Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Evening Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1917-1920, September 17, 1917, Page Page Three, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
I m rfiT :SS---.
"5:r?33i-pP'sB ., . . MS!
i . , BsPfsSflA-t
morris uiy, oiuaent rresi-
dent, Says Violators Will
Be Dealt With.
CAPS MUST BE WORN
Student Senate Will Handle
Will Be Penalty.
Morris E. Dry, president of the stu
dent body of the University of Mis
souri, this morning called attention
to the rulings regarding conduct and
appearance of freshmen which it is
required the Student Senate of the
institution shall enforce. Mr. Dry re
turned to take up his work in the
University after a summer spent in
Instead of the hazing which was
the usual thing up until two, years
ago, the University authorities and
the student body insist only that
freshmen students shall wear differ
ent colored caps, which denote the
school or college in which the fresh
man later expects to be entered. The
rule regarding caps, according to Mr.
Dry, will be rigidly enforced and any
violations of this or any of the other
rules listed in the student handbook
will be dealt with by the Student Sen
Frcsdimen 3rut W'rar Caps.
All freshmen who wear caps and
observe the other minor rules which
have become permanent through years
of usage at the University will have
no trouble with thf governing bodies
of the University. However, any
freshman who violates the rules will
be called before the Student Senate
for an explanation and, if he 'fails in
this, his case will be brought before
the Discipline Committee with a rec
ommendation for expulsion.
The rules against hazing were
passed two years ago by a unanimous
vote of the student body. Last year
there was practically no hazing and
only a few cases of any trouble with
freshmen were reported. The anti-
hazing rules were passed as a result
of serious inujries received by fresh
men and sophomores in the annual
bag rush in 1915.
Student Senate to (Set Complaints.
' The Student Senate, through its
president, L. It. Fuller, has asked,
that all cases of violations of fresh
men rules be reported to it at once.
The rules regarding freshmen follow:
Until Thanksgiving freshmen in the
College of Arts and Science shall wear
red caps; in the College of Agricul
ture white caps, and in the School of
Engineering green caps.
Except upon the call of the presi
dent of the student body freshmen
shall not have class meetings during
the first semester.
Freshmen shall not walk on the
grass on the campus.
Freshmen shall not smoke or chew
on the Campus.
Freshmen, shall stay out of pool
halls until Thanksgiving.
I Violations of these rules shall be
dealt with by the Student Senate.
A dinner dance will be given Thurs
day evening by the members of Kappa
Alpha Theta sorority. The annual i
clinincr car luncheon will also be a
feature of the Theta rush week.
A formal party will be given by the
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority
The Delta Delta Delta sorority will
give a circus luncheon Wednesday
and a dinner dance Thursday.
A formal party, a number of teas
and luncheons will be given this
week by the members of the Pi Beta
The Alpha Phi sorority will give a
bluebird dinner Tuesday evening. A
Japanese tea will be given Wednesday
Mrs. John N. Taylor has as her
guest her daughter, Mrs. L. W. Cole
man of Mexico. Mrs. Coleman motor
ed to Columbia Saturday with her
Thn mntntioni nf the Gang were
pntort.Tinrd Inst nicht at a dance given
by Mrs. A. G. Spencer, in honor of
Miss Helen Clark of Jefferson Ut.
Tim Tu.-rrimi 'itrht Club of Christian
College gave a party Sunday night
for the new students ana ior mt.
faculty members. The party was giv-
on In fhn fvmnjisjlim. which WaS
decorated in autumn flowers. Danc
ing was the entertainment of the even
ing, vira a r vrat pntprtnined at an in-
formal luncheon yesterday in honor or
hnr cictm- ATro fmtnfl liUCKUer w
Pnrla Tho irnpsta wore: MrS. F. D.
Hubbell, .Kiss Emma Strawn. Miss
Stella Strawn and Mrs. J. B. Hcber-
a rhnrr,- nirxsqnm luncheon and a
cabaret are two parties which have
. . .. i r (hn
been planned By tne mcmuei '
Alpha Delta Pi sorority ior mis wee.
Voiint- tvo .h nt T.nnlsiana.
Fred It. Yoder, graduate scholar in
cnctnlntrv nt tho University of Mis
souri 1915-1C and 191G-17, has been
nWtnrl tn th phnlr in sociology In
hr iTnivorsitv nf Louisiana, Baton
THE ETEXIXQ MISSOURIA', MOXDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1917.
Call at CO-OP for your check.
Profits of Ten Per Gent Declar
ed By CO-OP Store;
Cash Goes to the Students
CHECKS, payable in cash at any bank, written for 10 per
cent of purchase value as shown by purchase slips turned in, go
to last year's buyers at the University Co-Operative Store. These
checks represent the profits made during the year. Here are a
of the savings made by students:
juver Amount of Amount for which
Purchases check is issued.
W. D. Virtue
J. E. Wendelton
Alpha Delta Pi
Erskine S. Longfellow
Herbert L. Mantz
Last year CO-OP buyers did a dollars worth of work with ninety cents. This coming
year offers even better prospects. Business is growing. Big CO-OP business means more
profits to you, larger savings. You'are a student-in the University of Missouri; you are a
partner in business. The CO-OP is owned by the students of the University; it is manag
ed by directors elected by them. It is your store, conducted for your benefit.
The CO-OP has second-hand books for
' practically every course; they will save you
money when you buy and then you get a
purchase slip that entitles you to ALL the
Tell us the name of your course and we.
will sell you the right books and supplies.
CO-OP clerks are students they know
what you need.
The profits go to you.
Some CO-OP Features
Sub-station number J of the Cotumbia post-office, the only
post-office sub-station in the city, is located in the CO-OP.
You can buy stamps, envelopes and postal money orders here.
You can register your mail and send parcel post packages. .
Mail is taken to the main office five times daily. An ink-well
supplies free ink for fountain pens. A pencil sharpener in here
for your use. Our telephone is at your service. We keep
always a fresh supply of candies. You will find here a large
assortment of souvenir postcards. Our salespeople are students
You will find them willing to help you.
' The profits go to you.
Money saved means something to you, convenience and service with no motive but to serve means some
thing to you, the co-operative principle and student success in business means something to you. These are the
things we stand for. Buy at the student store. It is yours
The Store which the Students Own, Located in Academic Hall
Books, Student Supplies The Profits Go To You
Call at CO-OP for your Check.