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 Columbia evening Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1920-1923, September 04, 1920, Image 1',
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 |
y??88 ' '. y' ta,aiJljW
THE COLUMBIA EWNING I
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1920.
SPEAK SEPT. 11
Arthur M. Hyde and John M.
Atkinson Will Address Sol
dier Meet Here.
Prizes For Best Floats in
Parade Sham Battle and
Arthur M. Hyde, Republican candi
date for governor of Missouri and John
M. Atkinson, the Democratic candidate,
hare promised to speak at the reunion of
the American Legion and Veterans of
Foreign War to be held September 11,
arcording to an announcement made at
a meeting last night of the two societies.
William 1 nelson, congressman from
this district. Colonel Parker of St. Louis
and Dean F. B. Mumford of the College
of Agriculture will also- speak.
The parade will begin at 1:30 and
prizes ill be given for the best floats.
The first price will be $50 and the second
125. To the girl who sells the most
tickets in the sorority houses of the city,
$10 will be given.
The parade will end at Evans' Park on
East Broadway, where athletic and old
fiddlers' contests will he held. A de
tachment of the regular armjr will give
a sham battle. For this purpose CapL
Uojd Jones has olTered the use of sev
All the entries to the foot races, old
fiddlers contests wrestling matches, box
ing buts, swimming races and teams
fr relay rices should be sent to post
office box No. 136. Prizes will be giv
G0VEH50R CHOOSES DELEGATES
Will Represent Male at WorM Con
ference on Alcoholism.
&rt'l l IM Mim kms.
WASHINGTON Sept. 4.Co,ernor
Fiedenekr'D. Cardner has notified the
Slate Department that be had appointed
ibe.delegatinn to represent Missouri of
ficially at the Fifteenth International
Coagrrss Against Alcoholism, which con
venes in this city under the auspires of
the State Department on September 21.
The governor named the following com
mittee: H. P. Fans. Clinton; Dr. R. R,
FlT, Liberty; the Iter. W. E. Watkins.
Marcn: Hurled M. Hay, St Louis; Mrs.
Nelle Burger. Springfield; the Rer.
Charles F. Wbiilork, Monett; Miss Roena
E. Shaner, Jackson: the Rer. W. C
Shupp, St. Louis; J. Elmer Ball, Sl
.The congress js a strictly scientific
body, engaged in the study of alcoholism.
a a disease and does not concern itself
with any particular method of dealing
with the problem in other phases.
This is the first meeting ever held tit
side of Europe since the congress was
founded in 1880. and the first ever held
on dry soil. The president of the per
manent international committee of the
congress is the prime minister of the
Netherlands, Jonkheer Charles Rays de
Beerenbrouck. Brainbridge Colby, Sec
retary of State, will preside at the open
ing of the congress, and will deliver the
address of welcome. The congress will
be in session until September 26.
COUMT SCHOOLS USE $S3rWl
Total Receipt for Last Tear Were
More Than 9,090.
The total receipts from th ninety-two
school. districts of Boone County for the
year ending July 1, 1920. amounted t
J290.242.6J, according to the county
clerk s report to the state superintendent
of schools. Of this amount S2SA809.43
came from taxation, tuition, sale of bonds
and benefit entertainments. The remain
der of 139,13121 came from public
The total expenditures amounted to
$225,601.69, of which 120,42034 was for
teachers wage. $35325.25 was (or inci
dentals and an overdraft, and S49.856.I0
was for the building fund. There Is a
balance on band of 164,640.95.
BLAISE CIBSOS X TEACHER
Will Be lastoctor In Joanialbm At
Blaine Gibson, former student in the
University of Missouri and a graduate
of the School of Journalism, will be in
structor in journalism in the University
of Colorado. Gibson was here last year
as secretary of the athletic department.
He left that job in April to become city
editor of the Boulder. (Colo.) News-Herald.
He resigned as city editor August
30, and will go at once to Denver. Colo
rado, where he will assist in publicity
work incidental to a campaign "being
made by the tute schools for the adop
tion of an amendment to the state con
stitution providing better support for
w Teacher la Sociology.
Prof. Royal G. Hall, who was appoint
ed assutant professor of sociology at the
recent meeting of the Board of Curators
of the Univercity, comes from the Univer
sity of Kansas. He will succeed Prof.
Catl C Taylor. Professor Hall will have
charge of the work in rural sociology and
also one section of the class in general
sociology. He received his A. B. degree
from Park College in 1912 and the fol
lowing jear was appointed instructor In
zoology at the University of Kansas.
From 1913 to 1916 he studied at Auburn
Theological Seminary. In 1918-19 he
was instructor in agriculture at Park
College. Last year lie was at the Uni
ersily of Kansas, receiving hb masters
degree ia sxlcUry.
. Weather Forecast Until 7 p. m. Sun
day. For Columbia and Vicinity: Showers
this afternoon or tonight and probably
Sunday; not much change in tempera
ture. For Missouri: Probably showers this
afternoon or tonight. Sunday somewhat
unsettled; not much change in tempera
ture. Weather Conditions.
General rains have fallen in Texas,
Oklahoma, Kansas, and Iowa, and locally
in Minnesota, and Nebraska. Fair weath
er has prevailed in Ohio Valley, Lake re
gion, and the far western sections.
Temperatures continue below the sea
sonal averages in all central and north
ern states; and light frosts have been
quite general in the extreme upper Mis
Roads going east to St. Louis and
northeast to Hannibal are in fair con
dition. Going north, west and southwest
they still are rough In places; and be
tween Waverly and Independence. Old
Trails going west, muddy and slippery
in places because of rain in past 24
Mostly cloudy weather will prevail
over Sunday probably with showers.
Local Data: The highest temperature
in Columbia yesterday as 79; and the
liwest last night was S3. Precipitation
0.00, A year ago jesteruay the highest
temperatures was 81 and the lowest was
5 . Precipitation 0.00. Noon yesterday:
dry bulb. 57; relative humidity 81 per
rent. Slh rose today 5:40 a. m Sun
tets 6:35 u. m. Moon rii-rs 10:18 p. m.
PROBE A STRIKE
Outlaw Emplojcs Accused of
Terrorizing Loyal Railway
3j Lattra 11 a.
CHICAGO, Sept. 4. Federal autlwri
ies bejan an investigation here today of
Jie outlaw strike of railroad men on
smcthink like twenty-one lines. It al
leged tliat the outlaw employes are ler
prizing other employes wlio are not in
iympalhy with them and keeping the lat
er away from woik by making threats
against I trir families.
Railroad hotels are said to be refining
lo rrnl rooms to the men who are not
m sympathy with the striking outlaws
Several engines in the Chicago railroad
ards liave been turned loose in an ef
fort to terrorize the wjikmen who wiJi
o remain on the job.
One hundred railroad presidents are
q conference here to dixws the situa
tion. Hale Holden. president of the Chi
cago Burlington & Ouinrr Railroad.
painted a gloomy picture, of the situati'mj
ane preiefttrwill remain in session tra
il some plan of action can be decided
T" ISCREASES MARAZIISE LIST
Hew Act hlilc Added For Rcereatloa
The Y. M. C A. has increased its ef
forts til's year to amuse and to accomo
late the students, especially the new
r nes. The list of magazines in the read
ing room ineludse twenty of the most
popular publications, such as the Amer
lean, Leslie's, Saturday Evening Post
Iteiew of Reviews, Everybody's. Litrrarv
Oigest. Judge, Life and several trade
magazmse and technical publications.
In ease of exceeding popularity of a
magazine, the subscription has been
doubled to accomodate the unusuallv
large number of readers. The total ex
pended for the year's sub riptnas to
mazarines for the readine room will be
about $70.00. An additional i.m Is be
ing expended for daily newspapers.
The usual privilegea of playing p-oI,
chess and checkers are still being enjoy
ed at the I. M. C A. The emplcymecl
bureau, the book exchange and he Ma
sonic activities are among the featnres
which are making the buildnig popnlir
boht with the men who room there and
with others who know about it.
XRS. OPAL WANTS DIVORCE
Petition on Last Day
. Thirty-Day Serrlee.
Today is the last day for filing peti
tions for trial in the October term of
the Boone County Circuit Court. Thirty
days are required for serving the peti
tions. There is a fifteen-day service pos
sible yet, but only cases of lesser im
portance can be gotten on the docket
under this service.
Mrs. Ollie Opel, who lives on North
Seventh street, filed one of the last pe
titions, asking a divorce against her
husband. Fred W. OpeL
Hero of Many Warn Is Returned
NPW YORK. Sent. 4. First Sereeant
D.n I It. one of the best known men in
all the services with the exception of
Sergeant York of rgonne fame, was
placed on the inactive list ot me Marine
Corps Reserve last week. Daly won two
medals of".honor for valor in the Boxer
Rebellion 'and in the capture of Fort
n:.. - !m Haiti mnA St is said to be the
only man in all the servcie who holds
two 'medals of honor. In the Medaille
Militaire and the Croix de Guerre from
r and ih DUttneuished Service
Cross fmm General Pershing. He has
accepted a position in a prominent bank
ing house here.
On The WoraI of the Hbest''
The members ol Dean wauer wiinams
n.1.1. n... will hr him sneak on The
i Worship of the Highest" tomorrow morn-
Ing. The class meets at v:j ocioca in
the Broadway Odeon. The hour has bsen
rbsnged from 10 o'clock.
Duntc Brothers and Henderson
Taylor Company Charged
TWO FIRMS BROKERS
Some Alleged to Have Made
More Than 100 Per Cent
By I'-lld rrrM.
CHICAGO, Sept. 4. Four big firms
were indicted here today by the Federal
Grand Jury for alleged profiteering in
sugar. They are alleged to have made
more than 100 per cent on their sales
of sugar. Two of the firms were acting
Bunte Brothers Candy Company was
indicted on the charge of selling one lot
of sugar of 60,000 pounds for J 17,500,
and another lot of 80,000 pounds for
$24,000, this lot being bought by them
The Henderson Taylor Company, sug
ar brokers, were indicted on the charge
of selling sugar for a commission 1 per
rent aujie the rate allowed by law.
K. L. WITHERS BURIED TODAY
Was A Resident of Cohtmbia for
The funeral of R. L. Withers who died
lesterday at the home of his sister, Mrs.
J. R. Jacobs. 214 Edgewood avenue, look
place this afternoon, and the body was
buried in the Baptist cemetery. His
brother, 'Jennings I'ercival, 76 ears old,
being of feeble health and now living
it Perciial. Iowa, was unable to attend
Mr. Withers was 83 yeais old and hat
lieen a resident of Columbia for flit)
3 cars. He was burn in 1340 near M.
Charles road, five miles from Columbia.
He attended the University of Missouri
in 1856 and 1837, and when the Civil
Var broke out, joined the Confederate
Army under Major Robinson of Shelby's
I i vision. After his discharge from the J
service he took interest in the Ioial
politics and firmly supitorted the Drmo
"His greatest pleasure was lo say that
lie was a Democrat as Veil as all of his
torebcai., I don't think he ever missed
a ballot since he voted for his party,"
said Mrs. J. It. Jacobs.
He held offices in Bovnc county and
nas elected city collector of Columbia
tuicc. He was in charge of the cil)
calrs for many years.
BLTKESS OLUA PEX.WLEhS
.Shier f Forme ('tar Applied tw Ret?
Creta'WorfcM for Food. "
Garbed in a tattered ermine' cloak,
once priceless, but now so weatherbeat-
Lin and worn as to be utterly worthless.
ilic Grand Duchess Olga, sister of the
last czar of Russia, has applied lo Amer
ican Red Cross workers in Belgrade,
verbia, for food, according to word
leaching the Red Cros from Serbia.
Hatless, her gloves in twisted rags,
tier shoes broken out and her purse
empty, the grand duchess stepped from
a crowded refugee train at the Belgrade
station. When a steaming plate of soup
irom the American Red Cross food kit
chen was handed her, she swallowed it
ravenously and remarked: "It is a week
since I have had so much food at one
The grand duchess, it will be recalled
was found recently by Red Cross work
ers living in a box car near Novorossisk,
Southern Russia, and though herself
dad in rags, was giving what assistance
she could to fellow n-fugees.
V. II. S. ENROLLS ISO STCDEXTS
Seventy-Fire More Expected
Register For Term.
The enrollment of the University High
School was about ISO students yester
day afternoon. Approximately seventy,
five more are expected to enroll
"The school spirit among the students
is very good," said W. F. nox, principal
"Many new plans are being made for
the coming year."
The Xbtonrian Baalneit Office In
Virginia Bids;- Downstairs.
The offices in Jay H. Neff Hall
are not finished. Until Oct. 1 the
busincM office of The Columbia Eve
ning Missourian will remain in its
present location and its telephone
number will be the same. No. 55.
The news office will be in Switzler
Hall phone No. 274.
TO CITE DANCE AT FACTORT
Loral Shoe Company Eater-Ins Em.
plojee Each Month.
The Hamilton Brown Shoe Company
has for the last year been having some
form of entertainment each month for
its employes. A committee composed of
employes of the factory ptans'the enter
tainments. Last month a picnic was giv-
en at the fairgrounds and this month a
dance will be given. The dances are.ij now distributed. Results from this
given on the I
fourth floor of the factory.
Babe KalVa Record 5ovr 43
Br Liutr4 ri
BOSTON. Sept. 4. Babe Ruth poled
I.!. fA -. ft ! linma rttn ttt tti UsrTri
1. .). -h-, h. r,l.red one in the
right field bleachers. The long hit came
in the third inning of the first game of
a double header which is being played
here today. This tie the record of Perry
Werden of Minneapolis, who got 45
home mm in a single s;tJi in ley-
J PR0JH5EYT. HEX T8 SPEAK
Rellaioai Coaaell Enctt ! Mare
. The rS'us (iuncadecided yeater-
I day, at a meeting In the Y.M.CA. Build
ing, to bring to Columbia a tents OI
piakcrt of national and interna fioaal
prominence this winter. Four men hafe
been defiinilely engaged In speak, aad
it is expected thai at least two asofe
speakers will be secured. Omeert of the
Council hope to be able to secure the
University auditorium for the lectures.
The four speakers already secured are:
Dr. E. P. Devine. who is an international
director of the Red Cross; Dean C R.
Drown, dean of -the divinity school of
Vale University; Bishop F. J. McCoa
nell, former president of De Pauw Uni
versity and Bishop in Mexico aad at
present Bishop of the Pittsburgh dis
tricts, and Warren G. Stone, Crand Chief
of the Brotherhood of Engineers.
The dates for the lecture will be an
PURCHASE R0AB XACHJXERY
Council Co-raHtee Ref -..
f LOW Gradtaa: Oatat.
The purchasing committee of the City
Council is completing arrangements for
the purchase of a grading outfit to be
used in improving the streets of Colum
bia. A tractor, a grader, a scraper and a
maintainor will be bought by the city
provided the council approves the plans
of the purchasing committee. Il is es
timated that the cost of the grading mat
hainery will amount to $1,000. J
Charges Filed Claim Chicago 1
Team Sold Out lo
Or failed rir,
CHICAGO. Sept- 4. Charges dial the
plater of the Chicago Cub baseball dull
were "fixed" last TuesVlay lo let the
Ituladrlphia club win were placed
against the playets here loday. t
William Yeerk, president of the club, j
aid that he received several telegrams;
and long distance calls saying that gam- j
, i I .l.-;- .1.1
oieis wrrc placing iucik iuuiicj vu urc
hiladcphia club. Veeck said that be
put Alexander inlo the game thai day
in an attempt to! beat the Phillies. He
also 'said that lie promised Alexander ar
FiO0 bonus if he won the game.
A tm lin nf llw hasehall renortef
t .1.. . " ... i
ji uk uiiMSP ""ti"
lied lo make op a committee of three
,0 investigate lbs charge.
B-IS1X( 4JK XFtES Wl'REAc-atrT,,r"' to Wa of the largest com-
ber of Hoses Beereane.
Preliminanr census ficures. subiect lo
correction, are being released by the U.
. Onsus twrrao. tiau irom iwenry
eight counties in Tennessee and from
scattered counties in Kentucky, North
jrolina, Florida and Georgia havebeen
.eceived. These figures show a .trend
in these states to decrease horse and
increase mules. Horses in he twenty
eight counties in Tennessee total 73,490
-a loss of 001 since 1910. Mules
aumber 87,672, a gain of 21,124 over
1910 figures, making a net gain of 16,
123 in both borses and mules. The
scattered countiea in other states refer-i-d
to. show substantially the same con
dition in an increase of mules, but a de
crease in horses.
The figures do not present a direct
comparison,. for be 1920 census was tak
en in January, and the 1910 census in
April, when a good .many foals existed
and were enumerated. They do disclose
however, a decrease in hones owned in
The mule is the only fool proof mot
ire power unit. They can go out singly.
or in pairs, lours, sixes, and alter a
full.dya's work, return hoe all right,
whether the driver does or not. In
these days ot irresponsible labor, that
is a big factor.
The South is dependent upon
Central West for its work stock.
one-eighth of the horses and mule an
nually needed in the southeastern states
are raised here, and the decrease in
horses indicates that the south prefer
to produce cotton and purchase work
animals, instead of raising them.
Prospects now are for a greater de
mand and higher prices for good mules
than ever before.
ESPEREXESTS A SUCCESS
letelop Highest Yleldinjr . Tarirtr
of meat, Oats aaa Soybeans.
Varieties of wheat and oats for plant
ing are recommended to farmers in the
different regions of Missouri aa a result
of progress made through experiments
by the University of Missouri College
of Agriculture to determine the highest
yielding varieties of these grains in the
various regions of the state. Superior
varieties developed at the College have
retained their ability to produce in
creased yields in other regions. Seed
,; -hm completed will be as irnporl-
ant. in proportion to the acreage grown,
as those from the work with corn.
Through a series of 316 demonstra
tions! tests of soybean varieties, the
College of Agriculture is endeavoring
..l.. t SI- I .1 L!J
10 cBMUjiisn ivr niiwoun too luancst
yielding varieties and the best methods
ot handling the crop. Evidence gleaned
from these experiments is already point,
ing oat the best varieties to grow for
eed and for hiy.
Slav Monachists Arc Reported
to Be Organizing in
AIDED BY BERLIN FUNDS
If Successful, Move May Be
Followed by German
Dr I'mlW TitM.
BERLIN, Sept. 4, Reports are bring
cucuiaica nere that there is a gigantic
Monarchist revolution being planned for
Russia if the Soviet government does not
Theet rrports say that the organiza
Ifcm is being perfected in Vienna. Huge
sums of money are aaid lo be furnished
the Russians, by the Germans.
They also state that if the revolution
is successful in Russia another revolu
tion will be begun in Germanv br the
Loyalists, who still hope for the return
ol the kais-r.
7t ENROLL IX BIBLE COLLEGE
More Stadea'a Expected When Aen
Approximately seventy University stu
ilents are now enrolled in courses in the
... . ntl , . . -tuui iutt-i i iiic voos lllll.
Missouri Bible College. This is a con.iTi. 1...1. t.M.i .1 . . .... ,
.vi i, . . ,
srderable increase over the number reg
?t r,.!l"ll!! !fc ,".'"m, "f .Ia5,;mt only first place in each cent
year, but less than during last winter I, ,i
term. The Bible College officials at-' """'
tribute the smaller enrollment of each' Rl"I, ,he S1 runner from South
fall term to Ibe fact that many Universitv I A1"" u""1 !n '' "!' 'T whi h
students do not know at first that they
may receive credit in the University for
Bible College courses.
More definite figures regarding enroll-
ment will be announced in a coupl- ol
weeks. Students are still registering ar.d
three more classes are to mart next week.
The opening of Christian Collrge wrv-i.
after next will bring more students ami
two classes for Christian College girls
will be given by the Bible College.
STRIKE AT PEAK
inOIYlft Oval Minp-5 Out
c MT -n "",
Strikers in Control Pro
i o-niCTnv . ., a n .i, :
,, . , . -7 ,, ' .il, r
the ttnle of the icsnrKent clement of
panics here. The jftcial sfa.tements.sid
that after Labor Pay the men are ex
pected to return to their 'work.
According to the present reports 100,.
000 men are now away from their work.
Many or the miners who are away from
their jobs are said to be not in sym
pathy with the insurgents but to be
staying away from fear lhal the insur
gent element wiU not allow tliem to
vmrlc Omrial ,t,lMl ili.l ttr
- ,.. -. . ...... .,
enough, men in the mines to keep steam'
up but that there was practically no
COLLEGE OFFICIALS ARRIVE
Regwtratloa at Stephens Co-leg In-
etraaea'IB Per Oat.
5,WV,;Ct",CT!-m newejfi!CT7lri,'r "Is" , ? ,I8e I" f
expert of Stephens College, and Dr. J. lhe farm holdngs in Missouri, but
J. Oppenbeimer, acting dean of the fae-1 prices show an improved trend.
airy and professor of social sciences, ar
rived here Wednesday. Doctor Charters
will be in charge of the educational prob
lems of the college, and of the curricula.
Doctor Oppenbeimer, formerly super
intendent of the schools at Lathrop, Mo.
and later of the University High School
here, was graduated from the Central
State Teachers College. He received the
degrees of A. B. and . M. from the Uni
versity of Missouri and his doctor's de
gree from Columbia University. New
' The registration of Stephens College
this year will be over 500, according to
Dr. J. M. Wood, president of Stephens
College, which number i about 10 per
cent more than last year's figure. Twice
this number made application for ent
rance, but the bousing capacity was in
sufficient to accommodate them.
All the dormitories includmg the new
one which is not yet completed have been
reserved and all the avadable nearby
houses rented, Columbia Hall, lhe newj
dormitory, which was under contract to
be finished September 1, will probably!
not be ready for occupancy until Novem- j
ber. This building is a fireproof one ol j
I..1..L ..& ....I tit a,wl M,n rrmni-1
Uilin, tvMWt m .v- ... "
is 1 ur mined witn a priraie psw.
BAPTIST ASSOCIATION SEET8
Opeabur Serrleee Held Today at the
Rocky Fort Canrca.
Tbe opening service of the annual
merting of the Salem Association of the
Primitrfe Raptist Church were held to -
day at the Rocky Fork Church, w-ren
miles north of Colombia. The meetw;
fivll last through Mondayand a number
of vwtoTs Irom chnerent pa 01 ino
state will attend.
TCoaTeka to Elect Ofnerm.
The Jewish StudenU Congregation
WiU hold an election' of officer for the
coming year in the Y-M.CA. Auditorium
al 8 o'clock Sunday night. The rongre-
cation m" rnrrt In mnlimie Its CUStotn of
bringing speaker to Columbia during!
the nnol w-ir.
CITY MAY SUFFER COAL
SHORTAGE, MAYOR SAYS,
Mayor James Cordon today said ' received another car of coal the first of
-There is coal shortage iu Columbia i1" ,nonh,- "' H f,d hltfIdue ,0,
.-j ,i - . . , i,
and there are" great many places still
without coaL Only a small amount oil
rnal has been shipped into Columbia
F. A. Dalton returned from St. Louis
I "Ibe local strike in Illinois at present
'will if roum affect the coal supply,"
he said, "but (lie ienttiirs. howner,
! think that the situation will improve in
the next thirty or forty days. They
NO ISSUE MONDAY
Next Monday, Labor Day, there will be no is
sue of the Columbia Evening Missourian. The next
issue will be Tuesday afternoon.
U. S. TIES MEETIREADY TO VOTE
'Track Men Come Back After
Britisli Take Lead Tig-
B UiilH r.f.
LONDON, Sept. L The British and
the Americans tied here today in their
I J...I 1. . . .I. . 1 ,
uuui iiiiisiicu iiic men wuu live
- 1 ,!,..; ,ni. .,,, ,. . , ..
! w" on r ,',e British.
j -uercliants 01 California and Brutus
I Hamilton of tlio University 01 Minjuri
?! for ,int rj,Kr in llre urna'1 JomP
"" ,aP " ,c"- "radley of Kan-
sas was third.
'England scored a victory in the two
events at die start of Ihe meet.
The 120 yard hurdles and the one
half mile run were won by the Bri'is'i.
Carl Thompson, running for Caavda, wt
a ucw .onus record lor the tzitan
Hurtles on a grass track when lie mate
the distance in 14 I -5 seconds.
I " -ift aira Aiuiaatllal Jill
lW"d si ,rj5 I"a', of'lhe American
runner in the one-lalf mile run.
Davidson running for Australia fin-
The Am in -, :n.l-j ci
the navy, Scliolx of the University ef'", . Flno, newspaper m-n, the
!.Miouri. Woodrinc of PI,,I,I. ...1 ""''PP' Pw Bureau says:
Kiikry of I lie San Francisco Athletic
REPORTS 15 05 WOOL SALE
uai tfi roanan sua.
More htan forthy thousand pounds of
were sold from the norhtweM Mis -
soon wool pool Augiw 21, when the
"-j0"" mrt '" St-'Joseph and
opened the sealed bids. The following
sales were reported to the Univrrsity -ot
Aiiswuri itiege ol Agnculturer J papers concerned indignantly walked out.
1 2 Blood Clothing .. 10,464 Its. at 39e k That the sentiment among the Filipin
ComnK", 1W1 lbs. at 20c, os is bitter is evidenced in a note sent hr
J" t 2,276 lbs. at 173-fc
"-"" ins. ai xic
s.M i:l 1 k-sa 11. . 4. 'o'ersie me auront 01 tne newspapers
Sisal tied 1,626 lbs. at 26c)drflm; , M lhe CongressmeV now
Asking prices were laced on the var-' in jtnIia -rurcn now
lou, gradse rernaining in the pooL ..,, AmrViclM j
a iic nuui maii.rK iua not mill tdirn.vti.-- i--,it t-..- -.-.i:a- .. .
FEW DEPE5BE5T8 IS COLUMBIA
- . -
Charity Organlxation Society Attends.
Only Seyeitor EarM Cane.
IWe are rrfdring no calls for help
at present, said D. E. Major, field sec-
retary of the Charity Organixation So
"Thi indicate that the people of Col.
umbia are witling to take care of them
selves when it is possible. Only seven 01
eight chronic esse need attention.
1 hare not found it necessary in the
last three years to assist any family
where htere is a bread winner" said Mr.
For a limited time, 3-months sub
scriptions for "The Columbia Evening
Missourfan will be taken at the old
If a solicitor does not call on you,
telephone No, 55 and have your name
"put on the list; the rates are going to
JfL CAPFT WEAR CAPS.,cu0,ner9 tta"lK nlm ,or wnai ne is
fTifTr-Shlr!r and a 5eekU Included place leading off from the Place Man-
I In Cloth ha; Isaard Yesterday, bert, which is in lhe heart of the Paris
The old campaign hat has been aban-1 Latin Quarter. Without "next" being
tdoned by the R.O.T.C for the garrison j called, without a sip of a razor of lath-
capa tjQ 0fJ combination sun shade. er, this seemingly aimless loiterer, rottgb-
patlMi, water bucket and feed bag that .lyVIad, wearing a cap and no apron ex-
lik. recruit was bound to knock to one! chances a nod with a grizzled passerby.
,;,), -y ,-. b, nme la shoulder
. ., . riven way to the more trim
rtolh .. :MBj lo lh, C1d, .,.
terday. Earh man rrceived shoes, leg. j of the razor and il is sharpened on the
gins, breeches, blouse, cap. two shirts, j Mrop held by hi feet. Some soap tod
and a black necktie. (a brush from a little tin box quickly
It is expected that doe to a thou- produce a lather which is carefully ap
sand cadets will take military jinstructwn I plied so that there need be no subse
ihis year. The. first assembly was held , trurnt waslinig. The price is two sou
yesterday afternoon, tlie- sophomore I complete, full service and Up two sous
falling in in front of Ibe Lngmeering
Building and tresnmen in irom 01 inc
I l-aw l-ujIJins.
I ie increae oi riainwu ii . -
I . ,., . . Mrfl -Many
.; iw...... ,. nll without coal."
J. p. Davis of the Davis and Watson
coal dealers, said: "We received three
. cars of rual Thursilav. but Columbia is
ldl p.Hrly supplied. We are expecting
the1 situation lo 'become better within
the next fifty or sixty days. They are
s'lll taking orders for coal and fully
expect to fill all orders in due tune.
Mexicans lo Choose President
Tomorrow Obregon Likc-
ly to Win.
Br I'amd Pr.t.
MEXICO CITY, .Sept. 4. The voters
of the Mexican Republic will go to tl-e
t- . . .L f I
"nc inmorrow 10 Clioose incir pirsiutm
r .l . -, ...
"" ic nexi lour years, lucre are i"u
r.i., ,nr lK, ,, .,. nhrr.
gon. the lead-of the recenl revolt which
1 1 - . n
, " pUcC " -M",C " rahl" "
nu" l sporrwred by the Na-
",onaI fif Publicans and the Catholics.
Little interest is being shown in the
I election n Obregon is conceeilrd to" be
,hc carbdale who will be elected. Ont
("( '! ,w" """wn " in the Republic
' iexic.i, unl, about 330,000 arc- ex-
peeled lo cal a vote.
SO THE FILIPINOS STRUCK
Aatlre Writer Resent, A'thnde of
That there is a rift in the supposedly
v.,jt .-i..: 1. 1 " .
Filipino, in the Philippines wiU be of
special interest to Columbians who be-
Came interested in the Far Eastern pos-
nivnm an ait's ill awawtCI II VV9
"ons of the .United States through
, the -Made-in the Philippines Banquet last
rlpring. .Concerning this split and a
"T1,e c,u,e lhe publication in the
American pane rs in Manila of editorials
disparaging the Filipino people and rec-
rro-tuna; UKB ia tne .nsmag -Umfrees-
v.- f. 'Tm- aiunot destftiug of independence.
The. members of the United States du
ress were warned that Ibe myriad thinp
before their eyes were no) typical of
1 Philippine life and that only good-things
'about the country were being shown to
them. This was tantamount to saying
1 that the Filipinos were deceiver. Where-
upon, the'Fihpino workmen in the news-
the strikers to a Spanish language news-
paper, 01 tne following teno:
rountry. Ut them remember the Lynch
' . .....
The personal animus behind the aor.
d" "cl ot llle newspaper responsible is
-The visiting G-ngressmen found in
i,e Philippines undeniable evidences of
progressiveness: they found a people po.
, 0f culture and civilixatisn; iher
found them running their own eovern.
ment; they found almost everything up
khdate all contrary to the representa
tives of our unsympathetic friends.
"It is what the Filipino have been
waiting for all these years Congressmen
to visit the islands that they might see
for themselves what kind of people the
: Filipinos are and how they conduct them
selves, instead of religiously accepting
as truths lhe many slander against the
race by men who want the islands in
definitely retained for purposes of their
.SHAVE COSTS A CE5T 15 PARIS
Barber Ces Stone Steps for
Or ITMtH rra.
PARIS, August lS.-(Br MaiL)-He
hasn't got a gold ball with hair hanging
from it (the French substitute for a
barber pole) dangling from his cap, but
1 as he sioucnes anout in a nine marxei
j jte ,0Jr fJ, ,,, customer to mm
-J,,... .... ... !.., M. .
,seal.-b.it anyone in a hurry can be sbav
-j Mbj:. . . i.n. tk-,. :, - flj.
' being a I reach penny equal lo two
1 American cents ociovr ute war ana jrs
' u-xa - tear nc...
Lord Mayor of Cork
Alive Friends Plan ,
23 DAYS WITHOUT
Elaborate Services W5H
Held in Three Cities Ap
peat to u. a.
tJiMknv s .1 .. ii
" . ' r ...CT m -m
Sweeney, lord mayor of Cor at
oeen on a hunger strike lor 1
days in Brixton nrison. ia
dead, according to the ret tort
- - - v --r .
try tus trienda and member el ait
They have announred that tsc
planning a gigantic oneral deal
lion which is In he earrinl t
Ireland and FnrUnd TX L a
kept in Ireland for a week, th ' hm'i
nounced, 11 he uccumbs. i
Arthur O Bryan, president of tie C
tic League, has said that service
be held on a most elaborate r'vn
London, Dublin and Cork. Service
also be held on a lesser scale ia
rally every town and city on the
The Irish newspapers are now v
izing the affair and anneal
made to Ireland, Scotland, the Ui
states and Australia for aid in 1
ing to change the policy of the,
and secure the relru r tl T
Today is the twenty-three day of
today is the twenty-third day of
tenoned to Tm ,: I -u
Downing Street reports that there la"
change in his condition. The '
MacSweener has raM -
rresiilent and Mrs. V,l
they lend their aid in ecariay;,
before the end comes. fe
DtatH oy auioa xir cant.
BELFAST Sent. 4j; 5t
has ceased here for the time hrisiCawL
MUli nt ttXtf -lav li .. J . r
.1.7. .T. " .'".' "CT "f .
".ai we eipecteu death hi lhe ea a
nr nt fJ, .11 .i..l
-. - .... ,YW us mi
nwr air-rl . a """
-. ,u u- 1U DC. -
OUS than those lint ..! I I
. . -w- p . .
uon are being made by, the a
, ihkui i ice caarae to, :
HELB SERIES OF .
u - r rJ
".a ,7 ate 1
VetcMata -f r
JV.U Duley of tlm 1
and tl A ll, r .
fielcterooa. f t . rvsv-. r 1
- -- .aiw .a
have ins nita a I tn'ru u ix. .
ducting a series of six nvoniaa M'l
eriry expenmcat atarioir. At,
Wlrfl L . t! l'.. f (
- T ' wsrj capiaia j 10 m I
methods of crop raising osed.'U-
penmeni uation. nil ulna
at Mamrille. r-Mi .T..
Strafford, and WiBow Sptia-a, (f- -
CHA5GES IX 5EW'HesH:'
JOaor AilenKioa of Plaaa
The Hosnital Board ta4 nfiiiJ..
. ; -- .,.
inauo some minor cttanani ta tae '
tor tne new Hoone Cousty H
The board waa aa& f t. , ill "i
. -f - I m to aa
ary bospital. bufdeclined owiaf I
lack of fttnda" ami atA a m,,t
This was the rrgnlxr monthly
8 ARE EXPECTES AT K at I
-. . - '
v-oane ia noate
Bees !. to rarili-
lhe Univeristy Hiaji Seksei ia 1
pteting iu enrollment of
number of hose enrofled waa UB 1
morning, but, it is expected to rosea '.
before night, according to W. K. .
the new principal.
The aula chanae in the e-rrieal
Mr. Knox uid. was that foar 1
be of ered ia ocarioaal 1
a well a la the rrplsr b-
The new athletic director of the 1
J. H. AvdiKatt- aaM tsav t
bill uniform and other tqtitmmi imfS
aireaoy oeen rendered aad taat lav ,'
peeled 10 becin practice next 1
AydWott w superintendent of the 1
school at Betia. Kan. last 'yeas',)!
which time his basketbaS tea .w
eigttren out of the tweatT-rwa aaasi
Pl'red. --A g;
-i V .Vat
HAS, THEE JLSVmt
Cefaasbla In rM aTstft
A Ia St--.
In the ctdketion of coins ol slat
ent Europoia eouatrle wkfca 'are
possession of M. Morula.' 3il
treet. are tbne about the sftsm
dime. "I rui'ted Spain bat year 1
Cadiz I raa aeros ttsrae- asxaaaa
used br the Spaniards whoa Caesar
the Roman Emperor of that uuluafiT-ta"
Each coin bears the saBeat
the heal I of a Ha aa najilar
on a metal reaemhHaf kmi.mi
veak at first gt.aea, ten
of it iialaseace. Aaoai
very fntereMsM fa W at
c-Mrfaa ta afarlsli' 1
pieces of oar
V . 7.
aTfcv , aicvaiiajiaassagZgegSsBeggi