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University Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1908-1916, October 02, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066313/1912-10-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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UOTEBSITY HSSOUKUN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1912.
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UNIVERSITY MISSOURIAN
An Evening- Dally by the Students In tbe
OCDOOI Ul UUruaBlU ni UK uuti:0j
of Missouri.
HARRY D. GDr
Managing Editor.
University MIsienrlsn AisorlatUn. Inc.
J. HARRISON BROWN. President.
ROBERT S. MANN, Secretary.
Jvmes G. May
Ward A. Ken
Rex B. Maree
Paul J. Thompson
H. J. McKay
W. E. Hall
Of9er: Ktalra in Virginia Bulldlngr.
Entered at tbe Postoffice of Columbia, Mo.,
as second-class mall matter.
PRICELESS HOUSES
A
Turner
When Turner purchased a few
square feet of canvas worth a shill
ing or two and .with his pigments and
a brush, painted the sunset on it, or
the towers, minarets, and palaces of
Venice, he made that piece of canvas
practically priceless. It is the touch of
genius which alone can work this mir
acle, and, as many a holiday wanderer
discovers, it has worked its enchant-
GOOD ROADS VALUE
In an article in The World's Work
of the October issue on "Roads Worth
$33,000,000 a Year," L. L. Hewes gives
some interesting figures, showing the
relation of automobiles to good roads.
He writes:
"And we have said nothing yet of
the automobile. We probably have
now more than six hundred thousand
motor vehicles in this country. George
ing spell on bricks and mortar, as C. Diehl. chairman of the good roads
well as upon flimsier material. board of the American Automobile As
By carrier or mall $2 a year.
Address nil communication to
UNIVERSITY MISSOURIAN.
Columbia. Missouri.
CIVIL SEKVICE POSTMASTERS.
It has been practically decided by
President Taft to put all fourth-class
postmasters under the civil service
regulations, according to a dispatch
from Washington. The only wonder
is that it has not been done before.
The sight of the President of the
United States compelled to spend val
uable time in the routine of making
the ::C,03S appointments where in most
cases he knows none of the appli
cants and must rely on the members
of Congress for recommendations, is
rather ridiculous except- for its seri
ous consequences. And the idea that
a public officer will do better work
because his position is in the balance
at eery election is no more than
absurd.
The extension of the civil sen ice
to include the fourth-class postmas
ters will be a body blow at small
town politicians.
About two miles from the town of
Ayr stands a little unpicturesque clay
built cottage, reared by the horny
hands of the father of Robert Burns,
and which the poet himself refers to
as an "auld clav biggin." There the
Practical Philosophy. -.
"De man dat reaches foh de biggest
of everything," said Phlosopher Sam,
"alius gets left"
"All right," replied Erastus Pinkley,
"I'll take de worst of it. You kin hab
dls small cucumber an' I'll take de
big watermelon." New York Evening
Sun.
in r n
Willis Did you go to Europe this
year?
Gillis Xo, I stayed here; simply
quadrupled all my tips and spent an
hour each day trying to order a meal
from a deaf-and-dumb waiter. Towni
Topics.
Want Column
sociation, estimates the cost of tire
wear at two cents a mile. This means
that every year each mile of road
takes a toll of $.")30 from the tires of
the machines which use it. Automo
bilists are alreadv paying annually
national bard of Scotland came into! nearly five million dollars in license
a rough and stormy world on Janu-1 fees and they are willing to do this
ary 25, 17u!, and spent the first seven 'and everything else in their power tojpnone gjg Re(j
years of his life beneath its thatch, secure road improvcmci. ". If they I
What is that cottage worth? In mud i could reduce the cost of tire damage) SITUATION V.NTEI) F5v lndv
and thatch and moldering timber one half it would doubtless pay the ' stenographer with "two vears "expert-.
practically nothing. Yet, by reason automobilists even if it were neces-, .- rn ,. nnl, rofprpnf.P Ad
I . ... .. . . - ' (-,-- ---.- .
FOR REXT N'ice clean comfortable
rooms for men at 203 College Ave.
(tf
.",
dress J. Missourian.
(dlt)
chauf-chauf-chauf-
A MAX WHO KNOWS TOO MUCH
Did yo uever meet the man who was
afraid or ashamed to say "I do not
know." If you have, you will agree
that he is about as disagreeable as
the man who is afraid to say "No."
He does not realize that to be able
to say "I do not know" is the ARC
of education. Unless we learn to con
fess our ignorance on certain subjects
we will always be ignorant of life as
a whole. We will have a mere smat
tering of knowledge. We must keep
lots of things out of our mind for this
is a nage of specialization.
A man who pretends to a knowledge
which he has not is like a small boy
in his father's clothes ridiculous.
When a man confesses that he kno-.vs
but little we will listen to him with
increased respect: hut if a man
claims knowledge of all things we
doubt mightily that he knows much
of anything. And we accept question
ingly whatever he says of everything.
To he respected and liked by his
teiiow men, a man in nis mature afterthought, they go round the cor-
ycars must learn to say "I do not tier and visit the cathedral.
know" just as he learned to say
in his boyhood days.
'Xo"
of its being the birthplace of Robert sary to doublt their annual fees.
Uurns it is priceless to the people of Rut the benefits to the automobilists I
the poet's native land. from improved roads extend directly
Tucked away under the lee of the to the land owners and the country
mountains, which stand like sentinels districts. The impetus that has been '
round the charming lakes of Rydal piven country life since the automo
Water and Grasmere, stands a very ' hile came out of the city is astonish
unpretentious but very picturesque hie. The hotels in the summer resort
hoi:&e which, if it had not once been regions have been the first to feel the
the abode of genius, might probablv improcment. Thousands of dollars
be bought "lock, stock and barrel" for -ire annually spent in the more remote
a few hundred pounds. Its name is districts by summer tourists. Thcs"
Doe Cottage, and William Words- expenditures create a strong market
worth, the great Xature poet, lived for tnp hest grade of farm produce '
there for some years with his sister, and create many other kinds of busi-
and beneath its roof and in its steep ness. Here are some of the figures
little garden, laid out by the poet's of expenditure since 1009:
own hands, many of his most menior- 1009: passengers, $10.S80;
able poems were written. Doubtless feurs, fUS.790; total $210,070.
the thousands of American tourists 1910: passengers, $209,160;
who make pilgrimage to Dove Cottage feurs. $23,4.0: total $:!22.390
would dearly like to transport the sa- 1911: passengers, $"SS,5S0;
cred stones to the states. Hut the feurs, $2S.CS0; total $411,900.
price is too heavy een for Rockefel- ..This tal)le sllows t,,e eXpendituro,
ler on a 1, 000-mile tour in Xew England
There is a quiet and eminently re- between the middle of June and the
spectable street in Chelsea. Opposite first of October. Touring goes on all
the end of it. in the Embankment Gar- over the country. From the Denver
dens, sits the rugged stone effigy. Chamber of Commerce we learn that
caned by a master sculptor, of a man C.000 automobilists visited Colorado in
who used to lic at the house num- 1910 and spent more than two million
bcred 2-1. seven hundred thousand dollars in
The price of all the other houses in that state.
Cheyne Row could not suffice to buy "Xo one now can set an upper limit Crump, S00 Missouri Ae., Phone 325
Thomas Carlyle's house, because there to the use of the automobile in its va- ' white.
he lived many years, and there lie rious forms. During the last year the
wrote his "French Reolution" and commercial truck has come into in-
his "Frederick the Great" and his creasing use. Probably nearly fifty
"Cromwell.' The visitors' book which thousand will be operating by the now
lies upon the table of the old Sage's year. The possibilities of service hv
dining room contains the names of this new vehicle are tremendous. A''
prince and peasant from every coun- interesting case occurred in the now
try on the globe. famous Deschutes Valley in Orm
At the corner of an old-fashioned Drr'ng the siunninr of 1910 w'ei Hip
Georgian square in the sleepv cathe- ,Iin al"l Harrinvm forces vr? r-
ldral city or Lichfield stands another in" ,Iloir snrievs and construction
nx-IccIcFs house. It is priceless just ':anss into the 1--irt of th Or--
as the portrait of the man who was "ia'w. the homogerVrs raihe-ed b-
born there, painted by his friend Sir 'Ile hundreds ntul thousands. It wis
Joshua Reynolds, one of the chief a three da'F ionr"-- from Th" D.-H"
treasurers of our Xational Gall-ry, for ,llc freight wagons to the new
is priceless. People from the ends of '1,,tI- ' ' ' atirend'ne. f Portia"!
the earth go to Lichfield primarily to Gro- a"'1 llis farther nurcha'-el :n
see the housj in which Dr. Samu! a'"ToHIe truck, shipped it to T't
Johnson was born, and then, as an " "es .and began ha'iKng freight
They could do in one day mo-v thai"
thr( freight wagons could do i- c
week
FOR REXT One-half room. Good
location. Fine room; three windows
GOO South Ninth street. (d2t)
FOR REXT Xine-room modern
house, corner of Stewart Road and
Westwood aenue, for $20 per month.
Inquire at 110 X. Sth St., or phone
;'.SC Green, or 394 Red. W. E. Farley. ,
(tf)
FOR REXT One furnished room,
convenient location, 207 College Ave
(d3t)
FOUND Plain gold cuff button,'
oval shape. Owner can have same by
calling at Missourian office and pay-i
ing for this ad.
FOR RENT Room and Board for!
young men at 722 Missouri Ave. Price
reasonable. Mrs. Draffen. dGt
' ROOMS FOR BOYS Large room?
with or without board. Newly fur
nished. Call on Mrs. Cooper, 1110
Paquin Street. (T.F.S.)
TO RENT Four large rooms for
girl. Modern house. Mrs. Virgil
Co-Op. Talk No. 14.
You Write an Ad
Every Time You
Write a Letter
It tells your stock in trade
in intellect and taste. Your
taste is reflected in your stat
ionery. You cannot afford to
choose lightly.
Stationery in good taste is not nec
essarily expensive stationery. Price has
no monopoly on art. Prove the point
to your own satisfaction in the new
line of Co-Op stationery at 30 cents a
box. The paper is refined, the box,
artistic. 1 1 has an arrangement so that
you can easily get envelopes from the
bottom of the box without crumpling.
UNIVERSITY CO-OPERATIVE
STORE
J
Payne's Orchestra
will fiirnihli your evening's
entertainment with good
classy inuMC
M. A. PAYNE, Mgr.
Phone 361-Rrd. 512 S.5th St.
For a Quick Clean Shave
COLUMBIA'S
'nni
V
W.;E. POINTS and "DCC" PERRY
mi un
7 1
ii '
I fcl
rhnr Ohnn
UGIUOI OIIUU
Eleven South Ninth.
fl
We've nearl' starved
to death since You've
een away
! ! ! ! !
WILL YOUR
BUSINESS BE
APPRECIATED
9
ELECTRIC SHOE
REPAIRING CO.,
10S S. Ninth. Phone 22 M5
THE MISSCURIAN'S OFFICIAL WEATHER MAP
cooihsyk, .hum:.
The mule is losing ground, even in
his old home state. Despite the fact
that for almost a century the Mis
souri mule has heen a most potent
factor in the development of this
great state, has ploughed her hills,
marketed her grain and made her rich
in the products of her soil through
his steady service, he is about to he
put on the retired list. On the high
way the auto succeeds him and in the
field the traction engine. The only
way he can save himself it to ginger
mi get more speed and that is im
possihle. So It's "Good-bye, mule."
The Missouri mule has a nation
wide reputation and it is timely and
fitting that upon his withdrawal from
a long and useful service that some
thing be said in appreciation. Safe
to say he will not be forgotten. He
has made lasting impressions in more
ways than one. There arc Missouri
farmers who still swear by the mule
and would keep him for the sake of
old time friendship if for no other
reason. If guided by their heart feel
ing, they would organize and main
tain a home for the care of superan
uated mules. When rapid farm ma
chinery and improved horse-pover
have crowded the steady faithful beast
from the service of man. he'll still he
thought of. appreciated and respected.
About a mile out of Stratford-on-Avon,
in a typical Warwickshire il
lage. stands a low, long thatched cot
tage which would command a rental
of half a crown a wo-k at the niort
Yet all the wealth of the world could
not buy it. In that cot and its pretty i
rustic garden the greatest of the
worlds poets, the sweet Swan of Avon, j
the immortal Shakespeare, did his
courting. It is the cottage of Ann
Hathaway. And if that cottage is
priceless, what must be asked for the
old timbered Elizabethan house in
(Stratford itself where the great play
wright was born? It is literally worth
its weight in rubies.
The house in Broad Street, in the
City of London, where John Milton
was born, perished, like thousands of
its kind, in the fire of London, still
commemorated by the monument on
Fish Street Hill. But there is a cot
tage rendered priceless, nevertheless,
by the touch of the blind bard's gen
ius. It is at Chalfont St. Giles, in
Bucks. It was Milton's country re
treat, and thousands make pilgrimage
to it because Milton there finished his
great epic, "Paradise Lost." Kansas
City Star.
Their profits -vr-ro inre l1''!.
"'" irminiMniii-inHi rv"
NEED
This New Creation
Rranto ll ls tho onJy " una- 1
yean. Cover every field of tbe
world's thought, action, and culture.
RprnntA14 defines over 400,000 I
Decaose words. 2700 Pages, ffl
0000 illustrations.
RarantA ltlstheonydlctlonarywith
Decaose gu,,,,, divided page.
Rorancn " 1 accepted by the Cos?,
Dccaue School, and re as tixo
one supreme authority.
RfwanA he who knows Winn Sue-
UCUIU9C ones T jit n tU mm ,hn'
this new work. Write for spcimerj
of new divided page, illustrations, etc.
C&CMERRMMCO..PRfc'n.SprivrKlU1n.
BuutUiptpajKdnFEEiKtofpoekrtmipt. (fjl
rir7iVrrt
H
U. S. Department of Agriculture. I
fc p WE ATHERoJBUREAU.
5&t? "" fj- L-flSi Offl. j- 'i""""rt3L r hit l t& CmIL J
1 '.
Columbia, IVlisjouri
October 2, 1912.
a. m.
od X
EXPLANATORY NOTES.
Observations taken at 8 a. m.. 7Mh meridian time. Air pressure reduced to sea level. Isobars fenntinnnn. iin..i r,... ,t. -w .ir.
or eqa.1 air pressure. Isotherms (dotted imes) Pass.nrouh points of eaualiud
O dear: Q partly cloudy: cloudy: rain: snow; report mlsslnc Arrows ily with the wind. FIflreTiowestm
perature past 12 hours: second, prec.p.utiun of.01 inch or more for past 24 hours: third, maximum wind telocl
TUn Uil . . .
.. .,, ieu.ierauire in Loiumaia ycrtprdcy was O'j and the 0Wnfcl iast n;pht was ()J A vtMr ag0 yes.
terday the lughest was H ar.d the 1 nv3st was rr,: rainfall. 2,8. The fore cm until 7 o'clock tomorrow night:
tar JNsvotiri: Fair tonight and probablv Thiusdav; warmer tonight
limited J'd,t,""'i" ' rainin n Florida and in Maine and the leather is unsettled in a few other
.a- nftheMiUi,, V' ",e""VVe dtV,r.''reVanS thi8 nl0n,ins throughout the gr3ater part of the United States.
iEast of the Mississippi a well formed high pressure area dominates the weather and is g'vine moderate to
Peasant temperatures in all districts; in the Centra, viler, and Middie W 3M moderate" "Jr- Z ." el con
sols and conseauently warmer weath sr has set in: the frse.ing line has dhaprcared Over t"'-e Vorthwest
;r0avr:n,rwa;,:rea ,,as a!,,,eared - :m;
I ! !.! iL
. v.o.uu.uiu me weatner will continue generally fair and mild during the nest
..., .v uiisi-mcu uuuuitions tomorrow afternoon or night.
:'C hours, probably chang-
SCOOP
REPORTER
Strenuous Times For Scoop.
"HOP"
Ki'e-t JIanj at DiiIpI: Supper.
The v. M. C. A. expects a laree at
tendance at the Dutch sup'ier Satur
day nicht at Hothwell Gymnasium.
Last year ?00 attended. Preparations
are being made for many more this
By
Z'fvouflRE.-roBea I v. 'now the. idea of the hmeT hem k sectcmdr pvs foorI " T -
Q I SWWTirAte EDITOR.- - J STHUSiX --bu flDVANce., BTSTOSeE.A&flM6.AND0NE. ZZL " jTV f RATHER.
CTrJ SCOOP-ITWiu. BE. ijjiwt-mWe.Piq.SKlrHtANOtT3 - OF- THE PLAXERs S KILLED l A 1) HOOTrtGME-
year.

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