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The Evening Missourian. [volume] (Columbia, Mo.) 1917-1920, September 18, 1917, Image 4

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066315/1917-09-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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HE EVENING MISSOURIAN
MEMBER OP ASSOCIATED PRESS)
JablUhcd every rTrnlng lextept Saturday
T and hunda) and Sunday morning toy
The Mlnaouruui ..oclatlon, Incorporat
rd. Columbia, Mo.
Ittlce: Virginia Ilulldlnp. Downstairs
Phones: I!uslnes 50; Aes, -it.
-
tered at the postofflce, Columbia,
as kecond-elass null.
Mo
X'lty: Year, $3.73; 3 months, $1.00; month.
I 4U tents; copy, 2 cents.
Ay mall In ISoone County: Year, $3.25; 0
7 mouths, $1.75; 3 months, 00 cents,
jluthlde of Iloone County: Year, $4.50; 3
months, $1.25; month, 45 cents.
; National Advertlslus; KcpreNcntatJves:
Carpenter-Sebeerer Co, Fifth Avenue
lJulldlnK. New lorL; Peoples Cas IluiliJ
Inc. Chlcaeo.
v .
i THE WAIt IIEKUKS
i The war heroes are at home as well
as In France. They are workers in
factories, in stores, on farms, in or
ifices, in homes. They are not the
1 winners of excess profits coined from
blood, nor do they march at the sound
of the drum or under the inspiration
i of an audience.
The labor leaders at Minneapolis
In the well-staged sessions of the
American Alliance for Labor and
Democracy declared in striking
has had to be changed. Clothes hare
had to be made over, or worn more
shabby. Every penny that could be
saved has been saved and made to go
as far as possible. And the wonder
is that so little protest and repining
have been heard; that so many fath
ers and mothers in humble homes and
tenements have attacked their partic
ular war problem with stout hearts
and with undiminished faith in their
Government and their country.
War resolutions at Minneapolis in
behalf of American labor are not to
be ignored, but if you ask who are
the real war" heroes among the work
ers, you will And them in the shops
and fields and on the railroads and
in the great productive industries
and especially among their wives and
children. To face the quest of daily
bread for hungry mouths, to pinch
and spare, to conceal the anxieties
which fill the heart, to maintain a
brave and smiling front, to be kind
and helpful to neighbors worse off
than you are that touching charity
of the poor to the poor all this is a
kind of war service which does not
get into the papers, a sort of heroism
u 4 i..oi.,. f iw rrr,ni7n-! which goes mostly unnoticed. Yet it
tions to the government and pledged ls f the truc stuff oi Patriotism and
in strong and explicit resolutions the j community virtue. Statues will never
heartiest support of labor in promot-jbe ereetcd t0 " uu' the display of it
tho wnr rilnst P.Prmanv. La- u" Bu "" u SLU,U '" luls u'rJ ul
u ing
borers at home in the stress of war
times exhibit heroism that it is worth
while again and again to record. The
war has brought a struggle for exist
ence to the toilers everywhere.
The New York Evening Post points
out that their normal incomes have
Increased, but their acyial command
' of the necessities of life has been im
, paired. Rising rents, the higher cost
of clothing and shoes, above all the
great advance in the price of food of
all kinds, have more than eaten up
jthe higher wages and the more con
tinuous employment. The result has
been to make life much harder in
many a workingman's home. Eco
nomics, already the rule, have had to
be made more rigid. The family diet
the present time ought to make every
good American grateful and proud.
THE NEW STUDENT
The work of assimilating the new
student into the life of the Uniersity
has already begun. Those who are
here for the first time are learning
something of the customs and tradi
tions of .Missouri. The mystery of
the columns and the significance of
the mounds are being told the fresh
men with ever-renewed interest as
the new arrivals listen in amazement.
The famous Hinkson, Balanced Rock
and Lovers' Leap do not fail to receive
their proper elucidation. Rollins
Field, the Gym., the Library, the Mis
souri Union, the Y. M. C. A- and the
new buildings .are being inspected by
the new students.
Certain established Institutions de
mand perpetuation and support at the
hands of those who are for four years j
or more to carry forward the con
structive movements of the University
and the spirit of Old Missouri. To
do these things co-operation is Im
perative between old and new stu
dents. Years hence all students now here
for the first time will look back upon
their alma mater through memories
of the past, and refer with pride to
the institutions which they, with
many others, have helped create and
maintain. Let every student familiar
with the accepted order of things at
Missouri assist those here for the first
time to make the proper alignments.
This is an unusual year, not only at
the University of Missouri, but at
every university and college through
out the United States. More than
ever in the past, the new student is
being looked to for sound and delib
erate judgment in the things ho docs.
and for strong support in the pro
gressive efforts of the University,
since greater responsibilities than at
any previous time are being placed
upon the shoulders of the first-year
men.
An open mind to suggestions and
recommendations on the part of
freshmen, resulting In complete co
operation between all classes, will ac
complish wonders. All together,
then, old students, new students, fac
ulty and alumni, let's plan and work
for the good of Old Missouri.
Women In Harvard Medical School.
Official announcement has been
made that duly qualified women reg
istered at Radcliffe College would be
admitted to the Harvard Medical
School this year. The requirements
will be the same as for men. The
council of Radcliffe College will con
fer the degree of Doctor of Medicine
on women candidates who are rec
ommended by the faculty of medicine
of Harvard University.
Stephens College
Announces that the following de
partments are open to special day
students from Columbia and vi
cinity. Recitation schedules
will be arranged to suit the
convenience of University
and Columbia public school
students.
CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC
Basil D. Gauntlett, Director
Teachers: Fanny May Ross,
Piano; Joy Paxton, Piano;
Ruth Russell, Piano; Myrtle
Le Compte, Piano; Agnes Hus
band, Voice; Lillian Wilhelm,
Voice; George Venable, Violin.
These teachers have been
trained in the best conservato
ries of the United States and
Europe. Private instruction
offered in piano, voice, violin,
as well as class work in har
mony, theory and history of
music. Special course in Pub
lic School Music.
'EXPRESSION DEPARTMENT
Anna Forbes, Director
Private and class lessons in
expression. Training for dra
matic, chautauqua and lyceum
work. Class in public speaking
jand debating. Instruction in
i pageantry.
ART DEPARTMENT
Madeline Rose Flint, Director
Courses in china painting,
household decoration, water
color, commercial art, and pot
tery. PHYSICAL EDUCATION
DEPARTMENT
Fanny E. Bickley, Director
Gymnastics and Calisthenics;
playground supervision; home
nursing and first aid classes. All
athletics, including swimming,
track, basketball, baseball, etc.
THE JUNIOR COLLEGE
DEPARTMENT
Offers last two years of high
school and first two years of
University course. Fully ac
credited by the University of
Missouri and other standard in
stitutions. Teachers' certificates
to graduates-.
Those who expect to enroll in any of the special departments of
the College should do so immediately, as only a few vacant hours
remain on the schedules of the teachers on account of the unusually
large enrollment of dormitory students. "
For information call at the College office, or phone or write to
JAMES M. WOOD, President
SororityFraternityBoarding
Houses, ATTENTION!
1J31
Before Stocking up for
the Fall, be sure to
call at Rente's
Enamelware, Aluminum, Tinware, O' Cedar, Wizzard, O-So-Ezy,
Oil Mops. Push Brooms, Butcher's, Johnson's, Sherwin-Williams
and Old English Floor Wax, Clothes Hampers, Bread Boxes,
Flour Cans, Mop Buckets, Linen Mops,' Water Coolers, Wizzard
and O'Cedar Oil and Liquid Veneer, Tools and Cutlery.
Mazda Light Globes
10, 15, 20, 25 and 40 Watt
60 Watt Lamps
100 Watt Lamps
110 Watt Nitrogen Filled
- .25
.35
- .65
- SI. 00
Waste Baskets, Lamp Cords and
Shades Lowest Prices.
B&6$
-JMM
eBiw
LE.RE N I E
HARDWARE CO.
5JEDGE.TOQL6
CUTLERY
M
Guitar Building
Phone 1344
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Announcement
of
T
Formal Opening
Delp's Confectionery
(Next Door to Hall Theatre)
Wednesday, September 19
a
fVe extend a hearty invitation, to you
to attend the formal opening of our
new store.
You will find in our store the best and
most modern fixtures which will assure
the best of sanitation and service.
All special and fancy drinks, light
lunches, and candies. Also a complete
delicatessen line under the supervision
of Mrs. Givan.
W. F DELP, Proprietor
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