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UXIYEBSITT MISSOURIAX, FBIDAY,XOYEMBEB 20, 1914
? ' U I III
juxiors wix hockey game
(Continued from page one)
Three Contests Xext Week Will
Decide Class Championship.
The first of a series of class
hockey games was played Tuesday
between the girls of the junior and
senior classes of the University, re
sulting in a score of 3 to 1 in fa-
child know about the subject after for of the iuniors. In the second
Shaving subjected it to the senses game on Wednesday, between the
orsignt feeling and taste. The juniors and freshmen, the juniors
jbeat way to establish an Idea In the were again victorious. The score
cmia 8 mind, she said, is to get was 4 to 1. The remaining sched
the child to express the idea and ule o'f games is as follows: Novem
defend it. . ber 23. freshman-senior: November
. .. . . . . . - r . ..
vvniie one suoject must De cnos- 24, freshman-sopnomore; wovem-
enfas the nrincinal one. Miss Dobbs ! hpp 25. sonhomore-lunior.
- . , , -sr - -
'emphasized the number of other The champion class has its name
things that correlate to strengthen I engraved on the hockey loving cup
the principal subject. She showed j kept in the women's gymnasium.
, a number of charts carrying out Each girl playing in two games Is
this idea. For instance, pupils had , awarded a numeral. At the end of
learned of iron by clipping pic-1 the school year "M's" are given to
tuies Illustrating its usages and each girl who has numerals from
making a chart with them. Eng-1 two of the major sports hockey,
land was shown in like manner j tennis, basketball or baseball and
surrounded by the products of the who has made an average clnss
country. Presidential admlnistra- grade of S-f- in gymnasium.
tions were taken and the events of j The class squads are as follows:
the administration illustrated by Senior Edna Landon, Margaret
L '"There's a deep interest that
THEY REJOICE IN
Mexico City Is Celebrating j
Beginning of Its
lumbia has the largest staff, 106,
which receives the largest total
salary, $77,648.87. The staff at the
University, of Missouri numbers
thirteen and the total salary paid
FRAUDS AND FAKES EXPOSED
FOUR YEARS AGO
comes with the things that you
1 make," said Miss Dobbs. She finds
t that the children work together and
compare work, so that each gets
' the benefit of the work being done
r, by the others. Have them do the
? work themselves, Miss Dobbs says,
and don't throw their work into
the waste basket. Making booklets
i for exhibition, she says, is one of
1 the best ways to put the student's
work to use and give it a real value.
Miss Dobbs asked how many of Friedrich and Helen Jacobs.
Sophomore Anna Stewart, Win
nifred Limerick, Esther Haffenden,
Vera Waltner, Neva Smith, Gladys
Davis, Mary Robertson, Lena
Hansen. Mildred Spalding, Thel
ma Gwinn, Mary Buckles,
Mary Coots, Coralee Stock, Lora
Reeves, Myrtle Scovill, Jule Som
mers, Nannie Meux and Crenna Sel
lers. Freshman Ruby Cline, Emma
Murry. Lois Patton, Martha Meri
wether, Helen Eastlake, Elizabeth
Lyon, Kathleen Browning, Muriel
Mattocks, Marjorie Carpenter, Hel
en Redding, Mary L. Brown, Meryl
Leavel, Florence Smith, Norah
Jamieson, Dorothy Thompson, Dor
othy Mumford, ' Leona Kuntz and
J? the teachers present knew how a
ship passed through the locks and
' through the Panama Canal. No
i one responded. She then said that
i some of the pupils in the Colum-
j bla schools did, for they had built
f a model canal and operated it.
Miss Lillian Johnson emphasized
- t'the art side of hand work. "When
a child can successfully design a
J book cover, I feel easy about him,"
f she said in discussing the amount
I of initiative and decision necessary.
Her pupils are taught by doing,
space values, size, color and de
Miss Mamie Alexander showed a
I display from a one-room country
' school, showing what could be ac-
' complished even in a small school.
Children should be taught from the
first by hand work, she said, and
suggested illustrating nursery
rhymes as the first subject to be
Illustrated. "The student has to
understand," she said, "to be able
- to illustrate his work."
Miss Rose Rosenthal spoke of the
' importance of more attention be
ing given to writing in the schools.
"Hand writing," she said, "corre
lates with history, geography and
all other subjects." The teacher,
she said,, should be a good pen
man, at least better than his pu
pils. He should know several meth
ods of teaching, should study child
, nature and should know enough of
other things to create the pupil's1
confidence in him.
Dr. W. W. Charters spoke of a
chart of the normal writing for all
;the different grades in the school.
He finds the pupil makes the great
est improvement in his writing be
tween the second and the seventh
grades. After the seventh grade
very little improvement is made.
, Doctor Charters has charts he has
prepared for the Columbia schools.
They show the girls to be a little
'better penmen than the boys
$ through all the grades. He finds
practically no improvement in the
, negro school children between the
second and seventh grades.
Carrlngton, Jess Kline, Madge
Shriver, Elma Loeb, Erma Waltner,
Ethel Cox, Margaret MIddlecoff,
Carrie Finney, Violet Webb, Ruth
Gundlach, Katherine De Courcy,
Dorothy Kaucher, Ruth Timber
lake, Nelle McGhee, Myrtle Moore
and Gladys Ayers.
Junior Gladys Udell, Bessie
Humphrey, Mary Guthrie, Pearl
Ragsdale, Mabel Fry, Mary Brown,
Nina Reilly, Hope Hibbard, Cecil
Rundle, Mary Moreland, Ella Helm,
Helen Hungate, Ella Smith, Mary
Villa Continues His March
By United Tress.
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 20. De
spite .Villa's approach, the city
held a holiday today In commem- American Med,ca, Associatlon
eratlon or tne oeginning ui wv
revolution four years ago. Obra
gon leaves for the north in twenty
four hours to meet the Vililstas
but has left sufficient garrison to
cope with a possible attack by
Zapata from the south.
School of Journalism, Gets Exhibit
of Patent Medicine Swindles.
An educational exhibit showing
frauds practiced by many patent
medicine companies has been giv
en to the School of Journalism of
the University of Missouri
The exhibit consists of thirty
posters, each dealing with a sepa
rate subject, showing the analysis
of the product, compared with mis
leading statements taken from the
The exhibit was compiled by the
educational department of the
was given to the School of Journal
ism with the request that it be
available for any civic organization
of Columbia that might desire to
To Ray Cotton for the Red Cross.
By United Press.
NEW YORK, Nov. 20. In order
to buy cotton for the Red Cross in
Europe and at the same time help
the South, southern women now in
this city will hold a benefit performance.
"Half cent a word a day"
Phone Mrs. Tally
STUREXTS- VACCIXATIXG HOGS
Rj- United Press
Carranzista junta contradicted the
official reports of Government
Agent Crothers at Villa's head
quarters that the Carranzistas are
embracing Villlsta standards. The
junta predicted Villa's defeat when
he meets the main Carranzista
army. The State Department is
confident that Villa will soon dom
inate the entire situation. Carran
za's department admits that it
is bitter toward the United States,
believing that it is partial to
j;ov 20. The'T"0 eu G to Home Counties to
inspect Cholera Serum.
C. W. Sheppard, a junior in the
College of Agriculture of the Uni
versity left yesterday afternoon for
his home in Barton County to vac
cinate hogs against cholera. The
disease' is prevalent In the vicinity
of his home.
L. S. Kielnschmidt, a. senior in
the College of Agriculture, will
leave tomorrow for" his home in
Lafayette County with 500 doses of
cholera serum. He will vaccinate
hogs in that county.
Work vanted, meal hours and
afternoons until 4 o'clock or Satur
days. Address B. care MIssourian.
Wanted: To buy two loads of
manure suitable for mulching trees
and shrubs. Prone 853. ltr
Man and wife want 'to rent room
ing house for Summer Session.
Must be near University and de
sirable. Might rent for a year. Ad
dress box 199, Purdy, Mo. C60
Girl experienced Ii care of child
ren for afternoons wanted. Mrs.
H. J. Davenport D56tf
If you want to save money on
your butter bill. Call W. N. Searcy,
722 White. . s75
Private dancing lessons: One
Step, Hesitation, Fox' Trot, Canter,
Maxixe, Argentine, Half and Half.
Miss Drescher. 715 Black. Dtf.
Dancing lessons taught private
ly at 505 Conley Ave. 75c per les
son. 448 White. G tf 59
Woman's Exchange for cakes,
No. 1003 Broadway. W61
Illinois Lump and
Screened Coal bars to
ashes no clinkers.
Whittle & Hockaday
. Coal Co.
DANCE - - - SINGLE
CALLS 10 5 5 CALLS
$1.00 , 25c
COLUMBIA TAXI-CAB CO.
By United Tress.
sul Siliiman wired the
partment that Carranzistas arej
fleeing from Mexico City.
Inspecting Fruit Tree Shipments.
Dr. Leonard Haseman, entomol-
31. lT. LIBRARY XOW SIXTH
State De-;ogist of the Agricultural Experi
ment Station, has been inspecting
foreign shipments of fruit trees in
Kansas City and at other points in
Northwest and North Missouri.
For Rent Rooms to students or,
for light house keeping at south-;
west corner of campus. 505 Conley. '
Phone 448 White. 17tf '
One half room for rent at 705
Hitt St Mtf. '
A three "or four room nicely fur-1
nished apartment wanted. In
writing please state location, price, .
etc. Address W. care Missouri.
Room for rent, single beds. ?6.00. '
Ideal location. Board $3.50. Ap-
ply 600 S. Ninth St. Phone 1044 !
White. Ktf. (
l wo rooms for rent to students 1
at 500 Turner. Ktf.
Second floor room for rent at 719
EDITORS IXDORSE SCHOOL
State Press Association Commends
Work in Journalism Here.
The Missouri Press Association,
at its recent meeting in St. Louis,
adopted this resolution regarding
the School of Journalism:
"The Missouri Press Association
rejoices in the success of the Mis
souri School of Journalism and re
gards it as a gratifying part of the
endeavors of the association. Un
der the directions of a past-president
of our association and re
ceiving the unstinted support of
the editors of the state, individually
and collectively, the School of
Journalism has more than justified
our promise in its large accom
plishment. We accept the verdict
of the journals of other states and
of other unlversitjes, which have
paid the most gratifying acknowl
edgement by the establishing of
"The association accords con
tinued support in unstinted meas
ure and would urge liberal treat
ment that the school may Increase
in influence and effectiveness each
This Is Ifiank in Number of Books '
Among State Unhersities.
H. O. Severance, University li
brarian, has received a statement
of university library statistics
which gives the standing of thei
twenty-eight leading universities
in the United States. Missouri has
raised its rank to sixth among
state universities In number of
volumes. This school now has
130,117 books in the library and
an appropriation of $15,640 to be
spent for books during the coming
Harvard has a library of 1,121,-
236 books the largest school li
brary in the United States. Yale
ranks' second with one million
books. Illinois University spent
the largest amount of money last
year, $86,000. The largest appro
priation which has been allowed
up to this time for books this year
has been made to Leland Stanford.
The appropriation is $56,000. Co-
AXD THIS FR03r XEBRASKA U.
"IX LOXG TROUSERS TOO SOOX
Yonth of 1C, Who Went Away With
I' Girl, Sought by Father.
'f At the time F. W. Goodson, a far
f mer living north of Columbia, trad
fed his farm for a stock of hardware
Jn Fayette, Mo., three months ago,
he also dressed his 16-year-old son
in long trousers. Earl Goodson
swelled with pride at this evidence
of his manliness. Recently, neith
er Earl nor Lorine Richards, also
16 years old, the daughter of a
physician, came home from high
fschool. The fathers found the
youngsters had taken a .train to
4 Mr. Goodson followed them to
Kansas City. He found they had
left a few hours later. Mr. Good
?son has been unable o find the
!two, though the marriage license
records in both Kansas Citys have
"I should have kept Earl in
jshort pants," he told a reporter for
the Kansas City Star.
Then he would have realized
he is still a kid."
Challenges Crimsons for Football
The University of Nebraska may
play Harvard University for the
football championship of the Unit
ed States. The Nebraska team,
champions of the Missouri Valley
Conference has sent a challenge to
T. K. Richards, the Harvard
athletics manager. Harvard's an
swer has not been received.
The game would be played in
New York or Chicago, and the
proceeds would be given to the Bel
gian war relief fund.
0 If you want to
sell your service
ffl A salesman sells
his service to his
employer, if you
have time to work
out or school
hours, advertise it.
fl Tell what you
can do and you'll come
in touch with the peo
ple of Columbia who
have work, to do.
fiJic. WaTerly Corn, 4 for 25c
GJic Tomatoes, 4 for 25c
3c Lenox Soap 3c
15c Best Red Salmon 15c
10c Best Pink Salmon. ...10c
3 1-3 Searchlight 3Iatches, 3
5c Grape Fruit, 51 size 5c
3c Grape Fruit, SO slie 3c
10 lbs. Sugar '....50c
DALTOX COAL CO.
0 Let us clean and press
that suit. Price $1.25
fl Send your suits to us.
Join the Pressing
Club. Three suits
pressed, price . -S1.00
0 Fast service, good
work and fair prices.
S c rke s
Tailor and Cleaner
22 S. 9th St.
The trip between Columbia and St.
more conveniently than before
Louis can now be made
Arrive St. Louis-
-11:50 P. M.
. 7:03 A. M.
Leave St Louis.
ns P. M.
7:05 A. M.
FRED A. DALTOX, Prop,
We handle the best grades of
Missouri and Illinois coal. We
solicit a share of your patronage.
J. H. HILL, Salesman.
Offlce No. 13 North 4th St.
In addition to our
hot bouillons, hot
chilli, hot choco
late and oysters
for these cold days,
we are now serv
are really good.
A cup of coffee and
a plate of doughnuts
make a dainty
You can board the sleeper at 9:30 p.m., J.
-.ir lfllT" fprmitiul fTdf o rrrrA nirt-Vii-'c
i. i .... ivimiuui S'-'- W. gVJWtl lllgllL
rest and arrive at your destination
ample time for the dajs business.
llSOfm 4frm 1 Oiinil 8 40am lCtlnnbil
Illipmll 53m 1 8 Mam l Limerick
- I 4 ISpa I 1 55ir l8Kam U.Turner
- I Z3mlZB1lfin!9 00am,lT Ir'slnrt Lite Ar 1 6 40am
I 4 Zinn.1 zosun ,1 05am L... Webster ., rl6 33am
4 33wa' Z 13gm' 3 10am r Htae 1 t 630am
16 Mamf 1000am
Ir 1647am 19 Eoun
'Ir St. Loais .
It 11 3Jm
fClo.se connections atMcBaine with "The Katy Flyer"
and "The Katy Limited" for all points in Oklahoma
For tickets, berths and any travel information sec
11. L. Wilion. Axent Columbia, Mo. 721
m Maying Silage Experiment
feThe practicability of feeding sl-
Iagemade from legume crops is
one-of the problems being studied
by O. I. Oshel, a graduate student
ever shown in Columbia.
The beautiful statuary dis
played by the Adams Jew
elry Store on North Eighth
street We have everything
in statues and busts to suit
all purses, from 50c to $25.
1st Door Xorth of Central
Hank, opposite X. T. Store
prices are for Sat
Phone 179. Broadway at 1013
3 cans Solid Pack Red Pitted Cherries 50c
35c Richelieu Asparagus Tips, 25c
35c Richelieu Pineapple, 25c.
Mince meat 12 l-2c per pound.
Edam Cheese, regular price $1.25; selling
tomorrow for $1.
Fancy Red Apples 60c per bushel.
Watch the Missourian each Friday for our
Saturday Specials a wayjor you to save
The turkey to be rightly cooked
should be baked in a
Our granite roasters come in all
sizes to fit all turkeys. The top
comes down over and bakes the
turkey just right the nice crusty
part outside with all the flavor
The best steel blades that do
not become blunt or dull with
the proper use Neat and attractive
handles in bone, stap; and silver.
See Our Display of
ft r .