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D-MTEKSITY JIISSOUMAX. W FIlX F.SDAY, JUaE 7, 19l(i.
iige Four INIVERSITY MISSOURIAN IllMv II KIM. . . III.NMVN - nl..-IU Ml--o.iri.iM ... IjImhi. Inc. " ilon. trunk II Kin--. I'r. I.Ut Wx r-tl-ir, xtnun; Iri It Il.v.le. .Ir, Vie" -V !'" II. 1- 1K Hurlis IG-ltr. I. I 1'atter-u.., J. K ! rules, urm: LawaJe. country about how to get South American trade. Now ib the oppor- i.iuiir.i laiu ccit -atiirl 13 ii tlic tllI1,tx to introduce American-made Muili-nU Iii l" -'"' "' "rn ilim .it - Hip 1 niiTlt r Mimri j 0od in tlie other republics so that IMitor aiicr uie war we win ue iuu piuicucu liu-int-s Min-wir .ent. lo su,,nh their wants. The .south American people will under stand the United States and her peo ple and will want our good-., not Ger man or French or Knglish goods. The miiic question arises How can we trade with them if we are short in means of transportation and the bel ligerent-, cm not spare an) ? Ibis is what the persons opposed In the ship lull should understand. V need ships. I'm ate capital re fuses lo 1111 est in such an enterprise. Iheiefore the Covernnient is the logt al agent to supply the ships. jllns all oommiiiilc-Jtloiis to itnii:kmh .MIxmjIKIAN "' ColumliU. Ml.iurl li must ilrs .?!... Virginia llllilillll J'JkiHM. I!iwlne". " . -' tetm-i t ! p.trfii'. roiiiini.il. m. as miuwI-cIi-s mall. r, Si, month, i". oiils. iiipy. A M'lll.OI, IOi: IIII'l.dMll.s Upon the outbreak of the European rer. the riuteii States, as the onli ;reot neutral .ower. found itself in a loaitlon demanding diplomatic abilu.v ir ilie highest order. And J el ' ivas In ho exiKvc-tVd of the diplomatic jorrJeo. The I was low compared vUh tliat or the ambassadors of otliei souiitries. The appointments were tersely liolittoiJ. There were in.uii new mm in oliarse of the different paetB. None was trained In di- lilomao. H turned out. hovvover. that the United States na luckj. eien in its carelessess. The ambassadors, de spite tlieir exiierience, proied them selves to be men of ability Thus far they have made no great mi-take And the war itsolf is wrung as an excel lent school for the American diplo mats. lint the war is an expon-lie school TJ10 Unite.1 Slates cannot allord to risk any costly blunders. It has been suggested that the country solie the problem by starting a training school for its diplomats of the future. There H no reason hj diploniaev should not lie considered as much a profes sion as medicine or law. Indeed, a diplomat is 110th ug more than a doc lor of foreign affairs, an international lawyer. The Open Column ines, bulbs, real estate, neighbors. hotbeds, water, cows, dogs and folks To those who haie a home and to those who hope to haie a home this book should appeal and that's al most eierjwie. (George V Jacobs and Company, Philadelphia, :!13 pages, with illumi nated coier and frontispiece) try, sle-ping porches, plant rooms, I ment, or exile, or death of any one Extracts From New Books ii.i.in.i:o in JiiNMri:i Howard A Gas-, superintend, nt of public instruction 111 Missouri, lias just compiled the ligure on illiteracy for .Missouri And when compared Mith other statis it was found that Missouri ranked thirtj-s.coiiid 111 illit eracy. .Mis-ouri spends millions of dollar cverv year on education. She has some of the best ward schools in the coun try; her high schools and her uni icrsities are away aboie the aierage. She has some of the brightest men Vgaiu, I Ii.it .statue. I'ditor the Missounaii Permit 111c Mi statue to Kve wouldn't bear the inscription "I'lt- had an awful time, but it's been woith it," nor "strengtli cnul and tempered b the ages" would I haie her looking contemptuously at iier frnolous sisters I'd haie hei' with her hands on hips all light, but sbe d be sunken in the back and in her face would be that world-old tired nes, tallul bi all men and some ro mantic old maids, "the brooding moth er look" Or else I'd haie her with hat auri, smashing windows and de manding lotes, or ma be "painted and furbelow cd," null a Pomeranian 111 her lap, and mi statue would bear tin inscription. "Making the liest of It." -Mr. lirubane, ill. Roosevelt and ollitrs of the ultra-discerning se, bi the s.une loic which makes a bache lor tiles greatest common aduser cm the moral training of children or the business failure a topping success in the writing of books on high finance, mai be able lo sit In a swnal chair a;id, at the rate of main dollars a word, 11 1 ue reassuring and authona tatue mes-age-, to wominkind about tlie worth-wlnleness of it all. And ion, vou ina.i take it or leaie it ac cording to the degree of jour gullibil ity . In the beginning, joti know, mas culine diplomat worked in dilferent circles. At that tune. Hanked bi a bi 'J lie Value of Herds. "Tlie discoierj of words lias been the liistorj of self-expression. Words liai.' no lalue in themselies. The are sjmbols, or tokens, of ideas in u . And when we find words continimlly adding themselies to our locabularj and our culture, we know ourselies increasing in tlie knowledge of our selies and of the beaut and passion which lie latent in our souls Educa tion in its highest sense is the learn ing of words and the learning of how to use them, learning the notes of the great instrument. learning hou to plav the music of the ages and to ex press with that music and with that plajing the passion and the mister of our own souls." Stephen Graham, in "The V.i; of .Martha and the Way of Mar " man eier touch the problem." Cecil Chesterton, in "The Prus sian Hath Said in His Heart." Through Death to Knowledge. " 'All,' she said, 'I feel better, now that I haie told jou. I feel well enough to die. I am a foolish old Indian, who needs to die and learn something. I want to know why Gizhe ilanido had to let his son die on the cross. I want to know why it was nec essary to kill so many children when my grandfather droic the Sioux- out of this country. In my heart there is a birch bark scroll ,ith 111.111.1 ques tions to ask in Heaien. I'll find mj hus-band and 111 two little bos, and we'll go to git our answers. There'll be some sort of place where He will answer not one by one, for tin re are millions in the class, all hearts to gether. There are millions in the class, but only One to answer. He'll stand there in a seamless robe with light and a smile." From "Those About Trench," b I'd u in Herbert Iewis 'I lie Political ('nurse of Ilie ar. lion to Keep Well. "I-it model ati 1 of substantial foods Drink wat.r freel. I'xercisc dailj, if jour exercise be but an hour's walk in the open air. Keep the bod clean bj sun, air and water bathing Git plent of sleep, and relax when ever possible during the day Take an nrvr rt.iit.nl .r-tlinn .m.l niniil stiinti- In mj judgment the piim.il mo- j ,jnts and IKirtotics Culthatc a cheerful and peaceful frame of mind, and learn to control eneriating emo tions, such as worr, fear, discontent and anger There ma be other con siderations, but these simple factois will keep .ion phjsicall .lit and enable jou to carr.i joutli to the borderland of a second century" Willima G Cromie, in "Kcepin emotions and efforts of the characters, hoping and mentally lighting with them for the successful denouncement. and ultimately satisfied with, or rec onciled because, of certain natural laws of justice, to the completion of the completion of the action of the play." Kustace Hale Hall, In "Photo play Scenarios." 'It'cliiiiiiiic mill rl. "A man may be a great artist with out being a great technician, proiid.vl he has something to express; nut the linest teclaneiue will leaie 11- ecld if it expresses no spiritual qualitj ' Paul Iewis Anderson, in "Pr to- rial l.andscapc-1'hotograph' " Hie Origin of llulr. "As soon as one has 1 cl.it io. is to some one else duties begin; and duiie. become as primary, as obligatory, as necessary, a are gemoetric trithi. A person may be so stupid as not to s-e them, just as an ignorant person nni not reoogiiie a simple gemoitric truth, but moral culture will brii1" out the applications of duty, an 1 ?hou what is right and what is wiong" William Hajes Waid in "V.'ha I Delieie and Why." Pettis County farm for sale six and one half miles to Sedalia, one half mile off County rock-road. 127 acres in all in cultnation Good roads well watered. Good impnnements 10 acre apple orchard. Possession at once. For price, terms, and particu lars address E. C. White, Sedalia, JIo, It. S. W-240. .Summer .students ill find superior Sen ice here. Shampoos, manicures. Pull line of Creams and Powders.. VIM KU.0 SHOP '.I-JIM llroadwaj Out Campbell V Alexander tiie behind the great war was largel internal and political It is part of tlie age-long struggle against priiil- ege One bi one t'u nations of Eu rope i.ne taken av ; th perquisites of the classes that rule In inherited right. Little bj little in ever nation libert and democracj haie encroach ed cm privilege and aristocracj. In eierj countrj 'freedom slo'ilj bioad- ,jnsieaUi Pit ens down from precedent to prece- dent,' and as freedom broadens the , A I'm' fur lalK. scope of anstrocrac must narrow. "It was a theorj of Gertrude's that The spectacle of an 'emperor without the w.n to liud out alwut people was an empire' has been increasmglj pain-1 to talk to them. 'You can't tell fill to the militarj aiistrocracj of much.' she said, 'bj the things people Germany The spectacle or an mi-sai to jou Perhaps thej'ie just heard potent house of lords in Great Pri- somebodi else saj them Majbe tain has been a source of alarm wber-j thej'ie got a repertorj that it will eier lords of am kind assemble" .take jou weeks to get to the end or. Daiid Starr Jordan in "Wais to, r thej maj not be able to show jou at all wliats reallj m-ide them Hut from hou thej take the things ion lasting Peace." An IJitglisliiu.iirs .Solution. "Prussia must be destro.ied. To ig stick and a might right arm, it leaie Prussia merel.i defeated ttltuleart 0f,0l ml, "The sheltered life and the the loss of this or that province anil ril')(1 out al"j sciubbing brush for jours" Eiolutuig with the industrial life of the ages, tlie male iliplom.it now cons, "'it's the greatest priuh'ge given Iij Cod to mankind," "I lorn, making is the high est art." and he maj even unto odes to eoikeri and sing with Owen .Moore. that "We max live with poetrj. music mil books, but civilized men cannot live without cooks " Or again. "There s not a life, a death or birth, there's not a penn.i's weight of north, without a woman m it" And woman? Well, she's human, and the human is an mtel lectuallj Iai animal, so she submits ca to them things thej'ie too anx ious to show jou thej understand, aam the things thej dare admit thej never ou can tell eierj tune on want to know about an bod in an hour.'" Henry Kitchell Webster, in "The Ileal Adventure." the imposition of this or that indem nity would be to ask her to take up her evil work again on the morrow. Prussia, tor all her boasting, has heem defeated before, but aieier before has t dramatic Principle. 'Europe had the same full detirmin-l "Dramatic principle is that apjiar ation to nuke the defeat final and ir-jentl misttrioiis qualitj of a pl.n. revocable We cannot be content whether for the stage or for the with merelj weakening Piussia, We screen, which vitalizes it with an ui imist take such steps as shall for- terest for the spectator or auditor, ever prevent her from recovering her holding him enthralled, uneert'iin en strength Xor would the dethrone- the results, sjmpathi7ing with the l and women at the head of her cduca- to the gentle anesthesi i, and she puns And then eventuallj the ef fects of the anesthesia wear ofl and she knows ltut she's a dead game sport and she neiei squeals And this is win mj- inscription would lead, "Making the llest of It " M il The New Books tloual institutions, she requires a high standard of clhciencj from her teach ers. The people all over .Missouri paj for these cducatiemal privileges, and jet It is found that lll.llii persons have neglected to make use of the ad vantages. lllltor.icj means degentracj per haps not moral degeneracj, but de generacy in culture and m brain pow er. Ei cry Illiterate man means just another tool in the hands of corrupt interests which defend upon the ig twn?iTit fnr llioir ci.i.i.ort. P.ierv mall , . ," , Parts of journals and diaries are hn cannot read or write is in line for (, An .iUemi(l (() pit,uri7c Ul(1 fe the ailoption of the mo-t extreme an-f ti,0 uionists. the pioneers and "lfo.il .Stories From Our Hilirj-"" "lfe.il Stones From Our liistorj" is true to its title. The stories are ro mance and adventure taken from au thentic records of the United States bj John T. Faris, who has also wnt- len of Alaska and Oregon. architio and socialistic doctrines, Consequent, that state is in a poor way that has a possible 111.11G per sons who cither have, or will have, to depeend upon others for information on state affairs. There arc fortj -eight states in the Union. .Missouri ranks thirtj -second In illiteraej. This is a. disgrace to a state which is known all oier the countrj" for its progresslveness in edu cation. The number of illiterates ran b decreased bj an increase in the ef fectiveness and universality of our school sjstcm; and the state that Mould protect itself must free its citi reiis from the curse. hi: i:i.i miips Eiirop-etin countries are too biisj fighting each other to provide, as for merlj, ships to carrj our goods to other countries. Our mills and fac tories are working twentj-four hours a day to fill orders, not onlj- for the warring nations but al?o for unde veloped nations Hut how can the goods delivered to our ports be scat to their destination if there are no ships? iluch talk is llo.it.ng around the stages of development of the country has bee n made here. The book "oi.hl be used to advantage in the grades of our public schools. (Ginn and Companv , cloth, illus t rated. :!oS pages ) "I ho Promise." Tales of the Great Not tiniest, i.ilh cines from the picturesque lumber ramps and iih p-iti of a. t.cr art lOpular wi'h the lictiom-re""lu g pub lic of todaj One of this 'en 1, "Tl'c Promise." In James I! Hendrix i-, aot far behind the standard in thr.Ilii.g I'.eident and romantic love .i. lauoi ' llro.idii.ij Hill" Carniodj, million aire's sou, round, r and spoit. whose drunken sprees have finalli overtax ed the patience of his fathei and or his sueitheart. determines to reform For this purpose lie gives up his life in N'eiv York and disappears in the lumber camps of the Xorthuest The storj then deals with the Hardships bravely endured bj the "'lumber jacks" and of the making of the hero. who fights against heav.v odds, but who "could not die" G P. Putnam's Soils, ew York ill pages, cloth. $1.".". net.) SUMMER COURSES IN THE BIBLE COLLEGE Christian Kthics. (2) credit in the University. A close study of the Kthics of Jesus in comparison with other Ethical Svs tcms. Lectures, Discussions and Readings. HOURS TO HI-: ARRANGED Bible as Literature The New Testament (2) credit in the University. A study of the Gospels, Acts, and Revelations to determine date, authorship, contents, etc. Special attention will be ijiveii to the growth of religious ideas. HOURS TO UE ARRANGED ArriA to PROF. W. C. GIBBS AT THE ISIHLt COLLEGE Conservation of Human l.'ivoiinos. . "If, in the development of the na-1 tion, it is important to conserve our' natural resources, it is much more important to eon-erie the great vital I feirces of joutli. Those things iiireai waste the strength and energies or jouth are to be regarded as much i greater dangers to tlie we'Ifare of tiie ' nation than business activities iihi"h I endanger our forests, soil, mines .Mil watcrpowcr. He who trains for man hood ccaiserves the great vital fir in human life." Ilarr.i II. iIoore, in "Keeping In Condition." A .Sonnet mi lioaulj. i "If I!eaut be at all; if. be.iond sense. There be a wisdom piercing into brains, , Whj should the glorj- wait on impo tence, I Hiding its time till blood is in the xeins? I There is no beauti. nut, when thought is quick. Out of tlie noisy sickroom of oursedies. Some llattt rj comes to trj to cheat the sick. Some drou s drug is grope I upon tlie shelves. And. for the rest, we plai upon the scene lleautiful with the blood of living things; Wo move and speak and wonder and have been, I j on the dust as dust, not que'! , and kings; We know no beauti. nor does beauti care For Us-, this dust, that men make everj where." John Masehi Id. in "Good Fridav and Other Poe ms." Dancing lessons taught privatelj- at 709 Hitt St. 7oC per lesson. Phone 1123-White. G. 147 tf. ' The best way lo keep cool is to wear cool clothes. You can make several hot westher dresses while you take a course in practical sewing at KEISTER'S LADIES' TAILORING COLLEGE 3rd Floor Elvira BIdg. JB5 s' Iforis JIshby-in-Lexicon''i'4u Aine new Arrow COLLARspring Style, in two heights CtUETT, PEABODYCrCa mC.MAKC.RS "Hie Unking m a llmne. .'o more delightful or helpful volume on homeJmaking has come from the pen of an Amerie.-m author than Eben E. Keford's "The Matin -of a Home." The chapters discuss walks, law lis, gardens, shrubs. jkiiiI ALWAYS A GOODSho. Tonight and Thursday CHARLES RICHMAN Star of "THE BATTLE CRY OF PEACE" The Man From Home TheGreatAmericanPlaybyBoothTarkington IN ADDITION Burton Holmes Travelogue "THE GRAND CANYON" Something New in Scenes FOK MI.K ok iN:r An S rnnm nin.l. rn liotixo, two I.I.m ks fn.ni t'nhi riti impiis. in Ilie I., st ri'sl.l. nee se. tb.n in !. Itiml.I i Ail.lnss .1 U. cire of lllssourlm FOK MI IIU'OO TKKVTMKM' 01' IICIIIMJ .SCAM' AMI D.MIItrFF, call the I allies shampoo Parlors, Plume 77!) .'roon Ml!) Itnudiiiij To Summer School Students We want the patronage of all the summer session stu dents this year as in former years. Old students already know our service. New students try our Breakfasts Fountain Drinks Candies Tobaccos Light Lunches The Palms Just South of Academic Hall J WE MAKE ALL TRAINS Including early morning iYI. K. & T. trains 955 We are at your service at all hours, day or night. Call us and we will have a car at your home in five minutes. LEM MORRIS TAXICAB CO. V r EM 1