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- THE DAILY MISSOCHLLff, MOXPAT, OCTOBER 9, 1916
THE DAILY MISSOURIAN
Pabllsbed riy evenlnr (except Saturday
and Monday) and Bandar morning; by
The MiMonrian Annotation. Incorporat
ed, Colombia. Mo, Frank II. Kinr,
rrnldrnt and Editor; A. O. Illnman,
Addremi all communications to
THE DAILY MISSOURIAN
Office: Virginia IlulMlne. Downstairs
I'boDes: lJuslness, M: News. 374.
Entered at the postofflce, Columbia, Mo
as second-class malt.
Year. $2JW; moath. 23 cents; copr. 5 cents.
Outride uf lioone County, year $3; mouth,
The JlNtonrlan receives tbe dispatches
nf the L'nitrd I'ress Associations.
-SLACKER" OR NOT!
Thousands of men lie dead, maimed
or disabled as the result of two years
of European war. Thousands more
will meet like fates before peace is
declared. What will bo the result of
this slaughter of all the potential ar
tists of Europe no one can foresee.
That many great painters, sculptors
authors and statesmen shall never
reach the fruition of their genius is
not to be doubted. What, then, of the
living literary man who remained at
Thirty-fire vcars old, in the prime
of physical and mental powers, gifted
with the soul or the singer and the
attraction for men of the athlete, Al
fred Noyc8, during the first year of
the great war, remained a visitor in
America. Those who heard him when
he was in Columbia will remember the
impassioned defense of England which
he made in his brief address and the
intense patriotism which voice and
words brought out in his poems.
Skeptics said. Why is he not fighting
for his beloved England?
What personal reasons Mr. Noes
might give no one knows. Those who
can picture what black disaster has
fallen upon all the culture and arts
of England, France, Germany, Russia
and the Balkans can only feel that,
whether or not his reasons are ade
quate, England needs him alive, not
dead. A man who at thirty, had
founded a new school of poetry whose
long musical lines and abundant
rhyme popularized poetry with many
unlitcrary persons, who remained
clean and virile, a man to be admired
for sheer manliness, who put before a
doubting public a new ideal of a poet
such a man is one whom the new
England, rising from the ashes, will
Noycs is not a dreamer. Neither is
he poet of the commonplace. The-sea
is his field; England is his subject.
His scholarship comprehends the sig
nificance of England's history, and his
heart Interprets the England of today.
As a rallying point for the literature
which will follow the war, if slowly,
and as a singer of ballads which will
put new heart into the English race,
Alfred Noyes cannot be spared to the
A greater than Noycs may die on
the battlefield. He may already have
died. This we cannot know. But
that Noycs Is one of the biggest forces
in the literary world we do know.
Neither England nor the world can
become a candidate by filing with theTO GIVE COUNSEL TO 3LTJ. WOMEN
city clerk a personal statement and a',, ,0 AId Co.Eds Appointed
petition from twenty-five voters re-i h Association of Alnmnap.
questing his candidacy. Thereafter j A vocati0nal counseling committee
the mayor and councllmen would be for University -women is the latest
nominated and elected at regular bl- progressive movement of the local
cnnial primaries and elections. (members of the Association of Col-
llegiate Alumnae. To this committee,
according to its chairman, Mrs. A. H.
R. Fairchild, women of the University
will be privileged to come for advice
concerning their future occupations,
what to do, what University work
will best fit them for the future, how
CITY AND CAMPUS
Maurice HicKlin went to Carrollton
today, where he will be on recruit
George Biggs of Ladonia, Mo, vis- such work may be obtained and what
ited Sunday at the home of C. A. Tor- the working conditions are in that oc-
reyson, 1113 Paquin street. cupation
Mrs. J. W. Wilkins of Portland, While the work is not yet fully or-
Ore., who has been visiting her aunt, ganized, it Is the plan of the commit
Mrs. W. M. R. Craig, for the last two tee that its members shall be either
weeks, returned home today. women who have had experience In
Miss Ola Mae Pennington, who is a vocational guidance or those who have
teacher In the high school at Aux- personal knowledge of a number of
Vasse, Mo , returned there today after occupations. The work Is in line
spending the week-end with her par- with that of the association in larger
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Pennington. I cities, notably New York, Chicago,
Mrs. U. G. Buck of Rothvillc, who 'Boston and Kansas City,
has been visiting her daughter. Miss) To She added information to the
i-aunne muck, ana ncr niece, Mrs. N. cnoosing oi vocations, h. o. aever-
W. Cooper, since Wednesday, returned ance. University librarian, will have
home today. J placed on an open shelf in the library
W. F. Roberts, who has been visit- several books on vocations, particu-
ing here, returned to his home in Mo-, larIJ' for women.
Mrs. H. A. Martin, who has been ' 1VAS IX AIR RACE FOR 11 HOURS
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.
W. Martin, for the last two weeks, PUV' SUuen "a'oon Came Down
left for her home in St. Louis today. I '" J,ac"n ' m,,,IJ eier(iaj.
Mrs. Martha Jones. Mrs. Josip 1 ne saloon, bt. Louis I whose own-
Owens and Mrs. Emma Hudson of er and assistant P"t Is Albert von
Ashland, and .Mrs. Bert Roes, Mrs. W. Hoffmann. Jr.. a junior in the College
B. Class and Miss Fannie Martin of of ABr'culturc, alighted at 8:15
Columbia, went to Mexico today to at-! 'cIock yesterday morning between
tend the District Rebekah Assembly Bevier and Ca,lao' Macon County,
meeting. ' Tne baloon started from Muskogee,
Mrs. W. S. St. Clair. A. W Taylor I 0kla- at five 'clock Saturday aer
Mrs.UW.St. Clalr-Moss. A. L. Wills'"00" in l,ho ?,'atIonal Ba,00n Race-
and Rev. M. A. Hart left today for Tm "ua '" u,c alr- aooul Iourteen
the covering of the baloon made it
dangerous to stay in the air longer.
Other entries In the race which
have been heard from are the White,
which landed near Sheldon, la., yes
terday; the Dayton, which landed
near Odessa yesterday, and the Uncle
Sara, which came down near Dubuque,
la., yesterday afternoon.
Women Motorists Here From Denver.
Driving a party of friends from
Denver, Colo, in a Hupmoblle, Mrs.
Joe Grimes, who is visiting Mrs.
Elizabeth Minor, 814 Conley avenue,
made all the tire changes necessary
during the trip. The other members
of the party are: Miss Dorothy
Grimes, Denver; Miss Julia Perct,
Mrs. W. II. Davis, Rogers, Ark, and
Mrs. Emma Rawiings, Cripple Creek,
IS BOOSTING SEED CORN WEEK
Jewell Mayes Helps In Campaign to
Secure larger Yield In Stole.
Jewell Mayes, secretary of the
State Board of Agriculture, has taken
advantage of the American Royal to
arouse interest in "Seed Corn Week."
He shows that the proper selection of
seed corn In Jasper County has in
creased the corn crop five bushels to
"Corn growing is our greatest busi
ness," said Mr. Mayes. "It is conceded
by those who have tried it that if the
seed corn were all gathered before
heavy frosts and freezing weather and
properly housed with reference to
temperature and moisture the average
crop of the state should be increased
from one to five bushels to the acre.
"For that reason the week of Oct
16 to 21 has been set aside for seed
corn gathering, and we hope that Mis
souri generally- will observe it."
Train Hits Negro; His Leg Broken.
Dan Henderson, a negro 29 years
old, suffered a broken leg and in
ternal injuries this morning, when
struck by a Katy passenger train
near Brushwood, south of Columbia,
as he was crossing a trestle. He was
taken to the Parker Hospital.
('. ('. Celebrates Annual Campfire.
The annual campfire of Christian
College was celebrated at Shepard's
farm last Saturday, attended by about
200 members of the faculty and stu
dent body. A great campfire was
lighted during the serving of supper
and formed the center of interest for
the rest of the evening.
Des Moines, la, to attend the Chris
tian Church Convention.
Prof. P. M. Brandt returned last
night from St. Louis where he was
superintendent of dairy cattle at thei
St. Louis Agricultural Fair.
W T. Volenn nf . CnA Ti 1
Agriculture, returned last night from
Barnett, Mo, where he has been at
tending the Third Annual Community
Fair and Farmers' Institute.
Harry E. Ridings of the advertising
department of the Kansas City Star
was in Columbia yesterday on a'
business trip. Mr. Ridings is a gradu
ate of the School of Journalism.
Miss Lucy Denham of Centralia was
shopping here today.
Miss Louise Letts of Sedalia was a
week-end guest at the Kappa Kappa
Gamma house. Miss Letts was gradu
ated from the University in 1914. She
is teaching in the high school at Mo-berly.
me Pirate Crew, an organization
composed of men who live at the Y.
M. C. A., met Saturday night in their
club room. E. L. Ocker was elected
Chief High Pirate for the jear. Plans
were made for a social Tuesday night
for the new men in the building.
The descent was made from an al
titude of 14,000 feet because a rip in
GO WELL WITH BOW OR FOUR-IN-HAND
IScts.each, 6 far 90 ct 5.
SMART Alecs may be all right but
for a good, honest workin' partner
give me a man that's got his learnin'
slowly an' naturally.
VELVET gets its good
ness that way two years
Venable School of Music
Piano, Violin, Harmony
George Venable, (Director of U. of M. Band and Orchestra)
Mrs. George Venable
Piano and Harmony
Elvira Building, 10th and' Broadway
Phone 1135 Green
MOLER IDEAL PARLORS
Shampooing, Hairdressinjj, Massaging,
Manicuring, Chiropody a Specialty.
Rooms 9 and 10. Phone 795 Miller BIdg.
Just what would be the procedure if
Columbia cared to adopt commis
Under the Missouri statute of
March 28, 1913, which covers the sub
ject, the first step would be a petition
presented to the mayor signed by
voters equal in number to at least 25
per cent of all the votes cast for all
candidates for major at the last pre
ceding city election. This petition
would ask for a vote on the question.
The mayor, then, by proclamation
ftould submit the Question to the
voters within the next two months. If
more than halt the votes cast were in
favor of the proposed change, the
measure would be declared passed.
But If more than half the votes were
against the change, the question could
not be reconsidered for two years.
Under the present census figure of
9,662. the voters would elect a mavor
and two councilracn. However, if the
population of Columbia were found to
be more than 12,000, three council
men would be elected at the next
regular city election, unless the regu
lar election was not to be held with
in the next six months. In that case
a special election would be called.
Under the new system elections by
wards are abolished. Any person may
Bobby Lakenan, LLJJ. '12, Champ.
Robert Lakenan, who was graduat
ed from the School of Law of the Uni
versity In 1912, is golf champion of
the Kansas City Athletic Club. He de
feated Earl Voorhis Saturday in a 36
hole match in the championship fi
nals on the Mission Hills links, 5 up
and 4 to play.
We cordially solicit the banking accounts of
Faculty, Students and New Residents
Northwest Corner 8th and Broadway
G. B. Dorsev, President W. E. Farley, Vice-President "
Ira T. G. Stone, Cashier J. W. Sapp. Asst. Cashier
Clean and Progressive
Family Dr. says.
Eat Our pure fc
A. Membership campaign begins October 10.
Ask your g,ocer for
KLASS ICE CREAM SALT
25 Pound Sacks 25c
DR. F. L. SUTTON
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND
Rooms 309-11, Exchange Na
tional Bank Building.
!- y-r-w . SttJVJ5L
sSV" --- Vj iTi. .3f".3MWEflrci. :
To My Customers.
I wish to announce that I have
severed my connection with the
University Barber Shop and
have purchased a half interest
in the Rex Shop. 913 Bdwy.,
where I will be pleased to meet
all my old and many new patrons.
Yours for efficient service,
Always in a Horry
By Saving your old maga
zines and paper for us. We
pay the highest prices for them.
We also Buy rags,tron and all
kinds of old metal.
Chicago Iron and Metal
Sixth and Walnut Phone 653
BUY "NUNALLY'S" CANDIES.
1. BECAUSE WE KEEP IN GOOD CONDITION;
2. WE SELL IT FAST AND HAVE IT COMING "FRESH;"
3. "NUNALLY'S" PURE CANDY IS PURE FOOD; AND
4. BECAUSE YOU LOVE IT--AND SO DO YOUR FRIENDS.
YOU CAN "RELY" ON OUR CANDY.
Nothing strange about it at all-
age depends'upon your youth.
Your old age will be successful and
comfortable in proportion to the
care youtakeofyourhealthand money
during your years cf productiveness.
Our Judgement is Sound
START A BANK ACCOUNT TODAY
$1.00 OPENS IT $1.00
Boone County Trust Company
12 SOUTH 9TH ST.
Tlie Y. 31. C. A.
an organization deserTlng of your support.
We Will Repair It
All work guaran
teed. We special
ize on Watches,
Clocks and Jewelry
GOETZ & LlNDSEY
Will call for your
Family washing satisfac
orily and cheaply done.
12 S. 7th Phone 745
UKUtKlUUKUUALNUWIArifCAXT "V A -k AVOID THF PTTSW WHPM
jnvivovn unt AJ.cold WEATHER arrives
211 N. 8th. PHONE 470.
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