THE DAILY MISiOUEIAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1M6
WlfL TALK AT SDILIYAJf MEET
A. X Merer to Address Meeting of
A. J. Meyer, Secretary of the agricul
tural extension department of the
University, will go to Milan, Mo., to
night to meet with the 'Sullivan Coun
ty Farm Bureau tomorrow. The bu
reau is an organization of several
hundred farmers to better agriculture.
The organization has asked to co-op-ate
with the agricultural extension
service of the University.
"Some Results to Expect from Coun
ty-wide Organization," is the subject
of Mr. Meyer's address before the
Dr. E. H. Bullock, president of the
State association of farm bureau
boards, will attend the meeting. He
will talk on organizing the county.
Doctor Bullock recently was ap
pointed by the Board of Curators an
assistant in the agricultural exten
sion service. He will take up his
duties with the University October 1.
E. B. McDonald, 60S West .Broadway,
went to Centralia yesterday.
"D OME wasn't built In a
-- day. Neither was any
thing else worth while. It
takes mo' than two years to
" build " a tin of VELVET.
ly 1 Kyyyyjgy
L. T. Searcy T. T. Simmons
Searcy & Simmons
Phone 1212 Guitar Building
Loans and Insurance
L. W. CROUCH
Office hours 9-12 a. m. 1-4 p.
Penn Bldg. So. 9th St
DR. J. C. PHILLIPS
Free. Office over
THE 3S POLICY
Service, Strength and Satisfaction, three
essentials to succeess are- conspicuous
factors in our business policy which will
make you enjoy banking with us.
ONE DOLLAR STARTS AN ACCOUNT
We Welcome New Residents
Boone County Trust Company
MOLER IDEAL PARLORS
Will open Sept. 18th.
'" Shampooing, Hairdressinu, Massaging,
Manicuring, Chiropody a Specialty.
Rooms 9 and 10. Phone 795 Miller BIdg.
one of the prominent business firms
of Columbia wants young woman to stay
in office, answer telephone, and wait
on customers. Salary moderate. Experi
ence not necessary. Answer by letter, giv
ing age, telephone number, and street
J. B. Care The Missourian
CITY AND CAMPUS
Sirs. W. P. Anderson returned this
morning for her home In St. Louis,
after visiting In tils city.
Mrs. B. F. Tepo of Canadian, Tex.,
left this morning for Kansas City,
where she will visit for several days
before returning to her home. She has
been a guest at Christian College,
where her three daughters, Misses
Vera, Velma and Opal Tepe, will be
students this year.
W. K. Ankron v nt to Centralia this
morning on business. His daughter,
Miss Bertha, went to Hallsville, where
she will visit for several days.
Linwood Taft, who has a fellowship
Jn education at the University for the
coming year," arrived yesterday to re
sume his work In the Graduate School.
John W. Vesser of West Broadway,
went to Centralia yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Comer left for
New Haven, Conn., yesterday after
visiting Mr. Comer's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Comer, 1509 Anthony street.
Mr. Comer will be an instructor in
political economy at Yale. He is a
graduate of the University, A. B. '11,
A. M. '12, and was an instructor In
economics here from 1911 to 1914.
Mrs. Wallace Wright of Chatta
nooga, Tenn., left for her home yes
terday, after visiting her mother, Mrs.
J. A. Freeman, 21 Allen place. Mrs.
Freeman accompanied her daughter as
far as St Louis.
Mrs. W. E. Wade returned to Cen
tralia yesterday, after visiting her
mother. Mrs. J. H. Asburg, 305 St.
A. J. Estes, 411 College avenue,
went to St. Louis yesterday.
Paul Titterlngton, a University stu
dent, left for his home In St. Loute
this morning. He will return tomor
row. Miss Bab Bell, extension assistant
professor of home economics, has
charge of the home economics ex
hibit of the University at the South
west Dairy Show at Kansas City this
week. From Kansas City Miss Bell
will go to Sedalia to take charge of
the -home economics exhibit at the
L. E. DeVinna, of Versailles, Mo.,
who was graduated from the College
of Agriculture in 1910,Is visiting the
University this week.
Mrs. Virgil Hawkins left yesterday
for St. Louis, where she will attend
the grand chapter of the Eastern Star.
She is one of the three representa
tives of the Boone chapter of this
city. Mrs. E. E. Vanatta will leave
tomorrow by autfinJoblle to be present
at the meeting in St. Louis, and D. T.
Gentry, the other representative, left
last night The grand lodge will con
vene for three days.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Heible, whoi
have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
and J. P. Heible, left for Kansas City
this morning where they will visit
Mrs. William Ellis and Mrs. Arthur
Henke. They will return to their
home in Cleveland, Ohio, later.
,Mrs. W. E. Watson returned to her
home in Moberly, after visiting friends
Miss Addie D. Root went to Halls
ville this morning to visit the high
school there for the Agricultural Ex
Miss Mary Elizabeth Rawlings, who
has been visiting the Delta Delta
Delta sorority, left yesterday for
Minnesota, where she will enter the
state university. Miss Rawlings was
a student in this University last year.
Mrs. J. Ardizzone left yesterday
for Tulsa, Okla., after visiting friends
in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Shelnutt left
yesterday for Carrollton, where
they will make a short visit.
Mrs. J. W. Wllkins, of Portland.
Oregon, left yesterday for St. Louis.
after visiting her aunt, Mrs. Margaret
Craig of this city. She was accom
panied by Mrs. Craig.
Mrs. B. E. Reed left yesterday
for a visit in St. .Louis.
Lloyd Sapp and family of Easley,
Mo., are the guests of the former's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Sapp.
U C. Dennis, a graduate of the Tex
as Agricultural and Mechanical Col
lege, arrived in Columbia Mondav to
take up graduate study in the denart-
ment of horticulture at the Colleee of
Miss Clara L. Lhamon of Spring
neia, mo., whose father, the Rev. W.
J. Lhamon, is a former dean of the
Bible College of Missouri, arrived
yesterday to take up graduate work in
ASKS MDMFOBD TO AID INDIANS
3L U. Dean's Advice SoHgM Ih Stan
dardixlng Selection of Teachers.
The Office of Indian Affairs of the
Department of the Interior at Wash
ington has written Dean F. B. 'Mum
ford of the College of Agriculture for
his views as to what should be in
cluded in the credentials of applica
tions for the position of fanner in the.
Indian service. - m
The Indian appropriation act re
quires that every person employed as
fanner in the Indian" service at a sal
ary higher than $50 a month must get
a certificate of competency from the
president or dean of a state agricul
Indian schools and agencies are lo
cated in twenty-two states where
farmers are employed to instruct In
dians along agricultural lines. The
Indian service employs both agency
farmers, who are stationed on reser
vatfons and instruct the adult In
dians, and school farmers, who remain
at the school arid instruct Indian pu
pils. Appointment to either position
is made only after the applicant
passes a civil service examination.
The entrance salary in the Indian
service ranges from $600 to $900. Sev
eral graduates of the College of Agri
culture, including Levi Chubbuck, for
merly secretary of the State Board of
Agriculture, are now in that work.
At Stephens College
Mr."01d Girl" was at home Monday
night at Stephens College to Miss
"New Girl" In a kids' party given un
der the direction of the Y. W. C. A.
organization of the college.
At eight o'clock the annual mar
riage of Mr. "Old Girl" and Miss
"New Girl" wal solemnized in the
college parlors by "Reverend" Zella
Carter. Miss Wanda Byram was the
groom and Miss Kathryn Curry was ( steady. Slaughter ewes $3$73.
marriage a children's party was gives "
in the gymnasium where children's
games were played. Refreshments
consisting of ice cream cones andj
animal cookies were served. &&
Daily Market Report
EAST ST. LOUIS, 111.. Sept 19.-?;
CATTLE RECEIPTS 9.500, including,
1,200 Texans. Market steady to io J
$11; yearling steers and heifers 1f
$8.50$10.65; cows $5.50$S; stocxers,!?
and. feeders $5.30$8; calves $$a "$$
$11.75; Texas steers $5.50$8.50; cows'
ana hellers s4.&ub$s. y&
HOG RECEIPTS 7.500. Market;'
cents lower. Mixed and butchers 3?
$10.65$11.35; good and heavy $11.25" !
xii.35; rougn sa.&o jio; light $10.73 xpii
$11.25: ntes $8$10'5: bulk lines Ol
SHEEP RECEIPTS 1.500. Market'
the bride. They were attended by ring
bearers and flower girls. After the
breeding ewes $9$10; yearlings $3
$9; lambs STIIO.SS.
University of Missouri,
Sept. 20, 1916,
Dear Jim :
Arrived here yesterday. The Kappa Delts sure are a fine
bunch and have taken me in hand and shown me the sights of
Columbia and the University.
I told them about you and "Dutch" and they have instruct
ed one of their alumni there to get hold of you. They will meet
you at the station when you get in. . ,'
But say Jim be sure to wait until you get down here to buy
your fall clothes. The fellows took me in Sykes & Broadheads yes
terday and we looked over their Kuppenheimer clothes and say
boy, they got some line of haberdashery, too.
Well, so long, Jim; I'll see you Monday. ,.
Your old room-mate,
'New styles are shown HERE FIRST"
Books Will Save
the University. Miss Lhamon holds a
fellowship in home economics
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Vanatta departed
for their home in Shelby. N. C. to
day, after visiting friends in Columbia
during the "past month. Mr. Vanatta
received his B. S. degree at the Uni
versity in 1910. He is now connected
with the Government Soil Survey De
Mrs. Arthur Newman and little son
David, 419 West Broadway, went to St
Louis yesterday to visit Mrs. New
man's mother, Mrs. E. Koken.
.r. ana .Mrs. a E. Morrall of
Spencer, la., who have been visiting
.Mrs. Morrall's sister. Mrs. S. Martin,
Second-hand books for
every course in the University r
tell us the course and we sell you
the book and supplies.
Buy early. A purchase slip witn
every purchase entitling you to
all of the profits.
In Academic Hall
near Ashland, went to Mexico this aft
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