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UMTERSITT HSSOURIAX, WEDNESDAY, OCTOIiEK J, l'JI.
The makers depend
on their good qual
ities to sell you
another bearing the
ClaetU rcalx!r k Companr, Makers
The October Magazines
Eight good short stories, in addi
tion to a complete novelette, "Her
self," by Inez Thompson, may he
found in Young's .Magazine. (?1.."0 a
year. 15 cents a copy. New York.)
socialism, Charles Edward Russell's I
articles on the New Zealand railroads
and Dr. V. L. Howard's "The Pass
ing of Prudery" are three of a group t
that are attractively presented for the '
thinking readers. (?1.."0 a year. l."
cents a copy. New York.)
STATE PEACE BOD!
The Baseball .Magazine will be of
interest to all who love the great
American game. ($1.."0 a year. 15
cents a copy. New York.)
Cheap, yet good, is Home Life. The
chatty department on ".Mainly About
.Men and Women" is always attrac
tive. (50 cents a year. 5 cents a
i Will Organize Society in St.
Louis After Her Visit
"Cannot keep house without it, or
at least cannot keep house well with
out it" this certainly applies to The
Housekeeper, an old favorite maga
zine made oer. ($1.50 a year. 15
cents a copy. New York.)
The stories in the Black Cat are
"smashing good stories guaranteed to
lift you out of the turmoil of politics
and the high cost of living into a
world of adventure and mystery."
($1.00 a year, 10 cents a copy. Salem,
Girls, go down to the
Athens Bowling Alleys
and win that five
pound box of candy.
Bowling free this week
to all University and
Special A I leys for
Women, 9 to 11, a. m.
On Tenth, a few steps
south of Broadway.
Field and Stream, the official organ
of the Camp Fire Club of America, is
sues a I!ig Game Number, including
with some striking stories of big
game the revised game laws of the
I'nited States and Canada. ($1.50 a
year. 15 cents a copy. New York.)
LOCAL BRANCH HERE
Brief Local News
J. S. Wharton went to Moberly
"The .Modern Terminal" is the chief
article in Scribner's. on the modern
terminal and its problems. I5ut there
are two or three short stories of rare
excellence, particularly Molly Elliott
Seawcll's "The Hacienda." ($::.00 a
year. 25 cents a number. New York.)
11. F. and E. It. Childers went to
St. Louis today to hear Woodrow
Wilson speak there tonight.
A. E. Kemper went to Mexico
I The Hesperian is a St. Louis magn
I zinc issued quarterly by Alexander N.
1 DeMenil. It is largely a magazine of
I essays, principally on literary and
J historical topics. (50 cents a year.
15 cents a copy.)
.1. E. Cook of Liberty who has been
visiting Misses Helen and Sue Far
mer, students in the I'niversity, and
Lieutenant Ellery Farmer, departed
for home this morning.
.1. A. Tresner of Hartsburg depart
ed from here this morning for War-renton.
"The March of Eents," the edito
rial interpretation department in
j World's Work, always interesting and
stimulating, is this month especially
J so. "The High Cost of Hailroading"
and "The Profit of Good Roads" are
two illuminating articles of timely in
j terest. ($:5.u0 a year. 25 cents a
O. H. Mathis and wife departed this
morning for Sturgeon on a week's
isit with relatives.
W. G. Stephenson went to
on business today.
0 You can eat your
meals at any hour of
the twenty-four here.
We are always open
and ready to serve hot
meals just any time.
No. n N. feth St.
Just a few steps north
Wc make a specialty of
Chock full of good stories and en
tertaining reading is Lippincott's,
with its usual complete novel for in
troduction. This month the complete
novel is "The Picaroon," by H. U.
Marriott Watson, a love story with an
audacious hero and a surprising plot.
($".00 a year. 25 cents a number.
J. R. Points of Hallsville who has
been attending court here departed
for home this morning.
Mrs. M. D. Ferry of Elvins Mo., who
stopped here for a few days' isit, on
her way home from the State Fair at
Sedalia, departed for her home this
The best magazine of its class in
The Rookman. He who reads it keeps
well ui) with the current literature
of America, England and France.
($2.50 a year. 25 cents a copy. New
J. A. Gilbert and wife departed this
morning on a two weeks' visit at
Carrollton and Springfield. 111.
Women's Clubs of Missouri
Show Active Interest in
Da:oness on Suttner, who will
come to Columbia October 1!), will aid
I in forming a Missouri Peace Society
in St. Louis when she visits that city.
The first meeting is to be held in the
City Club Rooms in the Roard of Edu
cation Ruilding October 21. Many
widely known persons of .Missouri are
to be present at this meeting, includ
ing Congressman Richard Rartholdt,
one of the foremost peace workers in
America; Judge H. L. McCune of Kan
sas City, Judge Selden P. Spencer of
St. Louis, Mrs. .Margaret J. .Monroe of
Carthage, Roger N. Baldwin, .Mrs.
Philip N. .Moore and Rabbi Harrison,
all of St. Louis, and Prof. Manley O.
Hudson of Columbia.
The Baroness will speak at lunch
eon at the City Club and the Missouri
Peace Society will hold its first meet
ing immediately afterward. It will be
woman's day at the club and both
men and women will be present at
the luncheon. The meeting will be
open to all who are interested in the
Many societies In the state are al
ready interested in this movement to
the extent that they have special com
mittees now at work. Among these
are the W. C. T. P., the Daughters
of the Revolution, of which society
.Mrs. G. B. Macfarlane of Columbia is
president, and the Federated Wo
man's Clubs of the state.
State branches, similar to the pro
posed Missouri branch, are already
organized in New Hampshire. Rhode
Island. Nebraska, Georgia, Vermont
and Wisconsin, and the American So
ciety expects to have a branch in
every statu in the Union by this time
i next year. The Columbia branch is
the only local branch in Missouri.
Mrs. A. F. Neate departed this
morning for Mexico to attend the wed
ding of .Miss Eliza Gibbs to E. R. Rice
of Hillings, Montana.
The Craftsman is the magazine
unique. It is a publication that will
please, a periodical for all who build
worthy homes and would live worth
ily in them. ($:;.(I0 a year. 25 cents
a copy. New York.)
An admirable study of Armand Fal
liers, the French president, is in the
Chautauquan. The magazine will ap
peal to Chautauqua students and
others who are interested in the
things worth while of today. ($2.00
a year. 25 cents a number. Chautau
qua, New York.)
h-eakfast7 :QQ to S: 30 a. m.
Dinner 12: 15 to 1 :45p. in.
Supper 5:45 to 7: 15 p. in.
durinuanvof the above
ours you can be served at
uie Latetena. And the
foods you will et will cost
youonlv uhar ir cost us.
m"e make no profits off
your board bill.
Here you pay only for
"shat xou iuint to eat
Sunset Magazine, in which the Pa
cific Monthly has been absorbed, pub
lishes a clever loe-story by Grace
MacGowan Cooke, "The Sacred Meal."
Primarily in the interest of the west.
Sunset will be found attracthe by all
who care for life in the open. ($1.50
a year. 15 cents a copy. San Francisco.)
The New York .Magazine of Mys
teries calls itself a cheer-up magazine
of health, happiness and prosperity.
That's an ambitious description. (20
cents a year. New YorO
The chief asset of the National .Mag
azine is the personality of its editor,
Joe Mitchell Chappie. It is a maga
zine full of charm. ($1.50 a year. 15
cents a copy. Boston.)
"Woman and democracy," by Arnold
nnnnntt is nerhans the leading arti-
) cle in the Metropolitan. 'Tnderstand-
ing Woodrow Wilson" is particularly
'timely. howeer. Helen Keller is an
other contributor. ($1.50 a year. 15
cents a copy. New York.)
"Fixing lp the Attic" in the Sub
urban Life .Magazine is worth the
magazine's price to any housewife.
And then there are others. ($.:.00 a
year. 25 cents a number. Harris
Frank A. Munsey's "Free Hand
JTalk on Politics. Business and My
Own Relation to the Campaign is uie
!,. e , . ; most notable article in .Miuihe . .....
I He Cafeteria Munsey is one of Mr. Roosevelt's most
enthusiastic supporters, iieroert ..
Casson writes in a rather exaggerated
fashion. "The Story of Advertising."
($1.50 a year. 15 cents a copy. New
furnish vour eveniiiK's
otertainment with . good
M. A. PAYNE. Mcr.
PW 361-Red. 512 S.5th St.
Pearson's Magazine is easily this
month in the front rank of magazines
worth while. The Benson artiales on
Fred Mileham, a former student in
the I'niversity, who has been visiting
here, departed this morning for his
home in Kansas City.
Jl'ST CAVT FIND NICK EDITOR
Mrs. John Fenton. and Mrs. Odon
Fenton went to Hallsville today to
visit .Airs. Susan Reid in honor of her
Mrs. P. E. Crews and daughter. Ra
chel, of Browns Station, were shop
ping here today.
Mrs. Edna Tucker of Louisiana, Mo..
who has been visiting here for the
last few days returned home today.
Mrs. M. J. Everman and .Mrs. Octa
ia Baker who have been visiting Cur
tis Eerman since Sunday, returned
to their home in Centralia this morning.
Mrs. Thomas R. Powell, of Ann Ar
bor, Mich., who has been visiting rel
atives near Columbia, departed this
morning for her home.
Mrs. Bernard Hunt and son, Wil
liam Austin, departed this morning
for Cowgill. Mo., to isit her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Dclany.
Mrs. W. S. Snyder, of Tulsa. Ok.,
who has been visiting her daughter,
.Mrs. J. II. Coursault. for the last few
weeks, departed for her home this
Mrs. J. P. McKeough and Miss Anna
Turnbaugh, of Moberly, who have
been isiting Miss Turnbaugiis moth
er, Mrs. J. M. Mann, and other rela
tives and friends, since Monday, de
parted for home this morning.
Ve-per Semcps Tomorrow.
Y. W. C. A. esper services will be
held at 4:30 o'clock Thursday after
noon in room 21, Academic Hall. The
work of the association will be pre
sented by Miss Anna May Stokely,
Miss Steele Bast and Miss Myra
A .Military Reception.
Editor The Missourian:
When the Baroness Bertha on Sutt
ner visits the I'niversity of Missouri
on Saturday. October 19, might it not
be proper to have the I'niversity ca
dets, engaged in compulsory military
service, act as a committee of recep
Subscribe now to University Mis-
sourian. Phone 55. (adv)
So Writer Tines for Panama, Where
3Icn at Desks How, and Ron,
Mr. Henry Hunter Niemeyer says he
will soon return to Panama. He is a
gentler "being whose soul frays on hard
usage. The rude manners of our work
aday city ruffle him. He finds there
is a lack of that veneration for genius
to which he is accustomed he ob
serves a certain haste and crudity in
our methods he notes a total absence
of the cold cream of courtesy.
"Especially among city editors,"
says .Air. Niemeyer. "I do not like
city editors, as a class. I think they
lack delicacy and refinement. Also,
they do not look pretty. They get
their red noses in a mess of copy, and
let themselves go unshaven, and
have a habit of conducting conversa
tion by a series of barks, like Don.
the Talking Dog. And I have noted
that when young literary men ap
proach them and wish to enter into
sparkling repartee by which means
the young literary men very errone
ously think they can snare a job the
average city editor behaves in a posi
tively brutal fashion. The average
city editor, in my belief, would be ex
cellent to chaperon a string of sixteen
hand imiles hauling borax out of
Death Valley, but he is unfit for a po
sition requiring a certain nicety of po
liteness." Mr. Niemeyer compared the average
city editor of the North American con
tinent very unfavorably with the
average city editor anywhere south of
New Orleans. "In a Spanish news
paper office," said Mr. Niemeyer,
"when a reporter enters the office he
removes his hat and bows politely to
the city editor. The city editor takes
off his hat and rises and bows cere
moniously to tlie entering reporter.
Then the reporter advances to the
desk and they shake hands. If they
are particularly good friends, who
have been separated for some little
space of time, they may kiss each
other. The city editor gives the re
porter his assignment. They shake
hands. At the door the reporter
bows to the city editor. The city ed
itor rises and returns the' bow. I
think that the ethics of journalism in
a Spanish speaking country requires
the city editor to wave a handkerchief
from the window at the reporter as he
passes and say 'yoo-hoo,' but of this
I am not certain. The city editor's job
on a Spanish paper is a very exhaust
ing one. especially when a number of
reporters are employed. On a big day,
when there is a fire, or a murder, or
some one has slapped an American
and had his face beaten in, the city
editor almost bows himself to death."
A beautiful display of
Ex lit si ve A ut unm Millinery
Q 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 Jioicer trimmed or with
Pan's made fancies.
Jin entirely new stock
The Cant-Ellison Co.
Hitt and Broadxcax
Copy for new Telephone Direct
ory will close Thursday, October
10. Persons wishing additions to
or changes in list will please advise
the Telephone Joffice in time for
the new directory.
can be quickly cleaned and pressed at
Work called for and Delivered.
Phone 736. Virginia Building.
C We will be pleased to have
you open your account with us.
Ji.oo starts an account. We pay 2 on Time deposits.
Northwest Corner Sth and Broadway.
Geo. B. Dorsey, Pres. Ira T. G. Stone, Cashier
W. E. Farley. Vice-Pres. J- W. Sapp, Asst. Cashier
SEE THE NEW WAGON
OUR WORK IS
O. C. McCULLOL'OII, Agt.
For a Quick, Glean Shave
W. E. POINTS and "DOC PERKY
Eleven South Ninth.
H. E. KEIM, Mgr.
Music for AH Occassions.
PUBLIC AUTO SERVICE
At Reasonable Prices.
COLUMBIA AUTO COMPAJfT
108 S. 9th Street.
Why Rent Typewriter?
Buy standard machine. $25 to $50.
Cash or monthly payments Cheap
t er thanrentinc- Rebuilt Underwoods,
I Olivers, Smiths, Remingtons.
L. H. Rice, Herald, 14, No. 10th.