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UNIVERSITY MISSOURIAK, MONDAY, SIAKCH 1, 1909.
The Drug Shop For all Hinds of Toilet Goods Come Direct to The Drug' Shop You can supply all your needs here with greater satisfaction. We carry a full line of FINETOILETSOAP o &" $& - vK ti'V rlSF" Wi T. w n mgmm 'j2? -4-(l5 1.144 WW 3C""J " lip C J3fc mm tym J. " ww"IZJVT-'V?J Also a complete stock of Toilet Water and Perfumes Our Tooth Brushes ore Guaranteed We offer you a better variety of brushes to select from, and if they pull out, we will replace the brush with a new one free of charge. Try Colgate's Violet Into Powder When you want good Face Cream or Tooth Powder come to the Drug Shop Headquarters for Colgate's Sterling Toilet Goods THE DRUB SHOP HATTON & KNIGHT . v s Stk Ka ByXOLGATE'sXSI Ml VIOLET KB llUtALC POWDER m Jm pumnto Mi M jufliSEPTic MP9 i'0""uo, Tiki t&fill Men 'W BQp --'- SOCIETY Delta Tail Delta pave a dinner party yesterday at their lodpe on Rollins street. The mest were Miss Lucile McVcy of Lincoln, Xcl.; Miss Hazel Wilson of St. Louis; Miss Catherine ISarnes of Fort Smith, Ark.; Miss Stone, Miss Dasketr, Miss Weler, Miss Sehaefer and Mi- Devlin of Columbia. The Sigma Xu fraternity gave a matinee dance Saturday afternoon. The out-of-town guests were Miss Winifred White and Miss Julia McEl roy of Carthage, Mo.; Miss ISlanctie So-ernian of Sedalia, Mo.; Mr.-. Schmidt of Jefler.son City and Mi-s McVev of Sedilia. Mrs. .7. M. White and daughter, Win ifred, and Miss .lulia MeEIroy of Car thoge, Mo., left Saturday night for their home after a visit of several days with Prof. John S. Ankeney, Jr., and Mrs. Ankeney and other friends in Co lumbia. Miss Pearl Mitchell, of Columbia, who has been visiting in Fort Worth, Toy., has gone to California, where she will spend the early spring. Miss Alma Smith, of Franklin, Mo., who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Charles Arnold of West Broadway, the lat week, returned home yesterday. The senior engineer.- who board at the University Dining club gave a dance in the Club Casino last Satur day night. Miss Thula Itodes returned to her homo in Kan-a-, City Saturday after vi-iting Dr. Caroline McOill. Mis Julia MeKlroy, a gne-t at the Kappa Kappa Kninuia house, left yes terday for Carthage, Mo. The Kappa Kappa fiainnia sorority entertained the P.ota Thcta Pi frater nitv Saturday afternoon. Miss Ma tile Mellendry, a former stu dent of the University of Missouri, is here for a short vi-.it. Mi-s Blanche Bohemian of Sedalia is vi-itiiijr Mi-s Mable Whitnev. Mi-s Fj.y Jarman left yesterday L'nionville, Mo. lor Miss Bess Mexico. Mo. Titteron has gone to MRS. WHITMER TALKED OF ART A Lecture Heard by Those Who Attended the Exhibit Last Friday. Those who attended the art exhibit in Academic hall last Friday afternoon heard Mr. T. Call Whitmer talk about Pictures and Art. "Painting is such a quiet thing,'' -he said: "It does not force itself upon life as an orchestra does. It just waits patiently until you come to it." One of the paintings discussed by Mrs. Whitmer was Edmund C. Tar bell's ''Preparing for the Matinee.' "It is a remarkable action picture." she said. "Somebody asked me the other day why the artist ever gave the girl such a chin. Well, if you look at the picture carefully you will notice that her chin is in the shade and the artist has not meant to emphasize this part. The girl stands out in beautiful relief from the background, and the strong notes of dark in her hair and hat, also in her dress and the arms of the chair are in contrast to the grey half tones of the rest of the pic ture." This is the last day of the exhibi tion. The museum will be open to night from 7 to 10 o'clock. Dr. John Pickard will discuss the question: "Is There an American School of Paint ing?" VARSITY NOTES 0. D. Chrisman has returned from vi-it to Moberlv. T. K. Smith, an alumnus of the Uni versity of Missouri, of St. Louis, "was in Columbia Fridav. W. S. Mitchell, of Washington Uni versity, St. Louis, has been visiting at the Kappa Sigma house the last few davs. Improving. "How is your son James getting on at college, Mr. Boggs?" asked the paron. Fine." said Boggs. "He's getting i....:... i:i. ..-,. .!,." irviu iju-iui: iiitr i.ii. i I am glad to hear that." said the I clcrgvman "How does the lad how j it?" "Well." said Boggs, went up and wanted money, he ued to erected to the memory of her late hiis write asking for it. Now he draws on band. me at night." Lippincott'. j "Memory:' she ejaculated. 'Certain- lv not! Whv. after the funreal I Took a Lot of "Stamps." "Oh. Maud, where did you lovelv diamond ring?" "It came to me by male." Boston . TIME TO THINK OF THAT SPRING SUIT A Few Hints as to Styles For Men For This Season. THE TROUSER CUFFS TO GO Three-Button Sack Coat With Fancy Flaps and Dip Front Will Be "Correct." A few more weeks and then .pring. Always the coming of bright, warm day- brings to the mind of men. es pecially young men. the thought of a new suit of clothes. In his mind, or literally, he goes over what is left of his last summer's raiment. No, they won't do. He must hae a new suit. So here are a few hints for University of Missouri students: The coats for men of fantastic de sire will lie the three-button sack, with dip front and fancy flap on all the pockets. Then, there will be the same stye but with rounded anil blunt cor ners and plain flaps on the pockets for tho-e of more conservative taste. All the coats will have long lapels with buttons below roll. Very few double breasted coats will be worn. There will be some real fancy designs having onlv one button. The voum men will be able still to swing their arms and show their fancy culTs. Any de-ign having with one to three buttons will be "correct." What about waistcoats? Well, the buyer won't miss it by selecting one of novelty color with fancy jxckct-, with or without lapels. Trou-ers with culls are pa iug. This season the young man who desire to keep pace with style will wear trousers without cuir-. full or half peg top and with buckle straps. RESULTS IN TRACK MEET Weekly Events at the "University Saturday. Final results in the weekly Universi ty of Missouri track meet Saturday w ere : SSO-yard run ("Varsity): first. Ber inond: seiond. Shuck; time. 2 :(!!. SSll-yard run (Seconds) : first. Clel and: second. Bice: third. Roe: fourth. Kekle; time, 2:1S. SSO-yaid run (Thirds): first. Ed ward: second. Priebe: third. Potter: fourth. Beason: time. 2:20. High jump ("Varsity): first. Bow ling. ." feet, ."i inches; second. Herzog. ." feet. 4 inches; third. Wright 3 inches: fourth. l)einna. .1 inches. Hisrli ilium (Seconds) : first, ." feet, feet. 2 Walm- er. ."i feet. 2 inches; second. Campbell. . feet: third. Stader. 4 feet. 8 inches. 440-yard run ('Varsity) : first. Doug less: second. Taltwt: third, Ford; fourth. Lyon: time, :.T3. 440-yard run (Second-): first. Xeal; second. Crider: third, Honian; fourth. Bock: time, :."0. 440-yard inn (Thirds): first. Porter; second. Hall: third. Wright: fourth. Campbell; time, :.S. Shot put ('Varsity) : first. A. W. Rob erts. 33 feet. 4 inches. Shot put (Seconds) : first, Anderson. E. II.. 30 feet. S 1-2 inches; second. Anderson. E. L.. 35 feet. 2 inches. High hurdles ('Varsity): first. Her zog: second. Bowling: third, firegg. High hurdles (Seconds) : first, Palm er: second. Simpson. Low hurdles ('Varsity) : first, Her zog; second. Bas. Low hurdles (Seconds) : first, Oregg: second. Hall; third, Simpson. Mile run ('Varsity) : lirst, Steele. 4:40: second, Johnson, W. L., 4:53. Mile run (Seconds): first. Mayfleld: second. Pierce: third, Cooper; time. 5:14. Mile run (Thirds) : first. Payne; second. See: third. Kobroek; time. 5:38. Two-mile run ('Varity): first. Steele: 10:10: second. Parker. 10:15. 30-yard dah ''Varsity) firt. Douglas-: second. Ford: third. Bass. 30-yard dash (Seconds) : first. Hous ton: second. Crider; third. Farrell; fourth. Hall. NOTHING DUE TO HIS MEMORY Why a Woman Wouldn't Erect a Monument for Her Late Husband. Apropos of statements made regard ing "memory." an old friend who earns a comfortable income by selling gran ite tomb-tone- to tho-e who have sur vived their friends or relatives, sends to me the following: "I called upon the widow of an ac- ' quaintance of long standing and sug "when he first i nested that she have a monument found four letters of mine in his pocket-. 'et that.tnat lie Had torgotten to mail.'" Everything depend upon the view. point. Julius Chamtiers in the Brook. AMERICAN COURTSHIP THE BEST C. F. Loomis so Concludes in Address Before Cosmopolitan Club. The Pan-American members of the Cosmopolitan club of the University of Missouri, compo-ed of students from Mexico. Argentine Republic and the United States, gave a literary and mu sical entertainment Friday evening in the women's parlors in Academic hall. Dr. J. C. .Tone-, dean of the College of Arts and Science, expre ed the be lief that American- should live not on ly to make their own country prosper ous but al-o to give to the world their best. In his paper on the immigrant, J. B. Powell said that all other Americans are immigrants to the Indians, alid urged that those who come first treat those who come later in a spirit of real Americanism, all having come to this country for greater liberty. Fran cis M. Iribame. from the Argentine Re public compared the customs of his country with those of the United States. Miss Theodosia Wales. Secre tary of the University V. W. C. A., spoke on "The Making of an American Girl." Charles F. Loomis, chairman of the Pan-American colony, told of the cus toms in courtship of China. Japan and other countries and concluded by say ing the American sy-tem is very sat isfactory to him. The singing of "America" closed the program. NATIONAL RELIC IS IN DANGER Liberty Bell, Most Famous of America's Treasures May Be Doomed. Is the Liberty Bell, most famous of America's hi-toiic relics, doomed to split in two? Will the trij) which is planned for it to the far northwest prove to be its final undoing? These are questions which are being seriously asked by tho-e clo-ely asso ciated with the bell and its history and they point to ceitain facts, in discuss ing the probabilities, which bear out their assertion that the bell should be handled mo-t carefully if it is to be preserved. Since the time of its ringing the original crack in the bell has grown seventeen inches in length. The new eiaek extends from a point midway between the rim and the crown to a point near the center of the crown. It is said that the new crack has giown a little in extent each time the bell has made a tiip. No measurements have been kept which would substan tiate this, but the crack is there. The old crack has been drilled out. and is easily di-cernible. while the new crack is but faintly outlined: and the ob-erver iim-t look clo-ely to see it. William B. Ilntnin. who is 77 years old. has compiled an exhaustive history of the bell. He loves the relic as he would a child of hi- own and is familiar with its every movement. "It cracked in 1S35 when tolling for the funeral of Chief Justice Mar-hall." he says. "Thi- crack began at the lip of the bell, where the metal was three inches thick, and extended toward the crown, a distance of twenty-nine inches. "The crack was later drilled out. with the hope that the bell could lie rung without further splitting it and still hold its tone. Since that time it has never lieen tolled." Philadelphia Xorth American. MUSIC Students PUPILS GIVE RECITAL Sing at of Mrs. Bewick Stephens College. Students of Mrs. Rosa Voigt Bewick gave a song recital at the Stephens College auditoiium Saturday afternoon. The features of the program were the selections. "The Language of Love." by (iounod and "0, Come with Me" by Van Der Stucken. sung by Miss Willie Prewitt, and "1 Love Thee" by f'rieg and "Florian's Song" by Counod. sung by Miss f'ertrude Cheverton. The du ets by Misses Prewitt and Cheverton were well received. Miss Riggins pleas ed the audience with the selection, "Sing Me to Sleep." The recitals are open to the public each Saturday afternoon at 4:15 o'clock. The program for next Satur day will be Mrs. Cabriella Mudroek and Mr. Whitmer in Smetena's (Bohemian) comic opera. "The Bartered Bride." For Rent. A member of the faculty, who will be away from home with his family during the entire summer vacation for the next few years, has for rent two or three rooms suitable for light house keeping and carrying the privilege of occupying, exclusively, more of the house and the large yard during the summer. Xante and further informa tion upon application to the Missou rian. (adv.) LOST: Saturday afternoon. Ik- iween .uner s noe iore aim i--Missouri avenue, ladies' gold watch and fob. Initials "M. E. S. 2-.V0.T' in back of watch. Small black leather fob with gold Missouri seal locket attached. oo Finder plea-e leave at Mis.ourian of- fj,.,. an,i receive reward WANTED: A Everything That's Good to Eat and Drink Sundaes, Sodas, Phosphates All Kinds of Lunches Try a Marshmallow Sundae Busy Bee Cafe OTTO Take Independence Avenue car at Union Depot. Ask Conductor JAMES KETNER, President and Manager Self Indexing Ledgers I K ' Tl Vsf H WTTifr (mtfirSftWYh rvTfxX LONG CgL HEIBERGER FOR LUNCHES Candies, Fruits and Pastry Best Serving Parlor in Columbia We Excel Jill Others The State Normal School At Kirksville, Missouri, Undertakes to be A GREAT TEACHERS' COLLEGE It provides for all the conditions arising in the public schools. It pre pares teachers tor the Kindergartens, the Elementary Schools and the High Schools. It offers College Courses in Algebra, Analytical Geometry-, Calculus, and Field Work in surveying. It prepares teachers of Mathematics for High Schools. It offers College Courses in Ancient History, in Mediaeval and Modern History, in English History, in American Constitutional History, in 18th and 19th Century History, and in Ancient Life. It prepares teachers of History for High Schools. It offers College Courses in English, Latin, Ger man, and Science. It offers five years in Music and four years in Art. It prepares supervisors of Music, of Art, of Manual Training, of Gymnasium Work and Summer Play Grounds. It offers superior facilities in spring and summer courses for teachers having short terms of school. It offers special courses for Principals and Superintendents. scd for bniutin. JOHN R. KIRK, President EUREKA! If you want highest grade laundry workif you want that suit to look like new again Phone 116 EUREKA LAUNDRY CO. KOBER T H C DENSM0RE HOTEL Kansas City Headquarters for M. S. U. Students American Plan, $2.00 to $3.50 European Plan, $1.00 to $2.50 That annually save In labor 800 to 2000 of cost. Made in lioth loose leaf and un'- Samples free. Address, Dept. 5 TUt HIGH SIEFHttS COMPANY. JcHersoa Ctj. H Comparison Convinces room mate. 002 Locust. Transcript I lvn Eagle.