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UNIVERSITY 3IISSODRIAX, TUESDAY, 3IAY 19, 19H.
PAGE FOUR CLASSIFIED ADS housekeeping. Call 792 White. (201) JIIM,'ELLAL'OUS THE INDIES SEXTET of the Kel ley Alexander School of Singing will tour Missouri this summer under the management of W. X. Searcy of Col umbia, Missouri. Write Mr. Searcy for particulars. (192 tt) , WANTED LaTge Sorority House, nine or ten bed rooms torresponding- I lj large living and dining room. Ad dress "II. 15" care Missourian. (204) WANTED Three students to do half hour work daily for their rooms during summer. Can do own cook- ( ing if desired Phone at meal times. .NUiin; i ersuns uesiriug 10 uuy household furnishings may call at res-. Idence of J. S. Ankcney, 90C Conley avenue, Mondav's and Wednesday's in ' May, o to C p. in. (201) ' Phone lOU-white (201) ENTRJES CLOSE FOB JUMSESHI! 5l,2D0 Offered in Cash Prizes Besides Cups and Ribbons. hands prizes, o,i ,.,,. rii,,nn .t tmnhv 'write about that makes a good news t paper man. in a small town," said ' T . il,n Plt1TTlK!n c i :.!.. i icooert w. Joaes. vi mc uuiumum ., , n.i ,i, ,, ,n I Tribune. He said the best source of V,Ill3" Ji. ULIIIILU1UI1 IIUV1, ujj. w men over 40 jeirs old. not profession als, trophy prize. Loral Riding Teams. Class "2. Riding teams, trophy, open to teams composed of man and woman representing one of the wo men's organizations of the University. FOUMI. FOUND On Prov idence road near GUARANTY PLEDGED DANCING LESSONS giv en privately at o05 Conley avenue. Phone 44S White. (ISStf) the rock nuarrj. a Mixer bar pin with Agricultural Club and Citi- abalon shell. Call at this office and, . .. i zens ouDscrioe m,jj to the Fund. .IOnt.ALISM NEEDS A FEMIXIXE TOLTII I (Continued from page one) i I that the harvest is a bountiful one news in a small town is the railroad station. He said a reporter could get news in proportion to the number of friends he has in town. I pay for this ad. (194 tf) Mrs. Anna M. Doling of Springfield spoke at Switzler Hall this morning. Her subject was "Journalism in the Ozarks." The way of the journalist, sh- said. was like tl'at of a wizard's wand , j on must come under its influence whether jou wish to or not. The jour- . There is a reward here and up vondor i nalis.ni or the ozarks lias taught mat for the editor who makes the world i each one has some genuine service to ! After Mjy 1 new offices), room 301, Guitar building. P. II teopathio Phvsician. t ,., I,., f,-.i !., , 'attached ZMi and 305 MURKY, Os- (adv) LOST. ' LOST A watch fob with Elk tooth Return to Missourian of- l'ce and get reward. (19S i a better one each daj li" lives in it.' LVQUIUi: INTO THE RECORD, re cently made, of the Cash Meat Market for cleanliness, or call and see for jourself. Phone 1SS. (215) PAPERING AND PAINTING that's our business. Let us figure on jour next job. Brady and Glass. Phone 319. (213) LOST Raincoat left in University , Auditorium Wednesday evening. Re- ' turn to Missourian olhce and receive reward (19Ctf) j FOR SALE. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE a few ! f.irms and some city property. M. A. Hornbeck. Office in Now ell Ruilding, I i telephone 1040, residence telephone 1233 Hlack. (197 tf) To insure the financial success of the Commencement Horse Show Juno 1 and 2, $1,333 has been subscribed as a guarantee fund by the Agricul tural Club and the citizens of Colum bia. In case there is a deficit of more than $3u0. it will be apportioned among these subscribers. If the de ficit is only $300 it will be paid by the Agricultural Club's subschiptiou of ?300. Entries for the show have closed. Miss Loula Long of Kansas City has , entered Starmore, Miss Nutpick, Uou- i quet, Kentuckv "s Pest. Morine Fisher. Thos. Parsons, fine shoe repairing, i F0Ii SALE My residence at 1321 j cieo McDonald, My Choice and Golden Sewed soles 75c and $1. While you,'K"eser avenue. If interested, apply . Go in fourteen events, wait. South Ninth street. (ICStf) to me personally C. K. Ilurdick. 0 j jiooers of Columbia has en- j Phone 9C1. (201) j tered a string including three world SHOE REPAIRING that's our bus-, ( champions. Other noted exhibitors ines. No job too difficult for this (;AS RANGE FOR SALE Used only ( wiu oe Ku- jioort. of Columbia . Rlades 10 North Tenth , months, co-t $1., will sell for $12. ,.,, n0man of Holiday. Mo.. Hook Inquire at Missourian office. (lS7tf) ( iU1(1 woods of Paris, .Mo . and Houch i i in and Anderson of Jefferson Citv. I OK KhT. , jiany exhibitors of thorouglibred FOR REXT-Ifsidence property at i ,lorses ,n all( aromA Columbia also DOS Conley avenue, either furnished la0 entered, or uufuriii-hed. Call on J. S. Ankeney. ' c.,, .. m i, inn,i ,., ci i, i ter part of this week. A banquet will EDITORIALS ON RISE II. W. Brundijje Says They are Better Written Than Ever Before. i place, street Tango Shop. (215) CARD SIGNS: "Rooms for Rent." "Table Hoard" "Room and Board." "Rooms for Light Housekeeping." etc., alreadj printed, for sale at Herald Statesman office, basement Virginia i . S. Ankeney. (199 tf) Building. (lCCtf) I be given for the exhibitors and the di- I T0 RENT-For the summer school j rectors of the sh(nv June a ,n the vjr. WAXTED. ten"- a completely furnished 5 room j pinia Tea IJoom WANTED Three rooms for light apirtment. One room is a fine sleeping j Cash ,)rjzes of ?i200 w, be orferedt : Porch with seven windows. Apply "The , as weII as trohies, cups and ribbons. uosannu just across irom universuj , commission firms in Kansas Citv. Chi Campus. .Mrs. J. S. Branham. (200) capo aml st Joseph have offercd sev. eral of the cups. tun kk.m in June, lor summer, at summer rates, furnished apart ment, 3 rooms and bath. Ideal loca tion opposite campus. North, east and vvest exposure. Write S. care of Missourian. (199) Wabash Market Tues..Wed. Specials Telephone S. Ke Rolled Oats. 2 for IS 10c Corn Flakes, 2 for 13 .30c Lemons, doz 25 .10c Grape Fruit, 2 for 13 .13c Pie Plums, 2 for .25 13c Table Pears. 2 for .25 lflc Toilet paper. 4 for .25 .10c Corn, 2 for 13 .Hie Tomatoes, 2 for 15 Sugar. Best Cane 20 lbs $1.0I .30c Eight Hour Coffee, lb.. .25 10c K C. Baking Powder, 2 for . .. 13 .10c Lav tons B. Powder 2 for .15 03c Lenox- Soap, 8 for .25 We give ". A 11." Stamp. I Quarters for the horses will be 1 arranged at the State Farm and in downtown stables. Quarters also will ' be arranged under the bleachers if the room is needed. t Forty automobile stalls will be i erectd on the north side of Rollins Field. Box' prices will be $15 for the two afternoons. Bleacher seats will bo 30 cents. ' The classes have been arranged as follows: I ItnmMer. ! Class 1. Roadster, single: prizes. , S-Z. $13, $10 and $3. FOR RENT Furnished house at 903 1 . . , . . ... . . Class 2. Roadster, pairs: prizes, $2o, Virginia avenue for rent in June. Will ... -,n , e. rent unfurnished if desired. A. II. , , ., , . . . . v ia .). ikiitiusit'l , Millie, liupu. FOR RENT Furnished Rooms, 71S Missouri avenue. Inspection solicited, i (194 tf) I FOR REXT 3-room apartment, newly furnished. Write O. F. Field, Columbia, Mo. (19S) Welch. 217 West avenue. Ithaca, X. Y. Clas-, 4. Harness horse, single, un- Vacation Time Means Travel That Calls For An Accident Policy See Us Before Taking Your Trip Columbia Insurance and Rental Agency der 1." prizes $25, $15, $10 and $3. p V F. W. MEDEIUIEYEK, V.-l. HORVCEC. SMITH, Sec. Iladtn Itlric. S. F. COX LEV, Pre. ami 3frrr. Phone 259. Ticket Sale Begins Monday, May 25, at 8 p. m. Missouri Store and Allen Music Go. for BEN GREET PLAYERS Single tickets for one performance 50c, 75c, $1.00 Series tickets for three performances $1.25, $1.75, $2.25 On the campus, if it's fair In the auditorium if it rains May 29-30 -k STAR THEATRE WEDNESDAY, MAY 20 Richard Harding Davis' Powerful story of Adventure and Revolution SOLDIERS OF FORTUNE America s foremost portrayer of western characters DUST IN FARNUM in the leading role 6 BIG REELS 285 THRILLING SCENES ADMISSION . . 10c and 20c Class 3. Harness hore, single, 15.2 and over: prizes $23. $13, $10 and $5. Class 6. Harness horses, pairs, un der 13.2: prizes $23, $13 and $10. Class 7. Harness horses, pairs, 13.2 and over: prizes, $23, $13 and $10. Class S. Championship harness horse; prizes, $20 and $10. Class 9. Gig horse; prizes, $23, $15 and $10. Class 10. Ladies harness horse, single: prizes,$23, $15 and $10. Runabout Horses. Class 11. Runabout horses; prizes, $25, $15 and $10. Tandem. Class 12. Tandem horses; prizes. I $23, $15 and $10 Light Harness Hore. Class 13. Light harness horses; prizes, $25, $15. $10 and $5. Class 14. Light harness horses, local i and amateur, trophy. ' Class 15. Ladies' phaeton horse. trophy. Three Oaited Saddle Hor.es. Class 1C. Saddle horse, under 15.2; . prizes, $25, 15, $10 and $3. I Class 17. Saddle horse, over 13.2; prizes $25, $15, $10 and $5. Class IS. Lady's saddle horse; ' prizes $25, $13, $10. ' Class 19. Combination horse; prizes, ' $23. $13 and $10. t Class 20. Championship saddle horse; prizes. $30 and $20. Fiie.t.'aited Saddle Horse. ' Class 21. Saddle mares; prizes. $25. $13. $10 and $5. Class 22. Saddle geldings; prizes i $23, $13 and $10. I Class 23. Saddle stallions; prizes, ' ?25. $15, $10 and $5. j Class 24. Junior saddle horses, 4 years old or under; prizes, $25, $15. $10 and $5. Class 25. Combination horse, prizes; $25. $15 and $10. "The editorial page of today is less mercenary, less partisan and less abushe than that of a generation ago," said II. W. Brundige, editorial director of the Los Angeles Tribune and Express, in a speech this morn ing in the University Auditorium on "The Editorial Page." Mr. Brundige traced the editorial page in its development, its vicissi tudes and its betterment through a century. The newspapers of the early days contained much discussion and little news, he said. "The editorial page reached its lowest point twelve or fifteen jears ago. After the Civil War, when news facilities were greatly developed, the editorial di rector was usually a news head who thought editorials so much wasted space. Now- both the editorial and the news departments are equally important. The editorial has become the expression of the newspaper it self, which has a more distinct per sonality than the editor, whose per sonality formerly dominated the new spaper. The Decline in Influence. "When news counted for so much poor editorial writers were employed and the editorial page no longer ex erted an influence over the public mind. "The public came to think that the editorial page was written by some one paid to write it and thought that it would not be read except by some one paid to read it. "This made the editors cynical. They thought the public no longer in terested in public problems. They thought the public intelligence too low to appreciate the editorials. They divided their readers into two class es, the money chasers and the money i wasters, saying the money chasers were too busy to think and the money wasters couldn't think." Jlr. Brundige then described the re cent era when the editorial page be came a catch-all for everj thing that wasn't news or wasn't discussion, such as the cartoon, the comic, the sober story and the woman's depart ment. Revival of Importance. "Then," said Mr. Brundige, "the business department began to realize that the editorial page was the pull ing power of the paper and that it represented the paper's tone and that the paper had to have influence to get advertisers, so the editorial page was bettered. Better men were employed and the whole tone of the page was elevated. Now the day of the opin ionlcss editorial has passed." Mr. Brundige believes that the com mon supposition that advertisers con trol the editorial policy of a great many papers is not true except in a few cases. "Public service corporations have found that it doesn't pay to own or control newspapers," said the speaker. "When the public discovers the own ership it loses confidence in the paper. The paper loses its influence and thus loses its advertisers. "The editorial page of today is bet ter written than ever before. It is understood that words are intended to convey thoughts. The editorials are more forceful, and, as they are more condensed, they are better di gested." i "AVOID POLITICS," YOCXG MAX perform for his fellow- men. There arc a number of good newspapers in the j Ozarks. i Tlio-e papers which are edited by ' women, Mrs. Doling said, are a credit to the journalism of the state. "The whole journalism of the state is more constructive, interesting and intelli gent than it ever was. It is freeing itself from bull-fights, tabasco sauce and spite-fests. It has more respect for womanhood and childhood, andi pays more attention to the truth." Mr. Visiting Editor f We have your fa vorite cigar and the Kansas City Star and Times awaiting you. Mrs. Amy R. Haight of Brandsville talked on "Missouri Women in Litera- ture and Art." "What we need," she i said, "is an Irving of the Ozarks. The , The Drug Shop The home of the Kodak in Columbia. Ozarks are to this community what the Catskills are to Xew York. The quaint tpes and life found there fur nish food for art and literature such as can be found in no place from the Blue Ridge to the Rockies. "The Missouri Women's Press Asso ciation is trying to make Missouri in Continued on Page Eight) White Hall 704 Maryland PI. 1 will open White Hall for girls, June 10. Reservations can be made now for rooms either this summer or next fall. My table will be open to men and women. Miss Fanny Sanders Saint Louis $5.84 round trip for tickets on sale daily, good 30 days. You will want to see the gorgeous Pageant and Masque Go via it ri IUI&VI Columbia s Visitors are invited to visit our store. You will always be made to feel welcome and never importuned to buy. We are proud of this store and Co lumbia people are proud of thisstore. We want you to see the store before you leave Columbia. NtmLVD Cloud Wheeler Class 26. Championship saddle horse; prizes, $30 and $20. , Ponie. I Class 27. Ponies under saddle, un der 13 hands; ribbon and trophy prizes. Clas 2S. Ponies driven single, un der 13 hands; ribbon and trophy prizes. , Class 29. Ponies, to ride and drive, i under 13 hands; ribbon and trophy I prizes. Class 30. Ponies under saddle, 13 Col. J. West Goodwin of Sedaiia Warns Student Journalists. The oldest newspaper man in Mis souri, J. West Goodwin of the Seda iia Bazoo, spoke at the journalist , meeting this afternoon. He advised ' young journalists to stay out of poli- ! tics and to let the demagogues take care of that. Mr. Goodwin was the first emplojcr of Dean Walter Williams. Mitchell Chappie, of the National j Magazine, Boston, saying that he could not arrive in Columbia for a ' John P. Baumgartner, of the Santa ! Ana, Cal., Register, spoke on "How j a Newspaper Succeeds." "It is not how well you write, but how well you can find something to Commencement Cards To send out with your invitations, printed at this office. Also we print invitations, dance programs, menus, an nouncements, etc., all styles. Also all kinds of business stationery letter-heads, envelopes, bill heads, statements, booklets, catalogues, posters, window cards, hand bills or any other kind of printing you may need. Nezvspaper Circulation Is the criterion upon which advertising values are based. The weekly Herald-Statesman has a circula tion of 4,500, most of which is in Boone County. Every advertiser who fails to use the columns of this paper is neglecting the most powerful opportunity within his grasp to acquaint the people with his wares. Herald-Statesman Publishing Co. Downstairs in Virginia Building. Phone 97. f 1