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The daily Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1916-1917, September 16, 1917, Image 6

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066314/1917-09-16/ed-1/seq-6/

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Page Six
SUIiDAY MORNING MISSOURIAN, SEPTEMBER 16, 1917.
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SUNDAY MORNING MISSOURIAN
(MEMIIER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS)
Publlihrd rrcry evening (riKDl Saturday
and Monday) and Sunday moraine by
The Mlniourlan Aorlatlon, Incorporat
ed, Columbia, Mo.
Office: Vlrplnla nuliainc. Downstairs
Phones: Business IB; News, 274.
Mo.,
Entered at the postofflce, Colombia,
as second-class mall.
City: Year. $3.73; 3 months, $1.00; month,
40 cents; copy, 2 cents.
By mall In Boone County: ear, 3.-, 6
months. J1.75; 3 months, 00 i cent. .
Outside of Boone County: lear, $40, J
months, JL25; month, 4o cents.
National Advertising
rnrm-nfer-Scheerer Co.,
Representatives:
Klltn Avenue
his ancestors 'were Dutch and came to
the Province via colonial New York.
Educated at the University of Lon
don, at Paris, and at Edinburgh, and
also at Heidelbergr, Berlin and Got
tlngen, Professor Schurman first
taught at Acadia University and then
at Dalhousle College, two home insti
tutions. His writings attracted the
attention of scholars in the states, and
in 1S86 he was called to Cornell to
teach philosophy. In 1892 he was
made president."
sermon will be "Humility." The even
ing services will, be held at 7:30
o'clock. The subject of the sermon
will be the "Communion of Saints "
Benediction.
SUNDAY SCHOOL PUPILS DIKE
aiXsw rk;"i.pl C.. Bnlld
Inc. Chicago.
THE NEW BOND ISSUE
The house of representatives has by
unanimous vote passed a new bond
bill. According to its provisions, as
summarized In the Globe-Democrat,
the secretary of the treasury Is au
thorized to dispose of $7,538,945,460 In
long-term bonds at par, at not to ex
ceed 4 per cent Interest, to issue cer
tificates of indebtedness running for
not to exceed a year to a maximum
of $4,000,000,000 and war savings cer
tificates to the amount of $2,000,000,
000, payable within five years. Not
more than $100 worth of war savings
certificates can be sold to one person
at one time and no Individual is per
mitted to own to exceed $1,000 worth.
The rates of Interest on treasury cer
tificates and war savings certificates
are left to the discretion of the sec
retary. It is calculated that the con
version of the 3 per cent bonds into
those bearing a higher rate will re
duce the total to $11.53S,945.460.
There Is provision for conversion into
any subsequent long-term bond issue
bearing a still higher interest rate.
AH classes of securities authorized in
the new bill will be exempt from
every form of taxation except inher
itance taxes, supertaxes on income
and excess profits or war profit taxes.
' Bonds sold under the act of April 24
are exempt from all taxation and
there is a. possibility that the demand
for them from the very rich may pre
vent the conversion of all of them
into the new series. All postal em
ployes must render whatever aid the
postmaster general may direct in plac
ing the new bonds without expense.
but a maximum of one-seventh of 1
per cent of the bonds is allowed for
expense of selling tbem. Provision
for purchasing foreign bonds bearing
as high a rate of interest and payable
by the same dates is made. Author
ity tor foreign depositaries and pro
vision for an accounting and disburs
ing system for use abroad in paying
the expenses of the army and navy in
foreign service are contained in the
bill.
The Liberty bond campaign in June
familiarized the country with this
form -of -Investment and the over-subscription
of 50 per cent was very
gratifying. Disposing dT the new is
sue, between October 1 and Novem
ber l', will require an organized ef
fort, however. The peril of overcon-
' fidence should be recognized at the
start.
The German-American Alliance of
Missouri, in its annual session at
Washington, adopted resolutions that
have the right ring. There is no sug
gestion of any divided allegiance in
the expression of these citizens of the
commonwealth. They declared "their
unqualified fealty and adherence to
the. United States constitution as well
as to the laws of the state of Missouri."
The Sedalla Democrat carried at the
top of its editorial page this state
ment: "The editor pf this page is now
serving our country as captain in the
United States army."
Maine didn't "stand by the Presi
dent" on woman's suffrage. Traitor
ous state!
PRESIDENT SCHURMA5
Dr. Jacob Gould Schurman, presi
dent of Cornell University, is the lat
est academic administrator enlisted
on the war staff of the United States
as a conservator of national resources
Governor Whitman of New York has
nominated him to serve on the food
commission of that state. Of Presi
dent Schurman the Christian Science
Monitor Says:
"This will not be the first time that
he has laid aside university duties for
those of the state. President McKin
ley Insured his permanent fame when
he made him chairman of the first
commission sent to the Philippines
after American military occupation.
Later, .President Schurman was sta
tioned at Athens as Minister to
Greece. He has always been more or
less active in the affairs of the Repub
lican party in New York state, as was
his predecessor at Cornell, Andrew D.
White; and he Is of the school of aca
demic men who do not suffer them-'
selves to become pedants or recluses.1
This fact Is the more striking in!
President Schurman'3 case because as J
a scholar he works in the field of
philosophy. President Schurman is
a. native of Prince Edward Island, but
H. 3L McPheeters (JItcs Banquet In
Tavern For His Class.
The pupils in the Sunday School
class of H. M. McPheeters at the
Presbyterian Church had the honor
Friday night of attending the first
banquet to be given in the dining
room of the Daniel Boone Tavern. Mr.
McPheeters was its host. Thomas
Wisdom acted as toastmaster. The
others present were: Phillip Bonn,
Garland Russell, Norman Trenholme,
Sanford Conley, Kenneth Craig, Phil
lip Prather, Edwin Williams, Harold
Greene, Walter Ellwood and Harold
Meyer.
Broadway Methodist.
The Rev. S. W. Hayns will oMinv
the pulpit at both services at the
Broadway Methodist Church tnrtnv.
The morning services will be held at
11:45 o'clock and the evening services
at 7:30 o'clock. There will h d
mtsic. Sunday School will meet at
a: jo o clock. Special classes will be
organized for University students.
There- will be a special "get acquaint
ed" meeting of the Epworth League
at 6:30 o'clock.
Christian.
Bible school at the Christian Church
will meet at 9:30 o'clock. Men in the
city are invited to become members of
the wide-awake men's class. There
will be special classes for students.
Morning worship will be held at 10:45
o'clock. The subject of the sermon
by the pastor, the Rev. M. A. Hart,
will be "America and the Great Test."
Evening worships will be held at 7:30
o'clock. "The Case Against Jonah"
will be the subject of the sermon. In
termediate Endeavor will meet at 3
o'clock and Senior Endeavor at 6:30
o'clock. Prayer meeting will be held
at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday night
Students, strangers and visitors are
invited to all services.
Calvary EpIscopaL
The services for today, the fifteenth
Sunday after Trinity, will open at 7:30
o'clock this morning with Holy Com
munion. At 9:45 o'clock Sunday
School will open. Morning prayer
will be read at 11 o'clock, followed by
a sermon by the Rev. J. H. George.
Evening prayer will be resumed at
7:30 o'clock tonight.
Home Made Bread
The kind that makes eating a pleasure; bread with the
home flavor. The use of our bread, rolls and cakes
eliminates the drudgery of home cooking. Buy at
home and help make Columbia a better town to live in.
Try
Gentsch's Bread
THE BREAD WITH THE HOME FLAVOR
AT THE CHURCHES
Lutheran.
The Lutheran Church English
services will be conducted at 8
o'clock tonight in the Y. M. C. A.
Auditorium. Rev. L. Acker of Mober
ly will preach on "Luther's Concep
tion of War."
Baptist
Sunday school will meet at 9:30
o'clock. Morning services will be held
at 10:30 o'clock with a sermon by
the pastor, the Rev. T. W. Young, on
"The Opportunity or the Church." The
Young People's Union will meet at
6:30 o'clock. Evening services will be
held at 7:30 o'clock. "The Responsi
bility of Choice," will be the subject
of the sermon.
Catholic.
First mass at Catholic Church will
be held at 7 o'clock. High mass will
be at 10 o'clock. The subject of the
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IT IS YOUR STORE
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PROFITS 00 TO YOU
Wo
That's exactly what students
savedlastlyear by buying at the CO-OP
10
Fashienable Clothes
For Men
To dress in harmony with
the Autumn and Winter
Season calls forth mainly
the exercising of good
judgment in selecting your
own fashions and woolens
and having them made ex
clusively for you.
, Individuality
Men and youug men are
recognizing this fundamen
tal of clothes individuality,
wearing exactly what har
monizes with your person
ality, designed, cut and
tailored according to your
wishes.
We are showing more
than 500 patterns and all
approved fashions.
.Daily Brothers
Phone 736 Virginia BIdg.
The CO-OP pays you for buying. You
invest your spendings. It would be
very unusual to receive, 10 for savings.
For several years the CO-OP has paid
10 or more for students' spendings.
Ask the old timers what the Co-OP did
in getting and insuring a fair deal for the students.
TRULY A STUDENT'S STORE
TheCO-0"P is absolutely a student
store, owned by them, located con
veniently for them in Academic Hall,
managed by them through their board
of directors, elected by the students .
by you. It is your store and its sole
purpose is to help stu4ents save money.
The Profits Go to You
CO-OP CLERKS ARE STUDENTS
CO-OP clerks are students. They
want to serve you. It is a part of their
training to know supply requirements
of different departments of the University.-
Let CO-OP clerks answer
your questions they know for they are
students who are working their way.
The Profits Go to You
The CO-OP has everything you need
from an, alarm clock for 5:30 A. M. to an
eye shade for 11:30 P. M. every thing you
want from a tie pin to a full leather pillow
SECOND-HAND books at prices that will
save you money. Tell us the course and
we will sell you the right book and right
supplies. .
As soon as you enroll go and see the CO-OP
J
Student Owned and
Managed
CO-OP
Student Owned and
Managed
Basement Academic Hall Under the Dome
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