Newspaper Page Text
$1.50 Per Year in Advance.
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, FRIDAY, APR. 28, 1902.
VOL. I. NO. 25.
The teacher whom we should all
strive to imitate reaches her
schoolroom before the ringing of
the first bell in the morning, care
fully adjusts the window shades,
looks to the temperature and ven
tilation of the room, and, has all
things in readiness for the coming
of her pupils. The young people
coming into the room are im
pressed with the perfect order and
neatness which all things suggest.
Their wraps are hung upon
their own hooks in the Wardrobe,
and by their conduct we are assur
ed that abundant consideration
will be shown to those who desire
to use the few moments of the
early morning for study. On a
shelf or table to which all have
access are magazines and papers
selected because of the fitness of
the material which they contain. .
The pupils have been greeted by
a pleasant "good morning," or a
word of welcome from the teacher,
and a tardy or absent mark is a
rare thing in this school.
The opening exercises are inter
esting and helpful, and the teacher
often uses this opportunity for the
purpose of bringing before her
pupils heartculture material.
When the classes are called, no
loud signals are given, but all
hear and obey. The name of the
pupil who is to answer the ques
tion always following the question
We notice also that this teacher
has a way of making her pupils
feel at home when reciting, thus
enabling them to give their best
thought to the topics before the
class. The pupils speak so dis
tinctly thut all members of the
class can at once hear what has
1 been said. They never interrupt
one another while reciting. The
teacher has carefully looked over
the advanced work, knows the
amount of subject-matter contained
in the pages and takes time prop
erly to assign the next lesson,
knowing that the successful prep
aration of it by her pupils will
depend largely upon how the as-
- signmeut is made. If neccessary
she suggests or explains how
best to attack certain parts of the
work, yet is always careful to
leave for the pupils' own discov
ery everything that can reasonably
be expected of them.
Whenever possible the teacher
makes discipline take the place of
government, realizing that no
child in all the world needs to
learn'self-reliance and self-control
more thoroughly and more com
pletely than does the young Amer
ican. In this ideal school a business
promptitude exists in all its tran
sactions. Everything is on time and
continues so throughout the day.
Many a boy or girl will be more
honest, exact and punctual in
maturer years because of this influence.
The individuality of each pupil
is also respected, ana no one is
ridiculed, tantalized or made fun
of. The delicate, sensitive,
shrinking nature is respected and
protected. In the management of
this ' school the teacher believes
that one of her higher duties is to
develop in her pupils a right con
i cience and the sentiment of honor.
Daily, besides her regular work,
she finds time to read something
noble, grand aud uplifting, and
comes into her schoolroom with a
soul made rich and beautiful by
the life she lives and with a pur
pose that leads to noble and lofty
ends. Her' pupils, catch the love
light from her soul, and are thus
persuaded to become like her.
Ever thoughtful and considerate
for others and the work she is do
ing, she adds new life and cheer
stands before her pupils as a guid
ing star to their lives.
No more in the hearts of these
pupils will a teacher find an abid
ing place whose aim is anything
short of the ideal. School boards,
parents aud pupils are looking for
and demanding these higher ideals.
Never before in all the history of
our country has the educational
standard reached such a high plane
as to-day, and never before have
teachers of sterling worth been in
greater demand. Supt. E. J. Mar
tin, in School Moderator.
State of Ohio, city of Toledo,
Frank J. Cheney makes oath
that he is the senior partner of the
firm of F.J. Cheney & Co., do
ing business in the City of Toledo,
County and State aforesaid, and
that said firm will pay the sum of
One Hundred Dollars for each
and every ease of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by the use of
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
....... JFrank J. Cheney.
Sworn to before me and sub
scribed in my presence, this (ith
day of December, A. D. 1880.
. A. W. Gleason,
(seal Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken
internally and . acts directly on the
blood aud mucous surfaces of the
system. Send for testimonials,
free. F. J. Cheney & Co.,
Sold by Druggists, 7")c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
A SURPRISE PARTY.
A very pleasant surprise was
given Mrs. Emeline Williams on
Friday evening by Mrs. Pinkney
Kelley and Mrs. Emma Ballenger.
Among those present were Mes-
dames Emma Ballenger, Pinkney
Kelluy, Thad Lange, J. Smith, J.
ersinger, G. Washington, I. Jack
son, A. Hick, C. Hicks, J. Black-
man, J. Carter, Ellen Reeves,
Lucy Booth, G. Blackman, Mary
Diggs, Mary Washington, L. Hol
iday, Misses Mary Diggs, Nannie
Carter, Alba Mason, Mary Fisher,
Rebecca Wade and others. A
roost enjoyable time was had.
A nickle plated revolver, 32 cal
ibre, was stolen from the home of
Mr. John Burris ou Ripley street
last Sunday evening. Any infor
mation leading to the recovery of
the same will be thankfully re
ceived by Mrs. Rachel Salisbury.
The execution of a colored boy
at St. Louis after his reprieve had
been ordered by the Governor is a
disgraceful example of. over-eager
zeal to perform official duty. The
sentence of the court called for the
execution of the prisoner between
6 a. in. and 6 p. m., and before 10
minutes of the period had elapsed
the work of the hangman had been
completed. It is morally certain
that had the boy been white in
stead of black he would not have
been the victim of this uncalled-for
haste. With such object lessons
repeated from time to . time, it is
little wonder that race antagonism
in the south refuses to die out.
The Omaha Bee.
Dr. J. E. Perry returned Wed
nesday from Topeka, Kansas.
Rev. J. B. Parsons returned
Thursday from Hannibal and Mo
berlv where he served as a mem
ber of the committee appointed by
the state board of the Christian
church to select a site for the
Christian College which is to be
built in this Ptate.
Mrs. Ruf,h Lange attended the
funeral of Mrs. Delphenia Hag'
wood Saturday and returned home
The annual sermon to K. P.
Lodge will be preached by Rev.
J. B. Parsons at the A. M. E
church Sunday . afternoon at 3
o'clock. The Christian church
choir will furnish mhsio for the
The editor of the Professiona
World was in Jefferson City this
week on business at the Capitol,
Rev. J. W. Jackson held his
regular quarterly meeting at the
M. E. church last Sunday. The
services were well attended.
Uollys Bond, of Jefferson City,
will bring an excursion from there
to Columbia on May 6th. An en
tertainment will be given at the
Fifth Street Hall in the evening. ,
Mr. George Hickam, of Jeffer
son City arrived yesterday and wil
remaiu in Columbia for severa
A CARD OF THANKS.
We desire to thank our many
friends for their attention and
sympathy shown us iu our sad
hours of grief, caused by the death
of our sister. To one and all we
extend our heartfelt thanks.
Mrs. M. L. Huooard,
Mrs. W. II. Turner.
Every single day should be to
you a day of royal discontent. You
never thought as well as you ought
to think. You never meant as
highly as you ought to mean. You
never planned as nobly as you
ought to plan. You never execut
ed as well as you ought to execute.
Over the production of the scholar,
over the canvas of the artist, over
the task of the landscape gardener,
over the primer's knife, there
ought to hover perpetually his
blessed ideal, telling him, "Your
work is poor it should be better."
so that every day he should lift
himself higher and higher, with
an everlasting pursuit of hope
which shall only end in perfection
when ho reaches the land beyond.
II. W. Beecher.
ALWAYS IN FASHION.
Kiudness uever is out of fashion.
Sometimes a just criticism is the
thing that best fits ; sometimes a
little rebuke comes not amiss; but
there are times when the criticism
or rebuke are excruciatingly cruel.
There is never a time when kiud
ness is out of tune with life. It is
always the one right, true, fitting
thing. Go about the world with
the cheery, sympathetic word, the
warm baud clasp, the loving deed,
and you will never find yourself
jarring against unseen and un
known conditions. On your right
hand and on your left, you will
be strewing joy and comfort and
untold helpfulness. Many a soul
at the last will rise up and bless
you for the blessings you have un
consciously bestowed. Plymouth
FOR DULL DAYS.
SUSAN HALL, IN AMERICAN TRIMARY
My own experience has led me
to believe that the occasion of dull
days lies entirely in myself. I had
long attributed them to other
causes the ill-lighted schoolroom,
the damp, lifeless air, the dark
clouds, the stupid text-books, the
slow children, the long sessions,
the monotonous programs. I had
so many ways of accounting for
them that I found that they were
becoming an almost everyday oc
currence. Instead of changing the weather,
banishing the mud, introducing
new books, and sending away my
dull pupils, I tried to improve my
self. I set myself steadily to look
for bright days, rather than for
dull ones I did all that I could
to make them bright. Bright songs,
varied gymnastics, new busy work,
sunshiny stories, merry lessons
even bright ribbons with my dress
were brought into requisition. I
followed Mrs. Childs's plan, and
hung prisms in the windows to
multiply the sunlight and the
beautiful color Bpots. When the
rainy days did come, we chose our
prettest pictures, told our brightect
stories, sang our cheeriest songs,
played our merriest games, and
resolutely tried to make up within
doors for the sunshine which was
withheld out of doors. It was a
success. The dull days disap
peared from our calendar. And the
brightest days of all were the rainy
When I came to realize that the
fault had been in myself, I was
thoroughly ashamed. I put my
self iu the place of the children
a process I had neglected before.
Theu their need forbade any mis
erable thought of self, and tho
hard places in my work were for
gottoi in the endeavor to fill their
days with sunshine.
Low Prices Are Low Prices at the Globe. Strictly One Price to All. You Wilt Save Money by Purchas
ing Here. Others Are Doing it.
iers, O hatters,
BROADWAY BETWEEN THE BANS.
THE HOME OF LOW PRICES.
We Point The Way
To high values for low prices. Splendid Clothing, fine quality UNION LABEL GOODS at prices as
low as you are asked to pay for goods of a lower quality at some store. If we sell you a suit for $10
that another store charges $12.50 for, if we can prove that you sacrifice no quality by purchasing
here, WHY PAY MORE THAN OUR PRICE? You can save from twenty-five per cent to thirty
five per cent on the price of a suit if you buy at the GLOBE. You sacrifice absolutely nothing the
same style, the same quality and no chance of buying last season's "just as goods," for we carry no
goods from one season to another. That is the time honored GLOBE plan. When you want a suit
come here you can buy a suit and hat for the price you would have to pay elsewhere for the suit.
WHY PAY MORE?
Have You Seen These Suits?
Every man in Boone County who is interested in clothes will enjoy looking over our stock, even if
you don't want to buy you'll be interested. Take a look and then compare with others.
These are the equal of any 12.00
ottered anywhere. Perfect fitting
1v',v' suits, onlv the best of workmanship.
all the newest styles and colorings including a gen
uine all wool blue, diagonal clay, satin piped, guar
anteed in every way.
Hs AQ Men's Union Label Suits in 14 ounce
roll 4tJ black or blue clay worsteds, handsome
rvj m-oad or narrow stripes, checks,
plaids, etc. We know you can't duplicate them
im bv Our line at this price has no equal,
TkS 11 No other store can afford to oiler
Sf-fU V e,jUll values at such a price. Low
profits, quick selling, is our motto.
For a splendid line of young men's
suits, sizes 14 to 8". Latest cre
ations of styles aud colorings. It's a
credit to you to wear such a suit. Stiffened fronts,
broad, military shoulders. Tne acme of style and
A splendid assortment at, this price,
new styles, correct colors, good dura
ble materials in stripes, cheeks, plain
colors and fancy mixtures.
d A A 8 a prico for our fine lit
bO.UU 5-(K) '"' suits. We
them for long wear, in ne
Is a price for our fine line of regular
teat colors. A
splendid suit for the prico, can't be equalled.
(&. These Are Prices Which Save Money For You.
We didn't expect to say much about hats, but remem
ber at the U LOB K a suit and a hat doesn't cost any
more than a suit of the same quality elsewhere. Bo we
speak of hats.
$3.48. The "Stetson."
Everybody knows how much bat goodness that one
word "Stetson" stands for. $4.00 and 15.00 elsewhere.
$3.00. The "Tiger."
Other Hats just as good cost more money. That's why
we guarantee the 'Tiger" without equal.
Save Money on Your Boys'
Don't sacrifice quality to price When you buy high val
ues for low prices at the Ulobe.
$1.48 to $5.00
For the celebrated "Manly" boy's tlireo piece suits," in
all the latest novelties, strictly all wool goods, a double
seat and knee, warranted not to rip, best value in town.
1.75 value, boys' three-piece suit, 8 to 10 years, strongly
made, pretty patterns.
to the school room.