Newspaper Page Text
rx,vPQ.TT mSSOPBIAy, FBIDAY, JCXE 37, W3-
TO TRANSLATE EI.LWOOS BOOK
Work of 31. V. SprlologM Will He Is
sued In French.
Trof. Charles A. Ellwood's notable
"Sociology In Its Psychological As
pects," published by I). Appleton and
company has been elected to be Includ
ed in the French International Socio
logical Library, and a French transla
tion of the same will soon be issued by
one of the leading l'aris publishers.
The Appletons say this is one of their
most successful serious works of the
year. New York Times.
FOUR m SPORTS
Take Title in Track, Base
ball, Cross Country and
Will Open Nen Tailoring Shop.
C. O. Ehlnger. cutter and designer
of the Fashion Shop, has resigned. He
expects to open a merchant's tailor
ing shop in Columbia soon.
MetlioiIMs to (.'he Social.
The Kpworth League of the Metho
dist Church will give a social Friday
night for their friends and fellow students.
licUer $1.00 watches and alarm
M. U. WINS SEVEN CUPS
Becomes Permanent Owner
of Spalding Trophy
Those Electric Fans
Are Really Coming
next week. And they
will be the bic revolv
ing kind to keep you
Last week we received
three fans, but they
were too small. Our
new ones will be much
Have you learned the
best time to come and
not have to wait in line
Ever tried the Cafeteria?
Saalcr SImm. Mf r.
Seven championship cups four of
them Missouri Valley Conference cups
were won by Missouri teams in th-i
last scholastic year. The "Missouri
Valley Intercollegiate A. A. Challenge
Cup" is the latest addition. It is
known as the Spalding Trophy, hav
ing been put up by the A. C. Spalding
Company in 190S. Missouri became
the permanent owner by winning the
conference championship in track
three years in succession.
"This is one of the few times." Prof.
C. L. Brewer baid. "that a trophy nan
! been awarded permanently to any
,team in the country. It is very sel
Idom that any team can win a cham
- pionship three years in succession."
I The Spalding Trophy is one of the
most treasured of all the cups won in
the history of athletics at the Uni
versity of Missouri. It is of silver
with trimmings of gold. Four gold
feet, symbolical of the fleet feet of
Mercury, decorate the sides of the cup.
A glass case for the cup is being
Two Championships to Nebraska.
Missouri won another cup when she
beat Kansas In the outdoor track meet
at Lawrence. The other cups won
are: Tennis championship, both sin
gles and doubles; cross country run,
track and the indoor relay cham
pionship. "Missouri won four Conference
championships," Professor Hrewer
said, "while Nebraska won two. None
of the other conference members won
any. The conference championships
which went to Missouri this year are
tennis, cross country, baseball and
track. Nebraska won the football and
Kansas Pitcher Ineligible.
The other cups won were not con
ference cups. With the arrival of the
Spalding Trophy the year's winnings
were placed in the trophy room of
the Rothwell Gymnasium. Since the
Spalding Trophy was put up In 1908
it has been held one year each by
Iowa State College, Grinnell College
and the University of Kansas. Mis
souri has held the trophy for the last
three years and is now its permanent
'f,n ,1m inference does not oln-
cially .recognize a baseball champion
ship, the honor is conceded io ju.i..
since a protest against Bisbo?, the
star Kansas pitcher, lias neen uhu.
Bishop was the mainstay of the Jay
hawk team all season, although he
was only a freshman and consequently
TOWNS WANT GOOD ROADS
Will I'nlte lo Inipnne "Old Trail"
Across Boone County.
A good road from the east to the
west side of Boone County along the
Old Trails Boad is the slogan of resi
dents in this county now. P. S.
Quinn has charge or the work from
Columbia east to Callaway County.
Odon Guitar. Jr.. is superintending
the work west to Bochcport. The
mayor of Bochcport has issued a
proclamation making tomorrow a
holiday when all the citizens of the
town and the surrounding country
will work the roads. The merchants
of the town will close their stores
and help with the work.
A meeting was held at Midway the
first of the week where enthusiasm
was aroused and promises made to
help with the work. Another good
roads rally was held at Fulton Mon
day and another at Harg Wednesday
night. E. C. Clinkscales, J. C.
Schwabc. P. S. Quiiin. S. F. Conley.
Dr. Guy L. Noyes, .1. L. Stephens,
Odon Guitar, Jr., are leaders in the
The Columbia Automobile Club is
making preparations for the enter
tainment of an automobile touring
party from Indiana July 4. It is ex
pected that about three hundred will
come. The club is planning to have
a dinner on the campus of Stephens
College. Speeches will be made and
music and entertainment will be ar
ranged for the visitors.
MUSIC SUMMER SCHOOL
Six Weeks Course June 30 Aug. 9.
Kelly L. Alexander, teacher of singing . Tuition $15
Walter B. Roberts, teacher of Piano . Tuition $ 9
Mrs. Tyra Green, Assitant in singing . Tuition $ 9
STUDIO: Thilo Building.
For registration call
MISS RUTH SHANK
Phono CC9 Green. C04 Cherry St.
ROGERS' ANNUAL SUMMER
Begins Saturday, June 28
X1) WILL COVTINTK TEN DAYS. AND THERE WILL
IIE VALl'ES ON TIIXIGS THAT YOl WANT RIGHT NOW
VAIA'ES Til T YOL WILL NOT HI XI) ELSEWHERE.
Women's and Misses
Suits, Coats, Skirts and Shirt Waists
AT ONE-HALF PRICE
This sale makes it possible for you to get a charming cos
tume at the actual cost of material alone.
Our entire stock of lawns, dimi
ties and tiiies which old for
2.1c will be 19c.
SILKS AND DRESS GOODS
complete as-ortment left in
the ilc-irablc colors ami
weave. $1 a yard allies will
go for 85c.
BUTTON SILK GLOVES, DOUBLE TIPPED FINGERS 50c.
Embroidery. I'inbrclla anil all other things are equally reduced.
We want u to i-it our store and see why "Rogers' Way' i
Rogers' Dry Goods
TELLS' OF ANCIENT
"Olympia and Olympic
Games" Is Subject of
Prof. Walter Miller.
SHOWS GREEK VIEWS
Describes Places He Has Vis
ited in the Hellenic
C. L. COLE XSH WIFE ENROLL
Graduate of School of Xaw Is Xow
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Cole of Botineau.
N. D.. former students la the Univer
sity, are attending Summer School.
Mr. Cole who is a graduate of the
School of Law, has been superintend
ent of schools in Botineau for the last
Mrs. Cole has been principal of the
Botineau High School. Mr. Cole has
been elected superintendent of schools
in Cotton wod Falls, Kan., fngttgjs.
ins term.! and Mrs. Colo simJj.h
-it iiasr .. i
music in the same town. , , ,jM
31. U. Student lHos. In CtiiJjt
William P. Skaer. assistant V
and candidate for a degree of Mii
nf Arta ?r I'll? ilwwl l ... ""
,. .,..., ... ........ ...,. , toiiax, car- -
Sunday June l."i. The cause of m
death was tuberculosis. While in tC5
Ulllumiij, .i. .jn.n;i nag "tlBhi
of Sigma Xi. scientific fraternity M'
ini v.u .. ..ui.ux.ij laterally.
NORMAL ( LIB IS 0K(.'AMZEI
J. ('. (.'oodbey is President of Warrens
The Warrensburg .Normal Club was
organized Wednesday with a member
ship of more than a hundred. Forty
were present at the first meeting.
The officers elected were: President,
J. C. Goodbey; secretary, Minnie Wil
son; treasurer, E. F. Hillebrand.
Anna Finley. Kathryn Jacobs and
E. L. Hodges were appointed to make
arrangements for the annual picnic.
A speaker from Warrensburg will be
asked to make an address at this pic
Richard Laidlaw was elected man
ager of the Normal's baseball team.
The following Normal graduates
were present: Charles A. McMillan,
M. G. Park, A. E. Martin, E. L. Hille
brand. E. L. Hodges, P. A. Bickcl.
Hazel K. Harrison. J. C. Godby, It. K.
Stewart. R. J. Shirley. L. H. Strunk.
E. L. JCIon. J. G. Meredith, Clara
Whitescarver, Minnie Smiley Randol,
Mary Jane Gilbert. Ruth E. Gilbert.
Elmer B. Brown, Arthur Cline, Myrtle
Arbuckle. Minnie Wilson.
The following persons who attend
ed the Normal but did not graduate
there were at this meeting also: A.
F. WulfT. Kathryn Jacobs, Mannie
Jacobs, Mrs. Abigail Hall Christian.
Anna Finley and Minnie A. Beery.
"The Olympic games date back to
the eighth or ninth century. B. C."
said Prof. Walter Miller of the Latin
department of the University in his
lecture at Assembly Thursday mom
iiiK. "While many different stories
are told as to the origin of the games.
It seems that Lycurgus, the Spartan
lawgiver, was the founder.
"The young men who took part in
those contests were trained for
months," Prof. Miller said. "It was
considered a great honor to win in
any race or other athletic event. The
victor lias allowed certain exemptions
from military duty, was given the
best seat in the theater and was
shown other unusual honors and cour
tesies. The training which the athlete
was required to take qualified him to
be a better soldier, in case he was
to fight the battles of his state."
Professor Miller showed many in
teresting views of places which he
had visited in Greece. He showed the
ruins of what were the athletic fields
and the gymnasiums of the centuries
just before our era. He pointed out
the Olympic athletic field, showing
how It appears at the present time,
and explaining how it had been de
stroyed by earthquakes.
The ruins or the Temple of Zaus
were also shown. This temple played
an Important part in the early ath
letic events, as the athlete was re
quired to take his vows in this build
ing. These vows were promises to
obey all the rules of the contests,
and to conduct himself properly un
der all circumstances.
Mr. Miller also showed views of the
surrounding country, and explained
how examinations have uncovered the
ruins of the athletic fields. Part of
the country surrounding Olympia was
buried under twenty feet of sand.
FORMER STCBEXT HIES
James Pntlirle Mn, Jr- Was n
Tliter Football Ilaer.
James Pathric Nixon. Jr.. who re
ceived his A. B. degree from the Uni
versity of .Missouri in 100S, died at
his home in Salmon. Idaho, June 3.
His death followed an opera
tion for appendicitis. His parents,
who lie at Lebanon, .Mo., were noti
fied of his illness and started for Sal
mon, but while on the way received
a telegram giving news of his death,
and returned home. The body was
taken to Lebanon where the
burial was held.
"Old Nick," as he was familiarly
known, was a player on the Tiger
football team while a student here.
After recching his degree, he re
mained here one year studying law.
Ho was admitted to the state bar of
Idaho, and had successfully estab
lished himself in the practice of law
at Salmon. He was 27 years old.
CARL HOFFMAN TO IIE .MARRIED
FORMER M. I'. STUDENT HIES
MNx Mamie Nenl Won Prize for An
Esva Here In BMW.
.Miss .Maude II. Neal. who while at
tending the University of Missouri in
l!Ki:!, took second price in the
Shakesperian literary contest, died at
Crawley Downs, twenty-five miles
from London, early last Thursday
morning. .Miss Neal was the daugh
ter of George A. Neal. an attorney of
Kansas City, Mo.
Shortly after leaving the Unixcr-
sity Miss Neal wrote poetry and
prose of merit. She entered the
newspaper field as a member of the
Chicago American staff in Blurt.
Miss Neal nearly broke up the Re
publican national convention in Chi
cago by tossing a large Teddy bear
from the gallery into the midst of
the delegates. The convention was
immediately in an uproar and it was
an hour before order was restored
FOR SALE Desirable rooming
house at 1207 Paquin. Possession
any time. C19dh
FOR RENT Twelve-room house,
furnished, at 1110 Paquin. Owner is
leaving Columbia for the summer.
Mrs. Cooper. 619
FOR RENT One vacant room for
the summer at COS South Fourth street.
Cool and quiet. 7-3.
FOR SALE Two coco cola barrels,
one two-gallon Ice cream freezer, tw-u
five-gallon tin cans, 15 one-gallon jugs,
thirty-four salt sacks. Call The
Palms, phone 59. (wl)
miiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiamiiimmiiiiajajg ,
i the College room
It's the ideal place to go for
something cool to drink.
Big, roomy individual booths
for you and electric fans that
run all the time.
It's private and you can take
your time eating. A typical
college place real Missouri
The Biggest College Book Store
Li The West.
Tilllllll Illlllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHMI
eases I ou
That is one reason why you will like to eat
here. You are waited on as soon as you come
in the store, there's no waiting for you. And
then the eats are dainty and "tasty" eats
that are different from the usual run. We
also make our own ice cream then we know
it is the best. If you are going on a picnic
or want cream for your Sunday dinner,
phone 59 and we will deliver it, packed to
keep. Brick cream on a day's notice.
It's a Step from the Campus
Was Graduated From the School of
Law This Sprimr.
Carl Hoffman, who w-as graduated
from the School of I.aw of the Uni
versity this year, will be married
June 30 to Miss Bertie Holmsley at
the home of her parents in Scdalla,
Mr. Hoffman is also a graduate of
the College of Arts and Science of
the University and the Stephens Col
lege school of music. His home is
in Sedalia where he has already
taken up the practice of law.
Lcaie School un Arrount of Health.
R. E. Hurt, superintendent of
schools at Jasper. .Mo., went home to
Not. Mo., last week. He was adtiscd
to do so by the medical adviser on
account of ill health.
Any fraternity that desires a matron,
either now or at beginning of school,
phono 734 and call for Mrs. A. G.
Keene and I will arrange to see you.
Satisfactory reference furnished,
(tf) MRS. G. A. KEENE.
1504 Windsor St.
DOES YOUR WATCH,
CLOCK OR JEWELRY
If you bring yonr repair
work to us it will be re
turned promptly in i;rfect
condition. All work guaranteed.
wrrout ncnnirititn 5
i7cur 813 IROAOWAY.
Smoke a smoke of cheer and comfort.
Come to us for your cigars and you will pro
nounce our brands as rich in flavor and aroma
as any to be found. We are particular about
the cigars we buy. For indoors or outdoors,
at play or work, for after breakfast, dinner or
supper we have a cigar that will suit your
particular fancy and purse. We have the real
thing in good smokers all popular brands,
from 3 for 5c to 15c. All brands of cigarettes
and tobaccos. We specialize on gold tipsand
perfumed cigarettes. Plenty postage stamps.
Peck Drug Go.
3 Registered Druggists