Newspaper Page Text
UNIVERSITY M1SS0URIAN. THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1910.
An KveiiincDsiily by tlieStuU-Miii the Sdioolof
Joiinmli-un at the rnireritv of Missouri.
J. B. I'mrnj Mnnannir Kiliuir.
E. K. Cnn.nn: liiisiii.--, Muajer.
Joti-h E. C'HA'MtFP Advertising Manager.
John I'. Wii ij.vm- (inilatioii Malinger.
UNIVKKSITY MISSoritlAN ASSOCIATION
IIaiibv E. KlbiMi". Ireiient.
Iiukmis Kisuek. Secretary,
F. W. Cm,kk. Trens-urer.
J. II. I'OH E1X. J. E. I'lAll-OX.
E. It. ClIIM't P. It. K. I.FJ.UETT,
J. F. WlUJ AM'. C. A. IlAKVKY.
OFFICE: MISSOl'KIAN Il'II.DIN(i.
HOT, MnMilway. Telephone 55.
Entered at the I'ostolliie at Columbia,
.-eeoml-olass mail mutter.
Invariably in Ailvance. lly Mail or Oirrier.
Bchool Year t.m
8iii(rle Coiiie? .05
ADVERTISING KATES ON Al'I'I.ICATION.
Adilre?-- all eimiinimic-atinii- to
January 21 The Kev. C. E. Burgess
at Social Science club, "Socialism and
the Teachings of Jesus."
January 31 to February 3, Mid-year
February 2-3-4 Entrance examina
tions. February S, 10 a. m. Opening as
sembly of second semester.
Febniray 9 Class work in all de
February 12 St. Louis Symphony
Febniray 15 Botany lecture, C. S.
Gager, University Assembly.
February 22 Holiday, Washing
March 1 "Experimental Zoology,"
Prof. George Lefevre, University Assembly.
March 5 St Louis Symphony Or
April 7 Quarterly meeting of Board
May 30 to June 4 Final examina
tions. June 4-9 Commencement week.
KNOW WHAT YOU WILL TAKE
It is time to begin planning your
work for the second semester. You
have worked your way through one
half of the year. Are you satisfied
with the schedule you have carried?
Is there not some other study you
would rather have taken than one of
those you soon will be examined in?
Many students make the mistake of
planning their work after their study
cards are in their hands. As a result,
they -wish afterward that they had
taken a different course. Few per
sons get the advantage of two col
lege courses. It is too late to do
things differently after they are out
of school. Each person should keep
in mind the studies that will be of
use to him in the work he expects
to undertake. The selection of his
work, even for one semester, is not
a matter than can he decided best in
the feu- hours one has in which to
fill out and return his card. He
should know before he begins what
he wants. There should be no study
in his course that he is taking simply
to have the required number of hours.
Unless he is interested in his work
and can expect it to be of advantage
to iiim later, he is wasting his time
by taking it. In a university, with
all its branches of study, there is
enough work that will appeal to a
student without his having to pursue
subjects merely for credit toward a
which others from lack of application
Students, or tho.se who bear the
name students, often tire of work or
study and speak of each day as being
monotonous. They fe&l the continu
ous round of recitations weighing
upon them. Hut are those who make
the charge of monotony really in love
with their work? The man who really
desires knowledge rinds little same
ness in his work from day to day for
an alert active mind knows no monot
ony. An earnest, whole-hearted applica
tion of whatever abilities or faculties
possessed by the ordinary man or stu
dent will relieve the socalled humdrum
of life. It is an injustice to Cod and
to fellowman that persons who have
been endowed with remarkable abili
ties and talents, should allow them
selves to idle their time away and
then become dissatisfied with the life
the Creator has given them, because
of their own laziness and want of application.
THE ELECTION IN ENGLAND.
Americans are showing a keen inter
est in the election being held in Eng
land. Stories and comments dealing
with the situation in -ngland have
been running in v th? American
newspapers and magazines.
This American interest is the result
of three causes, chiefly. In the lirst
place, the election will affect Eng
lish trade. The result of any contest
between conservative and radical ele
ments is sure to disturb both the
foreign and the home markets of that
country. England receives the great
er part of our foreign trade, and we
are, therefore, interested in anything
that affects her markets.
Americans naturally are politicians,
and take notice every time anything
resembling an election comes into
view. Some persons make a close
study of the situations around which
election play. Still more, however.
know only that there are candidates
in the field, and that the contest be
tween them will prove interesting be
cause it is an election.
In the third place, Americans watch
the situation because it concerns Eng
lish people. The election is going on
in the home of our forefathers. We
speak their language, and get from
them most our institutions. Naturally,
we are interested in anything which
concerns them so much as does the
present election, contested by the
House of Lords on one hand, and the
majority party in the House or Com
mons on the other.
News of Other Colleges
; MEDICINE PRINCIPLES
ARE 7,000 YEARS OLD
"Strut and Fret" at Indiana.
The University of Indiana dramati
i lub is called the Strut and Fret.
Notes of Society.
A "Hungry Smeed" at Boston Tech.
George C Kenney, of Boston Tech.
recently broke the record by eating
thirty scrambled eggs in 22 minutes.
Lumbermen at Washington.
All hut live of the sixty-nine men
enrolled in a forestry course at the
University of Washington are forest
rangers fresh from service.
Oratory Out of Date.
Declaring that oratorical contests
are relics of the past, the Universitv
of Idaho has withdrawn from the in
terstate association of the West am'
has been succeeded by the University
Was Dean; Is Now Student.
Miss Inez Weed formerly dean of
women of the University of Washing
ton, is taking a post-graduate course
in sociology and economics in the
Teachers' College at Columbia Univer
sity, New York.
Fraternity Being Punished.
Because a certain fraternity at the
University of Nebraska violated the
university regulations governing so
cial affairs, that chapter will not b
allowed to hold any house parties at
which women are present until after
hie Easter recess.
"Prof's" Mustache Cut.
Because of his remarks on wear'n;;
rats, jimmys, willies and false hair
according to the Minnesota Daily, th
women in the botany class incited
some of the men to set upon Un
offending professor at midnight and
cut off half of his mustache.
Rickey, to Coach Michigan U.
Branch Rickey, formerly of the New
York Americans, has signed to coach
.w.chigan baseball team this spring.
Work in the cage will begin immedi
ately after the opening of the second
semester, although there will be a
call for candidates before the end o!
THE MONOTONY OF DAILY LIFE
Because men often find the duties
of one day similar to the duties of
preceding days they speak of life as
monotonous. For them the days con
tinut to come with dull uniformity, an
jrkfome sameness without variety.
But from the very nature of things.
Taking into consideration the various
DOUBLE MISSOURI'S WEALTH.
Missouri is evidently only about half
as rich as she should be. Fanning is
the greatest occupation of the state,
and according to Dean F. B. Mumford
of the College of Agriculture, the yield
from the farms of the state is Iittic
more than half what it should be, or
what it could be made.
If there is a lack of scientific fann
ing over the state, and if the farms
where such methods have been tried
have increased their yield, then it is
the farmers' own fault that their land
is not so productive as it should he.
The experiments carried on in differ
ent parts of the state according to the
methods of the College of Agriculture
Carnegie Gives $75,C00 to School.
A $7.r.,000 stadium for his Carnegie
Technical School students is the latest
thing in sport accredited to Andrew
Carnegie. The football team of the
school has done some wonderful work
this fall, as did the baseball nine last
summer, and Mr. Carnegie is reported
as being in a hopeful mood regarding
the future of his school in athletics
as well as in studies. It is understood
he has ordered plans drawn for the
Much Building at Colorado U.
A noteworthy period of building
activity will soon double the value of
buildings on the campus of the Uni
versity of Colorado. The regents in
their last report to the Stale I.egis
lature noted the approximate value of
ail university buildings as about $100.
HUO. Since that report the law build
ing, the gift of United States Senator
Guggenheim, has been erected at a
cost ot" about $70,000. Work has been
begun on the Macky auditorium, which
will cost 2.-.l,0(io, exclusive of t'i
cost of organ and furnishings; this
building is being built with funds pro
vided by the will ot" Andrew .1. Macl,
a Boulder pioneer.
W. D. Sloane Gives Columbia $150,000.
William I). Sloane. whose genorositi
to the College of Physicians and Sur
geons has been so marked during th"
last ten years, has contributed $1."i0.
Olio to Columbia's medical department
for the erection ol a college hospital
at Amsterdam Avenue and Fifty-ninth
Street. 'I he new building is to be a
the right sort for Missouri.
The farmers an; coming to this real
ization more and more each year.
Those who use the methods are still
in the minority, but they will not he
much longer, fioni all indications.
Missouri soil is as productive as that
and multifold combinations which r al,y other state. It can be made
(duties connected with any phase of j ,nore so i,..- tne ,,se r mo(ern ,-..,.
ivork may assume, one day is not like j jg lmthods. Why should a farmer be
another. Just as the careful observer j satisfied with the yield of his hind ai
or nature fails to find in the whole ; ,,,,. jt has been proved that the yield
plant kingdom any two blades of can )v increased from :.ij to Uo per
.grass or any two leaves on the trees I lVnt?
exactly alike, so the careful observer I - ": -'
..,.. . , ,, How She Gets Rid of Book Aaents.
at his work finds that no two days are j a"'"
,., "My wife has found a groat wav
The man who is
sovon-storv mlilicim. .. ti... oi
have proved that scientific farming is j ,.,. ,,.., ...,.,., ' '
. .. ...x....... .n,.-.ini.. u iii I'll us :iiic.'i
built by the present giver. With
their latest gift Mr. and Mrs. Sloane'-;
gilts to the college amount to over
a million dollars. The new building
which will be closely connected with,
the work of the Columbia Medical
School, is to he chiefly devoted to
practical instruction in obstetrics and ! u'hon. however w
The principles of medicine were
known and intelligently administered
as long as 7000 years ago. according
to Dr. James J. Walsh, dean of the
Fordham University School of Medi
cine, who delivered recently an ex
haustive address on "The Medical Pro
fession for 0000 Years" to the gradu
Among the interesting statements
made in the course of the address,
which appears in a late issue of the
New York Medical Journal, are the
"The lirst picture that we have of
a physician in history is indeed one
to make us proud of our profession.
This first physician was I-ein-hetep,
whose name means 'the bringer of
peace.' He had two other titles, ac
cording to tradition, one of which
was "the master of secrets,' evidently
in reference to the fact that more or
less necessarily, many secrets must
be entrusted to the physician, but
also, doubtless, in connection with the
knowledge of the secrets of therapeu
tics which he was supposed to possess.
"Another of the titles was that of
'the scribe of numbers ' by which, per
haps reference is made to his pre-1
scriptions, which may have been '
lengthy, for there are many 'calen-'
dar' prescriptions in the early days,
but may only refer to the necessity
of his knowing weights and measures
and numbers very exactly for profes
"I-em-lietep lived in the reign
King Tchser, a monarch of the Third
Dynasty in Egypt, the date of which
is somewhat uncertain, but is about
4r.0li B. C.
"I called attention in l!Hi7 to the
fact that the earliest pictures of surgi
cal opeiations extant had recently
been uncovered in the cemetery of
Siikkara, near Memphis, in Egypt.
These pictures show that surgery was
probably an organized branch of medi
eine thus early, and the fact that they
are round in a vary important tomb
shows how prominent a place in the
community the surgeon held at that
"Perhaps the most interesting thing
about this early history of medicine
in Egypt is that with the very earliest
dawn of medical history we have
traces of highly developed specialism
in medicine. There were thirty-six
departments of medicine, or at least
there were thirty-six medical divini
ties who presided over the particular
parts of the human body. In the
larger fiisples at least there was a
special corps of priest-physicians for
each one of these departments.
Of course it is easy to think that
these specialities did not amount to
much, but any such thought is the
merest assumption. A single instance
will show you how completely at fault
this assumption is. Dentistry is pre
sumed to be a very modern profession.
As a matter of" Tact mummies iron-
round in the cemtery of Thebes, whose
bodies probably come from before
oUlMl B. C. who have in their teeth the
remains of gold fillings that were
well put In. and show good workman
ship, nearly .loon years ago.
"With all this activity in Egypt, it
is easy to understand that the other
great nations of antiquity also have
important chapters in the history of
medicine. It seems clear that a work
on anatomy was written in China
about the ear 2000 IS. C. Some of
the other Eastern nations made great
progress. The Hindus in i articular
have in recent years been shown to
have accomplished very good work in
medicine itself. Charaka, a Hindu
surgeon, who lived not later than :!U()
B. C. made some fine contributions
to medical literature in Hindustani.
Laparotomy was very commonly done
by Hindu surgeons, and one or the
rules enjoined on Hindu students was
the constant habit or visiting the sick
and seeing them treated by experi
"it is among the Greeks however,
that the most important advances, in
medicine, so far as we are concerned,
were made. The first great physician
imong the Greeks was Aesculapius, of
have only tradi-
To Him Work in Greek Was P
That Precedes Victory "
The date set for the annual Read ; Students at the Detroit central ht
Hall dance is February S. fch' d""f the ',os and '& TeJ
, bered well Prot. Ik".:r Cray Sherra".
The Phi Delta Theta fraternity will the tall, angular, sandy man WJ;
rive an informal dance Saturday night, j task it was to for. e Latin and nj
The military dance of the University
of Missouri will be given February S.
The members of the Pi Beta Phi
sorority entertained at a tea yesterday
The members of the Kappa Kappa
Gamma sorority will give a reception
Themeinbers of the Sigma Nu fra
ternity entertained the Kappa Alpha
Theta girls at a dance last Saturday
grammar into our.g Detroit
The Literary Club was entertained
Wednesday night at the home of Prof,
and Mrs. W. S. Monroe, 713 Missouri
Avenue. The program consisted ol" a
magazine review by Miss Spicer. a
talk on American universities by .Miss
Hedrick and a paper on "Present Day
Dramatists and Playwrights by Mrs.
M. W. Ileitis.
Notice Basebal Candidates,
candidates for the Varsity
ball team are requested to meet Cap-
nnil nftnrwnrilc t.i i-.-.., .,
.... ..... ,.,.. lnem
antly in the eternal fields of cla
They recall vividiy how 110Wert
he labored, with great est of co-opcI
tion for a responsive student,
ferocious sarcasm arm withering
lor idlers and dalliers at the pie
spring. Recollections of "Shern
have a singular frehn.ss after t
years, and the news of his death, aft,
eight years of disableti. -nt, will be'
real grief to many bii-;. men and r
men in the active world, who former'
blundered or triumphed in his class
Mr. Sherrard had had rough schec
ing himself. He cam- by rough a.
cents and with peril c,:" ;.r,tltli to th"
intimate kin wledge and continu
pleasant intercourse with the loarn
languages which made him remap
able even among teachers. He coi
pared the grind of grammar to tt
dull nigged drill of an athlete p7
paring for the grace and glery 0f '.
Olympian victory. To him tj,e ffiat
i fest difficulties were to be conquerei
the blunders were to 1..- remedied b
1 imu-li rewriting of tin- correct forr
I until finally the student should emerz
tVi n fi niric:iti t" tfu. ...: .
All candidates for the Varsity base- ' " f' -'"" "-- '""". cio-
to tne neart oi wnatever the Gre
prophets said, and an authentic inte
preter of the perfect poets.
NV.i- tn All. CI. .......... 1 .i. ,. . .
Boom at the Gymnasium at 1 o'clock! " .' '""" '- wreeK la
Saturday afternoon. January 22. Allis"ase rea"n- the grand ideal. Tl
candidates are earnestly requested to S" tonns of the "'"velous verb we:
i.e ..resent at this meetincr. The ,,. "ol ,0 ll,UI l'l,her lioluatic difficult,,
tain Klein and thcaCeho dising.ET-
o! , tain Klein and the coach in the Troph
ture of the indoor work will be out
lined at this time.
G. S. LOWMAN, Coach.
or philological specimens. They we,
only the columns of a great temp!
man's nearest approach to perfect e
preasion. He was able to kindle ;
many a kindred enthusiasm, especial:
after they had passed Scylla. Charj
(lis. and the Sirens, and the hi?
roofed palace of Ithaca loomed on tl
Doubtless Mr. Sherrard nev.
The professional courses in journal
ism open the second semester at the I
University of Missouri are:
1. History and Principles of Journ-1
alism. This course is designed toil re-.
sent the main facts of tne historv of 1
newspaper making, ot" journalism in j guessed the extent or his own inS
various periods and conditions, the ; ence- But no man can throw L
meaning and aims ot" journalism and wIlo'e personality into such a work i
its fundamental principles. Three
hours. Credit is given in the College
of Arts and Science for this course.
Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 'J.
2. Newspaper Administration. This
course is a study of the conduct of
newspapers from the viewpoint of edi-1 1'10- ""ho owe to him the great initf
torial direction and control. Open ! tIon int0 tl;e classic languages, wi;
teaching without making a lasting it
pression. He spared no grind far hit
self, and wore out his fiber with wo:
It might have comforted him to knov
as the shadows fell, that he has neu
been forgotten, and never will be, t
all that it means to mind, and hear
and memory. Detroit Journal.
only to juniors and seniors. Three
hours. .Monday, Wednesday and Fri
day at S.
4. .News uamermg. i nis course ,
considers the methods of getting news ' !
by individual elfort. by press associa-M
tion, etc., and discusses the real value
of news and its treatment. Three
hours. Monday, Wednesday and Fri
day at S.
T. V' ii . .
.'. .M-p.iper .uaiiing. mis is a
laboratory course with assignment's
of journalistic work in all departments.
Three hours. Hours to be arranged,
li. Beportiug. The value of news,
practical laboratory work, considera
tion ol" the handling of news by all
methods. Course 4 and ;" are prerequi
site.-, to tins course. Three hours.
Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 2.
. Lopy eKading and Newspaper
cuiiesponiience. This is a study ol" ' single or double rooms, 4 to $i.
special feature and special correspon-! See manager Lowry Hall, corne
deuce in newspaper work, the handling j -'intli and Lowry streets, opposit
Itati-s fnruihi-rtfei-ir.fiit under tin l.oaljr
Thric lint-- (or 1.-I om- tinit- trteve
Fivi-liin. on,. tiri:o nni
llin-i' Inn-. tin-it turn-.. ..-,,,..
Kivi'li:u-. tlirrftiiiu- '.'.'.'.'.'.'. V.ci-c
Kvi-ry tfri'ninjr l'ur i.m- u.vfc. i r linel.'ii.l.'.M;
(omit mx n it.ii.-i. unr.K to tin- line.
Want in!.- -lioiilil 1. left m iiitIIT the Mi-NK
Stun;. Tlu. Inij Simp. "I h,. .Mi-.m1ri.111 vtUr.
ilo.x in Acmlwnii- Hall.
All wantn.!.,-,-!, in eilvaiuv.
UNEXCELLED BOOMS For qui
convenience and proximity to tt
university campus. We cater to st:
dents who desire a quiet place t
study, and we guarantee comfor
of the telegraph, copy reading, and
heart-lining. It includes laboratory
practice. Three hours. Hours to be
Fraternities Costly and Exclusive.
Fraternity and sororitv mis. r.r th
snc-:il lifii ;it V,i.i l.,-,. ........ i-..: .-..
- " .'"IUI1H-.1H-U1 i uiwi.suy
is ti) be curbed through joint action
of the university faculty and the fra
ternity alumni board of the institu
tion. The faculty has been receiving
complaints for some time that the i";-
"Six hundred years after Aescnlmi
of Cos, th-.-e
penses of belonging to fraternities m
"My wife has found a great way sororities is too high for the avera
to get rid of book agents." said a man ' student, and that unless nlmi,! 7.
; who lives in the subuihs. "She was. one or".ii.i-ntion f ti. 1.1...1 .1.,. ....
.-.vV t-;11 nnl ..,iii.1ilri rf in nn it nil V ! .. - I :.. . .. r 1 1 . . . ' .11
-"" "in "tn- i-uiiijiitmi . iiimi..!..-.. iif, iiKiiin. uunoui a mam last ween and d"!it is lei't
He does not look forward to Jiie days when the doorbell rang she was clean-, th c olleg-.1.
in love with his ,
ins came Hippocrates
Father of Medicine.
great works of medicine that have
n-ver grown old
road them, old men who are overper
hiuirted of how much progress is boinj'
made by their own generation in medi
cine negieet then. The busy practi
tioner has no time for them. The
great teachers of medicine whom -ill
the professions Ion!,- im t.. ...! .i.
... ..j. . ,, null 11(11
THE FOOTBALL EDITION
me i-oilowing Is From "Silver and
Gold" Published at Colorado U.
The Sunday edition of the Univer
sity Missourian of November 21 was
one of the best issues that the paper
lsas published this year. It was an FK RENT Fine front room in ne
ROOMS for rent, 51S S. Gth; we
heated, on second floor; for marrie
couples without children.
FOB RENT Furnished room on firs
floor; $S per month. Apply at !'
ROOMS 103 Matthews Street, on
double and one single room.
oiirht ii'iii-n ..;,. ..,.1 .
...v ,...B. .11A vi-miuu paper ami con
tained an athletic supplement. It
printed the picture and a personal
description of each member of the
Tiger team lor the seasons with the
scores of games each season in which
Missouri figured, down to the present
His Memory System.
A small boy went into a South
Boston drug store, wrinkled his fac
i-iiiiii.i.i 1.:.. 1 1 . ...
........ m ma uuiiii ami riiiiiimi 1.;.. i..r.
Young men do not j foot 110 and down lit ,.i..i 1.... .. ' ,
'" "-S hi an et
fort to remember something that had
escaped 111m. This is the conversati
house, one block from university;
price is very reasonable. 201 S. 6tt
FOR RENT 1 room on first floor, fur
nished or unfurnished. 11)02 Uni
versity Ave. Phone T.-.7 Red.
tn.nK tor us 111 ?ac!i irener-ninn tin..
out or the social life ot I fondh back to Hippocrates, and mar
vol !! Iii j - . .1 .. ... ..
.,., ..,..., ,.- ! ing house. She had on a ilmnim- ,-..,. ti,., .-..... . . . ." "-- ".sirv&i.cn .-,nrt
iiiiu iiic ivceM uuuiu nun iu 3ri- nw r. -! .!- 1... 1, 11.. ,i::(i meii.oors OI til'1 HIS wonilortul hliowled:
nun ,i'ii.i. iiiiu I;.-. nit'rii'ri
much like the present they will b;
air- lakes care or the present knowin
! niKMii.i board propose that instead of, disease
of men and
, Miui-ii ! .luuvt- nei ei.iows. ftiio tormal parties bring givn by each of
fiiionoil the ilnnr rtr.l iltc.-iivoro.l ttmi ti. ..: ..i .. ..
. , ... 1 ' ...... im- mm- c-iiapiers oi national fraterni i
JilLuiAJ lli Lih.u ciiu ui ii.--.-i.. rrio norso!! w.-is :l nnok- -icinf llt
Son- r.i Uirfnte
mo-c ag.nt. Ho' ties, three local fraternities nmi f,.. ! i-n : ... " '
Er3y day furnishes him some oppor-' made his little speech and she looked ) teen chapters of national sororities all ' sfirt will, ' u-.i',i .1 '' '"
He made it again. 1 shall eomhino ,,,,,1 i, ...,.,..., . ! " -"". ami
tie worth. Is that
"Oh! perfectly." renlied thn r.r.ii,.
'long to Greek letter societies graduate, "but r.r ,i ,-., .1.:..,. .,.'
1 "- " "" ."III UtIJIh uu!
upon an equal 1 firm can afford it?"' CaihoPc St..!.
- - . . 1-1 A. r :il II1IH I I 1 Ih . lit Hill f I (J IT IffO I L-li,11 ....... !.!. .. .. ..
iun-y ior mc accomiuisnmeiiL oi n ei. - tutm rwminue aim Lie divided into ' iav voii vhit win
purpc'se in his work. The grasping of ., ,? , , i ...... - Moup.s ami mat each group give a
1 .-...,.,n .... t..u ...... ,.,, r.,KIJt. uia-:iormai party, in which students who
such cvrvrfunity and the turning of , ghp m no. undcrstand KnKli,h and j ,, nol be
11 10 gixj occouni. gnu nun a nmu 1 that tne mistress was not at home. , shaU 1, recogniz-d
ii.'on life anil cause him to enjoy that; He lc-;'t." New York Sun. j basis with members.
i-on fciieridan? '
"Say," he began, "will you tell ie
the name of n1L. ,.., wher(j wo
Americans have so many soldiers""
".Vo. It's a new place."
1 iiiii am t just it, but
where around there."
"Perhaps you mean Manila'"'
"Manila: That's right! I "kllfcw ,
would get it arte,- a while. I want 1
1-ottle or Manila extract for flavoring
1 hoj re going to have ice cream "-'
LOST A large size autofiller fountain
Pen. Please return to B. R. Will
iams, 1002 University Avenue, and re
ceive Jiberal reward as pen is valued
as present. Phone 7f.7 Red.
FOR RENT Double or single roonis
at 720 Maryland Place, one bloc
from university campus.
FR RENT Two nicHy furnished
rooms in new modern house, at 40?
LOST A Knight Templar's charm.
"A. W. Tern'II, St. Graal Conimandrf.
Columbia, Mo." engraved on back. Re
turn to 1111 University A v. I'hos-'B-l
I-rom another man's point of view
another man may he all right in his
way provided he isn't in the way of
the first man. Puck.
WANTED Two white dishwashers ar
tiie Missouri Store Cafe at once.
FOR SALE 12-room house, all 80
ern conveniences, 2C College Ar-
For particulars, apply to 11. K. Urge.
21? Exchange Bank Rlrtg.
LOST A hair ornamf-r.t. .- t with bril
liants, between Broadway and Con
ley Ave. Return to MN-urian office
or telephone T;:l