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UNIVERSITY MISSOURIAN, WEDXESn.AY, NOVEMBER 6, 1912.
TO SELL JAPANESE GOODS
front Made of white
2 for 25c
Ctoett. Peabody & Co, Troy. N. Y.
PUBLIC AUTO SERVICE
At Seasonable Trices.
COLUMBIA ALTO COMPANY
10S S. 9tli Street.
Edith Circle of Christian Church
Hold liaznr December 7.
New ways of decorating and ar
ranging a dining table will be shown
at the Japanese bazar to be given by
the Edith Circle of the Christian Sun
day school December 7.
Indhidual Japanese lunch-cloths
with napkins in the same pattern in
blue and white will be shown as a
novelty. These have been very little
used in Columbia and offer many pos
sibilities in the way of original ai
rangement on the table. Other arti
cles, including Japanese hand-work
in linen, silk, silver and carved wood
and ivory will be on sale.
This is the third Japanese bazar to
be given by the Edith Circle, a class
of young women in the Christian
Sunday school. The class was named
for Miss Edith Parker, a member of
this church who is now a missionary
in Tokio, Japan. The class has
bought a piano for the girls' school
in which Miss Parker teaches, and in
this sale expects to finish paying for
UP IN FIVE STATES
Kansas, Michigan, Wiscon
sin, Arizona and Oregon
Vote on Question.
Workers in Sunflower State
Made Effective Cam
paign of Publicity.
Women interested in equal suffrage
awaited with keen interest the results
of the election. Five states voted on
the question of giving the ballot to
Conditions vary in the different
states. Kansas gave great attention
during the campaign to publishing
What They Say Today
it. All the goods to be sold weref B ",c ""'""" l" i'b
sent diror.tu- fmm T i.v ,! suffrage literature. Plate matter has
That will make ou a Regular
Caller is the aim of
Recently Located Basement
Exchange Hank BIdg.
The bazar will be given in the par
lors of the Christian Church, both
morning and afternoon of December
7. The room will be decorated to
represent a Japanese tea-garden,
with lanterns and parasols hanging
from the ceiling, and festoons of
Japanese paper flowers. Tea will be
sered in Japanese fashion by mem
bers of the class in the Japanese costume.
uill call for vour
2 S. th. Phone 745
Jf. II. 1'EMIIERTOX TOPS MARKETS
PHONE 730 FOR FEED
' Hay, Corn, Oats, Bran
TAMJV Itt'll DING
116 North Sth Street.
Richards & Smarr
I in ados Chicago and St Louis and
(ets Higher Prices for Sheep.
Morton H. Pemberton of Centralia,
the Bull Moose candidate for con
gressman in this district, recently
topped Chicago and St. Louis markets
with lambs and yearling sheep.
Recently Mr. Pemberton topped the
day's market in St. Louis and Chica
go by getting $7.25 for lambs in the
first market and $7.40 in the latter.
The Hock in each place numbered
L'.IO. Later lie topped the St. Louis
market with one thousand yearling
sheep at $5.05.
The razors sharp, the towel's hot
And easv is the chair;
shave you for a tlime;
Two bits to cut jour hair.
BILL .MOOSE BEST BOWLERS
Lp to date
To suit your taste and the style
All Work guaranteed.
MRS. J. W. HORN
W Loirrr " Phone 56! Green
Defeated Other Parties in Tourna
ment at Y. 31. ('. A.
Eacli of the three floors at the Y.
M. C A. Building represented a pres
idential candidate in a bowling tour
nament yesterday afternoon. Five
xi'en were selected from each floor.
The Bull Moose won by an over
been sent to more than fifty news
papers. Farmers' wives spent their
spare time in calling up farmers and
asking for their support on election
day. Postal card reminders were sent
to voters in several counties.
In Kansas City leaflets were trans
lated for the great army of working
men from the Balkans and Austria
Hungary in the three large packing
house. Instead of the "ignorant for
eign votes," the speakers who went
amongst them were surprised to find
an intelligent and sympathetic body
Street meetings were held through
out the state during the fall and many
times hundreds have stood for an
hour without restlessness and then
remained to ask questions.
Mrs. W. A. Johnson, wife of the
chief justice, and Mrs. YV. R. Stubbs,
wife of the governor, both have had
the support of their husbands in the
There has been no strong or per
sistent opposition to suffrage in
Michigan. The legislature has shown
itself favorable to it and men of all
parties have come to its assistance.
Especially have the laboring men and
farmers shown sympathy. Women in
small towns who heretofore have not
been favorable to suffrage from fear
of ridicule came out in large num
bers in the last few months of the
j As the campaign drew to a close in
of feeling, persons who prophesied de-
Ilirum Cornstalk, defeated candi
date for sheriff of Umglub County
"I carried the seventeenth precinct
by the overwhelming majority of 17.
I attribute my defeat solely to the
fact that there were thirty-four other
Kul'iis Spudhoer, defeated candidate
for the State Legislature from the
thirty-seventh district "The fact that
my opponent received 1,376 votes to
my 9, proves conclusively to me that
he had the support of the special in
terests. I expect to prove that Stan
dard Oil furnished a $3,000,000 slush
fund to be used against me. Among
other things I have heard it rumored
that my rival was low enough to vote
J. Pendleton Scruggs, losing candi
date for city councilman from the
river ward "While of course the re
turns are as yet incomplete, still it
seems certain that my defeat is a di
rect result of the fact that my sup
porters failed to cast as many votes
for me as my opponent received. Had
he not run, I should undoubtedly
have been elected."
Only a half cent a word
a day minimum 15 cents
BOARD AXD ROOM
Single meals served at Pemberton
Hall. Breakfast 23c; 7:30 to 8:15.
mncn i'ac; 1 to 1:30. Dinner
6 to C:30. (Sundays 1 to 1:30).
rate, board, $4 per week.
BOARD and Room for $4.50 a week.
104 Dorsey. Mrs. Little. " d24
MEALS First class meals for $3.50
a week; one week's trial will convince
you. 507 Hitt Mrs. G. A. Keene. d2G
FOR RENT Two good rooms on
account of boys going to fraternity.
Also few more for meal, $3.75. 711
Missouri Avenue. (dot)
FOR RENT Nine-room modern
house, corner of Stewart Road and
Westwood avenue, ror $30 per month.
Inquire at 110 N. Sth St, or phone
386 Green, or 394 Red. W. E. Farley.
Meals real home cooking,
per week. 1117 Paris Road.
GASOLINE ENGINE AS PRIZE
TO RENT HOUSES
TO RENT Four unfurnished rooms
for light housekeeping; modern im
provements. 11 Price Ave. (dCt)
FOR RENT One very desirable
first floor room. 909 Lowry. Mrs. G.
W. Horn. (d6t)
TO RENT Two rooms for young
ladies. 701 Hitt St. Phone 816 Black.
FOR RENT Furnished
Elegant room, block from univer
sity; everything modern. 317 South
I each room; modern.
FOR SALE Pure bred fox terrier
pups from champion prize winning
ancestry. Arthur Rhys, East Hudson
Will Bo Awarded at Torn Show Dur
ing Fanners Week.
Premiums ranging from newspaper Rollins, Phone 525 black.
suDscripuons wortn one dollar to a
gasoline engine valued at $130 will
be given at the Tenth Annual Mis
souri State Corn Show to be held in
Columbia during Farmers' Week,
January 12 to 17. On account of the
abundance of corn in Missouri this
year, the members of the Corn Grow
ers' Association are expecting a lar-'
ger and better show than ever before.
Mrs. Champ Clark will be one of
the judges of the ham and bacon
exhibit. This is the first time that
such an exhibition has been held dur
ing Farmers' Week. One hundred t
dollars will be awarded to the win
ners in this exhibition, $30 of which '
will be paid in prizes for the best
hams and $30 for the best bacon. In
this contest only country-cured meat
will be allowed; city cured meat is
The grand champion prize for the,
best ten ears of corn is a trophy '
given by the Missouri State Board of
Agriculture. This cup is 30 inches
high and the winner's name will be
engraved on it. The cup must be
won three times before the winner
secures permanent ownership. The
exhibitor of the sweepstakes in the
young men's class will be awarded
two windows in
307 South 3th.
MRS. BELLE GOODRICH, sugges
tive therapeutic healer. Consultation
and examination free. 11 Price Ave.
The Home Economics Club will rent
out its Electric Vacuum Cleaner for
50 cents a day. Eats up the dirt!
Call 231 Black. eodl2
SUITS Cleaned and pressed for 75c
for either men or women; other work
in proportion. 91S Walnut, cor. 10th.
TRADE 60 acres of highly pro
ductive level prairie land, located
near the city limits of nice town on
Wabash. Will trade for Columbia
residence. W. II. Goldsberry, 303-G
Exchange Bank BIdg. dCt
FOR RENT Furnished room, ex
tra large; well lighted, 12 South Gth.
Phone 748 Green.
corn. He must not only have the
biggest yield but also the greatest
will furnish your evening's
entertainment with good
M. A. PAYNE, Mgr.
Phone 361-Red. 512 S.5th St.
feat said that the amendment would the Ohlendorf trophy, which is an
carry. Groat credit for this change, other cup similar to the one given by
Dr. Elnan? to Talk at Y. 3T. C. A.
Dr. W. W. Elvvang, pastor of the1
First Presbyterian Church, will give
a lecture, which will be open to stu
dents of the University and citizens
of Columbia, at 4 o'clock Sunday af
ternoon in the Y. M. C. A. Building.
The lecture will be one of a series on
"How We Get Our Old Testament."
910 1-2 Broadway
Will Discuss Work of 3IendeldeiY.
"The Life of Mendeldeff" and "The
Work of Mendeldeff" will be dis-'
cussed by R. W. Hibbert and C. E.
Betz at the regular meeting of the
Schweitzer Chemical Society tonight
The society meets in the Chemistry
Building at 7:15 o'clock.
the State Board of Agriculture. The
Ohlendorf trophy is presented by
Chris Ohlendorf of Boonville, Mis-
H. E. KEIM, Mgr.
Music for All Occossions.
Bible Study Discussed.
The W. C. T. U. at its meeting
Monday discussed whether or not the
Bible should be taught in the public
school and the enforcement of the
Sunday-closing law. Reports were
given of the temperance contest at
IF YOUR WATCH
bring them to Henninger's where
weywill be repaired by experts
nd returned to you" in perfect
We will reg
Sigma Nus- Entertain Visitors.
J. H. Windsor and W. C. Windsor
of Boonville, W. W. Harris, Jr., Spen
cer F. Harris, Raymond Leggett and
J. A. Jackson of Kansas City and S.
R. Morrow of Osage City spent the
week-end at the Sigma Nu house.
Delta Phi Gives Informal Dance.
The Delta Phi sorority entertained
at an informal dance last night at
the chapter house, 712 Gentry place.
Afterwards, the company went in a
body to the University Auditorium to
get the election returns.
You can rent your vacant room with
a Missourian want ad. Phone 55.
can be quickly cleaned and prewsd at
ir ..S.'nn ... f.... T1. 1 -. T T". , '
ia j;ic-ii iu .11 is. mjuen M. i-Il roi-
Iette. who made an eighteen-day tour
of the county fairs. The Socialists
Jput in effective work during the last ' souri.
ten davs. The Milwaukee Leader' The Weeklv Kansas Pin- Star of-
brought out a large suffrage issue and ' fers $200 in cash to the boy in Mis
bands of young women sold it on the , souri who grows the best acre of
streets and near factories. There)
were noon meetings and street talks,
meetings among Socialist women and
editorials in the papers in English
Polish, Bohemian. German and He
brew. Mrs. Charlotte Perkins Gil-
nian, Miss Jane Addams and Dr. Anna !
Shaw snoke to large audiences in be
half of suffrage.
In Arizona few outsiders assisted
in the campaign. The spirit of chiv
alry prevailed there. It is expressed
by W. B. Cleary. an Arizona Demo
crat, who said: "Why am I for equal
suffrage, First and foremost, be
cause I am a man. A real man never
wants an unfair advantage, and no
special privilege, and holds all intel
ligent beings should have an equal
opportunity under the law to say what
their government shall be."
The campaign in Arizona was
watched with interest by other West
ern progressive states.
Mrs. Sarah A. Evans of Portland is
the chairman of the Woman's Club
Campaign Committee, directing its
extensive work throughout Oregon.
It is interesting to note that she is
city market inspector with a record
of seven years of efficient work. She
is also president of the State Feder
ation of Women's Clubs and is a
writer on suffrage and club topics.
A sister of Eugene Field, the poet,
was one of the speakers, as well as
Dr. Anna Shaw, who says she has had
larger audiences in Oregon than in
any other state.
They have two Keys
our ten cent padlocks.
NEW YORK STORE
For a Quick. Glean Shave
Sanitary Barber Shop
W. E. POINTS and "DOC PERRY
Eleven South Ninth.
HE AUTHOR'S NATIONAL EDITION
has been issued to meet the urgent
appeal for a moderate priced set of all
Formerly the cheapest set cost twice as
much as the new edition, yet the Author's
National Edition contains the same number
of volumes and the same text, word for worJ,
as the higher priced set.
Its paper and binding are of good sub
stantial quality. The illustrations are by the
same artists represented in expensive sets.
We believe that never before in the history
of publishing has so good a set of the copy
righted books of a great author been ottered
at so low a price.
The price is possible because the popularity
of Mark Twain assures a tremendous sale.
PROF. GAUXTLETT TO PLAT
Work called for and Delivered.
Others of Stephens Faculty on Assem
bly Program Tomorrow.
Prof. Basil Gauntlett will play a
composition, "Themes and Variations"
by Prof. W. H. Pommer of the Uni
versity of Missouri at assembly at 10
o'clock in the University Auditorium
Other members of the Stephens
College faculty will perform. Prof.
P. H. Lawless will sing. Miss Mary
Hibbard will give violin solos.
"ew Books In the Library.
Several hundred new books have
recently been put on the shelves of
the University Library according to
H. O. Severance, the librarian.
Hot Ink! tiM tail. tariU. "Hart '
HARPER A BROTHERS
FranllinSq.. New York Cltj
PVae rerA trc for exami-
ration, camace free, z set of
MARK TWAIN'S WORKS,
Author's tatlrnil rrlipn.
twertv-fUr volume, cloth binding.
It i iindertwl I rnar retain the
et for five ca. an at tbe eiptra-
tirfl r! that t'trtf ( I H tl'it rare f"'
th bor.V. t l'I Tetum them at rnur
einenir If I letp th- b"r.!c. I nil
remit 52 a m'mh until the fu't price.
55 c. rn been plM. c.r, mithin thirtv Hit..
Jaj 75 at patment in full. M to
Send book, to.
A Catalogue of Our Standard Set of Booki ill be sent nu upon request