Newspaper Page Text
OPEN HOUSE IN
Many Attend Formal Opening
of Home of School of
VISITORS SEE BUILDING
CAtra Edition of Evening Mis-
Bourian Published Testi-
monial to Dean Wal
(Reprinted From Last Night's Eitra
University student, faculty members
md townspeople all were represented in
tba throngs who had reached Jay H. Nell
Hall, at B o'clock this evening to attend
the housewarming of the new home of the
School of Journalism. The crowds filled
cwy inch of space on'the two rooms con-
taining the news and advertising depart
raents and class rooms while the corri
dors. running alongside the composing
loom on the lower floor was packed with
Guests were still arriving in increased
cambers at 8 and the guides conducting
their parties through the building were
having difficulty getting through the
At the south entrance of the building
the guests were welcomed by the student
officers of the school, who formed the re
ceiving' line. The officers are James Mc
Cain, all-department president; Harry
Mann, senior president; John R. Morris
junior president, and Miss Alfreda
Halfigan, president of the Women's
Proceeding into the lobby of the main
floor, the visitors were divided into
. Second Hand Clothes Dealer
Room 319 K. C. Bldg.
Tomorrow the Tigers
To the Collection
And After the Game
You Will Find
And the Alumni
Who Have Come Bach
rAnd Tpa Room
From the Last Whistle
Till Assembly is Over
Millard & Sisson
ZMji : ' r
Saturday Specials 1 - 1
r X U ATT 1 ' I
FRYING CHICKENS . ! ' N
BIG FAT HENS 1 !
.FRESH VEGETABLES THE PENNANT ' I
' and l I
FRESH FRUIT j
Ot.rgroreriesare.hevcrjl.cM Thcj- Will ClOSC Saturday, ' I
are good and wholesome. We strne ' I
lo satisfj our customers. duHng the game.
Johnston Bros. . Ed-Hombeck I
PHone 375 J 11
parties and each party conducted through
the building by a -guide. The guides,
who are pre-journalists. were:
Misses Elizabeth Handley, Katherine
Pontius, Suanie Dickson. Mildred Gultz,
Catherine Campbell and Martha McLen
don; Nathan Jacobs Frank Rea, Mark
Bcnman. T. R. Keller, Ramond Carroll
and Wallace Roberts.
citsis see yztr hail
firt to attract the attention of the
journalists' guels was the bronre tablet
ol the late Jay Holcomb Neff, whose son.
Ward A. Sett, Se the School of
Journalism its new home in memory of
hi, father. A brief inscription describ
ing the staunch character and high ideals
of the journalist for wlwra the hall is
named appears n the tablet, which has
not jet been placed In its permanent
position on Ilic wall lacing tue main en
trance. Floral decorations surrounded the
tablet, and the visitors on turning into
iLc seeral rooms found flowers, ferns
and palms on every side. The students
in the School of Journalism all were
wearing white carnations
Passing along the corridor to the
risht. the sightseers were shown- the
council room and the mahognay conn-
cil table there. This beautiful piece of
furniture is a gift of the students oi the
school. Committee and club meetings
are held regularly in the council room.
At the end of the corridor is the
journalism library, a steadily growing
institution where books of particular in
terest to newspaper men and women can
be found. There also are filed the daily
newspapers of the principal cities of
the world, and most of the newspapers,
dail) and weekly, published in Missotri.
Journalistic trade magazines of which
there are a great number, are an im
portant part of the library.
WHERE COn Is MADE
The office of Prof. Frank L. Martin, of
the news department of the Columbia
Evening Missourian, is neat to the
library and directly across the corridor
from the council room. The news room.
the laboratory of Prof. Martin, is the
large room next to his omce. At the
typewriters in the news room, the Mis
sourian reporters prepare the "copy" for
the Evening Missourian. The city editor
sits at the desk by the mechanical copy
carrier connecting with the composing
The copy reading room was reached
through a corridor on which is located
the office of Prof. Robert S- Mann, as
sociate professor of journalism. Prof.
Mann is in charge of the copy-readers
who sit around the U-shaped table.
There copy is carefully corrected, made
lo conform to the stjle of the Evening
Missourian, and the headlines are writ
Dean Walter William's office is di
rectly acros the corridor from the copy
reading room. Attention of the guests
was called to Dean Williams' desk, a
gift from the graduating class of 1920.
The business office of the Evening
Missourian is separated from the cor
ridor by glass windows behind which
Miss Cannie R. Qulnn, presides over the
accounts of the paper. Alfonso Johnson,
the business manager, has the office
separated from Miss Quinn'a by a frost
ed glass partition.
After this circuit through the depart
ments of the main floor, the guides and
their rarlies ascended to the second
floor. The journalism auditorium, as yet
uncompleted, is entered at two doors on
either side of the stairs. The plans for
this large room call for furnishings bet
ter arranged and more attractive in ap
pearance than are to be found in any
other lecture room of the University.
Other rooms on the second floor
through which the visitors were shown
include the advertising solicitors" office,
the office of Prof. Herbert W.
Smith, head of the advertisihg depart
ment, and class rooms devoted to that
phase of newspaper nuking. Just be
fore descending the stairs the guides
pointed out the women's room, furnished
for their exclusive use by the women of
the School of Journalism.
THE COlirOSIPiC ROOM
Down one flight of stairs from the
main floor of the building, the guests
found themselves looking through a long
plate glass partition forming the upper
portion of one wall of the composing
room. It is to this room that copy pre
pared in the editorial department above
is sent to be set into type, and here
also is the Duplex web. press on which
the Evening Missourian is prmiea.
The night shift 'of the mechanical
force was completing the preparations
for the Housewarming Extra as the
crowds lined up in the corridor. Swme
lliing of the tenseness that accompanies
Hie last few minutes Delore press nut
was carried out to the visitors who were
watching with growing interest the
rapid work of the linotype operators
the make up men, and the pressmen pre
paring for the run.
The linbtypisls were busy with the
final "takes" of the Housewarming story.
in order that the extra edition would
carry nevis of the event fresh to the
minute of press lime. The copy basket
was travelling up and down its track
carrying interviews with guests who were
among the early arriials These were
to be set, proved, corrected, and locked
in tlie forms on the make-up table be
fore the edition could go lo presi
All this gave the Housewarming guests
an opportunity to see in actual opera
tion the various departments of a daily
newspaper, following a story from the
time a reporter finds the news until the
paper is taken fresh from the press
Copies of the Housewarming Extra
were distributed to the guests as
souvenirs of the formal opening of Jay
II. Ncff Hall.
The students of the School of Journal,
ism at the bouse warming in J. If. Neff
Hall presented Dean Walter Williams
with a framed testimonial which was
signed by all students of the school. The
TO DEAN WALTER WILLIAMS,
the working dreamer, who found
Journalism a trade and is making it
a profession, whose patience is a
constant spur to industry, and whose,
faith, courage and wisdom have
been dominant in making supreme
this, the first School of Journalism,
we offer this pledge of our regard .on
the day we enter J. II. Neff Hall.
Both the East and West campuses con'
tributed to the decorations which broke
the formal lines of the corridors and
rooms to Jay II. Neff Hall and lent
warmth to the "housewarming" of the new
home of the School of Journalism.
The fems and palms are from the Uni
versity Greenhouses. The grasses with
their craceful brushes were cut from
decorative borders surrounding the build
ings on the East Campus Tlie dull, red
begonia leaves and rose leaf geranium
were taken from the sunken gardens
south of Academic Hall.
Several boxes of cut flowers were re
ceived from out-of town florists as tokens
of their good wishes for the new building
and its occupants William L. Rock,
lames Murray, The Alpha Floral Com
pany and others sent their felicitations in
Prof. H. F. Major of the horticultural
department, had the decoration in charge.
Ten pounds navy beans $1.00.
1 Karry Grocer).
TROPIC NUT MARGARINE, lb
Beef Roasts; young native
how good our beef is
"Best of Everything Fure
chilly mornings, lb
Calves Liver, lb
Beef Toneues. lb
Fancy Milk Fed Veal Roasts;
Veal Breasts tor blulting, lb --- -ioc
New Crop Kraut" 3 lbs. for 25c
Arrange lo have a charge account and lcani what satis
faction really is.
Phones "Two Seven Oh"
THE COLUMBIA EVENING MISSOURIAN. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1920
J. A. Gilpin of-McBaine ,waa here
on business Thursday. '
W. B. Hulett went to Huntsdale on
Roy Cunningliam was in Columbia on
J. A. Hudson went to McBaine on
John Harvey of McBaine was here
on business Thursday.
Mrs Emma Hammond went to St
Miss May Jones left for St. Louis
yesterday for a few days
Joe Smothers left yesterday for Wells
ville where he will visit for a few das
.Mrs. Bertie Hubbell left for Ladonia,
Mo yesterday to vtit.
E. T. Linn of Huntsville. who. was here
on business yesterday, returned to .bis
Frank Duncan and L It. Stone re
turned to Mexico yesterday after a short
business visit in Columbia.
L. L. Burnett of Ashland left yester
day for Montgomery Gly to visit a few
da) s j
Mrs W. M. Kossman and her son,
William. Jr., went to St. Louis yester
day on a shopping trip.
Miss Frances Hale has gone to St.
Louis where she will spend the week-end
with Mrs F. A. Burrichter.
Miss Martha Brown, who lias been
the guest of Mrs R. H. Cray, left yes
terday for her home at Mexico, Mo.
E. R. Davis who, is attending college
at St. Joseph, Mo., 'is at home for a few
Davis Elkin left )esterday for Centra
lia to see his cousin. Mrs Tom Carter,
who is very ill with blood poisoning.
Miss Laura May Simpson left Tester-
tiay for Quincy, 111-, where she will visit
over the week-end.
L. A. Yandivar, who has been visiting
his daughter, Ruth at Stephens College,
returned to his home in Orrick, Ma, yes
Sam Clarke has left for Mokane, Mo.
Mr. Clarke spent several days in the city
visiting Mr. and Mrs. 5. Yost of 108
Miss Ella V. Dobbs and G E. North
cult, county superintendent ol schools
will organize a mothers club altne
Keene School on November 4.
Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Throv.ee and he
daughter Louise left yesterday for a
few days visit with relatives' "aj East
Mrs J. W. Shack, who has been visit
ing her mother, Mrs T. Robinson, for
the lat three months, left jesterdsr for
her home at Centralia.
Mrs C H. Allen, who haa been visit
inc Mrs. J. & Dysart and Mrs J. Tesch
for two weeks his returned to her horn? ,
in Lenver. I.O10U. ir
G. L. Cleland haa been, employed by
the Farm Bureau of Montgomery Coun-
ty as county agent. Mr. Cleland will be
beef; a trial will convince you
12 1-2, 15, 17 1-2, 20, 25c
forte sausage r me wun ineac
very nice, lb 20c
gin hit duties November 1. He is a grad.
nate of the agricultural college at Uni
versity of Kansas and since that time has
been the manager of a large farm in Cot
ton Plant, Miss
Misses Frances and Blen McCauley,
who were enrolled in Columbia High
School this week, returned to their home
In Centralia yesterday. They will re
turn to Columbia Monday.
Mrs J. E. Shock, who Mas ueen visii-
ing her parents Mr. and .Mrs 31. 1.
Robinson, returned yesterday to her home
in Centralia. She was accompanied by
Mrs. W. K. Freudenberger, a member
of the state Democratic speakers bureau,
left )esterday for Marshall, where she
willspend J.y- -n delivering speeches
before the Democratic womet"
Miss Crace Dulaney, assistant state
club leader, left yesterday for points
in Southeast Missouri for contcrences
with various county agents home demon
stration agents and club workers.
3 Cans Sunshine Red Beans 23c
3 Bars Peroxide Soap 25c
6 Bars Peerless Hard Water Soap . .23c
2 Bottles Vanilla Extract, Regular 30c
value at 5"
2 Bottles Xjbuckle Extract (small) '25c
Oranges, Lemons Bananas Grapefruit,
Apples Pears Grapes Irish Potatoes
Sweet Potatoes Cabbage, Pumpkins
Turnips, Onions and a general line of
fresh high-grade groceries Prompt de
livery, and full weight.
Turley & McCammon
Cor. N. 8th and Walnut
Vprv mart and
K Come and apply Jor your room m
I The Co-operative House
HI ' H II
IJI j Fpr University Girls
I Saturday, Oct. 30"
III -m. s. .. - x- t :t D..:l.i: Hill
IN U - I IV ajiuraiy iiuuuiug
iih .s-v ji.t-1 rioom y Basement; i h
IH , - II
" ' IM
I Columbia Theatre II
I TONIGHT and SATURDAY'
I EMiU bEJNJNbll m
1 In " -
I A story of things in married life not told to the family next
HI door- Also .
PatheNews Mutt -and Jeff
! MONDAY and TUESPAY I
1 Wallace Reid in I
"Sick-a-Bed" - I
in i nil t Wjj mr i ova s
I I II fcW anlkOIv Hi
'I III IB Jni YVn
suit blouses of taffeta, satin and tf jcoleUe.
One blue taffeta'has. perky little ruffles at
the bottom of the peplum, wrist and neck. A
brown one is trimmed in bugle beads.
Distinctly 6f the better things they are
priced reasonably at
$10.95, $12.50 and $17.50
Stephens College Notes
Miss Ceneva Drinkwater, ho is con
nected with the history department of
Stephens College. veil! spend the week
end in St. Louis
Mrs A. T. Nowell of Paris .--
ing her granddaughter, Olivia, at the
Tlie Y. W. C A., of the college will
give a Hallowe'en Dinner Saturday even
ing. Later there will be Halloween paW
in the gymnasium.
Mrs J. M. Wood, is in t.ie East do
ing psyclwlogical research work In con
nection with the development of Presi
dents Wood's plan of individual cur
riculums. Phone 1133 for laxL
Cream of wheat, per package,
Knsh & Karry Crocery.
Call 1155 to get a limousine. Adv.
Tlie home of the Monticello Cotfee.
Kash & Karry Crocery. adv.
Hetzler Has It!
Home Killed Lamb.
Smoked Pork Sausage.
Home Made Pies
Home Made Salads
"Where Quality and Sanitation Reign
fetching are the new
for the winter term in ir
tt: : w iff
To Talk on, The. Bole it the Road."
"The Rule of the Road" will be Dean
Walter Williams' auhject-at .the meeting
of his Bible class next Sunday morning.
Tk. -l.. will inert at She 'vuoil hour.
9:45 o'clock in the Broadway Odeon.
Band Concert Xerenbv-r 11.
Thi- first concert of the school near will
k. inirn liv the University 'Band at 4
o'clock Sunday afternoon, November 1,
in the University Auditorium.
Black eyed peas 4 poundsi25c Kash"
& Karry Crocery. E adr.
TireS and Tubes
Having soIcfSut "our lire and accessory business atCof
feyville, Kansas, we have a few tires and tubes left that we
will sell below cost. If you need any of the following, vim'
can buy a real bargain. " One Ford touring car.
1 35i4',i Brunswick Tire
330x3 Brunswick Tires
130x3 Brunswick Tire.
4-32x4 Tubes p
233x4 Tubes ' "
. 'Blowout boots, coil protectors for Fords', light globes,
switches and variouother articles in the accessory line.
If you are'in need of , any ofthis you can buy a real bars
gain while it last. See me or phone 1110-White.
I OF THE
Is the subject Dean Walter Williams has selected
for discussion before his Bible Class Sunday morn
ing. Hundreds of Columbia persons profit by these
helpful talks of Dean Wilfiaihs every Sunday. The
same opportunity is afforded you. A welcome to
t I '
9:45 A. M. BROADWAY ODEON
K i .
Fancy Jonathans1 - Ganos
"Buy a Barrel"
Phone 74 9th and Walnut
Selling your Magazines
and Paper I'
Pnone392 Will Call
Klass Com. Go.
For IosurrH that
SMITH & CATRON
lf Elvira Bldg.
Imperial Tailoring Cd.
Qeinins. Press. ne. Drtinr lf
Repairing a specialty. WpA cH
ed lor and delivered promptly.
17A N. 8lh St. Phone 818-Whiu
2 30x354 Tubes
333x4 Flaps V t
132x4 Chains (pair).
Say 'it with Fowm
Fresh roses cu' every monfJ
ing.x Also au other flaw-;
ers in season, always ni
from our eleven modenjj
greenhouses. " f?-l
We are members of tit i
horist telegraphic assoa
' tion and can Hare ords
filled in any part of Amoii
tea wiinin an noux.
All kinds of Palms, Fei
and other decoratn"
Remember "always in
flowers when orde
Seventh and Broadway!
Prion 356 5.1
Fine Shoes ,
Shoe Repairing Sys6
Columbia, Mo.-? '44
Two years teaching'
Normal Department M
"tory, BostenrMass. M
PJwae 1257 Btaek