DEBATING SOCIETY ELECTS
M. S. U. Choses Officers for Rest of
The M. S. U. debating society held
its regular mid-semester election last
Saturday night Frank R. Chambers
was unanimously re-elected president
Other officers elected are as fol
lows: vice president, G. W. Turner;
secretary, G. W. Rutherford; treasur
er, C. H. White; sergeant-at-arms, J.
DETROIT PREACHER COMING
The Her. Doctor Young Has Been
Reco-BseBded for Baptist Pulpit
The committee appointed to select
a pastor for the Baptist Church has
recommended that the Rev. Doctor
Young of Detroit come here for trial.
Reverend Young will preach here
Sunday, December 22.
HE PRAISES TYPHOID SERUM
TraTeliBtr Salesman Writes of
Results of Vaccination.
Vaccination as a preventive of
typhoid fever is now a success, ac
cording to Dr. W. J. Calvert pro
fessor of preventive medicine in the
University of Missouri. It has been
thoroughly tried in several armies
and reduces the number of cases of
typhoid fever 90 per cent
The University- Missourian has re
ceived a letter from J. E. Forbes, a
traveling salesman who sells hard
ware In Missouri., Nebraska, Kansas,
Texas, Arkansas and Louisiana, re
garding his experience with vaccina
tion against typhoid fever. He is
known among the merchants in Col
umbia. Mr. Forbes has protected
himself against the fever by vaccina
tion, and, as he comes 'in contact
with the fever in many states, is en
thusiastic over the new serum. He
"I travel from Chicago to New Or
leans, from Corpus Christfto the Da
kotas. ' I, of course, drink all kinds
of water. Nearly everywhere I go
there Is more or less typhoid fever.
A year and a half ago I was vaccin
ated with typhoid serum.
"At Lawrence, Kan., last year there
were thirty or forty cases of typhoid
fever. It was finally checked by
vaccination. Texas now furnishes
the serum free opon request
"I am. n the South half of the time
and do not know what the University
of Missouri is doing about1 this mat
ter. But it should push. .the use of
tnis srijm. It should let the people
knowr about it the cost of vaccinat
ing a family and of the great saving
that It is over having the 'typhoid
PROF. LAWLESS SINGS IN K. C.
Stepheas College' Maa .la a Recital
With Church Organist
Prof. P. H. Lawless, head of the
voice department of Stephens College,
sang Sunday afternoon in a recital
with Edward Kreiser, organist at the
R. A. L"ong Christian Church In Kan
sas Clty MrKreiser haji. long been
recognized as one" of" the leading or
ganists of the Middle West and plays
one of the finest organs of the coun
try at that church.
Professor Lawless is director and
tenor soloist at the First M. E.
Church, Independence avenue, "Kan
sas City, and has- recently been ap
pointed director' 'bf' "the "University
Glee. Club. He at one time' sang1 for
Carl Busch, composer' and director', of
the! Kansas City Symphony Orchestra,
who pronounced him one of the finest
tenors he had ever' heard. '
While in Chicago this summer Prd
fe8d)-L6wles8 was offered a position
as vocal instructor at the University
of Chicago but was unable to accept
on account of his contract with
CIVILIZATION BY ELECTRICITY
M. P. Welnbnch to Tell How Current
Has Aided Man's Progress.
The many ways electricity has been
generated and controlled for the ben
efit of man will be discussed by M. P.
Weinbach of the School of Engineer
ing at the general meeting of the
Scientific Association in the physics
lecture room at 7:30 o'clock tonight.
Mr. Weinbach will pay particular
attention to the application of elec
tricity in the science of medicine. He
will point out the great advance of
civilization which has resulted from
its application for motive power and
light and sound transmission. The
talk will show that the wide use ofi
electricity today is due to its ease of
control, accuracy of measurement and
the economy of changing it into
other forms of energy.
The lecture will not be technical.
It Is prepared not for electrical en
gineers but rather for those who wish
to know more about electricity for its
NEW DIRECTORY OCT TODAY
Edition of 1912 Contains 7,500 Names
and List of Students
The new city directory of Columbia
which is being distributed today con
tains about 7,500 names, a business
directory, also a faculty and student
directory of the University. No names
of persons under 16 years old are in
cluded in the list. The book is about
the sam e size as the last directory
and is bound in bluish-green covers.
CoBBtr Coart Meets.
The judges of the County Court are
making up the petit jury for the Jan
uary term of court
GRA ING IS BEGUN
ON ROCHEPORT ROAD
Commissioners Start Wor k
on Cross-State Highway
in Boone County.
MAY USE AN ASPHALT
J. A. Hudson Will Investi
gate Surface Materials
The first work of building a perma
nent hard surface for the cross-state
highway began in Boone County to
day. The read commissioners have
started to graded the Rocheport
gravel road for a distance of three
miles west of the city limits. This
fall this strip of road will be ditched,
graded and crowned ready for a hard
surface next summer.
"We expect to grade the road this
winter and surface it next summer,"
said J. A. Hudson, chairman of the
special district road commissioners,
this morning. "The reason for wait
ing is that we want the surface to
become thoroughly packed and smooth
before spreading on the gravel and
asphalt. It is not settled, however,
that we will use the gravel-asphalt.
But that Is the best thing. It seems,
that we can find at this time.
"I expect to go to Chicago soon and
investigate the merits of this aftpWUt
road and other materials. If t "flnil
anything 'that the commissioners
think is better than" this, we will give
it a trial."
Gasoline Power Grader Used.
The old bed Is being used in making
this road. Thar hed' was built about
forty-five years ago and is in very- bad
condition now. A gasoline power
grader is at work straightening up the
crown and making ditches where nec
essary. The road when finished will
be wide enough for two vehicles and
is expected to be as smooth and fine
for automobiliag .as any city street
Since aboTit August the' commission
ers, in addition to keeping many other
roads in repair and in a passable con
dition, has graded, widened and put
into condition for a hard surface
about ten miles of Boone County
The wofk3has Just been finished on
Providence1 R"oa'u"'and -this highway,
formerly one of the worst roads in
thePfcounty, is now as'sSfdoth and hard
as pavement "Another force Is at
work on the lower 'end of the McBaine
road and this Bectfon will probably be
finished this weekt '
Much work yet remains to be done
iii'&"e district, but," according to" the
plans of the commission, all the main
roads of the 'district will be put in
shape by the close of next year.
BnildiBg Calverts Is First, Work.
The first thing to be done In road"
building is to put in culverts where
they are needed, the commissioners'
say. In the special district these cul
verts are built of concrete and large
enough to take care of all the surplus
water. A little more than 1300 has
been spent in the district so far is
building bridges and culverts. After
the culverts have been put In, the low
places are filled up and the entire
road-bed graded to a height of two
feet or more and rounded at the top
to shed the water. The grading and
ditching is all done with a large
grader pulled by a motor. After the
road is graded to the proper height
the dirt is packed down with a heavy
steel roller, the rolling process being
repeated every two or three weeks
until the bed becomes solid.
"In five years from now," said J. A.
Hudson, "we will have good roads
radiating twenty-five miles in every
direction as a result of the work be
gun In the Columbia district"
Columbia Is Center of District
The special district, which is in the
form of a circle, with Columbia at al
most the exact center, is eight miles
across and contains about 120 miles
of roads. Bonds to the amount of
$100,000 were first issued to furnish
money for carrying on the work. The
bonds were sold last October and are
held by a St. Louis firm.
The actual work of road building in
the Columbia district Is done chiefly
with an engine, roller, teams and
graders. Eleven teams are in use at
present in the district, the forces be
ing divided into gangs of three teams
Pictures of American Sculptsre Work
An exhibit of 150 pictures showing
examples of the work of American
sculptors was opened by the Art Lov
ers' Guild in the Archaeological Mu
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