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UNIVERSITY MISSOURIAN, MONDAY, APRIL 20, 1012.
1844 Fayette, Mo. 1912
Howary-Payne is one
of the oldest and best
organized junior col
leges for young wom
en in the Middle West.
Courses of study con
sist of four years' high
school work and tiro
years real college work.
Graduates can enter the
University in their Jun
Fine Arts: Music, Art
and Oratory taught by
Strong Department of
For illustrated catalog
Henry Elbert Stout
Prospective Medical Students
trill do uvll to investigate
The University Medical College
.of Kunsas City
Faculty composed of some
of the leading physicians and
surgeons in this part of the
country. For further infor
University Medical College
Kansas City. Mo.
it Pays to Buy
Furnish your evening's
entertainment with good
Prompt attention given to
M. A. PAYNE, Mgr.
Galloway. O r-
Carter. Voic. E2nd year. College and College
Preparatory. Certificate admits to Welleiley.
Smith. Mt. Holyoke. Chicago University and all
Co-Ed universities. 24 instructors. Exoression.
Violin. Art. Domestic Science, Summer School of
Music. .-iimi .
X. Iaiuis. Musouri.
Simplicity, Superiority, in the
Chas. A. Harvey, Phone 403.
We prepare students for Wellsley,
Smith and Vassar. Our certificate
will admit you to these schools.
15 WYstport A e. Kansas City, Mo.
The Kansas City Star published
Sunday the following story of the
marriage of Miss Mary p. Delvin and
Donald MofFatt, former students of
the University of Missouri, mention
ing the fact that "their acquaintance
began when both were students of
the University here:
"Traditions of old Europe and
more modern customs of young
America blended curiously in the
marriage ceremony of Miss Mary
Blossom Delvin and Mr. Donald
Moffatt, celebrated at the Eglise
Saint-Honore d'Eylau. Paris. Wed
nesday. April 10. The bride is a
daughter of Mrs. Mary A. J. Delvin,
formerly of Topeka, and the groom
a son of Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Moffatt.
"Swiss Guards in red uniform
stood in attendance at the entrance
and the major donio, more resplen
dent than any of his aids, was master
of ceremonies. He beckoned when
the thirty guests were to rise or
kneel, following the prescribed or
der of the service, and acted as di
rector throughout. When the abbe
had performed the ceremony the
bridesmaids passed among the guests
to receive an offering for the poor. So
much for the European customs. Tra
ditions were shattered when the
briday procession marched down the
central aisle towards the altar, for
the bride, instead of heading the col
umn as is customary in France,
walked behind the others. The ma
jor dorao was kept in a state of ex
pectancy till the last of the bride's
attendants and the bride, on the arm
of Mr. Clifford Histed of Kansas City,
who gave her in marriage, had filed
in, and he enjoyed a novel experience,
for he exclaimed enthusiastically af
ter teh wedding: "I like this ar
rangement, though it is the first time
I ever saw anything of the kind. I
hope we may have more American
marriages in this church."
The bride was attended by her
three sisters, Miss Ruth Delvin as
ring bearer. Miss Ethel Delvin as
maid of honor. Miss Inez Delvin and
Miss Dorothy Moffatt, sister of the
bridegroom, as bridesmaids, and the
groom by Charles Delvin as best
man. M. Frederick Kellermann of
Paris was an usher. The parents of
the young couple and Miss Norma
Freyschlag also were present from
Kansas City. The wedding march
played by the church organist vs
composed by Mme. Alva Kellemann
for the occasion and was dedicated to
Miss Delvin. After the Ceremony
Mrs. Delvin gave a breakfast for the
bridal party and a few friends at the
Hotel Baltimore in the Avenue Kle
ber. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Moffatt are
touring Switzerland and Italy and
will sail on the Berlin for New York
May 2, returning May 18, where they
will be at home at 2905 Forest Ave
nue until the return of Mr. and Mrs.
E. O. Moffatt. Their acquaintance
began when both were students in
the University of Missouri.
Mrs. Delvin with her family and
Miss Freyschlag have been in Paris
since last August and intend to re
main in Europe till the autumn of
next year. They will pass the sum
mer in Switzerland, returning to
Paris in the fall, with the exception
of Mr. Charles Delvin, who will at
tend the Jesuit school at Stoneyhurst,
England. Accompanied by his moth
er. Miss Ethel Delvin and Mr. Histed,
lie will take a motor trip through
England next week and make ar
rangements for his winter's work.
meeting. Mrs. Marshall Gordon,
state president of the society, will
entertain the visiting women at
The members of the Alpha Phi
sorority will be at home to friends
from 4 to C o'clock Tuesday afternoon.
Miss Florene Farrar of Lebanon,
Mo., will arrive the first of this week
for a visit at the Alpha Phi house.
Miss Sergra Lester of Norborne,
Mo., who has been visiting Miss
Frances White at Read Hall, will re
turn home tonight.
John A. Rogers and Miss Hazel
Rogeis of Kansas City, are visiting
Chester Rogers at the Phi Psl house.
The State Executive Board and
the Home Board of the King's Daugh
ters will hold meetings in Columbia
this week. About eighteen out-of-town
women will be here for this
Vkv Haas. $y?Kt
Dry Goods Company
Desire to announce their
offer of entire line of
Ladies' Suits and
No charge for alterations.
Their line comprises a
most comprehensive as
sortment of the newest styles
Blue serges,cream serges,
whip cords in white, grey
and tan. Fancy mixtures
This is a rare opportun
ity to secure your summer
suit at prices far below their
Dry Goods Company
The Pi Beta Phi sorority gave a
musical from 3 to 5 o'clock Saturday
afternoon. The alumnae, friends
and patronesses and of the sorority
were present, also two girls from
each of the other sororities. A sil
ver offering was taken which was
given to the settlement school in the
Tennessee Mountains, which the na
tional organization of the Pi Beta
Phi sorority is supporting.
Prepare for the Ministry
UNIVESITY OF MISSOURI
Bible College of Missouri and State University co-operate and
exchange credits. .j f f. jtJL.'II?! 'if 1:111
$3,200,000 institution Strong academic faculty of 200 mem
bers Association with 3,000 University students.
BIBLEJ ICOLLEGE OF MISSOURI
Specializes upon Biblical and Theological training.
Owns a beautiful $.10,000 property adjoining the campus.
Has endowment of $150 000. Enrollment rapidly growing.
Free tuition, and reasonable rates in modern dormitory.
For Catalog write the Dean.
BIBLE COLLEGE OF MISSOURI
Miss Mary Noe and Miss Elizabeth
Spalding, of -Kappa Alpha Theta, will
leave Wednesday for Cowgill, Mo., to
attend the wedding of Miss Mae Won
setler and V. J. Chapman, which will
be at 1 o'clock Thursday. Miss Noe
and Miss Spalding will spend the
rest of the week in Cowgill.
The Alpha Phi Sigma girls of the
University had a marshmallow and
"weenie" roast Tuesday afternoon at
Shepard's pasture on the Ashland
gravel road. About thirty-five were
Robert H. Land of Gilliam, Mo.,
who has been visiting his daughter.
Miss Herniee Land, at Pemberton
Hall, returned home Friday night.
S. W. Hurst or Tipton, Mo., is vis
iting his daughter Miss Mabel Hurst,
a student in the University.
Mrs. Lewis Swipvlei entertained
the members of the Kappa Alpha
Theta sorority from 3 to 5 o'clock
Saturday afternoon in honor of
Miss Nell Farley.
Warren Roberts of the Acacia
house spent the wek end in Moores
Miss Frankie Fisher of Union Star,
Mo., a former student at Stephens
College, is visiting friends at the college.
You get 5 per cent rebates here.
A dig, light, airy
roo m prompt, efficient
salespeople your I etters
taken to the post office stamps and mo
ney orders for your convenience free
fountain pen ink.
Tliese are only a few itemsMi our large
Service to University studetits. They are
some of tlie things which wake the Missouri
Store the best p'ace to get text books and all
Watch the crowd of older studentsthey
know where to buy because they've tried.
Ours is a trade that Service made.
Just Off the Campus on Ninth.
who has been visiting at the Kappa
Sigma house, returned home Saturday.
Miss Virginia Newton and Miss
Edith Newton of Paris, Mo., are vis
iting Dr. and Mrs. R. M. Burgess.
tion with large city distributing con
cern. Address X, care of University
LOST Sorority Pin, small gold
arrow. Three pearls. Return to
Margaret Ross. Phone 37.
LOST: "On the Pike" at the Far
mers' Fair a small, hunters case, gold
watch. Finder please notify C. A.
Slagle. 210 S. Hicks avenue. Phone
.".OS Red; hold watch for further
FOR RENT: For a part or the
whole of the year beginning June 15,
comfortable S room house, furnished. V.
Attractive terms to right party, ap- '
ply on premises, 1302 Keised aenue,
or call 30C-green.
FOR SALE First class piano at
great sacrifice. Address II. G. E.,
FOR RENT: For a part or the
whole of the year beginning June 1 .1.
comfortable 8 room house, furnished.
Attractive terms to right party, ap
ply on premises, 1302 Keiser avenue.
'or call 30C green.
Mrs. A. Prewitt of Slater. Mo.,
visited at the Acacia house this week.
Lee Duss of New Cambria, Mo.,
FOR RENT. One double room.
ti05 SOUTH 4th. Phone 402-Black
WANTED: Poultry and eggs at
the highest market price at Noel's
Poultry House Eighth and Cherry.
Call Noel before you sell anything
in the produce line. Phone 705.
WANTED Graduate from Agri
cultural School conversant with dai
rying and the chemistry and bacteri
ology of milk. Apply, stating age, I
salary expected, experience and gen
eral qualifications for a steady posi-l
Moberly Steam Laundry
E. E. CHEWNING
PHONE - 288-Black.
Founded In 1857
A College of Liberal Arts, offering courses in An
cient and Modern Languages, Mathematics, History,
Economics, Philosophy, the Sciences and the Bible.
The Commonwealth of Missouri offers teachers'
certificates without examination to students who pur
sue courses offered in Education.
A faculty trained in the best universities of Amer
ica and Europe.
Central College has graduated one Governor; three
Congressmen; seven College Presidents, three Bishops;
and a host of other men who stand high in church
Requirements for admission and for graduation
are the same at Central College as at the University
of Missouri. Students may take at Central College the
two years of college work required for entrance to the
professional schools at the State University.
$450,000 invested in equipment and endowment.
Five modern buildings; library of 12,000 volumes; lab
oratories equipped with latest scientific apparatus; at
tractive society halls; $15,000 gymnasium; splendid
athletic fields and tennis courts. Grounds are unsur
passed for beauty of situation.
The cost is low. Many young men paid half of
their expenses last year by work. Valuable cash
prizes and scholarships are awarded annually for ex
cellence in scholarship, oratory and composition.
For catalogue or detailed information address.