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THE EVENING MSSOUBIAN', WEPyESPAY, OCTOBER 3, 1917.
. .,to' sprimmaEC the Var-
mv against the freshmen, special at
tention was given to forward passing
2nd cod runs. With Rider, Viner and
Swards in the backfleld, the Varsity
showed up better than they did In
it Saturday's game against the
Seshmen. The line is gradually be
coming stronger. The men are show-
t-, log more uBuv ---- --------
They are beginning iu i "' ""
ball, as Coach Schulte has expressed
With the Kansas Aggie gane only
ten days away. Coach Schulte is put
ting his men through stiff practice
every night. On some nights one can
hear Stevens or Morris giving signals
late as 7:15. For the last week
new plays have been introduced, most
of them new to the spectators who
rather on Rollins Field. It seems
apparent that the Tigers will use the
forward pass more than before.
The call for more men on the lresu
nan team has brought out few men.
Shelton of Mount Vernon and Shclb
of Warrensburg were the only men
who reported up to yesterday.
Coach Schulte's call for more men
also brought out few. The coach is
still calling for more men, men who
have the stamina and fight to liecmnc
linemen, for there is the weakest part
of the Tiger team.
On the freshman team there are
siany good men. aiso, ui tuuioc,
there are men who are new to the
game. Coffey, a freshman from
Northeast High, is showing up well.
He played center on the high school
team last year and probably will go
ont for basketball on the freshman
team this year. He has been playing
a persistent game in hte backfleld
and is learning fast Rider, Pittam
and Viner were like this in their
freshman year and are good exam
ples of what the coach can turn out.
World Scries llepends
Much on Pitchers.
Bj At sodated 1'ress
XEW YORK, Oct. 3. No single fac
tor has a greater bearing upon the
outcome of a World Series than the
pitching staff of the two teams in
volved. This is an accepted axiom of
professional baseball which is par
ticularly true of the two clubs which
are scheduled to begin their battle
for the premier honors of the diamond
at Chicago on Saturday.
While neither the New York
Kationals nor the Chicago Americans
Quite equal the machine-like perfec
tion in balance and play which has
distinguished several preceding com
linitions in the series, they are,
nevertheless, strong, aggregations
which appear to be evenly matched.
Under these circumstances any edge
or advantage which may develop is
likely to appear in the work of the
So far as numerical strength is
concerned, there is little, if any,
choice, as both the White Sox and
Giants have seven twirlers who have
worked in the box with reasonable
frequency during the season. The
records show that Manager Rowland
sent Danforth into 46 games; Cicotte
into 41; Faber, 33; Russell, 33; Wil
liams, 39; Benz, 17, and Scott, 24.
Wolfgang, although rated as a pitch
er, has done but little work on the
mound against opposing teams, hav
ing been used to pitch to his team
mates during practice.
For the New York Nationals, Dem
ree has figured In 34 games, includ
ing his Chicago National 1917 rec
ord; Anderson, 33; Schupp, 32; Per
ritt, 31; Sallee, 29; Benton and Tes
reau, 2S each. It will be seen from
the foregoing figures that the Giants
have shifted their hurlers more fre
quently than the White Sox, but the
results do not appear to indicate that
this had any outstanding effect upon
their winning ability. In the matter
of right and left-hand twirlers the
situation is again a stalemate, for
each club carries and uses four right
hand delivery boxmen and three porj
side or southpaw pitchers.
CITY AND CAMPUS
George H. Martin has returned to
his home in Kansas City after visiting
his daughter. Miss Oma F. Martin, a
student in the University.
Mrs. E. F. Adair. Mr. and Mrs. Har
ry Bryan and W. M. Bryan have gone
to Mexico to be with E. F. Adair, who
Is in the hospital there. After an
operation Sunday morning, he is re
ported to be improving.
Mrs. E. G. Sublette has gone to
Hallsville to visit her father, D. L.
Owen, who is 111.
T. G. Holloway and R. E. Holloway
left today for Moberly to attend the
funeral of the former's brother-in-law,
J. e. Campline.
Mrs. J. s. Small has gone to Browns
Station to be with Mrs. Grant, who is
Mrs. J. e. Proctor has returned to
her hne In Centralia after spending
a eek with her brother, Pate Steph
ens, and her sister, Mrs. J. W. Nowell.
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Flamm have re
turned to their home in Carroll Coun
ty after spending several days with
relatives In Columbia.
Mrs..E. E. Evans has returned to
ner home In Fulton after visiting her
father, W. A. Bright, several days.
F. H. Desendorf has gone to Mo
erly on business.
Mrs. Everett Buckler is spending to
day in Centralia.
Miss Lula Hubbard has gone to Cen
tralia to visit friends today.
Miss Mabel Braffett, accompanied
by her mother, has returned to her
home In MUlgrove. She was a stu
dent in Christian College until she
was taken 111 and confined to Parker
Memorial Hospital several days ago.
J. P. Gent has gone to Armstrong
M. O. Thompson has returned to
his home in Sturgeon.
I. O. Hexter has gone to St. Louis.
L. G. Doolie is spending a few days
, W. M. Brown, vho has been In Co
lumbia on the petit Jury, has returned
to his home In Mexico.
M. W. Stevens has gone to Kansas
City to attend the American Royal
R. E. Christian has returned to
Hannibal after spending a few days
Mrs. J. M. Nichols has gone to
Carrollton to spend a few days with
W. E. Hoag has returned to St.
Louis after spending a few days In
F. G. Suerig has gone to Moberly
H. E. Ford has gone to Kansas City
to visit his brother, L. B. Ford.
H. E. Brown, county surveyor, went
to Hallsville today.
E. A. Trowbridge, professor of
animal husbandry, left yesterday to
attend the American Royal Stock
Show in Kansas City.
Prof. A. L. Weaver left yesterday
with the swine-Judging team for
Omaha where the National Swine
Show Is in progress. The team, which
is made up of C. R. Howell, Morris
Witt, John Longwell, Ira Dryman and
Russell Knotts, will compete in the
show ring tomorrow morning.
Mrs. S. H. Harris went to Carthage
yesterday to visit.
Mrs. Carson Boyce went to Browns
yesterday to visit.
Dr. R. T. Hill left yesterday for
Emporia, Kan., to spend the winter
with his daughter, Mrs. William
Mrs. W. A. Tarr left yesterday to
visit in Kansas City.
J. H. Garth, who has been here on
business, returned to Kansas City
Mrs. John Winterhalter and Mrs.
Mat Fecht went to Mexico yesterday
Mrs. V. A. Phillippe went to Mober
ly yesterday to visit her sister, Mrs.
W. E. Phillippe.
T. H. Durk of Browns was In Co
H. L. Mahan went to Moberly yester
day evening to visit friends.
J. C. McCrary went to Moberly
yesterday on business.
Dr. R. R. Simmons, who has been
visiting friends here, returned to
Rochester, Minn., yesterday.
C. D. Sherer of Mexico was here on
Wilson McCurdy of Browns was
here yesterday on business.
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Lee of Kansas
City will arrive Thursday to visit Dr.
and Mrs. H. I. Bragg and Dr. and
Mrs. James Gordon.
EXTRA ACTIVITIES AT U. II. S.
New Schedule for Outside Work
A schedule, adopted by Dr. J. L.
Merriam, will go into effect at the
University Hight School this week,
calls for extra activities three hours
a week on three different days for
every student in the school. The ac
tivities will consist of athletics, dra
matics, story-telling, singing, folk
dancing, a science club, debating and
art-crafts. The object of the schedule
is to develop a disposition among the
students of the school to work for
something else than university
credits. All classes in the school will
be dismissed, yet it is arranged so that
no one class will lose more than one
hour in two weeks. Ko credit will be
given for the activities.
This work will take the place of the
time required in many city schools to
make up the sixteen units. Doctor
Merriam thinks that the present plan
is much more important than the one
quarter unit given for gymnastics, or
penmanship, or spelling, as these
should be in the spirit of the standard
school, rather than a special feature.
Singing and folk-dancing will be
given three times a week, as there is
no outside work required. The other
activities will require two hours'
preparation and will be given only
once a week. The students are en
thusiastic about the schedule. This
has been shown csp'ecially by the
number of boys who have shown pref
erence for the science club. In
athletics, there will be no school time
lost, yet those who choose athletics
will be required to take something
else. The following teachers will
direct the activities:
Miss Laura Searcy, supervisor of
English, story telling: R. M.' Dewey,
dramatics; Ralph Watkins, the science
club; Mrs. Basil Gauntlett, music and
singing; Miss Ruby Cline, folk-dancing,
and Miss Nan Bonham, art and
Half a Cent a Word a Day
modem conveniences, one block from
campns, two blocks from postofflce. Phone
824-Black or call 108 S 6tn. 318tl
TOR RENT Two or four unfurnished
light housekeeping rooms. Private en
trance. 1108 Broadway. C-6tf
BOARD AND ROOMS for men. One
double room, $12; 2 doable, $11 each; one
double. $10; one single, $0. Jefferson Club.
311 Waujh. J-319H
TABLE BOARD for men and women
one block from Academic Hall. S05
Conley Ave., phone 702-WbIte. F-12tf
APARTMENTS FOR RENT
FOR RENT Modern six-room apart
ment, sleeping porch; private entrance;
newly papered; water and beat furnished;
24 blocks from Broadway, one-half block
of West Campus. Pbone 850-Black.
FOR RALE Six window frames, com
plete with glass panes, for use In cold
frame. I'bone 13-Red.
TW(0 BOYS One who has hd ex
perience tending a soda fountain; one who
haMi t. J-iius Moscow, irgima ton
1 fettlouerj-. M-14tf
ROOMS FOR REM
FOR RENT Rooms for reut In modern
house, quiet family. Terms reasonable.
Phone HGO-Red or call at 141C Rosemary
FOR RENT Furnished room, modern.
Phone 10CH-Red. Apply 317 N. Mb St.
FOR RENT Two splendidly furnished
rooms, newly papered, new furniture, for
men or women. Phone 1192-Red. B-16
FOR RENT Modern C-room house.
1112 Paquln. $25 per month. W. E.
Farley, phone K32-Black. F-18
FOR our varied calls'. Many war vacacles.
Missouri Teachers' Agency, Klrksvllle.
LOST AJiU FOUND
LOST Between Stephens Collese and
Columbia Theater, a Kappa Alpha pin.
Number on back 1954. Return to Stephens
College. Reward offered. S-l
LOST Lone carved, gold bar pin.
Finder call T63, R. BUsbarrow. Reward.
FOR RENT Excellent furnished rooms.
and table board for boys. In modern
house, one block from Academic hall.
Prices reasonable. 515 S. (tb, G-316tf
FOR RENT Fnrnlshed rooms for boys
or en suite for light housekeeping. All
For Better Photographs
SELF FILLING PEN
the: PEN THAT MAKES WRITING A PLEASURE.
UtnAW & AnAkS sbiAVUJ
iuwu murvr f
Tonight and Thursday
"The Heart 9I a Hero"
Also Good Comedy
Matinee Every Day 3 P: M.
Friday and Saturday, Wallace Reid and Anita King in
"The Squaw Man's Son"
i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 li 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 u u 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n r 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 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 m 1 1 1 1 1 ri-i 1 1 ii i n 1 1 1 1 ti 1 1 li 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ti 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 j.i i i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l
1 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS g
4th Year f
v MRS. L. W. ST. CLAIR-MOSS, -PRESIDENT
Miss Rose Rosenthal, Director
One of the jew leading" Junior Colleges offering a standard commercial course.
The growing recognition of commercial education is becoming universal. The
course includes Bookkeeping, Touch Typewriting, Gregg and Ben Pittman
Shorthand and Penmanship. One and two year courses offered. Certificates
and prizes awarded.
WANTED A roommate Tor young man
student. .0. Missouri Are. Pbone 837
WANTED-Table boarders. 1301 Kelser.
phone 637-Whlte. c-9tf
WAXTED-A side laster for men's
shoes. Good wages and steady work. Mc
Elroy Sloan Shoe Co., Louisiana, Missouri
WANTED to bear from owner of good
farm for sale. State cash price, fall
description. D. V. Bush, Minneapolis,
Page Three M
The best shoe repair shop in the city.
Neolin Soles a Specialty
24 S. 9th. St. Phone 389 Red
Oysters a Specialty Oysters a Specialty
A Larue Variety of Sea Foods
Our Special Dinners
For 25 cents you get a square meal at THE NEW
LUNCH ROOM. Our Special Dinners include a com
plete Menu from Soup to Dessert, with choice of Meats
and choice of Drinks. Our service is unexcelled. Meals
at all hours of day and night.
THE NEW YORK LUNCH
(OYSTER AND CHOP HOUSE)
The VANITY FAIR
8 South Ninth Street.
We make a specialty of
cleaning and dyeing ladies'
DOES YOUR WATCH,
CLOCK OR JEWELRY
If yoa bring your repair
work to us it Trill be re
turned promptly in perfect
condition. All work guaranteed.
!! 813 BROADWAV-
NORMAL TRAINING FOR
Commercial Teachers Graduates assisted to
LUCRATIVE POSITIONS ,
For detailed information write to the Secretary of Christian Csllege.or phone 44-Green
TRY OUR SERVICE
of all kinds. Done in the right
way, by modern machinery,
Ladies' Tailoring College
is so equipped that any woman
or eirl can make all her clothes
under our instructions.
Third Floor, Elvira BIdg.
Saving your old Magazines
50c 100 pounds
25c 100 pounds
Phone 392. Will call
KLASS COM. CO.
MOLER IDEAL PARLORS
Shampooing, Hairdressing, Massaging,
Manicuring, Chiropody a Specialty
Rooms 9 and 10 Phone 795 Miller Building
Students, Save Your Eyes
Good Eye Sight your best aid in studying. If you
feel the need of glasses consult me. 1 guarantee a
perfect fit. Examination free. The only place in
town that can grind prescription lenses. Bring your
brokenlensesorprescriptionsto me. One Day Service
nflRr Plinne 427 White T.!w 1 11 7 1 A 212-214
pc Phnnp. Rf. px-irk- lr. K. A. YYallcra
Res. Phone 863 Black
Home Made Bread
The hind that makes eating a pleasure; bread with the
home flavor- The use of our bread, rolls and cakes
eliminates the drudgery of home cooking. Buy at
home and help make Columbia a better town to live in.
THE BREAD WITH THE HOME FLAVOR
Cut Flowers and All Others
Flowers and Plants to be had at
COLUMBIA FLORAL COMPANY
West Blvd. and Ash, Street
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