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The daily Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1916-1917, August 02, 1916, Image 3

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

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DKINK PLENTY IX SUMMER
An Abundance of Water Necessary
lltirintr Hot Months, Sajs Authority.
Water is not usually considered a
food. Nevertheless, according to Dr.
M P. Racnel of the department of
preventiie medicine of tlie University
of Missouri, it plays a large part in
our economy and is necessary to the
body. The elasticity and pliability of
muscles, cartilages and bones are due
in large part to the water they con
tain. The amount of water required by a
healthy man every twenty-four hours
is between 3 1-2 and 4 1-2 pints in
addition to what we take in with our
solid foods, making in all about 5 to
." 1-2 pints a day. In summer this
amount must be increased. Every one
should drink an abundance of cool,
but not too cold, water during the
heated term.
Water increases nutrition, and, con
sequently, water drinking will make
one fat. There is no objection what-
eer to diinking water in abundance
during meals, provided the person is
normal. Water, however, should not
be used to wash down partially chew- minds; second, the difficulty or getting
ed foods, as in this way overeating is loans is a hindrance; third, there is
leached before the person knows it. j a scarcity of money as a result of the
Use of so-called medical waters is ' Sreat number of automobile pur
,.. o ..i . . ,.i , t ioCt ' chases; fourth, the unsettled condi-
ii"'i 1 i nit VKI ifv iiun-v-aiuu, ui i--ii.iv
not for their medical value. The good
effect obtained in the majority lof in-
stances is due to the amount of water
consumed, and not to the water's sup-
posed medical contents. Carborated
water mixed with syrups, such as are
sold at soda fountains, are not ob-
jectionable if taken in moderate
amount, and if tho flavoring extracts
. i ,
are made of good material. Drinking
too much soda water causes fatten-
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Phone 55
ROOMS
Wanted: Three or four unfurnish
ed rooms for school jear 191C-17.
Call 1007 Bed. S. 2S5-2S8.
Wanted: One furnished room and
kitchenette for fall term. Address
Mrs. W. H. -Morgan, Kolla, Mo.
M-279-2S.'..
ROOMS FOR RENT
For Bent: Two furnished rsoms
HIS East Ash Street. C 2Sfi tf.
For rent:An eight-room house, fur
nished or unfurnished at 510 S. 5th
street. Phone 4-1S Bed. U 2S3-2S9
For rent: Furnished or unfurnished
a modern S-room house, one block
from University. Address J. S. D.
care Missourian. II. 2S2-2SC.
For Bent: A six room house, com
pletely modern, at 1303 Bass avenue.
See Prof. II. F. Hoffman. Phone 414
Bed. H. 182 tf.
For Kent: An eight room house,
furnished or unfurnished, at 510 S.
Cth street. Phone 448 Bed.
L-27S-2S4.
For Bent: A ten room house at I
403 Matthews street. Can be used ei
ther as a flat or dwelling. For par
ticulars phone 421. B-233-tf.
For Bent: New four or five room
apartments in cxclusiie neighborhood,
opposite agricultural farm. Heat and
water furnished. Barn or garage can
be furnished. S13 College Aie. Phone
1179 Green. C. 285-311.
We Will Repair It
All work guaran
teed. We special
ize on Watches,
Clocks and Jewelry
GOETZ & LlNDSEY
918 Broadway
TAZXABOUTT
MaK
AND'
'MARQUETTE HOTEL
A HOTEL faryoar mUotfierorSster
- A L.LJ Ull
ing and not infrequently produces
indigestion.
Cool water can .be taken during the
summer months by people of all ages
without injur. Especially should
mothers remember that babies and
young children suffer from thirst just j
as adults do, and should be supplied
with an abundance of cool, pure water.
HEAL ESTATE BUSINESS SLOW
Loenl Healers, However, See Keason i catcd and who was the owner there
for This Condition. of; but then authorities are not
The conditions generally as report- reed upon many other and more lin
ed by Columbia real estate dealers ' Prtant evcnts of thls world's h'stor'
are: "Sales are fewer than previous s0 wh-v should hcy not differ on this
projertv are better than expected af- question? At any rate, the fact rc
years. but inquiries in regard to rental ' ins tnat the motion picture indus
ter the long continued hot spell. I tr has " approximately twenty-two
"During August is the time when the -vcars Brow" frora what was cnsid
.great demand is made for houses, and ?red a freak enterprise to what its ad
while the demand has surpassed that ' herents now claim to be the fifth im
in previous jears we are looking for- j portant industry of the United States,
ward to this- as beinir the banner vear The beginning of the motion pic-
for doing a rental business.
! "That the t.ales of real estate are
j few is accounted for by several rea -
! sous: first, tho drought has changed
'. the attitude of the buyers and traders'
i tion of I,lIsincss Renerally prevents
' c"-"f-s.
.
! S. M. Rudder Murks In East St. Louis.
i Samuel M. Budder writes that he is
still with the Illinois state highway
'Uepartment with headquarters at
Boom .110, Metropolitan Building East
St. l.ouis. III. Mr. Rudder was grad-
tiated from the School of Engineering
i
I of the University.
Half a Cent a
Word a Day
FOR SALE
For Sale: Tent. 10x12 feet. 10 ounce
canvas. Phone I Kit Green. B2s 7-293
For Sale: Detroit Jewel Gas stove,
SOU Virginia avenue. Phone 10S4
Jreen.
For Sale:
Jewel Also
Pluto Jewel.
Gas range. Number 101
a Number 12 heater.
1321 Keiser. Phone 1221.
McG. 2S3 tf.
For Sale: All my household goods.
Mrs. Mollie E. Sanford, C04 S. 9 St.
Phone C33 Black. S. 283-288.
Ilnnso for SMe? Seven rnnm nmrt-1
crn house. Pleasant location; large I
---.
Fn rflmn,.s P.irt rnh timo nr, I
cash.
rest at reasonable interest. For in
formation call at 1509 Anthony Street.
Columbia, Mo. L. 182-190.
For Sale: A genuine Navajo Indian
blanket. Cost $S3, will sell for $50.
Apply ill Cousins St. F. 1S2 tf.
MISCELLANEOUS
For Tatting Work call 448 Black.
289
Dancing lessons taught privately at
709 Hitt St. 50c per lesson. Phone
1125-Whlte. G. 147 tf.
TEACHERS WANTED
Superintendent of Consolidated
High School: Superintendent of two
year high school; Teacher Training
teacher. Missouri Teachers' Agency,
Citizens' Natonal Bank Building,
Kirksville, Mo. M. T. A. 281-2S3
YEE SING
Will call for your
Laundry
Family washing satisfac
torily and cheaply done.
12 S. 7th Phone 745
garden; two and one half blocks from'""."- olcaui i""u" " ""- ""I"-'
lllillliilililiJlIM
1 1
W.li
sgnfipayiB
UNIVERSITY MISSOITMAN,
HISTORY OF MOVIES IS ROMANCE
Motion Picture Industry, Scarcely 22 Years Old,
Has Made Rapid Strides Mechan
ical Inventions Help.
Authorities differ as to the exact
time when the first motion picture
theater was opened, where it was lo-
' tiire in the United States dates near
1S94. The moving picture wast at first
'a vaudeville hcadlmer a wonus.anjbody, though.
j wonder that drew the curious by thou-j ,.n pictures Kierj on and Then.
, sands but it quickly degenerated into ( The composition of those early day
the "chaser" the last number on the
bill, a position which none wanted. It the present day product, which cn
generally succeeded in driving the (dures any number of exhibitions. The
crowd out of the house. The light was ( moving picture fans were startled ev
usually "rainy" and indistinct, a con- cry two or three weeks with an an-
jditlon which compelled the audience
to get out as a measure or sell - pro -
tection. From the vaudeville house ( the films varied some were one hun
the picture went mainly into tent, dred feet long, some as much as three
shows, and the "black top" a tent , hundred generally about half way
of which the canvas was dyed black to between. Tho average show was fif
kecp out the daylight came into ; teen minutes. Intermissions were of
vogue. Traveling from town to town, i equal duration, the time for rewind
u'siting fairs and carnivals and draw- ing corresponding accurately to the
I 'K lar"e crowds, this forerunner of,
; moving picture houses continued lor
nearly eight years. The last "black
ton" show was given about 1908. In
the meanwhile, about 1902, Hale's
Tours made their appearance.
Tour Scored First Hit.
These "Tours and Scenes of the
World" really scored the first success
of the motion picture industry and
led eicntually to the placing of the j a glimpse of this wonderful work. The
business on its present high plane. Al-j film was but six hundred feet long
though this invention played on the j and was used until it wore out.
imagination a greai deal, the moving I Instead ot renting films from "ex
pictures were really there. The gen-. changes," firms which buv, sell and
eral principle was as follows: Per
sons were sold seats in miniature
Pullman cars erected in parks
throughout the country and shown,
' pictures of scenes throughout the,
j world, at the same time being treated
to a series of noises common to trains,
j generally supplied bv a busv and hard-
. t
working attendant who stood back of'
the scenery and rattled various in-
struments.
Many were the peculiar incidents
related by those in charge. There
i was a noticeable tendency, the old -
I timers say, on the part of those seated .and for a long time carried off hon-
down in front to arise and shout warn- ' ors. And surely everybody remem
j ings to careless pedestrians who were bers those illustrated songs, so popu
j apparently to be run down by thenar ten years ago slides flashed on
""'--' '"'. "' B" iuij i '"i"
of one dcPravcd individual who be-
PflniO n Cinnrlv nnfrnn n iVtn YrTn rf
ueln Present wnen some such excit -
being present when some such excit -
ing accident should occur or perhaps
even when the well-known Mr. Hale's and could be seen dashing down the
tour should be brought to a thrilling 'side-aisle to take his place near the
close through one of those collisions screen before the music for his song
which always seemed to be on the started.
point of happening. ' The earlier theaters were for some
Kansas Cifj Jlen Originators. I time looked upon as freaks. In order
Tho originators of these tours, I to attract attention a talking machine
George C. Hale and Fred W. Gifford. iivas generally placed near the front
both Kansas City men, profited great- of the theaters. While this was grind
ly by their enterprise. However, as i ing away tunes, an employe requested
the moving picture industry learned your presence on the inside to see
its lesson and took full advantage of .the "greatest invention of the age."
the public interest thus artificially j And generally you went,
aroused, the Hale's Tours declined Incidents of skeptical persons in
and it was no longer necessary to those days are humorous. One wom
give the people an excuse for visiting an, on being requested to step in
a picture show. ' side, told the ticket man that she
The larger cities of the country i could hear all the actors from the
were constantly being invaded by outside. She was listening to the
owners of moving picture outfits dur-' talking machine, which she could not
ing the period of the "black tops" and ' see. A dignified gentleman walked
the Hale's Tours, and several moving
picture houses were gradually opened
(throughout the country. When the
Tours became a thing of the past,
most of the cities of the United States
were supplied with picture houses.
AH that was needed to open a picture
show then was a room, some seats, a
roll of tickets, a screen and a projec-
' tion machine. Big posters helped, but
in their absence the "bally-hoo" man
did as well. As the shows became
more common, quality in surround
ings and productions was demanded,
anil to cater to this the motion pic
ture exhibitors were forced to enlarge
their houses. Now, the importance
and magnitude of this industry is
Uuch that it ranks first as a means
of entertainment and is high in the
j matter of being an industry.
f Now, Rack lo the Beginning.
j. Almost like a romance reads the
i history of this entrancing business
which has attracted millions. The
I early days of this industry were in-
, tcresting ones, far more so to
more so to thei
average person than would be the
J early life of most businesses. A
glimpse into the interior of the aver-
'.age motion picture house in 1900 will
produce some fascinating facts.
P The eauinment in nil nleci trns
fcbout the same. The mnehines used
Consisted of but one spindle the one
WEDNESDAY, LGUst -J. I91C.
from which the film was fed into the
machine. As the film passed in front
of the lens it fell on the floor. Of
course, this necessitated untangling
and rewinding, a feat that generally
took more time than was spent in ex
hibiting the picture.
Nowadays, patrons expect a new
picture every day rather, they expect
rrom two to three new pictures. Fif
teen years ago one film was gcnerally
used over and over until it felt hope
lessly apart and could not be patched
together. After it became a mechani
cal impossibility to run a film through
tlie machine, another picture was ob
tained fiom the East. Pictures did
not last long enough then to
bore
( films was far from the perfection of
( imuncemciit that another picture would
, SOOn be on exhibition. The length of
period of display. One of the greatest
pictures shown at that time, one that
j created a sensation in the entire raov-
ing picture industry was "The Burn
ing of the General Slocum Steam
ship." This film was sent to many
houses, and the patrons went wild over
it. It was greeted as a masterpiece,
and most houses were packed night
after night with persons eager to get
trade pictures the custom in those
days was to buy a picture outright.
The price varied from 20 to 30 cents
a foot. Nearly all of the pictures
were produced in Europe, although
thev were distributed from Xew York
and Chicago.
Tie-.i.t.TnLor.. l ...! tn SIiil-.
Music was a feature of the early
houses. For some time the orches-
jtra-organ was used, but as the taste
J 0f the public developed, so did the
! ri.-iss (r the music. A five-niece or-
' chestra made its debut in one house
t -" --
tllC screen wniic II1C Singer Sang you
the plot or let you in on the romance.
What you could not near, you couia
nu.i l.i 4. 1 ,.. U
! see.
see. Generally the singer was the
ticket-taker or
some other official
up to the manager and wanted to
know if the film really was all right
for women and children to see. On
being informed that it was he went
around a corner and brought back a
party of eight. They became regular
patrons from then on. Many other
persons expressed doubt as to the
genuineness of the moving picture at
that time and only in the last seven
or eight years have the "movies" come
to be regarded as the wonderful in
fluence and factor they really are.
PREPARED FOR CAMP
ING CROWDS
If yon are planning a camping (ar
ty or week's outing during August,
Moreau Lodge accommodates crowds
from 1?. to 20 persons for only $3.50
a week a person; Dew Drop Inn, 8 to
to nKnnnc. H Trnlornitv Iodce. 4
.' ' " ' . , . ,..t.
to e persons, ai same iuic i"-
Fine boating and bathing. All Bun
galows screened. Full line of picnic
supplies and fresh vegetables right on
the farm. Phone 4W or write to F. W.
Dallmeyer, R. F. D. No. 4, Box 16 Jef
ferson City. Mo.
'ON THE PRETTY .MOREAI' RIVER
HALLSYILLE
B. P. Austene was in Columbia on
business Thursday afternoon.
Ben Berry and wife visited Mrs.
Berry's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Staud-t
ermanof Mobcrly a few days the past
week.
Frank Bothwell of Columbia spent
Thursday afternoon with relatives in
Hallsville.
Susan Patterson had quite an acci
dent Tuesday afternoon. She drove to
Columbia in a car, and ran into a ne
gro preacher's buggy, tearing off one
wheel, and damaging her car. No
body was hurt.
Smith Crump of Centralia spent a
few hours in Hallsville the guest of
Miss Willette Austene Saturday even
ing. -Mr. and Mrs. Newell Hulen of Kan
sas City spent a few days this week
with .Air. and Mrs. Marian Hulen and
other relatiies.
Miss Bose Gibbs of Ilartsburg was
a guest of Mrs. Boy Crcl tlie first
of the week.
Mrs. Joe Hudson was in Columbia
Tuesday.
Mrs. Bobert Hunt and children of'"'lw- ,un U,L Pecuuar sensiuveness to
Hannibal are guests of Mrs. Fannie I t,le allumil's constituents of the
Bouse this week pollen. The disease is periodical.
Miss No well of Mobcrly is a guest I
of Mrs. Ben Berry.
W. II. Jeffries was in Columbia
Monday.
Mrs. J. F. Howell of Columbia spent'
a few days last week with Mrs. G.
H. Dysart and attended tho five days
meeting.
Rev. Presser of New London re
turned to his home Monday after hold
ing a few days meeting.
Murry Howell of Columbia spent
Sunday with Hallsville friends.
.Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Windsor and
son spent Sunday with their daugh
ter, Mrs. Chas. Mcl-ean of Browns.
Sam Berkeley of Jefferson City
spent Saturday with Howard Berkcley
and wife.
Grovcr Berkeley and wife of Fort
Smith, Arkansas, are guests of his
father. Jack Berkeley, and other rela
tives. Kemper & Boothe shipped one load
of lamb3 to St. Louis July 31, and
one load of hogs Aug. 1.
Norton Shepherd, wife and baby
left Hallsville in a car Monday for,,jIn aml received her R a ,n 0Ule
a visit in .Minnesota.
J. H. McMinn, wife
and children
went to La Plata Tuesday to visit
Mr. and Mrs. E. Tate and wife.
Willis Murry and Miss Emily Schif
findecker of Columbia attended the
Chautauqua here Monday ciening.
Mr. and Mrs. Burnie Comer of Ft.
Smith, Ark., left Wednesday for Tul
sa, Okla., where they will make their
home.
Searcy Pollard wife and baby of
Columbia were week-end guests of
his mother, Mrs. Ella Pollard.
WOODLAND VILLE
Mrs. Bobert Daly visited her daugh
ter, Mrs. Morton Trice, Tuesday.
Miss Bessie Sutherland left Wed
nesday to visit friends and relatives in
Clark.
Several from this community at
tended the picnic at Harrisburg
Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Mayes went to
Hinton Friday to attend the surprise
dinner given Mr. Mayes mother.
Misses Beulah Trimble and Grace
Shipley spent Saturday night with
Marie Wolfe and attended the basket
dinner at Dripping Springs Sunday.
Irby Daly and Mont McBane were
in Bochcport Monday on business.
Robert Daly hauled coal from Har
risburg Monday.
Elliott Wilhite is baling hay for sev
eral of the farmers of this community.
An ice cream supper will be held
Saturday night at Woodlandville by
the ladies of the Methodist Church.
Bob Crews is busy threshing oats
for the farmers.
Ernest Long, who had an attack of
appendicitis, is better.
Wilber Lee Gardner is on the sick
list.
Addie Cook, who has been working
for his brother in Howard county, vis
ited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James
Cook, Saturday night and Sunday.
WHY not make yo person
ality a mixture o com
mon sense and pleasant feelin's.
You supply the common sense
and VELVET,11 bring the
"pleasant feelin's." j-tfo
Page Three
TO PREVENT HAY FEVER
Destruction of Weeds and Vaccination
tlie Remedy.
'.'There are few diseases which cause
I m0re discomfrt and real suffering
n tIlat kno''"n as hay fever, hay
; asinma or rose cbld," says Dr. M. P.
Havenel of the department of preven-
tiie medicine of the University ot Mis
souri. Doctor Bavenel says the symp
toms come on with sneezing and
watering of the eyes, resembling In
many ways the symptoms of an acute
cold, though it is much more prolong
ed and the degree more intense. Often
times it is accompanied by asthma.
It has been the most difficult of all
di.-eases to preient and cure, and it
is only recently that the cause or It
has been found. It has now- been
definitely proved that hay fever is due
to the pollens of various plants. Tlie
most common of these are probably
golden rod, timothy grass, and rag
weed. The albuminous portion of the
pollen produces the disease. Some
people are susceptible to various pol
lens and same are not. as they have
either become immunized or else they
ii -... ,i.- ...
coming on each year, almo.st on the
same day.
i Researches have made iwssible the
. discoiery of a vaccine for tho pre-
icntion of the disease which is quite
t successful. Much relief can be given
( by this treatment and in the majority
i of cases the attack can be warded off.
' Vaccines are now on the market usual
I ly put up in little tubes containing
the full dose with directions for in
t jection under the skin. It is best to
begin the treatment six or eight weeks
hi advance of the time of the expected
j attack. By the use of the vaccines,
j one is made immune to the pollens of
I the various plants.
I It is likewise essential in tlie pre
vention of hay fever, that all grass
and weeds be kept down as much as
possible.
Sim for Ilr. and .Mrs. J. E. Stenurt.
Announcements haie been received
in Columbia of the birtli on July 20
of a son Joseph Mclain, to Dr. and
Mrs. J. Edgar Stewart of St. Imis.
Mrs. Stewart was Miss Gertrude Mc-
Economics from the University In
1914. Dr. Stewart was also here in
school from 190S to 1911. Ho was a
member of the Phi Kappa Pi fra
ternity. Phone 55 to have tne Missourian de
livered to you. 25c a month.
-JOHN N. TAYLOR-
Pianos, Player-Pianos nd
Victor-Victrulas
Best Records Made
Virginia ISldg.
Notice of Final Settlement.
Xotltp I lierefor given that the umlcr
Kigmtl ailmliilitratnr of Ulna Day Hyde
deivaveii, will make filial settlement of
his account ltli salil estate as iicli ad
ministrator at the next term of the I'ro
hate Court of I'.oone County, Missouri, to
be Imlilen at Columbia In said County,
du the lttli day of August, A. I). 191G.
A LINCOLN HYDE.
Administrator.
Jlshby-Lexicoti'tip
Aine new
Arrow
COLLARspring
Style, in. two heights
ClUETT, PEABOOV&Ca.lNC4Kfft3
k

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