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University Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1908-1916, January 26, 1913, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066313/1913-01-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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UNIVERSITY ff&bURIAN:
tomUvIrr ttU
( JnMlwttt ,NM;CftlaraKr
r'. .JS . .
HABKT D. GUY
IbaaglDC Editor.
UnlTeraltjr lUaaoBriaa Aaaoctatton, (Inc.)
J. Harrlaoa Brown, President; Robert
8. liana. Secretary; Jaaea G. Mar, Ward
A. Vet, Paul J. Thompaon. H. 3. McKay,
W. E. Hall. -T. 8. Hodaoa, Iran H.
Eppenos.
0ce: la TlraiaU BalMlnf. Down Stain.
Entered at toe Poatoflce of Colombia, Ho,
aa aecoad-elaaa Bull matter.
his hsTsg,, Jtjls expected, that; he wW
look ta'hls ewa development and that
of ethers. These activities bring him
to a.BfauM above brute existence. It
takea more than 5 cents, 50 cenU
or amy other stingy amount to be a
hub each day.
Two Dollara a Tear by Carrier or Mall.
Addreaa all communication! to
UNIVERSITY MIS80URIAX,
Columbia, MiaaourL
The increase la the size of the guas,
the armor and engines of oar battle
hlpa has necessitated aa Increase in
the cost of building' these ships. The
chief naval constructor In his testl
mony before the House Naval Commit
tee says the predicted cost of $15,000
000 for our battleships has been
reached. The appropriation made by
Congress last year amounted to about
$12,500,000 a ship, which was $4,500,
000 more than the appropriation sev
eral years before. And they say the
amount Is to grow larger.
SPENDING TO SATE.
The Mayor and the City Council
should be commended on the lowering
of the. insurance rates in Columbia.
Formerly the city levied a $5 tax on
all companies that operated here.
These companies In turn increased
their rates and threw the whole bur
den on the property-6 wners of the
town. Not only did they get in return
what the license cost but they doubled
that amount and, in many cases, re
ceived ten times what they paid out
.Since the act has been repealed,
the rates will have to be lowered.
The city spent a few hundred dollars
In taxes to save the people of Colum
bia thousands of dollars.
THE USE OF TITLES
' .V ,
A GROWING 8ERYICE.
Greater grows the service of the
University to the state. Closer It gets
to the people. Professional courses
are carrying its benefits directly to
the tax-payers.
The establishment of a short course
for nurses Is in harmony with the
plan to get nearer to the people. The
short course in agriculture, automo
bile engineering, road-making and the
extension courses are taking the Unl
versity directly to the people. It Is
truly becoming the people's univer
sity.
The spirit of the times demands.
Immediate results. The old curricu
lum satisfies no longer. Professional
training is the order of the day. The
extension of the University to the
people will do much toward bringing
their confidence and good-will to the
University. The state Is its student
body.
The question of what title to give
a person, aad what form tbat title
should take, Is often perplexing.
Leigh H. Irvine, a graduate of the
University of Missouri, class of 1862,
Is the author of a "Dictionary of
Titles," last Issued, that clears up
many knotty points of usage. The
book tells how to address the Presi
dent of the United States, clergymen,
the Chief Justice, college professors,
Judges of all kinds, foreign ministers
anybody, in fact, who is entitled to
put a "handle" on his name. Busi
ness forms and social usage arc dis
cussed. For example, one should
never use the salutation "Dear Miss."
The family name (surname) should
be given, aa "Dear Miss Jones."
"Dear Madam" or "My Dear Madam"
may be used in addressing both mar
ried and unmarried women.
Concerning the title "Professor'
the author says: "This is a much
misunderstood and abused title. It
Is assumed by the master of black
art who brings silk ribbons and live
rabbits from the high silk hat bor
rowed from the village doctor, by
the street vender of 'paln-kllllas
oHa, by hone-trainers, chiropodists,
and all who pretends to be 'artists
in their line'... But 'Professor' does
sometimes come by right and by
courtesy. One properly elected to a
chair of professorship is a profes
sor.... The election should be held by
persons of authority In an educa
tional institution that "possesses a full
equipment of departments, facilities.
etc.,.. The title, in addition to he.lsg.
Ntguarly and properly bestowed as
indicated in the foregoing, is some-
)timesjjgivcn,by cdjufeay-to men who
fiova Iumitia tttaA mii 'ow Una "a
www wwwm.0 uwbm, u uj luig VI
scientific research or educational
work. Finally, it may be said that
of all titles, 'Professor' should be
used the most sparingly. One ap
plying it should be sure that it will
not offend the person to whom it Is
applied, for if he be not a professor
in fact the title makes him appear
to be a pretender."
Mr. Irvine's book, containing 144
pages, is published by the Crown
Publishing Company, San Francisco.
a
iA-4ii tae
- as & it
o aP 7 Jt
jgggT' '
..
8
w
--
ON 5 CENTS A BAT.
He lives on 5 cents a day. That
is what E. E. Tyler, farmer of a 14
acre farm near Columbia,, says bis
expenses are. His expenses are cut
down by the way he buys aad the
things he does not buy. The main
.Idea of his plan to reduce the high
cost of living is to do without the
unessential.
Five-cents-a-day existence is not
life. The man who is constantly bur
dened with the thought that he mast
keep within the narrow bounds of his
dally nickel can give little attention
to the greater world of more Impor
tant things.
The non-essentials are the things
whkh really make life worth while.
Costing down to absolute essentials,
It can be seen that all a man really
seeds to keep body and soul together
is water, air, one article of food, cov
ering ef any kind to keep him warm
and a place sett enough far hist to
sleep or. Bat sot oae regards these
jseager things aa the best la life.
Usaally the things which bring the
greatest happiness or pleasure are. the
msesseRtkds.
The sermal man waata a heme,
friends, knowledge, the beauty art
show, wide experience, a 'variety of
feed sad deeest clothing te wear;
When as absolute Use Is draws,
these would fall en the sMe'ef the
seas Ms! Bat who wants to de
wtthest them?
Mem is sere to de mere the adsals
k later to himself merely enough te keep
Usaeettmt at the grave. He has
THAT REMINDS ME
'Prof. A. H. R. Fairchild of the Eng
lish department tells this one from
his experiences in .undergraduate life
at the University of Toronto.
, Jtn the classrooms of this university
the professors sit on a high plat
form with, a big desk in front of them
like a pulpit One of the teachers was
not -very well liked, so the boys got a
stuffed ape from the zoology depart
ment and placed it in the professor's
chair. When classtlme came, all the
students were there. In the back seats.
The Instructor mounted the platform
before he saw the ape.
Everyone was attentive, waiting to
see what would be the "come-back"
of the professor.
The professor turned slowly to the
class, adjusted his spectacles and
said:
"Young gentlemen, I am glad to see
that you have at last chosen an in
structor worthy of your Intelligence."
Few Ssaaents stoTIslsMtssMl
-is, . Fec.Seeasd lisusiir. .
. Miss Kathryn Merryaaan and .Miss
Gertrude Boehmer of- 8t Louis, sad
Miss 'Helen Ford and Mis, Marguerite
Curras of Kansas City, have entered
Christian College for the second se
mester.
The Phi Ma Ensiles sorority has
pledged Elisabeth Raid of Osark, Mo.
and Edith Cook ef Marios, HI.
The Eta UpsUos Gamma sorority
has pledged Miss Kathrys Merrymaa
of St Louts, Mo.
The senior class of Christian Col
lege has elected these officers for 1913:
President, Helea Chaplain; vice-president
Aldyth Kirk; secretary, Edna
Vossiler; treasurer, Iola Brum.
Miss Gertrude Joyner of Roswell. N.
M who has been attending Belmont
College at Nashville, Tenn., has en
tered Christian College for the second
semester.
The Beta Sigma Omicron sorority
will give a reception at 8 oclockMon
day night at the bungalow on. the
college campus.
Mrs. Knox of Kansas City has been
the guest of her daughter, Katherlne,
for a few days.
Mr. Osbora of Salisbury,. Mo., was
the guest of his daughter, Blanche at
the play, "In Sunny France," Monday
night
Miss Vlra Merryman of St Louis
a graduate of Christian, College In
the class of 1909, has been the guest
of Miss Mary Clark several days.
Misses Mildred Thayer, Callie Joe
Douglas, Gertrude Wiggins and !Mar
ion Elgin united with the Christian
Church last Sunday.
Mrs. Branham waa the guest of Mrs.
Marion Hertlg Monday' evening.
Mrs. S. P Jenkins "'was the guest
of Miss Bettle Darwell Monday even
ing. Mrs. Gibbons and Miss Elizabeth
Gibbons entertained Mrs. S. P. Jenk
ins, Miss Julia Jenkins and Frfnk
Jenkins at the Gamma bungalow last
Friday evening.p.vv ?
Ke4sy Alexander and Julian Miller
who have been ill several days, "are
able to attend to their work again.
The faculty "at home" last Frfday
afternoon was largely attended. '
Mrs. Lee of Bowling Green, Mo., is
the guest of her daughter, Mary Lee.
KElfVTS ORCHESTRA
Music for all occasions A
Phones 402 Green or 271
H. E. KEIM, Mpr.
An engineer, a graduate of this
University, was on the witness stand
in a civil salt over a boundary line.
The examining lawyer waa attempting
to display his knowledge of engineer
ing. "Now," said the lawyer, pointing to
the plat "how far did yon say It was
from this polat to this pointr
"It is 163 feet"
"How do yon know it is that farr
"Why, I guessed some fool lawyer
would ask me that question, so I
measured it" A' ,- -
JACCARD'S
Kansas City
Stadoaersto School aad College!.
Makenof the Ughest quality ea
gxaved Invkadaaa,-iProgiamt, Claaa
Pat aad Chat Fiagti
Samples sent upon request
I
Write for our Chas Pia Catalogue.
Jaccard Jewelry Co;
Kansas City, Mo.
Bat PrefW. J, Ssepsrd TeekNe
Staid, en WeswB Yetasfr-1
The theory of sufrage as an o$ce
and sot a right was advanced by
Pref. .Wi j: Ssepsrd of iitetSelklcal
science department of the.Unlveralty
at a meeting of the Social Science
Club Friday sight. He denounced the
Idea of "a right to 'vote" as s prin
ciple evolved daring the middle ages
and based os s cosfaste ef the
electorate and the people. He ex
plained that sufrage is a function of
government and should be regarded
aa a public trust The question who
shall vote should be determined by
educational and moral tests and not
confused with cltfzeaahip.
"The right of citizenship and the
qualifications for voting should ba
separated," Professor Shepard reason
ed. "The theory that the two are in
separable traces back to the barbar
ian hordes from which our westers
civilization baa developed."
The belief in the right to vote, he ex
plained, rests on the theory of the
state as a social compact aad the
theory of popular sovereignty. Sover
eignty is a' legal concept , The con
cept of the people la sociological. The
doctrine of popular sovereignty con
fuses the sociological aad legal con
cepts. On this error the right to vote
ia imputed to all people.
"In advocating the rights of the
people," Professor Shepard said, "as
In the initiative aad referendum sad
the recall of Judges, the electorate
and the people are confused. These
are advocated aa the rights of the
people whereas the sufrage ia ex
tended to only a small part of the
people and the majority rule greatly
reduces the number who actually de
cide the issue.
"The doctrine of abstract right to
vote la now obsolete among political
scientists. There are no natural gov
ernmental rights. What rights we
have come from the state' and are not
antecedent to the state.
"This doctrine of natural rights la
the leading argument advanced in the
cause of woman suffrage. It la an
error.
"That suffrage ia an office, a func
tion of government is the accepted
theory of political scientists. Maay
statesmen also hold this view. On
'"v
For a
Change
Tonight
eat your
with us.
lunch
5Sr
Standard Quality
There is no quicksand more
unstable than poverty in
aualkv and we avoid this
ggtBto quicksand by standard
an auaaty.
i&SPILDIMlBROS.
i'K, Tte at.
' w.
rmnai
we have special
Sunday n i z h t
lunches to take
the place of your
usual "boarding
housemeal.
"yoa'w Sa
dish of chickVn
salad with beaten
biscuits,' olives and
pickles.
and hot coffee
that is served in
individual pots.
pour it yourself.
make t h i s a
"Palms night"
THE PALMS
V a Me fcaa tb
CASH
1
m
for your
Second-hand
Books
at
tut Of the Campnson NUtih
r-rrg-....
cShes:s'ssafels extended
te wosaesf Kao.apholdwosaas -.ssf-frage,
if sot oppose it This theory
avoids the dfscnestoa of abstraet
rights
"Thus with the initiative and ref
erendum. Is it saore eipediest for the
electorate or-the, legislature to per
form this function of goversmestr
Professor Shepard declised te take
a stand for or against women voting.
w. t. jrAnr veam alumni
8t Leak AsseehHes Vssaei J)
OHMsMfl 8esfeary
W. T. Nardis was elected presldest
and Joseph tmassoff secretary of the
University of Missouri Alumni Asso
Icatlon for 1913 at its annual meeting
Thursday night in the American Ho
tel, St LohIs. Mr. Chasnoff ia a
araduate of the School of Journalism.
The other officers elected are: C. M.
Talbert, vice-president; O. N. Edgar,
second vice-president and F. S. Lyman,
treasurer. The "i retiring president
John T. Garret, presided.
(Ml
t raid for
r 73
J "i
Seconal
Hand
Books.!
Bring them
at any
time.
Ci
Phase S6 for MIssourkssM
The Bible College of Miss
offers, the following courses for the second Semester, for which
versity grants' credits:
History of the Hebrew People, 3 hrs. Tues. Thurs. Sat 8 a. m.
(Another Section will be arranged if the demand la sufl
Hebrew Language, 3 hrs. Time to be arranged.
Bible aa Literature. 2 bre.f i.
Christian Ethics, 2 hrs. Tues. Thurs. 12 m.
(Another Secllon will be arranged If the demand ia sul
ComparaUveelWon. 2 hn, g fi
, , i. t t- v J" Sec. I Wed. Fri. 8 a.m.
Social Teachings of Jesus, 2 hra.- g n WeL ,. 10 ,
Introduction to Religious Education, 2 hrs. (Credit only in ;
cation). .Recitation hours to be arranged.
V Ii Inrnrn.Hiui ra1t for Jtlhln Cnllpe'n Patalnfnu m
, G. D. EDWi
, . ' Actteil
Classified Want
The cost of Missourian want ads is but a half cent at
day. They bring greater results in proportion to
anv other form of advertising. Phone vour wants '
2
quantity. L. P. Step
red.
M
IVA OAuli 1WO I
BOAS AHB BOOK
TO RENT Furnished rooms at &6
South Sixth street Phone 379 black.
(d3t)
TO RENT Several desirable rooms
to men. 1 Watson Place, phone 257
green. (tf)
TO RENT To a single mas.
Front room In modern house, steam
heat close to. University. Call 244
black. , " (dftt)
- TO RENT Room wlUu-hot .water
heat 307 College: Phone515 red.
(d4t)
...
TO kjsnt Nice soutn roost on
second floor. Table boarders wasted.
Apply at 907 Lowry. Phone 621
black. (dCt)
TO RENT Three rooms for girls.
Modern conveniences. 90S Lowry,
phone 245 red. ' (dSt)
TO RENT Comfortable room, one-
half block frost University. $19 s
month. 25 Allen Place, shone 1125
red. (dfit)
TO RENT Several pleasast
steam seat; sew house. 714
sourl avenge; phone 54C white.
TO RENT Large roost, $10
month. 96$ S. 5th. Phone
buck.
ton, fronting Woriey
owned by non-resident
at bargain.
Price, Jr.
L. M. l)efM
4t
er
492
H
ENJOY your steals. Table heard at
Mrs. Wrights $3.sa a week. Hi
CosJey Ave. (dtt)
TO RENT A sects roost, twe asa-
tfe beds, fee f. 4ts. Paeae Ml.
' T-IB MLB
FOR SALB-Goed earl weed la any
FOR SALE Pit ball
Prince Burke strain.
dog known. Affectionate i
Watch dog. Dost yes
See Dr. Cutler. Phone 791
FOR fiULLB-Indfaa R
frost our splendid
Reasonable prices.
Mrs. Marshall Gordon,
flehnnv 1
--,. n
DESK wasted; If yoa
oad hand desk for sale,
M. Linger at 223.
LOST A K. A. pis M
with diamond points.
to 80S Missouri or phone;
and receive reward.
Pair of glasses'
Flader pic
LOST:
talspes.
FOR FINS TJPHC
MeClaJn 4b Hsghes. 809 Wa
highest prises for
woac gaarasteed. Call at
BkhamsB) stAA -
wmm iw nit
8KB DR. DAVIDflOW
glasses. Office second
GsltaEBMs.
DANCING Lessens gives
MS Ossler. 44 white.
GO SJKATDJO at the
RMtas c Wateah Statfo.
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