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University Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1908-1916, November 05, 1912, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066313/1912-11-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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UMVERSITY MISSOERIAX, TCHMSBAY 3C0RXKG, 0Y. Tl912.
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ALL EATWHATTHEY
WANT COST SMALL
Average
Price Paid For
Meal at Cafeteria is Fif
teen Cents.
i
wanted to run the cafeteria as cheap
ly as possible, so he cut below thei
prices charged in similar lunch rooms
in the cities. Most of the city cafe
terias charge five cents or multiples
of five for each service. At the stu
dent cafeteria roast beef is C cents,
roast pork and veal 9 cents, veal
stew S cents, vegetables 2 and 3 cents,
fruit 4 cents, fresh fruits 3 cents.
bread or biscuits and butter 3 cents,
pie 3 cents, coffee 3 cents, milk or
' cider 2 cents. There is always quite
DINERS a variety of each kind of food.
Since the cafeteria started on Sep
tember 1C the average cost of meals
has always been 13 cents. Even last
Sunday when many ordered 23 and 33
cent meals, the average for the day
was only a fraction over 15 cents.
' Many men working their way through
Let's go to the cafeteria for dinner. I school arc economizing there, eating
Of course, ou know of the cafe- i for 10 cents a meal.
ria for students that is being run j The cafeteria has now about 140
dining room of l.athrop' -sulr uoaruers. inciuaing me
men, ICO I Diversity
WITH
THE
Ahnilt 140
Their Meal
Women, Too
Rejnilarlv Get
Jr
s i nere
twenty service
here1 are now 303 students in the U. D.
tno I Club, and there were 400 at this time
I last year, so you see the cafeteria is
Many students pay as much for
as they would
at any boarding house in Columbia.
They prefer the cafeteria because
GROWTH OP CLASS
RUSH IN COLLEGES
Practice Came Into Use
Here About Ten Years
Ago.
FIRST WITH FLAGS
in the lower
. .. ' ., m ..n more now. i
nan- - students get their meals there. Be
yes. will have to wait m line. fore the v D c,ub 0I,encd 300 gtu.
for just at tills time there are always j dents were served at one meal. There
about twenty-live men waiting
... ,h doors to open. When
f. a-,. ni.minil rlip linn lisml
Cafetenr, "I ,' , srr.et .,,! vn,. not robbin the C,b " ltS ,CmberS
to ewnu "..."- - Manv stluients ,,a
mild have to wait ten or fifteen nun- '.
wouia n.nt i board at the cafeteria
tp to eet nside. Now there is nev- .., ,
pr a verv big rush. There is just a
i .:., iti1 fn!M en tlinr Tin ,
steauj "'""'""" - " jthey can eat when they want to and
one has to wait. ' . .
docs not have an S o'clock and wants
to sleep a while in the morning is an
enthusiastic supporter of the new
cafeteria.
Women eat there, too. That is,
there are some of the brae who do.
Mr. Sisson says that his great prob
lem is to get the women students tojnint
The doors are open now. es, it is
a clean looking place. The mission
tables and chairs are attractive.
Get a tray there and pick up a
spoon, knife and fork from this box
and follow me. This fellow here
. wants your order. You can get any
thing you see printed on those
placards hack of the counter. That
is the price on them, too. I am go
ins to get roast beef, mashed pota
toes, pea-, hot biscuits and baked ap
ples and cream. Give the waiter your
tray and he will fill it for you.
Here we can got milk or coffee.
They als-o hate cider from the State
Farm today. I see.
This fellow checks up what you
have and gives jou the pay check.
My dinner amounts to IS cents.
We can take cur trays to any table
ire want to go to. I know nearly all
of these fellows, because after eating
here a few days jou get acquainted
with all the men. They have only
large tables now, but they are plan
ning to have some for just four peo
ple. You can always find a place, be
cause the men are coming and going
all the time.
We pay the man at the desk here
as we go out. It was a good meal,
wasn't it? Come with me again
some time.
Running a cafeteria for the stu
dents of the University of Missouri is
the job that Stanley Sisson, the man
ager of the I'niversity Dining Club,
has undertaken. Two years ago the
down' stairs dining room was put in
Lathroji Hall, anticipating a growth
of the U. D. Club. But it was never
used. Last jear Mr. Sisson tried the
plan of running a branch of the club
at a slightly higher price of board in
that room, but the men did not seem
to want that. The cafeteria is an ex
periment in catering to the student
appetite, and it uses the downstairs
dining room, too.
The same kitchen force that is used
for the l. D. Club prepares the food
for the cafeteria, but down there an
extra set of service men is needed.
They work in two shifts of forty-five
minutes each, ten men to each shift.
One man takes care of the fruits, an
other the drinks, another checks up
the orders and the rest take and fill
orders. '
come and try the cafeteria. lie is
sure they will like it. Those who
have eaten there liked it. He says
the girls seem to be afraid of the
boys. 1 nree young women came as i
Jar as the door one noon, but backed
out when they saw so many men j
there. Mr. Sisson is making a spe
cial effort to give the I'niversity
women the advantages of the cafe
teria. The tables are to be made
smaller, for four, so that a small
roup of girls can have a table to
themselves. He thinks that the best
plan would be for some of the men
to come with them the first time and
show them how tiie cafeteria works.
The Y. W. C. A. runs three cafeterias
in St. Louis for the shop girls, and
Mr. Sisson thinks that the University
women should have the privilege of
this cafeteria as much as the men.
The cafeteria is permanent as
long as it pays. If the number of
boarders should be lowered until it
was no longer profitable to run the
cafeteria, then it would be abandoned.
But Mr. Sisson thinks that it is going
to keep on through the year, and that
it has a definite place among the Uni
versity students. Dr. W. W. Charters,
director of the Summer Session, is
desirous that the cafeteria be run
during the summer as well. That is
to be decided later.
Shortest Event Here Was
35 Minute Affair
in 1908.
The custom among all colleges of
holding an annual class contest at
the beginning of the school year is
comparatively old, having been in
vogue in many of the older colleges
during the eighteenth century.
So widely has the custom spread
that there is hardly a college in ex
istence today in which this annual
event does not occur in some form or
another.
In the University of Missouri, how
ever, the practice did not come into
use until about ten years ago. At
that time it came into existence as
the result of a series of personal en
counters between members of the
freshman and sophomore classes and
has since been allowed to exist as the
most legitimate means of settling the
natural rivalry between these two
classes.
In the University of Missouri the
contest was originallv in the form of
a flag rush and was generally held at
In these flag rushes the old
VACATIONS NOT NECESSARY SOW
Jnt Fiillon Prof. Tliorndike's Rules
ami Yon Will He AH Wiglit
Prof. Edward L. Thorndike, head
of the department of psychology at
Columbia University, has prepared
these ten rules which he says will
enable anyone to get along without
vacations:
Sleep all that is possible.
Get rid of all" physical Ills.
AVhen interest flags, find a new one.
Always keep on hand a supply of
motives or desires.
light pole which stood near the north
entrance to the quadrangle played an
important part, for upon it the flag
, was usually placed. The contest was
usually refereed bv the members of
the junior and senior classes, who
saw to it that each side got a square
deal. After the contest the field
marshal or some other of the upper
classmen made a short speech, in
vvlr'ch he declared hazing off for the
year.
At various times other forms of
class contests have been substituted
for the old flag rush. In 1003, for in
stance, so much bitter feeling had
previously existed between the two
classes that it was deemed unsafe to
allow them to meet in the usual flag
rush and a class track meet was sub
stituted instead. Other methods
which have been used here are the
bag rush, in which large wheat bags
stuffed with sawdust are used, and
the roping contest which was used
for the first time this year.
Perhaps the shortest flag rush ever
held here was the one in 190S, in
which only thirty-four minutes was
required for the freshmen to take
down the flag. This contest was re
markable for another thing, it
The Force That Wins
Tailoring clothes to order is like playing
game of college football if we expect to
win we've got to Jo our best. By delivering
Complete Satisfaction
style, fit and workmanship for the
past seventeen years, we ve won the confi
dence of college men and alumni in every
section of the country. If you need good
clothes, make your requirements known to
DAILY BROTHERS
in the
Virginia Building
who will show you our new Fall & Win
ter woolens an
id
a yl&
' x
v !fe
mi '
'Oft f L, A r." -
d take your correct measure. -lJM. 'k- J '& Itv- tfisfir
Largest tailors in the world of ' Iall3f LjgP
GOOD madc-to-orslcr clothes rlv'' kj(FWi
Price Building Chicago, U. S. A. KP?WM
w rr' '4 . ?J., v'k.V ?ixt2k fajftjfctfKS
by the Woman's League for the bene
fit of the loan fund. Many girls would
be unable to go to school if it were
not for this fund. The admission to
the bail is one dollar.
CLASSIFIED ADS
the only one in
have occurred.
which any accidents
The straw vote fiend has gotten
into the University of Chicago. This
week a noil is being taken there ''to
was nmi out whether Mr. Roosevelt's sup-
Only a half cent a word
a day minimum 15 cents
HOARD AXD R003I
TlHOISrE
XT 5 5
1 FOR RENT Two good rooms on
account of boys going to fraternity.
Single meals served at Pemberton Also few more for meal, $3.7o. 711
Hall. Breakfast 23c;- 7:20 to S:15. Missouri Avenue. (dot)
port comes from the Democratic or Lunch 25c; 1 to 1:30. Dinner 33c;
On this occasion Ar- ,i,f. nnimtiiir.in nnrtv." Where does I 6 to C:30. (Sundays 1 to 1:20). Flat
thur Gould, a student in the School )thc Uuli ji0ose come in? rate, board, ?4 per week.
ui .juuiiiaubiii, was KnocKcu uown
The initiative and the referendum t
arc features of the new constitution i
(of the student government at the Uni-'
rush can always be de- vnrsitv of Wisconsin. Two hundred
BOARD and Room for $1.50 a week.
101 Dorsey. Mrs. Little. d24
and trampled upon by his contending
classmates, but not seriously in
jured.
ine flag rush can always be de- ,-orsitv of Wisconsin. Two hundred MEALS First class meals for J2.30
pended upon to arouse class spirit, signatures are necessary to bring a ,a week; one week's trial will convince'
for no matter whether the object ofj,1Uestion to a vote and it must be, you. 507 Ilitt. Mrs. G. A. Keene. d2G ;
contention be a Missouri pennant or,)asse(i 0j a two-thirds majority. !
j Meals real home cooking. $3.50'
Dr. II. G. Cope Comln?. -,er weeK- " ns uoaa-
Dr. Henry G. Cope of Chicago, gen
eral secretary of the Religious Educa- TO RET HOUSES
tion Association, will visit the Uni-' TO RENT Four unfurnished rooms
for light housekeeping; modern im-
FOR RENT Nine-room modern
I house, corner of Stewart Road and
'Vestwood avenue, ror $30 per month.
' Inquire at 110 N. 8th St., or phono
j 3SC Green, or 394 Red. W. E. Farley.
(tf)
u irajeu cugeu towei, tne enect is
very much the same and the class
bearing off the trophy is accorded no
little honor.
Never learn by a round-about
A steam table is the special equip- method what can be learned directly.
nii-nt of the cafeteria. It is a large Never allow the mind to dwell on a
table holding about eight vessels of subject that may not be useful.
Waste no effort.
Never worry.
Never become excited unnecessar
ily.
Think out what should he done and
then do it without talking about it.
taking.
From Other Colleges
An equal suffrage Bull Moose club
has been organized at the University
of Kansas.
lood. The bottom of it is filled with
TOter, which is kept hot by a coil of
steam pipes. This keeps the food
always warm and rcadv to serye.
Mr. Sisson had to figure out just
hat prices to charge for a service
of each of the foods ordered. He
. -ti.
Your Wrinkled,
Dusty Clothes
can be quickly cleaned and pressed at
A campaign to add $500,000 to the
endowment of Baker College has re
cently 'been begun.
versity Thursday, November 21. and
will speak at assembly that morning.
Doctor Cope is a recognized author
ity on religious education in state in-stituions.
3IISCELLASEOUS
MRS. BELLE GOODRICH, sugges
tive therapeutic healer. Consultation
and examination free. 11 Price Ave.
(d30)
DANCING Lessons given privately.
505 Conley. 44S White. d24
provements. 11 Price Ave. (dCt)
FOR RENT One very
first floor room. 909 Lowry
W. Horn.
1 The Home Economics Club will rent
desirable j out its Electric Vacuum Cleaner for
Mrs. G.
(dCt)
Phone 61, Cab and Transfer Co. (ad
50 cents a day.
Call 231 Black.
Eats up
the dirt!
eodl2
The average Princeton student
spends about $919 annually. The
maximum expenditure is $2,300 and
the minimum $200.
President Hadley of Yale recently
addressed the Yale Alumni 'Club in
Chicago over the long distance tele
phone. Each alumnus had a tele
phone at his plate.
Daily
Fine
Brothers
Tailoring. t
Work called for and Delivered.
Phone 736. v Virginia Building.
The reports of the Athletic Associa-.'
tion of Oberlin College for the past
year show a surplus of $1,100. This
year the sale of season tickets to the
football games has numbered 370. j
The faculty of the University of
Oregon has had a notice posted to
the effect that any student of the Uni
versity entering any saloon or "drink-1
ing emporium" will be expelled from
school.
Oberlin College has a student en
gaged in the Balkan struggle. C. A.
Dako, a native Albanian and a student
of philosophy and pedagogy in the
college, is a leader in the Nationalist
movement and will return to the war.
The University of Colorado gives an
annual charity ball. It is promoted
The
Columbia
Theatre
Thursday, Nov 7
Mort H. Singer presents his
latest and greatest mus
ical comedy,
'A MODERN EVEM
Direct from its run of one
half year at the Garrick Thea-
try, Chicago.
Company of sixty;
Twenty song hits.
The famous modern
beauty chorus.
Prices: 50c, 75, $1, $1.50
Seats on sale, Tuesday, 5th.
i
l TO RENT Two rooms for young; SUITS Cleaned and pressed for 73c
J ladies. 701 Hitt St. Phone SIC Black. for either men or women; other work
" ln proportion. 91S Walnut, cor. 10th.
d30
FOR RENT Furnished room. 807 1
Rolling Phone 525 black. (tf) I
WANTED
Elegant room, block from univer-j TRADE CO acres of highly pro
sify; everything modern. 317 South ductive level prairie land, located
5th. near the city limits of nice town on
'Wabash. Will trade for Columbia
Furnished rooms, two windows in ' residence. W. H. Goldsbcrry, 303-C
each room; modern. 307 South 5th. .Exchange Bank BIdg. dCt
M E, N
Eat some of Mother's cooking at the
Jefferson Club $3.50 ft
HI VViuch Phone Mi
Prr
trk
Payne's Orchestra
will furnish j-oureveniiig's
entertainment with good
classy music
M. A. PAYNE, Mr.
Phone 361-Red. 512 S.SUi St.
For a Quick, Clean Shave
COLUMBIA'S
Sanitary Barber Shop
W. E. POINTS and "DOC PERRY
Eleven South Ninth.
There are
Photographs and
PHOTOGRAPHS
by HOLBORN
910 1-2 Broadway
I A 1-cent stamp on this copy of the
Missourian sent to a friend, may
bring a new student to the University
jnext year.
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& L&ZriL,iArlFFiSL. -1 :
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