SUNDAY, MAY 23, 1910.
Joarcilitni U the Boirenltr of MImostJ.
Hjlkxt x. Kikivci
fwu E. Camworr...
.'. Minxzint Editor.
DHIVXKEITY MKSOUfclAN ASaOCIATIO.V
. . S-tszr B. HiDisca. PrIient.
' SotDOX Fuhee. gecretnrr.
T. W. Cooks. Trtrorer.
J, B. fOWEi. J. E. Pea&o.v.
X. ft, CziUNttS. K. F. LBWETT.
J. C IJortxKJ. c. A. HiETir.
r' ktPPlCK: 1- SOKTH EKHTH STREKT
Mstrnvi M lh PonoSce at Columbia. Mo., ai
ucou-l-tlxu mall canr.
OnTirUUj to Ad?w. B j Mill or Carrier.
52.00 PER YEAR.
XDVXETMEta EJLTE3 ON APPLICATION.
&4dnu all communication! to
THE HONORED DEAD
One day out of every year is set
aside in many of the cities of the
United States when patriotic citizens
assemble and pay their respects to
those of the armies of the North and
tjhe South who fought and died to
make this nation what it is today.
No, mors sacred duty of the people of
this nation; no more beautiful and
patriotic custom; no more outward
manifestation of the healing of the
heart wounds and the existence of
brotherly ties, is found, than Hi the
observance of Decoration Day.
,. Persons who have never observed
this day can not realize the great
feeling of love for humanity which the
Simple, but sacred rites of Decora
tion Day arouse. They have failed to
feel the thrill of patriotic impulse
wjhich courses throughout the veins.
They do not know what it is to see
& Ippg line of veterans and school chil
dren carrying flowers and Hags; inar
hals of the day riding spirited horses;
carriages laden with flowers; accom
panied by the shrill martial music of
the fife and drum wending its sol
emn way to the cemetery. They do
not know; they cannot feel; the in
tense enthusiasm and the impulsive
patriotism which Is inspired when the
gray and feeble veterans form into a
tottering line and fire the yearly sa
lute over the grave of the nation's
dead. They know not the love for
mankind which surges in the hearts
pt the truly patriotic as they gaze
upon the beflowered mounds of earth;
and tarn from them to the totter
ing ranks of those living veterans,
who fought to make a nation. Could
there, be greater honor than to pay
respects to such as these?
Business cares, wealth and strife
have no cause to- exist here. The ob
servance of the day is a sacred duty of
every. American. It is the outward
manifestation of brotherly affection
which binds this nation together.
Such a tribute Is or minor importance
$o what such men have done for the
nation. Out of the respect which we
owe to these remnants of the armies
that fought to make this a nation,
out of the strong patriotic impulse
which every American should feel, the
interest in the observance of this day
should never be allowed to wantv
Americans cannot show greater appre
ciation of the efforts of the armies of
.'61 and 'G2 than to display each year
even this humble recognition of the
great service that has been rendered
to the nation by those honored dead.
impossibility to keep always at work
but while you are at work, work and
don't waste your time in telling peo
ple about it.
Xapoleoi nevsr would have made a
general if he had spent his time
in telling his men what a lot of plan
ning he had to do; nor would Charles
Dana have made a writer if he had
spent his valuable time in telling his
associates what he had to do. Don't
burden other people with your weari
some tales. Get busy and lighten your
burden. When you fly into that long
talked of theme you will "be surprised
to find it's not so hard after all. Most
students talk of a paper a month and
spend an hour in writing it.
The man who refuses to sign the
mill-tax petition is simply cutting off
his own nose. He and his neighbors
will profit as much by the improved ed
ucational facilities as anybody else.
ninger and others and others and oth
ers. And Mrs. Lilly Herald Frost, the
Missouri Tress Association's favorite
daughter, was there.
"Vigorous, inspiring Chas. D. Morris, i
of the St. Joseph Gazette was there. :
He was the only Missourian prograniin-'
ed as an evening orator and what he '
had to say was good for everyone '
to hear. It was about essentials in
journalism but it had a good deal to do
with ideals and made everyone who !
heard it want to live a little closer
to high standards.
FOR THE UNIVERSITY
Students should not forget the Uni
versity this summer. Xo matter where
they are, they should remember that
intelligent conversation about their
school is bound to help. Misunder
standing and ignorance has retarded
Imagine what a big thing it would
be, 3.000 students taking the Univer
sity to the people.
Let everyone feel that upon him
depends the future of the University
of Missouri. Let everyone, by talk
ing for and explaining continuously,
persistently what the University is
doing for the state and what it will
do if given propc-r support let every
one feel it his duty to help in this
The results will be surprising and
it will surely be worth the effort.
"Fluffy, feminine Winifred Black, of j
Denver, was there, essentially woman
ly despite the fact that in her busy
newspaper career she has plucked
much of both sweet and bitter fruit
from the tree of knowledge.
"Brainy newspaper men and adver
tising experts from Kansas City were
programmed for instructive lectures !
rather than speeches.
It has even come to the point where
college men are desired above all oth
ers in the harvest fields. What field
is there in which the college man does
Prom the way In which Governor
Hadley and the other boosters are
KP'ng after the development of South
Missouri, it looks like "something will
HOW BUSY WE ARE,
Every one Is busy now near the
end of school. Work has piled up
until it must be got off hands. Hut
aw .we really as busy as we say we
The trouble with most people is
that they talk about this piece of
WQjk and about that, this paper and
that theme until they have thoroughly
exhausted, themselves and disgusted
otuers without having ever made an
a-Uenipt at doing anything toward the
Worry has killed more men than
active work. If you have a thing to do
yie.best time is now. Don't thrust your
T?ork aside and chase off to tell your
friends what a lot of work you have
on hands and what a fix vou are In
Get right down to work, get busy.
Work and then talk after. It is an
1 Lee Shippey's Impressions.
Lee Shippey writes, in part, in the
"Gatherings of editors are always in
teresting. Xo argument is to be here
advanced to prove that statement. It
is made simply as an introductory ex
cuse for writing what follows.
"A notable and unique gathering of
editors was in u.t University of Mis
souri last week, the first annual Ed
itors' Week at that institution. All
kinds of editors were there, big men
and little men from big publications
and little publications, not respectively
in all cases. So of course there was
a good deal doing and more saying.
"Twinkly Will Irwin, of Collier's
Weekly was there. Yes, 'Twinkly' is
intended. When Will Irwin tells a
funny story and he is unbeatable at
telling them his eyes twinkle, his
glasses twinkle, his cheeks twinkle
and even his hair twinkles. I can
swear to this for I watched his hair
particularly while he told 'em at Dana
House one night The light fell full
on it and two or three times it pos
itively winked. Yes, of course this
reads nonsensically. Hut the stories
were bully. And Irwin himself well,
everybody who met him just naturally
wanted to steai the clean, handsome
witty, brilliant, clear-minded, well
poised, polished, whole-souled, demo
cratic good fellow.
Saw Improvement Everywhere.
After describing Editors' Week as
the "most noted journalistic event in '
the state." J. W. S. Dillon writes in
the Grant City Star, in part: "Besides
the interesting and edifying hours I
spent in the lecture room of the School
of Journalism and at the evening fetes
and entertainments, the visit to the
beautiful r.nd cultured city of Colum
bia, the Athens of Missouri, was a
source of much pleasure. We noted
the material improvements in streets,
walks, and pavements and the rigid
growth of the city, as well as the im
provements in the University quad
rangle. State Agricultural farm. Hor
ticultural farm, etc. Perhaps few
places are quite as close to ones hreart
as his alma mater; the univrMty is the
alma mater of the editor and the Chris- i
tian College, also of Columbia, is the t
alma mater of the editor's wife.
rrof. iavidson took us out ;o the J
State Agriculture Farm where we ?ai I
the new agricultural building, rue
dean's new residence, the dairy build- j
ing, the dairy barn, the machinery hall
and the feeding barns and silos. In
the dairy barn we saw Chief Josephine ;
in her second milking of the day; she j
holds the world's record for quantity
of milk for four months and i. beins i
tested for the year's record; she is !
milked four times a day and give-; from
91 to 104 pounds, or abotit 12 gallons of '
milk per day. In the agricultural '
building we saw the three siler tro-j
phy cups won by the students of this j
rlennrt infnf in rnntfictc in IT'incns
City, Chicago and Sedalia stoe.c show
besides numerous premiums and about
$1,700 in money won within the last
"Miss Gladys Aliwood, who will grad
uate in the academic department of
the university in 1011 and who was
one of the successful teachers in the
Grant City school in 1907-0, invited
us to dine with her at Head Hal:, the-
university young women's hall of .10
members, chaperoned" by Miss John
ston, assistant professor of Latin. We
were very much impressed with the
hall, the attractive young women, and
the gone! fellowship among them. Ber
tween the courses served at dinner
they sang, 'Mid the Hills of Old Mis
souri,' Germany Land,' 'Old Missouri.'
all rising in honor of 'Old Missouri,'
the university song.
"When editors meet there is a'v.-pys
something saying and often the some
thing proves to be a good story. Here
is one of Will Irwin's:
"A good professor of exemplary hab
its attended a dinner party one night
and endeavored to keep up with the
wine list. There being several courses.
several kinds of wine were served and
it was just after he sipped some heavy,
heady old port that the professor re
alized that ho had taken too much.
His first thought was that he must hide
his deep disgrace. As soon as dinner
was over ho slipped away into the
library where ho resolved to stay until
able to navigate. Hardly had he got
ten there when bis hostess entered car
rying her twin-babies, which she was
going to show the company. Fully
realizing his condition the poor pro
fessor staggered to his feet, gazed ad
miringly at the twins and exclaimed
" 'What a beautiful child!' "
"All the Worth county students are
building a solid foundation at the uni
versity for success in whatever voli
tion they may choose. In the brief
time remaining we visited the Chris
tian College, which is the alma mater
of Mrs. Dillon, where we had the on
portunity to see SIT.V'OO worth of iv
cent improvements made through the
able management or the president,
Mrs. St. Clair, who is also planning a
new $30,000 chapel and a new S20.0fn
Carnegie library. Together with' our
host of the evening, several other
Worth county students met us at the
Gordon and saw us off on the train."
"And many country editors were al
so there who cannot fairly be classed
as also theres, men of as interesting
personality, men as much worth while,
as any of the more widely known
brethren of the fraternity, men like
William Southern, Speed Mosby. John
E. Swanger, Cliff Harrison, W. O. L.
Jewett, Howard A. Gass, Jack Blanton.
T. V. Bodine, Omar Gray, Charley Hen-
Says Education Is Chief Asset.
There are a few people in every com
munity wno oppose Higher Education.
They aro not even very friendly to the
High School movement and they
strongly oppose the College and the
Universitv. Take for granted they are
honest in their expressed opinion, it is
evident they are laboring under false
impressions or they deliberately de
nounce without proper investigation.
The progress of die race depends upon
a more thorough knowledge of things
and a deeper insight into the cardinal
principles of true advancement. Us
ually, the unlettered and the weak
oppose honest educational advance
ment and they are the people who need
such advantages most. The man who
opposes Higher Education is an ene
my to progress, a menace to society
and a detriment to the community.
Honest, legitimate, thorough education
is the chier asset of the race. It is
better than chatties or gold. Lamar
Thinks $1 Not Small for M. U. Student.
That Harvard student who is living
on $1 per week would be considered a
plutocrat by some of the poorer stu
dents at the University of Missouri.
ST. LOUIS, - - MISSOURI.
D. F. HOUSTON, A. M., LL. D., Chancellor.
THE DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
WEST OF SKINKER ROAD
WHICH INCLUDES THE COLLEGE. M. 5. SNOW, A. M., LL D., DEAN.
Four year High School course required for admission. System of limited election
in courses leading to Bachelors degree. Notable additions to the faculty and
large addition's to the library and other 'acilities.
THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING.
C. M. WOODWARD, Ph. D., LL D.,
DEAN UNTIL JULY, 1910. A. S. LANGSDORF, M. M. L DEAN FROM JULY. 1910.
Four year High School course required for admission. Courses leading to de
gree of Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering, in Electrical Engineering, in
Mechanical Engineering, and in Chemistry. Large additions to the equipment.
New shops with model equipment. Students have many great engineering works
to study in the city.
THE SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE.
Course leading to degree of Bachelor dPScience in Architecture. Reorganized
as separate school. Faculty, work and equipment greatly strengthened. ., StuT
dents have advantage of proximity of School of Fine Arts, the Engineering School
and the Architectural features of a great city.
THE HENRY SHAW SCHOOL OF BOTANY.
WEST OF SKINKER ROAD.
WM. TRELEASE, S. D., LL D., DIRECTOR.
Undergraduate work at the main University. Large opportunities for graduate
and research work at the new laboratories at the Missouri Botanical Garden.
Five Research Fellowships.
THE SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS.
WEST OF SKINKER ROAD.
ED.M0ND H. WUERPEL, Director.
Courses in Painting, Sculpture, Drawing, Book Binding, and Ceramic decoration.
THE LAW SCHOOL.
WEST OF SKINKER ROAD.
WM. S. CURTIS, LL. D., DEAN.
A year of college work in addition to a four year high school course required for
entrance. Three year course leading to the degree of LL. B. Library of
more than 1 8,000 volumes.
THE DENTAL SCHOOL.
29th and LOCUST STREETS.
J. H. KENNERLY, M. D., D. D. S., DEAN.
High School course required for admission. Three year course leading to de
gree of D. D. S.
THE SCHOOL OF SOCIAL ECONOMY.
(AFFILIATED WITH WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY)
OLIVIA BUILDING, GRAND AVENUE and WINDSOR PLACE.
T. J. RILEY, Ph. D., DIRECTOR.
A training school for social workers. Opportunities for research and investiga
tion. Considerable number of Scholarships and Fellowships. Credits in Uni
versity for accepted work.
THE MEDICAL SCHOOL.
1806 LOCUST STREET.
WM. H. WARREN, Ph. D., DEAN.
Reorganized with exceptionally strong faculty. Large
increase in laboratory equipment, with definate plans
for new modern, well equipped laboratory and clinical
buildings closely associated with new hospitals used
fully for teaching purposess A year of college work,
including English, Chemistry, Physics and Biology, in
addition to a four year high school course, required
for admission in 1010. Four year course leading to
degree of M. D. Students entering in 1910 will have
full benefit of the new staff of instruction, the new
buildings and equipment. Until new buildings are
ready the present medical laboratory building, after
re-arrangement and large additions to the equipment
and the present University hospital, and others affili
ated with the University, will be used.
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