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title: 'The Evening Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1917-1920, September 26, 1919, Page Page Two, Image 2',
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Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
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JTHE EYENDigjaSBOUBIAy, COLU3IBIA, MISSOURI, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1919.
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THE EVENING MISSOURIAN
Member Audit Bureau of Circulations.
Published every evening except Sunday
by The Mlssourlan Association-, Incorpo
rated, Columbia, Mo. Virginia Bldg. Down
stairs. Fbones: Business, 53; News, 274.
Entered as second-class mall matter. Ac
ceptance for mailing at special rate of
postage provided for In Section 1103, Act
of October 8, 1917 authorized September
City: Tear, S3.75; 3 months, JL0O;
month, 40 cents; copy, 2 cents. By mall
In Boone bounty: Year, $3.25; 6 months
$1.73; 3 months, 90 cents. Outside the
county: Year, $1.00; 3 moaths, S1.20;
month, 45 cents.
Mrs. Pankhurst has declared wom
en will kill Bolshevism. Treat 'em
rough Emmaline. We are for you.
Both political parties are waiting
for Pershing's word as to which par
ty he will affiliate himself with. No
intimation has yet been made as to
who are the likely candidates for next
year. Both parties have good presi
dential timber, but it seems both par
ties think Pershing is the man that is
necessary for their victory next fall.
Pershing is today honored by every
American as a great soldier. Should
he ally himself with one party and
seek the presidency, his popularity as
a soldier would at once wane. He may
be elected, and yet it is doubtful if
the American people would think
more of him as president than they
do today. But should be become a
candidate and be defeated most Amer
icans would soon forget him.
The General's work In France was
worthy of all that the United States
can bestow upon him. The people
must remember that the work of di
recting an army is decidedly different
from that of directing the affairs of
a nation. Looking into the past we
find most of our soldiers that became
president were either failures or medi
ocre. It is better to be remembeied as a
great general who made a few mis
takes than as a president who made
A girl who does not want a husband
that will growl at her cooking should
select a man who can afford to have
"OCR NATIONAL EXPENDITURES
The Federal Treasury faces a deficit
of three and one-half billions of dol
lars, according to Representative
Good, chairman of the appropriations
committee. The condition of the
Treasury is so alarming, says Good,
that "we may well face calmly the
conditions that already exist before
entering upon larger projects."
The blame for the colossal expendi
tures of the national government rests
entirely upon Congress. In the years
immediately preceding the war a Con
gress that piled up billion dollar ex
penditures was censured as inefficient
and wasteful. Today we have a ten
billion dollar Congress with a three
and a half billion dollar shortage and
the country is advised to face the sit
No doubt the war has been the cause
of a great increase in expenditures, but
even the war cannot be held respon
sible for a nine billion dollar increase.
One of the biggest expenses to the
country is the upkeep of the array and
navy. Yet today there is a faction in
Congress that would scrap the League
of Nations and shackle the country
with that militarism that has become
the most hated and despised system on
earth. Snch a course would cost the
country millions of dollars yearly in
taxes. The first of the large projects
that Congress should avoid is the pass
ing of the universal training bill and
the expending of million of dollars for
But Congress can cut to the very
heart of the inefficiency and wasteful
ness of the government by providing
a budget system. A budget has been
demanded by the newspapers of the
country and by enlightened public
opinion for years. Every other large
nation has such a system. It is the
only sure cure for the evils of the
Pork Barrel and the only means of
correctly estimating the expenditures
of the country.
Buying blue books for quizes re
minds us of the days when the teach
er used to make the boys cut switch
es for their own whippings.
Columbia has an usually good Com
mercial Club. It is a live organization
with a live secretary. The club is al
ways doing something and preparing
to do something else.
The chief purpose of the club
is to make Columbia the best place in
the world to live. It is also making
the city a good place to spend your
money in. as well as a place for others
to spend their money.
The East is now seething with un
rest and dissatisfaction.! Poor men,
salaried men and professional men are
looking for a place where they can
start over again.
The advice has been given to Kan
sas City to take advantage of this un
rest and make their city so attractive
that these people from the East will
want to go there to lire.
Columbia too, should bid for this
new immigration. Columbia has many
attractions which a city the size of
Kansas City cannot offer.
This i3 just another opportunity for
the Commercial Club to do something
big for Columbia. ,
If the spiritualists And the Valban
era which went down oft the coast of
southern Florida still afloat, as their
dead leader asserts, spiritualism may
be added to the growing list of life
.Mrs. J. H. Laughlin and Mrs. S. J.
Conley left for St. Louis today to visit
Mrs. Hiram Phillips.
Sam C. Lee went to Kansas City
this morning on business.
J. H. Heme and wife left for their
home in Knox City this morning after
spending several days with their
daughters, one a student in the Uni
versity and the other a student at
Mrs. A. P. Warren went to Excelsior
Springs this morning fo ra ten-day
Mrs. J. H. Roblee of St. Louis, a
member of the Board of Trustees of
Stephens College, returned to her
home this morning.
Miss W. T. Bryant, visiting nurse
in Columbia, went to Lawrence, Kan.,
this morning to attend the funeral of
her brother-in-law, A. A. Hicks, who
"H. H. McKenzie, H. R. Jackson, B.
A. Kersting, and Victor Victor went
to Moberly this morning to attend a
district meeting of the Metropolitan
Life Insurance Company.
Mrs. R. E. Streeter returned to her
home in Centralia this morning.
Miss Eleanor Ericwson who has
been visiting Mrs. Lena Gantt at
Christian College left today for her
home in Davenport, la.
Mrs. Ralph Dickerson of Columbia
went to Fayette on business today.
Miss Alberta Austin, a student in
; the University, went to Moberly today.
Miss Flossie Dutton, a student in
the University, went to Mexico today
to spend the week-end at Hardin Col
lege. Richard Wright, a student in the
University, went to Labelle today to
spend the week-end.
Phil Gaylord, a student in the Uni
versity, went to Kansas City this
morning to spend the week-end.
Fred Wallace, a student in the Uni
versity, went to Independence today
to spend the week-end.
Clifton A. Hix went to St. Louis to
day for the week-end.
Warwick Benedict, a student in the
University, went to Kansas City to
day to spend the week-end.
The Rev. Cyprus R. Mitchell who
has been lecturing at the Y.M.C.A.
went, to Sixerton today where he will
become pastor of the Christian
H. C. Danforth of Kansas City re
turned to his home today.
L. H. Roberts left for Maryville to
day after spending a few days with
his son, Loring C. Roberts, a student
in the University.
Edward L. Simon went to Glasgow
on business this morning.
John N. Taylor went to Moberly to
day on business.
C. B. Rollins, 'Jr., went to Mexico,
Mo., today on business.
' M. W. McQueen, a student in the
University, left yesterday for Kansas
City where he will spend the week
end. W. A. Tarr left yesterday for his
homo in Chicago after spending a few
days here on business.
E. B. Tandy, who' returned to Co
lumbia August 20, after nineteen
months overseas service, left yester
day for Horton, Kan. He will go into
the furniture business with his broth
er, F. L. Tandy.
Mrs. A. C. Deaver of Paris, Mo., left
Columbia yesterday after a few days'
visit with Mrs. G. W. Kennedy.
Mrs. J. A. Thom has returned to
her home in Hallsville after spending
a few days visiting in Columbia.
Miss Mand Merrill returned to her
home in Moberly yesterday.
Mrs. Margaret Elzea left yesterday
for Monroe City for a few day's visit
Mrs. George Tatum left yesterday to
spend the week-end in St. Louis.
Mrs. Harve Pringle went to St. Louis
yesterday for a few days' visit.
Mrs. E. R. Hamilton returned to
Hallsville after a few days' visit here.
Miss Louisa Terrill, a student in the
University, went to Moberly yesterday
to spend the week-end.
Miss Ethel Cabbell left yesterday
to visit a few days in Bosworth.
Carr. N. Eubank, of William Jewell
College, left yesterday after spending
a few days visiting Thurston Patter
son at the Kappa Sigma house.
Delia Miller, a student in the Uni
versity, left yesterday to spend the
week-end in Kansas City.
Mrs. W. B. Gage went to Kansas
City yesterday dn business.
The signs in the driveway at the
south of Academic Hall, with the
wording "No Parking Here" have been
taken. They are essential for the 'pro
tection of "space for the postofficc, ex
press and University vehicles. Infor
mation leading to their recotery will
HORACE F. MAJOR,
Snp't. of University grounds.
ENGRAVING EXPERT IS HERE
R. H. Nason In Columbia Conferring
mm uniuais oi lasu SaTltar.
R. H. Nason, manager of the crea
tive department of the Burger En
graving Company of Kansas City, was
in Columbia yesterday and today con
ferring with the officials of the 1920
Savltar about the design of this year's
book. Mr. Nason, together with offi
cials of the Savltar and Syl Marting,
a Kansas City artist who was former
ly with the Chicago Tribune, have
planned the art work for the book al
ready. Takig as its theme the Hindu theory
of the Sun God, Savitar, the art work
Is being completed in a maze of an
cient Hindu colors. This feature of
the book will be more elaborate than
any previous book in the Missouri Val
ley schools. It includes a view sec
tion in two colors, eight pages in four '
WORK AND SHOPPING
Handmade and daintily tinted
Mexican sweet grass baskets
SCOTT'S BOOK SHOP
"WHERE YOU GET THE LATEST MAGAZINES FIRST'
Look at these prices and then come
to our market and take advantage of
Round or Loin Steak - - 25c lb.
Chuck Steak - - - - 15c lb.
Beef Roast - 10,1 12 1-2 & 15c lb.
Picnic Hams - - - - 25c lb.
TONIGHT AND SATURDAY
"PUTTING ONE OVER"
A regular Walsh picture. A story of a double, an
incident, a millionaire and a girl HOW WOULD
YOU LIKE TO BE A MILLIONAIRE? Also
PATHE NEWS MUTT AND JEFF
Monday and Tuesday, CONSTANCE TA LM AD GE in
has solved the high cost of living by
making the following prices, on ac
count of the reduction of the cost of
meats, in the last ten days. We
will charge 35c for Pork Chops and
Small Steaks;Pan Cakes and
Synip 1 Oc; Cup of Coffee with
Cream 5c. We have the best Cof
fee, Pan Cakes and Waffles in town.
They cannot be excelled by anyone.
Give us a trial. '
colors, eight pages in three colors,
twenty-five pages in two colors and an
enlarged beauty section.
Cleaning. and pressing done by the
Glasgow Tailors, 22 S. Ninth street.
We call for and deliver. Phone 749
for good service. (adv.)
Cakes, Pies, Chicken
SATURDAY MORNING at
Matthews Hardware Co.
RANKS MOTHERS' CLUB
The proceeds will go (o Colum
bia's Public Library.
c h r i
bJ lie V MJ
DR. C. J. BENNING
Exchange Bank Building
For First-Class Work
5 Honest-to-Goodness Barbers
19 South Ninth
212 S. Fifth .St.
P. 835 White
YENABLE MUSIC STUDIO
Reopens Sept. 3, 1919.
YIOLUf: George Venable, Di
rector of V. of M. Band and
PIANO, IIARMOXY: Rose Tay
lor Venable, Graduate pupil
of T. Carl Whitmer, Pitts
Importer and Tailor
Designer of Suits, Riding
Habits and Gowns
All work guaranteed to give
perfect satisfaction whether
ladies'- suits or dresses
Student Trade Solicited
If you fall for service, boys,
try us, five chairs.
First Class Manicuring
Basement Daniel Boone Tavern '
15 SOUTH NINTH
Those, who appreciate a good hair
cut, a clean shave, a first-class mas
sage and a shampoo call at the
OAK BARBER SHOP
j Six Chairs
One Door North of the "Greasy" 13 N- 9th St
3HLLI0NS OF DOLLARS
are lost by property owners, every
year in fires which could nave been
saved had they taken the precaution
to protect their properties -with in
surance policies. Are you protected'
Is your property fully insured against
a possible Are loss? If not, don't de
lay but consult us at once.
, SMITH & CATROX REALTY CO.
200.1.2 Exchange National Bank Bldg.
DR. W. S. WHITTLE
91 1-A Broadway
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
Est 1912 Guitar Bid?.
Day and Night School
Enter Any Time
Pitman and Gregg Shorthand
The Demand for Our Graduates
Exceeds the Supply.
ROSE ROSENTHAL, Director.
That's All We Do
Fill optical prescriptions
AND TTE DO IT RIGHT
DR. R. A. WALTERS
Optometrist and Optician
OTer 801 Broadway
Entrance on Sin Street
Office, 306; Res., 1385-Green
First class workmanship
and prompt service guar
anteed. Work called
for and delivered with
out extra charge.
810 Broadway Phone 5G2-R
H. E. READING
Bought, Sold & Exchanged
Modern Equipped Plant on
801 Locust Columbia, Mo.
BUT REAL BARBERS
University Barber Shop
-lASfiidi. M!. d i&&hiaMJ&. , TA