Newspaper Page Text
MONDAY, MAY 30, 1910.
Pay cash, or will exchange any
merchandise in the house, for
Usable Second Hand Books.
The cash price is 40 per cent
The Official Invitations.
A Bronze Seal of the University.
A Watch Fob.
The Latest Design for Spoons.
TAKE HOME WITH YOU
A Missouri 'Pennant (All sizes)
Suitcase Pennants, 2pf 5 cents.
Souvenir Book of University Views 25 cents,
formerly $1 .25
BETWEEN CLASS ITEMS
Grade Envelopes Blue Print Paper
Your Own Store and Post-Office Substation.
. d -3S . 1? - I. XW'Ijji -
Copyrisht I'jW. by C K Zimmerman Co. No. 3
So you will surely need
some new things.
or perhaps a new piece
Fu rn it u re
Whatever you need come to
our store, look around our
splendid stock and we will
guarantee. you will find some
thing that you want. . . .
Parker Furniture Co.
THIS IS TO INTRODUCE THE,
It. E. Miller and Dan McGuire
Find Old Mound Near
NO RELICS UNEARTHED
Grave Was Made of a Wall
or Stones Hones to ro
to Museum Here.
NO. 8 N. TENTH STREET.
THE BEST ALWAYS
Columbia is a good ilace to study
anthropology. 1" two hours, last Fri
day, Dan Maguire and K. K. .Miller,
students in the School of .Journaliain
and in sociology, opened an Indian
mound within a mile ot the city limits.
and found two skeletons. The mounds
are near Balance Uock.
The skeletons are apparently those
ot women. Tart ol two or three chil
dren skeletons were found also. The
students weie disappointed, however,
because the Indian tribes in central
Missouri, usually buried relics, only
with the bodies of chiefs. A few ar
row heads were found.
There are many Indian mounds
around Columbia. -Most ot theni are
ot" an eaily date. Some of the older
people tell that in some cases their
fathers as settlers of Boone county
saw Indians occasionally bury their
dead in some of the old mounds.
Tlio mound opened contained a stone
chamber, about four feet wide and ten
feet long. The covering was about a
foot thick, and was composed of heavy
tiiit stones covered with a foot of
earth. A large sugar maple had grown
up at the edge.
It was nightfall when the students
came in. frightening strolling couples,
by their appearance with sacks and
shovels. The next day the negro ser
vant saw the bones in a closet, and has
not been in the room since.
The bones and relics will be placed
in the sociological museum.
AUSTIN-CONLEY JERSEY DAIRY
J. T. CONLEY, President. F. L AUSTIN, Gen. Manager.
Successors to Austin's Jersey Dairy.
Will open for Business
June 3, 1910.
rPHE only Herd of Thoroughbred
tested Jersey Cows in Columbia.
We will have two carloads of Jersey cows arrive from New York State next week. Every
cow has been tested by Dr. Hamilton, State Veterinarian of New York.
We had our pick of the best Jerseys in New Yorh, and our herd represents the cream of
the Jersey world.
Place your order for milk and cream quick. We can take but a limited number of customers.
AUSTIN-CONLEY JERSEY DAIRY
Successors to AUSTIN'S JERSEY DAIRY. Phone No. 662 Black.
WILL WEAR SIMPLE DRESS
.A Greater Agricultural Missouri.
Th re is a genral movement, along
all lilies, to advance the agricultural
intersts of .Misouri. The Agricultural
Colege at Columbia is doing a work
that is highly appreciated by every
thoughtful and earnest farmer in the
state and the work is of a nature that
awakens tho deepest and most pro
profound interest among all clases.
Tha agricultural intersts and worth
of Missouri have already been hidden
too long and the deep awakenening of
tho peolc did not come any too soon.
A country home in Missouri means
something in these days ol state prog
ress and stato pride and the future
still holds many charms and benefits
for the tiller of the soil. A few years
ago the Missouri Agricultural School
went begging for students; now the
modern farmer is glad indeed to have
the privilege of sending his son to
school that means so much for the
Misouri fanner. Lamar Itepublic-ui-Sentinel.
Mrs. J. M. Williamson Dead.
Mrs. .1. M. Williamson, "." years
old, died at her home eight miles
southwest of Columbia yesterday af
ternoon. The funeral service was lultl
this morning. Burial "was in the Xebo
cemetery, south of Columbia.
Gowns of Girl Graduates of 1910 Can
be Bought for $5.
XEW YORK, May 2!i. The sweet
girl gaduate of l'jlii will he a model
of simplicity and youthfulness, ac
cording to the keynote ot all present
styles. Xothing is prettier than a
class of girl graduates gov, tied on sim
ple lines, and this year this is com
pulsory if the girl desires to ,be fash
The lingerie type is the ideal grad
uate frock and beautiful designs are
being displayed, from the lacc-lriin-med
robe at ?.i, to the handsome Per
sian hand-embroidered gown the cost
of which demands many ?."i hills.
Ono white lingerie gown shown is
trimmed villi handsome embroidery
and lace. Tho fashionable tunic ol
fect is obtained with wide embroid
ered llouncing. The blouse has the
girlish Dutch neck and short sleeves.
A narrow white satin girdle, finished
off in the back, eitheh as a rosette or
in long, flowing ends, encircles the
Another figure displays the new,
gathered-in skirt, that is now so pop
ular and is especially adapted to young
girls. This gown is made of chiffon,
which is the favorite material for even
ing wear, over a white silk foundation.
Its simple style recommends it to
the young girl graduate who is con
sidering the perplexing question of
what she should wear upon this im
portant occasion that is so near at
Pressing and Cleaning.
First class pressing, cleaning and
repairing by C. 1J. Merskoetter, lCir
liinkson avenue. All work guaran
Two big novelty acts two Star
Theatre, Monday, Tuesday and Wed
nesday nights. A miniature c!:-mis.
Hand concert Monday night. (Adv)
Miss Mildred Moore Returns.
Miss Mildred Mooie, ot DOS Lowry
street, returned Saturday night from
Carthago, Mo., where she has been
supervisor of drawing in the public
school the last year. Miss Moore was
formerly assistant in the theory and
practice of art in the University of
You should not fail to attend the
Wcstwood lot sale next Wednesday
.luno.lst, as there will positivedy be
no buy bidding. You will get a lot
for much less than it is really worth.
Call :,7 (Double 5) to get the Mis
sourian's business ollice by telephone.
MONEY MADE EASILY
by subscription seeking for
For particulars regarding liberal cash com
missions, etc.. addressat once Desk 60
Scribner's Magazine, 155Fiith Ae.N.Y.Gty
Private Dancing .
Lessons Given. Join
the new class, and
learn to two-step and
1001 CherrySt. Call in the evening.
At Public Auction on the grounds, Thursday, June 9th, 1910,
2 p. m sharp, we will offer for sale 1 8 beautiful lots and a
palatial residence, known as the Sebastian place, in Northeast
Columbia. It is useless' to word paint this beautiful tract it
shows for itself, and the location for residence purposes is the
best in the city. It has all the modern conveniences, water,
lights, sewerage, paved streets, and granitoid walks.
Mr. Sebastian has spent a great deal of thought and money
in bringing this property to its present high state of development.
Each lot will positively be sold as offered. This is no specula
tor's sale; thisproperty must'be sold.
All Special tax bills will be paid and all general taxes up
to and including'the year 1909. An abstract will be furnished
each purchaser. For further particulars apply to
J. M. BATTERTON,
M. G. QUIIMN.
S. F. CONLEY.
H." l.fl. 1HIH.!fl,JTTTCB..'-. H.!'.l.,ni'JllM.J'J
ARE YOU WILLING TO ADMIT
That every money earner who wants to accomplish some
thing in the world's work, should systematize his financial
That a check account with a home bank is the easiest and
safest plan for doing it?
That it is worth while to pay bills by check to get a record of
the transaction, a receipt for th: amount and to build up
That every man having an income should have an account at
the BOONE COUNTY TRUST COMPANY?
That anyone who really wants to can have one?
Why not start YOURS today?
S. C. HUNT, - Vice Pres.
iECijC. tW i
!! J2?Ti t G SS8V5gSs.
The l ,":,
KANA CITY' '
Headqi a-ters for M. S. U. Students
American Plan, $2.50 to $3.50 European Plan, $1.00 to $2.00
Take Independence Avenue car at Union Depot
JAMES KETNER, President and Manager
STATE NORMAL SCHOOL
A GREA TEACHER COLLEGE.
Summer session, eleven weeks, beginning
June 1st and ending August 12th, 1910.
FORTY-FIVE TEACHERS IN FACULTY.
Many vocational courses, including Bookkeeping, Business
Forms, Typewriting, Shorthand, Geography of Commerce, His
tory of Industries, Manual Training, Wood Work, Pottery,
I.atho Work, Forge Work, Mechanical Drawing, Raffia, Do
mestic Art, Agriculture, Gardening.
Four years of work and study in Drawing, Painting, Etch
ing, Hammered Brass and other hand work in Art; also three
years of Art Study in designated texts.
Five years in Music, including Sight Reading, Individual
Lessons, Chorus Work, Harmony, Counterpoint, Orchestration,
History of Music, etc.
Many forms of Physical Education, including Gymnasium
Work, Public School Playground Work, Track Work, Baseball,
Football. Handball, Tennis, etc. Ample bath rooms, gymna
siums, tennis courts, athletic field, running tracks.
Best facilities in the .Middle West for Photography, Lan
tern Slide Making and Photo Engraving. Special courses in the
summer school for those teachers desiring to learn how to use
the lantern and how to make the slides.
Courses in all typical High School and College studies.
But this is a strictly vocational institution and all such courses
work to the higher efficiency of public school teachers.
Best Model Rural School in the World. Rural children
transported five miles in covered wagon.
Excellent Libraries, Laboratories, Rest Rooms, Literary
Society Halls and rooms for tho Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A.
Special course in Sch ool Administration. This course Is
conducted by an up-to-date man of varied and successful ex
perience in both large and small cities.
JOHN R. KIRK, President
Two ' lh; novelty a ts two .Star
Theaue, Monday, Tu.-.iUv anl Wed
nelay nights. A niiniai..i; .-i.-ciw.
Band concert Monday night. (Ad)
Public- Stenographer at the Athf-ns
Call ", (Double .") to get the MIs
sourian's business ollice by telephone.