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K CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS Half Cent a Word a Day, Phone 15. ROOMS IFOR RENT !ooms .Hid l!oarvl I'lc.isanl room"? and K""1' boanl Call at HOC l'aiiuin. I'liom 1-'. U-2S7. Kouiiis f,,r npt ear. Men. Two lights. mhkIo beds', rilct'i'in porch, dr. South roiirlh Street, l'hone 40J lilac!. S-1'.!1!. For I! nt Tixo room fiirnihlieil apart i' n' m Smith Apartments, 10S S. 'itli M I'hoiic TIT. CJrotn. H-20-tf. Fo rent Furnished Feen room house at ' '- Turner Aenue for sura nur mviii'is one block from campus. I.cv Walktr I'hones i:Sl and 1'.7 '-2.'.2. For ri nt Three rooms in modern house I II Kejser ae. K-2IP,. I'or r "I Desirable four room apartnn nl m Puiim Apartments, June v. linns lor suniiner inontlis mt reaoii.ihl' Telephone '.i'. Wlute. S-212. HOUSES FOR RENT For rnt Aftci September 1, for one var a m'iimi room, well furnibhed cottape. modi rn throughout, within one lih k o' 1-ist Campus, l'hone f. '.7 White. .M-.'.iT. LOST AND FOUND Lost Lastern Star pin, between Catholic Church and Wabash station Kinder please call 529 (Ireen 231. MISCELLANEOUS Koi sal. :;.is ranse Mrs. (Jeorge Cram !" Itro.uluaj. Phono imi; lt.d C-2.!2-tr. For rent Si ptemher 1, 7-room house, sn't Virginia au'nue. All inorl rrn com emetic es- Sonant's room in kisem.-nt Kist front I .arse lawn and K.uil.11. l'hone 11S-. V. II. C.Vl TAK. 2.!l-tf. For sale Host location in Columbia for fraternit or sorority house. 100 foot front si' Odon ftuitar, Jr., Cen tral IiatiK Itdfi. -""! Ioft in my posr-ossion, a. tjpownter. Will the owner plea-o touespond with me J. A T., Missouiian. T-2'.l. Kor rent After September 1, for onejear. a ceen room, well furnished cottape, modern throughout, within ono block of Kast Campus. M-2.J7. For sale lSe.st location in Columbia for fratorniK or sorontj house. 100 foot front. See Odon Guitar, Jr., Cen tral Hank IHdu. G-23.1. Waivted: Unfurnished rooms for liKht housekeeping for school term of 1919-1917. S 230 tf. For rent Kooms .'00 South Fifth Street, one Mock from Cafeteria l'hone 12i:. lllack. .1-2.: I. For Kent: Three rooms for light housekeeping, upstairs, all modern. Like to rent to two ladies, or mother and daughter ltead immediately aft er close of .school. Mrs. A. L. Vanatta, 314 Hilt V 232. Kor rent Fne room apartment, sec ond floor, llitt street entrance of Du mas Apartments. Possession June Mh. Libera reduction on rent for summer months. Telephone 107 or 1207. i I'or Kent: A ten room house at 403 Matthews street. Can be used ci ther as a flat or dwelling. For par ticulars phone 121 Utf. For Kent: Two large front rooms, furnished I)cIightfuII cool for sum mer (all im4 mack. C. 22.'.tf. For rent- a modern S room house wi the south side Will rent furnish ed or unfurnished. Possession ghca any time. Address X M. care Mis sourian. II-203-tf. Teachers Wanted: Rural schools from $-(i to 7.'., High School Princi pals $Hirt to $n',; Superintendents up to JLStni These calls arc actuall in ur offnp i.nroll now. Missouri Teachers cnc Kirksullc, Mo. C. 225tf. ITULji sm: :,t ,-,ii Ann Street, MomLn ta ''itli. 2 p m Wo will 11 at public auction for cash, all of or Hnn bold and kitchen utensils, furniture carpets and Majestic range Rood as new. Sale started at 2 p. 51. Mrs T- n T TtinmlKnn .T-2.J1. For ?ile Modern S-room house on ciii( n enuc: lot 3027." run ning thriitigh to Willis Avenue; both streets paed with granitoid sidc- COLUMBUS RECALL OF CORN PONE r: .i: r at i ht vjuiiuinj ui meai was a Regular Chore, Says "Col onel Bob" Smith. STONE HUHRS USED Otlier Pioneers Describe the Methods Favored in Mills Near Here. "Yes, I can remember when we used to grit our corn meal, seventy or eigh ty j oars ago." .said Colonel "Uoh" Smith, 20(. llroadu.n, Columbia's old est man. "What do I mean b 'gi it ting"? Well, we would take a piece of tin and make hole-, in it with a nail. Then on this rough surface we'd rub the ear of porn. Meal gi ootid in this w-nj made delicious luusli and good porn bread, too. "Of course, that wasn't our onlj waj of making iorn meal. We had the old horse-power mills. Winn I was a boy we earned our corn in sacks to the null It took half an hour to giind two bushels. The corn was ground between Mono buhrs. The meal was coarse, but had a rich, nutty flavor. Xow they grind it between steel i oil ers and use team power. . A miller can make twenty-bo or thirtj times as much meal in an hour. It's much liner, but to mj notion the bread isn't as good It's what I call clamim or hea." I. O. Kohiiisim so lleuiembers. T. O. ltobinson, 1213 Kast I!roadwa, belongs to a jounger generation, but lie also lecalls the timo whin he us-ed to earn two sacks of corn to the mill to guild "That was two dajh' work," .said Mr. liohuison. "Sometimes we had to staj all day to wait our turn. "Some of these old-time nulls were run li boisepower and some bj water power. The water power mill ran the faster. 1 In oil at lil.ickfoot. north of Perche Creek. A mill neai there was run b horse power. The corn was ground between null stones, the top stone whirling and the lower one rem. lining stationarj. The cotai meal wasn't separated as it is today. It was more nutritious. The Mod rollers that the now use mash it,and the heat seems to "kill" the corn After it is ground it is bolted The old-fashioned corn meal was round " hlls How Mother Made II. 'I can tell jou how they used to make corn imal," said Mrs A. W. Daniel. 115 South Fifth stre. t. "Thirt ears ago, when i lived in Kentucky, mother used to put n tin can on the coals and melt out the solder. Then she would flatten this out and punch holes in it with a nail. Cuning the flattened tin over a board, we would grind an ear of corn on this roughen ed surface. It served just about like a grater that ou use to grate cheese or cocoanut. You could grate enough for a meal in half an hour. It had a rich flavor and made either g'ood corn bread or mush." While the modem process is gener- allv ucd in the manufacture of corn meal todav. there are a few mills in this vicinity where corn meal is ground on the old-fashioned stone buhrs. The Doolv null, on Cedar Creek, in Callaway County, twenty miles southeast of Columbia, is run by water power. The Columbia Chain and Fedd Company, on South Tenth street, still makes corn meal by the old process, grinding it on stone buhrs. While electricity furnishes the power for running, the process is otherwise the same. The meal is not refined. Pettis Count farm for sale si and one half miles to Sedalia, one half mile off County rcck-road. 127 acres in all in cultivation Good roads well watered. Good improvements 10 acre apple oi chard. Possession at once For price, terms, and paiticu lars address F. C. White, Sedalia, Mo, It. S. W-240. Dewberries, first of the season, a box I.", cents. Itobert Rogers. walks; or lot on Willis Avenue will be sold separate!. Address Q, care of the Missourian. Q 231. For sale or rent: Splendid modern S-room brick veneer residence, one block from Campus. Oak floors throughout, paneled dining room. beamed ceiling in dining room and li brary. Oak woodwork. Furnished or unfurnished Owner, leaving town. A real South-Side bargain. Address "D. 13. A." care Missourian A-2.' t-,s,. c'.irv iTnnilreil and twenty acre 1 1, .- rm ,.i.nin in Southeast MiouiI, about 20 acres cleared. An ever-run ning spring forms a crccK inrougii me property making it fine for stock. Has ,i ntnniml in iinfntnes etc: has orchard. House, barn, chicken house, now fence. Tor further particulars address 11. Ilolboin, ftlOA Ilroadwav, or Phone 3"i Columbia, Mo. H-232tf U.MTERSITY MISSOUMAX, .ims ni:rn:it mijou laws Samuel Coinpcrs llawi War on lu jiiiu lions Against .Strikes. 18 I'liited l'rc-ss. WAS11IXGTOX, May 29. Samuel Gompcrs, president of the American Federation of I.abor, is on his way to Chicago to begin a nation-wide cam paign for legislation making state la bor laws conform to the labor pro visions of the CIaton Antitrust Uiw. The Clajton act now provides that labor is not a "commodity nor an ar Michignn, Texas, Wisconsin and Cali prcvcints prosecution of labor men for attempting to try to get shorter hours or increased pay. Gompcrs lias pie pared a model bill, which lie will trj to have passed Iij state legislations. Gompcrs will speak at mass meet ings of state labor men in four states Illionis, Indiana, Ohio and Michi gan, lie is to speak at Chicago, at Fort Wavne on Decoration Day, at Columbus on Wednesday, May :!l, and at Detroit. June 2. In a statement just before ids departure lie said: "The Ameiican Ki deration of Labor obtained amendments to the Ciavlon Act pointing out th.it labor is neither commodity nor ailicle of commerce. This frees labor from the application of the provisions of the antitrust laws and from judicial interpretation of Un laws. I'nder this law a suit such as that aga'.nst the hatters of DanbuTV will not be maintained The rights of workeis to perc ite their normal ac tivities for their own protection and welfare Imp been made lawful. "The addition to the Clajton act corrects the abuse of the injunctive writ and provides a jurv trial in any case of alleged contempt whore the contempt was committed outside of eotirt "This, however, is a Federal law, and covers onlv Federal couits. State laws in many instances make or ganizations of co-workers amenable to prosecution. The abuse of the writ of injunction within the state still holds. "Largely the campaign w'll Iip i?r ried on !v slate federations In PeiiJisvIvania, Georgia, West Vi-ginla. Michigan. Teas, Wisconsin and Cali fornia, legislatures have acted alre.n1., to make the demand for this legisla tion paramount in tiieir po'Uica! ,c Mvi'ies. "In Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Xew York. Iowa and Oregon active prepa ration is bei'g made to make the bill an issue in the state campaigns. "The campaign will be begun at Chi cago at a state wide conference. Kep resintntives of all state labor will bp present. "l'esides the campaign in f'o-e states, organizers vill r..' tl-e Tght to other states puticuliiiv to I tab and Coloiado" Mi:uim :i:rs ii.'.tt:i oiks .stable Proprietor Has Nebraska Hack ing for Presidential Nomination. Ity t'nltcil Press LIXCOLN, Xi:i!., Ma 2!t. Kobert G. Koss, the Lexington, Xeb , livery stable proprietor who received 0,117 votes in the Xebraska Democratic primary in his contest with President Wilson for the Democratic presidential (nomina tion, believes he is well fitted to serve the people of the United States as their president. Ilecause of Mr. IEoss' rather largo vote in both primaries, W. L. Gaston f Wavne wrote to him asking for a statement of his views, training and qualifications for the office of chief ex ecutive of the nation. Mr. ltoss sent the following cour teous reply: Lexington, Xeb, April 21, 1910 Wane, Xeb. .Mr W L. Gaston Dear sjr ourd card received and will say that i was Horned in IJepley Ohio. Mv parents moved from there when I was 2 vears old to Cattctts burg, K Y was educated there and at Portsmouth Ohio, and raised as a Methodist of which my parents was when about 17 came to nebraska Lex ington Dawson Co about 31 jears ago was on ranches and later a farmer for about 2." ears different things a short time in the above mentioned was a Member of vaugelical Church in earl das and now a member of Prcsbter ian here In Ix'xington Xeb for about 9 vears. have never taken a drink of Liquor nor my Father eatlier since I was old enough to know till he died vou vou preachers ought to get Busy and give the delegates to under stand what vour intentions is if they nomi nate a man of Whiskev tpe or one go ing it ton faced as some of them is voi.v trill- Kobert G. Koss Lexington Xeb i oi: mli: Spb ndid modern !t room residence on 1 niversit Avenue, two blocks from new campus. Oak first floor, paneled reception hall. Oak beamed ceiling in dining room Sleeping porch 12x2fi Granitoid drive and walks. All nec essary out buildings lirgc garden fruit trees. Lot ."0x233, facing south. Address II. care of the Missourian. H-223-tf. Orders taken for liome-mado salt rising bread, beaten bicuit, special homo made cooking ind caterir.s 202 South 9th Phone 4S1 S-211-tf. MONDAY, MAY 29, 1010. BORN BASEBALL SLUGGER, IS GUSTAV J. DIPPOLD Fielders and even pitchers may be made, but a batting ee and the co ordinating muscles that go to make up a hard hitter must bo God-given And this is where Gustav J. Dippold, the leading 1910 Tiger batter, has it on the other plaers. Preceded by no marvelous tales of homo runs and batting averages, un known to Mii-souri fans as well as to the athletic department, this silent oung German-Ameiican came to the University a je.ir ago last September to get an education, not a training in baseball, lie registered from Perrj villo, a tovvai of some 2,100 in South east Missouri, and without prelimi naries started to work to earn enough to keep him in school. As a matter of fact Dippold hart pla.ved baseball both with the Perr.v ville High School and other amateur teams in the vicinity. Although he made good both as a pitcher and at the bat, his iccord did not stand out even in this company And all the time he had been earning enough mono to keep him in high school, selling gin seng root in the winter and working in the harvest field in the summer. When it came time for baseball last j ear. Dippold .vield. d to the call of the diamond, and one or two afternoons a week all ho could spare from his work found him practicing batting and chasing flies with the freshman squad. i:ven then none seemed to recognize the latent ability of the husk oung phi or, and when ho ap lieared early this spring as a candi date for the Varsity none took lus efforts seriously. With the coming of outdoor practice, however, his natural ability with the bat began to assert itself unmistaka bly, and as the spring practice games cevntinueid ho gradually found a place with the regulars. In the line points of the game, even in fielding, the as piring pla.vcr was woefully lacking, and the coaches spent much time teaching him baseball essentials, so that his mighty bat might be used to help the Tigers to victory. As late as the first game, however, he was still sadly deliciont in these departments of the game and Ilrevver was criticised I'OK MI.K OK KK.NT Aii s mum modern lmtisp. tun Mim ks fmtn UniMrsItv c'.uiqius In tln lust rrs!tli!iia siM linn in Co liuiilil i Ailtlress J K. nrc of Missouri in. Washington University Denial School (Missouri Denial College) L'fllh .t Locust Sts. St. Louis .Mo. A nitloiiill known school, of fifty yeirs xiiri'iiip In w i-pssful tiMoliing. C'lissis limlti'il to fift stniluits In cmcL lisi The list opportmilt to nutriui I lit' in a tlireo rir course. For cit Mogni1. address tlie Pein. University Missourian WfUS Give your Senior Friends a year's subscription to The Mis sourian as a commencement gift, Only $2.50 a year. The Missourian Virginia Building Phone 55 y some for putting him in the first line-up. The results, as everjono now know s, .soon justified tho decision. Dnrin tim ,., i... . , .,, r ." om-uii just lliisseci, Wljl- pold batted .450 in lc games, the high est mark by several points ollicially know in the history of M. U. baseball "Ho is tho best natural batter I havo ever seen," said Director Brewer in sihmiwiik oi jus protege, "and tin more, jears' training i.ero should make him a greatly improved pl.ier in other depaitments of the game." AM'KKII MIi:si(M:iTOfflI HrilMi Poet Mill Leave Primidm To. I.iy for rngl.ind. llv t'nlti.l l'rcs. PKIM'irro.V, X J.. Ma 29.-Alfred Xo.ves, the British poet and professor by City Delinquent Tax Payers Notice. Are you among trie number who received a delinquent tax notice from the City Collector? If you hae not paid your 1915 and prior taxes, you should do so lot later than 9 o'clock Wednesday morning. May 31st. Immediately after this time suits will be filed for all delinquent taxes. This will require you to pay an additional sum as costs. B. W. JACOBS, City Collector. CO-OP Slips Must be in by June 6 Don't hold purchase slips they are valuable for limited time only. We will give 7o in trade Tues day then they will be worth 5 in trade. Ill II Or you can leave them for the ! I II cash dividends. I II But bring them in at once. 1 CO-OP III Cash for Second Hand Books I I8WJUII W HUp: z mi a unnrSHT , ..i-,.... naniiKH , c . , H5U1I HIT U 0..SJ ..II ..S. l V . , B .-. ,. 1 . , I ? WVtW , , u .i,1 a. tf xiV V . V Mwn unniiainarK: m PAfiK TlllfKi: of English at Princeton University, will sail in company with his wife for Kngland today en the Xieuw Ams- I torilnm in nntjir ITi.. ,to I "T tllinl. t.fnl.Al.l.. r t.nii ...... : . "-""'. - Mhe . ,"'allCV Z KnS'a"a' "a ' feMOr eS' If l cannot cl in' I to tlie regular army I want to do what- ever will be of the most use and go where my services will count for the most." Professor X"oes has no doubt of the result of the war "So far ever thing is working out r.'r th .,:n,cn,e A,1,N ,ia1 CV pected," lie said. "There havo been spi ions blunders, but they havo boon in cidental. As for English recruiting, the figures disclosed in the Asquith report ought to disprove the Conten tion that England has not been doing her share, for more than .".Oiio.Oiio men have voimittarily enlisted. In case of war tho United States would have to enlist some 13,000,000 voluntarily to maintain a similar preparation."