Newspaper Page Text
THE COLUMBTA EVENING MISSOURIAN FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1922
R PACE FOUR .
' .' 'i -
rsLUbtd rty evening ewept Svc&it hf A
!fcarun Pubh-bi mocuIioh. Ioc, Jay n.
Ihll. Columbia. Miwoart.
ALFON-O JOHNSON. Mmj
lith i doce Subt-nption Bates.
J Crfrr H-M K-M
JI.H ia Co..', .TS 1 50 1.00
(ktfI Caa&lv .. . .. ........ 1.T S-SO -50
lectual abditr. en the Labor ticket, has
stirred up a. wide spread feeling that
lhee men will not be able to rrprcsent
the laborers as tould men of their own
Wvtrtfot and Grcnlalion ....... ......
-.CK-T - :
WINNING THE GAME
The triumph cf the Tigers oter the
Jatha iters was the victor) of a team
Viich had found ite). The Tigers
ccrnehou or other parted the season with
their backs agairM the wall; and up to
t!-c Thank-siting game, seemed 6ghing
ju't to Iiold their opponent. The spirit
if confidence as not instilled into the
Ti;crs at the beginning of the season; in
f;c: tccy were led to believe that the)
mojM be luclj if they broke eten.
The victory Thursday was accom
rli"red b) a team which lacked not at
all '.-i confidence. The Tigers not onlj
fojglit with the strength of their phjsi
cal abiiitj, but with an iron dtennina
tmn :o win. It is that moral courage
which timulates men to deeds appar-
call bejond their phjsical abilit),
which figures as the determining factor
in the balance between defeat and vic
tory on the football field. Phj'ical abil-
il alone ha its limitations bmitations
set bj hat has gone before, and the
human being can not go bejond thee
Hmlilions to heroic deeds except by the
ir) 'trcngth of moral courage. It is
mjral courage alone which is respond
fcV for the great victories ia Life. Phj
i'al courage, ajpp'cmentcd, won the
What the people of the United States
want is two parties and not much of
THE GIKL SPKINTER
In athletics as well as in politics wom
an is beginning to gain attention. An
athletic association for women was an
unthought-cf organization on the college
campus of a co-educatonal school even
as late a thirty jears ago, but now it is
almost as active as the athletic organi
zation of the men. In the Unitcrilv of
Missouri women are not onl) required
to enter into athletics but they plat ten
nis, hockey and ba-chall aid go hiking
with a much enthusiasm as the men.
The fact that practically all of the
American wnmen picked for the interna
tional track meet for women held in
France the last of Augu-t were chosen
trom colleges east ot Uiicago was an un
just discrimination. Statistics have been
compiled ct tile Uniterit) of Washing
ton showing that girl in the South and
Tet have made better marks than were
recorded b) tho-e who rcpre-ntcd Amer
ica in France this summer. Man) south
ern and western college-, unlike mot
colleges in the Ea-t, train their woman
athletes as carefull) as the football pla-
er is coached.
For more than ten tears lathr Col
lege for Women in Teias has held an
ainual track and field da) in the spring.
In tbe conte-ts last )car, a nemter of the
JLnior clas broke the women's world
record for the broad jump Similar in
stances hatc occurred at ot'ier colleges.
Doctor Hedrick Discusses Theory. '
of Einstein and Eclipse of Sun
There never will be enough happinc-"
to suppl) the demand.
TIGER MASCOT LEAVES
FIELD WITH RABBITS
FOOT; KANSAS SCORES
"!e bein' off the field with that rab-
PAPEK MUST RE CONSERVED
Paper forms the retwork of comrnu
nicaticn whereby the continait) and
lo2rcss,cf civilization is kept up. Pa-I-cr
has m"rc uses perhaps than any oth
er cmnsdilv; it is used foremost, for
printirg, but it is al-o used for clothing.
fur wrapping, and for countless other "Me be
1 1,;.,.- ! ,..,l.l -. .,;. ,i.ir!b't's f00'
(I4 . I'fUKI fcr U iVlt'JWJ 1-"VV- ,
Iget that toLchdown!
teen civi'ization it tne H"c ol piper nau
to lie discontinued.
llicr"- i- rcall) a danger that the sup
pi) ef wood pjlp, from which paper is
male, will gradaall) decrease until it
becomes exhausted. The problem is
concerned with the diminishing of the
forests which uppl) the pulp for paper.
It is a prob'em of conservation of the
fercls and a problem of econom) in the
ue of paper. Authorities on forcstra
Hon in the United States saj I hat six
tins of print paper are enual to an aver
age of an acre of standing timber . So
the saving of was.c paper can reall) cut
ojt some of llie loss of timber.
Lnst )ear the ahalion Arm) by its
collection of waste paper saed 7,000
acres of timber. Ecr)one could private
1) identif) himself with a national pro
gram of conservation of paper if he
woald economize in the use of paper
hims'lf. If the use of paper could be
cut down, our forests would have a
chance to catch up. At the present rate
cf consumption of paper, the end of our
forests is in sight. Sooner or later, leg'
is!ativeaction will hate to be taken to
halt the fast-diminishing supply of wood
It was "liistus"'
IJarton, the diminutive Tiger mascot, win
soIlPfl 1 ridil'f- nf linur ill. k',ncinc
jwcre able to sore fjr their lone lal!.
"You krow, when the bojs go out to
Rollins FicM to r!a), I alwas tuck mah
shinin brushes awav and sta) rieht -,ith
'cm to nistV wataii or an)thing else
that ili'tah Clevcnjcr varts me to do.
Well, I goes out there )etaJay aftanoon
and I know for certain that we is gom'
to win that game. Wli), I even bet foah
dollas on it.
"Things was giin ju't fine and ole
Al Lincoln .had just booted that one
ovah the poss wltn I had to go to the
Fm for a bucket of watah the watah
on the field was too muddy for even a
hog to swaow.
"Well, I told them that I was the jinx
of the Ja)hawks with that lift hind foot
tucked away in man pocke: but I had
to chase over an)how, and don't )ou
know that b) the tim- I whizzed oiah
there and back the) done had a big 7
up for Kansas!
"Ise goin to Kansas nett Thanksgiv
ing and Mmah Cleengr has done told
me that 1 won't have to go aftah any
watah. Am 1 gwine to take my rabbit's
foot along Man alnc! I wouldn't sell
that foot a tall!"
The Eim-tein theory of relativity with
its basic concept that all things are rela
tive to the individual again arises as a
subject for discussion among investiga
tes who haie tried to proie or disprove
The eclipse of the sun last September
and the results obtained by various in
vestigators with their recording photo
graphic plates, who set up their para
phernalia in the line of the ecbpe. is
expected to proie of greater importance
than any previous eclipse in the history
of astronom) because of the fact that
the result obtained is expected to prove
or disprove the Einstein theory.
But the general public will never know
whether or not the theor) is right or
wrong if it depends upon the results ob
tained b) the expeditions which are
triving to determine some of tbe im
portant points of the theory, according
to Dr. E. R. Hedrick of the mathematics
department of the School of Engineering.
"The general public does not even un
derstand the Newton theory although
the) ma) think that they do," said Doc
tor Hedrick. ".Most persons might as
well try to determine whether a Hindu
poet is greater than a poet of China.
Ver) few will ever go to the trouble of
learning either of the two languages in
order to stud) the works of the two
poets. And very few persons will ever
stud) the first principals of astronom) or
geometry to find out about either the
Newton or Eintein theory."
The experiments conducted by these
expeditions striving to photograph the
movement of the sun and the stars
whose light we see, although they are
behind the sun, are expected to be of
the utmost importance to facts concern
ing the material universe, explains Dr.
"The Einstein theory claims, as one of
the fundamental-, lliat all space is
'warped' b) the mass of antthing contain
ed in it. This is expected to be proved
b) the results of the eclipse, because, if
this theor) is correct, some of the stars
wl.ich in real.t) are behind the un will
MAINLY ABOUT PEOPLE
appear on the photographic plate as be
side it, due Jo this phenomenon.''
Doctor Hedrick explains the above
statement taken from the editorial!
columns ol tbe Uinstian Science .Monitor
"These men are trying to take pictures
of the sun and stars that may be behind
it to determine the exact movement of the
star as the sun passes and the star casts
its light in a curved line around the edge
of the sun. The stars that are in reality
behind the sun are expected to move, but
the movement of stars is so slight that the
general public cannot imagine it.
"If a person were to try and look at a
period, at the end of a sentence, that was
a cil) block awaj, they might get some
idea of the space through which the star
motes in casting its light around the sun.
That is what .these investigators are try
ing to photograph and it is of a very deli
Regardug the statement that if the
Dnstein theor) is proved true the entire
mas of theories of geometry will have
to be complete!) recast and that the gen
eral!) accepted ideas of almot every
thingtime, space, energ) will hate to
be altered. Doctor Hedrick said.
"We will continue to teach the arae
principles of geometry and man will keep
on budding railroads with the same
theories as before. The Einstein theory
will not effect such things in such a way
that we will notice it. The effect could
onl) be noticed at a distance from the
earth as is the sun, and the difference
there will be so slight tliat most persons
cannot imagine it.
"The Newton theory had some things
that were slightl) off. The planet Mer
cury is out of line about fort) seconds of
a minute once in ctcr) 100 )ears. But
few persons can realize how slight this
"The Einstein theor) is an important
one and is of great interest to man) per
sons but it i exceedingly hard to under
stand. Most persons do not realize how
little of the theory the) do understand,"
said Doctor Hedrick.
University Girls Enjoy Srjirit
and Surroundings at Welch Hall
Ijnine sa)s that the Russian people
must sate; that, therein lies the salva
tion of the country. But it seems that
the only thing the Russian people have
to sate is themselves, and the) arc hav
ing a hard time doing that.
MILLIONAIRES AND LAW
There is a notion everywhere that men
of wealth, no matter how sincere, can
not serve the interests of those lower in
!he social scale, even though they be
chosen as representatitcs of the lower
classes. When Lenin took oter the Rus
s'an gotcrnment, protests were heard
that a mm of his intellectual standing
would not be able to co-operate with the
proletariat, and predictions were eten
made that he would betra) his followers,
in Englang, the great iconoclast, George
Bernard Shaw, himself one of the millionaire-radicals
found it necessary to
write a treaties called, "Socialism for
Millionaires" in which he refuted the
idea that millionaires in the ranks of so
cdlim would disintegrate the unity of
This problem is now in the limelight
in England. The election of seteral col
lege graduates, men cf outstanding intel-j
AT THE HOSPITALS
At the end of a winding path that
leads up a hill and through a stile, stands
a rambling, old fashioned brick building.
urrounded t.nli huge oak trees, which
bend oter it in a protecting manner, ard
whisper of a long life sjient on this pic
turesque spot. This is the home of thirty
An interesting home is Welch Hall,
with its hall fairly teaming with absorb
ing iii-tor). Here was once the. home of
tlie Missouri Military Academy. Now it
is a girl's dormitory, but ete n)et reli's
of the academy dats pla) a part in the
life of the girls, if nothing more than to
from the basis for a stunt.
A real home is found in this pictur
esque spot, tihere.the girls hate much the
i feeling of one big famil). All (he brit-
ileges and comforts of home are found
'mid't such surroundings, and Missouri
spirit is it in height.
"In my college da)s," said one old
grad, "Almo't all of the boarding houses
t.ere homes for the girls who ta)cd girls tliemselies.
there. But now, keeping roomers is done
on such a large scale, that it has become
a commercialized occupation, and few
real homes are found for the girls. Few
Unitersity women really know their land
ladies, and on the other hand, few land
ladies know the girls who stay with them.
It is a rare privilege the girls of Welch
Hall hate in enjoting such a home. I
only wish (here were more such places
in Columbia," and her face grew thought
ful as she talked of her college da)s.
The girls of Welch Hall are of the ath
letic type, those who are fond of all Mis
souri traditions as well as Missouri
sports and activities. A large number of
Those admitted to the Parker Memo
rial Hospital jestcrda) were: Sires
Woods Ida Woodfill, William L. Eike
berry, Jonas Viles and Omold II. Kerr.
Those discharged were: Eaton Adams,
Charles R. Johnson and Tom Sullivan.
Those admitted today were: Wall
Olson, Margaret Lewis, and Labia
Those discharged from the ISoonc
County Hospital ye-lerda) were: Charles
Dirmcitt of Fayette, and Jim CladwclL
Those admitted were: Etcl)n Carter and
Vivian Carter of Centralia and Sallie
then take part in women athletics, but
abme all, girls who are good sports dom
inate Welch Hall's corridors.
As the) gather around the piano, or
about the fireplace of an ctening, after
the dinner hour, Missouri songs form a
large part of the music. Their chief con
versation deals with Missouri sports and
Missouri. iicw. i
Unlike most rooming hnrasrs in Colum
bia, Wilch Hall is run entirely by tlic
girls. They make their own rulc, and
demand their enforcement. The) hire
their own help, hate their own house,
manager, their own commissar?, and
heue officers. The Hall is under the
superti-ion of the excciKiie council of
W. S. G. A , who sanction the action of
the girls in electing tlieir own officials.
This is the only dormitory in Missouri
run on this (Ian and although in other
unitersities there are houses run on a
co-operatitc bais, Welch Hall stands
alone in being managed entire!) by the
REAL ESTATE LOANS
Six Per Cent Money. Under Bankers
Rcsertc Sjstem 6 per cent loans may be
secured on city or farm property, to bu),
build, improve or pa) indebtedness.
Bankers Reserve Deposit Compan), 16t8
California St, Denver, Colo. B81
Remade like new; feathcrbeas made into
We also make new mattresses.
COLUMBIA MATTRESS FACTORY
CLOSED SCHOOLS RE-OPEN
Board Fails to Force Voters to Ap
prove 564,000 Bond Issue.
Er tinted Prtu.
west Frvnmort, III, Not. 30 The
enforced vacation of 3,300 school clnl
dren of West Frankfort and tbe adjoin
ing school district was ended Tuesday
Setent) six teachers and their flocks
will take their regular places when the
school bell rings next Monday morning,
the school board has ruled.
The sclwols which were closed Sep
tember 27 because toters of the district
failed to approve a bond issue of $61,000
to pa) teachers' salaries outstanding,
will be re-opened with fifteen teachers
absent from their desks. These fifteen
hate engaged jn other occupations and
will not return to their school rooms
Biting under the criticism of the in-
tire stale when it was learned West
Frankfort had closed its schools, the
board has announced a full seven month
term beginning Mindi), although no
mean, of raising the teachers" salaries
Las jet Leea arraosed,
Holstein Cow Sale
We will sell at public auction:
10 fresh grade Holstein milch cows,-.
10 heavy Springers to freshen at once.-
These cows are as good as any in our'herd.
Saturday, December 2
.Elmer Keel's Livery Barn,
15 S. Eighth Street, Columbia, Missouri.'
Terms of sale, cash. l
R. T. JACOBS, Auctioneer
McBaine Dairy Co. f :
Clyde L. Shepard and Boyle G. Clark, , '
Administrators. . . . -.
Walter L. Roos went to St. Lcuis this
M. R, Barth went to Springfield tmla).
Miss Eleanor Keely went to St. Louis
Mr. D. L. Cribble went to Moberly
this morning on business.
Mr. John I. Case returned to his home
in Wright Cit) this morning.
Miss Mary Gross went tik-Mexico to
day to spend the week-end there. '
Sirs J. P. Brown went to Browns this
morning to visit Mr. C C Turner.
Mrs. E. Berr) went to Browns this
morning to visit Mrs. Judd Steamer.
George Clark leturned to Marshall this
morning after spending testerday in Columbia.
Arthur Graltam left today for Kansas
Cit). He was in Columbia to see the
Mrs. B. L. Cowden went to Ihll-tille'
this morning to visit her mother, Mrs.
J. J. Walker.
Mrs. M. E. Roberts returned to Mo
berly this morning after spending jester
day in Columbia.
Mrs. J. A. Thomas and son, Joe D.
Thomas returned to their home in Kan
sas City this mornirg.
Mrs. James B. Gantt went to St. Louis
this morning where she will be the guest
of Mrs. Waller Freeman for a few da)S.
Mr. and Mrs. V. C Follenius and
daughter Ann, returned to St. Louis this
morning. The) were here for the game.
Mis Ethel Wade and Mrs. Lena Wren
returned to their home in St. Louis this
morning after visiting their mother, Mrs.
T. H. Wade.
Miss Ora BIIc Spellman, who has
been visiting Miss Pauline Shclton, re
turned to her home in Sturgeon this
Miss Masena John-on of Mexico, who
ha beT - guest at Christian College
during the pat few da)s, returned to ln.r
homu toda). s
Mis Dais) BalJ r-turned to her home
in Monlgo.mer) this mornhg. !he was
the guest of Mrs C. M. Murp'i) for
W. D. Vanditcr went to St. Louis this
morning where he expects to ear
Georges Clemenceau. I.aier he will go
to Springfield. Ill, to tiit his daaghtir, '
Mrs. W. A. While.
Miss Mary Pryor went to Mexico this
Miss Gladys McLean went to. her hom?
at Browns his morning to spend the
Miss Katherine Sannebeck went to
Mexico to spend the week-end at her
If )ou hate lost something, try Mis
sourian want ads.
LEARN TO DANCE
'At Pemberton Hall
Mr& Jameson, Instructor
Assisted by the best dancers in the University. Print
lessons only, no classes.
Phone 626 for appointment.
The ladies of tW W. C T. L. of Mc
Harg will hate a vindow of good thirgs
to cat at Hess MJ'inery Store Saturdat
mornirg. Dreosed chicker", eggs, butler
cake. etc. ( Adt.
ZB MBlfcr L Hk
.r Bfet J"T B
PThat nickel which buys, the Big SUNDAYWLKaiiV
POST-DISPATCH has exercised a buying HLF
power far in excess of the average coin given h HP ' j
in exchange for the average Sunday newspaper. ff
, . ... - -., - - m
i imm'M VAjm Ar m
SsWsSSB aa i .: : i
fflf ' I
The POST-DISPATCH regularly week after week B ,
publishes a far greater volume and an infinitely wider g L
variety of News and Features than ANY OTHER MM J l1
St. Louis newspaper. Lv "Mm
Get it Next Sunday SfM
Get it Every Sunday 'MWl
and get it from
SSK' ' s Jh ' fir
- -The finest Men's ShtJes: at ab unheard of price.
Regularly sold from $12, $12.50 to $15. For a few days
only at $10.85.
Nettletons will wear" on long1 after less carefully
made shoes must be discarded this is your opportunity
to secure these remarkable shoes for winter wear.
All styles including; the famous "Composite" and
the "Aberdeen." and "Buckminster" for young men.
Come in before the sizes are broken.
24 South Ninth Street