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title: 'The Columbia evening Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1920-1923, September 30, 1922, Last Edition, Image 1',
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I ' ' . --fV . ' " ';". , li
8 PAGES, 64 COLUMNS
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 301922
-'- - i '
n V n M-J Ml -r
Persons Unable to Pay for Serv
ices of Dentist Will Be
Aided at Boone County
A MUCH-NEEDED EFFORT
Physicians' Clinic Showed Plan
Necessary To Be Held
on Tuesdays and
A free d.ntal clinic lias Iiecn estab
lished by tlie dentists ( Columbia at llie
Boone County Hospital. The fir-l clinic
was held al 10 o'clock last Tuesday. One
will be held at that hour on Tuesday and
Friday of each week.
Several week ago a joint meeting of
dentists and physicians was held at the
Daniel Boone Tavern, and at that lime the
establishment of a free dental clinic was
discussed. Since then the plans have
One of the principal aim is lo work
in conjunction with the ph)icans' clinic
which U al-o held at the hospital. In
many of the cases that arc handled by the
physicans, there is need for dental work,
and the arrangement which has been
worked out will serve to simplify matters
for both profe ions.
It is hoped that thoe for whom the
clinic has Iiecn established, will make use
of their pjortunities. l'cople who have
been unfortunate, or who are in need of
dental work and are not able to hate such
Mnrk done, will find a dentist on.duty
there fcr an hour on each Tuesday and
In the past the need of such an effort
ha btcn recognized. The county nurse
came into contact with such cases, also
the County Gmrt. School-teachers find
need of dental work among come of their
scliool children, wliosc parents are unable
to afford it, due oftentimes to unforseen
The dentist? will take turns at the hos-
pitaL each giving an hour of his time on
the day when his turn comes.
TO HOLD BIBLE STUDY
Former .Moody Institute Teacher to
Aid in Women's Synodi-
Mrs. Margaret Resell of Mobile, Ala,
former teacher at Moody Bible Institute, j
imicago. win conuuci lour iony-nve-slnute
Bible study periods during the
conference of the Woman's Synod-cal
Auxiliary of Missouri, at the Presby
terian Churcli, here next week.
Thee meetings will be held at 10:30
iiVlnrlc Tlinru!.iv nml Fridav miirntllffs.
October 5 and 0 and 2:43 o'clock in the!
afternoons of the same days.
Miss Sadie Buckland of St. Joseph,
field representative from Chung-ju,
Korea, will sjieak Thursday night. Mrs.
C S. Shawlian of Mobile, Ala, will ad
dress the meeting Friday afternoon on
At the close of the Thursday afternoon
session, there will be an automobile ride
for the visiting delegates. The evening
session on Thursday will be followed by
a reception at the home of President
J. C Jones.
F. CHAMBERS TO HAKVAItl)
Registrar Since 1U09 Leaves
Complete Work for LL. 15.
Frank Chambers, rrgi-lrar of the Uni
versitj, left this afternaun for Cam
bridge, Mass- to attend the Harvard
Law School. Chambers will complete
a pott-graduate course he has been tak
ing for some time and will obtain the
degree of LL. B. next spring.
Mr. Chambers attended the Univer
sity of Missouri for four years, and was
graduated in 1914 with the degree of
A. 1!. lie spent two years at Harvard,
1919 to 1921. and has been registrar for
the University of Missouri four years at
different time-. He is a member of
Phi Beta Kappa and Delta Sigma liho.
No one has yet been named to act as
registrar during his absence.
DIPHTHERIA CASES REPORTED
Three in County Typhoid and
Scarlet Fever in Columbia.
Dr. W. A. Norris, deputy state health
commissioner, reported today that there
is one case of typhoid fever in Colum
bia, and une rae of scarlet fever. In
Boone County, Doctor Norris says, there
are three cases of diphtheria, one at
Sturgeon, one at Ashland, and one at
-Midway. Since the use of anti-toxin.
93 per cent of the diphtheria cases re
cover, according to medical reports,
while before. 93 per cent were lost.
There is much opposition among
some people to the anti-toxin," said
Doctor Norris. "but this shows con
clusively what it accomplishes."
High-School Traffic Is Regulated.
Traffic rules have been found neces
sary inside the Columbia High School
as well as outside of the building. Due
to the great number of students enrolled
this year the north stair is reserved for
student' pas-ing from the third floor to
second; the south stair is for all students
rassing lo the third floor from the tirst
and second. This regulation prevents
confusion and saves lime.
For Columbia and vicinity: Mostly un
settled tonight and Sunday. Probably oc
casional showers; not mmJi change in
For Missouri: Mostly cfcudy tonight
and Sunday; probably local showers, ex.
ccpt extreme south portioi; not much
change in temperature.
Tls widespread fine spel of weather
for the past week or more now is on tho
turn to unsettled in the coultry between
tho Mississippi River and Rocky Moun
tains "from Kansas northward.' At 7 a. m.
this morning light local raits were fall
ing in Nebraska, Kansas, aril along the,
western border of Missouri tlence north
ward over Iowa lo Minnesota, Fair weath
er still continues in most of Missouri and
tu the south and east.
Temperatures approximate the light
frost values in Idaho. Montani, and Wyo
ming, but in other parts of the country
the weather is mild to warm. (
Missouri highways are dryland dusty.
Local showers are probable during the 21
hours beginning tonight.
Local Data: The highest temperature
in Columbia yesterday was 86 degrees,
and tho lowest Iat night was 59 degrees.
A year ago yesterday the highest tempera
ture was 70 degrees .and the lowest was
44 degrees. Sun rose today at 6:04 a.
m. un sets today at 5:54 p. m. Moon
sets 1:03 a. m.
More Than One Way to Make Living;
f I'miud Frttt.
1'tiiHDELriMA, Sept. 30. A fairly
lucrative business has sprung up
here, prohibition officials sty. Pic
tures of dry officers are being sold
at $5 a copy to bartenders so they'll
know whom not to sell a drink.
Ultimatum Fellows Turk's De
mand for Evacuation of
Asiatic Side of Straits.
7r I'mttd Fret.
CoNsTAMTSOrt-E. Sept. 30. Will the
British and the Turks on the verge of
war in the neutral zone. General Har
rington, British commander of the Ncjr
Ea-I forces, di-patched a new demand
to Mustapha Kcmal to evacuate the
The new ultimatum followed a note
received from Kemal demandini that
the British evacuate the Asiatic side of
r CnttrJ Preu.
Paws, Sept. 30. France will refuse
lo intervene in a military way should
open hostilities develop from the present
Near East situation. -The Republic of
France, by diplomacy, will do its ut
most to avert a clash. French officials
have -been informed by Italy that that
government would maintain a similar
By L'mitrd Pttst.
Athes, Sept. 20. English and Creek
merchant ships in Constantinople are
being pillaged by the Turks in outbreaks
according to reports received here today.
It was also reported that irregular Turk
ish cavalry occupied the town of Lamp
'sackes on the straits.
By United Pretu
Wamiimtton, Sept. 30 Twelve U. S.
destroyers which have been ordercil to
TurU-ls waters will leave Hampton
l.oads Monday, it was officially retri
ed by llie Navy Department today. Capt.
Charles Tozicr will be in commjnd or
TODAY'S BALL GAMES
New York 30 000 00
Boston 001 000 00
Batteries: Hoyt and Schang. Fergu
son and Ruel.
Washington 000 141 100 7 11 0
Philadelphia 000 200 010 3 9 1
Batteries: Zacharry and Lapan, Har
ris and Bruggy.
Washington 000 0
Philadelphia 001 4
Batteries: Francis and Picinich,
Rommel and Perkins.
Detroit 000 10
Cleveland 200 00
Batteries: Pillette and Woodall,
Smith and ONeil.
.Chicago 000 001001 1
St. Louis 200 003 000 5
Batteries: Blanien-hip and Schalk;
Shocker and Severeid.
Boston 001 400 IWO o o u
New York 010 000 000 112 1
Battcrie: Houlihan and O'Neil; Czven
gos and Snyder.
Boston 001 00
AW York 100 01
Batteries: Braxton and Gibon; Plume
! Philadelphia 000 011
Brooklyn 300 120
Batteries: Meadows and Henline;
J I'euthe and Hungling.
,Sl. Louis ...002 1010 v
Chicago 000 411 u
Batteries: Sherdel and Ainsmith; Aid
rich and Hartnetl.
Three-fourths of $500,000 for
Missouri Methodist Foun
dation Is Already
Richmond District Gives $1,740
in a Week Northern De
Will approximately three-fourths of the
$500,000 for the, Missouri Methodist
Foundation in Columbia already pledged,
the committee in charge is optimistic. J.
W. Schwabe, financial agent and collec
tor for the part of the fund to be raised
in the state at large, said today: "It is
m-rely a question of time and work until
the entire amount will be collected."
Of the total budget of $500,000, the state
has a quota of $125,000. In the short time
that actual soliciting has been done and
with comparatively little effort, approxi
mately $25,000 has been subscribed. Mr.
Schwabe has been obtaining an average
of $5,000 a month from the districts of
the state which he has canvassed.
"So far in the canvass," Mr. Schwabe
said, "there has not been a town in the
state that has not subscribed its full share
of llie fund to be raised."
Mr. Schwabe reports $1,740 raised lat
week in the Richmond district. The fol
lowing towns arc included In the report:
Avondale, with eilhty members, $140;
Kcrney, with ninety members, $100; Holt,
with 116 members $225; Liberty, with
281 members, $525; and Fayette, with
640 members, $600. Mr. Schwabe has so
licited approximately $13,000 in the two
and a half months he has been in the
Mr-Schwabe will return the first of the
eck to complete the canvass of the
Richmond district. From there he will
go with E. II. Newcomb to Kansas Gly
for three or four weeks. Substantial help
i expected from tlie churches in Kanis
City. Considerable support has been
promised by the larger northern Metho
The pledge are made for a perijd of
three years and more than a third of the
money is always collected on the spot.
Bishop W. F. McMurray, head of the
Southwest Missouri and the St. Lou:s an
nual conferences of the Methodist church.
(sent word to Mr. Schwabe recently that
the entire force of the conferences was
behind the movement tor the foundation
and would see the drive to a successful
Mr. Schwabe is SDendins his entire time
in the field and will visit every church in I
the state, lie is routed by the foundation
committee, which is composed of Dr. F.
F. Stephens and Dr. John F. Caskey of
the Mis-ouri Conference, Raymond Kim
brell and J. T. Pritchtt of the Southwest
Conference, and Dr. J. C Handy and
William E. Brown of the St. Louis Confer
ence. COLLEGE INSTALLS OFFICERS
Miss Nellie Rocker Elected Presi
dent of Stephens Girli.
A mass meeting of all the students
of Stephens Gdlege was held last night
in the auditorium of the college to in
stall the new officers of the school or
ganizations. The following officers were installed:
President. Nellc Rocker of Council
Bluffs. la.; vice-president. Esther Ilibbs
of Smithland, Ky.; secretary, Frances
Weigel of Colorado Springs; treasurer,
Gertie Carrol of Vinita. Okla.
Other student officers are: Yell
leader, Gladys Estes of Dexter; song
leader, Lelia Carrol of Vinita, Okla.;
president of Y. W. C A- Eva I-ce of
Lamar, Colo.; president of Self Govern
ment Association, Margarite Mi-egge of
Lament. Okla.; chairman of Student
Activities Board, Grace Tomlinson;
president of Pan-Hellenic, Council,
Helen Stebbins of Albion, Neb.
Commerce Club Elects Officers.
Larry M. Dike was elected president
of the Commerce Club and of the stu
dents in the School of Business and Pub
lic Administration Thursday night. The
other officers" elected were: Senior presi
dent. Glen II. Hall; member of Student
Senate. Forest L. McCord: junior prei
dent, Robert Stewart. Other officers
elected in tlie Commerce Club were:
vice-president, Wayne Grimes; secretary
and treasurer, Ben Loeb; sergeant-at-arms,
Old Resident of Harrisburg Dies.
"Unci Billy" Forbis, 78 years old, of
Harrisburg died yesterday. He had been
in poor health for some time. Funeral
services were held at 2 o'clock thi after
noon at the Harrisburg Baptist Church
by the Rev. S. S. Keith of Columbia.
Cosmopolitan Club Meets Tonight.
The Cosmopolitan Club of the Uni
versity will hold its first social meeting
of the season at 8 o'clock tonight at
Prof. Kerner's home, 1008 Conley ave
nue. All old and new members and their
friends are invited to attend.
R.S.Martin of Ashland Marries.
Robert Sidney Martin of Ashland and
Miss .Mary Willis of llallsville were
marrJ a! 9 oVlock last night by the
Rev. S. S. Keith of Columbia.
ifogatf JarvaBSuuiiiNinrij tiriS.u?AZ -riftiffiifefr
' ' " ' ''
Missourian to Be Used as Text.
The Columbia Evening Missour
ian will be used as a text for cur
rent events in the schools of the
county, according to a plan worked
out by Charles E. Northcutt, county
superintendent of schools, in con.
nection with the business depart
ment of the Missourian. Copies
will be sent to each of the rural
schools in care of the teacher am)
the pupils will use them in their
classroom work. Mr. Northcutt
feels that by this plan papers will
reach mauy students who do not
read a daily newspaper at home,
PLANS FOR FRESH.MAN
Office of Organization Will Be in
Jesse Hall Armstrong
Plans for a Freshman Commissljn
were approved yesterday afternoon by
President J. C Jones. The commission
will have an office in Jesse Hall. The
idea was thoroughly discussed at a meet
ing of President Jones, Dean Walter
Miller, Prof. L. M. Defoe. Dr. O. M.
Stewart, Irl Brown and members of the
Y. M. C. A. cabinet. All were enthus
iastic about it and considered it one of
the greatest movements that has been
launched in the University for some
A mass meeting of all freshmen will
be called within the next two weeks lo
explain the purpose of the Freshman
Commission. At that time all first -year
men wit! lie asked to sign cards indi
eating the activities in which they de
sire lo work.
Tiiey will then be divided into
groups representing the various school
arlivities. Each group will elect a rep
resentative to the council of the Com
mission. The freshmen will in this way
have an opportunity lo try out for the
activities that they like best. Since all
promotions will be made on a compet
itive basis all will have an equal chance
lnter-clas and inler-school athletic
contests among the freshmen is another
idea that the leaders of the Commission
... it -
are working out and it is hoped that
.. Ill 'I vi liiaiki'i loimniii uj .-...-- - -
some game, .. this nature will be '-.iA Rocheport, Hunlsdale. Harts-
ranged this fall. Some social activitiey, burg .., h d.,.rict whooIs !n otdil
arc also being planned i f hri. ,,. Vtim na, -.
The purp-e of the Commiss.on a; o(lnaS by )llr o.Iumbia banks for the
cording lo William II Armstrong, clia. L , .. d anls ,Ii!pla).d J
man, is lo help tlie freshmen get mon j nar.,P
ta of Ihcir first year in llie University.. &di j w,icIl aLr, , ; ,,,.
STATE SYNOD MEETS SOON "'"J? "?" TV. "To"-, ,! aft
j Following the basket dinner and alt
Presbyterian Sunday Schools In- cnn-on speeches at the picnic grounds cm
crease 9,000 in Two Years. 'tlv University farm near the Dairy
The Presbyterian Synod of Missouri I Budding, there will be a band concert
will meet at .Marsiiaii. uetoner to ij.(i" -ruing yic oinmns ". ...... ..-
.- i , . it c ii . iv
i.aivin i iihvj o juuu-iumu,
moderator of th- denomination, will give
the opening address
The Synod of Missouri represents 397
churches divided into ten prebyteries of
which Kansas Gty and St. Louis are the
largest. The Synod reports a member-j
ship of 52.483 in Missouri; the Sunday
school scholarship shows an increase' off
jover y,000 since 1920.
Hie rresuyienan ivew era .Move
ment will be responsible for one con
ference hour and one platform hour each
day lo explain its program, objectives
Fie Killed, Twenty Wounded
in Mexican Garrison . .
Sy V'nxltd Tf.M.
Juarez. Mexico. Sept 30. Insurgent
Mexican soldiers who revolted here today-
and 1 ad conlrpl of the city for a
time were reorted fleeing lo the hills.
Federal troops now occupy the city.
El Ptso. Tex- Sett. 30. Five per
sons were reorted killed and twenty
wounded following a revolt of the gar
riMni rtatmnnl at Juarez, across inc.
nonier. rignung ur.e u. oe.-cco . -
federal troops and the rebels. A later;
reKrt state.! that the lr.leral troops
were in control of the city and the rebels
I IT- I .... !...! ... 1 . .Iswr"l
17-Year-Old Teacher to Marry. Mrg j,icKay Elected to W. S. G. A.
A marriage license was issued this aft-1 irs jjrv Asbury McKay was elected
ernoon lo Ralph Price, 25. of Harrisburg rcurewntatitC from the graduate school
and Miss .Mabel Catherine Hill. 17. of.,0 ,), rom.n-s Student Government As
Fayette. teacher in charge of Powell Nation yesterday. Mrs. McKay has
Rural School No. 20, of Boone County, i !n ,, EradUate school for the last
'Miss Hill liad a written consent from
'. .1 C C VHIiutt rnnntv
net iuouici. . i iiuimsmi, -.--.. ..
superintendent of schools, has received
no word from Miss Hill that she intend-
ed to do other than finish the present
term at the Powell School.
Bible Students to Be Entertained,
President J. C. Jones and Dean Walter
Miller will be the faculty speakers at
the parly to be given by the faculty of
the Bible College for all students and all
former students of the college, next
Monday evening at the Y. M. C A. The
other speakers will be students of the
fw- r. r iri, v:,.. fnthr
Mrs-'Oscar'c. Koch and daughter,
n :. r n.ii.. t .....-.! . th-ir
. .. . . . ... . . :.i.
home ims wee alter a monin s v.sn w....
I. Ir. Koch's mother.
w i t c.ll
"" " " -:
on West Broadwav. Mr. Koch, who was,
reared in Lolumbia, took his degree in
Engineering from ... University of Mis -
t - i- t r
nuii In 1911
BABY HELD LEGITIMATE
-IN TIERNAN-POULIN CASE
Ctmrt Free. South Bend, Hikr-
dasher. Accused by Wife of
Notre Dame Professor.
r 7if Pint.
South Bemj, Sept. 30, Harry Poulio.
haberdasher of South Bend, accused of
being the father of the third child of
Mrs. .Augusta Tiernan, wife of a Noire
Dune professor, was today discharged
by the court. The court declared that
it did not question the legitimacy of the
The decision held" tint the state had
failed to prove that Tiernan could not
be the father of the child.
Tiernan announced he would appeal
the case. Mrs,. Tiernan fainted when
the verdict was read.
In making his decision. Judge Ducond
said: "The only innocent party in the
case is the baby. The trial has been
almost smoi'vjred by the clamors and
cries of the ublic. The case could be
considered from two angles, that of
morals and that of whether Poulin was
the father of the child. The public
looked upon the &Tse from the side of
morals whi'e it is the duty of this
court lo decide if Pvulin iv father of the
child. I do not believe he is and there
fore discharge the case."
Parade and Picnic Planned
' for County School Rally'
Day, Oct. 20.
The annual rally of the Boone County
public schools will be held Friday; Oct
oIkt 20, it is announced at the office of
Charles E. Northcutt, county superin
tendent of schools following the com
pletion of the plans for the parade, pic
nie and games.
Forming at Sixth street and Broadway
at 10 a. m the procession will inarch
ejtt on Broadway led by a band. The
llallsville school will be first in the ord-
' tinaint; fS.llWI .III t inn 111 mi. iii.
i , , . . ... . . .i,i,,i ir,r.
rwsw . j-,
. - i .n i.rm r.
Forty-four Columbia firms have of
fered prizes for the winners of the var
ious contests and games, which will open
with the 100-yard dash for boys between
the ages of 14 and 16. There will be
twenty-lite athletic events, ending with
the tug-of-war between teams of six.
Pupils will be required lo furnish
their own material for the egg and pea
nut races, hoop races, stilt races and po
Only pupils in the county schools will
be permitted to enter the contests, with
the exception of children under the age
I of 6. The teachers of the various county
schools have been requested in a pam
phlet mailed from the superintendent's
office to send in lists of their pupils to
facilitate determining the eligibility of
PURPLE AND COLD APPEARS
Columbia High School Paper Con
tains Many Live Articles.
The first issue for this year of the
Purple and Gold. Columbia High School
monthly, appeared yesterday. The paper
is issued by the class in Junior English
under the superti-ion of Miss Juliette
Moss and Miss Roberta Howell, teachers
inc iacr is in-me iuiui " ""
newspaper. Its six pages are limited to
general news item about the school, edi
inriala -it Motive nrMnlTJtirtTK atlf.
, . , ,W,rtmenr de-
,,, , .
. ,....., ..
News about athletics
land physical culture predominates per
. . . .,,., ,.
in these necessary factors of cvery-day
(nree Tesrs anij i, ,(, ony woman to
. ,, i .:.: 1 : .. In
imjd a leliowsrup in pumica. sljcuc
te University. She is doing work with
a t;ew ,0 jinj. lecturer on citizenship
for women in the National League of
i Road Meeting in Ashland.
A. C McKibbin. president of the
Capital Highways Association, and John
' i. Davis, secretary of tlie association,
il speak tonight at a road meeting at
Ashland. Plans for the development of
,he Capital Highway from Jefferson
j Gty through Ashland. Columbia and
. Moberly will be discussed. The high-
' . ...II ...n.l nr, n fh. ma line.
na 11111 RJ.1V1111 uh ii- -.. -
New Insurance Office Opens Here.
Iran- M. Ijockridge 01 me
i ci. r mJ I u. Miarn ol uuincv.
. . . . -
rV- .... -. - - . - -
ill li.it eslahlislieil ollices in ine i - -
.. . .,. i...:i.ii ..i ..ti
... . t - fit
change ft.t.ona. Kan. mnicing. anu w -
I 1 i;ktnrt mnn-m-er in IttOne. VJjnucr,
u "'""-' -s.. ... .-, - -
jan. Moway counl.e, or he Mutual
DEBTS TO BE
BID IN FULL
Suit Pending Is Only Friendly
Action and Will Not En
danger Control of
iNEW BOARDS ELECTED
Association Has Cleared $974.
16 Above Expensed
$796.67 of Old Ac-
counts Paid Off.
All of thfs'merabers of the board of
trustees arj the advisory board of the
local Y. M. C A. have resigned as a
preliminary s-'ep in the solution of the
financial difficulties of the association.
The new board of trustees will consist
of Presiderf J. C. Jones and Prof. L. M.
Defoe, of, tlie University; E. Sydney
Stephens, and II. II. Banks, of Colum
bia; J. P. Hlntan of Hannibal; T. M.
Beardsley of Kansas City; and G. A.
Radford of St. Louis, vice-president of
the slate committee. Mr. Banks was
a member . i Cic ol.i board.
.Mr. I.adf. rd was in Columbia today
to assist in the reorganization and to
help carry out ihe. plans that the ad
visory board had begun. At a meeting
of' the lmard. he said thai he would
personally guaranler lhat all debts of the
"Y" would be paid, whether suits had
bcn brought on I hem or not.
The suit now pending against the as
sociation will probably come sometime
'next week. It -ill lw merely a mailer
of formality ami will in no way en
danger the control of the proerty of the
Y. M. C. A.
"A great many people misunderstood
this action." said W. G. Stephenson to
day. "There never was any intention of
selling the itroerly lo pay the debts.
This suit was brought with the full con
sent and approval ,nf all loncerned and
Is just a technical action. The owner
ship of the properly will remain with the
Mr. Radfonl etj re-eil confidence lhat
everything would r.irk out all right and
was especially well rlejsed with the
wnrf that has Ic-e.i done by the stu
dent cabinet without the assistance of
avpsid secretary. He read carefully the
anuiu'I report prep.ved by Hugh, Proc
tor, which shosi "that in the last year,
from -ptep'Ser 1. 1921, to September
1 1. .lie as-o'ilion has cleared
above alrrunninc. expenses W74.16 and
has paid off old accounts to the extent
"That is a wonderful record," said Mr.
Radford, "and considering your success
under student management 1 do not be
Jieve you need a paid secretary. It would
only be an added expense at present, and
the work you are now doing is nol being
surpassed anywhere in this division."
John Montgomery of Sedalia. a mem
ber of the State Committee of the Y. M.
C A was also in Columbia today to ad
vise in regard to the legal aspects of the
situation. He said that the men from
the state committee were acting merely
in an advisory capacity and that the new
advisory board would be chosen by the
people in Columbia.
"Everybody in Columbia should be in
terested in the advancement of the inter
ests of this association," he said, "for
wliile it is a University X. M. C. A. it
must draw a large part of its support from
the townspeople, and some of the biggest
men in Columbia are actively supporting
Both Mr. Radford and Mr. Banks left
for their homes today.
JUDGE ANDREWS HAS FALL
Slip Breaks Both Bones or Right
Leg for Third Time.
Judge M. T. Andrews, 511 West
Broadway, slipjied on the floor of Hetz-
ler's Market yesterday aucriioon anil
broke both bones of the right leg just Liw of ,,,,. 'rj Moine5 Kcws was
. I II.. n I T "'am mar . .
above the ankle. Dr. J. W. Carryer was
called and this morning Judge Andrews
was reiorteil to lie resting well at Ins
home. This is the third lime, according
to Doctor Carryer, that Judge Andrews
has suffered a fracture of this limb and
each time it has been Jusl alove the
ankle. The first time it was broken was
thirty-five years ago in Sullivan County
and the second time was about five years
ago in Columbia.
400,000 SAILORS TO STRIKE
Walk-out on Great Lakes Will
Block Coal Transportation.
By I'tuttd Freu.
O.ttELA.s.0. Sept. 30. A strike of
more than 400.000 sailors on the Lake
Carriers Association boats has been
called for October 1. The failure of
the association to grant the union men
an eight-hour day is said to be the cause
of the walk-out. The strike will vitally
affect the coal supply of the Northwest,
which is largely dependent upon lake
Price of Shoes Takes a Jump.
4 innpanco in lt-)p tlfirf fif SllOM U&3 i
'been made by the manufacturers owing,
Xlll lllt,l0-v I----- -
lo an increa-e m
the cost of raw
. .. ..
t . . . ..! rrnrlin in lha filiTa
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ceni, I '..Z Z, Jl. "..I.VhH
I rciaiicis wi '""" " -
- , rnnslin, ., ,ur ,o!e.
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$yiih ' ffitoto:;'fo3fr.: cjvnjjs. ;
Second Time the Charm?
On May 20, William Montague
McLeod, of Maples owl, Mo se
cured a license to marry Miss Edith
Ballard, of Brookfield. Two days
later he returned the license and
this explanation was entered on the
record book: "This licence, nas
not used for the reason that Miss
Ballard changed her mind, assign
ing ntf reason."
This morning McLeod relumed to
the Boone County courthouse and
secured another license to marry
Miss Ballard. He said they would
be married in Centralis. He left
on the 10:50 Wabash train.
PIONEER MERCHANT VERY
ILL AT HOME OF SISTER
Noah D. Smith Had Racket Store
in '80s Assistant Postmaster
Noah D. Smilli. 79, for twelve years
assistant postmaster here under Sam II.
Elkins. and for forty years a resident of
Columbia, is seriously ill at the home of
his si.-tcr. Mrs. S. II. Elkins, 315 Chris
tian College avenue. Mr. Smith con.
dueled a racket store on Ninth street
in the "80s and was one of Columbia's
pioneer business men.
Mr. Smith came from Kentucky here
and it was .luring a visit to his birth
place that his wife died two years ago.
They had made their liome up lo this
time at 414 Christian College avenue.
Since then Mr. Smith has been living
with his sister. He is not expected to
Regulars Barely Able lo Noe
Out a Victory in First
Before a crowd climated al more than
2500 per-ons the Missouri Varsily barely
nosed out a 7-to-0 victory over the fresh
man team in their annual battle on Rol
The game was a disappointment be
cause of the tarsily's inability to hold
their younger and more inexperienced
Although hopelessly outlouilit through
out the entire game, the freshmen put up
a great scrap and several times In Id the
tarsity in the shadow of the Ircshman
V !!. u ia ctv-Acaltil in tltrir
.:' ...,,1. ti ..!:' onlv score
: .". .i.:i wi. i ;r..ln
.1.... ff i.f, t.,H., for ie vard- and a
touchdown. He also made the kick. .? Mfctin Retail Merchant, As.
The first half saw a fairly even strug- wcution, made its first appearance with
gle between the two team-. The tarsily; SeP-enAer number, and is now be
backs tried in vain to smash through the '"S distributed to the retailer, through,
r !.. ii- l...t l.l-n ,M,I ihrv ret "" ' '" The .Messenger, issued
i .. .1.. , -...! r s In I
auav for more than a taru or so. in '
this half the varsity team ruhed th
ball 94 yards while the frec-hmen carried
it 17 yards. The varsity tried ten for
litA iiacus and the vearlinss one. Tlvc
freshman punts averaged only 12 yards!
and those of the tarsity 35 yards. The I
.if .-J..I ;tr, n nr- r,f 0 in 0. !
The second half went slightly belter
for the regulars. The gains of the backs
were more consi-tcnt ami longer.
Game Reported by Wireless.
The wireless telephone set erected on
Rollins Field today by the R. O. T. C
and students in the School of Engineer
ing Iran-mitted perfectly a plav-by-play
report of the football game this after
noon. If the receiving sets within a ra
dius of 100 miles picked up the report
as clearly a did thai of the School of
Journalism, Missouri rooters in ibis part
of the state could follow the progress of
the game almost as well as did the spec
tators in the stands. Despite the muggy
atmosphere there was no interference
EDITOR FINED FOR COMMENTS
Judge Doesn't Like Being Compared
to Village Smart Aleck.
By Imtlrd Treu.
II. t llmr. -n. MlAiiv!in lljint-s.
fined $1 and sentenced to one day in j
ail for contempt of couil. It is the!
result of an editorial written by Haines
in which he criticized Judge Humes
ami his phraseology of a decision.
Haines said that the iudec's opinion
reminded hira of the efforts of a til- j
lage smart alcrk.
7 Die in Apartment House Hre. .
New York, Sept. ju. vtitn seven i
Sept. 30. With
-.lead, six others dying and twelve ruf
ferine from burns and broken txine.
firemen continued to search the blackened
ruins of an uptown apartment house,
which was swept by fire last nighl. The
b'.t of dead includes three children. ,
Engineering Students .Make Test.
Senior students in mechanical engi-j
neering are performing a ten-hour boiler
efficiency test today in the L'niversity
power and heating plant. The test,
which is made once in a term, gives in
formation as to the varying costs of pro
ducing 1,000 pounds of steam in mod
ern power plants.
Rum Navy International Problem.
at. I7mltJ htiL
ary ,... i , I
Wasiii'vcton, N-pt. -JU- When Ihe u. ,
mate-'preme lourt re-convenes nrvi .uoiiuay u
will expedite a ueci-ion bxing the powets
of the United States rum navy. The
searching of foreign vessels by the rum
navy has created a delicate1 international
AUTO SHOW IN
New Models 3nd Latest Motoj;
Accessories to Be Shown,
Dealers Plan at
PRIZES TO BE OFFERED"
Farm apd Needlework Display
Is Plan Howard and Cal
laway Residents to
Columbia is assured an automobile'
show this fall, according to the sentiment
of automobile and accessory dealers ex.
pressed at a meeting last night at Alton's
Plans for the show were outlined al tho
meeting, and it was decide! to hold a
farm and needlework display in connec
tion with the auto show. Prizes will be
offered for the best pieces of needlework,
the best grains, fruits and vegetables on
display. These displays will be in tho
gallery and in the basement of the build
ing. Invitations will be extended to farm.
er and housewives in Howard, Boone and
Calloway counties to participate in this
On the main floor of the building tha
latest modds of cars will be on display,
along with displays of the latest automo
bile accessories and novelties.
An orchestra will play during the after,
noon and night, and entertainment will
also be furnished during the evening.
Saturday night the plans are to "push tho
cars back against the walls, and dance,"
said one automobile dealer today.
A radio concert can be heard in the
show room of the building during each
afternoon and evening. This room will
!e arranged as.a waiting room for visitors.
md will lie equipped with comfortablo
chairs and lounges.
i E. C Clinkscales has promised to let
the Columbia dealers know the first of
next week when the new building on
Wct Broadway will be turned over to hira
by the contractor. It is planned to hold
the show on Thursday, Friday and Satur
day of the first week following the de
livery of the building.
RETAILERS THANK COLUMBIA!
Association Tells of Appreciation
The Missouri Messenger, official organ
monthly in St. Louis and edited by L. F.
.. ' . . . '
iPadberg, secretary of ihe association, is
a small eight-page pamphlet and con
tains short articles on business and tha
activities of the organization.
Tlie September number summarize,
the state contention, of the association
held here August 14-16. The resident.
of Columbia are mentioned for the hos
pitality shown the visiting merchants.
Listed among the resolutions passed
by the convention is one expressing
grateful appreciation of the heroic ser
vices of the engineer of Wabash train
No. 9, whose presence of mind in all
proluhilily saved the lite among others,
of fourteen delegates on Sunday, Aug
ust 13. near Centralia when he stopped
the train without accident, following a
vital injury to his engine.
The convention also pased resolutions
thanking the merchants and citizens of
Columbia, and press for hearty co-opera,
The next convention will be held in
Joplin in August 1923.
WABASH WILL GIVE RATES
Round Trip to St. Louis "Will be 57
for Football Game Oct. 28.
II. E. Walls passenger traffic manager
of the Walush Railway Co. at St. Louis,
has notified the alumni recorder of the
University and the student president that
the Wabash will oiler a rate of $7 for the
round trip to Si. Louis for the St. Louis
niv.Tsiiy-Missouri football game on Oc
This is equivalent lo a fare and a third.
and is ihe same rate that was given last
year. Special cars on all trains will be
& Aumn. MmUtiaBt of
...... r..i r vj :. M, :.
mui "i - . :.-. is ,.cmsUM
planning lo hold an alumni rally meeting
the night before the game, and a parade
,pf alumni. the morning of the game In
me uownunvo, umnc. i siiatu w
ps are planning to attend.
, .. . . 0. ,
123 Enrolled in Graduate School.
Final enrollment figures in the Grad-
uate School total 123. Students living
outside of the Lnited States include
Kung Chuan Hsiao from China, whose
major i philosophy, and Frederick
Francis McKenric, a graduate of the
Unitersity of British Columbia, at Van
couver, Gas Shut Off Yesterday.
Residents of Westwood were without
pas lor a lew hours yesterday, one io
me construction o. uic vm.s.s'.j -
nel. The new tunnel crossed the city
gas main, which University officials
ordered taken out, as being unsafe. Tho
gas was shut off while making the
. . , '-4
e .ji'4$4.:;J&. .