Newspaper Page Text
THE COLUMBIA EVENING MISSOURIAN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1. 1922
I In and Near Boone County ,
Little Mildred Wilcox is ill with clack-
Mis Josephine Banmhoeller a xua-
Many Relatives of M. U. He-t relati.e aai Jefferson Cty.
roes Witness Laying of
Memorial Union Build
RIEGER MAKES ADDRESS
Numerous Records and Biogra
phies of 98 Men Killed
in World War, Put
I Everette McCirtr. no ha en "'
for quite a while, i no better.
Mr.-and Mr. T. R. Taylor and family
Isitited Bort Hajr and family Sunday.
The Rer. E. B. Calsin preached at
! . i -it -i t. c I If- VJIA
the tannine uinrcn ucuj. "
enice both darning and esening.
Mr. and Mr. .Next Crane cf Jet
tenon City are spending the week-end
with relathrt and friend near Wil-
The simple ceremony that marked the
laying of the cornerstone of the L'oi
erity of Mivwuri Memorial Union
Building jesterday was itn-ed hy the
parent and rtIath- of many graduate
and foraT Modem of the University
who lot their lie in tlie World War
am wbote name this building will com
meooriie. Oaring the ceremony no outward signs
of emotion were shown, but the faces of
tewral mother, mailing near the plat
oon, btraytl the struggle that wa
going on within them. Evidently, Col.
J. E. Ilieger, who made the memorial
idilff-, foresaw tlii when he those to
speak on the valor of the Amrican 1
dier in general, and the Mitfoo" ar'
riort in particular, rather than; confining
hi speech Ut these ninety-eight men of
.Missouri L'nitersily 1 wliont this Mem
orial Building wa dedicated.
The following i a complete lit of
graduate and former Undent of the
L'nitertity of Missouri who died in the
World War, and whose nam the mra
' oriil building will imaomVw:
Henry ArenJ, Quincy, HI.; Aaron G.
Asline, Cameron, Mo.; Darid iianks,
Hain't, Tenn.; Theodore Kazan, Mob
erly: Datid Blackburn, Blackburn, Mo.;
John Black. Montreal, Canada; William
Boone, St. Louis; Wade Boot. l'almra
Lloyd Uoujwell, Hamilton, Mo.; Leon
Brigg, Joplin; Sanford Brown, Kama
Gty; W. C. Broun, Leaington, Va.;
Lawrence Capehart, Jeffervnille, Ind.;
Hoy Carr, Lwkwood, Mo.; Joe Challis,
Columbia; Jox-ph P. Chamberlain.
Murphysburo, 11L; II. K. Gay, Jr.,
Fort Worth, Tea.; Daiid Cole, l)'jt,
Mo.; Josiah Collins, Bethany; Amos
Oilman. DeSoto; 1'aul Curmrau, Con
cord, N. II.; Holla W. lJarling, Van
dalia; Murray Djtis, Kansas Cry; Qe
ment Dickinson, Clinton.
Charle Dickinson, Linton, Mo.;
John Donnohbe. Appleton Gly; Ben
jamin Drain, Shelbysille; Lee Ead,
Hamilton, Mo.; Leonida Ellis, Prince
ton, Mo.; Iian Epperson, Macon, Mo.;
I'oe Ehing, Crant Gty.
Clinton Ferry, Sheldon, Mo.; William
Franklin, Eldon, Mo.; Charle Calbrailh,
Platte Gty; Robert M. Graham, Min
eola; Jame Gray, Marywlle; Laurence
Gray, Carthage; Earl Groetbeck, Fair
fat, Mo.; Jame Harris, St. Louis; Wen
dell Hay, Elgin, III.; Ledley Hickerson,
Wellstlllc; Henry Hickman, Colden
Martin Hillyard, St. Jow-ph; Victor
Hunt, Ottawa, Kan.; Harold Hutter,
Warren, I'a.; Harley Iljde, Columbia;
George Irion, Mexico, Mo.; Robert Ir
vine, Wilmette, III.; Giarle Jackson,
Kansa Gty; John Jewell, Springfield,
Mo.; Hay Karls, Jasper, Mo.
Hawthorne Keyser, Columbia; David
Killam, Grove, Okla.; Floyd Lake, Co
lumbia; Franklin Leyher, Rocksille,
Mo.; Clinton Marhe, Holt, Mo.; Frank
-Mathews, St. Loui; Charles May, Se
dalia; Herbert Meier, California, Mo.;
Charles F. Montgomery, Greenfield,
" Mo.; Jerome Moore, Columbia; Clinton
Most, Kansas Ciyi Charles McCoun,
Kansa Gty; Garence People, Corder.
Alva Pickett, Trenton; Joseph Henry
l'ierson; James Reid, Pueblo, Colo.; Her
bert Richey, St. Louis; David M. Rob
ertson, Doniphan; Thomas Roth, St.
Louis; Lovich Rucker, Brunswick; Lloyd
C Ruggle, Monett.
Joseph Sanborn, Kama Cky; Robert
Scott, Lee Summit; Cuy Scldon, St.
Louis; William Guy Shannon, Louis
iana, Mo.; Irwin II. Shaw, Ava, Mo.;
James Simpkins, Misoua, Mont.; James
Simpson, Kansas Gty; John Sloan, Kan
sas Gty; Frank Stauter, New Hamp
ton, Mo.; Lawrence Stewart, Columbia;
Dale Stepp, Trenton.
Julius O. Stipp, Moberly; Belpo
Street, Gark; John II. Taylor, Chilli
cothe; Ceorge Thomasson, Frederick
town, Mo.; Robert Thurman, Joplin;
Robert Walker, Columbia; W. T. Wasel,
Auxvaw; Lawrence Webster, Kirk
wood; Henry Williams, St. Louis; Cecil
White, Til ton; Carlyle Wilson, Beth
any; Jacob Young, Queen City, Mo.
The sealed copper box that was de
posited within the cornerstone contains
the following records:
Individual biographies of the ninety
eight graduates and former students of
the University of Missouri who died in
the World War; final war report of
Gen. John J. Pershing, issued by the
government printing office in 1919; cat
alog of the University of Missouri for
1921-1922; history of the Eighty-ninth
Jodah, for several months, ha gone to
Colombia to spend the winter with her
daughter. Mr. Jame Pjles.
Miss Fl"t-t' Mitchell, who is attend
ing cboo! at Stephens College, spent the
week-end with her parent.
Mr. Ernest Rice and her mother, Mrs.
Blackburn, visited Mr. and Itn. Will
Blackburn in Midway- Friday.
Dr. Mitchell aad Mrs. Mitchell vis.
ited in Rochepori Sunday and attended
the Sunday school convention.
Lat Friday evening, the Parent-Teach-
en Association entertained the- people of
the district at the school house. A chick
en pie dinner was served, and other
fcrms of entertainment were given,
About 100 persons were present. Owen
Howell of the agricultural extension dt
partment of the University of Missouri
gave an interesting talk on the present
day financial conditions of the country
and the need of the schools, especially
in the rural districts. Mr. Howell was
RAM FAILS TO
OR DIM COLORS
Long Parade Winds Through
Crowded Streets Stream
ers and Balloons in K. U.
and M. U. Colors.
FLOATS OF EVERY TYPE
Crover Edward west
Tuesday on bosines.
One hundred and twenty rabbits were
killed in the hunt held here Monday.
Mrs. E. -V Browning of Ashland vis- j accompanied to Walnut Grove by Mrs.
ited her daughter, Mrs. James Lewis, HowelL
The Rev. Edward Calvin of near Ash
land preached at Nashville Sunday morn
ing and night.
The Rev. and Mrs. Edward Calvin and
Mi) Ceeile.Weir were the guests of
Crover Edwards Sunday.
Blanche and Joel Grooms celebrated
their birthday anniversaries Tuesday,
Blanche being 17 and Joel 15 years old.
Mr. and Mrs. CIle Crane, Mr. and
Mrs. William Meltoway and Miss Beu
lah Melloway were the guests of Mrs.
E. T. Lewis Tuesday.
Dr. Buescher &
Lady chiropractor in attendance.
Hooms 3, 4 and S, in the Miller
Bldg. Offic phone 1979. Resi
lience phone 2UZ4.
girl wa bora to Mr. and rMs. Wes
ley Rice Sunday night.
It is hoped that oilier social gatherings
can be held during the school term.
Vim IfVIra fTrank (if fjtlumbia Sbent
the week-end with her sister, -Mrs. Her-lternoon in Columbia.
bert Peeler. Jim Barnes and family went to Gi-
Mr. Eddie Rice, who has been ill lumbia Saturday to visit Mr. Barnes'
Miss Bessie Lewis came Saturday to
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Winn spent Sunday
with Price Copber.
Mrs. Robert Daly and son Paul were
in Columbia Monday.
Clay Wilhite is husking corn this week
for Daniel Sieckdaub.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Jones of Co
lumbia, spent Sunday with William Gal
Will Ray and family and Harry Pipes
and family spent Sunday with Joe Rob
erts. The play given in Harrisburg by the
Rebcca Lodge Friday night was attend
ed by a large crowd.
Daniel Martin and Kathryn Steekdaub
and Kenneth Wilhite spent Saturday af-
with tonsilitis, is able to be up and
Mrs. Mary Qinkenbeard who ha
mother, who is in the hospital there.
Misses Helen Cowden and Helen and
Ruth Patton spent Saturday night ard
been visiting lier daughter, Mrs. Wjne Sunday with Laurene and Lucille Daly.
Division, 1917-1919, by George English,
Jr.; Miswuri military reports, 1917
1920; general order establishing the Re
erve Officers Training Corp in the Uni
versity of Missouri; lit of tudents who
died in the World War; Iit of relatives
of students who died; li't of United
States Vocational students in the Univer
sity at present.
Roster of the Veterans of Foreign
Wars, Robert Craham Post, No. 280, of
Columbia; list of members of the local
post of Disabled American Veterans of
the World War; roster of the Columbia
post of the American Legion; roster of
the United States Marine Corp Gub
of Columbia; official history of the
Thirty-fifth Division, autographed by the
author; Official Manual of the State of
Replicas of medals given by Missouri
for service on the Mexican border, in
the War with Spain, 1898, and in the
World War; one week' dilion of the
Columbia Evening Misourian, Columbia
Tribune, St. Louis Globe-Democrat,
Kansas City Star, Kansas Gty Journal-
Post, St. Louis Po't-Di'patcb, St. Louis
Star, St. Louis Time, Kanas Gty Post,
and the Kansa Gty Journal.
Copy of the memorial number of the
University of Miouri Alumnus; Mem
orial Umpaign literature; copy ot tms
year's Homecoming program; copy of
news releases, including the appointment
of President J. C Jones; Will Irwin's
lecture on the "Next War," and the ded
ication of the administration building to
Dr. R. H. Jesse.
List of student subscribers to the
Memorial Building Fund, numbering 1,-
647; list of tbe alumni subscribers to
the Memorial Building fond numbering
1,350; handbook of Women's Self -Gov
ernment Association of the University
In referring to the Memorial Building,
President J. C. Jones said today:
"The Memorial Union Building will
.not only serve to keep alive the mem
ory of the splendid boys who died in
the great war, but will also serve to
keep alive in the University student body
the fine idealism that animated the en
tire University community during that
important period in our history."
U.S. MAY MAKE
Chicken Hot Tamales at Jack's Shack.
Chicken Hot Tamales at Jack's Shack.
Won't Join With Allies
Br A. L. BtubFOKD
(United Preti Staff Cotteipondent.)
Wai!I.cto, Dec. 1. -The Near East
ern peace conference at Lausanne is
about to mark another break between
the policies of the United States and the
great Allied powers, it was evident in
official and diplomatic quarters here to
day. The United States government will not
be a party to the treaty of peace to be
worked out between the Allies, Greece
and Nationalist Turkey, but on the con
trary is seeking a separate treaty with
Turkey at Lautanne.
The proposed pact between tbe United
States and Nationalist Turkey is to be a
treaty of amity and commerce-establish-ing
an up-to-date basis for relations be
tween the two countries in the light of
changes of the World War and the vic
tory of tbe Nationalist Turks. Some of
the most important points to be covered
in this treaty, at least so far as American
uesires are concerned, are as follows:
1. Guarantees for the "open door"
freedom of opportunity without discrim
ination or special privilege for commer
2. Maintenance of capitulations extra-territorial
rights in Turkey neces
sary to safeguard non-Moslem interests.
3. Indemnity for American losses in
Turkey as a result of arbitrary and ille
4. Protection of minorities and of
pbilanthrophic, educational and religious
Wisconsin Dances for Memorial.
University of Wisconsin students
have 'undertaken to raise $5,000 for the
Memorial Union Building Fund of that
University by giving; Christmas dances
in fifty-nine cities and towns in ten dif
ferent states. About 100 student work
ers will endeavor to put the idea over
in their home (owns. The dances will
be sponsored by the University Alumni.
Drive your car in and let us inspect yowr
We Recommend And Install
Made of Pure
Unconditionally Guaranteed! Will not boil in summer.
Will not burst in winter. We re-core re-build repair.
24 forth 9th
H. J. GRIBBLE
U. Grave Brings Cheers
College Girls Celebrate
With University and
Flare and blare:, clangor and cblter
accompanied the parade all along its
route jeMerdy mo-'ning. A thin dnbble
of rain fll continuously, but it had little
effect on the ardor of tbe Homecoming
crowd or the participants in the Tloau.
The color scheme was for the most part
a blaze of the Kansas red and blue off
set by the. gold arid black of the Tigers.
Banners and flats fluttered from the
Little tin footballs dangling from black
and gold ribbons characterized many of
the Tiger sopportm. Others wore huge
yellow crysantbenums like flower bal-'
Icons. Red, blue and gold balloons
bobbed about abive the heads of the,
A hint of the frozen North celebrated
by Rex Beach and James Curwood was!
given in an iceland float, in which thej
girls wore eotur.ves trimmed with white.
lur anu crusjeu wiin giiMriuc;; uo
A minature Kcnsa rooter, probably
aged ten going on leven, wore a white
serge Ku Ku Klub suit and carried a red
balloon. Hi voice wa rather thinner
than that of his compatriot, but his spir
it seemed ju a big. '
The K. U. girl rode in a Pepzitis
float, defiant with red and blue flutlery
banners and bunting. Another float of
Kansas girls was decorated in white and
blue, and the girls wore all white cos
tumes. The spirit of the Tiger rooters wa
symbolized in a float representing a Kan
sas grave, "another use for Missouri soil"
above which a lone jayhawk drooped. '
The tombstone bore the inscription: "K.I
L. May she rest in pieces." This was
loudly greeted with veils and the screech,
of tin whUtles. i
Another Sir Calahad came to Colum
bia yesterday and rode in the Homecom
ing parade. This may have symbolized
the pirit of chivalry with which the Ti
gers play. Sir Galahad glittered in
spangles and simulated ermine. i
Future Tigers rode in the high school
floats which were gay with black and
gold ribbons and well-be-Tigers-soon "
banners pinned along tbe sides.
The T. W. C A. floats represented the
infinity of interest the organization em-1
braces. One float was a group of girls.
ci ail rwon crcssea cnaractexuticaliy
and gathered abuut the protection of the'
Y. W. C. A. sponsor. i
A little hoy wedged in between two old
grads pushed his way forward for a
closer view as the band went blaring by.'
""Going to play a drum someday myself,"
be announced to the world at large. I
The Order of the Colden Fleece dom-'
inated a float which needed little other
The I'eerade Extra wa thrown to the'
crowd by journalist girls dressed as
newsboys and yelling idioms in keeping.'
The journalists were represented in)
the time-honored float of a city desk and I
an excited city editor calling for copy, i
The typewriter clacked furiously.
The medics employed several floats to
repre-ent their calling. One offered an
almost unnoticeable touch of patho in
ks scene of a doctor bending over a sick
child stretched on chairs in a poor man's
Motion picture camera clicked stead
ily depite the rain and even some ama
teurs tried their luck with kodaks.
L C. JAUNCEY. D. C
Room 13, Haden Bldg.
Re. 734 Black Ofe 1544
Esivexsiry Papers, a specialty at
Rho Cnrsrs .Waller
3tM Ccitar Bldg. J 'Ptene 246 Red
3I0NET FOUND :
Selling Old JlaeazuiPcH
Phone 392 WLH Call'
tvL.-isa iu.n. uu,
: ! - i sij
I M. rtke Lawler - 1 J Hqw j rjvj pot pants?
Mechane Therapist i'ffl , ,
l.w Begoaia Cyclamen Chrrsantneinura.
I Massage and Spinal I'H We also have a good selection of ferns. Plaal. Lte tbr- i z ded'
I Treatment HI touch to the home. .,
OSce hours: 8 to 10; 1 to 3. ' J Bulbs And Bowls.
512 1 11 Bernard "The Florist"
OSce Phone 2063, J PW 2121 . . N North Vmfi
R. F. Moss Named ConsuL
Robert F. Mo, son of Mr. and Mrs. J
I). 1). -Mo ot Lolumaia has teen ap
pointed to act a consul in Tokyo for
the government of the Republic of Par
aguay. Mr. Mos is connected with the
Truscon Steel Company. He is a grad
uate of the University.
Our coal weighed on city
Let me supply your needs
for the winter. Prices,
delivery and quality, sat
isfactory. J. 31. Reed Coal Company
1021 Ash Phone 409
- Better Weather for
Is coming every day; it's time
you, too, started in'Sgain. All
the folks in the family will re
joice when the first batch of
home baked goods is put be
Get a sack of H P Flour and
start in. Tomorrow would be
a good time!
MILLING & ELEVATOR CO.
ATrvUrt wrus P
rv S Itjs S f.m lX
sB bTsssCCssi " Kis(Ul4S WjGtEfiSf nVJG JL"""W V
The Blackfoot Coal Co.
Don't Let Cold Weather Find Your Coal
Bin Empty! We can supply your needs at"
We handle: 2, 4 and 6 inch lump as well as
egg. Our supply conies to us direct from
an electrically equipped mine.
PROMPT SERVICE OUR SPECIALTY
109 N. 9th. Phone 1237
ON SALE TODAY
A rich mine of musical gems is this December
list. The great Strauss, playing with a sym
phony orchestra, and new pianoforte studies by
World-famed singers, with new songs Dux,
For your convenience
Karle, Barclay, Rca, Leaor. Harris
And dance music by these !acus darte cr
cfaestras Isham Joses Oriole Ter-ace Carl
Fenton Arnold Johnson Joseph C. Sjth
clip this list
BRUNSWICK RECORDS-PLAY ON ANY PHONOGRAPH);
POPULAR DANCE HITS
Ishan Jones' Orchestra
Oriole Terrace Orchestra...
Carl Fentcn's Orchestra....
Arnold Johnson and His
Bennie Krueger's Orchestra.. J
Joseph C Smith and His
Carl Fenton's Orchestra .
f Tarunese Moon Fox Trot
in tne .una ot smiling waters
Fox. Trot. .... ..
Carolina in the Morning Fox Trot. . . 1
Chicago Fox Trot..... .............
Homesick Fox Trot........ )
i Ji-Ji-Boo Fox Tret t
To-morrow Fox Trot I
I Wish I Knew Fox Trot
Mr. Gallagher and Mr. Shean
Boardwalk Blues Fox Trot
Where Is the Man of My Dreams Fox
Trot Introducing "Cinderelativcs"
from "George White's Scandals'"
Just as Long as You Have.Me Fox
Trot Introducing "The Twinkle in
Yonr Eye" from "The Gingham Girl"
f Why Should I Cry Over You
Gee! But I Hate To Go Home Alone
I Fox Trot
) 2323 10
ARTIST SOXGS-COXCERT AND BALLAD SELECTION
f Moreen (Tomorrozc) (Strauss) Violin
UbDUgato Dy rrearic rraoran: in
Mondnacht (Moonlight) (Schumann)
f Elijah ( With All Your Hearts)
Eliiah ( Tim Shell the Riahtcous Shuie
I Forth) (Mendelssohn)
J Friend O' MinefWeatherly-Sanderson)
1 1 Love a Little Cottage (Stott-O'Hara)
Lo, Here the Gentle Lark (Shakespeare-Bishop)
Flute Obbligato by
LLass With the Delicate Air (Ante)...
King Out, Wild BeSs (Tennyson-Gounod)
L Birthday of a King (Keidlinger)
Claire Dux (Soprano)
Theo Karle (Tenor)
John Barclay (Baritone)
Virginia Rca (Soprano)
John Barclay (Baritone)
Elizabeth Lennox (Contralto
15027 10 LSO
13055 13 1.25
5173 10 1.C3
r 5172 10 1.00
I 5174 10 1.00
Richard Strauss and
Symphony Orchestra .
Leopold Godowsky (Pianist).
Der Burger als KdflmaTin (Mcnuett
Uts Lully) (btranss)
. Der Burger als Krlflmarm Inter
mezzo (Introduction to Act II)
Prelude in C Sharp Minor (Rachma-
Black Keys Study (Op. 10, No. 5) Fol
lowed oy -Buttemy Study lJp. Si,
No. 9) (Chopin).. ...... .........
Elshuco Trio fExtase (Ecstasy) (Ganne) Violin
instrumental Trio) J 'Cello-Piano
I Spanish Dance (Moszkowski) Violin-
j Poet and Peasant OTerture Part I
Brunswick Concert Orchestra J ( Suppe)...... ;;
j Poet and Peasant Orerture Part II
r March of tie Toys From "Babes tn.T
Brunswick Concert Orchestra NJX" MaSrfntirm-eo-"" l2 "
I Dream-Mtlody) (Herbert) J
Bell Orchestra ( Collection of Hymns No. 1 Chimes. 2334 10
Brass Choir with Bell Orch.. (Collection-of Hymns No.""2 Chimes. J
50017 12 2.00
15326 10 1.59
13056 10 L25
20005 12 1.25
Marion Harris (Comedienne)
Brox Sisters (Vocal Trio) with
Bennie Krueger's Orchestra
Irene Audrey and Charles
Hart (Soprano and Tenor).
White Way Male Quartet
Billy Jones and Ernest Hare
(Tenor and Baritone) ,
Irene Audrey and Chas. Hart
(Soprano and Tenor)......
Irene Audrey and Emily Earle
(Soprano and Contralto)...
Ernest Hare (Baritone)
Steve Porter (Baritone)
( Carolina in the Morning
Do I? 1
Early in the Morning Blues z"
While the Years Roll By 1
No Wonder I'm Lonesome
iti v.. nu asi.:t n r r
j i iuu iwqi auuue w xourc uraay f 2332 10
au uver Motmng At Ail j
I Found a Four-Leaf Clover From 1
"George White's Scandals" I .,,
Two Little Rub Bin From "Daffv- f Z53t
I Dill" J
Santa Clans Hides in the Phonograph
Christmas Morning at Clancey's