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THE COLUMBIA EVENING MISSOURIAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7. 1922
News of Columbia Society -
..j.. -A-Mr'i ltlezhonc. 320. PeoM
' B itucta 9 aid Vi o'clock.
Yet the last 1 ociety eients
iittn't had chance. Ery tea table,
-try bridge part), eten the dances haie
bra invaded bj the spirit of the da)
-lilies. Minute details of campaigning
Trt tjen settled at quiet little dinner
Mrtfcs, subtle influence has been brought
U bear Pn doubting voters at prnale
ring and knots of people in the
Ljbo, of dance floors male the orches
U, realize that something more import
wt thin rh)thm is about.
Kot so ery onS aS ,1,e 1,i,es of
othusiastic partian yawned through
ffcetion V. or redoubled their social
panties to fill up the hours left open
w the campaigning interests of their
jostinds. But the League of Women
Vetera and other organizations have
Ironght about a change. It is uuatl
lie husband ho arriies home irst -Jhis
"year and he finds himoelf able, to di
. .1. :5om of the day nith a well
informed person when his ttjfecomes
fi. only auong wc nuutu.j. ..... ....,.....
i f nnlniral stress. Some of them
ue voting the ab'entee ballot and mot
f tVm hare fairly definite idea on the
Jreireter Reed situation. But, for the
most part, the political interest of the
tT.:iiv students centers around the
campaign of "Andy Gump" and the
OjJer frivolous phases of the situation.
got Columbia itself has gone in for
politics exclushely. Nothing ele has
I ghost of a shovi, including society.
USCHEOXS AT THE
COVSTRY CLUB TODAY
Mrs. Margaret Chamberlain enter
Uind with a party at the Country Club
hocheon and bridge today. Her guets
ree Mrs. H. I. Waters of Kansas City,
Jas .Marion Wilbur of Bethlehem. Pa,
Ha Isidor Loeb, Mrs. Guy L. Nbjes
Jtn. George Lefevre and Mrs. Dudley
Mb. T. K. Catron alo had guests.
Ihey ere Mrs. Will E. Smith, Ir.
Jiaes Garth and Mrs. Horace Smith.
Mb. W. B. Nottell, Jr., entertained
Ma Turner Clinkcales, M'rs. I. A.
Both md Mrs. John Nowell.
Ms. I. 0. Hocladay entertained three
Mrs. Till Cooler, Mrs. Tom King
nd Mrs. A. F. Neate made up one
Mrs. Frank C Dearing had her moth
er, Mrs. J. W. Snddath, as her guest.
Knerritions were also made by Mrs.
S. G Richardson and -Mrs. J. D. EUiff.
JWKVD TABLE CLUB
EAS ELECTION DINNER
Tie Round Table Club will meet in
Use Virgbia Building at 6 j"c!ocTth?s1
cmung. Dimer will be ered and a
special leased it ire telegram report of
tie election returns will be heard. The
go-so will include only the members of
There will also be a trio, played by Mrs.
Marsh, II. A. Allen and Willaxd J. Rid
ings, on violin, harp and piano.
The hostesses fot the social hour are
Mrs. Frederick Dunlap and Mrs. Sidney
K1VAMS CLUB TO
The members of the Kiwanis Club
will meet-at the Chimney Corner at 6:15
o'clock this evening for dinner and in
formal discussion.. Only the members
will be present. A radio receiving set
lias been installed to receive the returns
of the election.
HAS EIGHT PLEDGES
Agricolae. professional agricultural
sorority, held pledge service yesterday
afternoon for the following: Hulda
Kleeman, Mrs. Anna Karstetter, Mrs.
Pauline King, MablcMcMahon, Mao
Kedford, Anna Smith, Edith Smith and
. ., .r.. v.;
Mr. H! J. Waters of Kansas City, wife
of the former dean of the School of
Agriculture, entertained at dinner at the
Colonial Tea Room last evening. The
guests were Mrs. J: H. Guitar, her
daughter, Miss Sarah Guitar, and Jack
visiting Ben Kies at the Phi Beta Pi
Mrs. George Kehr, 317 South Fifth
street, entertained at dinner last evening
for her boose guest, Mrs. Hettie Hunt
of Cartertille. There were four guests.
The Sociological Club-of Columbia had
its regular monthly dinner at the Chim
ney Corner last evening. There were
Miss Elva Plank, chaperon at the Pi
Beta Phi house, left yesterday morning
for Winfield, la, where she will visit
The Dana Press Cub announces the
initiation of Ben G. Symon, Arthur M.
lfailey, Paul Mathieson and William W.
FORTNIGHTLY CLUB TO
CITE MUSICAL NUMBERS
The Fortnightly Club will hold its
meeting at 3 o'clock tomorrow after
noon in the parlors of Read Hall, in
the form of a musical program.
Mrs. R. F. Marsh will play a violin
solo, Mrs. H. E. French will give a piano
lo and Mrs. Glenn Davis will read.
There will be an all-day meeting of
the . Women's Auxiliary of the Presb) -terian
Church at the Church Parlor next
Frida). Luncheon will be served by Cir
cle No. 4. The afternoon program will
be in charge of Circle No. 3 and Circle
Xo.&will give the devotional.
Miss Wilma Wood, of Lincoln, Neb,
district .inspector of the Alpha Phi sor
ority, will arrive in Columbia November
11 for a few- da)s' visit. Miss Wood is
inspector for the fifth district and visits
the chapters in this district ever) ear
Mr. and Mrs. Smith Simral of Boon
ville, former students of the University,
motored to Columbia Saturday for the
football game. Mrs. Simral was Miss
Edna Williams of Boonville.
The Alpha Gamma Delta sorority an
nounces the formal pledging of Miss
Clarinda Bridgewater and Mis Kathryn
INDUSTRIAL GROWTH OF
CHINA MOVES RAPIDLY
Stanffer Says That 600 Factories
Hare Been Developed Within
Last 5 Years.
The Alpha Delta Pi sorority will en
tertain its pledges and six other guests
at a chafing dish party this evening.
A. E. Shoemaker and Carlos, Yehle of
Maryville were week-end guests of Ralph
'lehle at the Phi Kappa Psi house.
Miss Beatrice Clark spent the week'
end in Kansas City visiting her brother
Terence Clark, and Mrs. Clark.
Miss Irene Christie, of Macon, who was
the week-end guest of Mrs. James Wil
liams, left Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Scott of Rea,
Mo, were week-end guests at the Delta'
Tau Delta house.
Miss Hannah Lazarus and MissVivien
Mejers spent the week-end in Kansas
Miss Louise Hilligass entertained at
dinner at the Chimney Corner last night.
Miss Mary Houk spent the week-end
in Kansas City.
Stephens College News
Miss Sarah Culbertson has been the
week-end guest of Miss Roy Ellen Stew
art, 104 West Broadway. Both returned
)esterday morning to Mexico to resume
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur English and Mrs.
Frank Boyd of Omaha, who motored to
Columbia Friday to visit their niece.
Miss Florence Fowler, left Sunday after
Mrs. Samuel Riley, 1408 Bass avenue,
will entertain in honor of her house
guest, Mrs. Charles Clark of Ferguson,
with a bridge party next Thursday aft
MiSs-'FloyJosbn, whoikas-been teach
ing "at 'Kirkstille, ' the 'guest of her
sier, Mrs. Cl)de Shepard, while attend
ing the Vocational Teachers' Conference.
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Wasser and Miss
Marian Walker of Jefferson City spent
Saturday and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
W. E. Johnson 1119 Paris road.
Mrs. J. D. Cook of Poplar Bluffs, who
has been visiting her daughter, Ruth,
at the Alpha Gamma Delta house, left
this afternoon for her home.
Mrs. L. B. Moflett of Seattle, left yes
terday morning for Kansas Gty after
Extra Special Sale of
For All This Week Selling the Celebrated
"Knox Sailors" $22.50 Values
Priced at n , .'J
The Well Known "Keith Hat", $10, values
Priced at ,,,.. ,,
And think of this "Fisk Sailors"
All other hats at special prices.
For first choice come early!
Mrs. R. K. Godwin of Urich is the
guest of her daughter, Mary Lee.
Mrs. Thomas Lester, who has been vis
iting her daughter, Ruth, returned today
to her home at Hale, Mo.
Miss Margaret Giesecke of Jefferson
City, a former Stephens student, is vis
iting friends here this week.
.Mrs. D. M. Morrow, who has been
"Irr- the next ten )ears I believe we
shall see an offensive and defensive al
liance between Japan and China which
will insure them commercial equality.
Then we will have the real 'Yellow Per
il'." This was only one of the predic
tions made by the Rev. Milton T. Stauf
fer, secretary of the Survey Committee
of the Student Volunteer Movement,
who has been doing continuous work in
China since 1916. He spoke in the Y. M.
C A. auditorium last night.
Mr. Stauffer spoke of conditions in
China in general and did not confine
himself to any one phase of Chinese
development or progress.
In speaking of China's position in re
gard to natural resources, he said that
she is rich Sn iron deposits, but is pow
erless to develop these resources because
of the lack of transportation facilities.
Another obstacle that js met in the de
velopment of any resource, is the fact
that the Chinee mind iV anything but
accurate and this makes it difficult to
introduce scientific machinery. However,
China has made great strides in her in
dustrial growth, according to Mr. Stauf
fer. During the last five years, more
than six hundred factories have been
established and, in those that have
sprung up, only the most up to-date ma
chinery has been installed.
China has a very dense population, the
most thickly populated part of the coun
try being south of Shantung, where
there are about ne thousand persons to
the square mile. China's population in
creases twice as fast as that of the Euro
pean countries. According to Mr. Stauf
fer, China's population doubles every
thirt) -three years, while the population
of the European countries doubles every
The wealth of China is anything but
evenly divided. About 95 per cert of
the native Chinese live from hand to
mouth, but there is an upper crust of
Although China has always been a
very illiterate country, she is making
great progress away from this condition.
Books and newspapers are now being
printed in the vernacular, and lately
there has been introduced a phonetic
script of thirt) -nine letters which one
can learn quickly.
Mr. Stauffer is an honorary missionary
Church in America. He went to China
... ..u u3 a siuaent ot missions.
Afn S,nf,f u. i . . . ,
for about five weeks, during which time
uc .. ueen traveling among the West
ern Unhrsiti II.. i
i i ."jic ncre yes
terday from Kansas City and left today.
His headquarters in this country are
visitine her daughter. Catherine, returned
to her home in Cor)din, la, yesterday. I of the Amoy Mission of the Reformed
1922 TURKEY YIELD SMALL
General Decline in Number of Birds
By Viultd Prat.
Cctao. Tex Nov. 7 fin ii,. . r
the famous "turkey trot," the marketing
season ot tne worlds largest turkey cen
ler, a survey of the possible )icld shows
that this vear there will b a vrnpnl ,1,.
dine in the number of birds offered for
Thanksgiving dinners of America.
Heavy losses suffered among joung
flocks of the spring hatch is the chief
Tie rainy season in most nnrtinne nf
the state will show its effect in produc
tion tins )ear of a smaller tonnage turn
Conference to Be in Chillicothe.
M. R. Murray, C D. Martin and
Miss Ethel Sutherland, of the local office
of .jbe Veterans Bureau, left yesterday
morning for a conference with A. E.
Melhnger, sub-district manager of the
Bureau at Chillicothe. They will return
"AN ARMY STORE!"
Government Wool Blankets .$300
Government Wool Overcoats $6.00
Government Wool Trousers .$1.00
Government Wrap Leggins S1.00
Government Wool Shirts ...S1.30
Government Wool Socks, per
Government Heavy Blankets,
cotton, pair , $1.75
Government Heavy Comforts $1.75
Army Shoes $1.75
Officers' Fine Dress Shoes $450
Fine, High-Top Boots $3 00
Fine Raincoats $2.00
Officers' Leather Puttees ..$3.00
Men's Fine Wool Sweaters .$450
Boys' Slip-On Sweaters ....$250
Fine Dress Shoes $350
Real Work Shoes $250
Women's and Girls' Fine Shoes
Overall Jackets 50c
Wool Underwear, per suit ..$1.25
10 North Eighth
JUVENILE PLAYS A SUCCESS
.Many Children -Attend Series Given
by Christian Students.
Many children witnessed the first oft
a series of plays for juveniles given in
the Christian College auditorium, Satur
The plays, "Hiawatha" and "A Dream
of Mother Goose" were like pantomines.
the stones being read by the little ac
tors. Nannavon and Fern Chorlton read
the stories that interpreted the plays.
the stage setting for the first play "Hi-I
awatha," was that of a forest created i
entirely of heavy branches of autumn
leaves through which colored lights
shone. "A Dream of Mother Coose" was
the story of a child who fell asleep and
dreamed of the Mother Goose tale. El
len Guffcy, Virginia Mullinax and Mary
Benlly pla)ed the violins fgr the Fid
dlers Three of this group.
Between the two plajs. Marjoric Mc
Hugh and Iva Mae Leweilen told stories
to the children. Mildred Nay also gave
an interpretative dance.
The coaches for these productions
were Margaret Brown, who is assistant to
Miss Harriet Jean Trappe, and Iva I.cw
elten. a post graduate student. The stage
settings ami costumes were planned and
carried out by other members of 'the ex
pression department of Christian Col
lege. Helen Austene and Ruth Lester
sang the songs accompanying the two
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER I MONEY FOUND
Cniversi,y Ipersspecialty ar I Selling Old Magazines
Rho Crews Walker I Phone 392 . Will Call
30 J Guitar BIdg. Phone 216 Red f KLASS COM. CO.
Phone 13 22 S. Ninth
"V Vt 4.
tsZ--. .J. I
Are you going to wear high
shoes this winter? We are
featuring a new design in
black viking calf or rich gal
Blankets! Blankets! Blankets!
O. ..'w. f -Z
-. ji Vf J
IRESH from their tissue wrappings!
' Surpassingly smart. And different.
Priced lower than styles of such
character haveever been marked before!
They will go quickly Come enrly!
Peggy Paige Models Just Received
Some of them are wool fabrics, but they are chiefly of Pan Valvet
of the highest quality. Bought at a saving and offered to )ou at 25 to
30 per cent less than their regular price.
Also new Velveteen Dresses at $19.75 as well as new Silk and
Wools special at $18 to $29.75.
Others are expected tomorrow New Evening Dresses just in.
100 New Coats received last week and are offered at substantial
Broadway at Tenth. ? yYjyK
$1.69 a Pair
$3.19 a Pair.
$3.98 a Pair
This Sale is for Two Days Wednesday and Thursday
'Come in'pta'in'grey and assorted plaids pink, blue, tan and grey;
woolnap and cotton blankets. Specially selected merchandise is
priced to mean gratifying savings for every shopper. 300 pair
in all, better come early.
Children's School Hose
These Hose are a regular 35c to 39c seller any place. Come in
black or brown, all sizes, 5 1-2 to 10. Extra special for Wednes
day and Thursday selling. Wc want you to try these hose, the
Another good school hose in black only 15c pair. Ladies' $2.00
guaranteed pure silk thread hosiery, full fashion. Come in black
and colors all sizes, $1.39 pair.
1 1 Dr. Buescher & II j
In II Lady chiropractor in attendance. j
M y Rooms 3, 4 and 5, in the Miller fl 1 It
U BIdg. Offica phone 1979. Reii- I H
H m dence phone 2024. Ill II
Printed, Engraved, Embossed
Have them shown in your home
and save time and trouble.
J. D. James
Phone 526 for appointment.
The Joplin Printing Co.
Heat With Oil
Worthington Oil Burner
Less expensive, safer, better,
cleaner Fits any furnace.
Far easier than the old fashioned
See demonstration each evening
7 to 9 p. m.
Tui Shop 112 North 8th.
i lTlfi ill
We Call X And
For P Deliver
Phone R 325
, CULL NOW
Then feed the producers
... .. CftKSE I
ggH tne best Daianceu ration
Red Ring Hen Feed
Red Ring Dry Mash .-,
Certainly you cannot afford to feed a hen that
is not a good layer or a pullet that is not properly
developed. Get rid of them, then feed for eggs
and you will have a profitable flock. Get Red
Ring feeds from your grocer or phone No. 9.,
Boone County Milling and;
Makers of H-P Flour.