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, July 15, 1919, Page Page Four, Image 4',
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 |
THE EVENING MISSOURIAN, COIU3IBIA, MISSOURI, TUESDAY, JULY 13 1919.
Forty-Two Students Com
plete Work for Life Teach
IS RECORD NUMBER
of Education Will
Seven Teachers to
The School of Education of the Uni
versity will present the names of fifty
four students as candidates for the
degree of B. S. in Education at the
end of this spring-summer term. This
is far more than has ever been, grad
uated before, according to Dean J. H.
Forty-two names will be presented
as having completed the work for life
certificates and fourteen for two-year
The School of Education will in
crease its faculty for the fall term in
order to give ocational instruction
courses more ably. This was made
possible by the Smith-Hughes Act of
Congress which provides one-half of
the expenses in each state institution
if the state furnishes the other half.
Prof. H. W. Josselyn, formerly of
the faculty of the University of Kansas
and the University of Chicago, who has
been for the last five years in the em
ploy of the Carnegie Foundation mak
ing surveys of schools, has been ap
pointed to co-operate with Prof. J. D.
Elliff in teaching courses in education
Professor Josselyn was one of two
men who a few years ago made a sur
vey of the training of teachers in Mis
souri for the Carnegie Foundation.
He will give courses in the fall term
on statistical methods, educational ad
ministration, and administration of
public education in the United States.
Prof. J. D. Elliff is now at Columbia
University engaged in a research work
in the field of educational administra
tion. He will remain there until fall
when he will inspect schools for the
University. He will return to Colum
bia to teach in the winter term.
Prof. R. "W. Selvidge, formerly a
teacher in the University of Missouri,
who has been in the employ of the
Federal Board of Vocational Educa
tion while on Ieae of absence from
the George Peabody College for Teach
ers, has been reappointed as professor
of industrial education. He is said
to be the best authority on this work.
Profesor Selvidge will come to Co
lumbia about August to make plans
for for his work. It is expected that
in addition to teaching in the Univer
sity he will supenice extension cours
es in industrial education offered in
connection with the Unhersity in St.
Louis, Kansas City and perhaps else
where. Prof. Theodore Sexaur has been ap
pointed professor of agricultural edu
cation and extension arrangements are
being made for the training of teach
ers to teach vocational agriculture.
Miss Louis Stanley, who has been
absent on leave, will return to take
up the work in vocational home economics.
BLACKBERRIES PLENTIFUL NOW
Many Columbians Are DrlTlnp Out to
County to Pick Their Own.
The blackberry season in Boone
County is under full headway. Many
persons are scratching their laces
and staining their hands in Uie berry
briars around Columbia. Many Co
lumbians are driving out to the near
est berry patches during the evenings
and coming back with their pails full
Although this Is the best part of
the season, there are but few people
bringing in wild berries to the grocery
stores. The grocers are dealing most
ly with those berries which have been
cultivated. This is partly on account
of many country people selling ber
ries in town and because the towns
people are driving to the country to
pick their own.
THE NEW BOOKS
"Out and About Loudon."
"Out and About London" is another
of Mr. Thomas Burke's alluring
sketches of London. Though the Lon
don of his earlier books has been
changed by the war, adventure still
lurks in the vast metropolis for those
who seek her. And in this little
volume with the same kindly philos
ophy and quick eye for beauty, he
blends the bright and the sombre, the
tender, the bitter and the ironic, which
seem el j holds and facinates the read
er. (Henry Holt & Co., New York;
cloth, 190 pages; price $1.40.)
Graduate Goes to Texas College.
Miss Gladys Morris, who was grad
uated from the manual arts depart
ment last year, has been elected as
sistant professor in manual arts in
the Texas Industrial College for Girls.
High grade bicycles in all sizes and
styles at moderate prices. Newman
Hardware Co. (adv.)
"The Shop Committee."
"The Shop Committee" by William
Leavitt Stoddard, is the record of
experiments to promote good relations
between working men and employers.
Mr. Stoddard carried on the experi
ments in several large industrial
plants while connected with the Na
tional War Labor Board.
The shop committee system is not
affiliated with any labor union, nor
is it a union in itself. It is an or
ganization of the employers and em
ployes founded on a basas of co-operation.
(The Macmillan Company, New
York; cloth, 104 pages; $1.25 net.)
F. A. Baldwin Goes to Kansas City.
Frederick Amos Baldwin, former as
sociate professor of medical bacteriol
ogy in the University, left yesterday
for Kansas City, where he will begin
his duties as pathologist in the Wesley
Directors Hold Weekly 3Iecting.
The weekly meeting of the directors
of the Boone County National Bank
was held at 10 o'clock this morning in
the office of It. B. Price, president.
Genuine Thermos Vacuum bottles
and food jars at Newman's. (adv.)
The NaUonal Livestock Market
NATIONAL STOCK YARDS, KAST ST.
LOUIS, 11.. .lulv 15 The Hie stotk mar
ket for toilij w.is as follows:
CATTLi:: IlexclnN 5,300; Mirkut slpulj,
X.itive lut'f steers 7O0(3?lG0O
Yearling "fieri and heifers $7.00?lfiO0.
Stockers ami feeders ?7.00$13 00.
Texts S-teers $S 003$14 25.
Cows and heifers $7 00S14 50.
HOGS: Receipts 12,000; Market 10c to
.Mixed and butchers $J1.75$33 50.
Good and Iieiv S2210Q5J2 21.
Light .!0 !J0$i$21.7o.
I'llts $15 00B;10 00.
Hulk ?20 10S22.50.
SHEEP: Receipt! 11.000: Mirket stead v.
Sheep and euei S7 50QSS 00.
Limbs S15.50(3'517 00.
"High grade fishing tackle at New
V 1 r h
v , i v -vr
V ) v
You've bought a Straw Hat, soft collar
and B. V. D.'s and still you must admit
that the heat's got your number. If
you want to know where the hitch lies
we'll tell you
You haven't lost your appetite for those
heavy woolen clothes in other words
you've opened the windows but forgot
to turn off the furnace.
But don't worry, you've taken the mis
take in time for correction Now get
yourself a comfortable Palm Beach or
Tropicool Suit; hand tailored.
Sixteen-fifty to thirty-five dollars
Present Government More
Oppressive Than Czar's
Bourgeoisie Have No Suf
frage Elections Are Only
By FRANK J. TAYLOR
(United Press Staff Corresnondent)
NEW YORK, July 15. The Russian
Bolshevist political machine has be
come as oppressive as the czar regime
organization. The political structure
built by the Bolshevik! has been clev
erly designed. It is intended not only
to maintain order, but also stifle poli
tical opposition. o
The government rests upon the local
soviet as a basis. The local Soviets
are elected by the workmen and peas
ants. Bourgeoisie do not have the
right of suffrage. Small shopkeepers
and what corresponds to the Amer
ican middle class are included among
The local Soviets elect delegates to
the national or All-Russian Soviet
Congress, meeting in Moscow at least
three times a year. One delegate is
elected from every one hundred and
twenty thousand inhabitants of the
country and one from every twenty-
Genuine Thermos Vacuum bottles
and food jars at Newman's. (adv.)
five thousand in the cities. Soviet is
simply' the Russian word for council
The workman thus has several
times as much representation in the
central soviet congress as the peasant
on the land. Bolshevist supporters
are far more numerous in cities than
In the country.
President a Peasant.
The national All-Russian Soviet
Congress elects from its members a
central executive committee of about
one hundred and fifty which stays in
session and conducts the legislative
business. This exectulve committee
elects, mostly from its members, the
cabinet of eighteen members.
At present the most powerful body
in Russia is the Extraordinary Su
preme Council of Six, appointed by the
legislative bodies to exercise a dicta
torship over Russia as long as mili
tary enemies oppose the Bolshevlki,
Lenine, Trotsky and Tchitcherin are
the principal members of this council
The president of Russia, theoretical
ly, is the chairman of the central ex
ecutive committee. At present he is
Michael Kalenin, a peasant. The Bol
shevist leaders are capitalizing the
fact that Kalenin is a peasant to win
the support of the peasants. As a mat
ter of fact, Lenine, as head of the cab
inet of eighteen, is actual head of Rus
sia. His position is similar to that of
minister-president or prime-minister.
No Opposition Tolerated.
People in Moscow familiar with the
personnel of the soviet congress say
that at least 50 per cent of the mem
bers are professional agitators or poli
tical labor leaders. The percentage is
even higher in the executive commit
tee and there are no real workmen in
the actual government itself. Writers
and so-called leaders compose the cab
inet. The form of the Russian govern
ment would not be so bad were it not
for the way it Is operated. No oppo
sition to the party in power is tol
erated. Only the chosen can belong to the
communist party. Membership is es
timated at a half-million now. If any
members of the party object to you,
your chances of ever being admitted
into the Bolshevist fraternity are poor.
Refrigerator baskets at Newman's.
Once a member of the party you are
entitled to carry a gun. You can also
look forward to getting a political
post, probably as a minor commissaire
at first, with the possibility of work
ing up to a headquarters job-. Com
missaires are sent out from Moscow
to practically all villages to supervise
and instruct the local Soviets. They
also control all travelers.
Scouts Meet at 7:30 Tomorrow Nlghff
A meeting of the" Boy Scouts will be
held at 7:30 o'clock tomorrow night at
scout headquarters in the Miller
Building. Plans will be formulated
for the trip to the Ozarks. Individual
troops will demonstrate some of their
Better values in lawn mowers at
Special sale on high grade cookirg
ranges at Newman Hardware Co.
FALL TERM BEGINS SEPTEMBER 1, AT THE
1332-36 Grand Avenne, itansas ciiy, oussoan.
The Great American University of Business
$100 a Month Guaranteed to Every Graduate
Kansas City and the Itansomerian offer greater opportunities for the younjr man
and young woman entering the business world than any other combination of its kind
In the United States. Hundreds of students have come from all parts of the country
to take advantage of Jtansomerlan master courses and secure the benefits of Its far
reaching Influence, together with the unequaled opportunity afforded for positions
and advancement In this big manufacturing city. Our great co-operative plan places
Ransomerian Courses within reach of all, coupled with the most extensive curriculum
ever offered by a commercial training school and supported by a positive guarantee
of absolute satisfaction In etery particular upon completion of the course. Both per
sonal and class Instruction In all departments under the direction of one of America's
ablest Faculties of master minds Insures 100 per cent efficiency In the course selected.
We furnish employment to pay living expenses while attending and extend to you
our unlimited co-operation In every way that can possibly promote your Interest or
subserve your welfare, and upon graduation we absolutely and unconditionally guar
antee to place you in a good positron at a salary of at least $100 a month. Courses
In Scientific Shorthand tho world's master system Touch Typewriting. Secretarial,
Bookkeeping, Banking, Higher Accountancy, Collections and Credits, Teacher Train
ing, Civil Service, Elocution and Oratory, Business Administration, Advertising and
Salesmanship. Decide today to prepare for a high position at this great business uni
versity in the heart of America and follow that decision with action by writing Im
mediately for catalog and particulars. Hundreds have achieved fume and fortune
through this action, which Implies the same for you Write today.
SEVEN REASONS WHY
Has Become the Most Popular
Ice Cream in Boone County
No. 1. State Dairy Commissioner, Bennett, in a speech before the State Dairy Associa
tion, said: "Don't miss the opportunity while in Columbia to visit one of the
most complete, sanitary dairy plants in the state, the White Eagle Dairy Co.
The city is to be congratulated and the management complimented on this beau
tiful plant and the excellence of its products."
No. 2. The State Inspector who examined our plant July 2 graded us 96 out of a possible
100. You can greater appreciate the value of this mark, when most of the dairies
in the state grade in the 80's.
No. 3. The stockholders of this company are Columbia people who spend their money
in Columbia and a dollar spent with the White Eagle Dairy or one. of the dealers
who sell our Cream, goes right back into circulation in Columbia.
No. 4. The Dairy Farmers (178 in number) who are now supplying this plant with
cream are Boone County people who srjend their money in Columbia and help
No. 5. Visitors who come to Columbia and have eaten our Frozen Gold in other cities
say: "Lead me to the place where they sell that delicious Frozen Gold."
No. 6. Cross-Continent tourists are telling the dealer daily: "The best Ice Cream we ever
ate," and our dealers in other cities are advertising it, "The Best Ice Cream in
No. 7. And the paramount reason of all. Frozen Gold has found a place in the hearts
of the mothers and the children of Columbia. The mothers see the sanitation
under which it is produced, and the kids just naturally KNOW that it is the best
Ice Cream money can buy.
Demand "FROZEN GOLD" and Keep
Your Money in Circulation at Home
Come and See Us Make ItVisitors ALWAYS Welcome
Columbia's Largest, Li-cest Leading Clothiers
THE WHITE EAGLE DAIRY
!,am ,"" i",,",, ,"""'""''''"""'"I..l...D.HIIH1.,miIIII, , .... milim mmmiIII1I1I1IIm