Newspaper Page Text
am- I s
vnil I $
anl. j g
W I "i
M SitfV. M
. W a ilr i!
-1IV V I
COLUMBIA EVENING MISSOURIAN, SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1922
Afews 0 Columbia Society
Society editor's telephone. 320. Peate fourndcIebra and banked with fern?
coll betueen 9 and 12 o'clock. andalms 'lie Herb Bcrger orchestra of
St.Aui played for the dancing.
SIGM t hi' CUE?) ie Mulberry room wa arranged in
IT.1U4X PARTi yfiilar fashion, mulberry-haded floor
An evening in an Italian gjnlen would ,,,., taking the place of the candelebra
hr an annruiiriale name fur the formal p,MMm, : .,, i,..,: .l- r.
i . . i . . i. i .1 r- V.J " -... -....,. i.n. na
" dance jnen u-i mgiii m me ri;ma Virrnit cret in gold were used.
? ftaternit at tire cliaptcr luiu
I The house a. arli-Iicall) decora! SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY
Villi cut flowers fenis mila. pal'. ENTERTAINS AT DINNER
Spani'h mo- ami potted plants lnne T,e following dinner guests were en
rod of the living riMini a an mJ ,lf j tertained b the members of the Sigma
flnwf-rs under which Mood a Matf of Chi fraternity laM. night: Mi. Eva Johns-
nu de Milo. Miiniiimling ty "- li.n, .Mis Certrud lleinrici, Mrs. Margar-
of the jeiie-ul on Willi 11 tne !
placed wa- a luxurious bed ofI'"""--' Glenn Babb of Tokio, Japan, Mr. and
A rich blue, velor 1 1 rape i-erro -- - Mr,. J. G. Babb. Dr. and Mrs R. J. Ker
Kiting fr ill's - ene. ner. Capt. and Mrs William Dunkle,
The fireplace in the livi"gr.m yj iq,,,. and Mr. Paul V. Kellogg, Mr. and
l hank of flowers and pah Pjun"j' Mrs John Now ell. Mr. and Mrs. Carl
lier were bung with m-e-iuM Syuiii-li Thomas, and Mr. and Mrs. Lee Smith.
Bo alx.ve which -milay -rattercd a
flint cobwebbj r11houllpJiut the The members of the Kappa Sigma fra
ceiling. v. m Merrily will have the following dinner
The -tairwav H. ihe il landiup- " guest, tonight: Mie- Glads McKinley.
banled with flowers lm ami fern. Marion Clinton, .Margaret King. Harriett
The balustrade was. limcil with nii- Blanlon, Marian Williams Mar) ir-
Iji. flower and creepig vim". rgmia Moerchuk, Mar lies, Me-ervey,
A trellief gati
WAR VETERAN HAS
Ttnarked the' 'en- j irsinia lteiil and Mr;,n. Ham-
1 I- I I. ... !.-. I
trance to the iiariurywni u a un-urai-;
ed to repre-ent thrirUir $f on Italian' Miss Marvel Smith of Unionville will
villa. s-" 'be a week-end gnot at the Delia Delta
1 he room at lliy iieail of the .Mairw.iv j Delta house.
represented an ancnt "hrite. ' Blue, red
and lavender dr.5- hung at the dM.r i The group of Big SiMers headed by
and window- ana bu-t of llerme-. w.i Mi- Phoebe Shou-e entertained with a
placed in J iik c. Kne part) for their Little SiMer this
A huge rlecyic fountain wa- huug in raflerniMin.
the center of jne Hvjng riM(m which caM j
rippling, red and green -liade- on the j Mr. Mar- C. Live Collin- of Lexing
diacers MI. 'I he -ide lights were lo". Kv grand president of the Chi
covered wilU. coneiuional fern- -et in uniga -orontv, arrived today for a
Italian urn while the center light- were 5'1,,r, ''! here with Rho Alpha chapter,
masked with Spani-h mo and mila. j
The Ceve Kod-mich orche-tra of St.) ',r- an,i 'g- H. O. Severance. 115
Louis wa- the main feature of the even-1 Edgewood avcr.uc, entertained Thursdav
ing. Ted Fiorito. a compo-er of manv j cening with a dinner. The gue-t were:
popular air-, wa- at the piano, support-1 "'r' and 'rS- "" '' 'eer r- ano"
ed by ii jazz arti-ts j-Mrs- - 1- Johnson, Mr. and Mrs S.
Leather engagement books tearing the - Jws Mr. and Mrs. V. R. Gardner.
Judge W. S. Wilson of 11 West Broad
way served with the" Confederate
Army during the
Civil War. Judge
Wilson had an in
having fought dur
ing the bailies near
Bull's Prairin and
the Little Blue Riv
er and having been
present at the cap
lure of "Colonel
wj taken prisoner
at Bolivar, Mo.,
and was then sent
to Jefferson Cily
where he worked on the old fort,
IT. S. Wilton.
THERE'S NO SELF MADE MAN
ire-t were pn-enleil to
the -,lr" and -"r"- Louls Ingohl and Dr. Her
MRS. PHILLIPS AM)
MRS. DROW GIVE TEA
.Mrs Eva Phillips and
I Guests at the Kappa Alpha Theta
(house this week-end are: Mis- Beltv
Mr. II. G. ' Campbell of Kansas Cily, Miss Ange-
Bron were ho-te-es at an informal tea !no K-aiey ol St. ojsepl, and Miss Caro
at 3 o'clock this afternoon at Mrs Phil- ,llle Col!ns of Lathrop.
Bps home, 211.'? S.mlh Garth avenue. The
gut-is were: Mr-
U1 V.UI.fl .1.1. U. lilt ... -.
Herman 'AlmMedt. Mrs. -M,SS E'izabelh Attcberry of Kansas
buis Ingold. Mrs. . I llvde. Mr-. Har- . . ana "M,ss -""'ila Halligaii of St.
r, Hammond. Mr-. II. . Smith. ' Mr. 1 V?"" 3rr"ed last night to attend the
Fred Coe. Mrs O. R. John-on. .Mrs
Ceorge Saliine. Mrs. . U. Gardner. .Mrs.
C II. Ros, Mrs J. 11. Welch. Mrs. J.
W. Bernard, Mrs. II.. O. Severamr. Mrs.
F. F. Stevens Mrs W. . William-TvIr-.
S. A. Jeffen and Mrs II. . Hihhard.
Alpha Phi reunion.
Miss Edith Gaines of Quincy, III., is
the guest for the wek-end of Mi- Agnes
Bitter at the Chi Omega hou-e.
; Mr. J. C Jones returned last night
t after eeral weeks visiting in the Last.
v'Presi'dent Jones will arrive this evening.
BRIDGE WSCHEOS Gil EX
FOR MISS QHILDEKS
-Jfrs. E. P. Bamford entertained with ,.
l bridge Junhheon a. uclock )ester-t-.:i!??t?1..,ai'!'a --'.a.n'"---.MiD-Ennna.
day in honor or Mis- LTeanor Childers ' JL , L Mobcrl": Am chultz, Ruth
bo is the gue-t of Mr. and" Mr-. E. ' C,,n,ack' Marguerite Grobon. St. Louis;
K-Childers. Carnation- formed thecen-Ma V?lt Turner, Eufala. Okla.; Mar
terpiece for the table. The gue-t- were: ,Jor,e Loone- Kansas City; and Laura
-Mrs. E. It. Childer-. .Mi- Eleanor Cfiil- ' chmuitz- Chillicoibe; arrived toda) to
derNMrs James . Caudle. Mrs. Hugh I a"el"1 ll,e "elta Camina reunion.
h. iKephenon. Mr-. L. A. Trowbridge.
Miss Dean Ilcidman, Mi Willie Licht
iier and Mr-. R. E. St. Clair.
The fir-t pri?e va won bv Mr?. Si.
Clair. Mi- Lighlner reieive.1 the con- j ninner gueM tonight at the Pi Kappa
uiuo rne anil li-Unlilers tile gue-t . Iolia will her Alisses Dorolliv John-
Miss Marian Bald). Jefferson City, will
arrive this evening to spend the week
end at home.
lone. Dorothy Slevinson, Edith Arcular-
iu. Geraldine Harper. Eli7abetb .Micnel.
Margaret Kinsella. Mildred Usher, Dor
otliv Dick and Genevra Belwood.
BR. AND MRS. CAl DLE
' mriLL GIVE IIRIDGE PARTY
Mr. and Mrs J. W. Caudle will en
'.llvtTn . o "-I. .1 .t ..t !
mVilXZ I . - , ' " T; ''"" I,M a -Mrs Max Me)er. 9 South Sixth Mreet,
r -iiii(irr it "tiff's, utii tiA r ...! -
The sue! will lie Mr. .iiwl
(Mrs h K. CliiUi-rN Mr. ami Mr. "W
'C Knight, Mr. and Mrs E. P. Bamfonl.
-Mrs A-bury Rolierls of Mar-hall. Mi--)
Eleanor Childer-. Mi Willie Lightner, '
Dr. II. II. Charlton and Robert Huddles.
birthdav part) for her daughter, Rulb.
!who vas eleven years old. MU- Mc)er
gave a musical program for her guests.
BET I THETA PI HOI.lt
Member- of the younger alumni of
Zela Phi chapter of Beta 'I beta Pi arel
holding a reunion thi- week-end at the
Beta Theta Pi hou-e. Tho-e who ar
rived Friday are: Rudolph Ev-e, LaM.
fence Fitch, .Norman Twit-hell. Robert
Mann, Roger (.rittendeu and Parle
Brvan of Kan-a- City; David Powell.
ad N. Clifford an Dne of Sedalia; j
Cenrgc Robertson of Mar-hall and Lue j
Wei of Carrollton. '
anJ Zero OiL
r Car Washing
Missouri Motor Co.
15-17 N. 7th St.
So President Jones Thinks .College
Education Is Indispensable.
'"There'- no -ucii thing as a "-elf-made
man in the mental world, anv
inure than in the phvh-al world. We
are all heirs to all the learning, to all
the rulture of the pa-l, and this, the
"self-made man rnherit aalong with the
rest of mankind."
Dr. J. (". Jones president of the
I'liiversilv, vas tlP-cu ing the sueres- of
nllege graduates when the nuller of
""-elf-iiiaile men'" (nine up.
""The influent e of learning i- not di
reetetl upon the Velf-uude man ihrougii
exjcllv the same t-haiuu I- as upon oilier
men: hut he feeds upon it anil a inf
lates it, and i- nourished by it, ju-l a
other men. Cut him off from all the
influences that culture has set at work
in the world, throw him back upon, his
own barren self, and he would realize
his own emptiii'-s-.
"The '-elf-nude man loses sight of
thi- point and imagine- that he i- a
produrt of himelf, when, in reality, he
is ju-t a- much the product of the com
bined" influence of knowledge and cul
tuc as an) other man. These influences
surround him like the sunlight, and en
velop him like air, and he can no more
free him-elf from the influence of air
"Too many of our youth are drawn
away from the colleges and the uni-vei-ities
bv the ha-te to getvinlo busi.
ie-s, to get into one's life work and
stabli-h a bank account. Young men
do will to learn that there i- no time in
life when the motlo. 'make haste -low
iv' can be more wisely adopted than in
"If they are going inlo a physical con
test of anv kind, the) prepare them
seKes by long and patient training; bu
rn preparing for the race of life, tin
longest and most difficult race that thev
mav run. man) young men imagine that
they can enter upon this without pre
paralion, and trust to fortune for suc
cess. This i a grievous blunder. It
pays in the saving of time to prepare
well for one's life wprk. The well
equipped man will do more" in ten years
than the poorly trained man in twenty,
and will do it with more ease and
It pays in dollar-, and cents, too.
Statistics show that college education
adds 200 per cent to one's wage-earning
power. It also adds to one's manliness,
usefulness and happiness."
$5 IS OFFERED FOR POSTER
DEAN l. DUDLEY RETURNS
Plan of Bryn Mawr Summer School
for Workers Is Sketched.
Dean Louise Dudley of Stephens Col
lege returned from Chicago Thursday
morning after attending the national eon".
ferente of the deans. She reports as
FIELD SECRETARV SPEAKS
-Miss Nellie Hart Tells Y. W. C. A.
of National Convention.
Mis Nellie Hart, field secretary of the
Y. W. C. A., told of some of the prep
arations for this years National i. V
C A. Convention in her talk to the Uni
EARLY CHICKS RECOMMENDED
Dramatic Arts Club Conducts Con
test to Advertise Play.
A poster contest, open to, all students
of the University, i-, being conducted
by the Dramatic Arts Club. A prize
of $5 is offered for the best poster ad
vertising "Pomander Walk," a play lo
be given by this club March 16.
The posters must be in the hand of
the judges by 4 o'clock next Wednes.
day afternoon. They will then be the
property of the club.
"Pomander Walk" is a one act comedy
by Louis N. Parker. It will be present-1
ed at the University Auditorium at 8:15
o'clock, March 16.
Tlie play portrays a bit of life from
the secluded London .suburbs, in the
year 1803. Its setting includes five lit
tle houses, a tree with a seat around the
ba-C, a summer hou-e and a river. It
will have inlere-ting characters and lite
costumes of 1800. It is taken from an
i!Iu-irated novel of the same name vhich
may be found in the periodical room
of the lilirarj.
Judge- for the poster conte-t are:
Dr. E. R. Iledrick, 213 Engineering
Building, Prof. J. E. Wrench, 316 Jes-e
Hall, and Mr. E. R. Clark. 39 Medical
Building. Mrs. Clark i the direjtor of
Your Old Shoes
Made Like New
Shoes Called for and delivered.
PHI C 4 11 I DU.IA GIVES
fORMtL MSNEn lilXCE
The annua) formal dinner dance of
Joe Phi Gamma Delta fralernit) was(
M at 7:30 o'clock last evening at the
"aniel Boone Tavern. five-course din-'
" wa served in the dining room. The I
Ublc- were lighted with ro-e-shaded
'-mps and centerpieces of carnation-, '
wapdragon- and fern- were n-ed. I
The Cothic effect of the ballroom was j
heightened bv mean- of cathedral candles '
n tall candelabra placed at intervals
ui ine walls I he randelabra were!
Uined with -miiax. ami smilax hung in i
cluster? in the window- and around the
'!. The hallriMim wa illuminated
"ay with the glow of the cathedral i
candles. Lounge- and ea-y chair- were '
lo placed about the walis In the cen-!
er of the room in a square formed by
Missouri Motor Co.
L5-17 N. 7th St.
Heard on a
Grocer: What kind of flour, ma'in?
Voice: Your best pantry flour. One that will
make good biscuits, good cakes-
Two Graduates to Give Recital.
Miss Mary Gilbert and Miss .Margaret
Brown, graduates in the Christian Col
lege school of expression, will give a
recital at 8 o'clock Thursday, March 16,
in the auditorium. The recital will
cons'st of readings from modern ports
by Miss Gilbert and a rondensed vtr
.sion of "The Prince Chap," read by Mi-s
Brown. The public is invited. Mis
Harriet Jean Trappe. head of the ex
pression department, is directing the
For the Lawn's Sake Sow
Blue Grass Clover
Red Top Rya
KLASS SEED STORE
being especially interesting to her. the versity member of the association Tiiurs
address of Dean Hilda Smith of Bryn j day afternoon. Part of the budget of
.Mayrf College. ' b;b association, $350. goes every year to
Dean Smith told of the Brvn Mawr
summer school for workers in industry
which was held last year for the first
J lime and which will now be a regular
part ol the Bryn Mawr program. Work
gifen in the school all had to he very
simple in order to be adaptable to the
women who attended. Last year it was
limited to women working with the
haids. This year some others will he
admitted, but thrv will he in minority.
"In preparation for this school, the
women Ian year ranged from those who
were not able to read or write to tho-e
who had a high school education. In
every class students were allowed to
say what the) wanted to stud). In
English literature. Jor instance, they
voted to begin with Dante, continue
with Milton and end with some socialist
writer of the nineteenth centur). such
a- Ib-eii. At fir-t the women were very
much confused by tlfi- large amount of
readiifg expected of them, ami since the)
were totally unused to reading, it waB
soon di-covered that the varied reading
ordinaril) piescrihed in the college cur
rii ulum would have to he done awav
with, and each student asked to read
only one tdurse. Difficult) came in
finding textbooks simple enough for the
women lo enjo).
"The classes, which were most widely
attended and which were of most int
erest lo women were those in economics.
Hot bailies were fought there every day
on the subject of the relation of capital
and labor, because .not onl) were tlfee
women factory workers but almost ev
ery one hail taken an active part in
her union. They came to class with ex
perience of, as well as theories about,
the economic situation."
Columbia High School
March 7 and 8
Reserved Seals, 50c; Gen. Admis
sion, 35c; Children, 20c.
Let Us Plan
For That New Home.
John L. Piatt
Successor to Chas. W. Furtney.
17 S. 9th Phone 829
WANTED TO BUY TODAY
Good Second-Hand Furniture, Stoves,
I Rugs, Etc. Phone for our buyer and get
j the highest price. Phone 238-red. Hughes
' Edrniture Co.
Missouri Motor Co.
15.17 N. 7th St.
955 TAXI 955
Under New Management.
All Big Seven-Passenger Cars.
Night and Day Service.
Miss Anna May Stokley in South Amer
ica. Mis Stokley wa formerly student
secretary here. She founded the first
student association in South America.
Miss Hart also told of the work the
Y. W. C A. is doing among the foreign
bom women. There are secretaries who
speak fifteen languages in New- York
headquarters. They meet the immigrant,
converse with her in her native tongue
and in this wa) are able to keep her.
In speaking of the national convention.
Miss Hart reminded the girls that it
will be a representative bod) of the
largest organization of women in the
world. Delegate are coining from Japan,
China, and South America, as well as
other countries. A national student pres
ident is to be elected for the first
time. A. Maude Hoyden. England's
celebrated woman minister, is coining
to America expressly for the purpo-e of
speaking at this convention.
White to Represent Kappa Sigmas.
Richard M. Vvhite. a junior in the
School of Law of the I'divcrsit). will
be the delegate from the local chapter
of Kappa Sigma at the midwest conclave
of the fraternit). which will meet in
Kansas City March 17 ml 18. This will
be the second annual conclave of Kap
pa Sigma since the war. Eighteen
states vkill be represented at the gath
Ford Ton Truck
In Excellent Condition.
Missouri Motor Co.
15-17 N. 7th St.
You Should Have
in your Motor
this cold weather
Tues. 8. Thurs.
7:00 p. m.
Professor Kempster Says They Do
Better Than Late Ones.
Now is the best time to fill the incu
bators and get the crop of chicks started,
according to Prof. H. L. Kempster of
the poultry department of the College
of Agriculture. Broilers bring high
prices until July, and the early hatched
pullets have a chance to mature in time
to start laying in October or November.
Other advantages of early hatching are
that one has better chicks to begin with,
and a smaller number of them die. Con
ditions for brooding arc much better in
the spring. The chicks have better ap
petites, the green food in the runs is
more succulent, and thev are less apt
lo he diseased. Although the hatch
will not be as high a later, one will
rai-e a greater number of chicks by
The man who gives his ehicks a
start before hot weather can keep them j
growing during the summer. They will
fa) eggs next tall ami winter, anil win
be less susceptible to the fall
than will iho-e hatched late.
Dramatic Arts Club
YouCanHelo Us To
We need your co-operation if you get
the most for vour money.
When plumbing repairs are needed in
your houe you want quick competent
service. We are prepared to give you
the best, but we need your co-operation.
It is often hard to tell, from a hur
ried phone call just what the nature of
the trouble is and one unacquainted with
the plumbing business cannot alwa)f ex
plain jut what is needed. Rut the more
complete the information vou give ti-.
the better we can be prepared with the
tools and the parts that arc needed.
Our object is to give you neat work
manlike and satisfa"tory repairs at the
least possible co-t and inconvenience to
you. We expect to earn and retain your
good will. Call on us whe-i your plumb
ing and heating need- attention.
& Heating Co.
Phone 906 105 N. 9th St.
Under Hotel OUice.
II. (. Main, Manager.
"Where There's a Will"
There's a Lot of Trouhle
Hecause a man leaves a will, it U
generally supposed that the disposal
of his estate is an easy matter.
Hut a will is filled with loop-holes.
Carrying out its provisions involves
llit executor in intricate points of the
law, and necessitates his using sound
This institution, experienced -in all
such matters, offers its services in the
capacity of administrator, executor, or
trustee. " ,
Exchange National Bank
We Can Save You
Money on your Auto Repairing
Estimate All Work
F. H. BURR & SON
213 North 8th Street.
LEARN TO DANCE
Private Lessons by Appointment Only
937 .Red Mornings; 626 Evening
'"Let's go lo Jimmy's for dinner
tomorrow. Remember hoAV you en
joyed it the last time we did? I
want, some real food again, don't
'That rhef of Jimmy's' is the real
thing! What time shall, I come
hy?" , ,
'ThatTl he fine! And say, isn't
that five-piece orchestra that Jim
my has for the week-end good?
"You fellows have a new trick
for getting dates. You say, 'Let's
go to Jimmy's,' and of course no
girl can refuse a dale there."
IE 1 '
I '-.. II Ua I U 4
" j make good biscuits, good cakes fl Ifj K " If
v" Si t7 i? r.n, T,fc-c Wc ni - S lite CO-OP and Missouri Store H I
Grocer: Yes'm! One sack of H-P Flour! J jfe "Where Every Fellow Takes His Vale jjjj 4
j S' ENDORSED BY YOUR FACULTY
Boone County Milling Co. m gji laIRD & LEEt MC, PubuShers J
Makers of Red Ring Feeds jg CollegC Iflfl CClflf ffij Chicago. I . 1
Students can now purchase the
Genuine Laird & Lee Web-
The dictonary with the new words
--' ' ., ,. , -J