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THE COLUMBIA EVENING MlSSOURIAN. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 6, 1920
PV. 4 GIVES US
Specision Will Be Same WW
f?,rAny Party, Bible CoIIeee
l?H Professor Savs.
y 'i w vm iiiuu my pulling
ij:r "' "x College in speaking to
A? VooMraoive Democracy dub Mon--.JT.
I am going to vote for it, though
J,0."" "" for Cox to do
And we are going to hate a Leagut
-M Ixauous. I believe the Republican
"J"""! i it to us. I hope I am a
Poor prophet I hope mr party will give
to u. But I am as sure we will get
v t "m ,h" Harding will be elected.
rortJiey don't dare do anything ele."
Professor Taj lor .pole upon -Institutional
Change Demanded by Social
- t?eM'" "AccotdinS to James Rus
" "" 'n ' lke or'Sloal demo-
- at, he said. -When I say democrat
I Bean with , liufe 4 If ,ou want De
tjoericjr with a big D you must go into
the other room." A burst of jazz music
u jroa the meeting of the Democratic Club
ia the Y. M. C A. reading room em-
phasized his atatement.
i"The thing which promises radicalism
a America is the labor policy of such
"t a Judge Cary. I was connected
wlth.lbe Interchurch World Movement's
investigation of the steel strike, and 1
w,got into trouble here in Columbia
lor telling what we found in that in-
; ttstigation. There will be bohherism
in the steel mills unless Judge tfary
Je. his policy. But there won't be
Bolshevism in such businesses as the Int
ernational Hamster Company and the
Henry Ford Company. Tlie greatest
condemnation of Judge Cary's policy is
the policy of his own competitors. He
P change his attitude; and he lias
,1begun to do it. He has asked one of
"or commission to show him how to do
We dare had a great scrapping of
crowned heads in the last five years. A
few kings may get their crowns back,
but only as baubles which carry no pow
'er. Democracy is growing. I often ride
.into town with Judge Harris on a com-
Don Wabash train there is nothing
- commoner and talk crops and religion
t and politics with him. When Judge Har
ris goes on the bench, he has about him
no dignity except hi dignity as a gentle
man. How different from the Roman
"judges, before whom even the greatest
advocates bowed until their heads touch
ed, their toes! Even in England today
judges retain wigs, crimson robes, and
ether relics of past aloofness.
"If we are all satisfied we are all
profoundly ignorant or we are all in
heaven. There is a divinity of discon
' tent. I don't know any man who has
raised more trouble than the Savior of
mankind. Discontent is normal.
"But haven't we overdone it? For in
' stance, our protest against the idea of
the inviolability of marriage has run
riot, and threatens to overthrow the mor
al ground of marriage. We hare forgot
ten that marriage is a fundamental soc
ial institution. In Kansas Gty, for ev
ery five marriages issued, there are too
' applications for divorce. In the West
there is one application for diorce to
every two licenses issued. The individual
must learn to retain some sense of social
obligation. He must not turn liberty
into license. That is anarchy.
"Many of our country churches are
approaching anarch). In getting away
from form they have almost lost all rev
erence. I have seen congregations of
mine sit and talk crops until I shut them
up and told them to pray.
' "Again, in our desire for vocational
education we may go so far as to lose
our culture. That is what Cermany did.
Ninety per cent of the Germans were not
educated. They were trained merely to
do one thing well, and knew nothing else.
- The great need today is for reform
' in economic life. In the church, in poli.
tics, in social life, we all have something
to say about the organization we lite
tinder. The only place where people are
organized without an opportunity to say
anything about their organization is in
industry. Some industries arc already
allowing their employes a voice in their
management. This movement mut go
on. We must not overdo it and sacri
fice efficiency, but if we are going to
have a democracy we must liave some
form of an industrial democracy." '
In answering questions after his
speech. Professor Taylor said
' "In Bixton Prison the British go em
inent is following the most disasterous
policy it has carried out since the execn
lion of Robert EmmctL Nobody in Eng
land except the government is for the
present attitude toward Ireland. Even
the London Times is denouncing the gov.
Professor Taylor's speech was the
first of a series of twelve addresses to
be delivered before the Constructive
Christian Democracy dub this fall. The
- dob meets every second Monday night in
the T. Jl. U A. Auditorium. Uut-ol
town speakers of national and interna'
tional prominence will be secured if pos
sible, as well as professors in, the Uni
versity. - At the next meeting of the club Dr.
Charles A. Ellwood will speak on "Free
Speech in a Democracy."
V-Cemplete Cresset Stiff Selected.
J J he following are the officers ot tne
Cresset, the Columbia High School an-
Bttaly which were definitely assigned yes
terday: Allen Bclden, editur-in-chief;
Jtcr Ouinn. business manager: Crealman
,CsTns, assistant business manager: Mary
jJJlilam, literary editor; Virginia Boswell,
jaisistant literary rditor: Uilitia lluncalr.
fgtrU' athletic editor; Hailand Hihhard,
y m 1 I. t atMastlJ i4tnt Ilntx-Jrl Cutu all
7dbto; Quilte Cook, auitu&t art -
4&rnd Mary Dradf, assistant art editor.
J COXOR HARDING?
Why Cox I
I am going to vote for James M. Cox.
first because he i tte represeniauw 01
the party which favors the Leagtie of
v.tbiM. That. 10 my mind, is thfe all-
important ixue in this election. It is an
aUempi to put an ena iu mc sici nu.iu
wars. America ent into the war with
.1... ;n view. That is the teasoa why
we drpxted from our policy of slajing
on this -ide of the water and allowing
Europe lo take care of its own dairs.
,. that the war is over and we have
successfully completed the first stage of
our tig joh. t UP lo u lo "" lhe
League across and try at least lo put a
stop t all future wars. The Democratic
party fivors this.
Thr financial achievements of tlie
Democrats are a factor worthy of crm-
sideratioti in considering the principles
of the party and its accomplishments.
The Federal Reserve Act is generally
admitted to be the force whicfy is pre
venting thr great number 01 nnns tail,
im which used to be so common in
thr United States. The Farm loan Act
is making it possible for the farmers of
the Nation to put themselves on a sound
footin" and to make themselves land
owners instead' of tenants. Yne many
nrice resulations which were put
during the warJiave helped to. steady the
market in many wajs and haye helped in
keeping lhe prices of comm-jdities of all
kinds at a lower figure to the consumer
than they would otherwise have been.
The Democratic "party favors a n
tional budget to govern the governmental
eipenses from J ear to year. At present
the" spending machinery of tlie govern
ment is entirely stparate Cum the rev-
enuc-collecing machinery and conse
quently mont-y is spent without regard to
the income at alL This is a measure
which has been talked of and discussed
for j ears, but as yet no .party lias ever
accomplished much along Jhu line, tlie
Democrats proclaim tliat they wish to
establish a budget for tlie government at
Washington and I think that it is one
of the most important reforms which can
On the many questions such as agri
cultural interests labor and industry.
improtcd highways, merchant marine and
others, the Democratic party has shown
itself to be capable of passing wise leg
islation in regard to the different prob
lems. That is more than the Rrpublican
party has shown in the past and the
Democrats should be put in po'rer again
1I1M fall to carry on to a conclusion the
many good projects which they have be
Harding and Cox are not, to my mind,
the strongest men which could hnve been
put up for the presidency by the two
parties. Consequently the plrtforms of
the two parties should be considered
mVre closely. Harding has sltown him
self to be a man of the machine.and does
not have a great deal to say in regard
to the big questions which are before us.
Cox, although he has said that he docs
not know just what the solution will be
for a great many of the problems, has
shown himself to be a man who has the
courage to tackle the problems and to
wiirk them out to a conclusion. He is
the more aggressive of the two men and
is the man who should be placed in the
White House this fail. II.
lhy Harding I
I am a Republican and will vote the
Republican ticket this fall, not just be
cause my father is a Republican, though
that may have something to do with it,
but because I think that the candidates
and the platform of the Republican party
stand for principles which will be for
the betterment of the United States.
With all of the good things the present
administrtaion has accomplished, 1 ihink
a change in party rule is needed.
Frankly. I was disappointed with the
action of both the Republican and the
Democratic national conventions in their
selection uf candidates for President of
the United States. I had hoped, as I
think many other voters of our country
had, that one or the other of the par
ties would select some great outstanding
leader who would be practical enough to
cope with tlie industrial and social un
rest and give us a business administra
tion at home, and who would hare world
vision enough to deal ably with the for
eign problems as they arise. This did
Two beautiful sisters who had
form alike but one good, the
culture and fashion, the other
world band of -crooks.
TOPICS OF THE DAY
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
VIOLA DANA in
"PLEASE GET MARRIED"
j- , ,
not. come true. Both candidates were
compromises between bosses and politi
cal machines. We hate substituted poli
ticians for statesmen. t
Mr. Harding, a reticent, conservative,
negative type of individual, slow lo take
tlie initiative, but capable of making a
judicious decision when the situation
arises, is the Rrpublican candidate. Mr.
Cox, a thoroughbred politician, aggress
ite to the limit, very positive, decides
and then seeks the cause afterward, a
man who does things with his whole
soul, a man who goes out 10 see a thing
through and generally does it. is the
Democratic nominee. Of the two men
Mr. Cox is perhaps the strongest per
sonality. In the acceptance speeches of the two
candidates neither of them was definite
on where he stood.
However, Mr. Cox is for one thing
very definitely. He is for the League of
Nations as Mr, Wilson brought it from
France. He does not favor the reserva
tions that are designed to safeguard
American rights and American princi
ples. As a soldier who fought in the late
war for what I thought would some day
help to bring about the peace of the
world, and as one who would like to see
peace above anything else, and as a citi
zen who dreams of that brotherhood of
man which we all hope for, I cannot
vote for the man who pledges the United
States to assume the tremendous obliga
tions thrust upon us as a member of
the League of Nations, without in some
way giving the American people some
degree of independent action.
Mr. Harding lias set forth a definite
program of agriculture. He promises co
operation with the farmers. As a person
who is interested in the welfare of the
rural sections of our country I again
fator Mr. Harding. Sir. Cox. as yet,
has mentioned no such program.
Mr. Cox. at the very beginning of his
campaign, has stooped to what I think is
the lowest form of politics. First he
attacked Mr. Harding personally, a thing
that should, be below the dignity of an)
candidate for political office. Second, he
has been charging the Republicans as
trying to buy the presidency. He is still
making one personal attack after another
upon Mr. Harding. As ct. Senator
Harding has said nothing that would
seem derogatory to the character of Cov.
Then because I think .Mr. Harding will
be progressite enough to give us an ad
ministration of business and efficiency
at home, and because I Hiink he is ideal
istic enough and far-visbned enough to
deal intelligent with foreign problems
and because I think a change in party
rule will do the country good. I shall cast
my vote for Harding. A.
T1USKS TH0SE WHO HELPED
Herbert TTIIUams Post Is (.'raleful
for Aid at Reunion.
The following resolution has been
adopted by the Henert Will,., n.
of the American Legion:
adopted by the Herbert William. P..
of the American Legion at its recent re
union Held in Columbia Sentemher II
receited actite. earnest, and conscienti
ous support from certain organizations
and persons not a part of or members of
said post of the American Legion, and
tvnereas, the Herbert Williams Post
of the American Legion feels deeply ap-
preciative of the services rendered by
iu uifednizauons ana persons and de.
ircs iu convey 10 mem their sincere
thanks; at the same time einrmsinr
friendship and interest in the success and.
welfare of the organizations to the end
that we trust that the day is not far!
off when we can return the courtesy ac
corded us in such way as said organiza
tion may see fit to use it, therefore be it.
Resolved, that we, members of the
Herbert Williams Post of the American I
Legion in regular meeting assembled de
sire by these presents to thank the mem
bers of the .Columbia Band, the members I
of the University Band, the officers and I
men of the artillery detachment of the
University of Missouri, Dean F. B. Mum-1
fort, Robert L. (Bob) Hill. Colonel Ruby
D. Garret, Colonel John II. Parker and
John N. Taylor.
"VIRGIL a COLE, Adjutant.
Eliza 1'erklni.on Circle to Meet
The Eliza Perkinson Circle will meet al
3 o'clock Friday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. Luther Hardaway, 31S South
never met. 1 In face and
other bad. One a leader of
the "Queen" of an under-
Miss Ella Vjau, tocltty rditor. If you hart nevt of social erenU of inter
tit to Columbia and the Vnistriitj, the Missourian Kill appreciate it if yoa uill
call Miss IT) art by telephone. No. 274t6ereen 11 o'clock and noon, each day.
Tlie marriage of Miss Anna Lee B) wa
ins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
Bywaters of Camden Point, to A. J.
Hillix. of Camden Point, will lake place
Sunday at the home of the bride. Miss
Lena Hillix, a sister, of the bridegroom,
will play the wedding march. The couple
will leave immediately after the wed.
ding for St. Louis where they will spend
their honeymoon. They will be at home
in Camden Point October IS. Miss By
waters was graduated from Hardin Col.
lege in 1919. Mr. Hillix is a former
student of the University and a member
of the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity.
Mrs. Marion W. Hurtig of Christian
College will return to Columbia today
after a short business trip 10 Kansas-
The members of the Chi Omega soror
ity celebrated ther semiannual festival
last night with a picnic at Lover's Leap.
Songs were sung and a history of
the sorority was read. Those present
were: Misses Veeraa Barnes, Helen Sun
day, Catherine Varner, Edythe Corne
lius, Allene Richardson. Mildred Roet
zel, Mildred Henderson, Marjorie Wetzel.
Jean Catron, Ellen Jayne Tinsley, Ger
trude Burke, Margaret Palmer, Varna
Kline, Clarissa Patterson, Nelle Millan,
Gladys Bray, Katherine Simmons, Ruby
Dill Hulett. Nelle Cochran, Mildred
Johnson, Mildred Dean, Pauline Golden,
Catheryn Smythe, Amanda Jane Searcy,
Harriet Palmer, Ida Kae Pierson. Alma
Jones, Bonnie Joyce. Mary England, Etta1 o'cIL yesterday. Miss Casie Thorn
Harkness. Orion Johnson, Anita Mueller, ,on chaperoned the party. There were
Dannette Pratt, Mary Hauk and Ethel
Mrs. Bernard Cs Hunt and son, Wil
liana Austin, went to St. Louis today for
a short visit.
Mrs. T. C. Buckhardt of Jefferson Cty,
who has been the guest of Mrs. L. D.
Shobe here, will visit in Centralia for
The Woman's Auxiliary of the Calvary
tpiscopal Church will meel at 809 Rol
Iins al 2:30 o'clock Thursday.
Mrs. Ben M. Anderson, 1201 Paris
road, will entertain from 4 to 6 o'clock
Sunday afternoon for her son, Ben M.
Anderson, Jr. of New York Gty who
will arrive Saturday for a ten day's visit
The Alpha Phi sororit) will entertain
Tuesday, October 12 with an informal
tea for ,the patronesses and town
Mrs. J. P. McBaine is expected to arrive
today lrom a visit in New lork and
Owing to the death of Dr. Woodson
Moss, the invitations for -Mrs." Samuel
Smoke's bridge party this afternoon have
The Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity will
entertain Friday evening with a dinner
party. The Phi Gamma Delta fraternity will
cn,en'n at 7 o'clock this evening with a
formaI dinner-party at the Daniel Boone
-" - w.cufcd, uueuc ui-
rector of lhe University. The tables will
be decorated with baskets of roses and
tf bj st o m
ji gdg jj iysz
II IF l ' J&Lft
II I H mtk
PUT AN EDEN ELECTRIC WASHER
in your home and take the drudgery off your wife.
All the cost of electricity for .washing and wringing
for a family of 6 people is less than 5 cents.
Saves the clothes saves your health saves
worry saves money.
Let Us Demonstrate an Eden in Your Home
17 South Ninth.
candelabra will be used. A color note
of pink and white will be carried out in
lhe decorations and in the refreshment
course. The orchestra will be embanked
with palms and ferns. In the receiving
line will be: President and Mr. A. Ros
Hill, Miss Eva Johnston, Miss Florence
Poteet. Dr. and Mrs. L. M. Defoe, Mrs.
Allan Poteet, Gerald Waddell and Leslie
Wackher. Besides Mrs. Allan Poteet and
Mrs. Nelson Boice the guest will be
Dean and Mrs. J. C Jones, Dean Walter
Williams, Dean and Mrs. F. B. Mum
ford, Col. and Mrs. W. E. Persons, Dr.
and Mrs. Dan Stine, Miss Eva Johnston,
Miss Margaret Chamberlain, Mr. and
Mrs. Johnny Miller, Dean and Mrs. J. P.
McBaine. Dr. and Mr. O. M. Stewart,
Dean and Mrs. Isidnr Loeb, Dr. and Mrs.
C a Rollins, Dr. and Mrs. W. a Cur.
lis, Dean and Mrs. Walter Miller, Dean
and Mrs. J. IL Coursalt, Mr. and Mrs.
W. IL. Eyster Jimmic Phelan, Leslie Co
wan, Frank Chambers, Dean and Mrs. L.
M. Defoe, Dean and Mrs. E. J. McCaust
land. President and Mrs. A. Ross HilL
Mrs. a L. McWIioner of Oakland,
Calif, will leave tomorrow for Kansas
Gtr where she will spend a few days on
the way home. She has been the guest
of her mother, Mrs. J. R. Thomas for
the last ten days.
Tlie Beta Sigma Omicron sorority of
Stephens College entertained with a wei
ner roast at Gordon's Lake from 4 to 6
The Phi Gamma Delta fraternity will
entertain Nor. 5 with an annual Fall
dance, at the chapter house.
The Sigma Chi fraternity held initia
tion last night for Russell N. Colvin and
F. Dundas Ross.
The first meeting of lhe season of the
Tuesday Club was held yesterday after
noon in the Y. M. C A. Auditorium.
You Have More Than
From Which to Choose.
Have That Crispness
That You Find So Pleasing.
Millard & Sisson
Mrs. C W. Greene, who attended the
meeting of the Federated dobs In Des
Moines talked on lhe needs of lhe club
and ways in which these, needs could be
administered. Mrs. Greene also told of
her trip to Des Moines.
The Y. M. C. A. will gite a mixer for
the freshmen men and the faculty mem
bers in lhe Y. M. C A. Building Friday
evening. The purpose of the meeting is
lo afford an opportunity for the fresh
men and faculty member lo become ac
quainted. Invitations have been sent to
300 faculty members and 1500 freshmen.
The student of St. Louis University
will give a dance Saturday night at the!
Sutler Hotel in St. Louis in honor 01
the Tiger football team, according to a
letter received this morning by 7. C.
Gerenger, athletic director. It is
planned to make the dance the biggest
affair of the year at St. Louis University
and all University of Missouri student
who go to St. Louis for the game are
DISABLED TIGER HEARS TELLS
Is Cheered At Hospital by Sounds of
An elderly lady visitor at Parker Me
morial Hospital Saturday afternoon was
talking to a restless patient, a disabled
"Gee, it's hard to lay up here on your
back with that good practice game going
on this afternoon. They have plenty good
men out there so they haven't time to
think about a disabled Tiger."
Then the wind shifted to their direc
tion and they could hear the breath of
the "Howling 500," finishing fifteen rahs.
"Hardin Hardin Hardin."
"Bring me another pillow nurse. I
want to sit a little liigher. When did the
doctor say I could get up?
The elderly lady visitor was smiling.
Hare Ton Seen Any of Thee J
Articles of clothing are fast disappear
ing in Columbia. In yesterday's issue
of the Missourian the classified ads were
trying to find the following for the own
ers: A small, dark blue, trimmed hat
with feathers; a Madeira nightgown; a
small mink fur piece; a cap and a dark
blue, cton jacket braided around the
II . CIGARETTES II 4
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An incomparable selection of
for every social occasion the theater, dancing,
formal evening wear.
A bewildering variety, introducing many new
effects in cloth of silver, gold, black and white
satin, bronze kid, various black leathers and suede
in the new straps, beaded or plain models
$7.00 to $16.00
And, by the way, we've the largest
- assemblage of rhinestone and cut
steel and beaded buckles we've ever
shown, while the unusual fancy lace
stockings now offered will surely
prove interesting from
$2.50 to $5.50
'' 1 -"TarTnrTmTraTTrawriiir
and at the
Here In the very heart
of Wall Sorer, Falima
leads. And at the Suck
EacaaDgcs of Boston ani
l'bilasWlphia, Fatima 'a
also the lirrat seller.
Instead of fewer cigarettes
how about less Turkish?
SMOKERS are learning that straight Turkish cigarettes,
delicious as the arc, are to rich that they soon tire
the taste. They contain tie track Turkish tobacco.
But smoker are learning also that instead of cutting
dow n the number of cigarette per day, they can cut down
on the proportion of Turkish tobacco in each cigarette.
They can do this by twitching to part-Turliih or
, Turkish Blend cigarette.
However, many men find that ordinary Turkish Blend
lack tane they contain jr Turkiih.
And ao more and more smokers, a shown by aW
rcport like that above are turning to Fatima. Jot Farina
are fart -Turkish not '-Turkish like straight Turkish
cigarettes. Yet they contain mtre Turktih than any other
Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co.
, 4 f