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L'nlierBlly Mlst.ouri.iu AHsocl.itl.in ( Inc.)
J. H.irrlson Ilrouii. president ; Uolert
S. Minn, Serretarv ; James . -W.iy. Ward
A. .eT, I'm ill J. Thompson. II. J. McK.ir,
V. II. Hall. 7. S. Hudson, Iau II.
In Vlrclnln Hliljr., Ilonn St.ilrs
Entered at the I'ostnliliv if CoIiiiuIiIj, Mo.
as MH.1inil-tl.IS4 III. lit nutter.
TWO Itill.irs a ir ly C'.irrlcr or Mill
Ailiirc" .ill coiiitiiiiiiU-itloiis to
Kansas was courteous. The Jay
hawkers treated Missouri as a isit
ing friend and not as gridiron ene
mies. I.awrence, the University, root
ers and team welcomed Tigers and
"Welcome Missouri" signs in place
of "Beat-Missouri" signs greeted the
hundreds of Old Gold and Black fol
lowers that visited Lawrence. All the
town was decorated for the annual
battle between the two football teams.
In every window hung Kansas pen
nants with an equal number of Mis
souri colors. The windows of many
stores had pictures of the Tigers in
them while close by were the Jay
A stranger would have to ask
someone to tell if he was in Missouri
or Kansas. If you wanted to know
something all you had to do was to
ask a wearer of the Kansas colors
and he would cheerfully tell you.
I.awrence was at home to Columbia
On the football field it was the
same. Kansas rooters cheered Mis
souri rooters and the Tigers. They
rose when the band formed an M and
played Dixie. The "t. Jay hawkers
played clean football. Fifty-five yards
covers thevpeyalnes foroth teams
and .they were for holding and not
Only one thing mars the Jayhawk
ers' treatment of their visitors they
used the "naughty word" to excess.
This, however, can probably be traced
to a few students. Every school has
them and they should not be held as
an example of the entire student
In one year Kansas will visit Col
umbia. They will receive the same
treatment shown to the Missourians
ven as to the score.
PRAISE. DUE BAIXER5 JOXES.
Within, .the past .few weeks webjva
passed out 'many compliments well-'l
deserved compliments, Jtooto Pro
fessor Brewer a'hd the""blher men who
made the Tigerfootball team. But
there is one man who should stand
out just as prominent as the others,
who has apparently been forgotten
when the praise was passed around.
That man was T. E. Jones, Tiger
In every game that the Tigers
played it was very noticeable that
they were in much better condition
than their opponents. Not a Mis
souri man had to be carried from the
field during the entire year, while
scarcely one of our opponents has
fared so well. Nearly every team had
men hurt so badly that they were
taken out of the game. Many had to
be kept out of several games.
The greatest contrast was during
the Holla game when time had to be
taken out for Rolla after almost
every down. The Tigers had to call
for time only once or twice during
the game. In the Ames game four
men had to be taken out while only
one Tiger was disabled. The same
is true of almost all of the other con
tests. The trainer is just as important in
the detelopment of a team as Is the
coach and for this reason the work
of Trainer Jones should not be for
gotten. Hats off to T. E. Jones.
PLAINT OF THE BETTOR
All this world seems sad and
dreary; all this kibosh makes me
weary. Let it rain and thunder, too:
pleasures in this vale are few. The
cost of living's growing higher; the
cost of dying's for the flyer. The
world is growing dank and dark;
rotten leaves bestrew the park. I am
broke and sigh for shelter; the
world Is somewhere out of kelter.
It's back to profs and weighty les-
HAitnv i). :uy
sons; back to classes's dreadsome
sessions. I wish that all would cease
their talking; forget football and
mighty Balkan; cease explaining how
it happened that Jayhawk on the
Tiger fattened. Leave me to my
dreams and ponder how to recover
from my squander, how to satiate my
debtors and release me from all fet
ters. Or else I'm through, I surren
der up the fort; I can see the sum
mons beckon; onward to the bank
OUR ATHLETIC FIELD.
Those who saw McCook Field Sat
urday can appreciate a real athletic
field such as we have here. The
bleachers for the Missouri rooters at
Lawrence were about ready to fall
down. The wind whistling up through
the cracks added to the discomfort.
It was quite a contrast for those who
were accustomed to our concrete
A football gridiron is about all
Kansas has in the way of an athletic
field. The bleachers are all of wood,
and the fences around the field are
made of the cheapest material.
The Missouri students undoubtedly
have learned to appreciate what they
really have over here.
Echoes of Yesterday.
Five Years Ago.
Bernhard Loeb, father of Dr. Isidor
Loeb of the University of Missouri,
died in this city at the age of eighty
three. George J. Salem, a nobleman of
Northern Egypt who was graduated
from the School of Agriculture here
in 1905, was visiting former school
mates in Columbia.
Tea -Years AgK
Edward Butler of St. Louis had
been found: guilty: of jtfttempted brib
ery by a jury in the Boone County
Circuit Court and Btaitenced to three
years imprisonment in the penitenti
ary. The case was. prosecuted by Jo
seph W. Folk, then circuit attorney
of St Louis. The jury which found
Butler guilty was composed of the
following Boone County citizens: T.
H. Hickman, foreman; John S. Bed
ford, 51. F. Glenn. Tilford Murray, W.
C. Sutton, J.t. Gi,bbs, Mike Bright,
John' WIlHIte,'' L. P. Jones. T. P.
Brown, Benjamin McKimpson and
James E. Boggs had just been re
elected justice of the peace for Col
umbia township. Mr. Boggs was
twenty-four years old, had held the
office for two .years and was-, said to
be the jo'ungeat-justice"1 of the peace
in' the state.
Twenty Years Ago.
A ratification cvelebfationovas held
in Columbia, to celebrate the election
oft Cleveland and the 'Democratic
ticket. Resolutions were drawn up
and adopted by the convention recom
mending former governor David R
Francis for place in the new cabi
net. The first snow of the season fell in
Thirty Years Ago.
Lieutenant Francis P. Blair, son of
General F. P. Blair, was married to
Miss Florence A. Price, daughter of
R. B. Price, president of the Boone
County National Bank. The wedding
took .niace at the Price home in Col
umbia. The Rocheport news in the Colum
bia Statesman said: "The steamer
Rob Roy was at the levee last week
with an assorted cargo of merchan-1
dise for our merchants and a barge
in tow with COO flour barrels for the
Star .Milling Co. and fifty whiskey
barrels for M. Jackman."
Forty Years Ago.
James S. Rollins was being men
tioned for a place in the United States
Pemberton Hall Thanksgiving din
ner, 1 o'clock. Per plate, 50c. Phone
900 for reservation of places not later
than 10 o'clock Thursday. (adv)
iff (AS 60MEST.C 5CEHC6 EDITOR.- V (ARE VOO THE Mt V. f "U SEE. UPTo -BElMfr A MAN OP RARE Y TRIED rooC sp flr4
SfeC TO HEU REDUCE THE. COST OP- I J ARTICLE. ON "SAVE L -J TIME. . DISH WATErI THE. IDEA OF MAKWfr- rlTtc (.
gg luvr-TBDAXXGlvEAFE, BJ Voo DW WATER- Vf MlJSjJ UimlwiwSr JJ "Ti 7
MISSOURI NEWSPAPER OWNERS
Statements as Published by Weekly Papers in
Compliance With the New
For the information of Uncle Sam
and the public at large, all newspa
pers must now make a statement of
their ownership. This is in accord'
ance with a law passed by Congress
during the summer which requires all
newspapers to make a sworn state
ment twice each year setting forth the
names of the editor, publisher and
business manager; to state who owns
the stock and give names of stock
holders, mortagees, bondholders and
other security holders. The informa
tion must be published in the paper
and two copies of the sworn statement
turned over to the postmaster in the
town where the paper is published.
One of these copies is sent to the
Postoffice Department at Washington
and the other kept on file in the local
office. The newspapers of Missouri
made their first statement under the
new law during October.
The newspapers and periodicals
published in Missouri number 995. Of
this number, 750 are weekly papers
published in 462 different towns, of
which 113 are county seat towns:
Only one county seat, Danville in
Montgomery County, has no newspa
per. The smallest newspaper town 'in
Missouri is Bellflower in Montgomery
County, which has a population of 90.
Lamar in Barton County, a town of
2316, is probably the banner daily
newspaper town in the state. It sup
ports two daily newspapers. The old
est weekly newspaper in Missouri is
the Paris Mercury, established at
Paris in Monroe County in 1837. The
Palymra Spectator bears the distinc
tion of being the oldest weekly news
paper continuously in one family. The
paper was founded by member of the
Sosey family in 1839.
The following is a list of some of
the more important weekly publica
tions of Missouri with the names of
their present editors and.-qwners:
Albany Capital Aso W. Butler,. edi
tor -and owner. t
Aurora Advertiser W. F. Phelps
and T. E. McClure, editors and own
ers. Bellflower News C. D. Hendershott,
Boonville Advertiser C. J. Walden,
editor and owner.
Central Missouri Republican, Boon
ville J. M. Grimes, editor and pub
lisher. Bowling Green Times William F.
Mayhall, editor and owner.
Brookfield Gazette George W. Mar
tin and J. V. Martin, editors and own
Brookfield Argmv 'Charles- W.
Green, editor and owner.
Linn County Budget Harry C.
Meyers, editor. Owners: Harry C.
Meyers and Nellie E. Hadnan. '
Bates County Democrat C. H. Bur
gess, editor and owner.
Bates County Record O. D. Austin,
editor and owner. ,
Carrollton Republican - Record
Samuel A. Clark, editor and manager.
Owners: Samuel A. Clark, Laura A.
Clark and Samuel K. Turner.
Carrollton Democrat William R.
Painter, editor and proprietor. Mr.
Painter is the lieutenant governor
elect of Missouri.
Jasper County Democrat Eugene
B. Roach, editor and owner. Corne
lius Roach, the present secretary of
state, was editor of the Democrat
previous to his election to office.
Centralia Fireside Guard Edgar T.
Rodemyre and Homer B. Rodemyre.
editors and owners.
Centralia Courier J. Kelley Pool
and R. C. Pool, editors and owners.
.1. K. Pool was chief clerk of the Mis
souri House of Representatives at the
last General Assembly.
Chillicothe Constitution .lames E.
Watkins. editor, A. Spooner, manag
ing editor; A. R. "Bowman, Business
manager. Owners: Mrs. Emma Fife,
Park City, Utah; Arthur Watkins,
Chillicothe; Charles D. Watkins, .Ok-
lahoma City, Okla., and James E. Wat
kins, Chillicothe. i Beal, editor and owner.
Clarence Courier H. J. Simmons.! Palmyra Spectator Frank P. Sosey
editor and owner. Mr. Simmons has and John 51. Sosey, editors and own
been a member of the Missouri Legis-' (Continued on page 4.)
- - " ..L.iAhi.!laLs.. ..&,.....
lature from Shelby County for the
past four years.
Columbia Herald E. R. Childers.
editor. Owners: E. R. Childrers, H.
F. Childers and Mabel S. Childers.
Columbia Statesman J. B. Mundy,
editor; O. D. Gray, managing editor;
H. S. Jacks, business manager. Own
ers: Omar D. Gray, Sturgeon; H. S.
Jacks, William Hirth, Columbia;
George V. Mechler, Effingham, 111.
El Dorado News George S. Smith,
editor and owner.
Fayette Democrat-Leader H. P.
Mason, editor and publisher.
Howard County Advertiser Walter
Ridgeway, editor and owner.
Fulton Gazette Ovid Bell, editor
Cass County Democrat Harlie F.
Clark, editor and owner.
Cass County Leader A. L. Webber,
.editor and owner.
Higginsville Jeffersonian Lee Ship
per, editor and proprietor.
Higginsville Advance George Scott,
editor and proprietor.
Fulton Journal Ed H. Smith, edi
tor. Owners: H. B. Garver, A. V.
Dorries, Otto H. Wolz, Fulton; L. O.
Thompson, New Bloomfield.
Jackson Examiner William South
ern, Jr., editor; Charles J. Allis, busi
ness manager. Owners: Dr. John N.
Southern, Monroe City; Rev. W. F.
Perry. Houston, Texas; Emma P.
Southern, William Southern and
Charles J. Allis, Independence.
Clark County Courier Frank E.
Greenlee, editor and owner.
Kahoka Gazette-Herald S. S. Ball,
editor and owner.
Kirksville Democrat H. J. Sim
mons, editor; S. T. Willey, business
manager. Owners: H. J. Simmons,
Clarence; Campbell & Ellison; C, E.
Murrell, J. E. Reiger.'j. C. Mills, S. T.
Wiltey, McKeehan & Reed and R, M.
Milleft Kirksville. I
- Kirksville Graphic T. E. Sublette,
editor an,d owner.
Kirksville Journal F. L. Link, edi
tor. Owners: B. F. Heiney, F. L. Link,
F. J. Storm, J. A, Cooley, J. H. Kin
near, C. E. Still, C. F. Link. R. E.
Hamilton, B. F. Henry, Anna V. Link,
Ruby B. Cooley, F. M. Buckingham.
W. T. Baird and N. E. Winn, all of
Chariton Courier E. B. Kellogg and
J. A. Larlson. editors and owners.
Chariton Recorder Andrew M.
Child, editor and publisher.
La Plata Home Press H J. Sim
mons, editor. Owners: H. J. Sim
mons, Clarence; R. E. Goodding and
John TVBarker, La Plata. Mr. Barker
was elected to the office of attorney
general of the state at the recent elec
Lee's Summit Journal Lewis Lam
kin, editor and owner.
Louisiana Press-Journal I. ' ' N.
Bryson. editor and publisher.
Macon Times-Democrat Fred H.
Tedford, editor. Owners: H. E. War
dell, Harry M. Rubey. W. E. McCully,
L. M. Thompson estate, J. P. Kem, C.
A. Wardell, R. W. Barrow, J. D. Gattey
and Fred H. Tedford. Harry M. Ru
bey was a member of the Missouri
Legislature last year.
Macon Republican Phillip Gansz,
editor and owner.
Dunklin Democrat E. P. Caruthers,
editor and manager. Owners: W. F.
Shelton, Lee Shelton. D. B. Pankey,
T. E. Baldwin estate, Kennett; L. F.
Tatum, Clarkston; E. P. Caruthers,
Memphis Democrat Lee P. Roberts
and J. Vance Bumbarger, editors and
Memphis Reveille James Gillespie,
editor and publisher.
-Mexico Intelligencer Rufus Jack
son, editor. Owners: Rufus Jackson,
E. D. Graham, R .D. Worrell, Fred A.
Morris. Wiiiard Potts, and W. F. At
kinson. .Mexico Ledger R. M White and
Mitchell White, editors and owners.
Mexico Missouri Message John
Theory and Practice.
fl Postcards scenes of
the familiar places you
will want. Mother and
father and friends, too,
will appreciate pictures of
the places you like. The
price only one cent each
for almost any University
or Columbia scene.
4 But then, an album.
Yes, you need one to
keep your cards best.
With a loose leaf al
bum you can easily
classify your cards.
You can enlarge your
album at will.
Co - Op.
will call for your
12 S. 7th.
PHONE 730 FOR FEED
Hay,Corn, Oats, Bran
116 North 8th Street
Richards & Smarr
TFe. Clean ..We invite your tnspec
and Press tion of Columbia 'si fore-
Only a half cent a
a day minimum 15
BOARD ASD ROOM
Single meals ser.ved at Pemberton
Hall. Breakfast 25c: V:30 to": 15.
Lunch 25c; 1 to"4 1:30. Dinner 35c;
6 to 6:30. (Sundays 1 to 1:30). Flat
rate, board, $4 per week.'v
LOST A black traveling bag
marked "Monnig". Last seen on
ground by Wabash, Pullman No. 4 at
7:30 a. m., Tuesday, November 26.
Reward. Phone 432.
LOST : An oval garnet brooch, set
with an opal in the center. Garnets
peculiarly set. Finder please phone
741. Reward given. ( tf )
LOST Small gold watch, between
805 Virginia ave., and Academic Hall.
Reward. Finder Phone 86.
LOST High School pin.
H. H. S. '09 Black and Gold.
6th or phone 974 Green.
TO FEST HOUSES
FOR RENT Two nicely furnished
rooms In.Nowell building. Hot and
cold water; steam heat and light
.McDonnell Bros., or W. B. Nowell.
Phone 74. (tf)
FOR RENT Two large rooms, bay
windows, newly papered, new fur
nace and all modern conveniences.
Price $8.50 and $10.50, 605 S. 5th. d6t
That will make you a Regular
Caller is the aim of
Recently Located Basement
Exchange Bank Bldf.
910 1-2 Broadway
The razor's sharp, the towel's hot
And easy is the chair;
shave you for a dime;
Two bits to cut your hair.
Up to date
To suit your taste and the style
All Work guaranteed.
MRS. J. W. HORN
Phont 561 Greta
Our bread, pies, cakes,
and everything we sell is baked in
our own sanitary shop home
made in fact
The University Din
ing Club and Cafeteria use our
B. GENTSCH, BAKERY
20 N. 9th - 882-Red
and pressing shop. '' . .
Work called for and delivered.
TlSfctl'V RfTtC Virginia
TO RENT Two rooms for youBf
llftdies. 701- Hltt St Phone 81C Black.
'( ' V .
P WANTED TO RENT,, furnished.
to 8 room cottage; by responsible
persons. Address IT, care Missourian.
Room for rent One large front
room $4. 448 White. 505 Conley. tf
WANTED Boarders by the day,
week or meal. 600 South 9th. tf.
5IEAL PER5IIT U. D. Club per
mit for sale, $5.00. Paid to date. 205
College. 818 Red (d6t)
FOUND Silver mounted fountain
pen in Academic Hall. November 15.
Owner can have same by calling 825
black and paying for this ad.
WANTED Sewing at home or by
the day. Prices reasonable. Miw
Katy Bassett, 1006 Rogers. Phone
846 Red. (dGt)
51RS. BELLE GOODRICH. ue
tire therapeutic healer. Consultation
and examination free. 11 Price Ave.
DANCING Lessons given privately.
505 Conley. 448 White. d24
Save half the price on typewriter!.
See L. H. Rice. Easy terms. Phone
742 Green. (d6t)