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THE DAILY MISSOURIAN
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, SUNDAY MQRNING, OCTOBER 15, 1916
13-1) FAILS TO SHOW
ALL TIGERS VICTORY
Missouri Outrushes Wash
ington 509 Yards to 28 in
an Easy Game.
REVERSES 1915 SCORE
Visitors Make Only 2 First
Downs Most Forward
Passes Go Wild.
In the Valley.
Missouri 13. Washington 0.
Ames 13, Kansas 0.
Nebraska H, Kansas Aggies 0.
4 . In the Eaot.
Yale 12, Leblch 0
Princeton 3, Tufts 0.
Harvard 21, North Carolina 0.
&n 42. Williams 0.
iKa Arm j 17, Holy Cross 0.
'r v, 19. rittsburch 0.
Dartmouth C Mas. Aggies 0.
Sirarttniore C, Pennsylvania 0.
I-enn State 39. W. Va. Wesleyan 0.
rtajlor 37, Trinity 0.
Vanderbilt 39. Kentucky 0.
Columbia 7. Vermont 0.
Syracuse CI, Franklin and Marshall 0.
In the West.
Wisconsin 2S. South Dakota 3.
Chicago 22, Indiana 0.
Michigan 2C, Mount Union 0.
Western Ketone 14, Akron 3.
Colgate 13. Illinois 3.
Ohio 13, Otterben 0.
St Louis 7. Southern Normal 0.
Minnesota 47. North Dakota 7.
Ohio State 12S. Oberlln 0.
Notre Dame 20. Haskell Indians 0.
Louisiana 13. Teias A. It. MO.
Texas 14. Okla. Assies 0 (Friday).
Kendall 14, Oklahoma 0.
Smashing through the Piker Une at
will and circling the ends for big
gains behind good Interference, the
Missouri football team made an au
spicious start of their 1916 conference
season bj defeating the Washington
eleTen by a score of 13 to 0. But far
the stiffened Piker defense inside
their own ten-yard line and the all-
too-frequent Missouri penalties four
touchdowns instead of two would have
been scored. Missouri's 24 first downs
to Washington's 2 and Missouri's 609
yards gained by rushes Xo Washing
ton's 2S better expresses the relative
strength of the two teams.
Only once did the St. Louis team
threaten the Tiger goal line. In the
early part of the fourth quarter Kling
caught a forward pass and carried
the ball to within twenty-five yards
of the Tiger goal. The Missouri de
fense tightened, however, and two line
plays and two attempts fo gain by the
aerial route brought the Pikers no
Tigers Use Three Sets of Backs.
Schulte used three sets of backs,
and all of them showed Coach Ed
munds' team something in the way of
running interference and picking out
holes in the line. Collins, Haines and
Rider started the game for Missouri
and had little difficulty In gaining the
length of the field twice during the
first half. Rider was easily the star
of his trio, hitting the line for good
gains and running the ends of fur
nishing interference for the others
with equal skill. Three times these
men worked the ball down to the
Piker ten-yard line before Stankowski
went across the line for the first
touchdown just at the start of the sec
In the second half Plttam and Mc
Millan worked with Rider and Stan
kowski, and their success was, If any
thing, more brilliant. This backfield
also had trouble putting over the final
punch, putting the pigskin inside the
danger line three different times be
fore the shifty little quarterback,
sticking close to Hamilton, shoved the
ball across the Washington goal.
Plttam showed better in running the
ends than last year and also seemed
to fit better into the team play. Mc
Millan was even scrappier than usual
and made some nice gains through
tackle and around the end. Rutledge,
who went in for Plttam in the fourth
quarter, plunged through tackle for
Pikers Fail to Hake Gains.
The Washington backfield had little
chance to show its ground-gaining
ability and did little the few times
the Pikers had possession of "the ball.
Outside of the one successful forward
pass and two'.ve-yard run by the
much-touted Pemberton, the Piker of
fensive was futile. The men could
not get started, and their interference
was much Inferior to that of Mis
souri. The greatest difference was in the
ability of the opposing lines. On al
most every play the Piker line would
be forced back a few yards and a Tig
er would shoot through for a big gain.
In offensive, the Piker runner would
rebound for a loss. The work of
Hamilton and Van Dyne showed up
but the team work of the whole line
was the outstanding feature.
Giltner and Wilder showed equally
well at wing positions; each grabbed
Oct. 17. Mrs. Jarley'i Wax-works In Uni
versity Auditorium under auspices
of Association of- Collegiate
Oct. 20. Football, Columbia high school
vs. Richmond at Columbia.
Oct 20. All-senior election.
Oct. 21. Football, Ames, at Columbia.
Oct. 2C-2S. Annual meeting Missouri Con
ference tdx Social Welfare In Uni
Oct. 27. University Assembly, lecture mu
slcale, "Music as a Human Need,"
by Mile. Alma Webster Powell.
Oct. 2S. Football, Oklahoma University at
a forward pass and stopped Piker
runners easily. Shanley and Dawson
outpunted Plttam, Haines and Wilder.
Washington men booted 14 times for
425 yards and the Missouri trio kicked
7 times for 208 yards. The Tigers lost
110 yards by penalties to the Pikers'
25. One of the two Piker' forward
passes was successful, while the Tig
ers completed only two out of eight
Edmunds "Hands It to" Tigers.
Coach Edmunds of Washington
frankly acknowledged after the game
that the Tigers outplayed his team at
every point. "The line and the inter
ference were great," he said. "This is
the best Missouri team I have ever
seen, and I have watched them for the
last four years."
H. F. Schulte of Missouri was more
than pleased with the improved show
ing of his team. He explained the fre
quent penalties, by saying that any
team running the ends was likely to
make a few illegal plays.
A ilptntlr! iiiYfliint nf the ir.iinp will be
found on page 8.)
WILL PROPOSE SEW JAIL PLANS
Welfare Conference Speakers to In-
elude Warden Tyman of Colorado.
"One of the direct results of the
State Conference on Social Welfare
that will affect Columbia when this
body meets here November 26-28 will
be the renewal of the question of a
new Jail for Boone County. This
question has been brought up sever
al times and the citizens are becoming
complacent. This time several wide
ly known workers will present their
views of local conditions and propose
plans of Improvement," said J. L. Wag
ner, secretary of the State Board of
Charities and Correction, yesterday.
Mr. Wagner said that he expected
at least three hundred social workers
from all parts of the state, and several
of national fame. He has letters from
a number of famous social workers,
among whom are Warden Tyman of
Colorado prison, who has done almost
as much for reform as Thomas Mott
Osborne of Sing Sing, Dr. William S.
Snow, national secretary of the Social
Hygiene Association, Fred Almy, pres
ident National Conference of Chari
ties and Corrections, saying that they
expect to be here to deliver addresses.
T. R. SPEAKS AGAIN FOE HUGHES
Pennsylvania Crowds Greet Colonel In
Tour From New York.
By United Press.
WILKESBARRE, Pa., Oct 14. In
his third speech for Hughes, Theodore
Roosevelt called the Adamson Law a
subordination of political duty to poli
tical profit and deeply prejudical to
the real and permanent interests of
laboring men. The trip from New
York was typically Rooseveltian. As
the crowd cheered he shook hands
from the rear platfrom with many at
Newark, Eastori, Wilkesbarre and Al
lentown. Sixty thousand persons
turned out to hear his speech on the
eight-hour bill, Mexico and the tariff.
He dwelt only slightly on his own set
tlement of the anthracite strike four
teen years ago.
Colnmblans Wed In St. Louis.
Lemuel Hopper and Miss Susie
Hawkins of Columbia were married at
the home of J. C Dyer in St. Louis
yesterday afternoon. They left for
St. Louis Friday night. Before her
marriage. Miss Hawkins lived with
her grandmother, Mrs. U. Paris. izt
North Seventh street. Hopper is em
ployed by the Campbell & Alexander
Boy Scouts Plan Useful Talks.
The Boy Scouts held their regular
weekly meeting at Valentine Lodge
Friday night. Laurens Babb was
elected senior patrol. The program
committee arranged to have talks ev
ery two weeks on especially instruc
tive subjects, as astronomy, first-aid
work and weather prophecy.
Ladies' Aid to Hold Rummage Sale.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the First
Baptist Church will hold a rummage
sale on November 3 and 4 at Tenth
and Cherry streets.
FIRST GUN IS FID
tion Holds Smoker Com
mittee of iooNamed.
H.H. KINYON PLEASED
Secretary Satisfied at the Re
sultsTo Ask for a Wo
Somewhere in Columbia the first
Krupp was fired Friday night in the
Student-Alumni Union campaign in
the shape of a smoker at the new Un
ion Building, the headquarters recent
ly vacated by the Columbia Club.
When the smoke of the cigars, Jokes
and talks cleared away, the results
loomed up favorably. A fighting force
of 100 sturdy grenadiers was appoint
ed to lead the charge for new mem
bers. General H. H. Kinyon of the Union
said that he was highly pleased at the
results of the first pitched battle and
predicted that the students especially
would get behind the guns as soon as
they were made acquainted with the
plan. A new charge will be left Mon
day. Faculty members and alumni
will also be recruited.
" I see no reason why the idea
shoull not be readily accepted by the
students," said General Kinyon, "for
our fortifications furnish the only
common ground where the engineer,
the lawyer, the Journalist and the
medic can meet as student to student,
and where the faculty man can cast
aside his classroom dignity and be as
one with everybody. Michigan has
done this, and it is a success there.
Why should it not succeed here?"
The plans of the Union include a
$250,000 building. The building is to
be a three-story structure of native
Missour limestone, of which the nevj.
er buildings of the University are
built. It will be 250 by 150 Jeet On
the first floor there win be a lounging
room for men, 80 by 36 feet, between
the two front entrances. On either
side of this room will be a lounging
room for women and committee
rooms. Immediately behind the main
lounging room there will be a general
lobby, SO by 20 feet, and the offices
of the Union. On the .second floor
there will be a billiard room, rest'
rooms for women and a general read
ing room. A large auditorium seat
ing 400 will be also on this floor. On
the third floor will be rest rooms for
women and dormitories where about
fifty cots can be placed for visiting
This building is intended to take
care of the women of the Union only
temporarily, as the next Legislature
will be asked for an appropriation for
the erection of a woman's building.
If it is obtained the departments for
women in this building will be used
for other purposes.
New York's Milk Strike Ends.
By United Tress.
NEW YORK, Oct 14. New York's
milk strike ended today. Nineteen of
the largest users in the city reached
an agreement with the dairymen's
COLUMBIA'S MOTOR CYCLE PATROL ON
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By Courtesy of the Drug- Shop.
With Company F, Fourth Missouri Infantry, (from left to right) Henry Satteriee, second man, former
proprietor of the College Room; Giltner Ingles, fourth man, a student In the University last year; Rnssell
Moore, fifth man, son of E. D. Moore of Columbia.
. WEEK IS FAVORED
Leading Merchants Express
Desire to Make Refund
Period Regular Event.
RESULTS ARE GOOD
Purchases Range From
$36.25 to $2.50 One Store
Draws 30 Shoppers.
With the close of Columbia's first
Trade Week last evening, leading mer
chants in the various lines of busi
ness represented in the rebate plan
expressed themselves as pleased with
the results and ready to Join In mak
ing Trade Week an annual or semi
"It is a plan as good, if not better,
to have a Trade Week in the fail and
spring of each year instead of making
it only an annual affair," said A. Fred
endall of Fredendall's Department
Store. "I am well pleased with the
results Trade Week has brought me.
It is a good means of advertising
among the shoppers in other towns
and has proved satisfactory." Thirty-
out-of-town shoppers visited the store
during the wek."
"Vou can count on me on a semi
annual Trade Week," was the way
Isadore Barth of the Victor Barth
Clothing Company expressed his satis
faction in the results. "I have had
customers in this week who have not ;
shopped in Columbia for years."
"The Trade Week plan is a good
one, and I think it can be made a
more successful advertising feature
in out-of-town trade each year it
takes place," said H. B. Goetz of the
Goetz-Llndsey Jewelry Store.
The Will E. Smith Dry Goods Store
stands ready to Join in making Trade
Week a semiannual affair, according
M Mr. Smith. .
"The merchants of Columbia tried
co-operative advertising in surround
ing towns several years ago on their
own initiative," said T. M. Maughs
of the Sykes & Broadhead Clothing
Company. "I think co-operation be
tween the merchants and a newspaper
is a much better method, and favor
the plan as a means of out-of-town
Up to 6 o'clock last evening slips
showing purchases of more than
?1,000 worth of merchandise had been
turned in at the Missourian. Reports
from merchants later in the evening
showed that -many slips had not yet
been turned in. The slips showed
total purchases by one person ranging
from $36.25 to $2.50.
SUFFRAGE LEADER JAILED
Wilson Partlzan .Bothers .Women of
Hughes Special Train.
By United Press.
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct 14. Dr. Ma
rie Equi, a local suffrage leader and
Wilson partisan, was thrown into Jail
here today for bothering women of the
Hughes' special train.
Doctor Equi led the Wilson women
in wild demonstration when the spe
cial meeting of the Hughes women op
ened by opening i na theater.
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Report Issaed Saturday Morula-.
For Columbia and vicinity: Unsettled
weather will prevail Sunday, probably
showers; somewhat warmer.
For Missouri: Probably showers and
cooler Sunday northwest portion.
The atmospheric waves are traveling
eastward at a somewhat faster rate than
usual. The high pressure system, with Its
cool, bracing weather, crossed the Miss
issippi: and a low, with Us associated un
settled weather is advancing upon the
Showers have fallen In Utah. Colorado,
West Texas, in Oklahoma, and Arkansas.
During yesterday rain was general from
and including lower Lakes, down the St.
Lawrence Valley, and over New England.
Temperatures approximate the autumn
The weather in Columbia will be some
whjt unsettled during the next thlrty-slx
hours, perhaps with showers.
LIBRARIAIS ARE PLEASED
Resolutions Adopted Expressing Con
gratulations to Columbians.
The Missouri Library Association
at the close of its seventeenth annual
conference drew up a set of resolu
tions in appreciation of the welcome
extended by citizens, the Columbia Li
brary Club, H. O. Severance and his
assistants at the University Library.
Addresses by Dean W. W. Charters,
Dean F. B. Mumford and Prof. J. B.
Powell, and courtesies of the Commer
cial Club and the Columbia press were
especially mentioned. Appreciation
of the music by Miss Ross and Miss
Husband, . and by Director Venable
and his orchestra, was expressed. The
entertainment committee and the pres
ident of 'the association were congrat
ulated upon their services. The dec
orative work of Prof. H. F. Major was
Visiting librarians forgot their dig
nity and grinned widely, vied with
each other in whistling, struggled with
the weight of paper plates and at
tempted the feat of the seven-league
boots at the Indoor field meet which
the Library Club arranged for tho
visitors to the state m' -ting Friday
night The original plans included a
picnic at Rollins Spring Friday even
ing, but uncertainties of the weather
led to the meeting at the library in
stead. After the meet, a strenuous
football game between.,librariansand
assistant librarians was played. Mem
bers of the Library Club served a pic
STUDENTS KNOCK DOWN' SIGNS
Rooters in Shirttail Parade "Peered"
When Refused Entrance to Theater.
Because they were denied entrance
to the Hall Theater last night students
In the shirttail parade, on their return
from the Columbia Theater at about
10 o'clock, kicked over the sign boards
at the Hall. One of the policemen sta
tioned to watch the theater called to
the boys to stop and fired his ervolver
in the air a sa threat but the boys
I kept on running. On one was arrest
'ed. Public display of rain-soaked pajam
as and night shirts was in style last
night for the first time this year. More
than two hundred excited students cel-
the football victory over
Men to Hold Temperance Meeting.
A men's mass meeting in the interest
of tpmnerance will be held at the Bap-
'tist Church at 2:30 p. m. today.
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ALLIED LOSS HEAVY,
AS GERMANS FIGURE
Bureau Asserts That 19 Divi-
visions, 1,625,000 Men,
Broken on Somme. .
RUSS LOSE A MILLION
Right of U-Boats to Operate
Off U. S. Coast Upheld
in Berlin Dispatches.
By United Press.
BERLIN, Oct 14. Nineteen fresh
Anglo-French divisions, about 1,625,
000 men, have been put out of com
mission in three months and a half
of the Somme offensive, the semi-official
news bureau asserted today.
These divisions were withdrawn and
disappeared completely from the
Since the beginning of the Somme
offensive 178 divisions, parUy new and
partly filied up, have been launched
against the German positions, the
military critic said.
Russian losses from June 1 to Oc
tober 1 are estimated at 1,000,000,
quoting the statement of a Kiev of
ficer In a Swiss paper of authority.
Some Siberian regiments were an
nihilated, he asserted, and the Fourth
Siberian Army Corps alone lost be
tween 12,000 and 14,000 men from
August 31 to September 3.
U-Boat Rights Near U. S. Upheld.
By United Press.
BERLIN, Oct 14. The right of a
German submarine to operate off the
American coast as long as American
territorial rights are respected and
L pledges to the United States govern
ment are upheld was claimed in an
authoritative statement issued through
the semiofficial news bureau tonight
It was denied that such operations
constitute a blockade, and .it was
further stated-that "no sensible Amer
ican citizen will believe that a secret
depot .for supplying submabrlnes could
be established on the American coast"
ers "approach the coast of New York
so close that they caff be seen with
the naked eye from the roofs of build
ings." U-53 Unreported for a Day.
By United Press.
BOSTON, Oct 14. Absolutely noth
ing has been heard 'of the German
submarine U-53 since reports were re-
ceived from the steamer Bovic early
yesterday, the Charleston radio sta
tion reported today.
Two Allied Cruisers Sank.
By United Press.
BERLIN, Oct 14. A German sub
marine sank the French cruiser Rigel
in the Mediterranean October 2 and
torpedoed the French cruiser Gallia
October 4, at least 1,000 Serbian and
French troops perishing, it was of
ficially announced today.
Rumanians Check 3 Invasions.
By United Press.
LONDON, Oct 14. The Rumanians
have halted an attempted Austro
German invasion south of the Red
Tower Pass and have' driven the Teu
tons back a considerable distance.
Bucharest this evening reported that
German advances had been checked
everywhere along the Southern Tran-
sylvanlan frontier. On the eastern
frontier the Germans have been
King Constantine, despite the
growth of the Venizelos movement
in Greece, continues to delay plans
for Greece's entry into the war. The
king told diplomats, according to an
Athens correspondent, he was con
vinced the Germans would overran
Rumania within fifteen days and that
he feared Greece would meet a like
fate it she Joined the Allies. ...
Gives Up All Hope of Peace.
By United Press.
COLOGNE, Oct 14. "If those fel
lows make peace only when Germany
is knocked out, then we will never
make peace." This emphatic declara
tion came today from Ernest Posze,
chief editor of the Cologne Gazette,
probably German's greatest editor.
Dog-Tax Delinquents To Be Fined.
The payment of the annual dog tax
has been slow this year. Only sixty
nine taxes have been issued np to
date, which is nearly one hundred
less than at the same time last year.
The law allows the first fifteen days
of October for the payment of the an
nual tax, and after that date a fine
of J 9.75 in addition to the license fee
will be assessed. City Collector B. W.
Jacobs stated that action in accord
ance with the law will be taken dur
ing this week.
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