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THE DAILY MSSOUBIAN, TUESDAY EYE1QNQ, DECEMBER Sfl, 1916.
jliss Minnie Belle Bayley and W. A.
Rhea were married at 9:45 o'clock this
morning at tlic home of the bride's fa
ther, the Ilcv. A. V. Bayley, 509 South
Fifth street The Reverend Bayley,
assisted by the Rev. C. C. Grimes of
the Methodist Church, performed the
The home was decorated in holly,
mistletoe and potted plants. Miss
Louise Babb played the wedding
march and Miss Helen Everett sang
"Because." After the ceremony, a
wedding breakfast was served by Mrs.
George Kebr and Mrs. Mary E. Tay
lor, assisted by Misses Pauline Crouch,
Emma Murry, Julia Bayley and Ma
Mr. and Mrs. Rhea left at 10:50
o'clock for Morgantown, W. V., where
they will live.
Misses Elizabeth, Mamie Clair and
Linda Walker will give a stocking
shower and bridge party at 10 o'clock
tomorrow morning in honor of Miss
Katherine Price who will be married
Thursday to It. F. Houston of Kansas
Plans are being made for a party
Saturday night at the Y. M. C. A. for
all stay-over students.
Miss Emma Strawn will give a
luncheon tomorrow noon in honor of
Mrs. P. M. Lee of Kansas City and Mrs.
W. L. Deane of San Francisco, guests
, of Mrs. H. I. Bragg and Mrs. James
A small tea was given from 3 to 5
o'clock this afternoon by Miss Anna
Pape for Miss Katherine Price.
Mrs. Harry George and daughter.
Hazel, gave a Christmas dinner yes
terday in the reception room of Lath
rop Hall. The guests were: Mr. and
Mrs. T. F. Armstrong, Ardra Arm
strong, Misses Mary and Rose Arm
strong, Mrs. Ida Ragsdalc, Arthur
Ragsdale, Pearl Ragsdalc, W. L. Bar
rett, Frederick Gates, Harold New
man, Ernest Pummill, Roy Tilley, D.
J. Griswold, John Carter and Owen
Willard Barker and Miss Grace
Stahl, both of Columbia, were mar
ried at 7:30 p. m. Saturday by the
Rev. A. B. Coffman at his residence
on Bridge Terrace. Mr. Barker is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Phil Barker of
North Eighth street and Miss Stahl is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William
Stahl who live on West Broadway.
The couple will be at home at 62G
West Ash street
Mrs. Guy L. Xoyes gave a luncheon
Saturday noon for the members of the
Christmas Club. The Christmas Club
is composed of several Columbia wom
en who have decided not to give each
other Christmas presents but to put
together the money they would spend
and use it for needy children. Mrs. C.
C. Bowling, Mrs. Harry Broadhead,
Mrs. J. P. McBaine, Mrs. Berry McAl
lister, Mrs. E. Sidney Stephens, Mrs.
I. O. Hockaday, Mrs. C. B. Miller, Mrs.
J. L. Stephens, Miss Florence Willis
and Mrs. Xoyes are the members.
The members of the Gamma Alpha,
Alpha Chi Sigma and Alpha Gamma
Rho, scientific fraternities, who re
mained in Columbia for the holidays,
gave a dance Saturday night at the
Alpha Gamma Rho house.
Mrs. E. Sidney Stephens entertained
with a small fagot party last night
in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Ashley Gray,
who are visiting Mr. and Mrs. E. W.
Miss Bertha Lee McKenzie and
Grover Cleveland Garrett were mar
ried Sundry afternoon by the Rev. A.
W. Pasiey. Miss McKenzie is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mc
Kenzie, four miles north of Columbia.
Mr. Garrett is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
James I. Garrett, COS Washington av
enue. The couple will live in Colum
bia. George Thomas Farrar and Miss
Amelia Bernstinc Cowden were mar
ried Sunday afternoon by the Rev. A.
W. Pasiey. Miss Cowden was a senior
in Christian College. Her home is in
Woodlandville. Mr. Farrar's home Is
near Rocheport. They will make their
home near Woodlandville.
Prclcr Peak, son of Mr. and Mrs. W.
A. Peak, 20G W. Broadway, and Miss
Mattie Mclvin, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. T. .Mclvin, 500 McAllister ave
nue, were married yesterday by the
Rev. A. W. Pasiey. The couple will
make their home in Columbia.
Mrs. M. S. Dysart gave a Christmas
re-union dinner yesterday. The guests
were: Mrs. John Wcidemeycr and
son, John, of Jefferson City; Mr. and
Mrs. E. T. Kcrtis of St. Louis; Jack
Dysart of Springfield, Mo.; L. H. Dy
sart, Gooding, Idaho; Dr. and Mrs. W.
P. Dysart and their son, William, and
daughter, Winifred; Mr. and Mrs. Alex
Bradford and daughter, Estelle; Mrs.
Stella Vivion and daughter, Sara, and
Tom Dysart of St. Louis.
A telegram from El Paso, Texas,
Sunday afternoon brought the news of
the marriage of Howard C. Taylor,
Instructor In educational psychology
in the University of Missouri, to Miss
Mary Wharton of Columbia on Christ
mas Eve. Miss Wharton is a Univer
sity of Missouri graduate.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. James S. Wharton of Columbia.
She received her A. B., B. S. in Edu
cation degrees from the University In
1909, and is a member of the Alpha
Phi sorority. Miss Wharton was
teacher of English in the Vandalia
High School in 1912 and in Columbia
High School in 1913 and 14.
Mr. Taylor is the son of the Rev.
S. F. Taylor, formerly of Columbia. He
is a graduate of Columbia University,
and is a member of the Kappa Alpha
fraternity. He is now instructor in
educational psychology in the Univer
sity. The wedding of Mr. Taylor and Miss
Wharton was attended only by a few
of their friends in El Paso. It was a
surprise to their friends In Columbia.
Mr. Taylor will return to Columbia
to resume his work in the University
after the holidays, and in the Spring
he and Mrs. Taylor will make their
home on Rosemary lane.
Word has been received that Clay
Brown, a graduate of the School of
Engineering last year, was married
yesterday at Canton, O. The message
failed to disclose the name of the
young woman to whom he was mar
ried. Mr. Brown was president of the
freshman class in 1912, and served on
the St. Pat's board of the School of
Engineering. Since graduation he has
been employed by the Indiana Engi
neering and Construction Company of
Miss Magdeline and Miss Katherine
Helbel left for Jefferson City this
morning to attend a house-party at
the home of Mrs. O. C. Stegmeier.
To Attend Prohibition Convention.
L. N. Capehart, a student in the
University, will leave tomorrow for
Lexington, Ky., to attend a convention
December 28-31 of the Intercollegiate
Prohibition Association. Dean Walter
Miller of the University will be a man
uscript judge In the oratorical con
test to be given at the convention.
Professor AVrcnch to Cincinnati.
Prof. Jesse "Wrench of the history
department of the University will
leave today for Cincinnati where he
will spend the conference of the Na
tional History Association.
ROOM AND BOARD
Rooms nuil board for two plrls. Mrs.
Murphy, G10 College. rhone 615.
Room and board for girls at C02 Conley
Avenue. W. 90-93.
BOOMS FOB BENT
TOR RENT: A large nicely furnished
room. Mrs. G. A. Bradford, SOt Locust.
TOR RENT: To young man, half of
good room near University; single bed,
individual light, sleeping porch. COS South
Fourth street: phone 402 Black.
FOR RENT: Two rooms, one on sec
ond floor and other on third floor. 1110
raquin. rhone 1294 White. Modern house,
good heat, good location. Table board if
preferred. J. 93-tf.
FOR RENT: Two large well furnished
rooms on same floor; south exposure. Or
will rent entire house to right parties, re
serving two rooms. These rooms nave
Just been repapered. 804 Hlllcrest. 1192
Red. J. B. 92-98.
Six room apartment, 203 South Eighth
street Strictly modern. Apply to McDon
nell Brothers. C. 79-tI.
APARTMENTS FOB BENT
Six room apartment. 208 South Eighth
street. Strictly modern. Apply toSH.
Levy at Lew Shoe Co. C. 79-tf.
HOUSES FOB BENT
FOR RENT: One fourteen room mod
era house at C07 Maryland. Possession
March 1. rhone 1150 Red. G. 90-tf.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST- Leather pockctbook, containing
y M. C. A. card and personal notes. inder
z,.. LV,.,-r, o W. Harvey Johnson,
Benton & Reward: J. 92-93.
FOUND: Bunch of six keys and a shoe
?sii!j-a 7n",r,vaaTde. M swr
mure uj hj "rr i
FABM FOB SALE
. - tt- .nm inn1 In nclrllle.
162 acres, o ." ,""",J ,,--n im.
140 acres in cuihtuuuu. "', "r" ,:,
wabe. Tea. Estate. Exchange Bank
TO IKE PERMANENT
Commercial Club Will Take
Final Steps in Movement
AIM AT GOOD ROADS
Will Probably Co-operate
With State Organization
Steps toward a permanent organiza
tion of the Motor and Good Road As
sociation in Columbia and Boone
County will be taken Thursday noon
at the luncheon of the Commercial
Club at the Virginia Grill. At this
time it will bo determined whether or
not Boone County residents will or
ganize and affiliate with the state as
sociation. Dr. J. B. Cole, who was elected
chairman of the temporary organiza
tion, said when interviewed this morn
ing: "The committee has not taken
any definite steps in regard to or
ganization, but has constantly endeav
ored to create interest in the move
ment. Mt has been the aim of the
committee to develop sufficient in
terest on the part of citizens to make
certain a permanent organization."
At the meeting Thursday noon the
different phases of the question will be
discussed. If adequate support Is ex
pressed on the part of those in at
tendance, the committee in charge will
make arrangements for a permanent
association, and will co-operate with
the state organization in securing
definite road legislation at the next
session of the Legislature.
AND 3IORE PACKAGES TO C03FE
JIncli Mail to Reach Columbia One to
Three Days late.
Mail for Columbians is from one to
three days late due to the overwhelm
ing rush on the Chicago, St. Louis and
Kansas City postoffices. Everything
that has come to the Columbia post
office has been sent out, according to
the postmaster. The work has kept
the clerks busy much of the time dur
ing the night for there has been an
increase of 30 per cent in the outgo
ing mail and a corresponding increase
in incoming mail.
Mail was delivered as late as 8
o'clock last night on the one Christ
Boy Scout Slightly Injnred.
Lorin Drintnall, son of W. A. Drint
nall, 617 Lee street, twisted his knee
cap while "Indian wrestling" at the
Boy Scout meeting at the Y. M. C. A.
Friday night. Prof. O. R. Johnson,
scout commissioner, gave him first aid
treatment, and Clarence Moss, an
other scout, took him home in a bug-
Half a Cent a
Word a Day
"Teachers wanted for our varied calls.
Missouri Teachers' Agency. Klrksville, Mis
souri." 70-M. T. A. tf.
Woman student wants single room near
university. rot over six dollars. U. V. I'
Care Missourlan. I'. 9I-9C.
WANTED: Young man wants room
mate. Phone 327 Green. S. 9C-100.
Manuscripts typewritten accurately and
promptly. SO cents a thousand words. In
cluding one carbon copy. Good bond paper
used. Special rates on books. Mall orders
promptly filled. Postage or express pre
paid on typewritten manuscript. Miss E.
Roberta Qulnn, 31G Guitar Building,
Phone 331. G. 87 tf.
Have "you anything that
you want to sell?
Is there anything you
wish to buy?
Have you lost anything?
Do you wish to employ
Do you want a job?
HELP YOU OUT
IN ALL THESE
CASES. IT WILL
BRING REAL RE
SULTS FOR YOU.
The cost of Missourian
want ads is but half a
cent a word a day.
Nebraska will not meet Ames on the
gridiron next fall because of the In
ability to arrange a date. Ames held
out for November 3 but the Corn'
huskers refused because such an ar
rangement would fix three stiff con
tests with Ames, Missouri and Nebras
ka on succeeding Saturdays. Ames
wanted the November date for a
The announcement that the negotia
tions were off was accompanied by a
statement on the part of the Nebraska
authorities that the two Institutions
were parting company reluctantly and
that an effort would be made to come
to an agreement for a game at Ames
in 1918. Meanwhile the Cyclones and
the Cornhuskers will continue to ex
change relations In all branches of
competitive sport other than football".
Bill Edmunds Hay
Li-atc Washington U.
Washington university of St. Louis
may soon be looking for a new ath
letic director, accordingNto word from
the Mound City, although not thrpugh
any desire to get rid of Bill Edmunds,
the former Michigan star who has
done much to put the Piker school on
the map in an athletic way.
The report Is that Edmunds has re
ceived an offer from another school in
a smaller city than St. Louis and that
he will accept. There is no friction
between Edmunds and the Washing
ton athletic authorities, but it is said
that the Piker director does not care
to remain where students, athletic
board and alumni are not a unit on
the coaching situation. Edmunds main
tains that it is not possible to turn
out a fighting team where there is the
slightest friction between the athletic
department and the rest of the school.
Whatever Edmunds' enemies if he
has ny have to say about the Michi
gan man as a coach, it is plain to
those who have watched the Piker
team, for years trying to lift them
selves up out of the dust, that he
has done much to advance athletics
and good sportsmanship in St. Louis.
Since his arrival on Francis Field Ed
munds' eleven has beaten Missouri
once and St. Louis university three
times a record in itself.
A New Stadium.
The University of Nebraska is to
have a new stadium. Although the
football team did not show the prow
ess of former years, financially the
season just past was the most suc
cessful in the football history of the
school. Expenses were heavier than
ever before, but the Increased re
ceipts left $5,544 profits in the team's
treasury. More than $10,000 is now
Turn over a
this year he
1 third of your income.
Cut down on what you spend do without a few
luxuries and put what you save in this bank.
Thrift spells success. The saving man or woman
gets more out of life than the spendthrift. With-
out money you can never expect to reach the
goal of independence.
Make it a point to save this year. Start an account
at this bank and your money will be an earning
Trust Company g
"Thirteen Years of Experience" E
Assets Oier Three Quarters of a Million 5
W. A. BRIGHT, President S. C. HUNT, Vice-President ALEX BRADFORD, JR., Secretary
S. M. BRIGHT. Ass't Secretary R. R. JUDY, Treasurer
; 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i iiiiiiiiii
on hand to apply on the fund being
raised to build a stadium.
Colgate Gets Three
Men On All-American.
Walter Camp's all-American eleven
selected for Collier's Weekly is re
leased for publication today. The
West, in Minnesota and Ohio State,
takes two places on the first eleven,
while Colgate takes three positions;
Yale, two and Harvard one. Qliphant
gets one backfield position and Pol
lard, a negro, another. The first and
second elevens are:
Baston, Minnesota End
West, Colgate Tackle
Black, Yale Guard
Peck, Pittsburgh Center
Dadmun, Harvard Guard
Horning, Colgate Tackle
Moscley, Yale End
Anderson, Colgate Quarter
Oliphant, West Point Halfback
Pollard, Brown Halfback
Harley, Ohio State Fullback
Herron, Pittsburgh End
Ward, Anapolis Tackle
Hogg, Princeton Guard
McEwan, West Point Center
Bachman, Notre Dame Guard
Gates, Yale Tackle
Miller, Pennsylvania End
Purdy, Brown , Quarter
Le Gore, Yale Halfback
Casey, Harvard Halfback
Berry, Pennsylvania Fullback
The placing of two men from the
You Have Only Four More Days
To Save That Dollar.
This week the Missourlan may
be had for $2.50 a year, but
after January 1, it will be $3.50
Invest $2.50 now and earn a 40
per cent dividend during 1917.
at least a
Western Conference on Camp's all
American recalls the days when the
all-team dopesters couldn't see beyond
the Catskills in making their selec
tions. Then the territory was enlarg
ed to include the eastern slope of the
Appalachian highlands. This gradual
enlargement of the viewpoint In mak
ing the all-American selection gives
hope to those who play at the college
game in the Missouri Valley, the
Southwest, the Rocky Mountain region
and the Pacific slope, that within the
next decade the ability of their stars
will be recognized if such is recognition.
May Finally Reach the "West.
Collier's "all Western" selection of
a week ago should in the future be
termed an "all-Western Conference"
team for the "Big Nine" teams are
all that are considered in the selec
tion. Ini estimate Entrance Conditions.
The committee appointed by Presi
dent Hill and the presidents of the
four normal school was here last week
Investigating the entrance conditions
to the University and advance stand
ing granted by the University to nor
mal school students. This committeo
consists of C. T. Callaway of the State
Department of education; Dr. J. H.
Coursault, representing tho University
and William II. Ziegler, representing
the normal schools.
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