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TJIE DAILY MISSOURIAS, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1916
CITY AND CAMPUS
Mrs. E. B. Landon of St Lculs" is
visiting at the home of Dr. Leonard
Haseman, 1512 Rosemary Lane.
Mrs. J. P. Barham, 400 Ripley
Ktreeet, returned yesterday from a
visit with her mother, Mrs. J. W.
Martin, at Macon.
F- A. Thompson of St. Louis came
yesterday for a visit at the home of
Dean J. C. Jones.
Miss Mary Lear, a graduate stu
dent in chemistry; left yesterday to
take a position as assistant professor
in chemistry and mathematics at
Undenwicod College, St. Charles.
Mrs. II. W. Dawes and daughters,
Julia and Margaret, of New- York City
who hae been visiting at the home
of Mrs. George Evans near Columbia,
left yesterday for Marshall, where
they will Isit relatives.
Mrs. V. D. Vandiver, who has been
isitlng at the home of her son, D.
V- Vandiver, two miles north of town,
left yesterday for her home in St.
Mrs. W. L. Wlsman and daughter,
Louise, and Mrs. C. I Clemison of
Centralia were in Columbia yesterday.
Miss Marjorie Tippy of Hannibal
arrived yesterday to enter the Univer
sity. Prof, and Mrs. L. G. Rinkle attend
ed the state fair In Sedalia yesterday
Prof. E. H. Hughes Is attending the
state fair, where-he is assisting Prof.
HE. A. Trowbridge, who is superinten
dent of horses. Professor Hughes
will go to St. Louis the latter part
fpf the week, where he will be superin
tendent of sheep and swine at the
St. Louis Agricultural Fair.
C. H. Williams, secretary of the
irniversitv Extension Service, left
last night for St. Louis and Joplln,
where he will carry on extension
work. Mr. Williams will return the
last of the week.
A course in pottery is being offered
in tho department of manual arts of
the University for the first time in
four years. Miss Madeline Flint, a
former Instructor in Stephens Col
lege, will have charge of the work.
Mrs. Annie C. Jacobs of Rosedalc,
Miss., is visiting her sister-in-law,
Mrs. J. R. Jacobs, 107 South Sixth
Miss Lucy Cyrcne Shepard, a seniof
in the University, has been appointed
supervisor of playground work at the
Mrs. Anna Hill, librarian of Colum
bia High School, Miss Alma Wllhite,
sixth grade teacher of the Lee School,
and Miss Catherine Douglas, fourth
grade teacher of the Jefferson School,
were unable to meet their classes to
day because of illness.
Fire Destroys Barn of E. A. Potts.
A large barn belonging to E. A.
Potts, living 12 mliea northwest of Co
lumbia was struck by lightning and
burned at 3 o'clock this morning. Oats
and hay valued at $800 was destroyed.
The barn only was covered by insurance.
1016 GREEK LETTER
(Continued from page 1.)
Miss Rosemary Rollins of Los An
geles and Jeff Wilcoxson of Carroll
ton gave a "surprise dance" last night
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. Sidney
Stephens. The house was decorated
with pink kilarney roses. Guests
were limited to the friends of Miss
Rollins and Mr. Wilcoxson.
The Housekeeping Club ,an organi
zation of women whose husbands are
members of the University faculty,
held the first meeting of the year this
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Leon
ard Haseman on Rosemary lane- Mrs.
A J. Meyer Is president of the club,
end among the other members are
rIrs. R. II, Baker, Mrs. H. C. Rent
scliler, Mrs. R. H. Emberson, Mrs. J.
A- Gibson, Mrs. L. S. Backus, Mrs. W.
A. Miller, Mrs. Max F. Meyer, Mrs.
W. J. Shepard, Mrs. J. W. Warden,
Mrs. W. H. Lawrence and Mrs. Hase
man. Mrs. Meyer presented a pro
gram on "Fall Planting."
Mrs. J. C. Whltten was hostess to
day at a luncheon to the house guest
of Mrs. J. C. Jones, Mrs. Hearn of
Poplar Bluff, Mo., and to Miss Caro
line Jesse, who will leave Friday for
Baltimore, Md. Eight covers were
Mrs. J- H. Coursault and her moth
er, Mrs. Snyder, of Tulsa, Okla., were
entertained at a sewing party this aft
ernoon at the home of Mrs. W. W.
Charters on Lathrop road. Mrs. Sny
der will leave for her home tomorrow.
Baked Sugar Cured Ham
Brown Potatoes Baked Beans
Southern Corn Bread
Coffee - Tea Milk
Quality in Every Bite
Where Quality Reigns"
Kaia Sigma: A. F. Pierce, Frank
Osborne, Kansas City; ieon Albus,
St. Joseph; Harold Voskamp, St. Jo
seph; Eugene Thornton, Hamilton;
John Raney, Lawson; Carl Gross and
William Franklin, Cameron; Charles
.Nicholson, St. Louis; Forrest S.Gillam
MaryvIIIe; James Kehoe, Albuquerque,
X. M.; Harry Messick, Bolckow;
Harry Gcmeincr, Joplln; Edward
Tolor, West I"ams; Frank Jones,
Sigma Plil EpsIIon: John Daies,
Mount Vernon; David Banks, Colum
bia; E. S. Besse, D. B. Brown, Hinton,
W. Va.; Robert Netherson, Clinton;
Roy Parker and Allison Florth, Mo
nett; John Black, Kansas City; Floyd
Hall, Springfield; Robert Ocmmons,
Pi Beta PM: Virginia Quarles, Fran
ces Young, Frances Lewis and Mar
garet Lewis, Kansas City; Elizabeth
Herring, Brunswick; Sarah Keith,
Beaumont, Tex.; Josephine Xewell,
Marshall; Olive Hawkins, St. Joseph;
Winifred Locke, Webb City; Madaline
Ewing, Nevada; Elizabeth Spencer
and Roy Stewart, Columbia; Ada Mae
Elder, Harrisonville; Dixie Harris,
Rolla; Eugenie Fleming and Billie
Fleming, Marshall; Martha Sprecher,
KirksviUe; Esther Williams and Eliz
abeth Williams, St Louis.
Kappa Alpha Thcta: Zella Ella
Edwards, Genevieve Garnett and Ellen
Peters, Kansas City; Hilda Schleicher,
Marie Gosike, Anrila Brigham and
Marguerite Rickert, St Louis; Evelina
Bius and Agnes Bius, St- Joseph;
Lucy Wilson, Butler; Ruth Dulaney,
Slater; Mary Lansing, Columbia;
Aileen Sewell, Houstonia; Frances
Haire, St. Charles; Frances Prince,
Odessa; Lilda Dickison, Trenton.
Kappa Kappa Gamma: Anna Rum
mel and Virginia Boss, Independence;
Ann Fullbright, Fayetteville, Ark.;
Bernice McCIain and Alma Cotton,
Shelbina; Elizabeth Niedermeyer and
Elizabeth Bright, Columbia; Mary
Louise Bond, Pleasant Hill; ilrma
Bryant, St Louis.
Delta Delia Delia: Elizabeth Price.
Mexico; Leta Douglass, Amos, la.;
Helen Dantell, Glasgow; Doris Eckles,
Alpha Plil: Enid Locke. Linneus;
Ray Mary Rouarck, Neosho; Lucile
Manhofer, Kansas City; Charlotte
Vickers, Kirkwood; Ruth Newell, Co
lumbia; Virginia Noel, Kansas City;
Margaret Post Boonville; Victerino
Boulicoult, St. Louis.
Phi Mu: Eka Forth, Jefferson City;
lane Ringo, Irontcn; Margaret Meade
and Jessie Meade, Metz; Bess Bos
well, Columbia; Lou Ellen Davis,
Delta Gamma: Mildred Pearl, Mexi
co; Glory Kirk, Virginia Wood, and
Virginia Swain, Kansas City; Jose
phine Coil, Oklahoma City, Okla.;
Annabell Thompson, Butler; Lucy
Bowles, St. Louis; Irene Christie, La
Plata; Margaret Matney, St. Joseph;
rdlnla Chapman, Keytesville.
Alpha Delta Pi: Jennie Obener, St
Louis; Clayton Smith, Higbee; Grace
Welker,.King City; Dorothy Llewelyn,
Kahoka; Dorothy Brittingham, Eldon;
Edna Maitland, Joplln; Leenora Dal
More than forty men were put end, outshining even Giltner. If the
St I j-rnla hmr Irppna tin the kind of
"Wanted: Good all around cook.
Tbe Charity Organization Society want
a liome for a girl 11 years old. 1'bone D
E. Mayor. "J2-3.
through the best workout of the sea
son on Rollins Field yesterday after
noon. Frequent shifts In the line-up
of the two opposing teams added zest
to the hardest scrimmage of the year.
The men were fighting and fighting
hard, and though Schulte said after
ward that It was "rotten," the fans
thought otherwise and went away
with the feeling that perhaps the 1916
Tigers might amount to something
Interest centered in the work of the
backfield candidates, for the two lines
were practically intact through the
hours play. Because of the difference
in the strength of the two teams and
each side's knowledge of the other's
signals. It was difficult to pick out the
stars of the afternoon.
Stephens, a quarterback of last
year's freshmen, brought the bleach
ers to their feet with two spectacular
runs against Schulte's team, the sec
ond of which resulted in the first
Recruits From Freshman
Team Show Up Well.
Marshall and Collins, the two most
promising men from last year's fresh
man team, showed up well. Collins
was forced to retire with an injured
hand, but Marshall played straight
thro'ugh and showed that he had en
durance as well as lots of good foot
ball ability. Time after time, he
stopped the opposing backs; his own
work both in interference and running
with the ball was exceptionally good.
Both of these youngsters are light but
more than make up for this by sheer
scrap and nerve.
Haines was another who showed up
well, though he was in the game but
a few minutes. He has improved won
derfully over last year and with his
punting and drop-kicking ability
should be able to break into the line
Groves was disappointing in his
first real test in the backfield, though
at times he showed signs of the speed
and power that Schulte expects him
to show in his work. He needs lots
of practice and a little more determi
nation to make him dangerous in his
new position. His defensive work,
however, was above his usual standard.
Does Consistent Work.
But with all these new men show
ing up strong, the only consistent of
fensive work of the afternoon was
done when three veterans, Rider, M&
Millan and Pittam, lined up back of
Stankowski. Rider is shifty and seems
able to pick holes. Pittam and Rider,
hitting the line hard and low, made
consistent gains against the scrubs.
McMillan's fast footwork and well
formed interference by the other
backs enabled him to get away for
some good gains. These three men,
with White, who missed his first
practice of the season, should form a
fast, shifty, smooth-working backfield
and just now are showing up far bet
ter than any of the others.
Van Dyne and Muir worked at the
tackles and Preston and McAnaw
were the guards for the regulars.
Hamilton opposed Captain Lansing at
center. Shy, Woodlief, Whittenberg and
Stablcin were some of the others who
were scrapping it out in the line.
Wilder looked better than ever at
The Reliable Sort
They are durable and good
$1.50, $2.00, $2.50
You will be more than pleased
with our recent shipment of
Ladies and Children's Raincoats
At the Prices We Quote.
Our aim is to give you the satis
factory sort, the sort that not only
looks like a raincoat but that is a
Children's $3.50 to $5.00 including cap.
Ladies' $5.00, $6.00, $7.50 and $10.00
The Store of Standard Merchandise,
boy keeps up
football he has been showing the last
few days, they can't keep him off the
Varsity. Bass and Slusher were the
other end men.
Peeples drop-kicked a goal against
the first squad and also pulled off
some good work in the backfield. He
is a senior, but this is his first year
with the squad.
"Doc" Gibson was back on the job
yesterday helping coach the Tigers.
He refereed the practice.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
Bunch of keys In gymnasium faculty
room, Tuesday, four lo five. Aclclrp J.
J. Care Mlssourlan. J. '!'.
Heavy gold and coral pin. Return to T
D. Jones, 1311 Rosemary Lane. $500 reward.
Wanted to liny: A second-band Ameri
ca n History by C. It. Fish. Leave tele
phone number at MlsourIan office.
Real IMate, If you liave real estate to
dispose of give me full particulars. Ad.
dress lock box 1S4, Columbia, jr-.
Very handsome standard make
piano, late style, mahogany
case and very sweet tone Reg.
price $350. This piano has
been slightly used but is prac
tically new. Will be on sale
Thurs. Sept 28th at $165.
ALLEN MUSIC CO.
"y WJl mMKSKtm
K I H
Too Late She Learned
That Sometimes Men
"Kiss and Ride Away"
But this man, paid and tie instru
ment or punishment was the thing
he feared the moat in all the world
Edith Storey and Antonio Moreno
Brings- to a man the sting of reckoning, mcred
out to those who hold woman's honor lightly.
It u the kind of a drama that you like.
tTL Vit4rpn-Lnbia-SeK-Einy, Inc.
The Big Four
Tonight and Thursday
Also SIDNEY DREW COMEDY
We are now accepting orders for immediate delivery of TELIE
Think of the demand there
will be for the Bigger Better
More Powerful Velic with the
following added advantages!
TIMKEN AXLES BOTH
FROST AND BEAR
are but' an evidence of the
quality and superior specifica
tions found throughout the new
car. Recognized as the stan
dard of excellence. Money
cannot buy better.
Four more inches of body
length give more room, more
comfort, more luxury with a
new note of distinctive charm
in the lines of the 1917 design.
Many subtleties of engineer
ing refinement give more power,
silence, suppleness securing
every ounce of energy out of
every drop of fuel.
The price for the coming
season remains in the "$1000
class" the slight advance be
ing far short of the actual in
crease In cost or materials that
to into the. car.
THE GREATER VELIE
Telle Illltwel Sk has made an
astounding record in the last
year. It created a demand that
tripled our output tested the
capacity of "A Mile of Telle
Factory" made a name for
style, finish and performance
that you now hear wherever au
tomobiles are discussed won
its way into the most exclusive
motoring circles. How, then,
could we make a Greater Te
We simply added to it. And
now with everything In and on,
the Greater Telie is ready for
still greater -victories.
Write for advance circulars with full description of the Greater
Telie and our plans for the coming year.
W. C. BOWLING
HOWLING LUMBER CO.
18-22 South 8th St.
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