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IT v - . .. . ' .' ' ...- ' , , , V. - " i it- . .-.- - i . a - COLUMBIA EVENING MISSOURIAN, MONDAY. JUNE 26, 1922" PAGF FOUR .j Mr-j j - j - - ' I It NL THE COLUMBIA EVENING MISSOURIAN - Published every evening except Sunday by the Missourian Pub lishing Association, Inc, Jay II. Nell Hall, Columbia, Missouri. ALFONSO JOHNSON, Majcacer. Cit : Cash in-advance: Year, J J 00; 6 months, $200; 3 months, $1.00. B the eek, 10 cents; single copies, 5 cents. By .Mail in Boone County: Year, $300; 6 months, $1.50; 4 months, $100. Outside the County: Year, $4.50; 3 months, $155; month, 45 ceLts. Pa) able in advance. Member Audit Bureau of Circula tion'. I'nlcrctl as Second Class Mail Matter. couraged. Its field is broadened. By utilizing the route down the Mississippi River to the gulf, through the Panama canal, and up the Pacific coast, it is for the first time able to compete with New York and other Eastern centers in the Coast markets. The same principle applies to such Teias points as Houston and Galveston, where Missouri products are placed on a pari!) with Eastern goods which can. of course, u'c the direct water route. AH this increased field will naturally mean an increase in the demand for i Missouri products throughout the Union Pacific coast products o'n the other hand, i li ill be able to reach this Oklahoma Woman Uses Poetry When Campaigning for Congress TELEPHONE NUMBERS: News i 274 Adcrti-ing and Circulation .... 55 Society 320 OUT-PATIENT SERVICEr 1 lip Itoonc Count) Hospital, in accord jure with a promi-: made to the people nf ltone County, will have by Jul) 1 an out-patient department where the doc tors will take turns in treating patients. free of charge. This means that medical rmcr will be given to those" Boone Counliant lw cannot afford tt-pa doc tor bills vs ? V les stale more when they cheaply, and sell for reach here. Missouri farmers should not consider the Mis"ssippi barge line as something foreign to their interests. It has a direct and appreciable bearing on their welfare, and should receive thcirhcrrrt) 'support. Once they have investigated and realized -zir-t --- r . its advantage:, the) will give if that sup port williagl). The services of a doctor are always mcr i iful. To a Id charity to it is but a step. further. The poor ill as well as the wealth) ill need medical service. Sick ness is no respecter of monc). The fact that men are willing, even desirous of giving their time and serv ice to humanity is just an added remind r that the world is growing belter. Doc tors from lime immemorial have been the exponents of mere) and charit). The doctors will do all they can to in crease the work and better the results of this nc department at the Boone Coun ty HespiiaJ. However, the) cannot do it all. It is up to Boone County to provide enough funds so that the work may con tinue and grow better. Even though the phsicians' services arc free, there arr lumcrous little expenses attached. Iloonc County must support the life-sar' ing institution and help to defra) thesr small expenses. Exhaust from motor cars is being ucd to kill gophers. This retracts 'the old belief that automobiles arc good onl) in th'nning the rank of the pedestrians. ,MEWS OF THE STATE The North wot State Teachers' Cot' lege at Mar)villc will have nol school on July 3 and 4. School will be held on Saturda). Juljrto make up for Monda)'s vacation. t. .- One hundred members of the Kansas City Chamber of? Commerce have started on their first Gomlfcllowship tour of the 1922 season. "The tour is to last two days. Twelve trips to different cities within the stale of Missouri are planned to promote more friendly relations be tween these cities and Kansas City. Viuled Frtu. Oklahoma Cur, Okla., June 26. Campaign for Congress with poetry! That's what Miss Perle,J)unharn of Oklahoma City i doings She is a can didate for Congress for the place now held by Judge F. B. Swank. On the back of her campaign cards she has printed the poem "Out Where the West Begins." "It's the spirit of the poem that caus-, cd me to put it on my cards and inject it into politics," Miss Dunham said to- day quoting: "Out where the handclasp's a little stronger. "Out where the smile dwells a little longer. "That's where the West begins." Three Oklahoma women have entered the campaign for congressional seats. They are Miss Alice Robertson, who is a candidate for re-election, and, in ad dition to Miss Dunham) Mrs. Lamar Looney of Hollis, Okla., who is a can didate from (lie sixth district. All have a good opportunity to be elected, according to a canvass, and are causing the men candidates to make a strenuous campaign. Miss Dunham is nationally known as special attention to the interests of wom en and children; just treatment for the soldier b) the government. She has been a strong supporter of woman's suffrage and was one of those in Oklahoma who helped make possible their recognition in politics . This is the first time' Miss Dunham has been a candidate for office, although she lias taken an active part in affairs for years "I don't know the tricks of politics." she said. "And I'm not sure that I want to know them. "I am not making any promises in ray campaign. An honest person can't do that as cacli situation must be work ed out as it arises." She is strong for women entering poli tics. "Too much of a separation is being made between men and women in world affairs," she diclarcd. "What interests men, interests wom en and visa versa. 'A line should not be drawn between men and women. "They should work together, shoulder to shoulder, as they did during the war." 6 o'clock dinner Thursday evening in hon or of her guest, Miss -Dorothy Pujh of Fulton. M. rH. Burnett and Misses Tessic, Alma and Isabelle Baird returned to Vi nita, Okla., Wednesday after spending several weeks with Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Burnett. The Rev, C. L. JJulIard, who was seized with paralysis several weeks ago, is dan gerously ilL Homer Huff of Fulton is here at his bedside. The W. M. U. held an all day meeting at New Salem Church last Friday. The meeting began with a devotional service at 10:30 o'clock and was followed by a business meeting of the county board. Lunch was served at noon. The W. M. U. program was given in the afternoon AT THE HOTELS She beliecs that on womanhood rests Pftli.il rcrwnci!iilif v uitli mnn fn- I an orator, having gtven many addresses 'government and states that is one of the during the last presidential campaign for . Tean. wIl, s,, !s . r.Ai,ia the Republican national committee. She also took active part in war work dur ing the war, in many parts of the coun try. She is a candidate on a straight Re publican ticket and has come out for better legislation to assist farmers; more 'Poison arguments will not be used b) her in the campaign, when an old time politician advised her to attack one of the three men candidates who are opposing her. "111 use sugar arguments," she said. Sugar ferments. Huntsdale Wheat cutting is almost completed in this vicinity. Miss Joyce Russell is viiting Lucv Daly this week. Charles Morgan has purchased a new Indian Motorcycle. Martha Frances Belcher is, visiting friends here this week. Eula and Adele Baldwin of Valle) Springs were in Huntsdale yesterda). Victor Hunt of Rocheport and Glenn and Richard Douglas were visitors here yesterday. Bob Burks and family attended the Club meeting here last night. Joe Doug las and Ed Maxwell of Rocheport were also visitors at the meeting. Mr. and Mrs L. H. Salzman of Rock Island, III. have returned to their home after having visited a few davs with Mrs. Salzman's sister, Mrs. E. M. Calvin. DAMEL BOONE TAVERN S. R. Wilson, Cleveland, Ohio; J. H. Williams St. Louis; Mr. and Mrs II. E. Prusill, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Dr. and Mrs. Sliipman, Anaheim, Cal.; Mr. Jnd Mrs. W. R. Johnson, Chicago; G. P. Plattcn burg, Higginsville, Mo.; W. L. Scarritt, Kansas City; 7Ir and Mrs. Cl)de Miller, Moberly; M. B. Lindeman, St. Louis COLUMBIAN E. M. Rowland, St. Louis; Mrs. Virgie Siborny, Spokane, Wash.; O. B. Nichols Jefferson City; Paul Houf, Fulton; Cut- tis Parsons, Parsons, Tex.; Mr. and Mrs. viivma AJOiiij, iuadia i una. CAMBRIDGE STUDENTS TO WEAR BEARDS FOREVER FLYNN REALTY COMPANY Farms Town Property Insurance Room 210 Guitar Bldg. 6-3-22 PIANO LESSONS. By Ruth Flynn Patton. Graduate Cold Medal Student of Christian C lege. - Phone 1103. Bearers in London Pride Them selves Upon Their Length of Whiskers. I Centralia Among the People of This Vicinity NEW FRANKLIN WINS GAME between trains yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Pilot Grove NinTDTfeated Vester-' ;Bna,cfkrm"r. ''" daugl,,cr are vWt' j., 97 o . '"" fnem,s ncar Glasgow. - H -l rmnr.i m ,l.ic .a-.!!... I -"""" n'lo tiuuiiiy are iiavinc The new I) organized New Franklin uasi-uau icam aeicaicu mot orove ves- Jittle trouble this season sccurinc hclii ""i""" icam uciuan-u i iioi orove ves- i, r .i i terdaj afternoon on the local diamond IT" Z.f S" '"J5? n"mbe! ,0n with a corc of 27 to 9. It was the first AT THE THEATERS The high hotel rate in Japan works a iffcctivcly a a protective ..tariff. EXIT, THE HORSE. Statistics shows that the-horse is grad uall) losing his place as a draft animal and beast of burden. He is no longer thr general utilit) machine of all classes of people that he used to be. On the farm, his rightful home, science has step ped in and he has become a back num ber, an obsolescent machine discarded in keeping pace with the times. He is go ing out of the fields. In liis place the trartor and the truck are in common uc. On the public highways he is losing ground lmlh for utility and pleasure. The saddle horse and stage-coach so common in frontier da)s have been re placed I) the automobile and the rail road. The old horse drawn street cars that were so common in the da)s of our grand fathers arc mere relics of antique to dj). The bus) world demands a quick er means of transit than the horse could r.ive, ami in his place clcctricil) and htcam l.avc found favor. Quilc beside his inability to compete with modern inventions, there is one use for whirl, the horse will like!) never laic any competition. Nothing can take th- place of the trusty "Dobbin" for his sirvicc in the humble homes. He is de- ..liable and faithful. He is beast of burden. He is a friend, Columbia. Tonight and Tuesday. Raymond Hat ton, as the coward who was forced to play the hero, comes to the Columbia his latest comedy drama. "His Back Theater for tonight and tomorrow in ! A ; . .1 . wr ii ,r- - ... ! gainsi me- wan.- it tells the story of a New York. East Side tailor who was both a physical and moral coward and whose greatest ambition was to be the best dancer at the Steppers Ball. tic won the cup all right with his part ner but about this time another man stepped in and claimed his girl. Being a cowan! the little tailor let the other fellow- get awa) with it and his emplo)er, wno Mated cowards, fired him. Heading lest, the coward fell in with some "bad men" and through circum stances was hailed as a hero by the sheriff because it was thought that the coward liad rid the country of two of its worst characters. Then it was up to the little tailor to maintain his rep utation. How he did it and what it all ended with forms an entertainment of unusual interest. "J An AI S. John comedy, "The Studio Rube," will alsorhe'fmwn. ( , Friday and Saturda). Anita Stewart. in "Her Mad Bargain." "will be the spe cial picture at the' Columbia Theater for this coming Friday and Saturday. "Saving Sitter Sunie,'' is the title of the corned) whiclrwill "also be on the program. . game the team had pla)ed, The team is composed entirely of New Franklin bo)s and no salaries arc paid. J. Boulton Settle is'the captain. The other pla)ers are: Eugene Kleas ner, Elmer McMillan, Dreyfus Boone, Lewis Drake, Everett Murph), C. J. Smith, Gerald Marshall and. Mr. Jack son. "Hawkshaw" Ward pitched in the las; half pf the. gkrac. Kirk. Dollard was umpire. New Franklin not Babe Ruth probably has found out by now that even kings cannot some times afford to have a hot temperament. MISSISSIPPI BARGE LINE St. I-ouis business men report that they are entering new markets, hitherto closed to them, b) using the rccentl) inaugurate cl Mississippi River barge line to the Gulf of Mexico. The shippers of St. Luis, however, will not be alone in their enjoyment of the advantages accruing from such a wa ter route. The farmers of Missouri will profit directly. Such a route will enable the bu)ers in St. Louis to outbid those in Chicago and other markets on agri cultural products of all kinds for the reason that they can take advantage of the low water rates, instead of depend ing on the rail freight rates. Again, Missouri industry will be en- GIRL ESTABLISHES CUSTOM BYWHOOSING COLOR OF A TASSEL It was a member of the second class to be graduated from the School' of Jour nalism, and a woman, who cho4; the col or, as the Dean later told her, for the tassels on the caps of eYcj) student that will ever be graduated In journalism. Man Gentrv Paxton (now.. Mrs. E. FL Kcely, of Richmond; -Va.l wa Mrs. Tom Gaines is visiting in Bar tlesvillc, Okla. .Mrs. Tom Tongart, Jr, is spending me week visiting at Burton. Nick Tongate visited at the home of Horace Blankenbaker last week. Mrs. A. E. Lee returned Friday af ternoon from a trip to Columbia. Miss Ida Snoddy and Robert Davis were married at Marshall last week. Miss Mcna Little of Columbia is vis- .....s ui me iiume oi vv. jvi. liouinson. Mr. and Mrs. C J. Halstcnberg and daughter arc visiting in Hammond, Ind. Mrs. Anna May Prine and B. R. Bel cher were married in Boonville Tues day. L. E. Settle returned last week from Tex, where he lias been with a mnsir.il show. Mrs. John Sncll of Columbia is vis iting at the home of Richard Snell anu family. Mrs. Mamie Geery spent Friday and Saturday in Moberl) visiting Mrs. Gor don Dowel!. Miss Maurinc Jones and Mrs Arrl.; Jones returned Thursday from a trip to St. Louis. Miss Madel)n Settle returned to Co lumbia last night after a short visit in New Franklin. Dorothy Russell is to be taken to Boonville this week, where her tonsils will be removed. The Methodist Women's Miuiinn.iri Society held a food alc Saturday which i-cueu mem about 58. Elder E. N. Lindsay of Clinton went bo)s who are working in the harvest fields. Mrs. Dan Ray returned home .Satur day from a two weeks' visit vvih reta lives in Blue Jacket, Okla. She was accompanied bv her nephew, Rav Ed monds. A 10 pound bab) girl was born at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hatfield Wednesday morning. She lias been nam cd Margaret in honor of her, grand mother. ', Miss Rowena Slianer, state )icc;pres ident of the W. C. T. U and Miss rem t,ate-, assistant state secretary bf ine tsaptist women s. work, spoke at the I I?n.:... -i i - , . "ujiusi viwrcii rnuay nignt. The Women's Missionary Union of the Bapti't Church was "entertained Thursda) by Mrs. .Mark Arnold in honor of her daughter, Mrs. Howard Raw lins of Bcggs, Okla., who,, is.isitirig her. Lotantam, a native missionar) of Tur. kc). spoke a the German Church yes terday morning and at the Methodist Church last night. He has been in the United States about four weeks, being lorcccl In return because of unsafe con ditions in Turkc). The New Franklin "District Sunday School Convention was held "at Roons boro Sunday. Those from New Frank lin who took part in the program were: W. S. A slop, J. E. Cropp. Mrs. H. S. Moser, Misses Nell and Frances Blan kenbaker, R. S. Casebecr, Mrs. M. A. Pearson and the Rev. T. M. Taylor. Ashland a Imsincss visitor AC til, nnlv girl in the class of seven who were grad- . ""nscrong rnaay to preach for the uatcd that )car, 1910, "andn. .she sav "being the only girl in that large class, and one of on! three or four in the school, I think I was pretty much spoil cd. I think the privilege of choosing the color of tlic.lastcfc we .were to wear, was given me to relieve my petulance, aroused b) the dean's telling, me that, contrary to our hopes of avoiding 'them, we would be required to take the much dreaded final examinations." "The dean asked, 'What color do )ou want for the tassel on your cap? I think you are the logical one,to choose it.' 'An) old color, just so it's red' I nuoted without an) hesitation because that is the way I felt about it. "When I told the bo)s even Robin Gould, who was the most artistic in the class, as pleased. I suppose" my choice stuck because no other department had that color." Little did Mary Paxton realize on that spring morning twelve )ears ago that she was establishing a custom that was to be followed as long as schools of jour nalism existed, and granted degrees with all the due formality of cap and gown exercises. funeral of W. W. Walker. Mrs. R. L. Shepard and children and Kathleen King are visiting Ernest Din widdie and family of Higbce. Mrs. Russell Shaw has gone to Edge water, Colo, for her health. She was accompanied by her little son. Glen. The Rev. T. M. Taylor went to Mo berly Saturday to conduct the funeral services for the child of P. O. Burden. Mrs. E. O. Bethke, Miss L)dia Bethke and Mrs. Hayse Wallen and daughter, Ha)sebel, shopped in Boonvilli. TWc da). Mrs. Lela Weatherill, Mrs. iHmma uurks, Airs. Lallie Rouse and daugh ter. Opal, were Boonville shonDers Sat. urday. Several young people of this vicinity had a swimming parly Thursday even ing. A luncheon was held later at tlw j Fleet home. C S. Balckmar was in New Franklin T. B. Crump was ncrr Friday. The Ashland bank is installing a radio s-t this wrck. T. E. Wilficld is doing jury service in Columbia this week. Charles Henry. Jr, is visiting bis aunt, Mrs. Maggie .Nichols. Miss Delia Gallon is visiting her mother in Jefferson City. Miss Ruth Kidwell of Columbia is visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Lucy El lis. Mrs. S. W. Walkup is visiting her granddaughters. Misses Alma and Jessie Cla)pool. , Mr. ami Mrs. Felix Davis and. daugh ter, Elizabeth, were in Columbia shop ping Wednesday. Hot weather, chinch bugs and cut worms are making the crop prospects in this vicinity look discouraging. Mrs. F. C. Suggctt entertained with a Miss Frances Jennings of Christian College, spoilt the week-end at home. Mrs. II. L. Pruitt and children left last week for California where the) will spend the summer. Miss Bertha Pemberton of Columbia, spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. II. Pemberton. ' Mr. and Mrs. Charles Swinney and daughter of St. Louis, arc the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Everman. Miss Melinda and Charles Johnson re turned to their home in Warrensburg yes terday after a visit with their grand mother, Mrs. J. B. Roberts. Miss Margaret Hunt had as her dinner guests Sunda), Misses Elizabeth Stone, Martha Hulen and CarnV Turner. Miss Edna May Humphrey entertained a few friends Friday evening with a swimming party at Mexico. Those pres ent were: Misses Josephine Stamper, Margaret" Hall anH' Irene Delancv and tamest Decker, Francis Earl), .Void"! V..H r-n ;. r -i ' - nuii aiiuiwyani leianey. Miss Margaret Hunt was given a birth day surprise party Saturday evening b) a few friehd. Those present were: Misses Elizabeth Stone, Anna Lee Toal. son, Martha Hulen, Carrie Turner, Nan cy Curtnght and Lucy Robinson. Harry Jennings left Saturday to join the Allen Brothers tent show. He will play in the orchestra. Jack's Shack By the holes In your pocket You'll know You have been to Jack's Shack But listen, the Grub is different. South Ninth at 201. By United Pica. Loudon, June 26. The Hirsute Half hundred, 'those whiskered gentry who astonished London a few weeks ago with their slogan, "A beard on the chin keeps the shaving money in," havenow been eclipsed by the Cambridge University student society, which has sworn to wear beards' forevermore and are known as the Beavers. They fall on all unbearded undergrad uates on sight yelling, "Beaver' Beaver'" The unwhiskered have entered joyfully into the game and try to spot a Beaver before their fellows. One Beaver, who boasted a twelve inch beard, had it pulled off in one of these "rags." To the disgust of his fel low Beavers, they found it was a spoof beard. Talk No. 10. Facts About Optometry. By R. A. WALTERS, Optometrist. 801-A Broadway Entrance on Eighth St. Truly, one learns by doing, and every Optometrist could describe cases that have come under his observation which appear little short of miracles. It is not the purpose in this series of articles to go into any tiresome detail, but rath er to discuss broadly and basically the subject of Optometry in its relation to public well-being. But it should be stated that an 'error of vision can by straining the eyes, thus setting up a nerve irritation, cause mis chief that appears as far possible re moved from the eyes. The explanation is that imperfect eyes impose too great adrain upon the nerve supply of the bod) and it is no exaggeration to state that there is almost no end to the reflex j s)mptoms that may be produced. (To be continued.) j; Serving a Food Empire with Petroleum IN maintaining its extended and thoroughly organized system of distribution, which reaches every farm in the 10 Middle Western States served, the Standard Oil Comnanv (Indiana") is rendering a distinct service. not to the agricultural district interests alone, but to all. the people. The importance of this service may be visualized when it is known that 48 of the wheat 65fo of oats 53 9& of the corn 41 9& of the hay grown in the United States during 1921 came from Columbia Mattress Factory Cleans your old mattress and makes it new. Phone 1928 this territory. The farmers of this great area (approximating that of." Great Britain and Ireland, France, Spain, PorrunL' Italy, Holland, Denmark, and Germany combined)' use large quantities of petroleum products in producing this vast amount of food stufrs. They have come to depend upon the regular visit of the dark green tank wagon of the Standard Oil Com pany (Indiana) to supply their needs. Power-driven machinery is essential to modern farm, ing operations, and it is the responsibility of the Standard Oil Company (Indiana) to see to it that tKe gasoline, kerosene, and lubricating oils and other petro leum products are in the hands of the farmer when he needs them. ' To render this service requires an enormous oron!. zation of highly trained men under efficient manage ment. It requires a tremendous capital investment; . refineries; bulk service stations; tank waeons: and service stations to cope with the need of supplying 1 an agricultural area ot the size and importance of these 10 Middle Western States. In undertaking the responsibility of supplying the needs of the farmer for 'petroleum products, the, Standard Oil Company (Indiana) has assumed a job of magnitude and importance. " v - Because it knows that its, organization wilj not break down under stress; that its facilities will enable them to meet the demands made upon it; that its personnel h a deep interest in seeing that every manufacturing and distributing schedule is maintained, the Company is able to guarantee an adequate and sustained service. Standard Oil Company (Indiana) 910 So. Michigan Ave., Chicago zidt c ' ' ' - - w College of Dentistry University of Illinois Four year couisc leads to D. n. S. degree. Six year course leads ' to B. S. and D. D. S. degrees. One )ear in accredited college re quired. White for catalog. College of Dentistry Box 51, 1838 West Harrison St., Chicago, 111. A. J. Meyer to Attend Conference. A. J. Meyer, director of extension work in the College of Agriculture will go to Washington, D.-C, tomorrow to attend a conference with officials of the United States Department of Agriculture. Planr tor the next fical year will be discussed. Mr. Me)er will return to Columbia about tuly 3. Candy Firecrackers Hand Grenades Torpedoes Special Prices at JIMMTE'S Tomorrow. The Same High Quality Jimmie's College Inn RKraaaarariRffifwifi American Legion Meeting Monday evening, June 26, 7:30 p. m., at the Legion Hall, Eighth and Broadway. Very important busi ness will be brought before the meet ing, and all members of this post are urgently requested to attend. VAN 3, - ' Si .&--. - HEUSEN the Worlds Smartest COLLAR The VAN HEUSEN Collar is as stylish as it is soft; and as com fortable as it is correct. Ordinary collars depend upon stiff ness for their style, and upon crisp ncss for their comfort. The VAN HEUSEN Collar tempers its style to the shorn neck. Ordinary collars have as little con sideration for a neck's curves as a round hole has for a square peg. "Well dressed men take off their hats to the VAN HEUSEN Collar," . wrote a leading haberdasher. But it's even more significant that they bare their necks to it. Price fifty cents. As easy to launder as a handkerchief. 'Will outwear half a dozen ordinary collars. VAN' CRAFT TherW shirf " Vrl """""t . m I JSPil L I 11 off ( m .with the VAN. HEUSEN Collar aifocW yOU who wear the VAN HEUSEN 1 can now get this famous collar attached to a shirt that is as superior among ordinary shirts as the VAN HEUSEN is among ordinary collars. Price S3.00 $4.00 5?SfONES C010RATI0N r 1225 BROADWAY - NEW YORK sf I ilkX'.