Newspaper Page Text
UNIYEB8ITY JUSSOUMAJT, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1912.
Gadski Dec. 11.
This easy fitting dress pump will
be appreciated by "him." It fits
the foot perfectly the moderate low
heel is for style and comfort.
13.50 to $5.
BOONE COUNTY NATIONAL
Condensed Statement, November 26, 1912
Loans $774,950.27 Capital Stock $100,000.00
Banking bouse 17.000.00 Sulplus and Profits 146,722.68
U. S. Bonds 100.000.00 Reserved for taxes 5,000.00
Cash and exchange .. 123,762.70 National bank notes.. 100,000.00
Total $1,015,712.97 Total $1,015,71237
Over One Million Dollars in Resources.
We appreciate the good will and patrnoage
that enables us to snow a million dollars in
resources. We solicit your future patronage
on the promise of continued good service
and liberal and courteous treatment.
The strength and service of this bank
is available to you and might become in
valuable. None Too Large None Too Small
FBOFIT IX RAISING SHEEP
R. B. PRICE, President
R. B. PRICE, Jr. Vice-Pres.
C. B. ROLLINS, Vice-Pres.
A. G. SPENCER, Cashier.
E. M. PRICE, Ass't Cashier.
J. C. HOLLOWAY, Ass't Cash.
Many Saw "A
A big audience
"A Military Girl"
Theatre last night.
and Cecil Lean as
was pleased with
at the Columbia
"lone" and "Slim"
made a jolly couple. Their song, "The
Flickering Film-Made Play," sung
with two other members of the com
pany, was the best on the program.
They also sang Schultz's Yoddling
Saves time, trouble and temper. Use
the Bi-Spiral. Mailed upon receipt
of ten cents. Agents wanted.
E. F. DEXTER, ni8 McGee St.,
Kansas City, Mo.
Montgomery County Club Elects.
The Montgomery County Club met
Friday night and elected the follow
ing officers: President, Charles Card-
well; vice-president, R. M. Graham;
secretary-treasurer. Miss Mary See.
About twenty students are members.
Jouett Shouse to Kansas Senate.
Jouett Shouse, formerly of Colum
bia, has been elected to the Kansas
state senate from the Kinsley district.
Beautiful ClirKtmas Gifts. t,
Campbell and Alexander are show
ing a large line of Christmas gifts
suitable for all. The latest fiction,
gift books, popular copyrights, leath
er bags, tourist sets, and other novel
ties in leather; brass, cut glass,
china, Japanese willowware, pottery,
ivory; children's books and games;
stationery; Christmas letters, post
cards, enclosure cards, seals, tags,
cords, decorations and everything to
make your Christmas bundles attrac
tive. English and French prints;
beautiful trays, and pictures of all
kinds. There are many other excel
lent Christmas suggestions. No trou
ble to show them. Call and see
There Is Satisfaction, Too, in the Way
They Clean Up a Place.
. Sheep are a good investment on al
most any farm. They will, rid the
pastures of nearly all weeds and can
be used to clean up the odds and
ends, such as weed patches, fence
corners and waste grain.
The average cost of gain for lambs
is 4 cents a pound, according to sev
eral experiment stations, and they are
now selling for about 7 cents. The
farmer gets a profit, too, from noting
the neater appearance of his place.
Most men who have sold out their
sheep have done so on account of
losses from dogs and parasites. Loss
es from dogs are sometimes unavoid
able, but parasites should not cause
much trouble. The gld worm causes
death by developing in the brain.
Since the eggs are laid on the sheep's
nose during the summer, losses from
this source can be stopped by apply
ing tar to every sheep's nose at inter
vals of two weeks
Intestinal parasites may be killed
by drenching. A drench in common
use is 2 to 4 ounces of 1 per cent so
lution of coal tar creosote for lambs,
and 3 to 5 ounces for old sheep; or
1-4 ounce gasoline for lambs and 1-2
ounce for sheep. Both of the reme
dies are given in linseed oil or milk.
The gasoline treatment needs to be
repeated several times.
The farmer should aim to sell as
many Jambs as possible. The Breed
er's Gazette says there is a market
for twelve lambs where one full
grown sheep would have to be ped
dled. There is a bright outlook just
now for the sheep raiser. Wool is
scarcer and higher than it has been
for several years, and all the trade
journals say that the number of sheep
marketed for several years to come
will be less than it has been in the
past few years.
HISTORICAL SOCIETr TQ MEET
Legislature Will Be Asked to ProTlde
for Fireproof Building.
The executive committee of the
Missouri Historical Society will meet
at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon in the
historical library to pass" upon the
biennial report which will be pre
sented to the Legislature in January.
At 4 o'clock there will be a meeting
of the entire society to pass upon the
action of the committee and to elect
trustees for the next three years.
During the last two years the His
torical Association has received
through individual donations, ex
change and official bulletins 47,000
books and 27,716 pamphlets. The
present stock of books and pamphlets
is 136,503. The Legislature will be
asked for an appropriation for a fire
proof building in which to house the
books of the Historical Association
and the University of Missouri.
SHORTHORNS WERE WINNERS '
Those Queer Colors.
Editor the Missourian: The elec
tric light poles that are being put up
by the water and light department
are destroyers of all that is beautiful
in Columbia's streets. They are hid
eous excrescences on our otherwise
beautiful city. They provoke laugh
ter from all visitors to Columbia.
Tne idea of putting a red, white
and black pole against a green back
giound of shrubbery or trees could
be conceived only by one entirely
lacking in artistic sense. They give
ono a rude shock.
If the poles are to be painted, why
not paint them a dark green or even
black, instead of advertising the Ger
man colors? Better not paint them
at all if such a curious combination
ha? to be employed. T.
Phone 55 University Missourian.
H V - igLMV-ffltyl - XtPWf "
3x4 in. m&y
SPECIAL SALE OF
U of M. SHIELDS
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
See them in the window Thursday.
(50c values) ONLY 25c (50c values)
We have but 250 of these Shields Come Early.
HIij Not a Word of Greeting.
Editor of the Missourian: Some
time ago you printed an editorial
commending the habit of students
greeting each other as they pass on
the campus. It struck me as a very
timely comment and as advice much
needed in this University.
Now, I came from another state
and from another institution of learn
ing to finish my work here. The first
thing that I noticed about the stu
dents was their lack of cordiality,
especially to strangers. It seemed
strange to me because I have attend
ed an institution having a larger en
rollment than Missouri has and it
was a common thing there for stu
dents to greet each other on the cam
pus, even if they did not happen to
be fast friends or roommates. I have
tried to apply this custom many times
here and I have been surprised to
find that students regard It as
strange, and I have even found some
who actually seem to resent a kindly
greeting. I have formally met and
conversed with men at length and I
have been dumfounded to find that
the same men failed to recognize me
in passing on the campus next day.
They seem to regard it improper to
speak or even nod as they pass.
Now, I am wondering whether this
coldness is distinctively a Missouri
custom. If it is, then I am at fault
perhaps in offering criticism. If it is
not a trait peculiar to Missourians I
am unable to understand 'the action
of a great many University students.
As your editorial said, it certainly
makes one feel happier to receive a
"howdy" or other greeting when he
passes another student, even though
no previous acquaintance has existed.
Ou the other hand one sometimes
feels, in passing one of these "human
icebergs', that he would like to re
store his temperature with a heated
Remember it costs nothing to be
friendly. And a friendly greeting
may prove invaluable. At least it
shows an unselfish and human-like
spirit. J. F. H.
Defeat Fain lew Country School Team
The short course basketball team
defeated the Fairview country school
team last night 26 to 3. The short
course team will enter the interclass
and inter-department contests. Ac
cording to T. E. Jones, their coach,
they are very enthusiastic about the
work. They are apt to overwork
themselves, he says.
The men on the team are center,
Hunt; forwards, Fritz and Powell;
guards, Powell and Steenrod.
LIBRARY CLUB TO MEET MONDAY
Columbia Organization Will Hold
Meeting in Gamma Sorority House.
The Columbia Library Club will
meet at the Gamma sorority house
at Christian College next Monday
evening. Mrs. M. B. M. Gibbons and
Mrs. Marion W. Hertig will be the
hostesses. The program for the even
ing includes readings from Kipling by
Miss Harriett Jean Trappe, director
of the School of Oratory and Drama
tic Art at Christian College.
A Feeding Floor for Hogs.
The hog is not naturally a lover of
filth. He is about as clean as other
animals when given an opportunity.
Where the corn is fed on the ground,
the dirt is stirred up and the hog is
compelled to eat some dirt whether
he wants it or not. The most prosper
ous feeders recommend feeding floors
and more cleanliness in the feeding
Hundreds of bottles of Diinmitt's
Witch-Hazel Cream sold in Columbia
very winter (for roughness of the
skin). Not a high-toned or high
priced article, but just an honest
ev cry-day necessity in cold windy
weather. Money back if dissatisfied.
Officers to Give Holiday Dance.
The annual holiday dance for offi
cers and non-commissioned officers of
the Military School will be held at
Columbia Hall next Thursday night
The Sensational Comedy
I Success I
The GIRL PROM
Bright Breezy Piquant
As played for 300 nights
at Weber's Theatre, N. Y.
Prices, 35c, 50c, 75c, $1
Box Seats $1.50
Seats on sale Wednesday,
mmm mmmwmimimEimmmmmmmmimn n 1 1 1 1 1 1 u nu rriwnn
Gadski sings tomorrow night.
I New Wall Shields
bearing both University
and Fraternity designs
1 The new University Shields
have the official seal in a mounting a little
I heavier and richer looking than the patterns
heretofore shown in Columbia. But they are
selling at the same price as the others two
1 sizes at four and five dollars.
The Fraternity Shields are of the larger size
and the mountings crests and coats-of-arms
are very heavy. They are selling at five dollars.
The shields are all mounted on dark wood and
make a rich adornment for any home or room,
Other New Gift Goods
Yesterday we received also a
line of Art Brass goods, including ash trays,
writing sets,small picture frames and the
like. They make admirable gifts and are
Also another shipment of stationery many i!
new styles to add to our already large line of
Even if you don't want to buy a single gift, it a
is worth a trip to see the Christmas show- ,
ing the big student store is making.
Be early-wise in your gift selections.
Ours is a trade thai Service made. 5
ffltaoiiri Sbit I
s Just Off the Campus on Ninth. I
T7i i 1 1 1 1 1 n i ii i n 1 1 1 1 Li 1 1 m i n 1 1 1 1 Li nrrri i n i m in i n 1 1 1 ri i in n rtnniii!i it 1 1 1 1 1 m i in li i i i n uixmn
When Yon See
WHY SO QUICKLY FAMOUS
Because it's marvellous that anyone could
take tobacco as old and tried as Turkish.
And tobacco as long smoked as Virginia.
And by an inspiration
Blend them into a cigarette with a flavor
so new, so unexpected
And so unimaginably good.
Act like Xnglc
The first application of Dimmitt's
Witch-Hazel Cream for rough or
chapped skin will astonish you. Not
sticky or greasy, and gloves may be
worn immediately after applying it.
Vt jour druggists. " (advi
Expresses our idea of what
we believe you will like in
Basement Exchange Bank BId'g.
MME. GADSKI'S wonderful soprano
voice is reason enough for her great fame.
MME. GADSKI Comes Tomorrow
Get your tickets tonight or early tomorrow,
at ALLEN'S or the COOP. $1, $1.50, or
$2 for holders of season tickets; $1.50, $2,
or $2.50 to non-subscribers.
-22js3i. &.- "