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The Evening Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1917-1920, December 27, 1917, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066315/1917-12-27/ed-1/seq-4/

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Yesterday's Late News
Fighting on Italian Front
Col del Rosso and Monte Val Bella,
on the Aslago plateau, were recap
tured by Italian forces In a counter
attack Tuesday, but It was found Im
possible to hold them, the war office
announced today.
An Austro-lfcrman attack was
launched between Col del Rosso and
the Frenzela Valley. The enemy,
however, was not able to adrance be
yond Sasso (close beside the Col del
Rosso height).
Roosevelt's Son Promoted.
Among forty-seven officers of the
expeditionary forces recommended
for promotion by General Pershing In
a list made public yesterday by the
War Department Is Second Lieuten
ant Archibald B. Roosevelt, son of
Theodore Roosevelt, who is proposed
for a captaincy of infantry.
Besides Lieutenant Roosevelt, one
other Second Lieutenant of infantry,
Mahlon O. Bradley, is proposed for a
captaincy, and Captain Emmert W.
Savage, Infantry, Is recommended for
promotion to Lieutenant Colonel.
These three officers are the only ones
In the combatant services recom
mended for advancement of more
fthan one grade, but First Lieutenants
H. E. Ross and A. W. Kenner of the
Medical Corps, are proposed for the
rank of Major. With few exceptions,
the advancements are to the National
Prof. Receives Death Message.
Dr. W. G. Brown of the department
of chemistry 5f the University re
ceived a telegram this noon from Se
attle, Wash., stating that C. R.
Brown had died In that city. Doctor
Brown could not be reached this aft
Teachers wanted to fill emergency
vacancies in all departments. Have
calls for teachers daily. Only 3JS
per cent commission. Teachers' Em
ployment Bureau, 208-209 C. R. S.
Bank Bldg., Cedar Rapids, la. 12tf
Phone 32
Cor. Ninth and Cherry
12-cent Canned Corn $.09
12-cent Canned Peas .09
12-cent Canned Tomatoes.. .09
15-cent No. 3 Hominy 10
15-cent Red Beans 13
20-cent Early June Sifted
Peas .18
Tomatoes, No. 3. standard.. .15
15-cent Pumpkin, No. 3 12
30-cent Asparagus Tipe... .20
30-cent Broken Pineapple
large can 3
30c-cent Grated Pineaapple
large can .23
Macon County Sorghum,
Cal 75
Corn Flakes, Fine .08
Rolled Oats k .09
Quaker Puffed Rice or
Wheat .13
Monarch Coffee, "3 lb. can.. 1.00
Schredded Whole Wheat.. .13
Red Pitted Cherries, heavy
syrup 3
Lemon Cling Peaches
heavy syrup .23
20-cent Sweet Potatoes, can. ..IS
Navy Beans, lb .14'
Lima Beans. Extra Nice.. .17
Pintoes Beans, Nothing
nicer, lb .11
Dunham Cocoanut, box.... .09
Seeded Raisins, lb 13
Pet Milk, 7c and 14c
Just ..Right Soup, all kinds .10
Campbell's 'Soup, all kinds .13
Cocca, y2 lb, 15c; per lb... .25
Quaker Oats , 10
American Ball Blue, 2 boxes .OS
20-cent Tomato catsup,
nothing better 10
40-cent Crisco .35
25-cent Tomato Catsup, fine .15
Johnson-Layne Coffee, lb.. . .28
Johnson-Layne Steel-Cut
Blend .33
Hickory Nuts, peck .50
Black Walnuts, peck .50
Fine Country Butter .33
Fresh Country Eggs .40
30-cent Early Breakfast
Coffee .23
30-ccnt Sinbad Coffee 25
Our Own Special the coffee of coffees guaranteed satisfaction,
regardless of what brand you have ibeen using, or what price
you pay. Money back and no questions asked if you'rs not
satisfied ........, OXLY 20 CENTS.
, Deliveries 9:30 and 3:30.
JudgeYour Baking
Powder By Its
Actions and Results-
Don't allow misleading statements or
advertisements to influence you.
Calumet Baking Powder is appreciated most by
those who know it best.
Before you form an opinion give Calumet a trial,
watching every process of themaking and the
baking from start to finish.
Calumet will prove that It is pure, wholesome and
economical that light, fluffy biscuits, muffins,
doughnuts, cakes, griddle cakes, etc., always result
from its use.
That's Why We Say-
Go to your dealer ask for, buy and try a can of
Calumet Baking Powder. If you are not perfectly
satisfied after a thorough test, return what's left
and get your money back.
Calumet contains only such ingredients as have been
approved officially by the U. S. Food Authorities.
You Save When You Buy It,
Ycu Save When You Use It.
UIUCCT Quality
Old- Style Menu Feature of
Banquet of State Histor
ical Society.
Speakers Will Tell of Con
ditions in Missouri 100
Years Ago.
The Pioneer Dinner of the fifteenth
annual meeting of the State Histori
cal Society of Missouri and of Mis
souri's First Centennial Celebration
will be served at 6:30 o'clock Tuesday
night, January 8, at the Daniel Boone
Tavern In the style of 100 years ago.
This will be the old fashioned menu,
prepare! by Mrs. E. Wl Stephens:
Sour or Dill Pickles
Itoast Young Turkey with Pressing
Baked 'possum Baked Sweet Potatoes
-Mashed Potatoes Steamed Hominy
Corn Pones Soda Biscuits
Ginger Bread
Apple Pie . Pumpkin Pie
Coffee or milk
Townspeople may get tickets for
the dinner at $1 each from Floyd
Shoemaker, secretary of the State
Historical Society, whose office Is on
the first' floor of the Library Build
ing. .
Luncheon and Reception.
A luncheon will be given at 12:30
o'clock at the Daniel Boone Tavern for
the visiting members of the State His
torical Society and of the Missouri
Centennial Committee by the Colum
bia Commercial Club. Tickets at $1
each may be bought from H. S. Jacks,
secretary of the Commercial Club.
Immediately after the luncheon the
speaking will begin. The program
will continue until the reception at
4:30 o'clock in the afternoon on the
mezzanine floor of the Tavern.
The society will hold a business
meeting at 9:30 o'clock Tuesday
morning In the Library Building.
Trustees will be elected and reports
on the progress of the society and on
the Missouri Centennial Celebration
will be given. Informal talks will be
made by visiting members. General
discussion will follow. Dr. Walter B.
Stevens, president of the society, will
The largest Missouri state flag in
existence will hang in the dining
room where the dinner will be served.
The flag, lent by E. M. Vlolette, pro
fessor of history at the State Normal
School at Kirksvllle, is 10 feet long
and 5 feet wide. It was stenciled by
the art department of the normal
The speakers for both afternoon
and night are well known in Missouri
and elsewhere. They will speak on
conditions in Missouri 100 years ago.
Dr. Walter B. Stevens of St. Louis
was Washington correspondent for
the St. Louis Globe-Democrat many
years, and served as secretary for the
Louisiana Purchase Exposition. He
has written more histories of Mis
souri than anyone else, according to
Mr. Shoemaker. F. F. Johnson, who
will deliver the invocation, is bishop
coadjutor of Missouri for the Episco
pal Church. W. R. Painter, former
lieutenant- governor of the state, is
now chairman of the state prison
board. E. N. Hopkins is president of
the Lexington, Mo., Historical So
ciety. C. R. Roach, former secretary
of state, will speak on "The Missouri
Archbishop Glennon Coming.
W. R. Gentry of St Loujs, whose
subject is "The Missouri Soldier," is
a brother of N. T. Gentry of Colum
bia. J. B. White of Kansas City, who
will talk on "The Missouri Merchant,"
is a millionaire lumberman and pres
ident of the Missouri Valley Histor
ical Society. Dr. H. W. Loeb of St.
Louis is a major In the Medical Re
serve Corps. He will speak on "The
Missouri Doctor." Archbishop Glen
non will tell of "The Missouri Priest"
Mrs. G. A. Still of Kansas City is pres
ident of the Missouri Women's Fed
erated Clubs. Her subject will be
"The Missouri Woman." Miss T. C.
Geeks, president of the State Teach
ers' Association of St Louis, will
speak on "The Missouri Schoolhouse
and Teacher."
John F. Philips of Kansas City,
former federal judge, will talk on
"The Missouri Lawyer." George S.
Johns, manager of the editorial page
of the St Louis Post-Dispatch, will
have "The Missouri Journalist" as
his subject Dr. A. Ross Hill will
speak on "One Hundred Years of Mis
souri Education."
A special Wabash train will leave
St Louis at 10:30 o'clock Monday
night, January 7, to carry visitors
from there who will attend Missouri's
First Centennial .Celebration and the
fifteenth annual meeting of the State
Historical Society. It will arrive
here early Tuesday morning. Ar
rangements are also being made for
a special train from Kansas City.
With the Colleges
The thirty-third annual meeting of
the American Historical Association
will be held in Philadelphia today,
tomorrow and Saturday. Seven other
societies withallled interests will
meet at the same time. They are the
American Archaeological Institute,
American Economic Association, As
soc! ition of Teachers of the Middle
States and Maryland, Mississippi Val
ley Historical Association, American
PhllDlogical Society, American Politi
cal Science Association, American So
ciological Society, American Folk
Lore Society, and American Church
History Society.
For the purpose of correlaUng and
intensifying war work among the stu
dents at Goucher College, a mass
meeting of the students was held and
a plan adopted which provides for a
general war committee, consisting of
eight student members and two facul
ty members. The members of this
main committee are to ibe chairmen of
the following sub-committees:
Current topics, to recommend perU
nent books or magazines; to keep
war-work before the students, and to
secure speakers; surgical dressings,
efficiently to manage work of classes
and to organize new groups; knitting,
to supervise knitting for Red Cross
among students; periodicals, to col
lect magazines once a week and see
that thev are sent regularly to sol
diers; entertainment, to co-operate in
furnishing wnolesome amusement ior
men in military camns: finance, to
supervise all money-making cam
paigns; to manage all benefits; ana to
help individual girls to earn money.
Because of the shortage of coal, and
the consequent necessity for con
servation of fuel, the executive office
of New York University are closed
during the holidays. It has always
been the custom to close the various
schools of the university for the
Christmas recess, but thjs is the first
time the executive offices have been
Dean Charles H. Snow of the School
of Applied Science, University
Heights, has requested the faculty
and the students to co-operate in re
lieving the situation at the Heights.
He first recommends that professors
see that the steam in lecture rooms
and laboratories be turned off and
windows raised slightly when the
temperature becomes too high, in
stead of leaving the steam on and
opening the windows wide.
aooi-Atnro of the unlversltq, is In
charge of the collecUon.
According to the records there are
2,470 Prlncetonians in service, of
whom 666 are abroad. The Army
.i.im. 1 i7n- Maw. 294: Marine
Corps, 48; aviation 188; medical and
ambulance services, 3i; i. . . -,
80; civil work, 120; Red Cross (exec
.. i..i nc. farioral unnnlformed. 74:
state ununlformed, 22, and relief
work, 46.
A plan for summer gardens to e
worked by students is being consld
oppiI hv the management of the de
partment of botany of Wellesly CoW
lege. A preparation for tms worn is
offered In an extra curriculum course
in gardening given through the winter
months by members of the depart
ments of botany and zoology as fol
lows: Soil, texture, physical prop
erties, management, and treatment,
Mlsa Helen I. Davis: orzanic matter
in the soil, plant diseases, Dr. Lincoln
W. Riddle; principles of preserving
food, Dr. Laetitla M. Snow; insects
iniurious to crops. Dr. Caroline B.
Thompson of the department of zoology.
Vassar College and Its fully equip
ped plant, 750 acres of campus and
farm, will be used for war work next
summer, under Government direction.
Just how it will be used is not defi
nitely determined, but three plans are
under consideration.
President Jacob Gould Schurman
of Cornell left Ithaca this week for
one of the longest speaking tours that
he has made since becoming president
of Cornell. Thursday he spoke at the
Nassau County Farm Bureau Asso
ciation at Mlneola, L. L; Friday he at
tended a meeting of the executive
committee of the Carnegie Fottada
tlon for the Advancement of .Teaching
and that same evening was present at
the Cornell Medical College faciltr
meeting In New York city. Saturday
noon he attended the luncheon of tie
Cornell University Club of New Yk
city and talked on Cornell's partffci
the war. The lunch was held to ceU
brate the hanging of the club's senfe
ice flag, containing 202 stars out of 'it
membership of 1,005. On January ,
'ha Trill onttav hArMM i.- . tfch
..... uvun. ucivic iuu norm Bu
reau Association of -nrti....-
vuumy iii wniie jriains; January 8.
before the Rensselaer County Faral
Bureau at Troy; Januarv 9 v-
York State Breeders' Association at$
Syracuse, and January 10, the Stated
Conference of Veterinarians at Ithaca. f
TTnrrom ct n .
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Car Potatoes
$1.25 Buihel
on track in front of Wabash
depot. Bring ks.
Next Saturday there will be held at il
the College of the City of New York
an all-day session of the first annual
meeting of the American Association
of Teachers of Spanish. Among the
speakers will be Prof. Federico de
Onis, of the University of Salamanca
and of Columbia University, and Miss
Susan D. Huntington, director of the
International Institute of Madrid.
After luncheon a business session will
be held.
Since Princeton commenced the fall
term extensive additions have been
made to the war records, which are
being carefully kept to show the part
which Prlncetonians are playing in
the war. Newspaper clippings, per
sonal photographs, photographs of per
sons and scenes, memorabilia, such as
permits, passes and documents, war
relics, and other items which may be
of interest are being carefully pre
served. Profesaor V. Lansing Collins, acting
Wc are selling Pyralin Ivory Goods at a
discount of 20 per cent during the remain
der of 1917 only four more days.
Here's a great opportunity for you to com
plete your set of this beautiful toilet ware or
to acquire some useful single pieces.
This sale positively ends Dec. 31, so come
early and make your f elections.
JBUr Guarantee (Than OurJtbm"
Continues Till January 1
Coats, Suits, Dresses, Furs at Prices
below present wholesale cost.
To choose from at 30 to -40 reduction.
Values of $15.00 to $40.00 at $9.75 to $25.00. A
few Coats and Suits, values to $20.00 at $5.00.
F1irQ At wholesale cost or below wholesale cost. Hav-
ingsold the greater portion of our more expen
sive Furs, we have decided to dispose of our entire stock,
if possible. These prices should accomplish this:
2 Red Fox Muffs, $30.00
and $35.00 values.at $22.50
1 Red Fox Muff, $20.00
value, at . . . $13.00
1 Gray Fox Scarf, $12.00
value, at - - - $6.75
1 Hudson Seal Muff, $55.00
value, at - - - $30.00
1 Black Fox Muff, $35.00
value, at - - - $22.50
2 Black Fox Muffs, $20.00
values, at - - - $13.00
Black French Coney and
Narobia Furs.
$10.00 Muff and Scarf
$7.50 Muff and Scarf
----- - $5.09
$6.00 and $6.50 Muffs and
Scarfs -... $4.90
$5.00 Muffs and Scarfs
1 Civet Gat Set $40.00
value, at ... $25.99
1 Skunk Muff, $25.00 value,
at $17.59
1 Blue Iceland Fox Muff,
$16.50 value, at . $10.99
1 Jap Minx Muff, $16.50
value, at - - - $19.09
Many other Furs too numer
ous to mention values
as great.
$18.00 Angoras, tKM . $12.00 Brush Wopfa. .00 OlW. .t J5.00 to .
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