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THE EYEMNG MISSOURIATf, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1917
ASK ALL UNIVERSITY
GIRLS TOJDIN S, G. A.
jIiss Johnston Says Organ
ization Is Important Part
In School Life.
DUES ARE NOT LARGE
Tvcnt-Five Cents Charged
Is Returned in Friend
ships, It Is Said.
"YounB ladles, one quarter you
cannot afford to keep is the quarter
for S. G A. dues."
Miss Ea Johnston, adviser of wom
en of the University, counseled the
new women students jesterday after
noon at the women's mass meeting to
take an atthe part in University as
sociations In addition to the Stu
dent Government Association, she
mentioned the Young Women's Chris
tian Association, the Women's Ath
letic Association and the Missouri
Union "Your purpose is to study, of
course, but you should by no means
neglect those means of developing fel
lowship and friendship the fellow
ship and friendship which will mean
so much to jou after your school
ears are oer," Miss Johnston said.
"Be good students, but be w ide-awake
As a means of becoming interested
in the various student activities and
to promote acquaintanceship among
the new students and the former stu
dents, the Student Government Asso
ciation will give a mixer next Friday
afternoon from 4:15 to 5:30 in the
women's parlors on the second floor
of Academic Hall.
Miss Mary McDanicl, president of
S. G. A., welcomed the freshman
women as part of the organization. A
quartet composed of Miss Ira Light
ner. Miss Clara Pennington, Miss Beu
lah Poole and Miss Selma Gensch.
with Miss Alberta Thornberg at the
piano, led the singing. Miss Myrtle
Stosberg spoke of the standards of
S. G. A. and what it meant to the
women of the University. "Self gov
ernment should be appreciated, as all
schools do not grant this privilege to
their women students."
Miss Hazel Hoffmann, president of
the Young Women's Christian Associa
tion, invited all freshmen to become
members of the association. She
showed that the Y. W. C. A. has four
aims for service, social, religious,
practical and social service. This
year the Y W. C. A. has planned to
help the Red Cross.
Miss Ruby Cline represented the
Women's Athletic Association, and
urged all freshmen to join and come
out for athletic. Miss Irma Locke of
the membership committee of the
Union, spoke of the value of belong
ing to this organization. "It Is a
matter of loyalty to your school, and
we want to show them that we are
loyal." The Women's Council was
represented by Miss Mary McKibbin.
Miss Johnston has offered to teach
any one who wishes to learn to knit
for the Red Cross. Other Red Cross
work is being planned. The pageant
which was given in the summer is to
be repeated for the benefit of the
Red Cross. It is to be under the di
rection of Miss Ella V. Dobbs.
as that prevailing in the colony be
tween any employer and employe. '
As soon as the worker has complet
ed three years' employment, he will
have the choice of returning to India
or becoming a permanent settler. If
he chooses the latter, land will be
put at his disposal by the colonial
government. The emigration from
India of whole families will be en
couraged as far as possible, particu
larly of families containing young
unmarried girls who may become in
the colonies the wives of other Immigrants.
CITY AND CAMPUS I
Mrs. W. E. Edwards and Miss
Emma Greer went to Mexico this aft
ernoon to see their sister, Mrs. W. B.
Freeman, who is critically ill.
Andrew O'Rear arrived this after
noon from Mason City, la., to attend
the funeral of his father-in-law, John
O. M. Harnett, attorney for the Uni
versity, left this afternoon for St.
Louis to attend a meeting of the ex
ecutive committee of the Board of
E. A. C. Hammond went to Mexico
today on business.
Mrs. J. G. North returned to her
home in St. Louis today after visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
Mrs. Walter McXab Miller left this
afternoon for New York, where she
will attend a meeting of the National
Suffrage Board. From there Mrs.
Miller will go to Washington. D. C.
C. B. Rollins left today for St.
Louis to attend a meeting of the ex
ecutive committee of the Board of
lAfiEAT COMMITTEE SAMEO
.Mrs. Marshall Cordon Chairman of
Those in Charge.
In the cast of the patriotic pageant,
"The Progress of Liberty," which will
be presented on the University Cam
nus October 6, will be students in the
University, Stephens and Christian
colleges and townspeople.
The management of the pageant is
in the hands of Linvvood Taft, assist
ed by the following committee: Chair
man, Mrs. Marshall Gordon, Mrs. W.
H. Willis, Mrs. C. W. Greene, Mrs.
Walter Miller, Mrs. J. E. Thornton,
Mrs. James Gordon, Mrs. C. C. Bowl
ing, Mrs. J. S. Branham. Mrs. M. H.
Brigham. Mrs. Herbert F. Sill, Mrs.
Marion Hertig, Mrs. T. M. Green, and
Misses Ella Dobbs, Louise Nardin,
Gladys Wheat, Helen Robnett, Eva
McK. West, and N. T. Gentry, E. Syd
ney Stephens, R. K. Walkins and R.
16 IX STOCK JUDGING COXTEST
College of Agriculture Students Slake
Good Showing at Sedalia.
Sixteen of the twenty-seven per
sons entered in the stock judging con
test at the state fair at Sedalia this
week participated. Two of these were
farmers' sons who had never attended
a college of agriculture, two had been
students in the University Short
Course, in agriculture and the rest
were juniors and seniors in the Col-
i lege of Agriculture of theUniversity.
In the hog judging contest J. Har
wood Longwell won first prize; Morris
Witt, second and J. Paul Johnson,
third. In the sheep contest C. R.
Howell won first prize; Morris Witt,
second-and Ira Drymon, third. In the
mule contest Ira Drymon won first
prize; Tom Berry, second and J. Paul
In the draft horse contest D. W.
Chittenden and Morris Witt tied for
first prize and J. Harvvood Longwell
won third prize. In the beef cattle
contest Morris Witt won first prize
and J. Paul Johnson and O. E. Mc
Connell tied for second prize.
In the dairy cattle contest Morris
Witt won first prize; C. R. Howell,
second and 0. E. McConnell, third.
In addition to winning first prize in
the sheep contest cJ R. Howell gets a
share in the American Shropshire
Register Association. The first prize
was $15; the second, $10 and the third.
The firm of Bridges Brothers of
Slater, the three members of which
have been students in the University
Short Course, won first place with
their aged Poland China boars.
L M. Monsees and Son of Smithton,
one member of which firm has attend
ed the University Short Course, won
first prize with their jacks and jen
nets. The University made the only cattle
entries from Columbia, entering ten
head of steers and winning seven first
prizes and three second prizes in the
individual classes. These included first
prizes in the Herford herd, Aberdeen
Angus herd and in the grade and
cross bred herd. The champion short
horn steer and grade and cross bred
steer was also from the also from the
4HaIf a Cent a Word c Day
ROOMS FOR REXT
FOIt RENT Two or four unfurnished
light housekeeping rooms. Private en
trance. 1108 Ilroadway. C-Ctf
FOR RENT Two nice rooms In the
Now ell hullilliik'. Hot and cold water,
(.team he.u and light free. Trone 71. W.
It. enell. M0
TOR RENT Furnished 5-room house,
modern except heat. Two blocks from lm
ness part of town. IMS Walnut street.
FOR RENT One room, with sleeping
porch connection. In private family of two.
lluslness nun preferred. One block from
Agricultural building and two blocks from
Academic Hall. Phone COC-BIack. IJ-2tf
Every woman should see and inspect our fall goods. In them
you will find the new materials for Top
Coats, Suits and Dresses
FOR RENT Six furnished rooms for
young men, single or en suite; laatory In
rooms, steam heat, two baths, same floor.
Ilroadnay at Illtt, centrally located. See
Mrs. Metty, milliner, or phone D3G.
FOR RENT Excellent furnished rooms
and table board for boys, in modern
house, one block from Academic hill.
Prices reasonable. 515 S. Cth. G-31Gtf
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for boys
or en suite for light housekeeping. All
modern conveniences, one block from
campus, two blocks from postoffice. Phone
s;i-lllack or call 108 S Cth. 3istf
BOARD AND ROOMS for men. One
double room, J12; 2 double, $11 eicb; one
double, $10; one single, ?0. Jefferson Club,
311 Waugh. J-319tf
ROOVI and board for two glrU one-half
block xouth of campus. Small private
family. All conveniences, good table, home
looks, $. per week each. Address X care
APARTMENTS FOR RENT
FOR RENT Modern slx-room apart-
inenly pnpered; nater and heat furnished;
.' i.i i... t , i. ., ii.
--2 inuii.9 iruui itnianna), uutr.jj.ui UIUCK
of West Campus. Phone S50-Dlack.
Carry jour own parcels. Order in
large quantities. RM-ll
Gnsinv Oelim Joins U. P. Staff.
Gustav M. Oehm, who has held the
position of managing editor of the
Harrisburg (111.) Register since June,
has accepted a position with the
United Press Association and will be
located In the Chicago office of the
company. Ralph R. Wayne of Mex
ico, who has been acting as city ed
itor on the Register, becomes man
In Canada merchants request cus
tomers to carry all orders under J5
value. Columbia merchants ask you
to carry all under $1. RM-ll
EAST INDIANS TO EMIGRATE
British Plan to Furnish Labor In the
(Correspondence of the Associated Press)
LONDON, Sept. 17. The plan for
encouraging the emigration of native
laborers from India to British Guiana,
Trinidad, Jamaica and Fiji, announced
by the British government, is expect
ed to result in the permanent settle
ment of many thousand East Indians
In each of these four colonies, three
of which are close enough to the At
lantic seaboard of the United States
to make the project of neighborly in
terest to the American people.
The object is to provide a fair sub
stitute for the abolished system of in
dentured or contract East Indian la
bor. In some countries to which In
dians used to go under the indenture
system, their coming led to serious
trouble. They were white communi
ties, which wanted the labor of the
East Indian, but did not want him as
It is claimed that there was and is
no question of that kind in the case
of the four Crown colonies selected
as areas for the new settlement
scheme. They each possess already
large and prosperous Indian com
munities Their industry is tropical
and depends on Asiatic labor, which
they have been accustomed to obtain
from India without any sense of
grievance on either side.
Laborers who enlist under the new
plan will serve a probationary period
of three years' employment in their
new homeland before being invited to
become landholders. During this
probationary period of employment
lncr envernment supervision, th"
will be trained and fitted for the new
conditions of life, at the same time af
fording the colonj the benefit of their
On first arrival the immigrant will
work for six months under selected
emplovers He will then be free to
move from one employer to another
at a month's notice, being encouraged
to work for the ensuing two and a
naif j ears in agricultural Industries
by the offer of numerous benefits sub
sequently as a colonist. At no time
will he be under any indenture of con
tract, the relation between him and
his employer being exactly the same
A Senior Pin
Do you wear one?
ill If not, why not?
Senior Pin 1918
Official Size $2.00
With the Safety Clasp; you can't lose it.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST A Delta Delta Delta pin set with'
diamond, with guard, lost Frldiy night
Finder phone 10CG. Reward. M-12'
TEACHERS WANTED i
FOR our varied calls. Many war vacacles. '
Missouri Teachers' Agency, Klrksvllle.
WANTED A roommate for young man
student. 707 Missouri Ave. Phone 037
FOR RENT Space in Campus barber i
shop for pirty who would want to make
school expese. R-Stf '
WANTED Table boarders, 1301 Kelser.
phone Ili7-Whltc. G-Otf
eALTMOC avCnuE 0 Twtirot STRUT
eu Fireproof Pgonvr
S J. Witaore Jojcpt ' Rl
"I Wouldn't Take
UT wouldn't take a
for the book, sir. Every pic
ture on every page stirs a
whole drama of memories."
r I HAT quotation isthees-
timate a man still
young puts upon his photo
graphic memory book. With
each advancing year the book be
comes still more treasured until at
length it is the priceless record of a
YOU can start your Memory
Book today. The Ideal Mem
ory Book is ideal for you1"
memories in picture and print. The
big gold seal of the University on
the front cover and the University
colors on the fly leaf bind you to
college days. The pages open per
fectly flat. The Ideal is loose leaf,
and extensible. You car re-arrange
the leaves to your heart's content. You can
add leaves to take care of all records.
QTART your memory book today. Don'-t
waste memories. They are a big asset
of the future.
Ask for the Ideal
Profits to You
Miss Myrtle Stedman
Star of the Movies Appearing In Person
in "Fires of Rebellion"
"Secrets ola Beauty Parlor"
Coming Friday and Saturday, ENID BENNETT
in "The Girl Glory"
Matinee Daily 3 P. M.
Buy them right from the Green Houses. Not cut' till ordered.
Attractive Corsages. We can decorate for any occasion.
All orders rilled from Flowers cut from our large green houses.
No orders too large for us to handle
Come out to our plant and see those beautiful Roses, Car
nations, Etc. A visit will be entertaining as well as instructive.
'i' W.AfW.'fKUHJyv"1'"1' - T-W-'ilVLj.iikttJB
Maf ll .. m .'m ' - 'TlfcAJJl Ti. .-a !' MMmm JnBM
COLUMBIA FLORAL COMPANY
Phone 920 50,000 Feet Under Glass West Blvd. and Ash St.