Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Evening Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1917-1920, June 30, 1919, Page Page Two, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THE ETENIXG MISSOURIA. COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, 3IOJflAY, JUSE SO, 1919.
THE EVENING MISSOURIAN
Member Audit Bureau of Circulations.
Published ever evening except Sunday
by The Mlasourlan Asioclatlon, Incorpo
rated, Columbia, Mo. Virginia Bids. Down
stairs. Phones: Business, M; News, 274.
Entered as second-class mall matter. Ac
ceptauce for mailing at special rate of
postage proriaeu lor iu oenwu Aim, a
of October 3, 1917 authorized September
City: Year, ?3.75; 3 months, J1.00;
month, 40 cents; copy, 2 cents. By mall
in Boone County: Year, $3.25; 6 months,
J1.75: 3 months. 90 cents. Outside the
county: Year. J4.60; 3 mouths, 5LU5;
month, 45 cents.
It is 90 In the shade and William
Hohenzollern Is still sawing logs In
Holland. A plagued conscience must
be a terrible thing.
The woman -who married rather
than let her prospective husband go to
war, will soon be collecting her bonus
in the divorce court.
KEAL VALUE OF GOOD ROADS
'Missouri Is entering upon an era of
good-road building. To the communi
ties which have the best roads in the
near future, will be attracted the'
buyers of land, farms and homes.
Those communities will benefit by an
increase in land values wholly com
mensurate with the money invested in
"Good roads promote self respect
In a community," says Dean E. J. Mc
Caustland in a recently issued bulle
tin of the agricultural extension serv
ice on "Country Roads." "They make
possible social intercourse. They
bring the benefits of churches within
the reach of all. They help to keep
the boys on the farm. They cheapen
the cost of transportation of farm
products to the markets and thus add
to the farm profits. They add to the
value of farm lands much more than
they cost. They mark the degree of
civilization of the rural community."
The trade centers which have the
best network of good roads covering
the surrounding trade territory and
concentrating in (those ,towns, will
profit by good roads as much as the
farmers themselves. Good roads ben
efit farmer and merchant alike.
It i3 reported that the doughboy in
France made good money, the only
trouble as that he didn't make
enough of it.
Just to prove that everything has
its purpose in the world, we suggest
that the mosquito makes us think
more kindly of the fly.
City property In Columbia Is on
the boom. And Boone County farm
land is advancing in price so rapidly
that the real estate dealers can't keep
up with the business of trading property.
The University is getting back to
normal again. Next fall the enroll
ment is expected to go over the three
thousand mark and one Columbia mer
chant of recognized judgement said at
a meeting of the Commercial Club that
he expected 5,000 students in the Uni
versity next fall.
Columbia's houses that stood vacant
during the war are rapidly filling up
and rents are going to be higher by
fall, according to real estate dealers
and rental agencies. All of these
things mean better prices for Colum
Boone County land is selling for as
high as $160 an acre around Halls?
vllle and Centralla, land that is not
especially well Improved and which
would not have brought more than
$100 an acre four year ago. Iowa
farmers who are sjelllng out their
farms for $200 and upward are coming
to Missouri in droves to buy cheaper
Young farmers from Iowa who are
not able to buy the high-priced Iowa
land are also coming to make a start
on Boone County farms. Speculators
are beginning to take notice of the
boom and are buying land and turn
ing it at an advance inside of a few
All of this activity means prosperity
Tor the merchants of Columbia, good
business for everyone concerned and
more money for the community.
Beth, of Hallsville who have been In
Columbia on business, returned home
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Sherman of New
Orleans, who have been visiting in
Columbia, left for their home today.
Mrs. L. S. Backus and family of Co
lumbia left today for New York on a
Mrs. J. W. Tippin of Springfield,
who has been visiting C. E. Benson in
Columbia, left for her home today.
Miss Ruth Nowell of Columbia left
today for Lawrence, Kan., to visit
W. L. Dorgan of Columbia went to
Mouerly this morning on business.
G. "W. Reavis of Columbia left to
day on a field trip through Randolph
County in the interest of the extension
department of the College of Agricul
ture. W. C. Sliryock of Columbia went to
Centralla this morning on business.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Buster and
daughter, Naomi, of Columbia left to
day for Calloa to visit.
J. L. Beatty of College Mound, who
has been visiting in Columbia, left for
his home today.
Mrs. H. U. Maxfield and daughter.
Jeanette. of Oakland, Cal., who have
been visiting Mrs. J. W. Strawn in
Columbia, left for their home today.
Louis McBride of Sedalia is visiting
his mother, Mrs. T. L. McBride. on
Miss Ethel Reed spent the week
end in Mexico visiting her brother.
who lately returned from France.
A. B. CHne of the Cline Teachers'
Agency returned from Warrensburg
Sunday, "where he went on business.
J. G. Babb, secretary of the Uni
versity, has gone to Kansas City on
Miss Beatrice Jenkins has returned
from Huntsdale, where she spent the
week-end with her sister.
Cincinnati, where Mr. Hamilton is employed.
Misses Jean Bright and Catherine
Ware of this city are in Kansas City
this week for a ten-day house party
at the home of Miss Mary Bess Mes
ervy, a former student in the University.
Miss Grace Rlgney was a dinner
guest yesterday at the home of Mrs.
Ollle Demoss, 70S ProUdence road.
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Reed and Miss
Hilda Stelner motored to Fulton Sun
day to spend the day with Mrs. Reed's
The Y. W. C. A. will give a lawn
party Wednesday evening at Read
Hall for all University women.
Miss Madeline Donohoo will take
her class in physical education in the
University High School tomorrow aft
ernoon to Miller's spring on a picnic.
Miss Florence Smith spent the
week-end at her home in St. Louis.
Miss Smith's father and sister will
come here to live this fall.
Miss Dorothy Worrell of Mexico,
Mo., visited at the Kappa Alpha Theta
house this week-end. She also made
arrangements for her sister, Caroline,
who will be In the' University this fall.
Van Buren, motored to Columbia last
week. Misses Agnes and Linda Walk
er will remain here for the summer.
The engagement of Miss Ruth Rob
ertson of Mexico, Mo., to Lieutenant
Dean Johnson, formerly of Mexico but
now of New York, was announced
last week. The date of the wedding
has not been arranged.
.Miss Elsie Greenlee was a dinner
truest Saturday at the home economics
practice house, 602 South Ninth street
Roses and all other cut
flowers cut fresh from
our green houses
daily anything in flow
ers or floral decoration.
Columbia Floral Co.
To My Friends and Customers:
I take this occasion to inform you that on
and after July 1, 1919, the business will be conducted
by my two sons, W. B. Nowell, Jr., and J. M.
Nowell, to whom my entire interest has been sold.
They will continue the business hereafter under the
As it will be impossible to see all of my
friends personally, I take this means of thanking you
for the patronage you have extended me during my
many years in business. Although no longer con
nected with the business I can assure you that the
high standard which I have endeavored to maintain
will not be impaired by this change.
W. B. NOWELL.
H. B. Lansden, head of the poultry
husbandry department of the Univer
siay of Arkansas extension depart
ment, arrived In Columbia Friday and
accompanied Miss Elizabeth Walker
and her mother, Mrs. Humphery Walk
er, to Van Buren, Ark., Saturday by
Miss Elizabeth Walker, who has
been doing home demonstration work
in Arkansas, and two sisters, Agnes
and Linda, who have been teaching In
Miss Lucille McCJaln entertained
at her home on Virginia avenue Sat
urday evening with a dinner dance in
honor of her guest. Miss Muriel Rum
mel of Oklahoma City, Okla. The fol
lowing were present: Mr. and Mrs.
Newman, Misses Lucille McClain, Mu
riel Ruromel, Dorothy McCIaln, Mary
Dalton; Fred Hunt, Byron Stephens,
Ray Grempazynski and Louis Barnett
Robert Hill and Ed Mayes at
tended a banquet of the St Louis
Alumni Association of Kappa Alpha
fraternity on June 26 and returned to
Charles Bateman of West Broadway
returned to Columbia after spending
the week-end in St. Louis.
How different are the shadows that
we cast! Others, our friends, loved
ones, acquaintances, and enemies see
us as we see our shadow-selves.
Some see us clear of outline and Just
as wc are; some see us in a distorted,
ugly light some see us larger and a
great deal more important than we
really are, and still others who see us
as our shadows are when we stand
directly under a light They don't see
us at all.
J. B. Conley of Columbia went to
Kansas City today. .
Mrs. J. H. Lindsey of Sturgeon, who
has been visiting in Columbia, re
turned home, this morning.
R. A. McGrath of Manilla. P. I.,
who has been risking W. J. McGrath
in Columbia, left for his home today.
Miss Elizabeth ilcGrath" of Car
rollton. who has been visitipg In Co
lumbia, left for her home today.
Miss Emily Price of Read Hall held
the first meeting of her University
dancing class on Saturday evening.
Miss Edna Williams, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Fred D. Williams of Ful
ton, and Robert Mason Hamilton of
Cleveland were married at 10 o'clock
Thursday morning at the Christian
Church in Fulton. The ceremony was
performed by the Rev. J. A. Serena,
assisted by the Rev. W. G. Alcorn.
The couple will take a short honey
moon, aftei which they will reside in
Called for and de
livered it costs no
Phone 63 800 Broadway
Following Usual Custom
Half a Cnt a Wr4 a Day
WANTED I'alntor and men to wash
walla. Annly A. I. Westcott. superintend
ent of buildings of the University. I'bone
KOIl BENT Two frout rooms on Wilson
avenue. Call 445 Ked. G-2G0
FOR RENT September 1. Seven-room
modern bouse, servant's room in tbe base
ment, gas for rooking, cast front. Ideal lo
cation at SOT Virginia avenue. I'bone 1004
FOR SALE OR RENT One modern six
room bungalow. W. B. Nowell. N-257
FOR SALE Wllljs-Knigbt touring car.
Run about 5,000 miles; 4 new tires. J. P.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST A small circular pin set with
diamonds. Return to Mlssourlan Office.
LOST A Thi Gamma Delta fraternity
pin. I'bone 204. D-257
LOST Two $.10 Liberty Bonds Nos.
8004978 and 0001979 between College and
Ninth on Broadway or In Harris' Confec
tionery Reward If returned to Exchange
Nat. Bank or phone 715 Green. U-234-6t
FOUND Buncb of keys on Eat Broad
way. Loser call at Mlssourlan office.
WiANTED Your hemstitching. Work
guaranteed. Singer Sewing Machine Co.
SOU Walnut street. I'bone 932. D-20S
CLERKS, men and women, IS or over,
for government departments. $92 month.
Examinations July 19. Uundreds vacan
cies. For free particulars, write Raymond
Terry (former Government Examiner)
1432 Continental Bldg. Washington.
WANTED To buy a, modern bungalow.
Address X Missocrlan Office.
WANTED To hear from owner of good
farm for sale. State cash price full par
ticulars. D, F. Bnsk, Minneapolis, Minn.
Will Admit You to Any
Seat in the
During July and August
We are cutting nc'hing
Tonight and Tuesday
"Leave it to Susan"
Matinees Monday and
Plain Tales J
The Cripple'? Appeal
OHORTLY before last Christmas a wealthy man adver--'
tised his desire to bring happiness to some crippled chil
dren. A boy answered the ad, requesting food and toya
The man asked the Salvation Army to investigata
Major Jennie Ward, in charge of the slum work of the Army
in New York city, found the cripple' living in one room on
Cherry street, with a baby sister and widowed mother, recovering from influ
enza With her last earnings the widow had paid the rent Major Ward entered
a room in which there was neither fire nor food It was the home of three
humans a baby, a cripple, a frail, toil-worn, woman that hunger and cold
would have turned into a death house in a few hours.
In less time than it takes to tell a stove, cooked food, medical assistance and
soul comfort were supplied. The Army assumed guardian
ship, preventing further suffering and perhaps self destruc
tion, turning three hopeless lives into lives of hope.
This is 'an actual case one of thousands on the records of
the Army. It deserves your support
Get into the trenches of America with the Salvation Army,
Help it give the kind of help that is needed when the need is greatest,
GIVE MORE THAN YOU CAN SPARE!
Home Service Fund
$13,000,000 For Humanity
BOONE COUNTY CAMPAIGN
JULY 5 TO 7
We bare remunerative positions for
available teachers. Write for registration
blank. So advance fee. Central Educa
Hniutl Rnmn. Mrtrnnolltfln Bldflr St.
Owing to a Confusion in Dates
Season Tickets for the
May be bought at the Missouri Store
and Allen's up until Tuesday noon.
Prices: $2.25 and $1.75, plus war tax.
L G. Painter, a former member of the Uni
versity Faculty and advance man for the Dever
eux Players, willspeakintheUniversity Auditorium
at 7:30 o'clock tomorrow night. Don't miss this!
Matinee, 35, 50 and 75c
Evening, 50, 75 and gl
"SHE STOOPS TO
ETenlnfr, July 1
This is a comedy of Merrle
Old England written by Oli
"THE SCHOOL FOR
Afternoon, July 5
Another comedy by Sheri
dan one which is bound to
Evening, July 5
The greatest of all love sto
ries presented with a refine
ment and competence that is
extremely rare in this country.
-" ii ! ' - . iJl
'"I11 . Hill ' R
Mrs. J. L. Pemberton and daughter,
Louis, Mo. W. J. Hawkins, Mgr. I
T"""-1' r i tt imtd