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THE EVE.LG 3IISS0DRIAX, WEDXESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1917.
THE EVENING MISSOURIAN
(MEMDEE OF ASSOCIATED PBESS)
Published every eTenlne (except Saturday
and .So a day) and Sunday mernlnc by
The MUsourlan Anoclatlon, Incarporat
ed, Colombia, Mo.
Office: Virginia Uulldlnc Downstairs
Phones: Business 55; Newg, 274.
Entered at the postoffice. Columbia, Mo,
as becond-class mall.
City: Year, $3.73; 3 montbs, JLOO; month,
40 cents; cop, 'J cents.
By mall In Boone County: Year, ?3 2j; 8
montbi, $1.75; 3 montbs, 00 ccuts.
Outhlde of Boone County: Year, .50; 3
months, $1.'JJ; month, 43 cents.
vote for what he thinks is
National Advertlslns Kepresentatlres:
Carenter-Scheerer Co, Fifth Avenue
Building. ei YorU; Peoples Oas Bulld
t TOW TEKSUS COUMKV
For some illogical reason a well
dellned but quite unnecessary jeal
ousy still exists between city people
and country folk. The city dweller
envies the farmer his freedom of ac
tion and his healthy, invigorating
work, while the people of the farm
envy the city man's "clean" work
and more exciting type of amuse
ments. Both sides of the argument are
right, and both sides are equally
wrong. There is a hack-to-the-farm
moement in the city and there is a
back-to-the-city moement on the
farm. The city man wishes to leave
behind the daily grind of the oflice or
workshop and seek a new life in the
country. The farmer, or the farm
er's son. wishes to leave behind the
monotonous manual labor of tilling
the soil and seek the "easy" life of the
city, with all the luxury and gayety
of city living.
The proper place for each one is
just where he Is. Particularly today
this point is to be emphasized. The
world is at war. To win the war
and put the world at peace is the task
to which we are all consecrated. The
utmost otficiency is demanded of
everyone. The farmer must remain
at his plow to insure a constant food
supply to our armies. It is no time
for clerks and mechanics to leave
their jobs to trade places with the
farmer. It is not the time for the
farmer to come to town to try his
hand at the office or in the shop.
Then, why this jealousy between
the two? Is not the work of each
equally necessary? The only answer
we have to this question is in the
spirit of the average American. Our
forefathers, the pioneers who blazed
the trails into the wilderness, had
this same spirit. It is that of trying
something new. Xo American is ever
satisfied with his present state. He
Is constantly seeking for something
new. So it is with the farmer and his
sons and daughters. And so it is with
the habitants of our cities. The place
for Americans now is the place for
which the individual is best trained
to All efficiently.
A St. Louis man was painfully in
jured recently when his new motor
car refused to stop at the command,
"Whoa!" Thi3 motorist was slightly
ahead of his time. Motor cars of the
future will doubtless have the human
brain attachment, but the 1917 mod
els aretill lacking in this respect.
The Ragfes Tir
"JIIss Haroun AI-Baschld."
The fantastic and fascinating title,
"Miss Haroun Al-Raschid," suggests
unusual noelty and expectation
finds abundant fulfillment. It might
be called the footnotes to Arabian
Knights, but it is most thoroughly
modern in its treatment and in its
romance. It is a story of Joy and ad
venture, of romance, of fun, and of the)
zest of life. It was written by Jessie
Douglas Kerruish in competition for
the $5,000 prize, which it easily
captured. As an example, of a first
novel by a new writer It exhibits a
vivacity, a nerve and an amazing
wealth of incident that would crown
the work of a tried and skilled writer.
Its plot is laid in Mesopotamia and
as an accurate transcpirt of Oriental
life it is of particular intrinsic in
tcresL Taken simply as a story it is
well worth reading.
(Geo. H. Doran Co., New York;
377 pages; $1.50.)
was held In Kansas City last May.
Miss Denny announced that the sub
ject for this year's papers and dis
cussions would be "The State of Missouri."
The Chi Omega sorority announces
the pledging of Miss Cornelia Tucker
man of St. Louis.
Mrs. H. L. Kempster will give a
picnic supper for the members of the
Alpha Delta Pi sororiry this evening.
Mrs. Kempster is a patroness of the
VOID! HY STUD!
Special Seven-Week Course
In Home Economics to
Be Offered Soon.
Announcement has been made of
the engagement of Miss Rebecca
Morrison Garesche and Henry F.
Bisbec. both of St. Louis. Mr. Bisbce
Is a former student of the University.
He is now ensign in the navy and has
been on recruiting duty In St. Louis.
No date for the wedding has been de
All freshmen girls have been invited
to attend a Japanese supper to be
given at Read Hall from 5:30 until 7
o'clock tonight, by the members of the
Y. W. C. A. All girls' boarding
houses hae been requested to close
for the evening meal so that girls may
be reminded of the Read Hall supper.
There will be a charge of twenty-five
cents to all older girls, but freshmen
will be admitted free of charge.
Miss Virginia Flower of Sedalla is
visiting Miss Frances Gray, llll Uni
versity nvpnilP Tjlf nifht Mlaa
Flower and Miss Gray were dinner loy!n Burea"
guests at the Phi Delta Theta house.
SHIP RUST KESISTAXT WHEAT
University Farm Crops Department
Recenty Sent Samples to Japan.
The farm crops department of the
College of Agriculture has shipped
nine, four-ounce samples of rust
resistant varieties of wheat to the
Hokkaido Agricultural Experiment
Station at Sapporo, Japan. K. Oshima,
director of the station, asked for the
wheat to replace the present kinds of
seed wheat in Hokkaido, as it is suf
fering greatly from rust. No wheat
is immune from rust, but the nine
kinds sent from here were the least
affected by rust among one hundred
and fourteen varieties grown at the
Missouri Experiment Station last
FIRST AID INCLUDED
Food Preservation Will Be
Stressed Conservation to
For the women who want to do their
part in the war, the College of Agri
culture of Missouri will give an
emergency short course in home
economics from October 31 to Decem
ber 31, under Miss Louise Stanley.
The only eligibility required is that
the students be at least sixteen years
old. They may come from the country
school, the city high school or they
may be housewives who choose to
take a seven week's vacation to study
new methods. The course is to teach
conservation. The College of Agri
culture feels that conservation is as
important as increased production and
that conservation is the complement of
The selection and preparation of
foods will bo considered in all its
phases. Special courses in the making
of bread from wheat substitutes and
the cooking of cheaper cuts of meat,
will be given. Students will learn
how to plan meals from the standpoint
of food value and cost. Food pre
servation will be stressed in particu
lar. The drying and canning of
fruits and vegetables will be taught
so thoroughly that the students can
take an active part in directing the
putting of any canned or dried foods
next summer. Furthermore, students
at the end of the term will know how
to care for the sick and give first aid
in case of an accident. This will be
taught by a graduate nurse.
Students in the short course may
take any other course in the College
of Agriculture but their attention is
especially called to the courses in
farm management, farm dairying -vegetable
gardening and farm butter-making.
Let Holborn make your
We guarantee to please
Afternoon and evening gowns.
The Delta Tau Delta fraternity will
give a dinner party at the chapter
house next Sunday.
The Margaret Elwang Circle of the
King's Daughters will meet at 2:30
tomorrow afternoon with Mrs. Max
-Meyer, 503 Stewart road. Dr. "W. W.
Elwang will hae charge of the program.
Teachers wanted to fill emergency
vacancies in all departments. Have
calls for teachers dally. Only 3 1-2
per cent commission. Teachers Em-
208-209 C. R. S.
Bank Bldg., Cedar Rapids, Iowa, (adv)
The first regular meeting of the
Tuesday Club was held yesterday
afternoon In the Y. M C. A. auditorium.
Miss Frances Denny is president.
The other officers are: Vice-mrsI-
dent; Mrs. C. F. McVey; recording
secretary, Mrs. L. R. Fuller; corre
sponding secretary, Mrs. L. E. Hill;
treasurer, Mrs. p. b. Branham;
directors, Mrs. A. H. Shepard and
Mrs. J. Klass. Mrs, J. M. Belcher
gave a full report of the bi-ennial
meeting of the Tuesday Club which
Hammond Typewriters for
rent$l per month and up.
The Hammond writes nearly
The Hammond Typewriter
ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI.
Write it on Your Cuff!
Jot it Down in tbe
I & "1
B ,A : the home drink
Besides its popularity at drug stores, fountains and
restaurants, Bevo has found a welcome place in the
home. A famUy beverage a guest offering a table
drink that goes perfectly with all food.
As a suggestion for Sunday supper Sweet red or
green peppers stuffed with cream cheese and
chopped nuts or olives, served on lettuce leaves.
French dressing. Cold meat. Toasted crackers.
Bevo for everyone. A beverage that tastes like no
Other Soft d ink. Pure, whnteTm( anA nntrMni,.
Bevo 1..- all-ycar-'round soft drink.
Hold m bottles only and bottled exclusively by
Anheuser-Busch St. Louis
Lord Xorthcliffe predicts that the
American newspaper may soon be re
duced in size on account of war costs.
What a hard blow such a change
would be for some publicity seekers.
If you are not satisfied with the
way your grocer delivers a loaf of
bread, deliver It yourself.
SPIRIT OF FAIR PLAY
Our public men do not object to
criticism. Their acts and their votes
are recognized as proper bubjects for
criticism. But slander and abuse are
It has been said that true democra
cy would allow the belief and opinion
of one man to be recognized even
though that one man stood alone in
his belief and all the rest of the
world was against him. The rest of
the world would have no more right
in depriving, or trying to deprive,
him of his opinion than he would
have in depriving the rest of the
world of Its opinion If he had such
In this democratic country of ours
there are newspapers that will slan
der and treat unfairly an) one In pub
lic life whose official acts are not in
accord with the editor's views. Some
go so far as to prohibit the use of ad
vertising columns to men of a differ
ent political faith.
The newspaper that will not let the
other side be heard has no place in the
newspaper world the man who will
not allow his fellow man to say what
he conscientiously believes has no
place in public life and no important
place in private life.
Play fair. If a legislator makes
a false statement to gain a point or
If his logic is imperfect, the newspa
pers and the public can properly cor
rect him. But they should not ques
tion his motives because his opinions
differ from theirs. The newspapers
and the public have a right, it is
their duty, to say and fight for what
they think is the country's good, and
the legislator has the same right to
The Ideal way to make
memoranda and carry infor
mation that you need fre
quently. Covers last for
years. Sheets can be obtained
anytime, ruled in six styles.
Bound in Handsome Dura
ble Black Morocco, with Red
Leather Index that enables
you to find what you want in
sjutrmniiiiiiiiiuinuiiiniiiuiiniiininiit lumiiuuiHiniiirniimnaiunuuujiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiii imiiiiwiiii!
BOONE COUNTY I
24B ysg2' jgJ
We Make a Specialty
of artistic picture framing; at
v the most reasonable prices.
1 Stationery Books
Shaeffer and Conklin
Scott Book Shop
Oct. 9, 10, 11 and 12, 1917
NOVELTY MULE RAGES
A showing of Harness and Saddle
Horses, rrize offerings in every de
partment of the fair.
Shewing of Saddle and Draft Horses.
Novelty Races. Also $250 prize
offered for the. best Light Harness
Horse, Mare or Celding.
Second Day Fourn Day
CHILDREN'S DAY $500 Mule Colt Show, offered Ly
Children in Boone county under the the Columbia Retail Merchants As-
age of 14 will be admitted FREE on sociation.
A i i a i . r n's class is open to the world and
of $250 is offered for the best mule
'ill be shown at noon on the closing
Besides the races and showing of Harness, Draft and Saddle Horses, prizes are
being offered in Hand-made Articles, the Agricultural Department Poultry Department.
Read the rules in the catalog for the Boys and Girls Judging Contest.
The present indications are that the coming fair will be the biggest effort of the
hind that the county has ever made. Besides the Stock and Running Horses to be im-
ported from the State Fair, many will be brought from the Royal Stock Show in Kansas
City. Prize horses shown at the Independence Fair will be shown here.
Four Big Days that You Can't Afford to Miss 1
j 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 li 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 jj ii 1 1 j 1 1 1 1 m 1 1 1 1 m n 1 1 1 1 j 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 u 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 j 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 li r li 1 1 1 ti trm
To University Students and Registrants i
of Columbia Schools
Christian Junior College I
(founded 1851 by James Shannon. President 3
e of the University of Missouri) invites your in- I
vestigation of its Special Departments before 1
Private lessons arranged lo suit student schedules. " 1
CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC 22 new pianos,
including 5 grand pianos. More than 200 stu-
dents. Isaac Edward Norn's, Ph. B. ( Pupil of
Leschetizky), Director. Miss Anna Laura lohn-
son, Head of Vocal Department. Teacher for 15
E years in Eastern Conservatories; associate teacher
I with Perlcy Dunn Aldrich. Robert I. White, E
Head of Violin Department; associate teacher E
with Ferdinand Schaefer of Indianapolis Con- 1
3 University men students, graduates of our Con- ,
servatory within the past 4 years, now at the
E head of Music Departments in Illinois and Kansas.
SCHOOL OF ART, Miss Mary Gordon Rollo, (Art
Institute, Chicago), third year as Director.
SCHOOL OF EXPRESSION, Miss Harriet lean
Trappe, (Emerson College, and Academy of Dra-
matic Art), eighth year as Director.
SCHOOL OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Mrs.
Marion W. Hertig, (pupil of Madame Pote and
of Bacon Nils Posse), seventh year Director.
Gymnasium; Athletic Field; Basketball; Tennis.
A $10,000.00 Natatotfum, perfect in sanitation and
and equipment, completed November, 1917.
For appointment with Secretary, or, with Director
of Art, Expression, Physical Education, call
I 44-Green. For Director of Conservatory, call 607.