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The Columbia evening Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1920-1923, September 13, 1920, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066316/1920-09-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE COLUMBIA EVENING MISSQURTAN. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1920.
& .EVElflKlnrMIfifiOtJRIAN
fji ' . I,
-? run 1 1 mmt mm mn Salq !
i . . ..a - - .
. T Nbaawiu ! AmcIuIm. lw,lv,
, IMC Hsa. CsnVUs. UiMwl. AltaM Mm
suasctuntori umv- " "
1 Curt Umtk, as aM, -a. s tfMt Uu
Mfhfc J tin
V suit U B Caatl Test. IliSl
maus, lUIt anukv rest.
IUI.Hi Ui luan Ye. 4Ji; 1 it".
II.3S; ah S trtta. rsyaU la .
IfaaMr JU4 Wf f OioWIm.
w 1st 'aaais- a ssUl '-( " r'
U It U SMiaJXUlt at OcmWi 3. IS".
MtwJ Ss ts St. ISIS.
TtUTBClNE ITOMKaS
! S"
, AJnMI u CinaluWa. "
' t&ftH OctOn 1. lk tuiirn till mil in
tuit U lk VbiM, lUfmwttbk ,
- FtXMSfl OUT THE STUBS
Tine is the only allowance which
all Uilulj -ule.w ! wnlil tt- tlA
R it it one which is Defer tup enough
.. - -1 .r 1 . . . . 1. ,.A- atnAk It Kw
w uivci iw m Miami i ww, uvm .., i
tr university life. For this reason the ar-
j rrage student "checks in on the mes-
"f"'f- gte' twenty four hours a Jar without
romlderini- the limits. There are so
"A, many" thine to 'lair, so many clubs
f and fraternities, sach wonderful- oppor
; tnitie in-atUelics, so aunr auractire
a7Vli. it.'i t.-.A..u i.v. .. j iit ti
yt-.mil KOI MB, HUIUU V g. M-. "-. --
furgrls just how much be has to spend.
The food business man know eiact
1t bow much monej he has in the bank,
and ererj time, he writes a check he (ills
out a stub in nrder that he may know
bow much he has Ml If the stuJent
albttU follow this policy with his time
ha would not "orr draw his account"
. t -..
so frequently. Hi first check on the
twenty four hours would be one to
tortr the daily recitation and study, an
expanse as necessary the grocery bill
Jut a important should be the amount
far sleep, although the one who da not
aystematiu their lime will usually
"brake" long before they think of this
essential. A proper amount of exercise
and eating will make another subtrac
tion In the daily allowance;
Haring paid for the bare necessities of
life the student should then consider
the luxuries. Knowing that he is not
rich enough in minutes to afford them
v--tall be will take those which 'will not
- Jeare him "in. the hole." Ie will not
hire to borrow, for with the prspei
A ' erona'hiyhe will still hare enough left
tor pleasure. It all dep" ou 5 "'
ha baa Ailed oat the stub.
"Babe Ruth- ha Bade hi forty-sermth
i
tl
i.
'
ri ?
kaa 4
ft
vr
-ft
hi- f
t
M4
tvsss
bomtsmn hit;
atarting?
how many of us art mil
In the absence of present day pro
phet, the onija board are taking their
UKB4UUV
i'
fcr
.'
Talk is cheap. Only when you say it
with Bowers; then period costs fire
dollar.
,r .
iUr"
ft.
i
EDUCATIOS IX MSSOCBI
Missouri ranks seventh in statBc in
' the union in wealth, but she doesn't ap
proach that ranking when it comes to
education. Four time a much money
it spent for poultry and time a much
for gasoline,
It i true that you hare ta "show
then" in Missouri but it teem at if it
would be quite plain that Johnnie and
Jinunle and Mary and Jane would need
a tnorh help in becoming good citiien
a, chicken to eat or automobile joy
rufea. '
In round. numbers .there are" 1,900,000
aebool children in Missouri of school
age. We spend approximately $2S,000,
000 sr S2S per child per pupil enumer.
ated. We might take a few hints from
our neighbors along that line. Iowa is
spending $46.15 per capita, Kansas,
)3t6tr Illinois, S3029,' Massachusetts,
filbs; and "New .york. WSJ2 per
capitaf per lotal population in . the state
Missouri spend t&MIowa. $13.16,
Kansas, $9.13 and Ohio .58.
Missouri rank below Porto Rico of
our foreign possessions in education.
The Russell Sage Foundation report
place Missouri thirty second in the
slates in the, anion and thirty fourth
when political units are considered. In
r i , i
the north central group of twelve" stales
we rank twelfth..
of Commerce of SLLouls, which wa
the firrt-ofganirarioli'ofTk. Uidin Itt
Unites) Sutea. TMtr it.i,tw'lel
tirgaatxatopn of it kind in the world,
baring a membership of orer 50O,r
t, "fat-foscoHfr,-
(Mamberpf Jasiar Oaasberot' om-nerc5t.aobjr-
4 1
For u rrtrml'taml T ana-aaan
Eaiwjbe MewHintTnewor
neeaa an inicrnauwuu language, inter
national relation warrant such an- inno
ration. Nation are now closely knitted
in common IWereits.throjufffhe mediuin
of tbe 'pretaT Interustionalongreate
meet to discuss. ijal .njattcrs affectjng
the welfare of the civilitrd world. Isola
tion of a, country nbwfcdaya would apell
its retrogression.
"Oh, break dawn the walla between tbe
peoples give 'the' mean f coaunVnica.
tioneo neuUal ground, for then only will
disappear the hatred which we see erery
where," passionately exefaimed Dr. La.
zar Zapenboff.tba inventor of Esperanto.
lieiore our iimntM urirgsies rrom ail
nation to the international congress of
Ekperaaisrs at Cenera.in 1900. Hatred
au4 -discrimination betneen najion
can be easily traced to lack' of
common understanding. There' is no
means 'more, efficient to bring.' harmony
and good -will among men' than through
their awn nitjre tongue. The multiplic
ity of dialects and languages offer a bar
rier. The solution, is to Adopt, a' neutral
universal language.
Entliih is' the, most nearlr uniirnil
tongue In the world tfdayl. ;Tbe Spanish-
speaaing' pevaw yojecr, nowevet, to its
becoming the international language. On
tbe other band, the French people con
tend ihaj French, ahoutd be. the most logi
cal unirertal tongue, 'being tbe world's
present diplomatic languagei "'
.Thctt threclanguagnAie hard to learn.
A lanuige that i u'mple. eaiy to pro
nounce and ha easy coustruction will be
th(V,lat'accraletuitrrnaliootl langu
age. TbeLEsperanb inien'ted by Doctor
Zamrnboff. this- Rnsianpbilo)oguit, meet
all these requirement- U i simple in
granuuatica structure. It is made up of
all tlie living and classical languages.
Above, all. it has only sixteen rules con
taining no more' than one hundred word.
'Before the "war Esperanto made a con
siderable progress in', the. throe Americas,
in he Far Eas and in Europe: I is study,
hoKcver, ha been.' interrupted by .the
World War and by the death" of Its auth
or. New York' has rerired tbe Esperanto
Association movement; rOhaTe" Barcelo
na, Grenoble, LiHe and Amsterdanu The
soviet government of Russia has officially
Indorsed Esperanto and made it a com
pulsory subject hi the public school.
Oechilovkia,,J.ugo-SaTia, Servia,Aus
tria and Pufand .have followed Russia's
example. Japan -use Esperanto as a me
dium of commerce. In the Philippines,
Cuba, Porto Rico, Mexico .'and in other
countries where Spanish i spoken. Es
peranto be many followers.
Esperanto a the most acceptable inter
national language doe not lark the sap-
port of prominent phiologists and inter
nationalists. It has been advocated .and
indorsed by ir WiHiim Ramsey of Eng
land, Benhelot of France, Oswald of Cer
miny and Schucard of Austria. Interna-
Uonalistt uke Homain Holland, Arthur
Henderson and Joseph McCabe favor its
adoption.
The Leame of Nations and the World
Court moTesneats wiMie immensely, ben
efitted by an international language such
as Esperanto. P. V.
JOIXS 'xlsUKE. CORPS STAFF
THE OPEN COLUMN
.kV
JllJar TkUlbrr if Came rtr.
Editor the Miasourlan: In a recent
issue of .the Colombia Evening Mitsourisn
it was stated that tbe idea of the Junior
Chamber of Commerce originated in the
United State Chamber of Commerce.
This statement ought to be corrected.
The Idea of tbe Junior Chamber of
Commerce originated in the mind of
Clarence H. Howard of St. Louis. It
was 1st who fettered tat) Junior Chamber
.f'HSjvtvif' t --
BrtavOei. Fetal) t Take Ckatre "f
PatnUBt; riertloa ef lorps.
WASHINCTONSept U-Brig, Cen.
Locan Feund of-Ae Marine Corps, one
of the few general officers of the A. E.
F. who won the Distinguished Service
Cross, baa been ordered to Washington,
D. C, to take charge of the planning sec
tion of tbe marine corps staff. He is
now in command of the, brigade of sea
soldiers In Santo Domingo. He wiU.be
relieved at Ssnto DoaUago by Brig.' Cen.
Charles CLiaf! , "
Ceneral Falaad, la addition to winning
tbe coveted Distinguished Service Cross
for personal bravery at Bellean Wood
on June 6, 1918, was also awarded the
Distinguished Service MedaL Tbe
French 'army decorated him five time
with the Croix 'd Guerre, and also made
him Ma effietf of the Lesion, of .Honor.
Ceneral Feland is alCenrtfcidas and serr.
ed as captain inline Third Kenucky In-
faatry in the Spanish War.
The Caaafy veTfaper.
The counry nowspiper "officeVwith
its odor of printer's ink and the con
stint call of cold type, where the
editor i.reqaired to be reporter. -editor,
pubBaheivlrastaess manager! to
look after subscriptions end e to,
ad and coHections, not-lo ssentkm
giving atteajlon as a leading "citiien
to ihe affairs, of his community, is
'Out 'of thiAunivnitt have come
many of America' greatest i'men.
W.' W.s1ljyes Yn Bridgewater Tribune.
The Haave Paper,
Last week's dailies and surround
ing weeklies Contained aa'artkbr set
ting fohaTtW 'disgrace and arrest
of a young Murdi womjiCjOii. re
ceipt of tbe Murdo Coyote of bit
week weJooliedlfPTercajeWlyttor
this bit"of news but it was not fo ne
found. The Coyne b Uke,frhoae
newspapers. Had tluV'wSman done
something of honor she would have
received a column write-up if neee
ary, but upon her shame the paper
drew the TeiL It had sympathy for her
family and for her'and passed up a
sensational hit of new that would
have made the issue aweh soogblfw
get hia rew, tf.W V Jg
home folks bnt he knows he has don
right and perhaps that i reward
enougb.-E. W. FuUotd .in Lyman
County (S, D.) AfgotLeaaer.
On dca"; -
Dr. Edzsr R. Smith, provost of the fee Th former coarse will be given by Miss
!... -f .!. ,t. .. t i..-.- .n . tr ',rLJr.i. Lt)i:j
wiij ui me universuy oi i ennsyivanis, i ucmtv m. amtmnM, ", hmuc iu-
vey nuring luc auiiucr vi ipnununiiy
center work whichji. being established
in Texas by the Red Cross; Tb other
course will be taught by'pr.'Crorge fL
Mangold, director of tbe school. "'
has' retired.
A drive for $500,000 for HavrrforU.
(Penn.) College has reached the $450..
000 mark and will continue until Nov em
ber 1. It is expected that the
amount will be about $625,000.
final
A ritizenshio class for tbe foreian born
rrsldens or St. Looli under the auipictst
of the y. iL C- A has i been opened
The California Institute of Technology
at Pasadena has. eliminited modern Iiiru- , fall. Free instruction' in history, laws
- .nun me irqiurcu tunn uim iui ,nd government oi tne unitea lltes wiu
mere time may be given to technical be ',;. CJe will also be. esbltsh-
IUUICB.
Three hundred and sixty-eight degrees
and certificates were awarded at the Uni
versStf of Chicago, September 3. One
hundred and nineteen were mastery de
gree and forty four were doctor' 'de
ed throughout the city lolwhich the fore-ixn-born
residents will be taught'the'ele-
ments of the English language, including
reading and writing, v r,
A score of Danville, Ky boys sre cotn
ine lo Fulton this rear to attend Westi
grees. In the diiinity school, thirty three I miUier Collece because'... Herbert I.
degrees were conferred and in the lav J Green, who was principal -of the high,
school, ten.
school in Danville last winter, baa ac
cepted the position as "coach of athletics
ij Westminister. ltie,,op; wlw are com-
Miami University . of Oiford. Ohio, is
basing a $1.0000 -campaign on .tat,- J m (n hi,hM
Ik. jdmwing that by 1930 ,t, enroUment of ,hc DinriU. m h g,., cWj,
?n '1 tfif"- WH hVe Tfi d.loped of the be high school
IjSOO. The rate of increase for the Jast n knowll ; K,ntuoky while In
10 years ha been 10 per cent a year, i , r-.iHtr. it TJa.!ll
The system in vogue at Princeton! rj, CoiUg. which is siuatedawhV
University last W of sending the im-f rf & CatSbet Motmtalnsiir
portant lectures deUvered by member of , K k own, .nd, f0r-4 acres
tne racuiiy aunng tne year to memoer., j, mm ,wo . TJbe
of Ihe alumni will be-continued. Ste-,, , th-v,ilnD whicls" tbe
.!?"!..l,iir,"r1?i.r1" Uri? is const.n-.iy cutting provUe
er and in many cases cosy
laces in the dormlories, but
made and typewritten copies will be mail-' JL-j--,! y,,,,,
e out to airpatte of the world. . . f .
Hardin College of Mexico, Mo, opened """"J" ba. never been felled on the
JsVUK September 7. with an enroll-1 tct. CoUegr studenti twbo wish to mike
rnt of 225. All the rooms in tf.e main (their "1 !e ,n Kr ". "'1fn,ltra'i
e tudeotlPI0mra, ' ,ne """, wurcn ueiuiiia
th private I" ,1r college, or in the timber and paid
' ( "I-.. . ....anJLn.l an itule !nJiulrw'
Tuesday!
menl ot ZZi. All tne rooms
dormitory are taken and some
t. 1 L i . .?.!
nave nau m octuiyy loujas itiui jjinraif-.- -; - - . . , . . . j ,....
funiUe. near the college. About seventy;. " crropond to their industry a;f
five girl came from Kansas Uty and a """ ,
lnumberfrom St-Louis. C. F. fJatt. The wcJd; ja fhe ch , ,
wbo ha. been president J the "wlMMln, St .A gnew-. College. Mount Wash
board for a number of years and a mem- ... . . , ,-.. wtlMi
ber of the board of dirctors of the in
stitution since 1885; hss resigned, but, up
to the opening of school no one bid been
elected to fill his place.
The three colleges at Fulton William
Woods, Westminister and Sjnodical
wttl have tbe largest attendance this year
in tbe history" of tbe schools, according
to officials' of tbe Institutions. The dor
mitory at Wertminister, is filled, and E,
E. Reed, president of the college, reports
thatimore stales, will be represented at
the school -this year than ever befoie.
William Woods will open with all its dor
mitories fdled. President Serena is op.
tlmutic- a to tbe success of the school
during the coming year.
nirton. Md, took place recently when
Helen Sanderson Delaney of Washington,'
D. C was married to John P. BobrkjrT
Brooklyn, N. Y, The reason, for hiving
lie weddme In the chaDclTwai thlf the
bride's parents were drat"; anirs&e 'con
sidered the college her boiie. "" . ts '
The enrollment in Junior College at
Kansas Gty for the first""day wis'SoO, a
lubsuntial increase oter'thltfor tbe op
ening day last year. The- boys were-ju
the majority over the girls by ISO. (Unj
hundred and forty two' girls 'entered , the
class in business training, however,
against fourteen boys.
(lu!nf in t! fart thai Jewish students
A new academic h,,, bra, practically excluded fromthe
building is being built. Tbe large num- Budapest University, the Jews of Boda-
ber of ttudenu at bynodical Uliege may pet have decided to found a Jewish fani
make it necessarr for some members ol ,rritr and exnect to- receive donation
he faculty lo take boarding places out ir , for ;u ntsblishment from Hungarian
town. . ' American Jews in New York.
, p . J6
1.. ii.-l : .1 l .r c.u.t.1 rAm,mv I rtr MiIa B. Hille-i. who has seen'
of SC Loafs' will "offer aVourse'lhU fsll commisHonta' hP educaion foV' the gtr..i. WinfttdjlsJ-osI -Carthage isjisiting
pi inentyiwwiMyv wyym wi. --.
Post was graduated from the University
last spring. He expects to enter Wasn
ineton University soon.
Tbe Engineer's Dub has' elected the
fwlng "of fleers; ' President, Herberf
following oScers; President, Herbert
secretary. Harold Hebbeler; cheer leader,
Maxr McCann.
W. F. Bower, principal of the Univers
ity High School during the Isst year and
instructor in school supervision duiig
lb summer session, is superintendent of
schools at Sweet Springs, this lilt.
T. S. Townsleyof tlie agricultural ex.
communitT organization, and one in . of Vermont since 1916, has,"reaigned his
philanthropic work, children's aid sociei position , and has accepted a place- as
ties, research bureaus, anti tuberculosis
work, and general social service Iields.
profeSMOr of education In Teacher's Col
lege, Columbia University, New York.
T.OWRR CALIFORNIA1 IS1N ,
THE LIMELIGHT AT-N
Lower California ha been enjoying
front pge prominence recently because
of a rebellion against the Mexican pro-
visional lovemment. Press agrnts might
study to -advantage the unicue question
of this little known but much-exploited
Mexican slate. Bleak and desolate, this
little volcanic peninsula without appar
ent volition has for some time figured
most consistently in the public eye.
Few persons have Hie correct impres
sion of this Mexican territory.
' Chihuahua may signify to you a stifled
sneeze and a baby's wail; you may as
sociate Sonera with a well known phon
ograph; but Lower California beirt tbe
same relation to tbe borne ot tne movies
that local Broadoay bears to Cotham'
Creat While Way. '
caxai coasiu.ie and mo aiMixs. ,
With an, area about five-sixths the Ue
of Missouri and a shore line longer
than our Pacific coast, this widely ad
vertised litt'e slate, has a population al
most twice as large as Boone County,
if the University student body is not in
cluded. Being so well .equipped with coast
line, Lower, California has no rivers or
streams, This may be because, they have
to" support a 700-mile rangu of moun
tains on a strip, of granite that- in some
places is not more than twenty-five miles
wide. Another logical reason for' no
water-courses is that there is virtually
no i rain.
The-east coast, en
fornia, has been one
lific sources of news. It is a community
center lor the home-seeing Mongolian.
The Culf of California has long been
retarded a one of the world'a .finest
fishing ground. Pearl fishing flourishes.
work- w-ureeeivei canilalists selected the
Mexiran Deninsula sts'te as the location
ofjleir American oasiv (t wasj.tkn
nounced recently through the press tbal
a'n American i Monte Cario-'-aaiBieing
ejected just across tbe'intemationalair
der from theCalifomian town of Tia
Juana. Tbe sporting fraternity contrrb
uiedito the publicity of this' enterprise
by attempting to make il tbe 'meeting
'cSsce of Dempaey and CerpetikieiC Jack
Johnson shook hands with United State
Mrii.,t irroM tbe border line to ihe
click, of many cameras and the'daie-lincii
jLj mi : .i.r :. I III
f WEALTHY I! INNCBAU.
Lower California, though poor lit or
nu.' I,f- il is one of tbe most hiaafV
mlneralUed spots in North ''America.
Each: section of the stale is underlaid
witba precious metal-gold in the north;
silver in the south and copper n tb&cfa
iral section. Santa Rosalia' is tbe most
important mining center; "while the
French-owned mines and smeiteraagj
Ieo have long been promfneispjn'tbe
! tnnstrr LeatL Quicksilver, c
AhU and mulnhur sre found While on the
colhe biggest salt beoltW:otf3j,
locattd. Over. 200,00a tonof minejaL ?J:
. -j tn.Hr 1fssM
Ihe Gulf of C7li. iK-JSJISa
of Ihe most pro-(tot WorW on an extensnnIvgftf . lhe VBinti!tT. MiM Helen
It is a community 'Jesuits In Iiuu. . . - amm at Camp Ke-
Nibe bundre.1 mile long and twenty- chllwar Michiiamme, MicW a gfrTa tamp;
five to one hundred miles.wide, the ler- vUAl .jnj ), jtCT Miss Ella Ross,
ritory is diuded nro'iwo-)aisitictsctie' nnfon
northern district Willi .a population' .bf
aaa ..a nrnA I ! tu.!ilj at a7aAaaJai el
Hex Beach presented tnis leature to tne , iwuu uu uei Jrar,u. .
public in his maganne articles w'.jch.ap- own.o about. 100. The capital of lb
peared during'rhe past year, describing soutbern district and largest eity In Ihe
his experiences in this locab'ty- stale" Is U, Paa with a. population of
SenalorjMoms, Sarphard of T
Texas fea-
apout 4,500. y
DtJfAXF0R BETTER MULES.
Retard
OtTered
Breaalair Priee
far Toang Xales.
CHICAGO. Sept. B. l'attonsburg. Mo.
is tbe'cenier of one of the famous Mis
souri mule breeding districts. The Horx
Association of America, with headquart
ers at the Union Slock Yarda here, rec
ognized his district by offering $100 in
cash prixes jointly with tbe Psttonsburg
Fair Association, lor tne best mule teams
shown at the fair.
No branch of live stock raiting prom
ise more to die producer the next few
c?
zr '
'?- t-rfiiis.-irtr - 1 W
' ?
vears' than tbe-rassing of 'cood
and mules. They-irejindispiaable; on
American 'farms.- Tbe best friend tbe
draft bone or draft mule has U the m
who has tried to operate his fafnTwii
them. I be larsper who has tried
4
TTTsTT "r V aJ'
UNlVERSITYv
'WEI
siis Lucille Cherrr oT the Phi Mu -
rortay1 spent ''die' week-end at St. Louis.
Miss Phyllis Thomas who has been vis
iting at the Pi Beta House returned lo
ber borne in Kansas Cty this morning.
J. R. Young returned lo Vallejo, Cal.
this naming after visiting at the home
of W. R. Boswell in Columbia.
Harry Day has returned to his home
intexington after a weeks visit at the
Phi Gamma Delta House.
Miss Louise Buffum of Louisiana, Mo.,
is the guest of Miss Evelyn Frank at the
Pi Beta Phi house.-
Misa Mildred Bocliet of Joplin is lhe
guest of Miss Frs'nces Dunwoody at ibe
Kapp Alpha Theta Iiouse
MIss Bessie Williams was called to her
home In St Louis Monday on account
of 'the illness of ber father.
Miss Catherine Crumley of Read Hall
spent the week-end at ber home in Maple-
4 wood.
J. W. Wright of Moberly, a student in
the University, left for Fayette Saturday
to spend the week-end with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Smiley, who have
been visiting Mr. and Mr. L. T. Rosa
at Pemberton Hill, returned to Wheeling
this morning.
Mr.and Mr. A. E. Norman returned to
their home in Cbillicothe tills morning
after spending the Heck -end with Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. Ralston.
Lee Cady, formerly a student in the
UniversitT. riiited in Columbia last week.
He is studying medicine' in Washington
University.
"Earl Renick of Kansas Gty, and Ar
thur Roeble of St. Louis were guests for
Ihe week-end at the Alpha Tau Omega
frafernity bouse. ,
W. C Crawford. L. F- Owen and a R.
Smith, students In the University, spent
the week-end with their home folks in
Warsaw. f
Miss Margaret Milton, a University
student, spent the weeV-en in Sedalia
visiting friends, returning to Columbia
Monday.
Y. A. Davis.' supervisor of English in
the Unirersitv lllih School during the last
tear, has entered the facully'of the SuteJ
Teacbers College at bmporia. Nan.
W. E. McDoandl. a graduate of 'lhe
College of Agriculture, returned to his
jomeln'Ottawa, Kan, after visiting his
parents, Mr. antj Mrs. Emmett McDon
nell. 1312 Bass avenue.
Miss Constance Adamson ot Deloit.
Kn and Miss Mildred Owens of St.
Joseph, who 'hate been visiting at the
Kappa Alpha Tbeta house returned to
their homes yesterday.
Miss Marion Mantz. of West Plains,
will arrive Wednesday for a .short visit at
lhe Kappa Alpha Theta house before go
ing to Chicago where .she will attend the
Columbia School .of Physical Education.
,. Gilbert Hardacere is. visiting in Colum
bia enroute.lo the .University of Illinois.
where he will attend school this year, tie
was. a dinner guest at the Delta Tau Delta
bouse yesterday.
tured the greatest bit -of-puhlicityr for
Californis, however; in aiartide f-Ws
which recently wss accepted as the Eigh
teenth Amendment to the United State
Constitution, s.aresujtjpfjliejgjnj 4muim !, went lo Moberly today
favor with which .Senator Shepherd ', ,nrnJ a meeting of representatives
' , . ; A- ... . 1..I1... ..I..I..I A .- rt .. , t I.TI.
from Howard. Sheritan and Randolph
V .? . .!!.....-. A...l.l!.I.Zn linnn
UDUnuca lo fi(avu9 mauiiswuji m .-..-
poultry' exchange in Moberly.
Prof. Ira S. Uriltilli. who was yirmeriy
chairman iflh manual arjs departmen
of the Universfty, and wbo went from
here to the Universitv- of Illinois. I at jhe
University of Wisconsin this fall as pro
fessor of manual arts.
Students ,iri l)ie JJrhool of Law have
elected 'the following oJfjiersPresidCTil.
Clarence -Powell; vice president, Ben"Ex'
ra Stiles Br, Jr.-; secretary and treasur
erviiss jSerelda Zoff; 'Sergeant it-arms.
Louis Potter; arid cheer-leader; William
Ford.
V The following were admitted lo Par.
t tf Tf.l If.u.ta.l ne -liar - tFrartn
KfT- iitranirisii iiuspiiai jtTt;uj -"
bcbsner.'Morrii'j: Tkkirs,4Fly;Aniei,
While and Earl McCrath were shrdl
Itamond Powell. Katberine Pence. Ray
While and Earl McCraih were discharg
ed. w t?!ftJ
Miss Phyllis Thomas and Mjs Emily
Simmons bare been visiting at the Pi
Beta Phi Turnse" for Ihe, last two weeks.
Mini Thomas will leave' today for ber
borne in Kansas "Gt"r, and Miss Simmons
ill visit friends in.SL louis tor several
'V
"sBlli-rrrT,mttraW 9.
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Jt, A!sma, Jr
v
"w.
aaasBggss
nif.
!-.
'. I
CjEthafQd!icnfcxlS
-. t agi
lealver package is ancyewmiier. Some like them be'
cause the paper is crimped k paste to taste. Some
Kke them because they re a fulkjacked CamretteT-1
4X)thiog Sarinny about them. SomeliSHtobe'.
'8
rauaethev're twentvfbr.t
. T"Ti ftll.v'' '.! IJsAU 'i -i tfUf- i&43rr
bottom, price for the highes potisibte quality.
that they have found at last a cigarette with that
good old tobacco taste that lingers in the memory.'
"IT - i-- .1 J ? M.-1
es, r, you can sure taste cueguuu vjneniai ara
lWerown tobaccos and that's, the big .idea
baVckorSpurC&arettes. - ' . - '..
.Nofolk8,ju6tdOTtwai-buttayape -;
Spur Ctorettes today. It's not as though you were
uuying a. limousine, ado u you aoimainopur cnet
flw. Prtneinlea of Education." a new
book of 480 pages by Dean J, H. Cou
ault, of the School of Education, (will
toon be ready Mr' distribution. It is' an
addition to tbe Beverly Educational Ser
ies'-edited by Dr, W. W, Charters and
bUshed by Silver, Burdetta U. t
Ttui Aihisw.n" Debatinc Cub held its
rswnlar meetinc Saturday evening "in the
IJrVM-' C A. Building. The subject. Re
! solved thai lhe United States should be
Iajverra .sesfin the president's cabinet.
wasdebited. T)e alfirtaative ,w.as 'sap
ported by W. F, Cjfowe and Alpha! N.
Brown; the negative by C O." Wright
and C C Crocker. The affirmative won
by a .two to one vote.
out tbe tractor appreciates better than
agyone else the. sterling qualities and ft
around dependability of '".gooil" draft
,?mt . h ", " t ,n Rfieen aeniors in (he School of Engi-
IA special resolution -adopted ltalBeenngu'deirolor to the" crowd on
American Veterinary Medical Assocsa-
lion, called upon all ntetinatiaaa
United Slatet to airy themselves '
attly with' the Horss" Association.
oadwar Friday night by wearing sun-
iwers.m their lapels, iteiore tne en-
g students meeting last night
----. ja'-
cigarette you have been wanting floweth.ng that
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nabr.sixijs.c3UK;
Hiaueuice
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necror was a pup.- , vj
Liggett & Mvbks Tobacco Co.
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