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ITNITEISITT KlgSdlTKIAN, WEDNESDAT.'bcTOBER 16, 1912.
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BJjkV "- , irfii- - - Ttirfi .j r-'
Long-hip corset for
the short and medi
um full figure mod
erately high in the
bust very long in the
hip and back. This
style, while it has 'no
gives the long front
line with the round
waist and curved hip,
required by present
Price $1.00 to $5.00
D. 6. CO.
Jl Fresh Supply Each Week
Chocolate Creams in
i n one-half, pound
and two-pound boxes
Original Mirth Makers
who excell in singing, danc
ing and talking.
in their last stand at Coffeyvillc,
JFe want to hefe you beat Jitiies Show your colors at the game Saturday
(old Gold) a silent rooter.
Cheer for Missouri, but carry a "Mum" in your coat. ,
-pTdr AUGUSTA KOEPPEN.
Boone County coal correctly
weignea on city scales. Leave orders
there or phone 6-A. Hubbard & Son. '
&mrier's l w
1 KM IIK, , .r. .. y
b rfTk r T
our Candy Line
Scotch Kisses (Marsh
mellows coated with
butter scotch )
"My Favorite" Nut
Chocolates in ten
a n d twenty-ounce
Phone 302 r,
to make that
long walk home for
lunch and back by 2
Try tKe Lunch
room on the campus
where you get clean, well
cooked meals at actual
Vest side Lathrop Hall
Stanley Sisson, Manager
A 1-cent stamp on this copy of the
- Missourian seni 10 a menu, may
bring a new student to the University
HOLD BHODES EXAMINATION
Students Taking Tests for Scholarship
at Oxford University.
The Rhodes scholarship examlna
tion is being held here today in behalf
of the trustees of the Rhodes bequest
Cecil Rhodes, who made his fortune
in the diamond mines of South Africa,
Bet aside a portion of his estate to
send students from the United States
annually to Oxford College, England,
providing they are mentally fitted for
the honor. These examinations are
conducted for that purpose.
The students taking the examina
tion here are: Roger David Arnold,
William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo.;
Carleton Goldstone Bowden, Univer
sity of South, Sewanee, Tenn.; John
Raeburn Green, Westminster College,
Fulton, Mo.; Laird Thomas Hites,
William Jewell College. Liberty, Mo.;
Thomas Preston Lockwood, Washing
ton University, St. Louis, Mo.; Edward
Vernon Nash, Central College, Fay
ette, Mo.; Forest Lawson Rhoades,
William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo.;
Samuel Edward Thompson, Tarkio
College, Tarkio, Mo..
The schedule arranged for 'the ex
amination by H. T. Gerrans, Secre
tary to the Delegacy, Is as follows:
Tuesday, October 15th.
10:00 a. m. to 12 noon. Translation
from Latin Into English.
2:00 p. m. to 4 p. m. Latin Prose.
3; 00 p. m. to 7 p. m. Arithmetic.
Wednesday, October 16th.
10:00 a. m. to 12 noon. Translation
from Greek into English.
2 p. m. to 3 p. m. Latin Grammar.
3:10 p. m. to 4:10 p. m. Greek Gram
mar. 5:00 p. m. to 7 p. m. Algebra or
EXGLAXD WATCHES M. U. PLAX
London Trade Journal Has Article on
School of Journalism.
The work of the School of Journal
ism is watched with interest even in
! Europe. A few days ago the school
1 was written about in a London pub
lication. The London Newspaper
Owner, in its issue of October 5,
printed an account of the series of
bulletins that the school is publishing.
This London paper is a trade jour
nal for printers and publishers. Its
articles and advertisements bear on
all the departments of netfsnaner
j ' production. As it is printed entirely
u I for English readers only a few arti
A I cles are of American interest. This
article referring to the School ofjtural development of the state, to
was made a
Tiiesdaj Cluli Ghes Procrram.
The Tuesday Club met yesterday at
the Y. M. C. A. Building. The follow
ing program was given: "Jananese
Fairy Tale," Miss Eleanor Denny:
"Ptorv from Uncle Remus." Mrs. E. C.
Morse: "Indian Story," Mrs. M. E.
I Deering; "Russian Story." Mrs. E. C.
!mcGI11; "German Story," Mrs. Libbie
I Thompson; "French Story," Mrs. Lu-
ella Wilcox St. Clair-Moss. Mrs. E.
C. Moss was the leader.
In "Good Time College.''
The Phi Lambda Thetas will enter-
tain the women of the School of Edu-
cation at the Home Economio Build
ing Friday night. The invitations an
nounce that "enrollment begins at 8
o'clock and urges students to come
early and get a stand in with the
"profs" at Good Time College where
a college course can be completed in
To Speak for Volunteer Movement.
C. G. Hounshell. traveling secretary
for the Students' Volunteer Movement,
will be in Columbia Friday, Saturday
and Sunday. He probably will speak
at some of the churches Sunday.
Call 55 and subscribe for Missourian
A nickel saved is a nickel made;
Try Williams, every time;
The rest will charge you 15 cents
He shaves you for a dime. .
Our coal is dug in Boone County.
.o aeiay in aenvery. miouara & son,
City Scales, or phone 6-A. (adv.)
STATE BOOK STILL IX DEMAND
Missouri's "Autobiography," Published
in 1904, Wanted by Many.
A book that is given free to those
who ask for it is seldom in demand
long after its first appearance. This,
however, has not been true in the
case of the book called "The State of
Missouri". There has been a steady
demand for copies of it ever since it
was published in 1904. The last two
years it has been going out to all
parts of the country at the rate of
about forty copies a month. During
conventions such as Editor's Week
and other meetings the demand
reaches as high as fifty a week.
"The State of Missouri" is an "auto
biography" of Missouri, written by va
rious authorities on the history, pro
ducts and accomplishments of the
State. It was edited by Walter Wil
liams. One hundred thousand copies
were published at a cost to the State
of about $45,000, for distribution dur
ing the Louisiana Purchase Exposi
tion at St. Louis in 1904. After the
exposition the remaining copies were
brought here to the University and
placed in the State Historical Library
to be given out to anyone upon de
mand. The cuts are still being used by
newspapers and magazines. They are
stored here and may be had to use
by any publisher upon payment of
transportation charges. The State
has been able to save money by this
arrangement in getting out its reports
of the Bureau of Labor, state and
county histories and the like.
SEED fORX GATHERING WEEK.
Governor Issues Proclamation to 3Iis
T. C. Wilson, secretary of the State
Board of Agriculture, has just re
ceived a copy of the Corn Proclama
tion, issued by Governor Herbert S.
The first part of the proclamation
is taken up by a statement that the'
corn crop of Missouri for 1912 was one
of the largest, if not the largest, ever
harvested in the State, and that his
result had been contributed to effec-,carae here from DaU(m 0 accompany
thely by greater care in the selection ' n5m home
of seed corn, the more scientific culti-' "
vation of the soil and the rotation of
crops. The rest of the proclamation Rotl a studPnt in the Univer
d , sity, departed this morning for St.
"I have decided, at the request of a
number of those interested in agricul-
designate the week beginning Monday,
October 21, and ending Saturday, Oc
tober 2G. as Seed Corn Gathering I
Week, and I ask that those engaged '
in farming and all those who have an
interest in the agricultural greatness
and development of the state observe
this week by selecting the best ears
of corn from the best stalks, in order
that they may be carefully dried be-1 Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Hutsell, of Cor
fore freezing weather and preserved coran, Calif., who hae been visiting
throughout the winter for use as seed his brother, E. O. Hutsell, since Fri
corn next year." day, departed this morning for Cen-
tralia where they will visit J. C. Gar-
Procrams for Unheisfiy Assembly. ' rard before returning home.
A mass meeting of University wn-1 '
men will be hela tomorrow mornin
in the auditorium instead of the reg-
will be gien by the University Band.
Thursday, October 21, J. R. Scott
professor emeritus in English, will
give a series of readings. i
flu SH iTStlliBl
!' I j I cm the floo-i Wx J j 'Hip Bgfff& hw-'nyBIS
Mil fK flmmfl I 1 YlndiSduaP f W1.X U 1XEE5 '
fffi ') Ifff l IT I ft 9 This New Creatioa
l li m Eff&l I ,l' 1 11 ' rjQi Became !t u f onJr new wo
F lA'AjgSL-iLj1! I ' I fcfAjV a H neCMe bridged dictionary in many V
K WWP v ft ,1 Hks tJShO H Covert every field of the
B WvWr l-s-L I 0 I JBBiKgfvtei "orld'g thought, action, and cultiae. -
U JcOI! -25P "-J-v 111 I WT4 Becatte defines over 400.000
EJKW3g--0 J K? H la,w Words. Z700 Pates.
Ji"""" t ""' CwVTm Mt$f$2 3 Coo "at rations. i
$$i 'V- -s Ss ' t 4Wa fiW m Became ttUtheonjrdletlonarywMk
Wl ASE'V - afJ J li oecaue the new divided page. t.
's'-r il. ' 0ff nu ."vA W 8 BeearMttkweepted by the Court. ,1
.J&SS?' ffr Z3 f H CTU,e SchooU. and fcess aa the ,,
A Choice Bit in the Tattler
- m -ai. v ,i aw kH vuo mutirrzmn iinrnnriii'
Everyone enjoys the college paper and a
60 Fatima coapws uilt serart a L,hte $abn ptllota
top, 24 in. sqvarr, JrcomtcJ tcith handtomtln
pclnltJ $iTl2 Jcugru to teteel from.
Brief Local News
G. R. Kaser went to Stephens
J. T. Mitchell went.io Centralia on
J. M. Ryan went
to St. Louis on
W. V. Ewens of Hallsville was here
on business today.
Miss Emma Gaither departed this
morning for Lexington where she will
W. F. Schneider of Kansas City who
has been here attending court, re
turned to his home today.
T. H. Conkling of St Louis, who
has been here "on railroad business,
departed this morning for Kansas
J. T. Goldsberry of Rucker, Mo., who
has been visiting D.-N. Davis-" since
Sunday, departed for his home this
Mrs. Virgil Potts departed this
morning for Centralia where she will
visit for a week with her daughter,
Mrs. Lon Turner.
Mrs. James Griffith, of Fulton, who
has been visiting Mrs. John McClana
han and family since Monday returned
home this morning.
Mrs. M. J. Zarring and daughter,
Miss Carrie Zarring, departed this
morning for Centralia
son, R. W. Zarring.
to visit her
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Williams, of
Paris, Mo , who have been visiting rel
atives here for the last few days re
turned to their home this morning.
R Grotjan who has been ,n the
hn.n, hp fm. th ,nst twn wootH
returned today to his home at Dalton,
Mo. Airs. Grotian and T. H Hamilton
i i.ums io auena ine weaaing or .miss
Wilhemina Long, a former student in!
the University, to Clark Mcllroy, of I
Mrs- J- T. Lloyd of Shelbyville. Mo.
who has been visiting her daughter.
Miss Ethel Lloyd, since Monday, de
parted this morning for Kirksville
where she will visit relatives before
Why Rent Typewriter?
Buy standard machine, J25 to $50.
Cash or monthly payments Cheap
er than renting." Rebuilt Underwoods,
OIm ers. Smiths Remingtons.
L. H. Rice, Herald, 14, No. 10th.
&Rfer. 'i ' & Ifl Became " who knowa Wins Sue- '
tfrAk'"Sft o.W 117 let ns tell yon about
FigAfi:-. AvV 19 kl new work. Write for epecimena
aZ?5r.. Jf.0 'Of EH of newdlTidedTMee.illMtratlons.etc. ;
LT.1K2!ri:sv A cf fc cftCMEiiRiAii co p.i" 5;ru.iu.
.reT -. ;.vaY. . m m ---
XAT1 KUftWVeMk AT M ia i.ti. ,,.! al LI L' 'JaLV UBaF
Number 9 is the school
For 50 cents you
can get 500 sheets of first
class typewriter paper.
woods and all other type
writers any color or
combination color ribbon.
Carbon papers for
typewriter any color you
We also rent and
sell Underwood the
Ours ts a trade that Service made.
Just Off the Campus on Ninth.
V-n con rnt- trM
2 wu cm v.o.1. JfJUl
meals at any hour of
the twenty-four here.
We are always open
and ready to serve hot
meals just any time.
No. 11 N. 8th St.
Just a few steps north
Jfe make a specialty of
from our new in
That's why you
get it hot.
It's a new ser
vice that you will
It's a step from the Campus
W 15 -ZmEr
(adv) next year.
Call 55 and subscribe to Missourian
e-b''' Ca Gar.