Newspaper Page Text
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(mainly ABOUT PEOPLE I
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" IL rtnlcy, councilman from the
IWn tMTll --. .- T-
h. - -T- -" o raTCIie VCSIerdav.
y Hit. Alice Weaver returned to Sitz.
S . dine of 1606 University
8 returned ysterday irom a bust-
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?llltU Vesfent.v n v?.: 1 . -21 i -vc
ir?-1, ?lI for a few days.
lVafk.U i ... r. .
"r auiaunc nice, a teacner
? we schools of o-mr.l,. i,fi .l f.1.
p her work yesterday.
j . av a. strange returned to Halls-
?i - " MIICI snopping in ionium
R. liSaa NJIm R.il. 1. 1... 1 .
neat of Mil II c Rilrr vns rtu
ftjiveane, retnrned to her home in Mexico
loae at Shelbina yesterday after spend.
till tllA WlrMrl Willi ltw ...n Rftlvrt
ESsOekaale, a atudent in the University.
lurner Harden lelt lor i'almyra yes.
jterday. Mr. Hayden will judge livestock
latlke Marion County Fair, September
JS to 17.
-Mrs. C W. Simms returned to her
I in Hallsville yesterday. Mr. Simms
Two years' teaching in
Normal Department of
New England Conserva
tory, Boston, Mas.
Phone 1257 Black
" No. 17 N. Ninth St
svajr auvLiys., ,
U)untry 1 nps a specialty
All Big Cars
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Not an introduction merely a reminder of the Pennant, a
special drink. Three dippers of ice cream; two chocolate
and one vanilla; Swiss on the vanilla and marshmellow on
the chocolate. Whip cream and bananas on top.
EDGAR H0RNBECK 12 So. Ninth
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W 8bvBs Everybody's Store I
was recently discharged from Parker
Memorial Hospital where he bid ft piece
of steel' removed from hit left eye.
Roy Bea and family of near Wood,
landtille went to McBaine yesterday to
visit Mr. Bca's brother in law, Samuel
Mrs. Ttilmoth Jones left Sunday for
a iit in Nevada Mo. From there she
will go to Kansas visiting friends in
various parts of the state.
Miss Florence Vogt returned to her
home in Ferguson today after a visit with
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. King of 408 South
Mr. F. I- Sargent returned to her
home in Itrnick this morning after a
prolonged viMt with her mother, Mrs.
M. A. llametl of 705 North Eighth street.
Mrs. J. B. Drake has returned to Han
nibal after seeing her son Gentry Drake
entered in the senior class of the Uni
versity High School.
F. I. Vandeventer has gone to Chicago
to visit his daughter, Mrs. M. George Pul
Ijman, who was graduated from the Uni
versity of Missouri in 1917.
Raymond Frankin of the Army recruit
ing office of St. Louis, came to Colum-
Ibia last week to assist Sergt. V. C Mc-
Call in local recruiting.
Miss Cathrine Ileibel left yesterday
for Boston, where she will enter in the
New England Conservatory of MusL
Miss Hribel is specializing in pipe organ
and piano music
R. K. Tindall, R J. '14, left yesterday
for Shenandoah, la, after visiting at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Durant, 815
College avenue. Mr. Tindall is employ
ed in the editorial department of the
Sentinel Post of Shenandoah.
E. M. Carter, secretary-tresurer 'of the
Missouri State Teachers Association, re-
i turned Saturday from Kahoka, where he
attended the Park County Teachers' As
sociation. The legislative program of
the state organization was the subject of
That Waste Material
has Money in it
We pay Highest Prices
CHICAGO IRON AND
A young man came to ui
the other day and said, "I
get so tired of seeing the
same styles over and over
again; can't you give me
a suit with character
Of course we can we
have just the kind.
Let us show them
$35 to $75
Z. C. Clevenger, the new ducctor of
athletics, has written that he will arrive
in-Columbia the but of this week.
James Phelan, associate football coach
of the University, who left Columbia
last spring to attend the Olympic Cames
at Antwerp and make an extended lour
of the continent, returned Sundav niiht.
Phtlan had an ODnortumtv to witness i
the tryouu for the Olympic teams both I mNS pUy CAMES
in Canada and at Boston. He left the UfiTIl 2AM
United States on the IL M. R Caronia b, curJ firi!
ten days before the American team. Phe-1 CfUCACO, Sept. 15. If Congress re
Ian traveled with Charles W. Back-1 gards sports at all seriously, it will heark
man, who will be the football and track 'en to a recommendation from Finland,
mentor of the Kansas Aggies this fslL Finland has natural daylight saving.
The two men were formerly roommates At a result Hie Finns, with an almost in
and, teammates at Notre Dame. , significant population to draw from.
After the games he toured through romped sway .with second honors in the
Belgium, Holland. Denmark, Italy. Cer- track and field events of the Olympics
many, France, and England. While in this year.
Cermany he visited the American army . W. Bromln , ag, Finn.
ol occupation and whjle there spent some learning that his countrymen had taken
Umewith CoL W. W. McCammon at ,105 points in the Olympics against 92
tnienbreightstein. Colonel McCammon of the English and 35 of the French, saidi
is a brother of Lieut. J. E. McCammon, ! "Finland is a land of athletes. Boys
assistant professor, of military science , and girls from infancy delight in out
and tactics at the University. ' door sports because of the long dsys. It
As, soon as the conference rules per- is daylight from 1 in the morning until
nui, -neian and Uoach John F. Miller
will start whipping the 'i,m into shape.
During his vacation Phelari spent con
siderkble time visiting Harvard, Yale
and other eastern universities studvin-'
Jootbal and picking up new ideas on
NOT ON SALE ,
Athletic tickets for the football season
are now on sale at $4 a book. A large
number of students who desired to sell
the tickets were issued their quotas by '
VirgU Spurting, secretary to the athletic ,
director, Friday afternoon.
Tickets may be purchased either
throuzh the aeents or at the Mis.!--;
Store, Co-op and the Pennant.
While there is an unlimited supply of
tickets for the football season it has been
decided to sell only a limited number for
the basketball season, on account of the
dissatisfaction which aross last year. The
I unusual amount of interest displayed ini,,i .. .j fi.
Iba.ketb.ll Ia season drew large crowds tLL"".:?.
to the gymnasium. Although many pos-..
sessed athletic tickets, the seating ca
pacity was not sufficient to seat the en
tire audience. Under the new plan ev
eryone who has a ticket will have a chance
for a seat.
FORMER TIGER TACKLE
EageaoCiIea tackle on the Varsity
squaa last year, is now w a sauiiajiuiu
f, inh-nln.;. l Mount Vernnn. Mo.
rrnrrlimr in a letter written bv him to
Herbert Rolmen. a student in the Uni-
Cdes was taken ill with pneumonia last
'spring and neveffutly recovered.
He laments the fact that he will not be
able to attend the University this fall, and
probably that his career in athletics is
TWENTY DROPPED FROM
Twenty men were dropped from the
freshman football squad Saturday after
noocy the 'direction of' William VBiH')
Collins, who is acting as temporary fresh
man coach. Two teams have been pick
ed for preliminary work. The rest of the
men on the squad will be given an op
portunity from time to time to show
their ability- on one of the two teams.
While the freshmen this season are not
as heavy as last, Collins believes the
material is mod and that a team can
be developed which will provide good
competition for the varsity.
Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock be-
tween the, Phi Gamma Delta and Phi
Kappa rsi iraierniues, on xne varsity
diamond on Rollins Field. The win.
ner of the tournament will be decided
this year by elimination, which forces
the1 winning team to win every game
The Delia Tau Deltas will play the
FOR THREE REASONS.
They have the best billiard tables that money can. buy..
It is one of the best ventilated billiard parlors in Mis-
3. And last, but not least you'll find the best of treatment
BO - O -
L. J. SLATE,
Across the Street From the
' THE -COLUMBIA 'EVENING MISSOUHIAN. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER
Sigma Qua Friday , afternoon. There
will be two games 'Saturday, the Kappa
Alphas meeting the Sigma Alpha Epsi
Ions in the morning and the Phi Delta
Thetas playing the Alpha Tau Omegas
in the afternoon. The remaining games
will be played off neat week.
TENNIS COURT WILL ,
BE COMPLETED SOON
The work of erecting backstops around
the University tennis courts has been
completed, and the courts will be ready
for play in a few days. The new back
stops are made of heavy wire netting
attached to gas-pipe supports. The
courts have been idle for about a month.
11 at night,
"When I was a boy I never got to bed
until 1 or 2 o'clock in the morning. I
was having too good a time playing out
doors. "Most of the best athletes come from
cities because the universities are located
I there. Students must take part' in daily
' calesthenics, a relic of the days when Fin
land was Swedish."
The United States lias scored three
l'ma mnT ponlts as Finland in the
Olympic games and has more than
?"n l""? " r",1 PP-I--on- Unit
for un" " r""" "" oolpouittd the
United States more than ten to one. This
way of stating the case may help to re
duce that over rapid expansion, of the
head which seems to be troubling some
'sporting departments, says the Chicago
A partial explanation of. Finland's won-
, ... , . . , .... . ... .
Ill llllt (l IM "VJIU pvt.tnrf-, UN , T ;vi
keen minded, highly-educated people.
The surplus thought and care and atten
tion which other nations scatter among
a great many endeavors have been focus
ed on athletics in Finland. But this
would be of little effect if the Finnish
people were not sound and healthy.
I Charles Evans
of Chicago won the
amateur golf title champion
ship, defeating Francis Ouimet of Boston,
7 and 6.
Two up after playing eighteen holes,
Evans played unbeatable golf .on the
way out in the afternoon. He went to
the turn in 34, equaling the best that has
ever been done on the course and making
two birdies, one of which was a four at
the longest hole on the course, 556
yards. Ouimet did not win a hole on the
way to the turn in the afternoon round
and halved only four. Evans's winning
shot was typical of his masterful work
with the irons throughout the match.
His approach dropped dead about two
feet from the pin and as Ouimet could
not do better than fire at the hole, Evans
took two putts and received the congrat
ulation of his Boston rivaL
Evans playednhe steadier game in the
first eighteen holes. His tee shots were
seldom as long as Ouimet's, but he never
I drove into the rough
as Ouimet. did
j several times.
f Evans s putting was . more consistent
L as Ouimet failed to hole at least three
I tor him. In tact he almost missed a
1 foot putt at the seventeenth green, but
,he ball took a overrun the cup To off-
,$, poo, polUng Ouimet had the only
Wrdies of the first round, but they were
tfor him. In fact he almost missed
largely due to better approach shots,
Evans outclasses Oaimet on the dif-
ficult 106-yard fourteenth hole where
unless a mashie niblick from the tee has
the right direction and, back spins, the
ball rolls off the green and down the
hill. Evans probably could haveraade
GHE - S
Hall Theater, Upstairs
a birdie 2 here, bot aa long as it look
Ouimet three shots to make, the green,
Evans played it safe and look two putts
or a? par 3 and the bole.
rer cHANdES in
Although the football world expected
number of important changes in the
code for the coming; season, the nues
as presented in their recent publication
shows about eight variations, none of
which vitally affect the structure of the
game, says the St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
Pr.Ktr the most noticeable one is
that lhich abolishes the punt-out after
touchdown. Hereafter the scoring team
wUl be permitted to bring out the ball,
j..,u in front of the coal-posts, or any
other position it may choose, from which
to try at goal.
This change was brought about be-
I I .L-. .... !., WM
cause 01 me wan mi "tm i j'i
after a large number of important games
were' lost by the margin of the missed
Freouentlv the punl would be poor or.
again, the catcher would make a hideous
There is likely to be a great deal more
penalizing this year, since a number of
heretofore perfectly legal tactics hare
been included under the head of unnec
essary roughness. Hereafter a man on
either the defense or offense wUl be pro
hibited from "clipping" an opponent;
that is from diving at him when he is
out of the play and has no chance to
The forward passer will be protected
i the punter has been protect
ed by the rules. As soon as he has
thrown the ball; and, hence, is eligible
thrown the ball he will be immune from
roughing by the opposition. Of course
he is not the passer until after he has
thrown the ball: and, hence, is eligible
to be tackled or blocked, just as the
kicker before he actually becomes the
punter. Some teams have been in the
habit of continually roughing good pas
sers, so that they are worn from the mal
treatment before the game is half over.
The referee is also given power to cure
an evil, which in former years he could
only frown at and call bad ethics. This'
is the false starting signal. Jt is said
that the 1919 Annapolis team bad a habit
of feinting, to put the ball into play.
thus drawing the opponents offside, at
which time the ball was actually put in
to nlav. Then the five-yard offside pen
alty was collected. This year the referee
may call the false start and demand mat
the play be started over.
Coaches will have to develop their
shift formation so that there is a full
stop before the ball is put into play.
Of course, this was required last year,
but the Rules Committee is more defi
nite tin the subiect than before The
sWUowing is the comment on the subject.
"RaiI. iUm wl. i m aiut fk linmttn are
f WUl WK.iMWh-. mm m. ,
to be charged with the duty of watch
ing a man in motion before the ball ia
pot into play. This has been rendered
necessary by the great development of
shift plays. When a player in making
a shift comes to position he must have
both feet stationary on the ground.
A few other minor changes and inter
Time is taken out on a forward
completed until play starts again.
The rule regarding fair-calch-stgnal is
changed to read "prior to attempt to
catch the ball," Instead of "while advanc
ing toward the balL"
George L. Rider, director of athletics
at Washington University, has issued a
call for all Pikeway varsity squad football
candidates to report at Francis Gym
nasium tomorrow. At this time Rider
will equip the players with gridiron par
aphernalia. Practice will be started the
The new Coach has not yet secured
an assistant, bat expects to have an aid
before the end of the week. O. B. Liltick,
who accepted the local offer and .then
canceled his acceptance, has written to
Rider thai he has quit coaching. Lil
tick is entering the newspaper business,
his father being a publisher.
FRANK H.KISG TO RETURN HOME
Gradual of School f Joinalfsai
Is. Foreign Cat-respondent.
j Frank II. King, a graduate of the
School of Journalism, who recently made
a trip through Russia from China to Vi
bourg. Finland, as correspondent for the
Associated Press, is now on his way from
Helsingfors, Finland, to Columbia, ac
cording to a postal card received by his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. IL King of
The card was mailed August 22 from
Helsingfors, Finland, where he had been
for a week. King said that, after Rus
sia, the hotel at Helsingfors was a para
dise. He said he intended to leave there
for Copenhagen, and from there go to
London. He will sail for the United Sla
tes from London. ,
A Little Giant!
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14: 1920 ?'
Miss Maurine Heiser. 11. has returned
to her home in Mexico after visiting at
the Delta Gamma-house.
Thirtv seven Unirerslty women of the
Methodist Sunday School picnicked at
Lovers' Leap SaWrday evening.
-MdvufMooney, A. a 17. is working
for an A. M. degree at the University of
Chicago this winter.
William Tilden, at student in the Col
lege of Art and Science, left yesterday
for his home in Sedalia where he will
spend several days;
Louis Finger and Sam Lokkecz have
retnrned to New York because they were
unable to find work to earn all their
expenses in school. They expect to be
back next fall.
Floyd G. Shoemaker, secretary of the
Missouri Historical "Society, went to St.
Louis today to attend a meeting of the
Missouri Press Association. Mrs. Shoe,
maker weal with him.
Arrangements were made at the sen
ior Engineer's meeting last night, for a
hay ride and weenie roast to take- place
Friday night. Prof. H. Wade Hibbard
and wife will be chaperons. "
J. M. Taylor, 1506 Pans road, a stu
dent in the School of Journalism last
year, went on his territory in Southwest
Missouri yesterday representing the
Marco Light Co. Mr. Taylor will return
to his school work in January.
Thomas J. Walker, assistant secretary
of the Missouri State Teachers' Associa
tion, attended a meting of the County
School Board ' Teachers' Association of
Howard County, Friday and Saturday
Sophomore women of the University
will meet at 4 o'clock Wednesday after
noon in Room 110, Academic Hall, to
elect the class president. Since Marion
Hare, who was elected president last
spring; did not return to scnooi ims
fall, another election baa become neces-"7-PACKERS
AT ATLANTIC CITY
CoavraUaa or Heat XeB to Try
Preve it Profictn' Losses.
0, Cane hta.
ATLANTIC CITY, K J, Sept. 11
Meat packers front all parts of the
country met here today to discuss prob
lems' affecting that industry. partularly
plans for increasing a livestock produc
Producers are said to have been mar-!
acting cattle below the cost of produc-!
lion and many packers report losses in ,
handling beef. This situation, is was
feared, may result in a serious decrease
in the number of food animals 'raised.
The meeting, called by Thomas E.
WOson, president of the Institute of
American Meat 'Packers, will last three
School of Commerce
A Unirerutr Professional School
Graduate Division One year grad
uate work, leading to degree. Mas
ter in Business Administration.
Open to students having a profes
sional or bachelor's degree, from
an institution of approved standing.
Bulletin No. 51.
course, leading to degree, Bache
lor of Science in Commerce. Open
lo undents with two years of credit
from a college of approved stand
ing. Opportunity to spedalhe in
Accounting, Banking, Finance,
"Sales Management, Advertising.
Factory Management, land allied
subjects. Practical work in a great
commercial center. Fall semester
opens September 20.
Bulletin No. I.
Address inquiris to
School of CoauiorM ,
S3 West LU Street, CWeogo, 111.
MOTOR CAR r ,
Our customers will be glad to know
that, oaring) having received -several
large sttpmente o Dddge Bros.
Motor Cars we areinapptipn-ta
make prompt deliveries.
that are rjght for
the well-dressed man.
new ties; of ours.
Also See Our New Line
of Hpsiery and Caps
C. W. MARTIN, Manager.
When you are siclc have no .appetite
can't eat the doctor orders toast He knows
(wise old doctor) that toast will do three
It will give the patient strength, stimulate
the ajSpetite and aid digestion.
Columbia Maid Bread
makes the kind of toast thai gets you up early
in the morning, so you will have time for an
extra slice or two.
Don't wait until you are sick to try toast
Have it every morning and it will help ia keen
ing you well.
Toast possesses all the virtues of Bread. Best
of all foods.
r rMjf '
22 S. 9th St
The Doctor Orders
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