Newspaper Page Text
fw . S"M ' WL'af.A SHta TAaVUMBI. i Wll "alal lllll I1M M i J f BW'IIW IWP ' 'W 'HI IWI II '!! ! II I ' MP d Ur I ,mW HIM ul'm Jp 1 1 i -"i iTt j.ESaHVIHHfinK.91 'VnmwKlj9KVwJl F.9rtlXMFS IK. al WU-fcU 'I .aaafnJtMJ BBss BfisasCafT . .UKfKKVr SAs'JfiinBaSaC'- JJTfcjC Bfu-IUaJ?Ir2 wl..
mmm-Mmm:'im7 'pkt-'T1' --p? r-Tt!
sr x-er frr ts. j i jat" rfc. ' . -m . . - - tt5fT4' i ' . t .
.. r-rtK-nxzzd,.-.- - j vwir "".' -- . - j vf-. -j- "!"-
cull was a, member ol the S. A. T. C.
here in 1918 ami a student in the School
?oT Kncineerin tT Mt..l A .--.i-
. i - - -- e .- www iiwaDOHS
A meeting of the Home Economies in June. IQIO H ;. i,:. k. r...t
Oiib will 1 held tomorrow afternoon at ! havinz Just, rnmnl,.-.! m. . !
j o'clock in Koom 110, Academic HalL on which lie went to the Hawaiian 1.1.
University, and to get them actively in
treated in some sort of religious work.
J. B.. Ankeny, who rrcentlr came to
the University of Missouri to takccharge
of the work of visual instruction, Jeft
yesterday to inspect the school of the
state. W. TXarrinston, head of this
work in Missouri, accompanied Mr. An-
. . ... f"-.. j.cnv. uiev will also groucci material
J L ri, will go to C.rronJWl-hi,,,i;,er.M1. PoI,v ".," "at U.ymZTZ' vTDr.
ZZTt.tlJl T " ' w"'- S ' Y ""S ' rnKnt .V Agricuhure is in lumbii
anon; the bos a.d girls,, clubs. for his homein Bloomfield. Mo. J , wi.t. ,l. j:, f ,i :
Ray E. Miller.of the College of Agri. cultural extension department about the
A Miss Margaret Vellner was Ihe dinner ands and to the cities'on the
gsl of Mm Zora Coritnik'at Head Ilaii t .M,dshiPman R V. Fink of
THE COLUMBIA EVENING MISSOURIAN. TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 21. 1920
The womrn of the Acriculuiri Bull J. j
. n'wt Rv ' ' " flf c?tan ,U J"" tomorrow for Eaccl-. administration of the Smith Lever fund,
w. . i. n ' MO P"118 " h Missouri towns ued during the last fiscal car. Mr.
Midshipman 1 erry Catron rrtuVaeJ to look after the aniirl t,;iJ .. ir:i.) :. .. n,Vin. . ... r il,- -.;.
Ciwlir hi hi. inm m vTct PI-.t M :w ul..l. 1 ' i . . ... . . i.
, . ..-... .,. .... ,, j. ,t SIC uymg aonuuciea in con- cultural colleges ol ine am
after a snort iisit with his suter.tMiss nection with vocational agriculture asi Mis Florence Schaper
Jr.n ii...u. - -iuunu in ine univer-itr. isuini unoer the muh tlughcs bill. Sir.
V. E. Croe and-K. C Spurlington Miller will be gone until October 1.
fcft Sunday to attend the National .Con. The plan, f ,he year Tor tjte Methods
!Td,,layiTttnr'bh0rf:nlai,ian '" '" completed this
ffl he held Septembcr.l? to 26 at Min.week. Each committee will meet some
seapolis. ilinn. - , , ,;. lU$ weck f0 m anJ
Midshipman Harold ftorfheutt relornv begin the wwk for the new yeatr. It i,
d torus home in iVw Londonjbis morn- the intention of the organization to reach
ttg after a ,it in Columbia. Mr. North-every .Methodist student who attends the
yesterday1 to represent the women of
the Graduate School on the'-Woman's
COAL MINE IS
LIKE ANT HEX
Only Hoist Houses and Chutes
Give Indication of Un-
FADS! COLUMBIA MEN
different drift,, or tunnels, from which
the COal ha 3 in
cu ,C1DUTCU- inese open-
uer uian that at the base
w me suit. They are six to ten feet
ioe try B f., high. Through these
run the narrow gange track over which
the nvne cars are pnlled-Ioaded with
" inese tunnels are Umbered in
"."", T'm the big space near the
"". incy lead out to the face of the
The panel system of mining is used in
this district, which means that the tun-
j."rt ll!1 B' '" nunnw milar to
WORK WELL .ORGANIZED n Z72u T Z7, Z
r u 4 t? j"t . n -f. 'T0 ProrrM- When the coal has
Fresh Air Forced Into Drifts , been removed, the space, are filled again
byv Fan Unused Parts ' llh debris such a, rock, which is gotten
. Penned Off by Cur- I ZJ"'- "" ", .." kwp ,he c",,ng
' I ,rom """S in. Pdlars are left to give
. ""ns- Hrong support to the ceilings.
A .coal mine is like an ant hill: the i ii is thick
workers are all down below. ' tlx ,ail ' 'he tunnels which run
That is about the way jn which the P '" e of the coal veins is where
LIKE "SNAPPY T.OGS"' l mines of Boone county appear to the lhf "l ni"e Ukes place. Tlie
ebscrrer from the outside. There I, '""" maK -oiumnia mines are about
nothing on top of the ground except therlfi?e inc'' thick with pure coal.
hoist,useamnhe chutes through which ' '"J""" lie in between a thick bed
tlhe coal goes into the 'wagons or bins. "' h,e ,nd '"'n bed of fire clay. The
! "Fads, they eat 'em -up! SBoes with
vouthful pep and punch, distinctive
shirts, riotine iazz bows, smart toes of.
every description are simply grabbed by All of. this is inclosed in a little house ?re,'l)r "k Jlr und" ''' 1
(.the young fellovs in Columbia." whieb'its up op stilts about twenty feel hacked up by a bed of solid rock. An
"Caps are worn by University men i in the, air. The hoisting machine is run . """"I machine is used in cut-
ho want to look young." I by electricity, and when it is running 1,ng oul ,nr co' in one """ It n
"Fad, sell as well to other men in there' i, litlle noise. Consecruentlr a coal ,PP"r," which cuu in under the coal
Columbia as to the students." , mine mar be runninr to full canacitr. '". "" " "" clav- When a large block
DATES" BEFI5ED ATM. U.
Four EBfatrrioeatg Weekly Mall
ll O'clock la Deadlla?.
. Mrs. Ida Evans of Wilianuport, InU
who has been, in Columbia on business.
returned borne this moraine. - '
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Xnetter of San
v. !TfZb,t ?1'r,c,B,, Ttion of Francisco, who are on their way East
what a date consists of has been settled 'slopped over in Columbia last" night.
Miss Frances Palmer of Centralia, re
turned this morning after a short visit
Mrs. Donald (Vie Filch and her son.
that "spending a lonser period than on Donald, Jr. of Linneux, are the guests
half- hour in a man's comoanr sfier 7 of Mr. and Mrs. David Robnett. 1509
f o clock in the evening constitutes an en-1 East Broadway.
sagement. Ther agreed further not to
have more than four engagements a week.
lien callers are to leave not later than
r -. .
ui year, ai least, ny toe, women stu
dents of the University. At a mass meet.
ing called recently to formulate rules for
their own social conduct, ihry decreed
James A. Crant of Augusta, Kalis.
was in Columbia Salurdar to enter bis
dsitrhfr 7,lm f!rsnl In Christian Col-
Id. 1 VI1. .11 .!... r-. '
"- .... maul cunji riuuv if-v.
and Saturday, when they are allowed an Mrs. Ceorge Hatcher of Meiko
extra leeway of h. f an hour. Dance, tllrnej morn!n- .,, , ,
re ,o oe attenaea oyuniversily women ,i$it with Mrs. W. C. Potts of. 1403 Rose
on only rndar or Saturday evenings or'mary lane.
the evenings of or before'a holiday. J ,. . , . , .
The purpose of the regulation, i, to LA ''." " w n t
prevent social affairs from interferin , 2Ut- "1M,M P M?. Mem. f
with study. jroteau.'UWa. arrived in lotumDia touay
io reenter iuisuan uoiickc
Her Vog Doesn't I,Ii If,
Tlie admiral in command of thi
r i tv il l r niri.iu.Hn. rtiv
Okla. returned to her liome after placing College.
' MissFraacis Dkin and Miss Violet
Chudrer. who have been vbitinc Mr. nJ
'(Mrs. Robert N. Hifl. 412, Williams street.
returned to their borne in Halbmlle yta-terday.
I Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Crockett of Mem-
ptns, .lean, woo nave been visiting Mr.
and Mrs. F. R. Antoine at 6 College
avenue, went to Montgomery Gly yester.
Roy fvan Johnson, of the Stephens
College faculty, went to Clinton yesterday
to meet girls who are coming to the col
lege. Edmon E. Coil and his sister. Miss
Artemisia Coil, returned to their home
in Perry Sunday, after visiting friends
(ort I in Columbia. Mr. Coil is a midshipman
at Annapolis and win return to the naval
Academy on October I.
Mrs. T. T. Callaway and her mother,
Mrs. Mary Tucker, of Watson place spent
the week-end at Kansas Cty visiting
friends. Sirs. Callaway is head of the
mathematical department of Stephens
"Tlie fellows want clothespin which 'and to the observer on the lop of the J "on ' 'ei ,00e at the base a
they can be comfortable." " (bound there will not be more than a . T 1e,ure of hlsing powder is placed
The, abor statements express some (couple, of. men visile and no signs of 12 .V ,rl"c' in 'he CM' nJ exploded,
of the opinions held by local tailors activity tobe seen. It will appear like V1" , "" ' ""' oul "" '' is t'1
and clothiers about Columbia men's tan odd looking shed placed out jn the ,no,rc' '"'o the cars and hauled to the
preferences in clothing. Onctailor says 1 middle of a field with no connection rbe "' ,1,e h't
thai "they are buying ever) thing this p.hatcver with its surrounding. Mining by the nse of an electric ma-
year. According to his stalememrnow. 7he diafts of the mines in this eoun.",n ' new dvanced method of
ever, the majority of the fellows, buy ' W1 lboul , ,, j,, coal mining. When the coal i, gotten
what they think will be considered .ifDli, 71 . , .uM, ,,, . ' out enurely by the use of explosives the
aids to good looks sound
teeth, eager appetite and
digestion are only 5C a
LftSTS XmliBLl- Jl. jMavajB
snappy aim up-uwme, . equipped with "skips.'
Personal service in nuking new ,suil. ) rCTll0 ,lich e
nr anu in Keeping inaoiu ones re:
paired has been a biglielp for my busf-
ness," says one of Columbia's oldest j gj,
tailors, lie claims that, men like In
These are simply
,liave a place where ihey can talk con
fidentiallyabout troubles they experi-
icnce in cliooing clothes and keeping
them in good condition.
Snug fitting suits, modish footwear,
novel ties, distinctive togs of every kind
tf these are what one Columbia "iner-
1 chant uses for a specially. "That doesn't
mean that I don't try to sell to the mare
1 conservative customers," he said. "The
other m-n like to buy where the smartly
drewed fellow gets his clothes."
J "What a chap has on gives n3 method
i so great that some of the
attached that cnemcu properties of the coal is de-
nhen one of lliera in one side of the J"0! the result is that the coal
shaft comes up the oilier goes down. '"" w.me. "' 'ne ""t important ele
"skip" is about five feet square I meBO "h" ". ' & tmL
and everything whicjs goes into or comes f "Int ul,,t fOIMju
out of the mine goes in or comes out The, tnen who are etnploved in a coal
en these ""kips." The shafts are the I0"0 " have their specific duties and
main entrance Mo the mines and the they do only this one thing. There are
kips are the means of going up and ! "H" who operate the machine. These
down. men are known as "machine men."
mihj!l.t sci.tr. below There are others who do nothing but drive
At the font of the shaft Me scene is H ' P"""1' ,ne lMd to
iiuile different from that seen from he J"' " taking the empty ones
above. Dircctlv off from tlie shaft ooens to lbe " of the drift to be re.
up the body of the mine. This is a large 1 101- Theatre popularly known as
space which has been cut out of the ma'' lnner." .Others are employed
rarth and i, loutlr lined with heavy ,a kern ,he l:k, in P"fl condition
of indrinrwh ,d7o7J.r Mj'irstoprevenl.ny rKwibilityof it, nd I"""" ' f production
.l??:i:uTLtL:'" -inE Timber, ire set along ?- ."- ot the coal .0 the
the sides and beams run along the ceil- J001 ol J!" ,halu llme rorn re "'l
ings resting on the timbers at the aides ' "a non,"J." tm denied from
of Ihe spa"'. The ceiling, or roof as thefacl thu they are always "monkey
it is called by the miners, is usually ,'"'. im " tracks running through
about ten to Twelve feet high at theliase tfudioerent drifts.,
of the shaft. The apace, is about twen. Then there are men to do nothing bat
ty feet wide and one hundred feet long, see that the cribbing, the timber rein
This big room is cut out to accommo- forcemenls, are kept in good condition
date the small cars which come in. from and to put, in any new work which has
outlying parts loaded with coaL A dou- to be done. As the mine area becomes
ble narrow gauge track runs up to the larger their work increases, as they have
(Wot of the shaft. The cars come in more work to look after and there is a
here anil their contents are raised to great deal of. new cribbing which has
the suiface by means' of the "skips." to be put in. The safety of ail men in
Opening off of this big space are the the mine depends upon their work.
cific fleet has received from Mrs. A. It.'1,er du8h'. Miss Mary Frances Hawk,
Temple, of Long Beach, CaL. a polit- in ChrislUn College,
request to order the tarret practice off Mr and Mrs- L FeTu90n '" for
Long Beach discontinued. "While I St- k'' thi' norr"n "'""l he con
don't like the firing of those misers!'.. ' ""'n of the fvational Association of
old gun I can stand it." Mrs. Temiite . ReUl1 Druggists.
said, "but it frightens mv poor pet dog i "
so tuai ne snakes all over.
Miss Elizabeth Potts arrived from Can.
ada Saturday night to resume her duties
as head of the art department of Christ'
ian College. Miss Potts has been away
from the school for a five-year leave of
want lo buy, says another merchant.
""Some fellows who buy the best of
clothes for drc-s wear are satisfied with
a khaki shirt and most any find of
trousers for work clothe."
The- majority of merchants and fail-
jors in Columbia agree thai men's, pref-
iricivra ncre arc regulated largely by
the influence of the University men.
1 tv Xandolin CInb Men Chosen.
t The following men were selected as
members of the" University .Mandolin
Club after a Iryout last week: Don Mum
ford, Harold IL Anderson, Ceorge John
win, E..C Freivogel, Albert Friedman.
E. P. Hatcher and Harry Straussberger.
The club has-a membership of twenty.
Practice starts neat TRursday al 5 o'clock
I in the Y. M. C A.-udilorium, and Cm
1 Uirrks, president of the club, has asked
tliat all members be there
of Columbia to handle each student ac
count placed with them.
Statistics from fifteen banks in other
college towns, jn regard to how thej-
handle their student accounts, show that
Kash and Karry
- Comer Ninth and Cherry
Baby Rlrl for 3Tr. and Mrs. Severs.
I An eight pound fcaby giri. Clara Helen.
was born Saturday to. Mr. and MrsiLeo
I J. Meyers; 1615 Hinkson avenue.
. L Don't say that you don't like marga
rine until you have tried Tropic Nqt Mar-las a rule the banks Jose money on every
Igarinc, and then you say it. Call Hich-l account placed wjth them. This is uk
'aid's Market, 27ohAdv. ing into consideration the work of the
clerks on these accounts, the issuance of
hew bank books to each student -each
year, and all expenses entiled in the
clearing of checks.
On account of this expense, some of
the banks In olhcr college towns re
ported that unless 'a balance of $50 was
i maintained in tlie bank a fee of SI a
t month is" charged. There is no bank in
Columbia which charges a. fee of any
(sort either for deposits or for cashing
In spite of the fact that tlie banks are
cjving the students an invaluable ser
vice, there has been a deplorable in
crease in the number of checks written
Every Student Account Costs
The Bank Around $12 A Year
It costs about $12 a year for the banks ( by students who have no funds in the
Our new Cash Store will open Friday with
a complete; line of groceries. On -account of
unavoidable delay we were unable to open'
today. , vr '
Our business will be conducted on a cash
basis 'only, and by selling for cash we will be
able to-giyeVou the .best of groceries, at most'
reasonable prices. .;- -
Our storcwill occupy the building formerl
occupied bythe Sunnyside Grocery.
bank to cover them. Most of these so-
called wooden checks are made good,
but they cause, unnecessary confusion
and extra work for the bank. A few of
the bad checks are not made good, and
these are a loss to the banks and often
lo the merchants of Columbia.
Another accommodation the banks give
is cashing the students' checks when
only a check is on deposit to cover them.
The student deposits a check on a bank
outside of Columbia, and before this
check has bad time lo go through the
clearing house in St. Louis and be sent
lo Ihe original bank for collection, the
amount for which it is made out, has
been checked on, sometimes the entire
amount. As a result the bank always
loses the interest of the nvoney paid out.
and occasionally the whole amount may
be lost. The deposit of a bank draft in
stead of a personal check would save
time and facilitate the bank's work.
EM.XAXD DRIVES OUT FAKERS ! HtPS
"turk" Remedies for Dlseasr filr
en Death Blow.
By Imi.4 Frm.
LONDON, Sep. 2.(by maiU-The'
man who comes to England to try to sell ,
a box of pills wluch will core sciatica.
mmDago. rheumati.m. backaches tir.4
feet, scarlet fever aad measles, is going
io nave a sorry time.
The proprietary medicines bill h. .,.
trivea to. put a' stop to his oratory. "QuaeV
Itemedies are to be prohibited and all
j proprietary preparations and appliance
tre to be registered complete with full
description as well as the owner's auune.
j Some remedies are prohibited allogetb'
it. Among these comes remedies for can
cer, consumption, lupus, deafness, fits,
epilepsy, diabetes, paralysis, locomotor
1 ataxy. Bright 'a disease and rupture. These
' may not be sold or offered or .AA
for sale; and the prohibition applies to
any medicine or surcieal annliinr nf
L!.j .i - ." '
j unu wiiaisoever purporting or stating
uirccuy or ny implication to be effective
foe the Drevenlion rm AP !:. r .l.
! diseases named." Other diseases mar be
added at the discretion of the minister
Altogether, the bill covers nm i,.vl
of the "quack doctors' " trade, right down
io ine aavertisine of testimAiit.l. v.
soon all those philanthropists who have!
been adrainisterin mvsierinn. nil!. rn-
Christian College Girls
, Stephens College Girls
And High School Girls
Know that at Harris'
You Can Fnd
The Booth of Romance
And You Can Find
Delicious, Fountain Specials,
All Goodness, .
MAINLY ABOUT PEOPLE 1
Miss Rose Rosenthal went lo St. Lonis
on business this morning.
Mrs. W. C. Potts went to Hallsville
Mrs. S. A. rreslen and Sir. Everett I
Buckler went to Centralis this morcinz.1
J. W. Meridith of Columbia went to St.
Louis Monday. ,
J. T. Moreland left yesterday for D3n.
ville. IIL, to spend a few davs.
Mrs. J. T. Mitchell. 506 Wet Broad
war. went to St. Lonis yesfrday.
Miss Gusla Pitts, who has been W
ing at Ihe Delia Delia houe, relumed
to her home in Armstrong Monda).
Miss Claudia Morgan relumed lo Wil
liam Woods College in Fulton, yesterday
after visiting at ihe Chi Omega bouses
Mrs. Robert II. Cray and danzhler.
Miss Frances Cray, have gone to St.
Louis for a few days.
Mrs. Camille N. Swann of JihnwinJ
City, Teno, arrived Saturday to visit her
daughter, Helen, al Christian College.
Miss Eulah Pern Wheat and Miss Hale
Bateman of Kansas Cty have arrived to'
re-enter Christian College.
Mrs. Anna L. Hatlon, formrrly secre
tary of Christian College, is a guest of
the college during the opening week.
II. C Karst of Kansas City returned
home this morning after a short viit in
Everybody's Store . "
r f if,
J-: . ! , -a
- - . j-y-t -in
Oo-oh ! Look at this .one-'
real Jacobean !
Yes! And on the next page, some
thing equally exquisite, equally new,
equally old. '
And on the next and the next and
You turn from Sheraton to Chippen
dale; from Gothic to William and
Mary; from French to Italianr In 17
beautiful designs, Mr. Edison's de
signers have expressed thebest there
is in period furniture. Toure simply
bound to find a cabinet that just ex
actly fits your home, your takes,.
yoOT ambitions, your pocketbook.
. . Eoboh and Music " is the book of
Tk Pktntntk mM m SlH
No matter which cabinet job telect, you'll
get a piece which haw been eadontd u
genuine period furniture by international
ntharitiei, inch ae.Xadr Randolph
Churchill and MitfEIsJeck Wolfe.. Every
New Edison Cabinet i -a period cabinet.
V. (NoteTfce NeV ErMan ki.
!z??ed kpriee J" fc 18 IK.
Parker Fiirniture Company
i England's ills will havr to pack their! x "T ' ii f
grin and seek metre remunerative dim ea. I Jasf araftOsT-T-T-r1
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firi,'.t .'3i.".-'i t a: ri