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title: 'University Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1908-1916, April 19, 1915, Page Page Three, Image 3',
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Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
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jliss Jean E. Taylor, who has been
risitlng her sister, Miss Tessie Tay
lor, the last week, returned to Ken
nett, Mo., yesterday where she Is
teaching English in the high school.
Jliss Taylor was graduated from the
University in 1907.
Carl D. Green, a student In the
School of Engineering, who has been
HI since the Easter holidays, left the
hospital Saturday night.
Miss Mildred Beane, a student in
the University, visited her parents In
Chillicothe during the week-end.
Seventeen CampDre girls went on
a hike Saturday morning. They left
Read Hall at G:30 o'clock and ate
breakfast near Balanced Rock.
Mrs. Henry Price of Read Hall is
visiting in St Joseph. She will re
main there about a week.
Miss Pansy Walton of Armstrong
visited her sister, Miss Naomi Walton,
at Read Hall yesterday.
The rehearsal of the Choral Society
had been postponed until after the
special mass meeting that will be
held in the University Auditorium to
night. A picnic breakfast was given at
Balanced Rock by the Chi Omega so
rority Sunday morning.
Reinhardt Egger led the Senior
Christian Endeavor Society of the
Christian Church last night on "Using
the Lord's Day for the Highest
Journalism Week will bring more than 500 editors of Missouri and surrounding states to Columbia. Com
mencement exercises, Commencement horse show and various other stunts will bring thousands of people to
Columbia this spring. . Clean streets and yards are the best advertisements of any town. Let's make Columbia
the real Spotless Town of Missouri.
The clean-up campaign offers
opportunity for needy stu
dents to find employment. .
What can you do?
Y. M. C. A.
your screen-porch needs
a new, clean and inex
pensive matting rug and
a big comfortable wicker
Let us help you clean
up with a new
& Stove Co.
904 Broadway. Phone 234
Lenox Soap per box &J&Q
Lighthouse Cleanser C for ..25c
Try a "Little Gem" broom 50c
ENGINEERS PROTECT CAMPUS
Thej LIo 1b Walt With Paddles for
Those Who Walk oh Grass.
Watchful waiting. That is what the
.engineers are doing these spring days.
Lying on the mounds, with paddles
concealed, they await the passing
student who cannot keep to the cinder
.and concrete walks, but cuts across
the grass. The offenders must run
the gantlet. Seniors and freshmen
are treated alike.
I). A. R. CONGRESS IN SESSION
Mrs. G. B. Macfarlane Is Social Dele
gate Wilson May Speak,
Ily United Press
WASHINGTON, April 19. Conti
nental Hall, the palatial colonial
home in Potomac Park of the Daugh
ters of the American Revolution, was
the scene of the opening of the annual
Congress of the organization today.
Thousands of "Daughters" from all
parts of the union were present when
Mrs. William Cumming Story of New
York, president-general, tapped the
President Wilson will address the
Congress if possible. The vast audi
torium was a bower of fluttering flags
and pennants. The delegates, be
decked with brilliant sashes and a
bower of spring millinery, added to
the colonial scene. Pretty girls in
white were the pages.
Perfunctory business comprised to
day's program. A credentials com
Wants your rags, waste paper
books and magazines when
you clean house. Will call
for 50 pounds or more.
We will pay
pou n d s for
& If you can
k wear it,
Phone 130-Whitc fi
A good smooth shave here
Sanitary shop, competent
Next to Western Union of
fice. Number 10 South
Fred Garnett, Prop.
UNIVERSITY MISSOUBIAN, MONDAY, APBIIU, 1916
mittee was appointed and the real
business will begin tomorrow. Ad
dresses from prominent officials will
be heard tonight and President-General
Story will give a reception for the
The principal business before the
Daughters was election of officers.
Only two, candidates, Mrs. Story and
Mrs. George Tatcher Guernsey, state
regent of Kansas, were in the field,
with reelection of Mrs. Story gener
Mrs. G. B. Macfarlane, a former Co
lumbia resident now living in St
Louis, is a delegate to the congress In
Washington from Columbia. Mrs.
Macfarlane was formerly state regent.
Yale Fellowship for Carl II. Greene.
Carl H. Greene, son of Dr. and Mrs.
C. W. Greene, has been awarded, a
Currier fellowship at Yale. Mr?
Greene will work for his Ph. D un
der Dr. Lafayette B. Mendel and Dr.
Russell H. Chltenden, director of the
Sheffield Scientific School. Mr.
Greene also has a position for the
coming summer in the Mayo Hospital
at Rochester, Minn. He held the same
position last summer.
New Teachers' Bulletin Issued.
H. O. Severance, University Libra
rian, has received the first issue of
the bulletin of the Missouri Stato
Teachers' Association, the new quar
terly to be published by the associa
tion. It contains matter of interest
to the teaching profession.
PAINT - UP WEEK"
H sW I
1 it J&
ARE you going to cooperate in the
"Clean-Up and Paint-Up" campaign
beginning April 26th and help to make our
If every resident does his little share it
will take little time and very little expense
and trouble to
Here is given a directory of local mer
chants, which will help you to find articles,
chemicals, etc., that may help you; merchants
that want to buy things that should not be
thrown away and suggestions that will be of
These suggestions may call to your mind
many ways in which you can help.
Clean Up First, Then
9 Blooming plants and bed'
9 Raised and acclimated in
9 Cheaper than raising your
Wheat Floral Co.
CLASS DOES WORK ON REPUBLIC
Journalists, Inspecting St Louis ON
Ices, Write and Edit News.
The senior Journalists are back
from their inspection of the printing
establishments of St Louis.
They made their headquarters at
the Marquette Hotel, The Republic
and the Globe-Democrat were visited
Friday night The students were given
a double column of space in the Re
public to fill with news. This was
taken over the telephone. A picture
of Miss Rosalie Tumalty was taken
and she wrote her first impressions of
Saturday morning the Western
Newspaper Union showed the journal
ists how news is collected and parts
of the country papers printed in St
Louis. Democratic and Republican
papers were being turned out in a
cold business-like form.
The Heinicke-Fiegel Lithographing
Company was visited. Here the offset
press was seen, completing the work
begun on lithographic stone. The
stone is imported from Germany.
Theodore Heinicke, president of the
company, invited the class and In
structors to take luncheon with him.
In the afternoon the Post-Dispatch
the Times and the Star were visited
and their methods of getting and hand
ling news, and the mechanical sides,
were observed. The United Press of
fices were visited to see where the
Missouriaoi dispatches are written.
In the American Typefounders' Com
pany the various accessories to a
- ? i ' " " 1
This is the time, NOW. Ask for
W. J. Palmer
printing plant were studied. Then
several of the class and instructors
want to police headquarters and were
shown around by T. J. Masterson of
the Republic. They visited the Ber
tillion room and the work there was
demonstrated to them.
At 8:30 a number heard) Prank
Stockdale's advertising lecture on "Ad
vertising and, the Speed of Turnover"
at the Army and Navy Club. After
this all attended an. entertainment at
the University Club. Old college
songs were sung and played and the
journalists were told how things were
formerly done here.
Those who made the trip were Miss
Rosalie Tumalty, who lives In St
Louis; Daniel D. Rosenfelder, Co
lumbia; Raymond Brandt, Sedalla;
H. A. DeLashmutt, LaPlata; C. E.
Kane, Maryvllle; T. S. Hudson and P.
P. Catron, Kausas City; Fred Keller,
Jonesboro, Ark.; Earl Christmas, Pond
Creek, Ok., J. S. Ankeney, professor
of art; J. B. Powell, Instructor In ad
vertising ;H. W. Smith, Instructor in
Illustration, and Mrs. Smith, and Prof,
and Mrs. Charles G. Ross, who chap
eroned the party.
All except Miss Tumalty returned
this morning at 7 o'clock.
Manager of News Agency Shoots Self.
Ily United I'ress
LONDON, April 19. Baron Augusto
De Reuter, managing director of the
Reuter Telegram Company news
agency, committed suicide today by
shooting himself as the result of grief
over the death of his wife.
BEGINS APRIL 26
would look like new if
it had a new coat of paint.
My specialty, is. painting
W.J. hat show
Over West's Garage.
AFTER YOU CLEAN AND
PAINT UP ABOUND TH1
HOUSE LET US CLEAN
Second door west of
Eighth on Broadway
Stephens Concert Postpone '
Illness lias caused a postponement
of the program of pianoforte compo
sitions to have been given tomorrow
night by Miss Gladys DeHoney In the
Auditorium of Stephens College. The
program will be given one week later,
at 8:15 o'clock Tuesday evening, April
27, at Stephens College.
The Parity of Yamthrei'i Cream
Its flavor unsurpassed
Its velvet smoothness, natural
It is real Ice cream
Call for It at tke best foutalu
nAKDIN COLLEGE AND CON
SERVATORY. For Toon Woraea
German-American Conservatorr of
Music. Thorough courses in Art, Ex
pression, Home Economics and Busi
ness. Literary work unexcelled. A
Junior College, standardized by the
University or Missouri. Normal Course
Endowed schools give more for a dol
lar than the unendowed.
Terms reasonable for service ren
dered. Write for catalogue to
The Secretary, Mexico MIsioarL
your last spring's suit. I
can make it look like new.
Suits called for and deliver
C.E. BENSON, Tailor
We are fully equipped to do
all kinds of automobile work'
and tire repairing.
Columbia Auto and
Cox Bros. Prop's. 11 S. 8th.
"We Mil dirt and make farm
Batterton & Estes
Real Estate and
The Convenient Drug
Store for Germ
C ude Carbolic Acid
A. L. Ferguson, Prop.
109 South Ninth
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