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University Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1908-1916, October 03, 1912, Image 3

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066313/1912-10-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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IT. Graduate lo Be Street Railway
Enpineer In Manila.
L. I.. Vincent, who was graduated
from the School of Engineering here
in 1910 and who lias been employed
ihc last year by the American Tele
graph and Telephone Company in New
York City, is in Columbia for two
days on his way to Manila. He will
he an engineer for the street railway
company there.
Mr. Vincent was formerly connected
with the Telluride Power Company of
Provo, Utah.
Columbia High to Select Coach.
A coach for the Columbia High
School football team will be appointed
this afternoon. So far this season the
team has been without a coach. Very
little work has been done but the old
members of the squad say plenty of
good material is in sight. Yesterday
afternoon the University freshman
team scrimmaged with the high school
No Easy Task for Regulars
to Score Against Scrubs
Long Punts by the Kansas
City Player Players on
Want Column
FOR RENT Two well furnished
rooms for quiet persons. 804 Hill
crest. (dCt)
FOR RENT Two lanre rooms one
block west of University Dining Club.
."OG South Fifth. Phone 370-b. (d3t)
FOR RENT Nice clean comfortable
rooms for men at 203 College Ave.
Phone 81S Red. (tf)
stenographer with two years experi
ence. Can gie good references. Ad
dress J. Missourian. (d3t)
FOR RENT One-half room. Good
location. Fine room; three windows.
600 South Ninth street. (d2t)
FOR RENT Nine-room modern
house, corner of Stewart Road and
West wood aenue, for $30 per month.
Inquire at 110 N. 8th St., or phone
3S6 Green, or 394 Red. W. E. Farley.
FOR RENT One furnished room,
convenient location, 207 College Ave.
FOUND Plain gold cuff button,
oval shape. Owner can have same by
calling at Missourian office and pay
ing for this ad.
FOR RENT Room and Board for
young men at 722 Missouri Ave. Price
reasonable. Mrs. Draffen. d6t
ROOMS FOR BOYS Large rooms
with or without board. Newly fur
nished. Call on Mrs. Cooper, 1110
Paquin Street (T.F.S.)
TO RENT Four large rooms for
girl. Modern house. Mrs. Virgil
Crump, 806 Missouri Ave., Phone 525
Recitals to Begin nt the College Soon.
Other News.
Stephens College has added to its
equipment in several departments this
year. A new baby-grand piano has
been placed in the conservatory, sup
plies have been purchased for the do
mestic art department and for the
chemical laboratory.
Miss LeCompte, teacher of piano,
who has been with the college for sev
eral years has just returned. She was
unable to come at the beginning of the
term on account of illness.
The Y. W. C. A. of Stephens enter
tained the old and new girls with an
informal reception at the gymnasium
yesterday. The first regular meeting,
will be held soon, although the exact'
date has not been set. Two girls from
the University association will con
duct the meeting. J
E. A. Collins, who has recently been
appointed field man for the college,
departed this morning for his first trip
over the state. His former work as
director of mathematics has been
filled by E. B. Brown, former super
intendent of schools at Granby, Mo.
The Varsity beat the scrubs yester
day afternoon, 3 to 0, in a punting
contest in which Shepard, Varsity
fullback, had a decided advantage.
Thatcher made the only score by a
place kick from the forty-yard line.
Shepard was in fine punting form,
several times booting the ball for more
than forty-five yards. Huston for the
scrubs was effective in running back
punts and once probably would have
made a touchdown had not one of his
own side tackled him when he had a
clear field. This tackle was one of
the best seen on Rollins Field this
year and brought a great deal of
laughter from the spectators.
Hastings was back in his old place
at tackle, while Gallagher was at cen
ter. Mills was tried at end and half
back, his regular positions last year.
Barton, Groves and Thatcher were on
tne sidelines wun minor injuries Morning chapel exercises are held in EUROPEAN TRII
which probably will keep them out the student parlors. A new feature
for a few days. Thatcher was put in this vear ls the orchestra of students.
me guiiie wueii piuce kicks were ui
The first faculty recital will be
given by Basil Gauntlett, dean of the
conservatory. The date has not yet
been set. This will be followed by re
citals from other members of the
music faculty and one by the dean of
the school of expression.
Dorit Like to Carry
Pennies Around?
That's no reason why you should
give the other fellow all the odd cents.
Buy a meal ticket at the Cafeteria for $3.00, a week's
. board or 20 occasional meals. It will help make your pennies pay
your board.
Good things to eat, too. Everything prepared in the clean
University Kitchen by cooks who are experts.
Separate Entrance on TFest Side of Lathrop Hall.
FOR RENT Two third floor rooms
for men. Rent reasonable. Call at
1318 Anthony Street. (wk)
tempted. He played in hard luck with
two of his kicks, both of them strik
ing the bar and bouncing back into
the field.
According to the coaches, McWil
liams' injury will not keep him out
for more than ten days. It was first
thought that he had pulled a muscle
in his leg but it was later found that
he had a severe bruise. His absence
from the game gives Turley, who
played quarter on the 1909 freshman
team, a chance to show. Turley was
considered of Varsity calibre when he
played with the freshmen but has been
out of school for two years and is not
in the best playing condition.
The enforced absence of so many
regulars from the first team makes it
difficult for the coaches to get any
kind of team work from the men.
Yesterday's practice was spent inl
tackling and starting together.
Lake and Dunckle were added to the
injured list last night. Both will be
out of the game for at least three days.
Thatcher is also out for a few days.
However, none of the men have any
thing seriously wrong. McWilliams
may be out for a week or ten days.
University of Missouri 3Ian Spoke at
International Art Congress.
Prof. V. H. Lynch, field representa
tive for the Springfield State Normal,
visited the school last week. He gave
a short address to the girls after dinner.
Miss Sarah Rabourn, who has just
returned from a year at Rome and
Cambridge, England, was a visitor
this week. She lives in Centralia.
Student activities at Stephens Col
lege this year are open to daystudents
as well as to the girls who stay at
the college. Formerly only boarders
could take part.
Why Rent Typewriter?
Own One.
Buy standard machine, $25 to 50.
Casli or monthly payments Cheap
er than renting. Rebuilt Underwoods,
Oluers. Smiths, Remingtons.
L. H. Rice, Herald, 14, No. 10th.
Columbia Orchestra
H. E. KEIM, Mgr.
Music for AH Occassions.
This New Creation
RranA ' t16 oaly new nn
uccause bridged dictionary in many
yean. Cover every field of the
world's thought, action, and culture.
Rraii 1 defines over 400,000
u. cause wordS. 2700 Pages.
6000 Illustrations.
Recant it lathe only dictionary with
Because tte ew divided page.
RrrantA accepted by the Court.
Because Scb00. aa foe as tbo
one sunreme authority.
RranM he who knows Wlas Sac-
oecause ,, t . tn won .bont
this new work. Write for specimens
of new divided page, inustrations.etc.
Saturday's Contest on Rollins Field
Promises to Be Interesting:
"The -best freshman material we
have had in years." is the comment
Prof. C. L. Brewer makes on the squad
of first-year football men under the
tutorship of O. F. Field.
Xext Saturday the Varsity and fresh
man clash on Rollins Field. It prom
ises to be a good game. No easy vic
tory for the first team is expected by
the coaches. The back field of the
freshman team has had as much indi
vidual experience as that of the Var
sity. Most of them have played at
small colleges before coming to the
Among the many European travel
ers from the University of Missouri
this summer were Dr. J. S. Ankeney
and his party. Doctor Ankeney, who
is head of the art department of the
University, was one of the three dele
gates from the United States to the
fourth international congress for the
promotion of art education and art in
relation to industries, held at Dresden
August 12 to 18.
Accompanying Doctor Ankeney
were his wife; Miss Mildred Moore,
now supervisor of art at Fort Collins,
Col., and Miss Elizabeth Potts, instruc
tor in art at Christian College, both
of Columbia, and Miss Adriana Liep
smer, instructor in mathematics at
wearing Kansas City.
The party left Columbia June 8 for
Paris, (t where they spent two weeks.
From 'here they traveled" through
This is pledge day for the sororities.
The following girls are
Sigma Iota Chi Miss Phless Stone,
Miss Lulu Hazard, Miss Frances Conk-
ling, from Kansas City; Ellen Corder, Switzerland, through Milan and Pisa
Corder, Mo. to Rome anj Napies and then back to
Beta Sigma Omicron Gertrude Munich. At this place they met Doc
Buckley, Columbia: Miss Beatterlce tor Jones and his family and with
Brown, Wetumka. Okla.; Ruth Crock- them made a two days' trin to Ober-
Miss Virginia ammergau.
ett. Caruthersville, Mo.;
Hurt, Keytesville, Mo.;
Smith, Nemburg, Mo.
Miss Emma
The following girls have been visit
ing at the college: Miss Cathleen
Scruggs, Harrisonville; Miss Hilda
Laternoux, Jefferson City; Verna Ma
han; Miss Ruth Stamper. Moberly.
Six Will Come to Aid in Teaching the
Tiger Team.
Six alumni will help put the Tigers
into shape for the big games. War
ren Roberts, Ristine, Idler, Kline.
Kirk, and Evans will be on the field a
week before each of the big games.
Prof. J. A. Gibson, who has been
missed much this year by the players
and spectators alike, will soon be out.
Heavy work has kept the old Harvard
man in the Chemistry Building thus
far. Paul Graves, who played tackle
two years ago, will also help coach
the Tigers.
From Munich the original party
traveled -to Nuremberg and finally to
Dresden, where the international con
gress was to be held. Doctor Anke
ney as delegate from the United
States delivered a paper on "Art
Training in American Universities."
The lecture was illustrated by lan
tern slides taken of the leading uni
versities of America. These slides in
cluded views of Harvard, Yale, Prince
ton, Columbia, Chicago, University of
Missouri, and the University of Cali
fornia. After the congress adjourned, the
nartv lpff fnr Hnllnnd Ijitpr nftpr n
Mrs. Anna Fay, of 802 Fay street. stav of one week at London, they set
v ent to Centralia on business today. sali for America.
Brief Local News
A. E. Bright
business today.
went to Moberly on
Miss Ella Klecker departed this
morning for St. Louis for a week's
visit with relatives.
O. W. Bleeck of Farmington, who
has been visiting his daughter. Miss
Miriam Bleeck, a student in the Uni
versity, departed for home this morning.
Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Hayward of Elk
City, Kan., are visiting their daughter,
Representatives Have Been Elected
By AH the Classes.
With the election of Wendell Berry
of Columbia as the representative of
the School of Law and Miss Mary Mc
Donald of Columbia from the School
of Education, the staff of the 1913
Savitar is complete. The other mem
bers of the staff are: Paul J. Thomp
son of Kahoka. from the School of
L. Johnson and family. Journalism; John M. Linger of Kan-
Messrs. Johnson and Hayward went to
SCentralia on business todav.
If 31. V. Conference Holds Eient, It
May Come to Columbia.
A gymnastic and tumbling tourna
ment may be held this winter by the
sniinnla in the Missouri Valley Con
ference. O. F. Field, instructor in
physical training in the University, is
interested in the exhibition and it
may be held in Columbia.
A meeting of all men interested in
gymnastics will be held at the Roth
well Gymnasium Saturday morning
at 9:30 o'clock.
Mrs. S. Turner, who lives witli her
daughter. Mrs. E. W. Hinton of West
wood, departed today for St. Joseph
where she will visit for a few weeks
with her daughter, Mrs. O. M. Spencer.
sas City and Henry G. Satterlee of
Webb City from the College of Arts
and Science: John Sears of Osceola
from the School of Medicine: F. R.
Duncan of Pierce City, from the
School of Engineering; Roy Wiggans
of Columbia from the College of Agriculture.
University Daj at State Fair.
This is University day at the State
I Fair at Sedalia. The Missouri. Kan- County Clerk Has Issued JS Licenses
sas and Texas Railway Company sold This FalL
110 tickets to Sedalia today. Some of John L. Henry, county clerk, has
these tickets were sold to students sold 228 huntinc licenses this fall. At
Kate Thompson Circle of King's
Daughters will given a window in the
John X. Taylor Music Store on South
9th street, Saturday morning from 9
to 12 o'clock. For the benefit of the
hospital free beds. " (adv)
and the others to Columbia people.
Nen Hot-Beds Completed.
The horticultural department has
recently completed two new hot-beds
on the horticultural grounds just east
of the green-house.
this time last year 23G licenses had
been sold. It is said that the supply
of quails near Columbia is about the
same as usual.
tt3T Theatre Had Big Crowd.
One of the largest crowds of the
season attended the spectacular
Congressman Daughter Visits Here. "Sapho" show at the "M" last night.
James A. Daugherty, of Webb City. This picture is one of the finest that
congressman from the fifteenth Mis- has ever been seen in Columbia; it has
souri congressional district, .accompa- been on the road but seven days. The
nied by Mrs. Daugherty, arrived In Co- management certainty appreciates the
lumbia today for a short visit. support it is getting. (adv)
The slow and careful
Phone 130 13 N 9th St.
Your Wrinkled,
Dusty Clothes
can be quickly cleaned and preusd at
Work called for and Delivered.
Phone 736. Virginia Building.
We will be pleased to have
you open your account with us.
Ji.co starts an account. We pay 3 on Time deosits.
Northwest Corner 8th and Broadway.
Geo. B. Dorsey, Pres. Ira T. G. Stone, Cashier
W. E. Farley, Vice-Pres. J. W. Sapp, Asst Cashier
Bumper Crops
All Over Missouri
Means this to the Merchants of Columbia:
The largest enrollment in the history of the
the University of Missouri.
The largest enrollment in the history oi the
other educational institutions of Columbia.
Liberal allowances from home for each of
these 3.000 and more students.
Prosperity for the live progressive mer
chant of Columbia who welcomes these
students to his store through an advertis
ing campaign in the paper read by each as
closely as a letter from home.
University Missourian
Telephone 55 and an expert advertising
man will call on you at once.
vJ -i -

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