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THE COLUMBIA EVENING MISSOURIAN. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1920
T. P. R PLAXS WORK HELLO DAY IS APPKOACHI3G
p MrtrMp ranpahtn 1TH1 Bf
- Fourteen members were present at
cabinet meeting of the B. Y. P. U. beld
at the Y. M. C A. last night. The Rev.
T. W. Young introduced & a RedforJ,
- who lias just been appointed by the state
board of the Baptist Church to the poi
tion of student secretary in Columbia.
The meeting was beld to plan the semes
ter's devotional and social program. A
membership campaign is to be launched
toon with the aim of raising the present
membership of 90 to ISO.
It was decided to have a Bible reader's
course for B. Y. P. U. members to be
followed by a rpiiz in the form of a "Sun
day baseball" game. Plans to help some
of the small country churches near Co
lumbia and to do social service work in
Columbia were considered.
As many members as can go will be
appointed delegates to the Central Jlis
souri convention of the B, Y. P. U. to be
held Saturday and Sunday at Mexico.
The B. Y. P. U. will gie a weenie
roast Friday evening, meeting at the Y.
It. C A. at 5 o'clock. The slogan for
the evening is, "No Date Required."
Probably three more socials will he git
en durinf, the semester. It was planned
la make ringing a feature of at least one
Tile B. Y. P. U. lias no standing com
mittees. The cliainnan of each commit
tee chooses new workers for every occa
sion, so that all the membership may
have a part in the work of the orgauiia-linn.
Want Inflnence of Erent to Prcyall
Hello Day approaches. On Friday
every student will be expected to greet
every other student he meets.
"Rut we hope to make it more than a
Hello Day," said Fred FJdean, student
president, today. "We expect to arrange
in some way for the students not only to
greet each other in passing but to be
come really acquainted as well. We want
the influence of Hello Day to prevail
throughout the rest of the year. Out of
it, we expect to see more friendliness and
good will prevail among the student body
as a wliole."
Missouri Synod Will Meet in K. ('.
The Synod of Missouri will meet with
the Eatrainstcr Presbyterian Church,
Kansas City, .Mo, October 26.
UMBI.E TO SKCUHK PASSAGE
l'. II. Williams Writes He Will Sot
Leave Europe at rrexeni.
Charles 11. Williams, director of Uni
versity eitension. will not return from
L-.. ...... iit.til tt- littF-r nxrt nf Xniemhrr
.U1U" .... , .. --
or the first of Decemlier according to .the
latest leporis rcccivru line .fjau-3
writes tlut lie is unable to get passage
Ik fore thai lime unless someone cancels
u--jpe on an eailier steamer.
Msilinff (ildeon Speaks at Meetlnfr.
convrntion, 3i tfte prakcr at a student
.-.-. v.tTn(r -it flirictiaii fjillrce Sun
I 1LmI3 tii.s " ---"-- -
day night. College singing was a fea
ture of tlie program.
II. B. Center at Boston, ot Texas.
Tlial Harry II. Center was dean of the-
01...1 .,f loiifinliMn f the University
of Texas was a statement in Mondays
Missoutian. Tlie statement was au error.
It U Rwtnn University lhat has ihe good
fortune to liave Mr. Center as its dean.
When desiring the Lest of confections it is the
wisest policy to come to "Jimmies." Our drinks
ire made of the purest ingredients and are made
sspecially to suit your taste and desire.
We carry a complete line of the Lest make
.chocolates. Our line of home made candy is the
best that can he bought.
"The Home of Better Confections"
JDfMIFS COLLEGE INN
PUT AN EDEN ELECTRIC .WASHER
in your home and take the drudgery off your wife. ,
All the cost of electricity for washing and wringing
for a family of 6 people is less, than 5 cents.
Saves the clothes saves your, health save?
worry saves money.
lei Us Demonstrate an Eden in Your Home
Chas. W. Furtney
17 South Ninth
New Dean at Christian
Mrs, Rose Lee Lisenb, the new dean
vt Chnstutn College, has been ad list d of
the junior class there for tuo years. She
is professor of Er$Uh, She it also c-
riser of the honorary sorority a the
school, Hit Theta Kappa. Miss Visrnby
received the 'degree of Doctor of Phil-
o soph y at the (In 1 1 r rsity of Chicago.
uhtle studying for this degree she uas
associated uith Miss Mary McDotcell in
the nork of the Chicago VniietsUy Set
tlement House. Miss Lisenby conducts
the Sunday School class for the fresh
men giils of the Vnhenity at the Chris
BASI TO PLAY BEFORE T.W.C.A,
MUi I.ucy Hik? Ffelil Stmtarft
11111 Speak at Meetltift Thursday.
Tlie Univmit) band uill mile ita fim
appearance thi rar at the regular meft-
inr ol tlw ..W.aA.t 4orlncL Thuriu
da afternoou in the Uniteroity Auditor
ium. Mim Uicy'Riggi, the student sec-
retar) for the wuth central field, will
The three captain and the team fur
the tominr financial campaign will be
present. The captains are Miss FJa
Brctllef, Mks Oirrinne Mackey and IMi
Prtncla Sliackleford. There will I
thirt girh on each team and the cam
paign will be carried out on a competi
tive basis, each team tr)ing to raise the
The campaign will atari immediately
after the meeting.
1 am delighted with the spirit of en
thtii&m and purpuc which 1 find in
the V. W. C A. of the University of Mis
souri, aid Miss Esther Erickson, finan
cial secretary for the south central fieJ.l,
today. The incTeac which has been
made in this year's budget indicates in
creased activity and the interest shown
in selling aside a sum for woik in South
America shows a larger Iion and inter
est in world activities. The budget a
outlined is practical and with the enthu
siastic spirit which prevails here 1 am
sure it will be raised with little difficult).
This j ear is one of the mot import
ant ones in the history of mir organiza
tion. On account ofjhe new membership
basis, and the industrial standards adopt
ed at the Cleveland Convention, our fi
nancial responsibility is greater and it
ftill be necessary to put forth our bet
efforts this vcar.
.Miss Frickson will return to St. Louis
Tomorrow. Later in the jear she wiU vis
it colleges r.f this field.
COMPLETE AUIIRESSFH ASSIST
Mi.il Your Parkas Out Bfturon
Tm-vday and Thursday .Voon.
Uhat "mouM ou do asked Ptist
mastcr !. J Hall, "If jmi had to ileliver
parLiges and letters without street ad
dress, Lnts of people think Columbia is two
fizrs larper than HalUvilte, he com
plained. PuMoKice patrons can remler
effective hervice toward prompt and ac
curate delivery by aAing correspondents
to write names plainly and to include
Mail our packages between Tuesday
and Thursday noun if )oii want them to
?et liome qukkly. Mr. Hall wys that
ihese clas are tlie slack limes of the
week as most packages are sent out dur
ing the week end. If all of litem are sent
out Friday and Saturday, their is great
difficulty in prompt and efficient delivery.
TO BE READY
Greens and Fairways Under
Way Materials for Club
House Construction Are
Now on Grounds.
GROUND IS CLEARED
To Have Woodpile of Every
Kind of Wood to Feed
Four Fireplaces in
The Country Club site is brginning t
tale an the aprarance of a golt course.
The fairways Itavc all been cleared, tlie
greens hae bren constructed and tie
tees are ready for the first golfer tu tr
them out. General work is going on
all over the cuurse. duning aay (in
structions and cutting out ihe-fev ceds
illicit are growing there.
Tlie site fur the cluhltouse is laid out
and n great part of the first materials
needed in its construction are on the
grounds. The drive from Iliukson ave
nue to the club las been marled out
and the fences removed to allow for its
construction. Woik on all phases of the
new t lull is progressing rapid!) and it
is predmed by Berry McAlcler tliat by
Thanlsgiting v.ork uill lie well under
ay on the cIuLIkju-c, and the golf
eouiv will be in reall) gooil uuiition.
The fairways, vdiich run out in a fan
'iuiie.1 course from lire dubbou: site,
hate all len opeoed up. Trees which
were in the way have lieen removed and
the gras lias hern raked anil cut. In
only a few places is the condition of
tlie turf in bad shape and in these places
the ground has been re-drrssrd and the
grass replanted. Most of the fairwavs
are in fair condition to be used now
although they will not be used until they
have had a great deal more work put
in on them.
The greens.of which there are nine,
have all been constructed and are plant
ed with the special kind of grass which
is required lo make ideal greens. Their
construction was carried out in a scien
tific manner and they will retain theh
level condition without constant atten
tion and work. Everything possible liav
been done on thm until the grass grows
In a sufficient height to allow further
work. Tlie tees are completed in every
detail except for the sand boxes. i
The general condition of the tuif is
exceptionally good. According to rjr.
A. W. McAlestcr, the land lias been in
pasture for forty-five years and there is
a wo-idrrful stand of blue grass to be
gin work. on. There arc very few weeds
and grubs to be removed. Tlie course is
being raked and all trath removed. Sev
eral thorough cuttings then will be all
AND BUTTER SCOTCH
OR APPLE OR
WE'VE GOT IT
I fill and Paquin
Chocolate Shop ".hocolates are made in Los Angeles
and: packed in special redwood boxes, made from
this famous Giant Redwood Trees of California.
We have them in one, two, three and five pound
boxes. Obtainable in Columbia only at the
Tavern Drug Store
that is necessary to put the sod in tie
One of the novel features at present
is an enormous wood pile which is to
be seen back of the clubhouse. The
wood is being taken from different parts
of the grounds, sawed up and pded
ready for use in the four fireplaces which
are to be in the club house. There is
still a great amount of wood to be re
moved from the course.
FEEXCir L1BR4RV OX EXHIBIT
If. 0. Severance Rooght tbe Flaeh
CollrrUon or &000 Books.
II. O. Severance, liiverity librarian.
bought the Flach library, which was the
private collection of I'rof. G. Jacques
Flach, a French jurist and historian,
when he was in I'aris last yrar. This
library is now on exhibition for members
of the faculty in the south stacks of the
reading room floor of the library. Some
of the r3re books are un exliibits in caen
in the faculty room, which is open from
2 lo 5 and 7 lo 9 p. m.
I'rofesor Flacli has been profes-ir nf
comparative legislation since 1884 in Uie
College de France, and profn-sor of com
parative law in the Keipde des Sciences
Folitiques since 1C37. He made a study
of the most diverse civilizations, including
Ruvua. Japan and the antiquities of
Eabylun and other Asiatic countries to
qualify hfm'clf for these positions. His
chief tfforls were concentrated on the
history of ancient French law and his
principal work was Les Origines dc l'An
cienne France in three volumes. He was
native of Strasshurg and his cullcuioit
i riIi in liNtoncal and descriptive
works on AIare Lorraine, compruiug
The collection contains about 6,000
volumes ami ci.st less'lhan $200. this
figure including the expense of bringing
It lo Columbia. Tlie fiooks have lieen
giouned in classes and arranged on the
shelves by Prid. Jesse E. Wrench. They
include the following: Law anil legal
antiquities 1300 volumes; Atare Lorra
ine history and antiquities, (00 volumes;
riminMn M-rlesusiicsl. economic and
educational history, 600 volumes; French
history, general and local, HUU Totnmes;
French cartularies, 150 volumes;1 Social
and political science, 300 volumes; Agra
rian Questions fifty volumes; Travel,
fifty volumes; Japan and China; French
literature, 350 volumes; Classical litera
tim. Tiii vnlnmes: Reference works. 100
volumes; Sliscellaneous 800 volumes:
Pamphlet on bound volumes, 1500 volumes.
EXCHAXHE RATES TO YABY
ronlinualfon of Fluctuation. Predict
ed by B. M. Anderson Jr.
Dr. B. M. Anderson of the Chase Na
tional Bank of N'ew York Gty, eon of B.
XL Anderson of Columbia, in a speech
before the National Association of Cot
ton manufacturers in New Hampshire
lat week pointed out the prospect of
continued violent fluctuations in tlie ex
change rates made inevitable by tlie
abandonment of the go! standard in
Europe. Dr. Anderson said in nart:
"The one sure prediction that can be
made regarding foreign exchange, rales
ffor the next few months is that they will
fluctuate over a wide range, and this will
be true of certain of the A'ialir ex-
changes as well as the European ex
cl anges, since the Indian and Chine-e
rales are intimately connected with fluc
lualioii in the price of silver. Conse
quently, the exporter or importer, who
makes contracts covering any period of
time liivolting payments or receipts in
foreign moneys, mu-t recognize lhat he is
spetulating in a highly hazardous market.
In addition lo the ordinary commercial
risks which be is. skilled ill meeting, he
is taking further eidiaoge rils wliich
are not a pari of the normal business
f a merchant, and in tlie gauging ol
which be has not. as merchants any i
special aptitude. This is not to say tliat ,
there are not a good many exporters and ,
importers wlio are splendid judges of i
the exchange market". Many are. But
the majority of exporters and importers
are well advised to shift the exchange
risks to tbe shoulders of a specialized
class of exchange dealers when they can.
Even where, through superior insight or
unusually good luck, they are able to
make additional profits through their
operations in the exchanges, they have,
still to reckon with the fact that they
are diverting their attention and their
energies from tlie more strictly mercan
tile operations in which they are still
X U. TIIIRII I.X IiUKY ilinfilXfi
One First, One Seroiid and One Third
In Contest at Waterloo, la.
Tlie student judging team of tlie Imi
verity in the annual Dairy Judging Con
test al Waterloo, la, Saturday, won first
in Guernsey, second in Ayrshire, third
in Jersevs and ihird in llie entire conte-l,
according lo a telegram received by
Dean F. II. Mumford of llie Gdlese of
Agriculture. The gold medal was award
ed to J. E. Crosby.
There were six teams nterrd in the
contest. The mcmlierd of the Missouri
team were W. I". Havs, Frank Stoener,
11. f. Kiig. II. G. Harmon, J. i: Cros
by, V. II. Davis and A. C Hill.
TO ESTERTA1X S. &, UELEGllI
- ' :?
l'lan for Boone County nL
School Convention Finished.!?
Plans for entertaining the delcftta
the Boone County Sunday School Ga
venlion which meets in Columbia 6 a,
7, have been completed. S
Lunch will be served on both dtjf a
tbe convention in the Christian Cbvri
dining room. Lodging will be prajfc,
for the delegates who remain hVre
Tho following chairmen have bteta
pointed, to be aited by others raw
later: Reception committee, Mrx. Ul
Damas of the Fresbvtenan Church; hlj
in- omrmttce. Mrs. I. XL Hughes of
Mctluidi-t Church; luncheon conuM
.Mrs. G. I. Kenned) of the ChraS,
Church. , r
lifMrn and tjiilmi to Edit Cnm
Allen lieMen was circled ediaVa
chief" of lh CicmI. the annual afta
Columbia High S-hool, at an clectiwij
Ihe senior elas yesterday. Roy Qaa
J was elected bainev maraeer. The ah
ier iMsiltons on the stall will Ik
'within a few days. fe
"Hi, Men !"
Friday Is Hello Day
Every Man Speaks to
Every Other Man
Box Seat Sale
Season box.seat sale Jon. the, following games will
be on -sale at Rothwell GjinnsWetlnestlay, Seplem- - $
her 29, at 5 p. m:
Missouri Weslevnn - ." Oct. 2
-"'. 1 ' - ( I
Oklahoma ..'....: Oct. 30
Kans.ts Aggie . Nov. 6
Washigton Nov. 13
PRICE OF ROXES WILL BE $8.00.
Boxes will not be split unless all arc not sold.- Then
those that are not sold will sell for 50 cents a seat.
This includes all the games except the K. U. games.
THESE TICKETS ARE NOT GOOD FOR THE
The cold nights are heic, demanding plenty of
warm Blankets and Bedding. We hae striven for high
qualities good values, and splendid varieties in our
showing of warm Itedding. We have accomplished our
purpose, but jou won't know how well until you visit the
store. Below are iptoled some of our varies.
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B.rkcvUew7P3k' V16l Jes7 aBr
Fancy plaid all wool blankets, 66 by
80. Priced al 810.75
Bed comforts, medium and dark col
ors, filled with white carded cotton.
Priced at S5.00
Extra fine silkoline covered comforts,
hand tacked with yarn; 72 by 78.
Priced at $5.95
Heavy soft fleeced woolnap
plaid blankets, large size.
Priced at $5.95
Extra quality fine comfoits, yellow,
blue or pink saline solid color ltor-
ders;72by84. Priced at. ...'$10.50
Cood quality feather pillows with
fancy ticking covering; 21 by 27
inches. Each 31.40
Motor robes are priced from $7.95
JW actW CV
Crev colton blanket wiib nliikorblue
borders. Overlooked edsres. Size 60 J"
by 76. Specially priced at 52.95,
Heavy woolnap bl.inkcls 66 by oU
Fancy borders. Priced at $-.95
. . . .rm
hxtra si7i! grey cotton bljnkeU w
Diuc or pink Iinrtlcr-. bize tZ ly o
Priced nt, thv.pair $35
Extra size and fIua''2S
fancy plaid woolnap bla
ets, the pair $6.75J