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Why Ed's Is
That's easy; everyone knows
had al Ed's; that the food and
purer and better than usual.
a friend he probably will be
EDGAR HORNBECK '
On Sale This Week
We have 21 pairs Pants, good 12.50 values. Will
sell while they last, at per pair $6.00
nA H n
Just Received ,a Full Line of
MEN'S HOSE .
Special values were 35c, now. '. :. ; . 25c
Special values were 50c, now ;. . .35c
Special values were 75c, now 50c
Pure Silk Hose, were $1.00, now. .... "...;.. .75c
Pure Silk Hose, were $1.25, now $1.00
Pure Silk Hose, were $1.50, now $1.25
Pure Silk Hose, were $1.75, now . $1.50
$2.00 values, on sale at -V ' $1.50
$2.50 values, on sale at $2.00
$3.00 values, on sale at -. ' $2.50
$4.00 values, on sale at
Latcst shajies and styles, solid colors Orcen, Drown, utue,
t Mixtures and Light. -
Belts, 75c value, on sale at. . . : 50c
Belts, $1.00 value, on sale at ... -75c
Belts, $1.25 value, on sale at - $J-00
Bells, $1.50 value, on sale at. l-2o
Belts, $2.00 values, on sale at'.- 1.15
Belts, $2.25 value, on sale at. i . .' ' $2.00
22 South 9th St.
that the best drinks are to be
drinks there are always richer,
They know if you want to find
12 South Ninth
C W. MARTIN, Mgr.
, , While High Prices'Take'Crdpj
How jaurh Joes h cost?
That question, long out of use jn Co
lumbia, lus once again become general,
anij, according to some mcrUianta, shows
prsopcrla o) being overworked. People
are rearTrin from their SDendinc snrtc
and are regaining their, pre-war sober
ness in regard to btrjtng.
Such is the opinion of many 'local mer
chant. W. E. Johnston of Jelinslon
Brothers Crocer), when asked M ex
tiaragance is decreasing said: "Yes.
People, are much more careful Jn their
bu)ing--now tlian they have been for a
long timet About the time prices reach
ed the highest point people were buying
blindly. Some of them bought com
pletely Hilhoot judgment. Hut since
Uie drop in pfices a few months ago this
'don't caif" attitude has begun to wane.
Prices are going loer and ererybody
knows it Money has become tight and
the middle-men who have been borrow
ing heaiiljr have been forced to return
a large part of their loans to the banVs.
To meet this situation many of them had
to sell large stores of roods, in which
thef had been speculating, and many
sold at a loss.
Wany rcladers were also canzht will.
their shelves overstocked and had to sell
cither at a low or on a very small mar
tin to meet this suilttrn recall of loans.
This is the cause of the sudden drop in
ruces, nut unless production incr-av-s
there can be no further reduction. In
fact, I eipect a rie in the price of some
The clothing dealers have also no.
ticrd this dunce in the attitude of the
buer. J. E. lligbee of Hiebee l!-t.
a day Obihing Company had very de
cided opinions concernine in -.mu
WJiy Ts a teacher? The love of the
next generation is the answer. Men
trained in professions of law. mnlirln.
ana Uiojlike must surely joy in the actite
practice of their work, and in" engaging
in the work of teaching they often make
great personal sacrifices. The compensa
tion, lor no sacrifice is made without its
composition, is the satisfaction of see
ing the professions grow, to see new men
ri to fill the ranks that carry forward
the chilization of the world.
Without the teacher, we would be con
stantly beginning again where our fathers
begarC There could be no progress.
Ever) thing, practically, would hate to be
rediscotercd or sought out again through
experimentation. The teaching profes
sion is civilization's limesaver. r-
The following men hare seen the need
of teachers in journalism schools. News
paperdom is surely richer for the efforts
that these men have made to train the
hcipaper man and woman. These are
all'from The SchooNif Journalism of the
University- of Missouri!
Maurice Votaw, University of Arkan
sas Charles Arnold, University of Pitts
burg;' Paul J. Thompson, University of
Texas; Maurice Hicklin. University of
Wasliington; II. E. Birdsong, Kansas
Statesffornul at Emporia; R. U. Ellard,
In our own school, we hate Robert S.
Mann and Herbert W. Smith.
Trul), the teacher holds the fate of a
people in his liand. Right teaching
makes right doing. All professions are
dependent ujvn their teachers.
TO l'KEfeEAT IIOn.'l-ASS Bl'ST
Douglass High .School Prepare. Pro-
gran for uerasloa.
A bust of Frederick Douglass will lie
presented to the Douglass High fx-hool
by the Ladies' Needle Art Club at 3
A program lias been planned for the
afternoon and will be m follows:
Overture "Bright and Gay," Douglass
High School Band Doctor Caldwell, di
Biographical Sketch of the Life of
Douglass Mrs. V. L. Walden.
'Douglass as a Force in Political Life
-Prof. J. Z. Mowley.
Sol.- "Seeking For Me . Mrs. R. Wil-
"Douglass as a Public Man of Affairs ,
Prof. M. F. Greggs.
v?Dougla, lle Aboli lioni't". Prof. J.
Violin Solo. Dr. George CaldwelL
"Douglass as a Race Leader", Rev. E.
Cirls or young women permanent positions,
steady employment, light clean work, good wages.
A dollar a week extra for gootl attendance. Wc
have a Club Room for recreation" or rest, or you
can dance to real jazz music.
' Wc can use as injiiy. as 15 "girls.
1 arid Dry Cleaning Co.
jfXLUMBlA - EVENINGMISSOURlAN'IPEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1920
in lravagwe;r-Wby, R course, peo
ple are becoming mor careful in thctT
buying," he said. "They are awaiting
further tTccreasc in prices. I can" notice
it In my bntineas. They want ts Juiow
Uie price- of things; and ire getting away
from- theirjformer . recklessness."
Many business men, prefer customers
lwlart careful 3 buyers. t ZThe careless
buyer is also careless .ahool paying his
bilir-Ahey say. s-ev fiurthersay that
the careful buye put business on a
firmer basis. People who buy only what
they really need seldom change their'
minds about their purrhasea; "
Th dealers in necessities, can more
easily 'sense a change in ike buyer be
cause it is, in the purchase of food,' fuel
and clothing that people exercise more
judgment. The jewelry stores reported
no change in the attitude of their cus
tomers. N. A. Liney of the Lindsey Jewelry
Company and A. Iluchfoeder said ihat
although last ygar had been a banner
year this years sales lad so lar ex
ceeded ihose of former times.
Charles H. Geery, jeweler, when asked
if people are, careful in their buying,
said: "When a young man gets ready
for an engagement ring' he docs not
consult the market price of diamonds.
He simply comes here r or goes to some
other jewelry store'andbuys the Ting."
jol only are the consumers "buying
from hand to jnoulli." as one man ex
pressed it, but the merchants are becom
ing mure careful lest tliey overstock
tlicmselves with high priced goods. , In
regard to necessities, at any rate, it
seems that everybody is buying only
wliat he needs and just enough of that
to IaI for a few A s.
Quartette: Miss Williams, Mrs. Tur
ner, .Mrs. Rohneu, Mr. Dorby.
Presentation Speech. Miss Alma G. Wil
liams, President Ladies Needle Art
Acceptance Speech. Prof. J. E. Jones.
"The Star-Spangled Banner", Douglass
High School Band.
Work In bhop .Hinagemnt at
Louis Planned by I'nlterslly.
New courses in the training of fore
men w)U. -be, instituted in the School of
Industrial "Education at St. Louis an ex
tension of the Dcnartment'of Education
of the Lfimersity of Missouri'next Mon
The school, which is located at 415 Lo
cust street, is primarily for teachers., 11
is run under the supervision of the fen
eral and slate governments.
The necessity for traininc the men who
have to "handle men ,1s the reason for the
new course." It will give the shop fore
man instruction in tuc solution ot uie
problems that grow out of his duty as a
supervisor and manager.
The School of Education of the Uni
versity also announces he program for
the teachers training classes. It includes
the following subjects: First year trade
anal) sis. trade mathematics. trade
science trade drawing, industrial history
and citizenship, safely and sanitation and
industrial education. In the second year.
bservation and methods, lesson plann
ing, organizing a course of study and
trade.Enghsb will be tjughL
Tlic course runs for two years, thirty
weeks a sear. Classes are conducted from
7-30 to 9.30' o'clock in the evening.
Thirty five students were graduated last
-Miss Qulnn Returns to Columbia.
Miss Cannie R. Quinn. who has-been
in government service at Washington for
more than two years, has returned to Co
lumbia., She will be assistant to the
manager of the Missourian. Miss Quinb
has-been associated with the School of
Journalism since its establishment. with
the exception of the lime spent in Wash,
The Rocky Mountain
Club Picnic Sunday
All students front Color
ado, Wyoming, Utah, New
Mexico, Nevada, Montana
and Arizona please notify
Lulu Cruni, phone 626, so
that enough eats can be
Two , Uriiyersily Professors
-Work Out New Chemical
A nrueWi-'foe obuhVhie 'a nerferi sub
stitute for radium has recently been com
pleted tirHman'Scbundt and G.
F. techearid(e,of the chemistry droan-
ment of the' University. Thej have work
cd oat f beical procesailuch purifies
menthoriunS junenliiintaining all
the r'aeVaetive properties of radium.
TheyhaejJrafB working in co-operation
with Dt.R. B. Moore of ' the United
Slates Bureau of Mines, formerly a nro-
fessor in'llie' University
Mesoluonumf is a by-product in the
manufacture of rVclsbaeh gas lamp man
tles. If i fonnd in almost infinitesimal
luantiriea in the famous monazite pre of
UraziL MesothorSnm can be used ef
fectively as snbstlute for radium in, the'
treatment t-f 'cancer, and for other
medicinal purposes, and is therefore very
valuable. , The formulation of a process
for purifying mesoihorium is the result
of worki which Doctor Scblundt ind Doc
tor Moore carried on for the United
States government during, the war.
' In addition to its medicinal properties,
mesoihariuin has luminous qualities which
make i,.valuihle in the manufacture of
luminous watches and docks. Last year
ScliIuinJt; ad Breckenridge purified
5200,000" worth. of the mineral for com
panies in the United Stales.
DaCteE'-5MMtUil4l Its. ilnn. ..I ....
lal woix with radium and its substitutes
for fifteen-Tears. 'He and Doctor Moore
firt became interested in radium when
llicy madc'aa investigation of Missouri
spiing water to ascertain whether or nni
it. contacted ra'dio-acti've properties. Their
irsis aiseiosea tnat the water was radio,
active, isd ibe results of their invest!
gallons' were published.
The following summer they were sent
by the. United States Geological Survey
to investigate the waters of the Yellow.
Hone National Park. They made a cora-
pieie study ol I lie water there, using a
Irstingfapparatus devised and constructed
at theTJniversity of Missouri.
Three years ago it was discovered that
thcrt-wen) small quantities of uie
Stephens and Christian
An Aid to Shopping
In th&Crispneis '
Of flajrij Salads
Sandwichcs, '"- '
-1 v . -v
And the Palate Pleasing,
Fountain Specials. x.
AndTher. Will Have
The,. Comfort of'
The Booth of Romance.
You Have Not a Copy
Of (he pook, Ash
Millard & Sisson
Parker's Bargain Week Closes at
10 o'clock Saturday Night
, Out aim will have been accomplished
Don't forget everting in the store is reduced. All WILTONS "(SolD LINEN LINED)
articles sold are of Parker value and carry Parker prestige. Ko)al-Ka-Shan, 9x12 $195 grade. Bargain Week. .$155.50
The Bargain Week offerings will close at 10 o'clock Satur- Kaniack, 9x12 $175 grade, Bargain Week 139.75
day night. Royal Savaloii, 9x12 $145 grade, Bargain Week. . 115.75
. , . , f .. .... , .. , Almcdu Art Loom, 9x12 $145 grade, Bargain Week. 115.75
During the remainder of this week it is our intention to R , T 9xl2 m ?5
give-evcry prospective furniture purchaser in this territory , '
an opportunity to take advantage of these slashing cuts, AXMINSTERS
'..,,, . ,ii $90 grade, Bargain Week $710
buying from Parker s you are getting not only value $Q. Bara ?5
received in real material, but you are getting standard ac- u in Wcefc
cepted articles in designs approved by the nation s recog- m Bargain Week 47,
nized connoissucrs of fine rumishings. $5Q gw Jc Barga;n Wcek 39.75
Our bed-room suites of rich mahogany, dainty ivory TAPESTRY BRUSSELS
andimprcssivc walnut arc not quantity-produced, unmatched 535 , n Wcek , 2g 1
articles of mongrel doigu that have been turned out in g25 gr bdrf,din Week 19 ?5'
" cross lots. v
.,.,. .j .1 . 1 wOOL FIBER
v Tliey arc individual-arc executed in the accepted m j Bj ;n
periods and reflect the makers thought in their designing $25 jj j Week igj5
and care iu their assembling.
Our pride in exhibiting them iV.backed by our con- m jn WeA -
fidence that they will please. Every one of the twenty dioice $25 j jj., Wccfc
remaining suites carries with it the same irotwJad guarantee $22Q d fia jn w 1? ?5
of satisfaction that has always backed Parker furniture.
J Our rugs have been received with great favor by Bar- Full line of Rugs of all sizesMJ ft 3 in. by 10 ft. 6 in.;
"ain Week purchasers. Because of our wonderful stock at 8 feet by 10 feet; 6 feet by 9 feet; 4 ft, 6 in. by 7 ft. (Tin.;
die beginning of the sale we are still able to offer you nearly 72 inches; 54 inches, etc. down to door mats. All are
'as varied a collection. P"1 at corresponding reductions.
thorium in the thorium whkii the Wels
bach Company extracted from monazite
for the manufacture of their gas lamps.
Doctor Schlundt took the initiative in
discovering a method for conserving the
mesoihorium. When he had succeeded
In doing so, hs started his experiments
for purifying the mineral.
The mesothorium, after being treated
by Dr. Schlundt's process, can be made
to serve all toe purposes which radium
serves. While it is difficult to obtain, its
cost is small in comparison with the
price of radiumjjand it will play 'an im
portant part in the medical world because
of its price. ,
BEBATIXU TEA OBHAMZED
UrcnnoB Clob (.'Ires Diner Plans
Program For Sunday.
A new debating team has been recently
organized under the name of The Glen
non Club Debating Team. Twenty mem
bers of the Glennon Club met at the
Knights of Columbus Students Home
and decided upon the plans and activities
of the new organization.
The election of officers followed im
mediately after the discussion of the ac
tivities under consideration. Paul It.
Verzosa. School of Journalism, was ap
pointed temporary chairman, Norman tul
brkht. Arts and Science, vice-chairman,
Lliseo Qoirino, School of Journalism,
critic, George Hi) den, College of Agri
culture, secretary, and Henry Christman,
LATE ARRIVALS IN
Wool Goods for Winter -
Arc especially opportune for you who realize that
Garments Made At Home Are 100 per cent
36 TO U INCH FRENCH SERGE
Biack, Navy, White, Brown, etc. An excellent
Street dresses Bloomers or Middy Blouses.
U TO 56 INCH MEiTSWARE SERGE .
These come in
44 TO 56 INCH TRICOTINES
In Midnight, Navy and Black, for Tailored Suits.
'-54 INCH WOOL JERSEY '
In a variety of colors an excellent cloth for school wear or for house
and street wear. . ,.
f. -48 INCH DUVTYN IN SEVERAL SHADES
For better Coals of all descriptions. These' come in a most attractive "
C- line of colors, and will meet with your approval.
48 TO 56 INCH PLAIDS FOR SKIRTS ' ,-. .
i These come in a dozen different patterns in the fa. ored combinations.
v . IT WILL FAY YOU TO LOOK.
School of Engineering, serfeast-at-mvt.
The Glennon Chto' held it first dance
at the Knights of Columbus-Stodeats'
Home last Saturday evening. A buffet
dinner waa served. Mr. anf Mrs. J.
Hdbel, Mr. and Mrs. F. Sajreeney and
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kane,', were the
The Glennon Club will present next
Sunday afternoon its first social-educational
program at the Knights ot Colum
bus Students' Home. There will be an
Rllnstrated lecture on the Phillippines
and a debate entitled: "Resolved that
present day motion pictures are a detri
ment to society.9
Affirmative, Norman Ulbrichu Nega
tive. Henrv Christman. Judges: Prof.-
A. O'Brien, Secretary Frank Sweeney and
Charles Kane, University publisher.
FOOTBALL JUS TO HOSPITAL.
Verne A. Hardin Underwent Xher
Operation Last SbjM.
Verne A. Hardin, a student in the Uni-
lersity and a member of the football
team, was operated on last night at the
Parker Memorial hospital by Dr. U. 3.
Dr. Woodson Moss, who waa reported
to hate had his tonsils removed by an op
eration last Monday is waiting for spe
cial treatment before the operation will
Patients admitted to the hospital yes
terday were Georgia France and Allan
TIT SoQr of SUnfljid HcKmn0if
Cheaper than those Ready
llic Suit-shades and arc unusual
The Store of Standard Mchandigy
TcaTE .snscePAL ttashx
TMff resale M.cimrra bnkX to
Hoae H- JaV Beige. .
There will be a dance Friday evening
for all yoong people of the Episcopal
Church at the borne of 11. M. Betden. 811
Virginia avenue, inese dances are to
held twice each month at the (afferent
homes ot Episcopal families. Student'
who are not connected with other church-",,
rs in Columbia are invited to these fine,
Twice a month, on Sunday afternoon,
the Rev. J. G. George will bold open .
house for H young people of his chardC"
The next meeting will be held a week
from Sunday and Miss Margaret Haw
kins will be in charge. These meetiiis"."
are to oe ot semi religious nature follow.
ed by. a program and social hour. .
Mr. George b also giving a series ot i
lectures on the life of Christ to the Uni. ,
versify class at the Episcopal church. The Sj
subject for next Sunday is, The Boyhood --i
of Christ." Everyone is invited to these :
Prnftleerlnr la avt Ttsn
Rent profiteers in the University of
Illinois district became panicky last -'
week when the official student paper be-
gan publishing names and addresses of f
all residents charging exorbitant prices
for their rooms. As a result double 4
rooms that formerly rented for $40 to t
$50 per month hare been reduced to tZS
per month, says a dispatch from Uibana. ,
House or ,
N - - I-, si
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