Newspaper Page Text
IUilVEBSITT XISSOUBIAX. TUESDAY, OCTOBEH S, 1912.
rCf' '' ' ""
' " f t-
Our Breads are
Parker House Rolls
each of them are
of the highest quality
product and baked in
a modern up-to-date
bakery sanitary in eve
THEY ARE ONE
OF OUR LEADERS
butter) . . 3c
L The Cafeteria
A beautiful display of
Exlusive Autumn Millinery
fl Superior in all those distinctive
fashion points that appeal to the
smart college dressers. Hats
that embody fashion and beauty
are here in an extensive array of
9 This display includes many
handsome dress and street hats
some trimmed ivith ostrich.,
others flower trimmed or ivith
Paris made fancies.
Jin entirely new stock
The Gant-Elison Co.
To Entertain Fortnightly Club.
Mrs. A. Boss Hill will be at home
to the Fortnightly Club from 4 until C
o'clock tomorrow afternoon.
Students-Actor Returns to Unhersity.
R. S. Sims, a former student in the
University, xeturned today and en
rolled in the College of Arts and Sci-
when you have
a prescription filled at
certain it is cor
rectly filled and
certain it is from
15 per cent to 20 per
Hitt and Broadway
ence. He has been with the "Jolly
Pathfinders," a theatrical troupe, in
Texas and Louisiana.
Rlainc Gibson Joins Fraternity.
Blaine Gibson of Grant City, Mo.,
a sophomore in the College of Arts
and Science, has been initiated by the
Delta Tau Delta fraternity.
0(7 SECOND FLOOR
Dawn of Winter
offers to Patrons a most com
plete and carefully selected
in most appropriate and at
tractive designs in plain Serges
Diagonal Cheviots, plain and
fancy Boucle, etc.
in models copied from Paris
importations, all hand-tailored
of the new cloths for fall 1912.
Exquisite Afternoon and
of Charmcuse Crepes, Crepe Meteor
Ktc, together uitli :i wide selection
of Serges for School and afternoon
Also Dress Skirts, Mackinaw Coats
with Caps or Hats to match, Mid
die Blouses, Rain Coats in fact a
complete assortment of ever thing in
Dry Goods Company.
PROFESSOR'S DUTIES ARE MAXY
II. Wade Hilihard Enumerates 200
Tiling a Teacher Mut Do.
"The high priced presidents of
great corporations would not attempt
to perform so great a variety of du
ties as the college professor does." is
the belief of H. Wade Hibbard, pro
fessor of Mechanical Engineering at
the University of Missouri, as stated
in his lecture on "Operating Engi
neering Schools under Scientific Man
agement," delivered at the meeting of
the Scientific Association Saturday
night. Mr. Hibbard then enumerated
more than 200 different things which
the college professor of today Is sup
posed to do.
The necessity of organization is
clearlv shown by the fact that the
duties have to be divided up among
many trained men. all working to
gether, according to Mr. Hibbard.
"Scientific management requires,"
lie savs, "a clear separation of the
functions of all the men working,
adequate supervision, team work, a
complete analvsis of all the equip
ment and organization and the build
ing up of an advisory staff to have
Mr. Hibbard is against one man or
committee management of a school.
"One man management burdens the
man with too many functions; com
mittee control leaves business in such
a shape that it has to be thrashed
over again," he says. He advocates
the establishment in the school of a
staff, in which each man has a func
tion of his own, separate from the
other members. By this method a
better efficiency is gained.
Mr. Hibbard suggests an advisory
board for presidents of the universi
ties which may be composed of pro
fessors or administrative officers.
They will act in an advisory capacity
to the president in practically all
phases of university work.
The speech in full will be printed
in the report of the Society for the
Promotion of Engineering Education
Cass County Club Formed.
The Cass County Club recently was
organized for the coming vear, with
the election of the following officers:
president, Earle I.. Overholser; vice
president. P. C. Sprinkle: secretary.
Miss Georgia Cantrell; treasurer, Sel
M. I'. Graduate to Wed.
Invitations have been received here
to the wedding of Miss Velma Mary
Johnson and William Wallace Fry Jr.,
in Mexico, Mo . Saturday night, Octo
ber 10. Mr. Fry is a graduate of the
School of Law of the University.
Boone County coal correctly
weighed on city scales. Leave orders
there or phone 6-A. Hubbard & Son.
Iowa Team Will Be Tiger's
Stiffest Opponent, Says
Practice Game Line-up To
morrow Will Be Used
Against Rollaand Ames.
The Ames game is the one import
ant event for Professor C. I... Brewer
now. Everything is being pointed
toward it. According to Professor
Brewer, Ames will be our stiffest op
ponent. The line-up that starts the game
with the Freshmen Wednesday will
be the one that will start the Ames
game, according to Professor Brewer.
Ames held the strong Minnesota team
without a touchdown last Saturday.
One thing in Missouri's favor is that
Burge. Ames star full back and kick
er, suffered a broken arm in the Min
nesota game and will not be able to
play in the Missouri game. Accord
ing to the coaches. Burge was the only
Ames backfield man who could gain
consistently on Missouri last year.
McWilliams, who has been out of
the game with a bruised hip, reported
vesterday and will be able to run the
squad today. He will not play in the
freshman game but may get into the
Rolla game Saturday.
All the men are in fairly good con
dition and were out yesterday after
noon. The squad was gien tackling
and signal practice. There was no
scrimmage. There will be two more
scrimmages before the Holla game,
one today and one Thursday, besides
the practice game tomorrow.
shout cornsE mlletins OUT
CIasse for Women This Year for
The bulletin announcing the short
courses to be given this winter in the
College of Agriculture is out, and
copies were mailed jesterday. It is
'a booklet of fifty-two pages. The
bulletin is illustrated with photo
graphs of the agricultural 'buildings,
equipment and stock. Among the
many course offered are the winter
course in agriculture, the short
course. The course for women and
dairying and the special poultry
course. The cource for women and
the poultry course are new features
offered this year for the first time.
The courses, according to the bul
letin, are for practical farmers and
are especially arranged to meet the
needs of the man who wants to farm
on a business basis make money,
live comfortably and be a worker for
The department of agriculture
hopes that the courses for women
will meet a popular demand. Work
is given in those subjects with which
woman as a home maker should be
interested. She learns how to have
materials, time and labor. She is
taught why certain things and cer
tain methods are better than others.
Studies in the planning and prep
aration of food will give a general
knowledge of what we should eat,
and an idea of the comparative value
of different food-stuffs. The studies
will aim to bring out the close rela
tion that exists between disease and
such simple factors as fresh air, care
of the body and furnishing the home.
For these courses no entrance ex
aminations are required. An earnest
and sincere purpose is considered
above other pre-requisites.
MUSIf AT ASSEMRLY TODAY
Prnsram lj Miss Mjrtlc Parker and
Mrs. Edwin Hoppe.
A musical program was given at
assembly this morning by Miss Myrtle
Parker, soloist, and Mrs. Edwin
Hoppe. accompanist. The program
1. Aria. Joan of Arc, by Tschaikow-
a Oil Heart of Mine, by Clough
Leighter. 2. b Who Knows, by CIough-Lcigh-
c Ye Who Have Yearned Alone,
'.',. Farewell to Summer, by Johnson.
a Birthday, by Cow en.
1 b The Dan7a, by Chadwick.
c Will O' The Wisp, by Spross.
.". Springtime, by Brown.
Get Watermelon Seeds from Missouri.
According to J. E. Cummings, rep
resentative of an eastern seed com
pany, Missouri grows many of the
watermelon and cucumber seeds used.
The soil is especially fitted to the
growing of these seeds and the cli
mate is suitable. Bean seeds can not
be grown in this state very well, he
AMES N W
JOSEPHINE'S RLTOKD I1EATEX
Massachusetts Cow TaVes Laurels for
Milk and Huttcr Production.
From Brockton. Mass., conies the
story of a cow that has beaten the
record of Missouri Ch'cf Josephine of
the College of Agriculture of the Uni
versity. Here is the story of the
"All milk and butter records have
been shattered by Creamelie Vale, a
Hoist ein cow. owned by Earl Upton.
The cow has gien L'fi.O.'.O pounds of
milk with a monetary value of $1,3."0,
cinno Yniomiier 1.".. I'.iil. An average
cow gics, according to the Depart
ment of Agriculture statistics, auuui
three thousand pounds of milk a year,
rcronmniin vnio in nm month has given
thirty-two hundred pounds. At her
best, Mr. Uptons noisiein iius '--"
10S pounds of milk a day, which is
at the rate of four and one-half
pounds an hour. The present record
for a vear is TiA'lt pounds of milk.
It is expected that the completion of
this year will give Creamelie Vale a
mark of more than thirty thousand
The record of Chief Josephine, Mis
souri University's prize cow. is 21.69S
pounds in eight months. Her record
for one day is 110.-'. In six months
Carlotta Pontiac. the daughter of
Chief Josephine, gave I2,2ti."i pounds
of milk. Her jield is increasing.
TIIKEE PllIZE HOfJS FOR M. U.
Department of Animal Husbandry
nn Has the Four Main Dreed.
The department of animal husban
dry has bought from John Burke of
Bolivar, Mo, the second prfre male
Poland China hog which was shown
at the Sedalia State Fair last week.
The department has also bought a
male Chester White hog and a female
of the same breed; the male being a
second prize winner in his class and
the female a third prize winner.
With the addition of these Chester
Whites the department now has the
four important breeds of hogs in its
herd Berkshire, Duroc Jersey, Po
land China and Chester White. The
new additions to the herd will be stu
died in the stock-judging classes.
POSTOFFICE IS BUSIER1 OW.
Return of Students Has Increased
Mail Handled One Third.
The return of the students to Colum
bia has increased the amount of mail
handled here at least one third, ac
cording to clerks at the postoffice. No
extra clerks or carriers, however, are
used in handling it. The Columbia
post office cares for about SOo.OOO
pounds of mail annually. An extra
clerk and carrier are used during the
EW BETA HOUSE IX DECEMRER
Roof Sim Keinir Placed on the Xew
The new chapter house of the Beta
Theta Pi fraternity, corner of Keiser
and College avenues, will be under
roof in a few days, but the house will
not be completed until the middle of
December. The members of the fra-
j ternity, however, hope to move in
some time in November, when the
upper floors arc finished. The house
was started in June.
EXDORSES OLD TRVILS ROAD
Good Roads Congress Favors Xational
Higlmuv Through Missouri
The Old Trails Ocean to Ocean High,
way which passes through Columbia
was endorsed by the American Good
Roads Congress w hich met at Atlantic
City this week. This is the road
which links the old National Pike or
Cumberland Road and the Santa Fc
"Uncle Sid" Is Read to Ret.
"Uncle" Sidney Grindstaff or Mc
Baine was in Columbia yesterday. He
had no particular business here, he
said, but just came up because he has
not been here for a good while. How
ever, before going home, he did bet a
dollar that Taft would get more votes
than Roosevelt in the November elec
tion. "Uncle Sid" can tell some delight
ful talcs about the Civil War. In one
engagement he was wounded severe
ly. He gets a pension today for ser
vices rendered the Union.
Former Tntrk Star Visits Here.
Butler Bushyhead of Pleasant
Green, Mo., who was a star track
man here in 190:; and 1901. is visiting
in Columbia this week.
Oflice for M. U. Curator.
G. L. Zwick, a member of the Board
of Curators of the University of Mis
souri, has been elected president of
the St. Joseph Bar Association.
A Pi Kaia Alpha Dance.
The Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity will
give a formal dance Thursday night
Wilson-Marshall Club 7:30
tonight at V. M. CI.
Your St. Lous letters
or other Katy mail .
bring here any time up
to 10 o'clock at night
and we'll take them to
the post-ofHce for you.
The Kansas City and other
Wabash mail leaves the
Missouri Store at S o'clock
promptly every night.
Let our carrier save for you
those valuable half-hours in
Ours is a Trade that Service Made.
Just Off the Campus on Ninth.
OS Iff J' S
AfiuiitM mud c nn.it(A r
co-v pace tea
You might as well
wear clotnes that
portray your individ
? iff. F'i'ttV t
uality as to be content yK
with store clothing or
the workmanship of
ordinary tailors. Let
us send your correct
Ed. V. Price & Co.
MERCHANT TAILORS CHICAGO
ana we 11 guarantee
to deliver better
clotnes than you ve
ever had before for
the same price. Re
serve your pattern
while the stock or
woolens is most
Dancinir Club Selects President
J. A. Helmrich was elected presi
dent of the Casino dancing club lat
night. The club meets every nigM
for thirty minutea after supper at the
University Dining Hall.