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University Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1908-1916, October 16, 1912, Image 2

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An EreninK Dally by the Students In the
School of Journalism at the University
OI jusnuuri. ... -. -.
- -: .ii-a
HARKY I. Uy P Managing Editor.
University MihtoaHan (Association (Inc.) f.
J. Harrison Itrown, preHldent; Koliert s.
M.iiin. secretary; JauinlU. JIay. Wnrd A.
Neff. Paul J. Thompson. II. J. McKay. W.
li, Hall. T. S. IIudKou. Ivan II. Kpperson.
Office: In Virclula Itlilsr.. Down Stairs.
Entered at the I'ontofflce of Columbia, Mo.,
an necoid-clais nail matter.
Too Dollars a l'car by Carrier or Mall.
Address all communications to
Columbia. Missouri.
Three German students have in
vented a machine which digests vege
tables like a cow and gives chemical
milk. German scientists have tasted
the milk and they say it is good.
Who knows but that the manufac
ture of milk may become a common
The man with a bald head no more
needs to feel ashamed. Baldness, ac
cording to a Paris specialist, is not
only a sign of intellectuality but it
also is the growing fashion of the
The University of Missouri fcnd
other educational institutions of the
land, according to this scientist, are
contributing daily to the ranks of the
bald. He solemnly avers that as man!
advances in the realm of thought the
more naked he will become on the
top of his head. And woman is not
exempt in this general scheme. Two
hundred years hence, he declares,
there will be no such monstrosity as
the long-haired man, and r00 years
hence there will be scarcely a hair
on any woman's head.
So all ye that are "afflicted" need
not be ashamed. Glory in your glist
ening domes. They signify intelli
gence. They are the forerunners of
l'lll 3IC ALPHA.
Phi Mu Alpha, the musical frater
nity of the University of Missouri, is
an organization with a good work.
Perhaps Columbia does not appreciate
its efforts fully.
Persons living in towns and small
cities usually do not hear the highest
class music. Such entertainments are
too expensive to be given anywhere
but in the large communities. Only
a few can afford to go to the cities
for these concerts.
Phi Mu Alpha brings the best music
to Columbia. This year six concerts
have been arranged. Neither Kansas
City, nor St. Louis, nor other cities
will hear better than these. Seats for
these entertainments when given in
the cities usually cost from one to
three dollars. You may go to the
same concert in Columbia for 30 cents.
A little saving here and there of
money foolishly spent would buy a
Phi Mu Alpha season ticket. A slight
cutting down on cigars or candy for
a while will do it.
It would be hard to estimate the
value of the return on the invest
ment. Such entertainments are of un
doubted uplifting power. In these
days of the plague of boarding house
ragtime it is a fine thing to hear good
music as often as possible.
War clouds again hover in tlie East.
The Balkan States have risen in arms
against Turkey. Five hundred thous
and men are on their way to battle,
and soon the press will tell the story
of conflict and death. In the midst
of great agitation for world-wide
peace comes the news of wars anfl
rumors of war. Surely this does not
look like peace on earth.
Former President Charles W. Eliot
of Harvard has just returned from a
tour of the world. He declares that he
cannot see that the nations are taking
very seriously to world-wide , eace.
Just now certain nations of 'Europe
are very much worried over the in
creasing navies of certain other na
tions. The growing military suprem
acy of Germany is alarming all
Europe. Great Britain seems to be
facing a great crisis. As yet peace
does not seem to be at hand.
With war in five minor European
countries and with the great nations
straining every resource to build
navies, the hope for world-wide peace
is not very great. But maybe these
latest wars are the dying-gasps of the
greatest curse of the world. And it is
probable that the smoke to which"
these wars give rise will stimulate
ihe dive of ieace andthe.irustleFof
her wings will be heard afcove the
," :
roar of conflict.
A New History.
"European Beginnings of American
History" is the subject of a recent
book 6y Alice M. Atkinson dealing 1
with the .development
of European
culture as a background for an under
standing of our own history. She has
made English history the basis of her
narrative without writing a history of
England except incidentally. She has
used the history of England as a
mirror in which can be seen reflected
the whole development of the western
world. ,A complete history of the dark
ages, conquests, discoveries, wars, re-
ligions, and other phases contributing
to general culture and its effect on
the new world has been dealt with
without use of any meaningless for
mulas which invite mere memorizing.
(Ginn and Company, Boston.)
For College Students.
"From School Through College," by
Henry, Parks Wright, is truly a book
for ever college student to read. It
is full of' helpful suggestions "based on
personal observations of student life
by the author. Beginning with the in four states .Nevada, Arizona, Kan
bridge between school and college, the sas and Wisconsin,
author goes through each step of a , in Kansas Governor Stubba is lend
studenfs life. He first points out the jnB his aid to the movement, and has
Lopportunities offered by a college ed-
ucatjon, then shows its purposes. Fi- for headquarters at Kansas City. Fifty
nally he shows the best means to ac- thousand women have officially asked
complish the purpose in view and for the ballot. They are members of
puts the examples in a simple, clear i organizations which have passed reso
"college" way. It is a word from ajiutions for equal suffrage. October
fellow student not from a professor, j 13 was Suffrage Sunday in Kansas and
(Yale University Press. 12mo; cloth ' in at least one church in -each town
gilt top; 163. pages. $1.00
1 ne iceiorm t i.cgai rroeeaure. .
. ... .... 1
me corner-stone of this republic.
as of all free Governments, is respect
for and obdience to the law." This
quotation from Theodore Roosevelt is
made the keynote of a book for law-
vers written by Moorefield Storey, an
ex-President of the American Bar As
sociation. Clearly, forcibly and en
tertainingly Mr. Storey sets forth the
duty and responsibilities of the law
yer in bringing criminals to justice
and justice to criminals.
"There is a loss of confidence in
the court." he says, "but it is not
due to corruption, negligence or lazi
ness of the lawyers but chiefly to the
system against which it is impossible
for an earnest prosecutor and an effi
cient judge to struggle."
Mr. Storey deals with the delays so purpose is to create a fine cultural at-
often occasioned before and during ' mosphere in our town and in its en
trials. He deems them unnecessary deavor it has spared neither money, I
and suggests as remedies "a higher time nor energy. The men composing '
standard of professional fidelity, the group are dead in earnest in the ,
which shall eliminate groundless suits ' promotion of their ideal. They are
and improper defenses, the imposition working for the love of the cause, and
of substantial costs on clients or all they ask in return is a welcome
counsel, in proper cases, a keener pro-. and a hearty cooperation. And they
fessional conscience which shall over-1 are entitled to this support inasmuch
come the temptation to procrastinate, 1 as the success of their effort means '
and the removal of certain classts of 1 our success. We merchants are the
litigation from the courts by legisla-1 recipients of the fine advertising that
tion." The delay in the appellate this town receives. The families
courts is also dealt with and all these drawn to Columbia by the opportun
evils in the administration of civil j ity of giving their sons and daughters
and criminal law are presented to the' besides a book-learning also the fine
lawyer reader with wise suggestion effects and influence of a cultural en-
of reform.
The substance of this book was de-
livered as lectures before the Yal3
Law School in 1911.
( Yale University Press, New Haven.
Conn.: 2.".C pages, cloth binding, gilt
top. $1.3." net.)
Would Extend Simplified Spelling
The University library has just re-
ceied more pamphlets on simplified
spelling, showing the growth of the
movement since the organization of
the Simplified Spelling Board in 1906.
This pamphlet is called "The Simpli-;
fication of English Spelling." The
board says it desires to call attention 1
to defects, to urge more uniformity,!
and to obtain the general adoption ofi
the 300 reformed words now used by I
Theodore Roosevelt, and it
twenty thousand other persons.
srnnp e c,;b
f scoop -srepoo-r TTIiriri grvta. iiNCE. 1 &veA I rTI3s T7rl r ' -n 1
HWEwntE, KTI Sg" wnnrenoeel vou TUATiPoT job -1 N ZrJf&&Z. Xv6.8eeh
'In Ihe Jeadirig article of the August
issue of The Westerner, "The Woman
Vote, in 'the West: A New Force 'in
Politics," Miss Adella M. Parker
makes the statement: "Whatever good
can come to the West through giving
uomen a vote will be heartily wel
comed by women all over the world,
for to Western America is due that
first break with traditions which made
women the political equals of men,
Traditions die hard in the East and
for practical achievempnts in the suf
frage movement one must look to the
Western states.
East of the Mississippi River, Rhode
island and Massachusetts nave sub -
mitted the question to the voters, and
on September 3 last, Ohio voted
against equal suffrage by a majority
0f no,000, despite a vigorous and
termind campaign by the women. The
failure was ascribed by them to in-1 street cornerg and ln halls.
difference of the voters and to thci . , ,. ,.,.
..,.,, ,, Arizona suffrage workers congratu-
efforts of the liquor forces. There . .. , .. , lUnl
. ...... ' late themselves upon the fact that all
are only about half a dozen states' .... , ., . . -.,
. ' ,.. . , , ,, . . the political parties have incorporated
west of the Mississippi which have not . J , , , .,,.. i(
!' . ... ... tan equal suffrage plank in their plat-
at one time or another submitted the!, . ... ,
question to the voters.
At present women nave secured the
ballot in six states California, Wyom
ing, Idaho, Washington, Utah and Col
orado. The question of suffrage is to be
submitted at the November election
furnished both room and telephones
either a suffrage sermon was deliv-l
ered or some mention made of the I
jbuujcuu in iiimosi et-ry iarBu town
ana in many smauer ones local papers 1
nin ipmn w 011 tt n nmAfliA
"- "ub -w -
N'o effort has been neglected in Wis-
consin to insure success and the '
women are confident of victor'. Dr. I
Anna Shaw, president of the National '
Letter to Public from President of Re
tail Merchants' Association. j
To the Editor of The Missourian: '
Permit me as a loyal and enthus-")
iastic citizen of our good town to
call the attention of Columbians to '
an effort which hitherto has not been
appreciated as it should. Since 1907,
the Phi Mu Alpha musical association ,
has been working to place Columbia
on the map musically. Its avowed
j vironment mean an asset to this town
I which every merchant should at once
appreciate. By heartily supporting
I tnc efforts of Phi Mu Alpha to estab-
I ,ish n'Sh c,ass musical attractions
nere- a s"ies of annual concerts
wnicn win be looked forward to as.
certainly and fixedly as one looks for- I
ward to autumn, spring, summer, and
winter by their support the mer-
chants of this town arc helping them-
selves and encouraging a Greater,
more Beautiful Columbia. Encourage
Phi Mu Alpha! It deserves your loyal
Yours for a Great Columbia,
President Retail Merchants' Ass'n.
Dr. Miller to Address Institute.
Dr. Walter Miller will go to Edina
says, tomorrow to address the Teachers' In
stitute of Knox County.
Suffrage AssociatIon"and a most pop
ular and eloquent speaker, has just'
given a series of talks in the small
cities of the state. Her last appear
ance was at Milwaukee, where she
gave a short address at a theater be
tween the acts of "The Butterfly on
the Wheel." She illustrated from the
play the position that woman has oc
cupied and that which suffragists
hope to see her hbld. It is said that
Doctor Shaw received more applause
than the actors. Mrs. Robert M. I-a-Follette
has just given a week of her
Last summer Mrs. Catherine Waugh
McCulIoch, lawyer and suffrage work
er in Chicago, with her husband, also
1 an entnUsiastic suffragist, toured the
sma towna of Wisconsin in an auto-
mobile at the'r own expense.
. pImmt nis nf nMrncn. went
de-'from town to'town along the riVers in
a motor boat makinE. sneeches on
lorius. iiie papers, me iiilii uh mt
streets and the women generally ex
pect success.
Chicago, which has been for several
years a training school for suffrage
I sneakers through its many organiza-
tlon8 and different methods of activity
j jn tne worj 0f promoting equal rights, ,
has generally helped in almost all of'
the state campaigns, sending speak
ers even as far as California. The
work in Illinois, however, has been
discouraging, though no suffragist is , pHet tQ re)uff the arRuments made
willing to admit she is discouraged. the g Louis brewe in a BimiIar
Several attempts to pass bills through
the legislature have failed as well as.
two attempt to put the subject directly I
before the electors.
Under the referendum an effort was
made last summer to secure the sig-
natres of ten per cent. 90,000. of the
reKistered voters of the state who
were w,iHng to have suffrage submit-
tcd at the November election. For
im . . .
lack of sulncient workers only co.uuu
names were secured. Undoubtedly, a
renewed effort will be made to secure
the passage of a bill by the next State
Legislature. E. R. J.
Columbia, Missouri
October 16, 1912.
7 a. m."
VfaMXfQ '
NX X .: "fop 1 Vscsftv 'v5S7 S
Ohseryitlons taken at 8 a. m.. 7Mh meridian time. Air pressure reduced to sea level. Isobars (continuous lines) pass tUronth points
or equal alrpressure. Isotherms (dotted lines) pass through points of equal temperature; drawn only for sero. freezing. 90. and 100.
O dear; Q pnrtly cloudy; cloudy: rain; snow; report missing. Arrows fly with the wind. Flat figures, lowest tem
perature put 12 hours; second, precipitation of 01 inch or more for past 24 hours: third, maximum wind velocity. "
The highest temperature in Columbia yesterday was 74 and the lowest last night was 47. A year ago yes
terday the highest was 84 and the lowest was 56. Forecast till 7 p. m. tomorrow:
For Missouri: Fair tonight and Thursday; warmer tonight and east portion Thursday.
Weather Conditions: Rains continue along the Louisiana and Texas coasts, the result of the West India
hurricane which is apparently moving northwest from the Yucatan Channel to the Texas Coast Also rain is
falling along the North Pacific Coast and unsettled conditions prevail in the Upper Missouri and generally over
Western Canada. Over much the greater part or the United States, however, fine weather still continues. In all
sections moderate temperatures obtain.
Fair weather with moderate tern perature will likely prevail in Columbia for the next 3C hours.
Scoop Learned This Game.
Echoes of Yesterday.
. a .. '..a., f
. - H V
i.' ; tne iersji-ju. -,
- ''it was rumored tthat the name of
the Tigers would be chinged toVTeddy
Bears if they lost the Kansas" game
that year. A change in name would
cast off the hoodoo, it was thought.
The City Council accepted a, propo
sition that the business men should
sweep the trash in front of their
'stores to the middle of the street each
day and the city should have it hauled
Ten Years Aeo. ,
There was a high school excursion
to Columbia. Eight hundred high
school students and teachers from
over the state were here seeing the
President R. H. Jepso believed that
the electric roads were sure to come
and predicted that they would beat
the macadam roads here.
Dr. William A. Quayle had been en
gaged by the Savitar board to give his
lecture "Jean Val Jean."
Twenty Years Ago.
The Australian ballot system was
being explained for the benefit-of the
voters, who were to use it for the
first time in the election that fall.
The City Council was planning for
a modern water-works system for Co
lumbia. No definite plans had been
made as to where the water would
come from but It was proposed to
mimn It in ihn ftttv oittioi 'mm trip
. or from dpon
Thirty Years Ago.
The Statesman had printed' a nam-
Com wag selng at $1 a barreIi
. f $ h .,
. " T T I
and horses from $10 up.
- ?
Farmers' Institute in January.
January 13-17 has been decided
, n na th h fnr thp Vf.rn.prs' m-
stitute to be
held in Columbia this.
T. C. Wilson, secretary of the
state Board of Agriculture, is
trying to arrange the program. He
sent out half a dozen letters yester-
day and hopes to hear from them in
a few days.
S. Department of Agriculture.
When You
When you buy jew
elry from us, you get
it wrapped up ready for
mailing if you desire.
All you have to do is
to express your wish.
We are always glad to
make things conven
ient. Then you can get
iour stamps in the
Co-Op and register your
letters or packages.
The Co-Op is a real
bring them to Henninger's where
they will be repaired by experts
and returned to you in perfect
c ondition.
we wm reg- wiienninsrers
ulate your
watch free
mw - - .
, SlSBroadway
St. Joseph Club 'nmes President
TheSt. Joseph Club held its first
meeting Of the year at the Y. M. C. A.
last night. Lorimer Knapp was elec
ted president to succeed Norman
Miller who died during the summer.
The other officers of the club who
were elected last spring arc Milton
Rosenfield, vice president and John
Mohler, secretary-treasurer. About
twenty-five St. Joseph students were
l present.
By "HOP"

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