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UNIVERSITY MISSOURIAN, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1908.
r evening newspaper published at Columbia,
Vj., ezerjr schoelJar by the Department of
Journalism of the Uniiersitf
Entered at the postotfice at Columbia, Mo., as
second-class mail matter.
SUKSCKUTION-Imariably in Alliance:
Ily Mall or Carrier:
School Year, $2.00; Semester, $1.25.
Single Copies, Two Cents.
Business Office Room E. Academic Hall,
Universityot Missouri, Columbia, Mo.
Department office, 377.
Ilusiness Omce. 711.
Only .tpprortd Atlrrrtifhiy Accepted.
Hale un Application.
Address all comtnnniiations to
Polk Miller, entertainer, Au
ditorium, S p. in.
Lecture by George Z. T.
Atlienaean Literary Society.
Union Literary Society.
New Era Debating Club. Room
14, Academic Hall, 7:30 p. in.
M. S. U. Debating Club.
4 p. m. to Nov. 30. at S a. m.
Lecture, John T. McCutcheon,
"She Stoops to Conquer."
Lecture, Lorado Taft, Audito
someone else's picture as to look at
your own, more fun, for see the joke
you have on the millionaire. So all the
time Mr. Chewing-Gum-Trust has his
pictures out being exhibit ml and think
ing, "My, how people will wish they had
a picture," people are just saying, "That
sure is a beautiful picture, but I would
hate to have to pay the taxes and in
surance.' A fellow that isn't a millionaire is
lucky. Here we common folks just wait
around with nothing to do but wait
for the millionaire's, pictures to come
ami wish for more warm weather; but
the poor millionaire has all the pack
ing to do, the insurance to keep up.
the taxes to pay and if he wants his
pictures looked at the ioor fellow even
has to pay the freight. e guess
we'll go over to the Academic Hall
Sunday and look around at the pictures,
but, thank Heaven, they don't call our
(The University Missourian Inrltes contri
butions, not to exceed 200 words, on matters
or UnlTerelty Interest. The name of the
writer should accompany such letters, but will
not be printed unless desired. The Unlrer-sltj-
Missourian does not express approral nor
disapproval of these communication by prist
Reception at Churches.
To the Kdltor of the UnlTersIty Missourian:
The freeze-out in the early New Eng
land churches, was not any colder than
the reception offered in some of the
churches todav. CO-ED.
10 A. M.
Tuesday, Nov. 1 7
" The Maying of a Song"
By V. H. POMMER,
Professor of Music in the University
Why has the University of Missouri
no clock! In speaking of improvements
at the University, in various depart
ments and along various lines, why not
include a University clock Y The old
Ih'11 in the Agricultural building has
been in service almost since the Uni
versity was founded, and it looks like
the University of Missouri could by this,
time afford a tower clock. The old
lell requires the services of a man con
tinuously, and has done so for the last
half century. Would it not be better
to have a modern tower clock that
w'-ould require winding only once a
month! Such a clock would do a great
deal of good, for it would not only
enable everylody to tell the exact time
at all times, and thus insure greater
punctuality at classes but would be
more satisfactory in every way.
The old saying about Journalism that,
"Once you get ink on your fingers you
can't get it off.'" is not any truer than
"Once you get ink on your lingers you
don't want to get it off."
Freshman English a Bugbear.
To the Editor of the 1'niverslty MIsourIin:
Very few of the young hopefuls are
at all intere-ted in Freshman English,
aud the two weekly themes are ground
out of them by the hardest kind of la
bor. They don't breathe freely until
they get safely out at the door and
they "walk on eggs'' for fear of the
Once a semester, they are driven into
the auditorium, like so many sheep,
where they are scared out of what lit
tle knowledge they have left.
Here they are watched by some half
dozen "profs." in sheep's clothing ready
to pounce down on any poor Freshman
wno makes tlie least crooked sign.
There must be something wrong with
a system that is hated and despised by
the majority of Freshmen. E.
OLLEGE GIRLS" is the name of
an amusing f.lm. presented Fri
day nijiht at Head Hall at the
reception of the Alpha Phi Sigma to
the faculty women. Those in the re
ceiving line were Miss Breed. Mrs. Wal
ter MeNab Miller, Mi-s Johnson, Miss
Gardiner, Miss Irene Scrutchtield, Miss
Frances Smith and Miss Lela Howat.
Mrs. Robert Fov of St. Louis was in
Columbia yesterday. Mrs. Fox is the
mother of Edwin Fox, who is a Fresh
man in the Engineering department of
the University of Missouri.
Frank Kunz, an alumnus of the Uni
versity of Missouri, who underwent an
operation for appendicitis at Moberly
a short time ago, saw the Tigers defeat
Washington Saturdav afternoon.
ONE OS THE MILLIONAIRES.
Why envy Carnegie, and Rockefeller
and all these multi-millionaires! What
have they that we don't have! Fine
horses! Yes. but they can't drive more
than one of them at a time and we
have the old family sheep which the
women can drive and it is doubtful if
there is a nag in all their fine stables
which will stand untied as well as old
"Nellie." Fine houses! Yes, but ours
are as warm and dry and. confidentially,
if they're not always as fine, lots of
times they're more tasteful, at least.
so we've heard. Really, they seem hard
put to it to spend their money for some
thing that the general run of people
don't have. Airships are impractical,
not to mention being dangerous, and
white elephants are such cumbersome
pets, and don't take kindly to chil
dren. Some unusually intelligent millionaire
at last thought of picture and you
can put it down right now that there
was a smart millionaire, no matter if
his money was tainted. Ever since
th.it time when picture-hunting got to
! a tyHli for rich men as loar
hunting for President. Picture- liegan
going up. Millionaires could bo seen
standing around on eery corner chuck
ling and chuckling becau-e they "sure
had one on the common people." But
'they didn't stop to think of a little
lMnt which gae the common people
the last laugh which every one. een
a millionaire, knows i, the best laugh,
far and away. Now jou know that
it's no use for a millionaire to have
soinethiiii: showy providing that ome
thing showy don't show. Of course the
head of the chewing gum trust's wife
will know that the head of the pink
Truman Elder, a '.graduate of "the
University of Missouri, came up from
St. Louis Saturday to see the Tigers
Ed. R. Hughes, of Seattle, Wash., and
John R. Hughes of Bevier. Mo., spent
Saturday and Sunday with Will Holland.
M. II. Lamb, Dairy and Food Com
missioner, will be here Tuesday or
E. B. Shively, a Senior Arts student.
is visiting friends in Lincoln, Neb.
Miss Sue Stone is in school again af
ter a few davs' illness.
The Rah-Rah Boy.
To the Editor of the University Missourian:
The rah-rah 1kv is the logical out
come of the undergraduate university
and has become a biological necessity
in connection with this institution. The
university is the parliament of youth
and each September brings a new mi
gration of lledglings. Up to the time
of arrival the average youth has one
suit of clothes and a few neckties. Af
ter a month lie buys a new suit and hat
and countless neckties and emerges
the rah-rah loy. Usually he copies one
model, the most swagger frat man he
meets. The man who wears twenty
buttons on his sleeve and who has the
most oblique cut to his coat finds in
him an earnest disciple. With the in
tensity of the very young he chases the
phantom style, until he leaves the so
ciety woman far behind in the ardor
of his pursuit. The result of the race
is a bewildering array of combinations.
The rah-rah loy has been laughed
at and carcatured until his real value
has been entirely overlooked. He makes
for the personality of the university
more than does its president. He con
tributes that feature which distin
guishes it from every other university
or college local color. With his chopped
up hat. his high rolled trousers, his
soft blue shirts, he adds the picturesque
element to the university campus, with
out which it would present very much
the appearance of an Old Soldiers'
Miss Mary Irvin McDearmon of St.
Louis, one of last year's graduates of
the University of Missouri, has been
the guest of Miss Olive Williams since
Dr. C. W. Greene, of the medical de
partment, entertained phe Sophomore
"Medics" at his home Sunday evening at
Miss Lucile Bernard and Miss Miriam
Flcrsham of St. Louis have I-een week
end visitors at the Kappa hou-e.
Miss Helen Weber has returned after
a week's visit to her her home in Kan
The Tuesday Club will meet tomorrow
afternoon at Fisher chapel.
Cal"' Pierce of Maryville, Mo., visited
his daughter, Miss Dorothy, at Read
anouia Assembly Be Abolished?
To the Editor of the CnlTersity Missourian
1'resnient Hill s criticism ot the stu
dents who stand in the door and hall
way leading to the auditorium, at a
sembly hour, was certainly well de
served, and ..is statement in regard to
the disrespect that the University stu-
uens mus snow to tne ordinary as
sembly lecturer is only too true.
Several years ago. attendance at as
sembly at the University of Missouri
was compulsory, and if a student was
not present, he was punished for it.
Now. however, attendance at assembly
lectures is wholly voluntary on the part
of the student body, but from the at
tention that the student ImhIv in general
pays, to the ordinary lecture at assem
bly at present, it would be far better
if the old system was introduced again,
and attendance at assembly made com
pulsory. The truth i. assembly has lecome a
farce here at the University of Mis
souri. No matter how good a lecture
is. outside of a lew peronal friends,
and perhaps a few of his indhidual pu
pils, none of the students attend. Per-
a profes-or has prepared a lee- j po
,nn. .. p.. .l.:.,. .1 4. l. r- I 1.
.,...1 1... l.: if :.. 1.: . ""- "f"" " -uuicvi 111.11 ne is an au- i."'
.11111 llllt' Il.lll"-Il IIIIIIIM I III I I IIHI1I1 Til I
the Hotel de Paris. This l.,.t on, m..:thrit-V n Pel"haP5 5t '" "P
. , 111 1 , j. ., subject that he has spent his whole
cut down, nearly dead, and taken to the ..... .
some of Ranhiel's ' hospital at Monaco, where he is being .. " , , .
in " "apnaii 1 c anic. No one "Oes to hear him.
C - .......
furthermore, this attitude
William C. Daggett, librarian of the
Fourth District State Normal School.
Springfield. Mo., writes: "We are re
ceiving the University Missourian and
find it of much interest to our students.
We wih to thank vou verv heartily for
sending it to us. It will be kept reg
ularly on the files of our reading room."
Monte Carlo Suicides.
Under the headline "Seven More" a
French newspaper recently published the
following from a Monte Carlo corres
pondent: "There is a slight reduction in
the number of suicides for the current
week. Of the seven unhappy ones whom
the bandits of Monte Carlo hurried to
tli.ir .lontli nttnr tii-f v.ltli ?. tlmm
four handed themselves in the nr.leii ' '
- . ... e .. . ,,-.. i.- ...
imc upuu .1 snujciH
pill trust's wife h.i
works, but. what does she .-.ire? She 'cared for in the greatest secrecy
... .. .. . . ,. " ,r i rurinermore. tins attitude is no:
..as a p.cture o, .mo angel- that old ! - I-' crse . a. .won- ov on
"IT1-. t .1.. 1 " ,.? - . -, MIA fiTil o tnir zto.u trnm !. ,,fm.. , "
.uiKo -11ge10 niiiiscii paimeii one alter- ".,. .... .. ..., ontw .... mi- un.-i..... ..
noon when the llies were s0 bad he tnat was raised to Ins own glory by
couldn't take his siesta or whatever helAHiert I. Still another, a young man
us.-d to call it.
Now. you just leave it to a million-
tluu's how he got to U one, nine times
out of ten. Kx-ause alxmt the only dif
ference in the beauty of the last always
gum and never-w ear-out gum is the
difference in the numK-r of full tujie
in the Sunday papers and the dif-
case ot the Casino.
"And yet. among the statesmen who
meet regularly at the Hazue to com-
ery few of the professor of the Uni-
! aii- t o.:ii ., ' " ver,t.v to llear one ol tllelr brothers
oO years of age. shot himself dead on . . . . '
Ar , . . . , . the pit will W een one or two nrote--
Monday evening at 3 oeloek on one of i . ,. ., . ,
. . "i". uui ui lima i ii iiit MitiH'iirciiii ot m
tire to know that it pays to advertise: i the benches , routing the great stair-j ,. M 'hW -' ', , ,
I between. Unless the speaker happens
j to be at the head of his individual de-
'rMrtiiinnt 1w tvlll - 1--. .-. 11
- - , . -. .sa,? aa "III 11, UV tlf. -"viiurt.
Il.lt tilt ri1irm-, "if t-or Tint Einn U i
: : ! , " ","'c ' The reason for thi
delegate has yet dreamed of suggesting . - ., . ,
,. . , , , , Part ot the student'
the suppression of the slaughter house t ., T- - . .
. ,. .. e the University to as;
s"t lAnonn " 1
" 'determine. If the students and faculty
, , . cannot spare the time it would le much
Ruler of the World. , .. . ,- ...
i K'tter to dispense with, assembly en-
When we get behind all the circum- (tirely. Fhan to make a farce of it. It
stances of our daily life we find the i j, rather embarrassing to have a speaker
thinker, the man with ideas. He is the ; Come to thniversity of .Missouri from
true ruicr 01 tne world, lie mves us n neihlmrinrr nt nir.;rr
.. ......v . -.. - . iassa.i.?ai.a
leremvimiie 1-eauty of the last-always
girls and the necr-wear-out girls. Any
how, he's a millionaire now and he's
stoeked up with pictures that the pub
lic has to know about: otherwise what
is the use of having pictures! Now.
that's just where the joke comes in.
To get a picture talked about by the
people Mr. Millionaire has to show his
picture to the people and convince them
that he has one. All that can be done
with a picture anyway is to look at it
and it's just as much fun to look at
attitude on the
i and faculty of
emblv is hard to
all things, from the clothes of our bodies j haps he is the leading preaehei
to the clothes of our minds. He gives J 0me large city, or he may be i
us coats and commandments, mutton
chops and morals. He gives us our
policies, our religion all, in short, that
we have. London Daily Dispatch.
lawyer, and after he gets here, to have
him lecture to . empty benches in the
A STUDENT WHO ATTENDS.
EW more timely publications will
be offered the public during the ap
proaching high-water mark of the
year's book season than that entitled
"University Administration." by Charles
W. Eliot, to be brought out next week
by the Houghton Mifflin Company. Its
contents are the siv lectures delivered
by President Eliot in the course found
ed two years ago through the generosity
of Norman Wait Harris of Chicago and
they are based upon almost forty years
of administrative experience in the high
and comprehensive interests with
which he deals in this volume. They
read almost like jHTsonal reminiscences
of a life of remarkable fruit fulness in
service, and whoever writes the biogra
phy of their author will find them a
valuable background for the complete
Dr. Eliot has never hesitated to take
the public into his confidence or been
slow to give reasons for his policies and
professional practices. His methods and
his standards are fairly well known.
but in this volume there is to be found
perhaps the most complete grouping of
the principles that have governed his
administration after being submitted to
the test of practice. In his judgment
the "best number of meinlier for a
university's principle governing board is
seven: liecause that numlier of men can
sit around a small table, talk with
each other informally without waste of
words nr any display or pretene. pro
tide an adequate diversity of points of
iew and means of dealing with the sub
ject in hand, and yet lw prompt and
efficient in the discharge of business.'
But he welcomes the elimination of the
oiii-iasiiioneii ex-oiucio trustees, since
they were men "occupied in other af
fairs, and not lecause of their fitness to
govern a university."'
Dr. Eliot regards the organization of
Harvard University fortunate in having
a second board, called overseers, con
sisting of thirty members, since lSi'ti
elected by the alumni in groups of five
to serve si years, together with the
president and treasurer of the universi
ty, ex-ofiicio. "The intluence on the
president and fellows of this constant
need to procure the consent of the board
of overseers is very strong. Every ap
pointment and every statute or stand
ing vote must le capable of defense"
liefore them. Dr. Eliot's theory of a
good scale of salaries has perhaps been
discussed liefore. but will liear restate
ment : "The salary of an annual ap-
intee at the start should le low
jaiH.iu ine uiiiiiuiii iiecucu nv ;t oun
some i unmarried man lor comtortaoie support
in the university's citv or village. When.
after a few years, this young man re
ceives an appointment without limit of
time, a somewhat higher salary should
le given him with a small advance each
year, say for three years. If this in
structor so commends himself that the
university desires his further service,
he should receive as assistant professor
a salary which will enable him to sup
port a wife and two or three children
No man has done more to establish
the elective system in his own univer
sity or bv indirection cause its wide
adoption in many other institutions
than President Eliot, and no man is
lietter capable of interpreting and de
fending it. Its primary object is "to
enable the serious student to select his
studies in accordance with his tastes
and capacities. He is enabled to select
those studies 'that interest him. or those
teachers that interest him. with the re
sult that he works much harder than he
would on subjects that do not interest
him. makes more rapid progress, and
arrives sooner at the satisfactory stage
of real intellectual achievement.' Bos
IN THE SCHOOLS
THE question of special moral training
in the schools is receiving the earnest
attention of educators. The convic
tion is well settled that the time has
come to formulate- some system. The
wavering moral attitude in society is
a menace to the future, and the separa
tion of religious instruction from edu
cation generally, has removed the force
that had been depended upon to develop"
the moral standards of youth. That
there are uncertain views of what is
right and what is wrong that are in
jurious to the individual and society
is especially evident in the large cosmo
politan cities where families have come
from wide-apart localities to dwell to
gether in a strange country, leaving re
ligious traditions aud established cus
toms and proprieties behind them. The
newer life of the western world, and
the modern ways of livintr demand a
change of outlook and adjustment of
the code to the day.
The decalogue of the times of Moses,
the traditions of chivalry and the max
ims that grew through the centuries
need to lose none of their force, but as
Professor Ross has said, the content of
these forms must be enlarged and we
must have an annual supplement. Man
no longer is master of his castle, but
lives in a crowd and the old idea of
standing for his rights must be replaced
by the intention of co-operation.
As education has been taken from the
church and given to the state, that in
its turn must undertake the upbuilding
of social and domestic virtues. The in
dividual was taught the saving of his
own soul and the duty toward his neigh
bor, and now the change of conditions
warns that unless the individual unites
with his neighbor to upbuild society he
cannot save his own soul.
The Journal of the Religious Educa
tion Association has given an entire
number to "Moral Training in the Pub
lic Schools." James II. Tufts of the
University of Chicago discusses 'How
Far Is Formal Systematic Instruction
Desirable in Moral Training in the
Schools!" Covering the historical ground,
Professor Tufts lwlicves that we may
infer that there ought to be some gen
eral correspondence between school
training and the training by which so
ciety has advanced. In earlier years
the school may wisely rely '"upon the
indirect agencies of work and co-operation,
of social sympathy and social de
mands for responsible action and upon
the social pressure of the present so
ciety of the school as an institution
having an order of its own, and upon
the ideals of society as communicated
through the art, music and literatures
of the masters and through the living
personality of cultivated, generous and
high-minded men and women."
TOLD ACROSS THE
F Ames beats Missouri, and Nebraska
beats Ames, and Kansas beats Ne
braska, and Washington loses to
Kansas 10 to 0 in one half on a muddy
field, and we beat Washington 40 to
0, and Iowa "'
"Better let up on the dope till after
Thanksgiving," advised the Junior
"Medic," seeing the red-headed "Soph"
with the wart on his nose was beginning
to look worried after repeated attempt
to figure it out.
"I'm sure about one thing," the s0.
licitor for the Oven went on, "and that
is that Kansas City will see the biggest
football scrap next turkey day that has
taken place there for many a year.
This yarn that the Tigers had the best.
chance last year to beat Kansas they
will ever have, is all rot."
"If we could only get cheap rates,"
sighed the football man.
"Then you think we won't get them!'""
asked the Freshman in alarm.
'You see the railroads are afraid giv
ing reductions will prejudice their case
in the fight for the re-establishment of
the three-cent fare law," explained the
Arts student. "Someone suggested that
if enough of us go we can charter a.
special cheaper. It's up to us to use
every effort to get a train."
"Exactly," finished the wag. "It's up
to us to train for the game."
"I expected Washington to play
stronger football," remarked the man
who reads the Missourian, getting back
to the old topic. "In fact I don't see
how they could help but fight with a
man like Cayou talking to them."
"Guess his men forgot that talk when
they lined up against the Tigers,' said,
"But those Tigers didn't," finished the
"And here's hoping they don't until
after Thanksgiving," proposed the Jun
ior "Medic." raising his glass to which
toast all drank.
The subject matter to fulfill the re
quirements of high school students is
not at present organized in a suitable
manner. Its central theme should be
the relation of the individual to society;
on the one hand what society means
and does for the individual; on the
other hand, what the individual's part
would be in the support and progress
of society. The materials for such
training are at hand in civics and his
tory and literature, and the desirable
line of procedure would be to present
such a view of the interrelation be
tween man and society as would make
the necessity of moral action appear
inevitable. It would be out of place to
appeal to the emotions, and the chief
stress should be laid on intellectual
methods. Professor Tufts says in con
clusion that the schools need a disci
pline of this sort, and that a study can
be worked out which shall be no more
difficult than physics or Latin syntax
and valuable to the student.
Professor De Garmo of Cornell Uni
versity reviews the system of moral in
struction in France which has supplant
ed the ecclesiastical system. The pro
gramme includes the duties of the child
to the family, in the school and in the
community: duties toward one's self,
such as care of the body, cleanliness,
health, temperance, etc.. and the higher
irtues of the soul: duties toward God.
chiefly reverence and oliedience: and, fi
nally, duties as a citizen in the com
munity and the state.
How Diamonds Burn.
The jeweller at closing time was put
ting his diamonds in a huge safe. "But
why do you bother to do that, when
two watchmen walk the shop all night
long!" "On account of fire," the jewel
ler replied. "Diamonds are nothing but
coal carbon they burn beautifully.
Their hardness makes us think them
indestructible, but as a matter of fact a
fire of diamonds would be the briskest,
prettiest thing in the world. Put a
handful of diamonds on a plate and set
a light to them. They will burn with a
hard, gem-like flame till nothing is left.
There will be no smoke, no soot, and at
the end the plate will be as clean as
though just washed not the slightest
particle even of ash will remain." Los
Indian Marriage lottery.
Every year iil the Rumat country, in
India, a marriage lottery is held, usually
in October. The names of all the mar
riageable girls and of young men desir
ous of matrimony are written on slips
of paper and thrown into earthen pots.
One of each kind is drawn out at a
time by a wise man.
The youth whose name is drawn out
obtains a letter of introduction to the
young woman whose name accompanies
his, and then all that remains for him
to do is to start his lovemaking at once.
The majority of these fortuitous court
ships turn out admirably in every way.
From the Liverpool Daily Post.
"Cider Track Meet," At Amherst.
The underclassmen at Amherst hold
each year a "cider track meet." The
winning team gets a fifty gallon barrel
of cider which is opened on the field.
The purpose of all moral instruction
must he to transform all moral ideas
into moral ideals by arousing vivid and
lasting emotions concerning them, and
by crystallizing these ideal and emotions
into enduring moral habits. The his
toric ideals of virtue were associated
with qualities evolved from conditions
oi poverty and danger and pain such as
no longer dominate in our civilization.
It takes a larger unit than the family
and more than personal service to meet
the modern conditions of health, comfort
and survival. The evils of the man and
the hour must lie eombatted by co
operative rather than by personal ser
vice. In short, men must le taught to
supplement the altruism of personal
service and sacrifice by the altruism of
intome. Tie mother must bo taught
her moral -obligation to aid public wel
fare against dirt and disease a battle
that is to save all children as hotter
than heart-breaking self-sacrifice in the
home which would be spent in vain.
Teaching of Social Hygiene and the
Bearing of Such Teaching on the Moral
Training of the Child." His paper should
1h in the hands of every parent to im
press the seriousness of duty to the
child. As a final word he says, when
the youth are fully instructed in the
principles of social hygiene, at home or
at school, we shall find that a long step
has been taken in their moral Tr-iimn"!
The question is approached from an
other side by Dr. James E. Russell,
lean of the Teachers College oi Colum
bia University, who argues "The Rela
tion of Industrial and Commercial
Traming to the Development of Charac
ter." He has discovered that there are
few marks of personality that endure
more persistently or stand out more
prominently than those associated with
making a living. Stability of character
is largely identified with "the arts that
provide for daily bread. He concludes
that a technical training sotting up
ideals of rapidity, accuracy and perfec
tion of workmanship must inevitably
set up standards of excellence which
daily test one's ability to conform.
Dr. Winfield S. Hall writes on "The
Charles Zueblin discusses the influ
ences that contemporary industry and
commerce have on ethical points of
view, and Professor Charles F Rush
presents a list of books on moral train
ing. While no system of teaching is
suggested, it is gathered that the new
moral code must urge the virtues
needed to perfect co-operative efforts,
rather than the perfection of elf or the
sacrifice of altruism.-Chieago Evening:
kshff f' yifj--