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UJlTFEBSITV MISSOURIAN, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1912.
Particularly good for either
formal day or evening wear.
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Sen J or"wnii:j jfrtirt"
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(,n i how In k-ts lorizhl forllir GADS A'
To you who
have not tried
Do you know that you
are overlooking a place
where you can get good
food, cooked in the clean
University kitchen, at
an average cost of about
$3 a week?
Do you know that at The
Cafeteria you can cat when you
wish.tand order only what you
Eat one meal here and see!
STANLEY SISSON MGR.
New Forms Are Not Ap
proved by Visitors and
SAY IT LACKS GRACE
Alumnus Writes That Those
Here Would Not Be Per
mitted in Cities.
TO PLAN MISSOURI'S EXHIBITS
The new forms of dancing are not
approved by the visitors at the
dances, according to the communica
tions the University Missourian has
received. The people who live in town
and who go up to the assembly
dances have written, objecting to
these dances. Alumni, who have
come back and visited assembly or
fraternity dances. hae written in to state asking for bulletins to use as
Horticulture Men Named to Collect
- Display for Panama Exposition.
J. C. Whitten, head of the horticul
tural department of the University of
.Missouri, and Ashleigh P. Boles, sec
retary t)f the State Board of Horticul
ture, attended a meeting of the State
Board of Horticulture at St Louis
last Tuesday. A committee, consist
ing of the president and secretary of
the board was appointed to confer
with the Governor regarding the col
lecting of a creditable horticultural
exhibit for Missouri at the Panama
Pacific Exposition in 1913.
The census work of the horticul
tural products and plantings, which
is just being started over the State,
was approved, and it was decided to
asU the legislature to appropriate
sufficient funds to push the work for
ward in every county.
The board will also ask the legis
lature to appropriate a sum large
enough to publish at least 15.000 bul
letins instead of 5,000 as heretofore.
This was done because the secretary
has recently been swamped with re
ouests from school teachers in the
Music for all occasions
Phones 402 Green or 271
H. E. KEIM, Mgr.
will call for your
12 S. 7th. Phont 745
PUBLIC AUTO SERVICE
At Reasonable Prices.
COLUMBIA AUTO COJfPAXT
108 S. 9th Street.
The razor's sharp, the towel's hot
And easy is the chair;
shave you for a dime;
Twojbits to cut your hair.
714 Broadway Tel. 22S Black.
will furniih your erenint'ii
euterUinmsnt with jood
M. A. PAYNE, Mp.
Phon. JSl-RecL 512 S.Sth St.
say that "the reputation or the uni
versity may be injured in the eyes of
the people of the state.'"
According to the letters that come,
the many visitors at the dances see
something in the new styles that
calls for comment. Two letters are
printed here to show the objections
raised, one of these being signed
"Senior University Woman" and the
other one being signed "Alumnus":
Editor the Missourian:
A tide of comment on dancing, its
modes and misdemeanors, Is sweep
ing over the body of University
women. Perhaps their newly awak
ened interest in matters athletic has
made them keener judges of grace and
awkwardness than before. At any
rate such discussion is to be welcom
ed, for never have blissful admirers
of the Terpsichorean art disported
themselves with so littl" elegance
and with such entirely ludicrous ef
fect as do some couples who may be
seen wecklv on Columbia floors, in
fraternity houses and at assembly.
One wonders if they ever sat out a
dance, and devoutly wishes they
would do so, in order to ste them
selves mirrored in the other dancers
They would see a strained, un
graceful, awkward sort of cross be
tween a run and a hop. the girl's chin
rubbing uncomfortably on the man's
coat. And he. poor soul, ridiculously
holding on for dear life, as if he were
afraid that she would get away from
Esthetic? There's none of that
about most of the dancing that one
sees here. Athletic? Yes, in regard
to the amount of energy consumed in
a pastime, which should by rights be
easy and graceful.
You all recognize them; the man.;
hot and breathless, shoulders ior
ward, body bent double at the waist,
racing against time around the hall,
or else circling about complacently
in ten square feet of space; on his
arm a half-crushed individual, her
nose buried in his coat, or her chin
resting affectionately on his shoul
der, if there is a disparity in size.
Anything pretty about it? No.
Can't they do any better? Yes. Who's
fault is it? The man's, for Inventing
such a "clutch" and the girl's, for
letting him practice it.
And this doesn't even touch on
This one comes from a graduate
in last year's class, now living in St.
Editor The missourian:
The leaders in the movement to.
text books in their school work.
Resolutions were passed favoring
the protection of all insect-eating
birds and the enactment of laws en
couraging the multiplication of use
ful farm birds.
CHOUrS TO HE IX GALLERV
. II. Pomnier To Try an "Acoustic
Experiment" at Concert Tonight.
The University Chorus, at the con
cert under the auspices of the D. A.
R. in the Auditorium tonight will
sing from the gallery. This is an
idea of Prof. W. H. Pommer, who has
charge of the chorus." He calls it an
The chorus this year is large, con
sisting of 112 voices. So large a body
of tone, .Mr. Pommer says, should
have space in which to develop be
fore striking the ear. He thinks the
sound falling from above will have
an added mass and richness of qual
itv. He also believes that the gallery
floor will act as a sounding board.
.Mr. Pommer said it would be a
good idea to have chorus galleries
placed above the stage so as to get
sound snace. Some churches, he said
have a gallery for their choir.
The music is a cantata by the Dan
ish composer N. W. Gade, who was
a contemporary of Mendelssohn. It
is composed of choruses by crusad
ers, by sirens and solo parts by Peter
the Hermit, Rinando, a knight, and
Armida, an enchantress. Miss Myrtle
' Parker. Kelly Alexander and P. H.
Lawless, instructor, in voice culture
at Stephens College, will sing the
GIRLS AT STEPHENS ORGANIZE
LIVERY-for all occasions.
E.G. DAVIS & SON ?S.
Student Government Established at
The girls of Stephens College com
pleted their organization of a student
government yesterday morning and
elected officers. Miss Ina Estes is
president, Miss Frances Conkling
first vice president. Miss Ruth
Crockett second vice president. Miss
Ruth Callison secretary and treasur
er. Miss Wilma Scruggs, Miss Pearl
Cooke and Miss Luetic Brown consti
tute the council.
The Y. W. C. A. organization of the
University and of Stephens and
Christian college's had a joint meet
ing at Christian College Sunday
Basil Gauntlett, dean of the Steph
ens College school of music, gave the
sixth of a series of faculty recitals In
... ..- nn!n- nt the University u"tJKe auuuorium iai ii.Buu
' . . i j--,. r.n 01mrt Four organ choral preludes, by Bach,
dances certainly deserve the support f '
of all loyal students. Attending a
. 1.a YotA nf n fnt. I a
weeKiy uauuu uh i" "" -
ball game In Columbia, I was im
pressed with the fact that dances
were permitted there which are not
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even permitted in the dance halls of
While none of the students from ,
the University of Missouri seemed to
be surprised, a great number of stu
dents from other schools and visitors
to Columbia were there and almost
every one of those whom I know
commented on the style of dancing
and asked if that custom, if such it
may be called, was prevalent at Mis
souri. Aside from the question of
esthetics and morals, this fact alone
should be sufficient to deter anyone
from indulging in such dances.
Missouri is a great school and is
closely watched by the people of
their state. We should not- permit
anything there which would lower
the reputation of the University
1 transcribed for piano by Busoni, and
Sonata in C major by Beethoven,
are among the numbers on the pro
gram. Misses .Maud Riffle, Doris Callahan
and Alice Wilhite of Stephens Col-
ege spent the week end with Miss
Mary Bedford at her home near Columbia.
Kansas City, Mo.
Soft Angora Sweater Coats
Men and Women
These Sweater coats
are just the thing to keep
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winter. Made of soft An
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warmer and more com
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ordinary Sweater. These
are extra well made by
skilled labor and are guar
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Coats have Byron high col
lar and come in gray and tan col
ors. In sizes 36 to 46 at $7.50.
Other Sweaters priced from SI. 50 to S10.00. When ordering by mail, address department K., Wal
nut Street Floor.
Coats have big turn-up collar and come in red, white and gray, colors. Sizes 34 to 52. Same
Sweater Coat in Norfolk style comes in red, white, gray with plaid trimmings, priced $10.00. Other
Sweaters S2.98 to S10.00. When ordering by mail address department Y 3, Third Floor.
Brief Local News
Mr. and Mrs. X. T. Gentry departed
for Kansas City to visit relatives.
Mrs. Grant Rader departed this
morning for St. Louis to meet Grant
Rader, who will accompany her to
Miss Ella Wisch departed for St
I.ouis today to visit her brother.
Dr. P. T. Christian went to Ashland
today on business.
.Mrs. R. M. Gibson is visiting her
mother, Mrs. E. S. Bailey, in Sturgeon
E. T. Anderson is in Centralia to
day on business.
R. P. Bryan is in Centralia today on
C. II. Bubb departed for La Junta,
Colo., today to visit his father.
Mrs. Benjamin Allen left for Den
ver today to visit Mrs. Slade Searcy.
Mrs. W. M. Tipton is in Kansas City
visiting her sister.
Mrs. M. J. Riley is in Centralia to
day on business.
Captain S. A. Smoke went to St.
Louis today on business.
F. G. Harris Is in Centralia today
Dr. P. J. Mitchell of oRcheport was
in town today on business.
poana MaitoitHftJyJ B
Miny of the world's
greatest scholars say
that good tobacco
helps the mind to
focus its faculties. If
that is true, where
could you find a more
delightful aid to con
TEN MEN LEFT ON SQUAD
Prof. Donne (Joe to Mexico.
D. H. Doane, professor of farm
management in the College of Agri
culture, went to Mexico yesterday to
ronsult with the men who are car
rying on the co-operative experiments
Want ads bring greater results in
proportion to cost than any other
form of advertising.
Varsity to Scrimnuuie "With, Basket
ball Freshmen Twice a Week.
Ten men have been retained on the
basketball squad since the last re
duction, which was made today. They
are: Edwards, captain; Taaffe, Ber
neL Craig. Hyde. Brodie, Palfreyman,
Stern. Carson, Goldman.
The men will eat at the same table
beginning Friday. Some of them
have been ea'ting where the right kind
of food could not be obtained, and
O F. Field, the instructor, wants the
men to be in the best of training.
The Varsity will scrimmage with
the freshmen Wednesday and Friday
nights. About twenty-five men are
out for the freshman team. Tuesday
and Thursday afternoon the Varsity
Mrs. D. Holcomb and Briggs Hol
comb departed for their home in
Bowling Green today after visiting
Miss Vera Holcomb at the PI Beta
CASS CLUB TO GIVE BANQUET
Students Will Interest Hleli School
Seniors in M. I.
The Cass County Club will meet at
7 o'clock Thursday night in Room D
of the Y. M. C. A. Building. "The
club plans to interest the seniors of
the accredited high schools in Cass
County in the University of Missouri
by giving them a banquet sometime
during the holidays. At this banquet,
different phases of University life
will be discussed by members of the
club and alumni of the University in
an effort to make the seniors of the
high schools familiar with the oppor
tunities which the University offers.
A Seasonable Hint.
Is your skin rough and "chappy"?
Why not try Dimmitt's Witch-Hazel
Cream (a home article and guaran
teed by your own druggist), (adv)
Our bread, pies, cakes,
and everything we sell is baked in
our own sanitary shop home
made in fact t
The University Din
ing Club and Cafeteria use our
B. GENTSCH, BAKERY
20 N.-9th - 882-Red
Made of tender mid-'
die leaves, to which
long aging has given
a temptingly satisfy
ing flavor and a vel
vety mellowness that
wooes your senses and
smoothes out the
Gadski sings Wednesday.
if Daily Brothers VK
ffl Thursday's University Miss
ourian and Columbia Statesman
will carry the most remarkable
single advertisement ever in
serted in a Columbia paper by
' a Columbia store. Watch for it:
: 1' 4