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Kansas State agricultural. College 

Vol. xvrrr. 










HcNwe PlMgae Hm Cvt Down the 
College KBMlllnieBt CoikBlderably, 

"We are going to have a good 
ye&r, from preseiu fodlcaUons," aaid 
PreBldent Watera, when aaked ahout 
the proatiectfl for the coming college 
year. The preaident wa« buiy bear- 
ing reasona why drill oould not be 
taken and arranging the Important 
work of the college. 

"Of oourae It la not poaaUtle to 
tell, at the preaent time, Juat what 
mie enrollment will be. Bat It looka 
aa If we will have a lu-ger enroll- 
ment than ever. It la lattt to say 
that the numbera would 1>e increased 
a great deal were It not for Uie horse 
dtBease that has been ao deatrucUve, 
but we have a fine student body. 
That la certain. 

Many From Other Coil^e*. 
Uaoy atndenta are coming to ua 
from other Inetltutiena. Some of 
them tawre had work at other col- 
leges and are finlahlng here. Others 
are taking graduate work. We have 
a number of stadenta from Mlaaouri 
coiregea, from Oklahoma, Texas and 
Nebrsaka. The number of atudenta 
from foreign countries baa Increased. 
"The teaching sUff Is complete, 
and the mem'bers of the bosrd of 
Inatructlon are on the Job. We have 
made some changes in the teaching 
force. W. A. Cocbel, from the Penn. 
8Ut« college, will be the professor 
of animal buabandry. Mrs. Besale 
Birdsall, wbo has been at the hes'l 
of the Winthrop Normal and In- 
dustrial college, at Rock Hill, S. C, 
win be professor of domestic art. vice 
Miss Becker resigned. Professor 
Ostrum comes to us from Oklahoma 
to be assistant professor of the Bng- 
liab language. Prof. K. D. McDonald 
will be assistant professor of English 
literature. He is from the University 
of Indiana. 

Dr. Headlee fa la Leave. 

We are very sorry to" have Dr. 
Headlee leave us. He goes to New 
.Tersey to be professor of entomologj 
at the state college, and also to b« 
state entomologist In charge of the 
mosquito extermination work. 

"Sergeant Claeren will act as 
commandant of cadets until a com- 
mandsnt Is appointed. The policy of 
the military department will be the 
same as ever. The rule that wan 
made regarding eubstitutlon In the 
sophomore year of phyaloai training 
for drill la withheld for a year. The 
M. C. Lilly company of Columrbus, O., 
will have the contract for the unl- 
forma again thla year. Those phyalc* 
ally unalble to carry a gun and do 
tib marching will b« given signal 
work and other things to do thai are 

— ^ r^ — 

Bnrallin^^t Abe«t 1,700. 

Juat 1,680 Btudenta bad 
Mas at tta secretary's: 


Sept, 26, Southwestern, at 

Oct. 5, Haskell Indians, at Man- 

Oct. 12, Un. of Nebraska, at 

Oct. 19, Kansas State Nor- 
mals, at_ Manhattan. 

Oct. 26, K. D. at Lawrence, 

Nov. 2, Fairmount, at Wichita. 

Nov. 9, College of Bmporla, at 
Manhattan i 

Nov. 16, Un. of Co)orado,at 


Nov. 22, Texas A. and M. Col- 
lege Station , Texas. 

Nov. 28, Wash bum, at Man- 





iBdlratkMM Point to a He«vy Une— 
Bjurkfield Will Canae Trouble. 

T. W. Vesper Bervlee. 

The Young Woman's Christian as- 
sociation will hold a veaper service 
Sunday afternoon at the United 
Presbyterian church, comer of fenth 
and Fremont, at 3 o'clock. All girls 
are cordially Invited. 

Mdss Haass, the general secretary, 
win lead the meeting. Mies Haass is 
a graduate of the University of Wis- 
consin and comes highly recom- 


L. H. Bndacott and Miss Grace 
KIner were married August Q. Mr. 
Endacott has charge of the Collega 
book store this year, Mrs. Bndacott 
retains her position in the office of 
the extension department. 

The 1913 football squad has turn- 
ed out for work, and under the di- 
rection of Coach Lowman, Coach 
Burns and Caf>t*tn Felps the old- 
time form Is fast returning. Most of 
last year's players have reported tor 
practice, and by Monday all will be 
out In aulti. 

The changes In the rul^ will aid 
the A^es materially, A heavy line 
Is a necessity this season, and the 
forecast is for an average of better 
than 186 pounds. The 1912 back field 
will be much lighter than that of 
last season. The absence of Hehn, 
who Is reported out of this year's 
lineup, will lessee the 4]«ckneld 

The return of Prather will add to 
the strength of the backfield. Prath- 
er is a great line plunger and a dan- 
gerous man to tackle. New men in 
the rear guard will he Agnew, LlnJ- 
sey and Enns. Agnew Is a good all- 
around kicker, special UIng on drop- 
kicks. Lindsey Is best at punting, 
while Bnns Is good for any of the 
backfield positions. 

Howenstine Ib Oat. 
Howenstine, last season's sen- 
sational kicker, will be among those 
m'ssing. Howenstine dropped out of 
college last winter term and has nOL 

returned. His lost will necessitate 
the training of another punter, and 
will be a severe setback to the team, 
as he was one of the beet distance 
kickers In Uie west. 

The altet«tlons of the rules have 
been made to suit the Aggies as far 
as the line goes, at least. A heavy tine 
is a decided advantage when ten 
yarda may be covered in four downs. 
Holmea, Loomis, Captain Felps, 
Wehrle and Burkholder will no doubt 
constitute the center works. With ;i 
line of this sort the Aggie team should 
prove a winner. 

Fleatr of Quarters. 

The quarterback position is caus- 
ing the greateet amount of discus- 
sion, Bnns, Sldorfsky and Sims 
are the leaders in the race. Si ma has 
taken on more weight and etill re- 
tains bis vim and speed. Bnns and 
SIdorfaky have not under fire yet, 
and have still to prove their metal. 
Sldorfsky was at half last year. 

The opening contest of the 1912 
season will be staged on Alumni 
field next Saturday. The Southwes*- 
em aggregation held the Aggies of 
1911 to a tie score, and with practi- 
cally the same teams facing each 
other next Saturday, the opportunHy 
to slae ttp the Inwro^einent <>' ^"■ 
Aggies will (be at hand. 




Several Teachers Will HMir:: 
Absence For • Vailk 

Asi Altunnns Msvrtes. 

Another wedding of Interest to 
college people is that of William 
Barr, *11, and Mlas Janette Weeki, 
of Olathe. Mr. Barr Is a dairy ex- 
pert In the employ of the govern- 
ment, and has his headquarters 
Fort Collins, Colo. 



Foster Van Neste came hack with 
his brother to attend school this year. 

* • * 


Igners anTl 

■0- m • « • 


To subRcribe for The Students' Herald— The paper that prints all the College New?. 
R<^inember the Herald is of the Students, by the Stiidf^nts and for tlie Students. Two 
copies every week, Ono Dollar per Year. 



Student's Store 

- '- "i r ■% 


Whdl« Y Caie 



Many changes In tits 
will be noted. W. 
new professor of snlmsl^^ 
Mrs. Bessie Birdsall wUbJ 
sor of domestic art. 
will be associate prot 
English language. Stf IB^Jk 
will ibe assistant 
lish literature. BdMVi 
from the UnlvBisitT ol 
will be auperlnteiidMl£ ofl 
Btltutes. C. B, StMawt 
University of Ohio irtll 
of the bbye' clubs Hsr l|ls 
department. H. CI 6#fMr,. 
X. 3. A. C, wilt be 
Mr of farm experlDMBtatiMi« 
May Harman, Ph. D., Uttfvvnlt 
Indians, will be liutrOl!t«rof 
otogy. Was Florence 
work in Ae exteoMon 
Hiss Unda HlnnnsMn, of 
Mich., high aehotri'Sad' 
tute, win be 
art, Profasss? 
from the 

the extensloa depsrtaBsOC;' 
will have charge af the 
work. W. W. CartiMMK wflt^ 
charge of the 4iB|Pfe t&m 
Donton. M. S., K. 8. A. C^ 1912, wlfSi.^ 
be asalstant in miUttniM(t|aiUr. '^^ 
! Dr. C. W. McCsatMpwfU be mh 
sistaot professor «t 4iid|^ HoMbam'' 
'dry, ;.^^ ^ '- 

Many New Ikifc TSasJiMs 

In the dom«itlc seteaee depirtMWlit: 
new teachers will tw: Miss JMsHT 
Wiiiiama, u. of lUbHisi. Wm- auh«i 
Jones, Iowa State otrilegfe; HtosHfini*^ 
Green, Simmons ooUege, BMtmi 
MIn Kate Davl*, Tfesicho.-s' "^¥t^" 
New York City; Miss Itii Rlgnty, '|^' 
S. A, C, '09; Miss VlrglnU Meadel 
K. S. A. C, *fl9. 

VV. H. Sanders, who has besn exi' 
gaged in V. 3. reclaasUottwork, will 
be assistant in power engtaesftnf- 
Prof. George S. Dean will tu,rn 
charge of the entomologlefti woi^ 
that has been in Dr. ]tosdls«i?s ehw s h 
and Prof, Naboura Will have 
of the work in f^otofOf. 

Miss Clara Coftk has be«i i 
pointed assistant In drawlncj 
the place of Miss Oharlott* 
who has iBAve of absenoe fnp'SHli 
Prof. Itafbani to 1 

B. A. Lang worthy, 
venKy Of Kansss, wfS -M^l 
In. reeding stuffl- W. Qn- 
n»te student at tlis 
Chicago, will be 
to take the plaoo of 
bum, who has leave oT 
Perry Gray wlUbe aaaistaat lti.«l 
smith Ing. Morris C 
D., University 




* m sTUDEfiTS' nuin, 


;vear. Tbat l« the aort of spirit that 
h»1ra to win gaiiMS. 

Buy a |j:iuinint«c<l foaatiiln pen <ii 
/Iski'eB'a ilewelry Hture. 

_ yMiT by the >tud«nt' J the 

at th* poMsOo* •- jiMihattan, Kana 
■■ Mcond'clKiB matter. 

B aiatrt ptlBB rataa: On* dollar a raar in tidrmne*. 
iiilwla Captaa. Ova CMita. 

i for aiiba^rt|>tfuna and tnqqlHca eon- 
I advartiativa <p«r« shtiukl Im addnaii d to 
I manager. 

Ts kntirj iriMrlljn, miliar In tawiad t<v pabh 
catloa ifnjU bi hitojc on tha adttor-an^^kar 
hook n>t tt:«r tikin Hund ly murnlns and Ttiun 
daf nkomlnc of «ach vwrk. 


If student enterprise tickets, ad- 
mlttlng the holders to all athletic 
contests of the year, were sold, i' 
would meati much for the athletics 
St this college. But since this is not 
the casp, the athletic auth'orlttes ar^ 
compelled to rely upon season tlclt 
ets for the Individual sports. Foot 
ball tickets will be sold for two dol- 
lars, and Coach Ijowmdn is dealroua 
that the response be ready and prof- 

Dwisht .Miller will not be in col- i 
lege this term. He Is working oa , 
the Belleville Telescope at present, | 
but expects to return to college for I 
ihe winter term. 

Rent that typewriter NOW! Phone 

Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Ahearn spent 
a month's vacation In Colorado thU 

J. W. McKeever, of Topeka, ha;i 
been Tislilog with his son. Prof. W. 
A. McKeevBr. 


Huijr of the stodenta at the col- 
lege are enrolled for tlie first tim<(. 
To them the right sort of a start will 
mean much. Many have friends wh) 
are helping them Iti the matter of 
lioarding places and rooma. But many 
more students are plucglng away on 
their own Initiative. To these, a 
little help In getting started and a 
few words of cheer from the old- ] 

timers may be the meana of wearing Miss Blanche IngersoU. '11. will 
off a little of that feeling of "1 i tsach domestic science at Enid. Ok- 
want to go back to the place where \ '»*«™»' *»»'« y®*"" 
At every college just at 

How's your 
Phone 40. 

notes? Typewritten* 

1 waa born 
UriB time of the year freahmea are 
wondering if they will ever fit Into 
college life in the ssime aort of way | 
as those to whom the beginning of \ 
a new year is an old atory. Sympathy 
goes a long way In tbla world, after 

Askren'a J«weit7 
tain penji. 

Storfi tar fonn- 

Qua Seng, '11, la now superintend- 
ent of the light and power plant of 
Sylvan Grove, Kan. 

DR. HIOAOUaii;. 

The collrge will be sorry to Iom Dr. 
He'adlee, who has accepted the posl- 

Miss Helen Hornaday arrived yes- 
terday from Lawrence. She will take 
the domestic science course. 

Bajr * gnaranleed nlarm rJock at 
tton of professor of entomology in.Aski*n> Jewelry Stoi*. 

the state college of New > Jersejr. He j 

-fthrrTiflll he state entomologist in 

charge of the mosquito extermination 
work. Tills Is the best entomological 
iwsttion In America, with the largest 

M. L. Hntchinson, a student here 
two years ago. h;i« arrived In Man- 
hattan from California and has en- 
rolled in the engineering depart- 

Mlss Gertrude Knlttle, .Miss Stel- i 
la Morrison, .Miss Florence Jones anil ' 
Miss Maurlne Stevenson, all of i^a-\ 
Una, have enrolled in the college . 

for the first time. 

PRES— The use of our machines at 
the Manhattan Typewriter Gmpoil- 
um, 411 Poyntz. Come in and ns" 
them any time. We have extra tyins- 
writer tables for your use. 

Otto Maurer, assistant in bacteri- 
ology, has resigned his position and 
will go to Turk Inatttute, Chicago 
where he will specialize in bacterial 
infection of the digestive tract. 

.411 kindH of fountain pens repair- 
ed at Askren's Jewelry Htoret. 

Dr. U W. Ooss, aaaistant professor 
of veterinary medicine, who has been 
on leave of absence since May, 1911. 
returned September 1 to take up hie 
duties at the college. He has been 
studying In Europe. 

Those big columns at the Ander- 
son avenue entrance to the campus 
will stand as memorials of the clasi 
of 1911. The Ml people voted whev 
they graduated to erect these two 
columne. but the work was delayed 
unavoidably. The class is to be 
commended for the fine appearand 
of the memorial and the spirit that 
prompted the gift. 

financial support and the best sal- m®"** 


Headlee's work while at the 

Roy Winfrey Is putting In 100 acres 

Kansas State Agricultural college bus , of wheat at Buckner, Mo. He expecJs 
been important. Investigations have '. to attend college after Christmas, 

been carried on 
much to the state 

that have meant 

He has a host of ' Prank Strong, ctiancellor of th»* 
friends among college people. While j University of Kansas, will speak at 
not all students have been wild with 
delight over the opportunity to In- 

vieetlgatfl pestiferous bugs, yet Dr. 
Head lee has formed many friendships 
with his students. Dr.'Headlee is to 
ibe congratulated u;)on the position ht 
will take. Dr. Na'iours and Profes- 
sor Dean wU] divide the work that hearing 
haa been In Doctor Headlee's charge. 

the T. M. Sunday at 3:30 in the aft- 
ernoon. A large number of me;i 
should be present to hear hln, no* 
only as a courtesy extended to a 
slater inatitutlon of this college, but 
also because rbancellor Strong al- 
ways says some things that are worth 

The'size of the HERALD, you may 
have noticed, has changed. The old 
style was a little too cnmbersom" 
and hard to manage. The new four- 
page, five-columr. form should glv 
better satisfaction in the arrange- 
ment of ads and news. But the 
support of the student body is Just 
as necessary as it ever waa. 

Dr. Brink's office Is being remod- 
eled and will be used as a record 
clerk's office. The safety deposit 
vaults already there will make the 
office more suitable as a place for 
keeping collegp records. Ft has no^ 
been decided Just what dispositir 
will be made of the present recor' 
clerk's office. It may be used slmph' 
as an adjunct to the aecretary'a of- 


Football prospecta are mighty ^ 
bright here at the Aggie camp, j 
That is, so far as playing material is 
concerned. The support of the atu- 
dent body la a fting yet to be reck- 
oned with. No teav la a winner 
unleas the students will support the 
team in the right way. It's a good 
thing to go down to the field au'l 
watch the afternoon practices. It's 
a good thing for the dopesters to 
start to figure out just how the Ag- 
glM are going to "clean up" this 

M ^rhattanCandy Kitchen 

f ancT Ice Creams and Ices 

BpecUl care taken fn flUfngordf re for partfee 
and receptions, 



Hats, Caps 

Men's Furnishings 


A full line of these good». Everything up-to-date 

and first class. Satisfaction jyiiarantped in paoh tranf<a<'- 

tion, or yonr money hat k. 




Work Called for and Delivered. 



Fhore 13. 

Phoce 296. 



Union National Bank Bid 

Komer Kollege Kampus 

All the senior veteriaary students 
have been asked to report at Hoxle, 
Kansas, to assist In the experiments 
which are being carried on to de- 
termine the cause and to find a reme- 
dy for the horse disease. I>r. L. W, 
GosB, Dr. O. M. Franklin and Prof. T. 
P. Haslam are in charge of the work. 
The following students have already 
reported at Hozle: Glen Nelaoni, J. 
L. Kirkpatrick, John Harris, Leiand 

Howell. Ray Davis and Clyde Drake. 
Dr. J, G. Jackley returned from Ho»9 

Rupert Htanley Marrlefl. 

Rupert Stanley, general secretary 
of the T.M.C.A. here last year, and 
Miss Helen McCorcle were married at 
Carthage, Indiana, September 6. Mr. 
and Mrs. Stanley will be at home aft- 
er January 1 at Shanghai, China. 


Buy Your Books Today 

As the Supply is Limited 

Altbougii we have filled hundreds of assignments already, yet there are maay atadents who have neglMted to 
enrollment of ctndenta ta larger than first expected. It is eaaentlal that you boy yonr booka at once. 

Imy th 

tbair hooka. As the 

College Su^ties 

or many different kinds will be required of every studest and we guaranteeto mU yoti th« correct article at tlte rl«bt price. We handle every- 
dttng for the domestic art department, color and dealcn .and vrery othei d«partmeBt which requires a specified article or note book. 

Here is our 5 per cent discount plan "^ 

WHh evtiry pttrchaae wa (Its a Tec«lvt for the amount parchaaod. Whan you return |20 worth of theae receipts we give yon II.OQi In 
trade, (ood for anythlag sold la oar aton. Ton pay tu nothing, aim ply save the receipt!. 

Our Service 

We employ only axparleBced lady and gentlenua atndaots. We asaur* yon coorteoua traatment and <(iilck iervica^ 

College Book Store 

The Store that is Nearest 
The Student 




McLean is in charge 



Si-fwraie itnaiiM »Vi:. t\e Provided fcr 
flw BttjH of the Tiv.^u 

Tfci Y. M. bulld'ns 1« ■> !img; pir. ■; 
the«e daya. SJnce the first students 
be^an to arrive Y, M. C. A. men met 
the trains and helped the new Btu- 
dentfl to find rooms and boarding 
places. And ever since then'tb« 
members of the association have been 
forking hard getting the new men 
of the college acquainted. The y. W. 
C. A, has done much of this work 

"We desire to make the Y. M. C. A. 
more popular than ever," said W. W. 
.Mcljean, the new general secretary. 
"For that reason we are putting th« 
association on a student basts. Mem- 
il>er8hlp in the association is limited 
to students and members of the fac- 
ulty. The work with the boys of Man- 
hattan will still be carried on. B. 
B. Holland will havie charge of the 
Boy Scout activities. But the boys* 
rooms tn the Y. M. C. A. building 
will be downstairs and a separate en- 
trance has been made, so that the 
boys will not mlr with the college 
men, as was the case last year. 
Use tlie Grm for !Vfe«tJii|is. 

"Our gymnastum ball will not be 
used mucii as a gymnasium tblsyeai. 
Of course, if class teams are unabl" 
to arrnnKe for the Nichols gym^ we 
can let them have ours for practice 
work. Or If any of the boys hera a* 
the building want to warm up a bt>. 
they can use the gym. 

The ball will also make a gooti 
place for our large meetings. The col- 
lege orgnniaztlons may use the hall 
also. We have not decided whether 
or not to make any charge. If we 
do. it will be only a nominal charge, 
simply as a matter of reseri'atlon. We 
will have many things to Interest the 
students this year, If they give us the 

'support 1 -believe they are going to." 
I McLean Is mi "(Hd Timer.'* 

! Mr. .McLean was the general sec- 
retary of the Y. M. C. A. here several 
years ago. The last six years be has 
jbeen In Y. M. C. A work In Mexico 
I City, Mexico. The new secretary Is a 
pleasant person to meet, and Is work- 
i Ing to make his work count. 
I The board of directors for this yenr 
I ts composed of six students, foiir 
j members of the faculty] oae minister, 

one business man and one alumnus. 


; A, D. hollo way, of Maryaville ia 
the alumnus on the board. Professor 

I Swanson is chairman of the board. 
Professor Reed is treasurer and Dr. 
Burt and Professof White are mem- 
bers. Mayor Ooheen is a member, 
as Is the Rev. A. E. Holt. Wm. J. 
Marshall. C. M. Ousler, Prank 8id- 
orfsky. J. H. Gill, G. C. Van Neste 
and R. O. Graper are the student 


Bes. Plione, Colt 308 

Bes. Phone, Cave 140 

OlTice in Union Nntional Riinl^ 

BuiltlinK down stairs. 

H. J. McKEE, D. D. S. 

OfTice Pljone Ci\. llos. PI i one (l:^ 

Office in Kcoma IS- 19, Union 

National Bnr.k Ii'iitiJinK. 


Union National Hank Bui til" n/ 

Plione 91—2 rin^s. 
rtesidenee 710 Moro 

i MiUe?^Bower. 

I V. B, Miller, *12, and Miss Myrtle 
Bower were married this summer. 
Mr. Miller is assistant fn electrical 
engineering at the college. They are 
living at 1116 Fremont street. 


Office 306 Poyntz, NoHb sidr- 
EverythinR in Plioto^^rapliy 
jFinishinp done for nniatetirs. 


Office Phone 57 Res. Plio. 348:' 
I Office over Star Grocery- 

Typewriters. Phone 40. 


Manhattan, Kansas 

College Girts 


Dull Calf or Oun Metal Leather 
Is worn more than any thing- 
slse for everyday street wear, 
rhts cut shows you the Ideal 
shoe for College wear. THK 


Made and shown especially for 
College girls. Broad Toe heavy 
extension soles, rope stitched, 
medium or high tops, and best 
of all, the ibroad walking 
heel. All siEes now. "Hie prlc^ 
— 3.50. 

Phone 88 Groceries. Queensware. Phone 87 Everything In Hard- 
ware, Implements, Feed. Phone 800 Dry Goods. Phone 3800 Shoes, 
Pumlshlngs. Rugs. Phone 480 Ready-to Wear. Phone 40S7 Office. 
Phone jOO Coal and Wood. 

Blmer Johnson, who was not In col- 
lege spring term, has returned to 

Manhattan Typewriter Emporium, 
411 Poyntz. 

Prof. O. E. Reed and Prof. J, B. 
Pitch of the dairy department at- 
tended the State fair at Hutchinson 
this week. 

Come in and use a typewriter 
FREE any time you are down town..] 
Extra tables. Manhattan Typewriter; 
Emporium, 411 Poyntz. ] 


George Bailey, varsity pitcher, will 
not return to college until after 
rhrlstraas. I 

Come in and use a typewritei* 
FREE any time you are down town. 
Extra tables. Manhattan Typewriter 
Emporium, 411 Poyntz. 


411 Poyntz Avenue — Book Store — Opposite 

Electric Theatre 
Now Is the time to buy or rent a type* 
writer — ANY MAKE — New or Second- 
hand — learn to use one — 
THEY are a necessity 

LOOK how much better your note 
l>ook or correspondence Is 
FEEL better over your result! 
LAST always .... 

1 The time— now; 

2 Tlie place- 411 Poyntz 

3 The price — always right 

4 The phone — W 

ALL orders given prompt attention. 
We give I-'UFrR a complete course of Instniction for the typewriter to those who 
rent or Imv. We are agents for 9fS^ Attachable Swinging Desks and Pox Copj*- 
holders- )K>th are the liest. See our CirSHlON FEET for your typewrflfr— a va- 
cuum shock absorber — makes your typewriter glad. Open dally and Saturday 
nights. Take Main line car to 411 Poyntz — the Bookstore opposite the Electric. 


Ree ottr >'ew Model Va. '*. 

Listen ! 

LeaiTn to dress veil. 


Get Your Cue From 

Former Students 

Notice how they are swanning Itere to find all that is riglit in Suits, PurniKhini^a r.nd 
fihoep. and do a little .swarming yourself. If you think the new English Models are a bit 
too faFtidiouH for your taste, we'll show you an equally big variety of more Conservative 
KtyleF, newer and smarter and finer in everj- way than ever before. 

We'll spread before yo.i the most enticing collection of Pall Patterns that ever 
pleased your critical eye, and you can make your selection with the absolute certainty of be- 
ing fitted as smoothly and perfectly as though the suit were ordered irade up to conform 
with every line of your figure. 

The Latest Styles in Furnishings 

o«. #u ^**" ™^ ^H.** J*-" '''i"? '**.*^® °°*^'*" ***** y**^ °«°** ^^ satisfied with anything less than a tailor-made suit, you 
are the very men we had m mind when we got together with 


and had them make up this Greatest Showing of Pall Suits that we have ever been able to ge together. 


i^bson Hat» 
Grofut & Knapp Hats 
Huihattan Shirts 
Wilson Bros.' Shirts 

Excello Shirts 
Stacy-Adams Shoes 
Florsheim Shoes 
Crawford Shoes 
Tilt Shoes 

Kiit Ooods, Webears 
Sweaters, Jerseys 

This department the largest 
in Manhattan. Selection made 


Cheney Cravats 
Kaiser Cmvats 
The Kelly 

Shoes for Women. 


Knostman Clothing Co 

Greatest C^tfitters to Men and Yoang Men. 

I— ^ii^iM 



Varney's Book Store 

311 Pojntz AT60tie 


Sll Poyntx Avend'e. 

College Text Books and College Suprplies. 

We handle ALL books used in College. 
W^e handle ALL the supplies. 


We guarantee every price to be the lowest. 
We eaarantee every articl e sold to be the best money can 

Agents for Eastman Kodaks. 

Agents for Bpanldtng's Atbletio floods. 

College Jewelry an- | ar&est Aesorfment of Pennants. 




"At Mm Hare Thoa^t of It," Wi 
UkB Babject of mi Able Addreaa. 

The opening coBToesUon of the 
college re&r wu held In tb« Auditor - 
lam rrldnjr morning. It was the 
ftwemblr for ■erernl rori. The 
■tags wns crowded with members of 
tke faculty . Dr. C. H. Brink read 
from the Scriptures and offered 
President Wateri then In- 
tke speaker, Dr. J. .VI. 
~O Tsa »»wood, sttperlntendenit of the 
pubHe schooki of KaDsas CHy. Or. 
Greenwood made an able and scbolar- 
tr address. His subject was, "As 
Men Hare Thoufcbt of it." 

The speaker said tb»t be desired 
to pr«s«tit one phase of civil liatlon 
tbat has attracted the attention ot 
tome of the ablest men tbat have 
Ure4. This subject wss the question 
of food and popualtlon. Great think- 
ers bsTe been aeking how the food of 
tbe world and the number of the pea- 
pie of tbe world can be made to in- 
crease in the same ratiu. Instead of 
tbe population making tremendous 
galas over the food supply. Thli Is a 
problem with which the men and 
women of this time must deal. Tb<A 
speaker cloH«d bio address by sayiuK 
tbat be was aesured tbat he had 
been addressing an audience of 
thinking men and women. 

President Waters then called for 
Ahna Mater and the audience re- 
sponded heartily. 

Jay Rab was heard as the stndenta 
began to fill the auditorium and died 
away only when Dr. Oreenwood and 
President Watera came upon th^ 
platform. Class yelln were started at 
the cltwe ifif the exercises. 

Tale motorcycle* and all motor- 
cycle accesBoriee are <b^ing bandied 
by tbe Varsity Sporting Goods Dept. 

Typewriters. Phone 40. 

Henry Rshe of Randolph has en- 
tered K. S. A. €. this fall. 

Aaki«M*s Jewelry StoNS^ 199 Moro 
and ao8 Mala stveeC 

Mies Halwl Powell of Randolph 
came In Thursday to again enter K. 
S. A. C. 

See W. B. Orange for that type- 

James McAdams of Sallna arrived 
yesterday afternoon to attend col- 

Typewriters. W. B. Orange, stu- 
dent agent. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Kipp went to 
Wamego yesterday afternoon for a 
short business visit. 

AMkrtm'M J«w«lry Stores for riao 
watch afld lewetrr ivpalrbif. 

Mrs. Dawson and daughte; ot 
Bprlngfleld, III., are the guests this 
week of Mrs. Mary P. Vau Zile. 

NOW Is the time to rent a type- 
'vrlter and come to the aid of thorf 
note booka. Manhattan Typewriter 
Emporium, 411 Poynts. Phone 40. 

Frank Berger of Olasco has en- 
roller at the college. He reports thai 
his parents are thinking seriously of 
moving to Manhattan. 

NOW is the time for all good 
typewriters to come to the aid of 
their note booka. Manhattan Type-' 
writer E^miwHum, 411 Poynti. Phone 

Among those who are attending 
K. S. A. C. from Wamego are Cail 
Teeter, Lawrence Leonard, Frank 
Rawson, and R«nald Cotton. 

FREE — The ose of oQr machines at 
the lC%Bhattf n Typewriter Bmport- 
um. Hi. Poytits: Come In and use 
them any time. We have extra type- 
writer tables for your use. 

< ." .. 

We are glad to see you back. Come In^Wheif ln;t><(ed of shoes and 
we can show yon all of the latest styles and shapes. . . SngllsiL. 

Walking shoes from ' 9S.iM> to 4ft.oo 

Inn Metal Button Shoes from •,ii ':*A'i gi. . 9&JBfO to 94.50 

Ladles' Low Heeled Shoes from. . .'. ', . * *I'.' .^I*. ,',... fSOM to 94.(ht 
We alao have a full line of Velvet and E|)MtdfM|^ i Too wlU a^wi^s 
find our pdces right at ■ - 

BICYCLES. Motorcycle Acces 
Eories, Presto Lite. 






Call UP 

Ramey Bros. ''»'<>"« 20 

• • » 

♦♦♦♦♦♦■»♦»♦♦■»»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ »» » »»»»»»»♦ ♦ » 

- Manh attan Repair Shop - 

I have moved my repa r shop to the 
F*ir .Store, on Fourth street, in Union 
National flank iitiiiding, where I am pre- 
pared tft do all kinds of repair work. 
Whoes repaired with the latef>t improvea ^ 
machinery. ' 

J. 8. DAVIS, Prop. 

Union National Bank building ' 
On Fourth Street. 

♦♦♦♦♦4»»»***»»»******** » * »♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦! •♦♦»»♦»»♦♦♦»♦ 


Office 523 Poyntz Avenue 
Phone 7fi. 


Jeweler and Optician 

In Marshall Theatre BIdg. 

Manhattan, Kansas. 


i, H. BLAC9LT, B. S., D. D. S^ 

Office 107 No. 4th. 
Besidengi =_. 423 Vattier 

I > J 





SELZ ROYAL Blue Stpe* 

1.; ' • 

_ — 4- 

J. B. TATIX»R, D. 1». m. 

Phone 187. 
Rooms in Marshall Building. 
Pine 'Obid Work a Specialty. 


^^ 'Physician iaA flto'geon 

Oyer the Spot Cash Stores. 

DiL E. J. Momrr 

Office Pmreell Block. 
Reaidenc* 928,LfiaTenwo1th St 



All Work Done Neatly 

202 Poyntz Ave. 

Uniled States Depository 

Capital .^ $100.0m. 

Surplus & Profits ....$50,000 

Office Pho. 527.,Rea. Phone 719 

CapTrifhi HMt Sctufncr « Mm 

DR. F. L..MURDOCK. Dentist 
Phones: Office 208, ... Bea- 185 
Office over Grocery Dep't. .of 
f- \ $voi Ck«jN Slore<. ^ V: X 

Everything in the Drug Lbie 

- * vi .hZ'i --^t the — 

' dottkiBS iniua store' 

DR. O. A. GRISE. Dentist. 

35 yeant of continued prac 
tice should'Be convincing of 

highest skill ^d perfection- 


PhTiician and Surgeon. 
Office 3rd,& PoynU.....„;reL^ 
Re6. 426 SL 3i«.^' ....•rel;'23$^2 


: Cto 3Co 


-For Ywr Tools. 

One Big 

of advantage to you 
in buying these ready- 
made clothes, made 


Hart Schaffner 
& Marx 

is* that vnu a e what \ou lafet, 
vou «ee h'>*v it fit.t. jou 
know ho A you look in it, he- 
hire yi»u buy. ' 
That's one rea«s*tn lor buy* 


ing- rciidv-made instead of 
maile tt miasure clulhea 
the othi-r riasi;n> arc ^U in' 
the fact that ^uch readv- 
aiades as thtrae are better 


$18.00 and up 


fldiO and up 

'L-'vy ii 


This store is the home, .of- 
Hart Scbaff aer Sl Marx cloth es 







Vol. XVni. Semi- W eekly. 

bcsyTn AOliiiTiELD 



Changes In the Unenp Am Prtdlctod 

— ^M»y Be Two Sete of Back»^ 

Un« Ii HesTj. 

With the openlns contest of the 
1912 football Beaflon only a few days 
away, Coach Lowman U putting the 
finishing touches on his prospectlvti 
team. Nearly all of last season's men 
have reoorted. 

Many new men are trying for regu- 
lar bertha. Several membera of taat 
•esBon'a frethman squad are candi- 
dates, and from present Indlcattons, 
will bear watch ing. Many of the 
dopesters are predicting changes lu 
the personnel of the line. Of course, 
these guesses all border on the mysti- 
cal, but that there will ^be several 
ohangee cannot be dented. 

Two gets of B«clta This Tear? 
One of the many rumors of changes 
ii that Holmes, when he appears, wtii 
be shifted to the bach field, and that 
there will be two sets of backs, one 
heavy and one of the "pony" order. 
This arrangement would give the Ag- 
gies the same advantage that the 
Nebraska team of 1911 bad. 

The line, under the, 1912 arrange- 
ment of the rules, U the most Impor- 




in thirteen votes for "Teddy," five 
for Wilson, one for Taft and one for 

Those present were: Brwln Pul- 
ler, '11, Mrs. Ruth (Plumib)- Fuller, 
Dr. J. R. Fuller, '12>. Ralph Puller. V. 
E. Oman, '09, Mrs. Susan (Davlsi 
Oman, -lo. Mr. and Mrs. A, N. Town- 
send and Hiss Oman, all of Welaer, 
Idaho; Wm . A. Hopper, 'lO, Mrs. 
Grace (Tucker) Hopper, '10. A. L, 
Kahl, '11. and H. M. Noel. '12. ail 
of Boise, Idaho- R. V. Kelly. '10, and 
W. H. Goldsmith, 'il, of Caldwell, 
Idaho; Miss JuUa Faublon of OnUr- 
lo. Ore., and Roy Alexander. *12, Miss 
Reva Cree, '10. Misses Bees and Lil- 
lian Cree, and Mr. and Mrs. Albert 
Scritellfield and Mr. and Mrs. Cree, 
all of Payette. Idaho. 

Jayhawkers afflicted with wander- 
lust are Invited to visit 




hmmMmOT Deddes About Hnndaf 
Night flemioui — Can't Com© In 
After the Sttiow. 

Idaho, where they will be heartily 
welcomed by members of the clut. 

The rules made by the faculty re- 
garding rooming houses are much thp 
ssme as last year. Mondays, Fridays 
and Saturdays are date nights, and 
those who take girls for roomers must 
allow them the use of tlie parlor on 
those nights. The use of the parlor 
scouthern o" Sunday night is at the option of 


The Aggie Football Mentor. 

tant feature of 'the team. When iir 
becomes possible for a team to make 
the required 10 yards In four downs, 
the day of the light line is past. In 
this respect the 1912 Aggies ar« 
favored. The center of the line proh* 
rfbly will average better than 183 
. pounds. 

^. ^ Lniptnen Are Plenttfiil. 

\' Af center,. CapUin Felps sUnds 

Ihead and shoulders atwve his com- 

.t petltors. For the guards, a heavier 

* assdHmont. could hardly be found. 

Burkholder and Wehrle, the two 

heefy guardsmen from the 1911 

' aquftd, are trying for the position 

again, and while there has been some 

talk of shifting "Burk" to a tackle 

position, it remains to be seen Just 

what the combination w<iU 6e. 

There is a good Meld of promising 
tackles to choose from, and that po- 
sition should not cause tiie coaching 
ataff to lose any great amount of 
sleep, Holmes and Loomis, the vet- 
erans, and Marble and Conn, 1911 
freshmen, should take up the burden 
with ease. 

That's the Name of m New Book b, 
CSUHiea DfUoB. 

Charles DUIon, professor of in- 
dustrial Jouroallsm, has completed a 
tert book on "Industrial Journalism." 
In It are com4>itied the thirty years of 
newspaper experience that Professor 
Dillon has had with his knowledge of 
farm writing. 

The book will deal with the history 
of agricultural literature, the country 
press, the value of good farm periodi- 
cals, and many other important sub- 
jeota. The author has chosen to 
show things by example rather than 
to attempt to teach by theory alone. 

Professor Dillon completed hla 
hook while on a supposedly vacation 
trip to the lakes this eummer, and 
there forsook the lures of fishing for 
the pleaeurea of flnlahtng bis book 
"Industrial Journalism" will be pub- 
lished by Appletons wuhin the iiexi 
few months. It already has been 
adopted as a state text in several 
states, and will be used In the Englian 
department of this college. J. W. 
iSearson^ professor of the English 
language, has edited the book for 
Professor Dillon. 


Tnu-k Man and Wife Live in Lom 

Dan Cupid, famed of old, has swi ti- 
ed (be Aggies track leam captain. 
Clyde Stark, who was to Jead the 
cinder path men this year, aufi Miss 
Peggy Hall were married In Jiilv and 
have gone to Los Angeles, Cnl., where 
Mr. Stark Is working for an engln- 
eerlDg firm. Mtb. Stark taught' in 
the Manhattan city schools the last 
two yeara, 

dtark'a home was at Wavjrly, Kan. 
but ie came here from Oklahoma, 
where he to "k 'lart In tra.-!*: athletics. 
He is a hurdler, high Jumper and 
broad leaisr, and was counteil upon 
to set a good example In garnering 
points the coming season. 

Idaho Almnnl of K,S. A. C, 
„_ A mitoatfd ohlcken dinner waa the 
«f tiM alumni and former stu- 
ha KMisaa State Agricultu- 
ral College residing Id southern Ida- 
ho., who met at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. O. Cree at Payette. Idaho, oa 
Sunday. Sept. IS. Alma Mater and 
Jay Hah rang- with all the fervor '>f 
former daya. Sunflowers were the 

The meeting resulted In the organ- 
liation of an Idaho K. S. A. C. club 
Win. A. Hopper, '10, Is president of 
the club, and Mrs. Susan ( Davis i 
Oman, '10, Is secretary-treasurer. A 
naiMiing trip In the mountains Is be- 
ing planned for next year. 
A straw vote for prorident resnlted 

Earner Ktotler, of Sylvan Orove, 
was here last Monday taking the ex- 
amination for cream tester. 

the landlady. Afternoon dates are 
dlsconraged. There is to be no "com- 
ing In" after young men accompany 
young women hone from a show or 
any other entertainment. Ton must 
trot right along holne, Willie. Here 
are the rules: 

1. AU booses for aon-re«ldent col- 
lege students shall to Inspected an- 
nually, or as much oftener as may bo 
necessary, wlthoot »st to the room- 
ing-house keepera. by a committee ap- 
pointed by the president of the col- 

2. This committee, subject to the 
approval of the committee on student 
health, and the president of the col- 
lege, shall prepare a list of satisfac- 
tory rooming houses for men and a 
separate list for women, and no non- 
resident students shall room else- 
where. • 

3. Houses for non-resident college 
studenU shall not be open to stu- 
dents of both sexes. 

i . Homes for non-resident women 
students of the college, Id order to 
qualify for approvad, list, must pro- 
vide suitable facimips for the recep- 
tion of company under the following 

a. The privilege of entertaining at 
the house is granted between the 
hours of 7:00 p. m. and 10:30 p, m. 
on Mondays, Fridays and Saturdays. 

b. Entertaining callers on Tuesday, 
Wedneaday and Thursday evenings Ir 

c. The use of the parlor on Sun- 
days la discretionary with the land- 

d. The college discour^s the 
practice of entertaining callers be- 
fore 7:00 p. m.. and will not permit 
H except on the written consent of 
the landlady, and then between the 
hours of 4:00 p. m. and 5:30 p. m., 
not to exceed throe days in the week. 

A young man calling to accom- 

Mass Meetlnit Thursday. 

A mass meeting for football 
enthusiasm has il>een called 
for Thursday morning, at the 
student assembly hour. Presi- 
dent Waters. Coach Lowman, 
"Mike" Ahearn, " Jake" 
Holmes, E. N. Rodell, Jack 
Gingery, and CapUIn Felps 
will speak. Dont forget to- 
morrow in the Auditorium at 
the chapel hour, 

No. 2 




SorortUes and Fratwnttlee Ratertaln 
Mmmj Oneata. 

The big affair of the week was the 
reception given by the three sororl- 
ties Friday aight and attended by the 
fratemlMes. The fraternities were 
entertained In succMslve hours at the 
several houses. Other guests were 
Mrs. MCleod. at the Phi Phi anl 
Lamda housos, and at the Eu Beta 
house, Mlas Virginia Meade, Mrs. E. 
May Johnston, Mrs. Frank Brnmons, 
Mrs. Wi L, RoberU, and Mrs. D. A. 

The Phi Kappa Phis and friend? 
danced at the Eyks' Club last Wednes- 
day night. They were chaperoned by 
their matron. Misa Enyart. and by 
Mrs. E, May Johnston, and Mrs. Mo- 


He Will IVain M«a aad Wonen for 
l'«wK>rshlp in HM0omm Wotfc 
After C^lkse Is Orer, 

The Kappa Delta Pis gave a 
smoker at the chapter house laot 
Thursday night for the new men. 
They danced at the Elks' Club aStur- 
day night. 

The Phi Kappa Phis gave a car.i 
party at thpjr house, 1.1 oi Poytiiat, for 
the new girls. They also gav^ an In- 
formal boui<e dance Monday ntght, 
Septemlfer 23. 

The Y. W. C. A. gave a watermelon 
party at the home of Dean Witlard 
last Friday night. 

The Etta Betaa entertained infor- 
mally at their house, 1431. Poyntz, 
Tuesday night, Sept, 17. They gave 
a watermelon party Thursday night. 

A slumber party Wedneaday night 
and a breakfast Thursday morning 
were given by the Eta Betas. 

The Rev. Willis Goldsmith, who ha» 
been brought hei% by the Consrega. 
tional church to engage In student 
worlD, is at home at 815 Nortli Blev- 
BOth street. 

He will be glad to meet all ths 
students, and especially thiB Comgr*- 
gatlonat studenU. He la the flrit 
psstor to come to Mahhattkli to en- 
gage solely In religions worti among 
the students. He will orguln Bible 
classes and direct rellglout work la 
the rural districts cloM to MaohatUii. 
Not that the plan Is In tfa« natiure of 
an experiment. It has ibe«n tried at 
many other colleges, and with mo- 
cess. The pastor gradulited rt^ 
cently from the nnion Theologl*>ai 
Seminary, New York City. 

"You may say that I am at home 
now," said the Rev, Ooldtmlth, "The 
work already has b^een started. 1 ex- 
pect to organise Bible clasies, and 
carry on work besides In some of the 
small towns nearby. And In this 
work we vfant to get the stndenu td 
help. Our excuse for tuts work la to 
train the young men and the young 
Tromen to l>e leaders In religious 
work after they are through school, 
and eweclally those who go back to 
the rural communitiea. Just the other 
day I sent one student out to a place 
near here to conduct services, and wo 
have plenty of other work to do. Two 
communities have written to ua and 
asked for some coUefH* p«>opie t-j 
come oat and help. 

"It is our purpose to get into close 
personal relation with the students. 
That Is why we are trying the mathod 
of going out among them Instead of 
having a guild house, as is done at 
many colleges. The Y. M. C. A. is 
doing the work In an itiMitutional 
sort of way. We are not Erylag to do 
the work that is already bwing done, 
but to do ether work that It needed.' 

pany a young woman to an entertain 
ment shall be allowed reception-room 
privileges while waiting for the 
young woman, but shall not ibe per^ 
mltted the same on his return. 

n. Tbe landlady is expected to re- 
port to the president of the coUegu 
any Infringement of these rules on 
the part of the students. 

Chapel ProsranL. 

Wednesday, Dr. J, D. WaUera. 
Friday, Dr. A. E, Holt. 
Saturday, Musical Program. 

The Lamdas gave a line party up 
town Tuesday night, September 17. 
They entertained the Kappa Etelta 
Pis WednMday night with a steak 
roast at Cedar Bend, Thursday night 
they gave a party for new girls at th* 
Women's League home. 

Cindep Goat Him Hla l^tt Bye. 

Glen Whipiple. '10, Is here from 
Omaha visiting. While in Kansas ClLy 
aftwat the first of this month 01 en 
had the misfortune to get a oinder In 
his left eye, and as a reaalt will loee 
the use of the eye. 

The story goes that a new student 
ordered his trunk and suit cases sent 
up to the office of PrMident Waters. 


Get Into the Main Vent. 

Did you ever hear of the man who 
took hla family to the ctroaaT As soon 
as they landed In the groonda he be- 
gan eeeing the sideshows. They en- 
Joyed the bearded lady and the tet 
man. They gazed on the wild «U«t 
and the Gila moarter. If all wa^ d** 
tlgfatfut, but when the family eaum 
to a halt in front of the main t^t. 
the treasnrer foand that he hadh't 
enough money to bay even one ttoket^ 

Eton't exhaust your time and enetv 
gy on the sideafaowa tbla ye«i>. Ben 
are some of the thinga that will go 
on In the main tent;. 

Thursday at 6:46 p. m. Sept. 2«, 
Reva Unt w411 lead the T. W, C. A. 
meetln« at the United Prertjyterlaa 
church; Sunday afternoon at 3 o'-cloelt 
Profeesor Seanoa iriH address the 
girts at the same gteoe. The Jolat ' 
reoeptloB of the T. W. C. A, and the 
T. M. C. A. will OMM Monday, 
temher 90. 

Southwestern vs. Aggies Saturday, September 26tii 

Came CaHed at 3:30 Admission - - 

Season Ticketi will be on sale at the Gate tor $2 

Everybody Come to the Mass Meeting Tborscfaty 

nr. Headlee Ii «e» e e IVMlay. 
Or . Headlee leave* today for 
BrtinswiGk, N, jr,, where he will take 
up his work as profeeeor of entomol* 
ogy In the state college. College work 
there has begaa, hat Dr. Headlee had 
considerable work bare to finish be- 
fore beglnalng hi* aew wrk. He 
promises to keep la toaeh with ooK 
lege paopla fau« tfaroagh the HBR- 
ALD. Hli mtaar trtend* wish Um 

Georve Woellar, wbn would have 
a aaiilor tU* jmrio the electri- 
cal eadaeering ooarae, Ml\ attend 
Boston Tbeh. tlUt jmtK 


•> ««■ 'kL' _7L-L -.: tpt: 



m mmw nuald. 




Or* dollar > yaar lo aitmne*. 
Stasia CofilHL tin MOts. 

idtraahaat^ttaMBud tiKtiiiiiaa eon- 

TkkMW« taiirtlm, rnvttar iataadad (or saUl 
htiT on th* •dItor-tn-ehW 
B HinJar nnmlnx and Tbun 
l«r MOTBtac of weh *Mk, 


C 6. '^•Utaston lUnasinv Editor 

a a Van Waal* ^mImm Haown 

OLnAfchar ^ Aaa't BttakMaa Hanacw 

■alvh Hmmt. Sa:tactiptleD Hanatvt 

B. H. 8»i»..„ „ -,*....„.„* -hictie Bdttor 

Qa^ n> Ho^i^r *%«».»,»*. ..*^ ... ^i^i ■ *4t*.+i^«*<,. p ^wtar 

t»r FnUar .„.^,™ ^ » 

Janmt W«st .Heportei 


TUb college tieeds dormitortes tor 
gtflB. feretr TSAr 'inftkM the neea 
m*r« nr«etit tkmottoriM caa be 
tnade mccenfur and kre ao, when 
ther are mBdaged properly. One fault 
that hai beed laid tip asaioit the 
dormitory idea is the tact tbat poor 
maoacement and a aet of rules longer 
than a pretldentlal mewage resulto 
in the rule* being disregarded. Thla 
fanH is the retnU ot IndlTldnal «<Mt> 
ditlooa, and not t»ecauie tAe dormi- 
tory Idea ta ^1 wrong. 

Dornritorlea are not needed aolely 
because roomi are not always easy 
tor gtrls to find. Some trovble was 
tound this year, but all who wished 
cootd find places. Reports that girls 
were unable to find rooms were ex- 


ohanobijLOR gfrnovQ spokb. 

Ab Able Addreaa at Oie T. M. O. A. 

"AU young men. and eepeclally col- 
lege young men, hare respousiblUtlen 
that must be met," said Dr. Frank 
Strong, chancellor ot the University 
of KanBSfl, In an address to a large 
audience at the Y. M. €. A. bulldlog, 
Sunday afternoon. Chancellor 

Strong told of "The Religious Re- 
sponsibilities of Toung Men." 

"We are all responsible to the 
Christian religion," the speaker said 
"It li that which has made us a 
gr^at race and a great nation. If we 
must put away the faith ot our fath- 
ers we must look for a profound al- 
teration, not only in our political life, 
but also In our Hoela] life, and in our 
'amily life. We bear a responBiblllty 
whether we will or not. Without re- 
ligion wo would be what we were cen- 
turies ago, a aarage race living in 
the forests of Oermany. We hare ^ 
great responsibility to religion be- 
cause it Is religion that has made 
us great. 

"No man can make use ot that 
which comes from the past without 
meeting this responslbUlty. The man 
who takes the benefits of religion 
must have some loyalty to religion. 
And this reaponsibillty Is hearler 
upon institutions of learning than 
upon other institutions. We hare a 
reaponsibillty to rellgloti for demac- 
raey Itaelf. The Idea of democracy 
came from the New Testament and 
the teachings of Chrlat." 

Following Chancellor Strong's ad- 
dress, the ReT. A. B. Holt mad# a 
short talk. 


CoaiMltt«« oa Stadeat Re^th Ha,<. 
Issportaat Commwilcation. 

The committee on student health 
wtshes to announce that, to date. 
only Drs. Moftlt and Jenkins haye 
made the agreement with the college 
to treat students under the rules gov- 
eraing the administration of the stu- 
dent sick benefit fnnd. It la hoped 
that others may be Included in this 
list, bat for the present. It any other 
Is selected, the student making such 
selection must hold himself reapon- 
•ible for the payment ot the bill. 

Any student having occasion t" 
employ a physician should first ob- 
tain a certificate from the record 
clerk's office, except in case ot 
emergency, when one ot the above 
physicians may be called and a cer> 
tiflcate obtained later. 



A Claas in Hist, at Economic Tbooithi 
A new study, one tbat ta not men- 
tioned In the college catalogue. Is 
"History of Economic Thought." It 
will be UugM by Prot. J. B. Kam- 

The term's work will consist In % 
study of the different schools ot eco- 
nomic thought that have evolved in 
the development of the science of 
economics. It will begin with the 
lines of thought In the pastand lead 
up to the present viewpoints ot 

The engfneerlng department has 
just received two reels of cable which 
will be used to connect the new wellh 
with the power plant. This caMe will 
t>e laid underground at a depth of 
about two teet and will be installed 
In a few days. Each reel contains 
1,700 feet of cable, with a total 
weight of 13.400 pounds. 

Ifofnal AtliletA Mcatw Will Imivc 
Bnforla School. 

Coach Hoiihart of the Emporia 
Normal school has resigned. His res- 
ignation was handed to President Htl] 
of that institution prior to the open- 
ing ot the school year, but Mr. Hon- 
hart was persuaded to stay until A 
successor Is appointed. 

As athletic mentor, Mr. Hon- 
hart has been known throughout th'* 
Kansas Conference schools as a clean 
cut gentleman and an excellent coach. 
His basketball fire of th« 1911 sea- 
son proved to be the most tormldab).^ 
in the atate, and won the ehampion- 
Bhip handily. 

As a successor to Coach Honhart. 
the athletic board of the Norms) 
school hss engaged the services of 
Mr. O. A. Crispin, a graduate of the 
Springtield T, M. C. A. Train iuj? 
school, and also ot the Harvard sum- 
mer school. Since completing hij 
work in these two schools Mr. Crisp- 
en has had charge ot the Philadelphia 
Central T. M. C. A., rarllste Indian 
school, and the Physicians' Training 
School's gymnasium and Is thorough- 
ly equipped to take op the work at 
the Normal school. 

Your Store 

'*CQncfa'tt Cap" Is Here. 

The cup offered hy Coach Low- 
man to the class winning the great- 
est numiber of points in all-around 
athletic competitions during the year 
of 1911-12 has arrived, the "Coach'a 
Cup" «oes to the class of 1914 be- 
cause th«y won first In football, sec- 
ond in basket ball, first In track kna 
field athletics, and second In base- 

is the place to buy. Then why not be- 
come a customer of 

The Students Co'Operat^ 
iue Book Store 

Fullest line of 

Fountain Pens, Jewelry, Station' 

ery. Pennants and all 

College Supplies 



Come in and use a typewriter 
F^REE any thne you are down town. 
EMra tables. Manhattan Typewriter 
Emporium, 411 Poynt*. 



We can please you 




Gall UP 

• • i 

Ramey Bros. ''*«'"« ^o 




-Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House 

" Manhattan Repair Shop - 

Eleven aophomore ag. students who 
entered college this fall were from 
other colleges. The colleges repre- 
eented by these students are Amity 
College, Baker. Washbnm, Kansas U.. 
Fairmount, Trinity College, Texas. 
Hastings College, Nebraska and Earl- 
ham College. 

Manhattan Candy Kitchen 

fancy Ice Creams and Ices 

9pec(al care tahefi (nfUlUng orders for partfee 
anci receptfone, 

I have moved my repa'r Bh<lp to the 
Fair Btore, on Fourth street, in Union 
Natlnnal Bank ijuii<ting, where I am pre- 
pared to tlo all kind^i Of reptiir work, 
aboes repaired with the latest improved 

J. S. DAVIS, Prop. 

Union National Bank building 
On Fonrth Street. 

BICYCLES. Motorcycle Accea 
Rories, Preato Lite. 








College Necessities for College Students 

Athletic Supplies 

We are ezclnaive 

agents for the famous 

A. Q. Spalding tine o! 

sporting goods. This 

means satisfaction 

and a guarantee whicli 

no other sporting 

goods agency can gtve. 

We furnish eYernhlng 

for the attiteta. A catalogue 

awatb yon here. 

Correct Stationery 

We sell "Cr&ne's 
Ittnen." the Hue 
which every merchant 
wants. We %Uo . 
have the largest 


stock of plain 
and fancy stationery 
In AfffleTllIe. We> 
are proud of our 
sUtlonery line. 

Pennants and Pillows 

. <"R,. 

All thoae acfnalnted 
—witft the "BaTsrlex. Uae'.'.. 
.of pennants, mAnufactuired 

in Stanton, Va., know 

tittg^«ll other manufacturers 

' bow to Bererley quality. 

Although we have the 

largest assortment and of 

tl>e highest Quality, yet. 

price* are the same^aa 

the others. Why not have 

th«.h«stt % 

College SuppHes 

All the suppllM, aU 
<L,Uiai^me, that's u. 
Come to the College 
Book Store first and 
It won't t>e necessary 
to go eliewhere. We 
are still trading second- 
hand books; brine 
them In; we will take them, 
&& per cent discount, no 
difference how large your 

College Book Store ^'" '?^ s^:'.f'""' 

" I XfcT'R'r'i- 

.^^«_— .'^ 











K. ft. A^ o. rjmwrs at nineniio. 

Fovr From 



Memberahip Has lBcr«iM«d to Sev- 

eii#7'PlTe — The P1«e« 15 Pr«- 

moAt — BeT«m Ut« TImi«. 

The College Club has branched out, 
Tbe College Clult Is composed of the 
men teachera of tbe college. A bouse 
bu been rented at SIS Poyntz ave., 
and here tbe club baa Its bouae. The 
member^bip now numbers 75. 

For the members who so desire, a 
boarding club is being ruui and twen> 
tf-flve men are taking advantage of 
tbe chance to board in their own 
"house" and wltb their own crowd. 
Here the "profs." mafee merry an 
any club oT Undergraduates, and talk 
foottlTftn as well as college affairs. K 
number of social affairs were giveu 
laat year, and tbe social calendar 
probSfbly will have several entertaln- 
menlB listed for the College Club in 
the coming wason. Mrs. J9a|i7 Zleg- 
ler Is hoiiseke«per. '' ^ ..' 

Those wbo are boarding at the 
ejubbouBo: Profesaor) . .Gutache, 
Vestal, Fitch, Hunter, Hesser.' Tan- 
quarry, Ewing, Pratt, N&bours, Rose, 
Ostrum, Headlee, Jackley, Gearbart. 
i^sh, Jehle, Cooper, Ull, Hellman. 
Davis. 'Fehff. R. R. Prl«e is boarding 
at the houB* for the present. 

Collefe Win 
Meettns of f 



The faculty of tbe State Agrlcul- 
tunU eollege wUl be well represented 
In the «nnual meeting of tbe Kansas 
Agricultural and Industrial oongrea^ 
which will be held at Hutchinson on 
the 19tb and 28th of November. 

Some of tbe biggest men of the na- 
tion will come to Kansas In Novem- 
ber to tell the farmers of Kansas 
how best to conserve the resources 
of Kan 

Bes. PhoBe, Colt .v«.a>^...^..30S 

Bee. Phone, Cave 140 

Office in Union National Bank 
BnildinK down staira. 

H. J. MeKXE, D. D. S. 

Office Phone 66. Res. Phone 63 

Office in kcoms 18-19, Union 

National Bank Building. 


sou, and increase tbe crop pinion National Bank Biiildinyr 

Men prominent in the railway 
world, men famous as agricultural- 
ists, and big men with great ideas, 
will address the Kansas Agricultural 
and Industrial congress 

Phone 91—2 



.. 710 More 

©RR'S STin>IO 

Among those who have accepted Office 306 Poyntz, North aide. 
Invitations to address this cougress i Everything in Photography. 

. 00tJ:«r<OE Wllili AID Cl4«IB8. 

Women May Now Aok tlie Kitenalon 
Department What to Say. 
The e1«b women of Kansas are 
goinc to study housekeeeplng. Aay 
woman's club In Kansag that desires 
to devote a meeting now and then 
to discussions of home problems can 
get a course of suitable programs 
from tbe extension department of the 
agricultural college. The college 
has been asked repeatedly to glv^ 
assistance in selecting surbjects and 
in suggesting programs for clubs 
that wish to take up such study. 
Accordingly twenty- four suggestive 
^ograms covering as many phases of 
tbe subject of home economies have 
been prepared and now are ready lo 
be sent out. This is the list: 

iBdustrial' training for tbe young, 
bread, textiles and clothing, the 
kitchen as a work shop, relation of 
women to civic affairs, the aeatbetl'^ 
Influence of our country upon our 
homes, modern htgb school, reading 
matter in the home, vegetables, chil- 
dren and thelt well-being, women, 
the spenders, modern graded school 
system, fruit, modern household con- 
veniences, meat and other protein 
foods, household accounta, the mod- 
ern home, beauty In the home, home 
nursing, some phases of womanhood, 
science in the household, food and 
food values, commanity lmprov»- 
tnent canning and preserving. 

to address thla 
are James' J, Hill, president 
Great Northern sjratem; B. F 
urn, president of the Frisco system; 
P. T. Claxton, United States com- 
missioner of education; W. S. Uren 
of Oregon, a leader In progressive 
legislation; Eugene I>avienport of 
Ui'bana, 111,, authority on live stocfc; { 
Henry Wallace of Des Moines, lA,, L 
prominent agriculturlat ; George C. 
Ntcbolson, vice president of the Santa j 
Fe systemr and others Jost. yR.eni^- 
nej^ it their lines- ^ ."* ;I 

Tbe following members ot the fM 
ulty of K. S. A. C, will deliver ad- 
dresses at the 1wo-day -session: 

"Live Stock," by Dean B. H. Web- 
ster; "«oll Problem." by L. E. Call, 
and "Co-o^ratlVe Handling Of 'Pro- 
duce." by president Henry J. Wal- 
ters. ISdwIn Taylor, president of 
the board of regents, and president 
of the congress, will [preside at the 

of the 

Yoak- Finishing d^ne for amatenrs. 

ROT H; M(^30RMACK, D,D.Si. 

Office Phone 57 Bes, Pho, 3485 
Office over Star Groc?^- 



Dull Calf or Gun Metal Leatlior 
Is worn more than any thing 
3lse for everyday atreet we«r. 
This cut show* foa the Ideal 
iboe for College wear. THK 

Made and shown especially for 
College girls. Broad Toe heavy 
extension soles, rope stitched, 
medium or blgli tops, and best 
of all. tbe broad walking 
beet. All slses aow. Tb«pri«^? 
— SJJO. 

.Phone 88 Groceries, Queens ware. Phone 87 
war#, imiiilements. Feed. Phone 800 Dry Goods. 
Furnishings, Rugs. Phone 4 80 Beady-toWear 
le SOO Coal and Wood. 

EworytWag. !ih ifawl- 

Phoois t&O^ Shoes, 

, Pbon* 4087 ©«*lc«. 





Typewriters. Phone 


Varsity Shop. 

lab. aprons, 75 cent4. 

FREIE — Tiie nse of our machines at 
the Manhattan Typewriter Kmporl- 
urn, 411 Poyntz. Come in and usq 
them any time. We have extra tyiw- 
writer tables for your use. 

LOST — Gentleman's Waltbam 
gold hunting case ^titcb, name en- 
graved in back; and a Fruit Judging 
K. Club fob. Finder notify Albert 
Teager, Box 233, K. S. A. C. 

"t "* kl.^yitts Avenue— Book Store— Oppoalta 
Eleetrlc Theatre 
Now U the Jttme to buy or rent a type- 
writer— ANY MAKE — New or Stwjoml- 
baad — leam to use one— 
THEY are a necessity 

LOOK how much better your note 
book or correspondenos Is 
FBBL better over your reaulti 
TjArtT* &1 w&ys 

1 The time— NOW! 

2 The place — 411 Poynta 

3 The price— slways right 

4 Tbe phone — W 

a£L ordiars given prompt attention,-, 
We give FREE a complete course of instrucUon for the typewriUr to tbosa who 
rent or Wiy. We are sg^ts for *»#■ Attachable Swinging Desks and Fox Copy- 
holders— both are the beat See our CUSHION FEET for your typewriter— a va^ 
cuum shock absorber— makes your typewriter glad. Open daily and Saturday 
nights. Take Main line car to 411 Poynts— the Bookstore opposite tbe Electric. 


- • '■•-.'.■'iii-'- M.* 

Lewis goes to .Medicine Lodge. Last 
week Mr. Lewis Judged stock st three 
fairs, goln^ to Parker, Burden and 

C. B. Buchanan, ot Moberly, Mo., 
[will be the college herdsman after 
i October 1 , taking the place of the 
present herdsman, Archie Kane. 

W.F. Droge, deputy dairy commis- 
sioner, left yesterday for a two- 
weeks' trip in western Kansas In- 
specting cream stations. 

Dr. F. 3. Schoenleber, professor ot 

E. G. Maxwell, deputy dairy com- . v^terjimry science, and J. H. Mercer, 

mlBsioner; ie In McPherson this week \\^^ etock sanitary commissioner, are 

holding an examination for those who | la Hojde this week studying: the horaa 

wish a permit to buy cream. This Is disease. 

the last examination that will ibe held ! ' 

optslde of Manhattan this year. 

:' ■^>^. «. TAWOB, D. n, B. 

Phone 187, 
Rooms in Marshall Building. 
Fine Gold Work a Specialty. 


Physician and Surgeon 

Over the Spot Cash Stores, 

Phone 9ft, 

The engineering department will 

receive In a short time a 40-h. p. 

A club may have the entire list of steam engine and a 40 h. p. gasollnn 

programs or It may choose from the | engine. These engines are being sent 

list just those that meet Its require- j out by the J. I. Case Threshing Ma- 

ments. Having made Its selection, j chine Company for advertising pur- 

I The following officers were elected 
ila the Webster society last Saturday 
j night: President, H. I. Davis; vice 
1 president, G. H. Hower; recording 
[Secretary, J. Calvert; treasurer, Wal- 
ter Keith. 

the club may obtain the ones desired 
free, on appUacitoo to tbe extension 

Scott McDonald, '12. spent Sunday 
X^. Manhattia w th home tbUu. He is 
working' at tbe Kanaaa Cltjr Llv« 
Stock Exdiaog*. 

poses, and so will cost the college 
nothing for their use. 

RBroliroeiit WiD Reach 

The enrollment Is now more than 
1,900," and probably will be 2,000 
when all students are registered prop- 

See W. 

B. Orange for that type- 

All ktailH of foantaln pens repair- 
ed «C Aakren's JewHry Stores, 

How's your 
^one 40. 

notes? Typewritten? 

Office Pureell Block. 
Hesidence 928 Leavenworth St 
BCanhattau, Kanaaa 


Manhattan, Kansas 


a, H. BLACSLT, B. ft., 0, 0. S 

' Office 107 No. 4th. 
Rwidencff ...:::„:;-::.:.423-TC|t«t«f 


All Work Done Neatly 
202 Poynta Ave. 

United Statu D«poeitoi7 

Capital $100,000 

Snrplna & Proflte $50,000 

Office Pho. 527..Re8. Phone 719 

DR. F. I" MITBDOOK. Dentist 

Phones: Office 208,. ... Res- 185 

Office over Grocery Dep^t ©f 

Spot Cash Stores. 

Everything la th» Sroff L&i* 

— at t h a -'- 


Varney's Book Store 

ail Poynta, Arshue 

* . « 



311 Poynta Avenae. 

College Text Books and College Supplies. 

We handle ALL hooka used in College. 
We handle ALL the supplies. 


We guarantee every price to be the lowest. 
We guarantee every articl ^ sold to he the best money can 

Agenta for E^tman Kodaks. 

Agents for Spaalding*s Athletic Goods. 

College Jewelry and Largest ▲ssortment of Pe[nnHE|n|9. 

. ^. '..r ' 

DR. 0. A; 

35- Jeara ©f oontinned' prac 
iice^shwdd be conTOW^nK o' 
Highest skill and perfecl^ii- 

DR. J. a mmfMBKi 

Oifioe 3rf A PoynbB. ......Tel 238 

Res. 420 N, m T6l. 238-2 


■ S" l ' — 



For Tour Toola. 

p. & nmOHftJI- D. 


, j„g. A. 8HSLDBN 
lmi»im kbA OiitiaiBB 

in Marshall Theatie Bldg. 
Manhattan, Kansas. 





Typewriter!. Phone 40. 

A. B. Hungerford bat returned to 

Rent that typewriter NOW! Phone 


L. H. Gould. *12, is farming al 
Wllroads. Kan. 

Buy a f(iiaraBt4>e<] fdiintaln pen M 
Aakren'B Jewelry Store, 

L. H, Gould, '12. Is farming at Wll- 
roads, Kansas. 

Manhattan Typewriter Emporium, 
411 FornU. 

MfsB Grace Greenwood of Topeka 
■pent Sunday at home. 

Aiikreii's Jewelry Stores, 120 Moro 
and 808 KJUa sfar«et. 

Bernard I^mer and Merl Watson 
spent Sunday in Sallna. 

Aakren's Jewelry Stores for fine 
watrh and Jewelrjr repairing. 

Ed Maglll, '12, la working for th" 
college bort. department. 

Raincoats for ladles and men. Var- 
sity Shop. 

Mr. B, H. Loyeland, from Nebraska 
University, is here testing cattle. 

Typewriters. W. B. Orange, stu- 
dent agent. 

Harrison Broiljerg, '10, Is planning 
to talce graduate work here this year. 

Askra'K J.ewelry Store for foun- 
tain peBs. 

.Dr. D. H. Udall. of Cornell Univers- 
ity, is here studying blind staggers. 

Buy a ipiamateed alarm dock at 
Askren'fl Jewelry Store. 

Artnur Kabl. '11, Is working for a 
general engineering firm at Boise, 

Football supplies. Varsity Shop. 
PetinanU and college Jewelry. 
Varsity Shop. 

Professor Kammeyer will have 
charge of the chapel exercises agaia 
this year. 

LOST — Gold crescent pin. Lily, set 
with pearl center. FHnder please re- 
turn to P. O. box 365. 

W. . Thompson of the dairy depart- 
tneot visited friends In PhiUipsburi; 
over Sunday. 

Miss Marie Ober, ot Saltna. a stu- 
dent here last year, visited college 
friends Saturday. 

FREE — The use of our machines at 
the Manhattan Typewriter ESmporl- 
um. 411 Poynts. Come In and use 
them any time. We have extra type- 
writer tables for your use. 

Palace Drug Co. 

Kodaks and Supplies 


College Drug Store Palace Drug Store 

No Frethmaii Barred 

Students' Hangout. 



New Subscriptions 

tN order to make the Students* Herald one of the 
greatest College papers in the west, the man- 
agement of the paper has decided to offer premiums 
on subscriptions as follows: 

irst Prize. 

To the person who hands in the 
most subscriptions will be given 
Two Season Tickets to football, 
basketball and basefball games. 

Second Prize. 

To the person who bands la 
next to the highest number of 
subscriptions will be given One 
Season Tlclcet to each of the 
above sports. 

Third Prize. 

To the person who bands in 
third to the highest number of 
subscriptions will be given Two 
Soason Tickets to the football 

NEW subscriptions and renewals are to count the same, 
and no subscription of less than one year will count on 
premiums. .All those wishing to compete should meet in the 
Herald ofl&ce Thursday at 10:30 A. M. This contest is open 
to all subscribers of the Students' Herald and closes Friday, 
Oct. 4. 

Let's All Push For Tiie-' Herald. 

Brand new Royal typewriter, lat- 
est model. No. 5 for reftt. See us! 
Manhattan Typewriter Emporium. 
Ull Poyntz. Phone 40. 

Here Is The Place 


To buy your Shoe«, Buy them at 
finit class, ap-to-date Shoe Htore. 

Tlie very best Shora money can 
buy, ranging in price from ^.to 
to 94.50, of al Itbe latest stylen 
and she pes. Remember a knife Tor 
the boys and a slate for the girls, 
who buy guaranteed shoes at 

For girls: Hen's shawl and 

"roughneck" collar sweater coats, all 
colors. Varsity Shop, 

Arthur Kaht, '11, la working for 
a general engineering construction 
company la Boise, Idaho. 

Miss Mabel Broberg, 'II, Is teach- 
ing domestic science In the Hartford 
high school In Lyon county- 

Blue and White overalls, white 
aprons for shop and lab. work. Var- 
sity Shop. 

Copyrljbi Mmn silirfucf K Mux 

Miss Emma Kammeyer. '12, is 
teaching domestic science and art .it 
Sterling, Kan., In the high school. 

U)ST— Tan Omega pin, Sunday 
Return to Tan Omega house, and re 
celve a reward. 

Bob Gerleau, who won the two- 
mile event in last year's state meet, 
has entered the University of Neb- 

One Big 

of advantage to you in biiyinj^ 
these ready-made clothes, made 

Hart Schaffner 
& Harx 

is that von see what you get, 
you see how it fits, you know 
how you look in it, before you 

That's one reason for buying 
ready-made instead of matle to 
mea.stire clothes; tlie other rea- 
sons are all in tlie fact that such 
ready-mades a.s these are bettei 

$18.00 and up 

Tom Bartlett anD Arthur Adams, 
graduates of last spring, are working 
for the engineering department. 


SELZ ROYAL Blue Store 

Society Brand Suits and Overcoats 
all the new models, cloths and color- 
ings. KnoBtman's. 

M. L. Pearson, who has been doin% 
architectural work at Concordia, is 
visiting friends about the college. 

Sweaters and jerseys, host standard 
makes, largest assortment, lowest 
prices, Knoet man's. 

Tom Bartlett. '12, and Arthur Ad- 
ams, '12, are working for the engin- 
eering department of the college. 

A 12. To special price on |3..2iG of- 
ficial gymnasium suits. Varsity Shop, 

Come In and use a typewriter 
FREE any time you are down town. 
Extra tables. Mafthattan Typewriter 
ElmporiBm, 4ii Poyntz. 

Miss Jennie Williams and Horace 
and Lewis Williams of Sylvan Grove, 
are enrolled In college for the first 

Hate and Caps; we show the larg- 
est assortment In Manhattan. Get 
yours where you can get what 
want. Knoatman's. 


Willis Hubbard, a student in the 
architectural course here last year, 
is working for an engineering firm in 

We have new typewriter tables — 
Just what you are looking for. Come 
in and see them. Manhattan Type- 
writer Emporium, i\X Foynts, Book- 
store, Phone 40. 

$16.50 and up 

W, S, Elliot 

This store is the home ot 
Hart Scbaffner & Marx clothes. 







KANSAS State agricultural College 

Vol. xvnr. 





No. S 

DOCTORS DON'T AGREE '''"^^""*'" '°"'^"* '" ^^^ o«tpopau.. 

PKOrOHAL OK iXfltl^jOK fOeAiyTH 

fund was made for osteopathic treat- 
ment, there would be no objection le 

Dr. Cave said practically the same 

thtHR as nr, Ijelth. The physiclana 

I were doing the work at a price 40 
M«lic»l FhyKlolan*. (Mij*ct to Knr-iper cent tower than Ihey charged for 


beins paid from the same fund aa thnjrLAl NKM GAME TODAY 

doctors of meillciiie. If a separate' 1 — 

nlfihiiiK HtudentM With Free 
Mfvllrlneii, atut to Onteoptttlni. 

The faculty committee on student 
health and the Manhattan physiciana 
have not come to an aK^eeme^^ 
whereby the aludenta are to receive 
medical attention without further 
costs than the fifty cents medical fee 
paid on registration. An aKreement 
was made last year hy which the 
doctors agreed to treat the students 
for 91,800, should there be that 
much left from the fund after the 
nurse's salary of 1800 had been paid. 
If $1,800 should not he left from the 
fund, the physicians were to be paid 
according to the amount of work 
tbey did. The students paid for their 
own medicine. 

RKtJin»t#^ fa.ana FVir Feen. 

This year the faculty committee 
desired the physicians to agree to 
treat the students for an estimated 
amount of 2,200, and give the stu- 
dents ordinary medicines free, if 
the receipts from the sick benefit 
fund shou^ be |3,100, the doctors 
should receive 92.200. which would 
he left when the nurse's salary of 
tSOn was deducted. If the total re- 
ceipts should be less than 93.100, 
the physicians were to receive Just 
that much less than 92,200. Under 
the new agreement the osteopaths 
could be called by the students who 
defired them 

Some oi the phyatclans signed the 
agreement. Others refused. A meet- 
ing of the physicia'ne was held and it 
was decided to reject the offer of the 
committee. Two parts of the offer 
caused the trouble. One was that 
the students were to be furnished 
medicine free, and the other that the 
nsteopnths were allowed to come ki 
on the fund. 

Prof. L. E. Conrad, chairman ot 
the college committee on 8tudt':il 
health, said that seven physicians had I 
accepted the terms of the uKreeraent 
and were willing to sign. Fivo had 
already signed. A meeting of the 
phyaiclana of Bfanhattan was called 
at this point and the agreement 

"All we are trying to do." Profes- 
sor Conrad said. "Is to get fhe oeat 
medical service possible fiir the stu- 
dents of the college. At the same 
time, we have no desire to irinose 
upon the local physicians. With the 
increased enrollment a larger amount 
will be available this year than Itist 
year for meeting these bills." 

ProfesBor Conrad stated thai the 
college health committee wae, and is 

regular cases. He said the physir-- 
icians would agree to the plan thai 
was in force last year. 

Dr. Moffltt said that he hat! 
agreed, temporarily, to treat th'i 
students who came to him and 
charge the bills to the college alctt 
benefit fund. He had been asked to 
do this, be said, because he made the 
largest number of student calls last 

Dr. Jenkins was engaged tempora- 
rily also so that students who desired 
treatment from a homeopathic physi- 
cian could be accommodated. 


.^GfJiKH WILL m*;kt smTmVKHT 



.^Imont .%l| of tile MemberH of 
Hquad Will «ct a Workout — 
.4 bout the .Vew Itntes. 

A New Sy»<tem of Resert-lnfi Will lk> 

Tickets for the 1912 Lyceum 
course are on sale. Twelve numbers 
are offered. Under the new system, 
the tickets will be sold for 93, VUtii 
and 92, for first, second and third 
choices. There are a limited number 
of fi rat-class tickets offered, The^u 
may be reserved at one o'clock 
Thursday, October 10. The second- 
claaa tickets may be reserved at one 
o'clock, Friday October 11. The third- 
clase tickets may t>e reserved at one 
o'clock, Saturday, October 12. 

The course for this year is an ex- 
ceptionally strong one. The commit- 
tee has spared neither time nnr 
money in obtaining the numbers. The 
course Includes; Chicago Operail'- 

Company; the Bergen, Marx Com- '•"he football followere of K.8.A.C, 
pany. a famous baritone and a violin- 1^"^ ''« given their first opportunlt 
ist: Apollo Concert Company; the '« "«« **•« ^^13 football machine in 
UnU-erslty Girls, offering popular 
music; Maud Powell, said to be the 

Ti>U.*Y'« LiXKIP. 

The Aggie squad will get a 
thorough workout this after- 
noon. Here Is the way they 
probably will line up when the 
whistle blows: 
L H, Riney, 132 lbs. 
L E, Stahl, 151 lbs. 
L T, Burkholder, 196 lbs. 
L G, Wehrle, I7l) lbs. 
r, FelpB, 190 lbs. 
R G, Cuslc, 176 lbs. 
R T. Loomia, 181 lbs. 
R B, Schafer, I51 lbs. 
R H, Holmes, 1 90 lbs, 
Q B, Sims, 148 lbs. 
F B. Prather, 167 lbs. 

Others who will get In the 
game: Marble, Coxen, Bryar- 
ley, Pol lorn. Moss, Sldorfaky, 
Norim, Root, Bnne, Givln, 
Hodgson, Baird. Moore, Drea- 
ser, Agnew. Scanlon, Schuster, 

The O f f Ic i a 1 a: James 
Masker, K. C. A. C; L. J. 
Qulgiey, 3. Wyatt, Kansas 

Asgles In that contest, aurl the fan* 
will be given a first-cIasH chance to 
note the degree of Improvement in 
these teams as each is playing prac- 
tically the same lineup again thii 

HrrimntageN Have Been Snsppy. 

The customary work-outs have 
given way to scrlmmagini; and the 
<h«'j squad is in fine ahape. The scrim- 
mages have been snappy and full of 
fight. The new men have shown up 
well, and those who were late in re- 
porting are fast rounding into first- 
class shape. Today's game will fur- 
nish an opportunity to work out all 
of the candidates at their respective 
positions, and will enable the coach- 
ing department to obtain a line on 
the playing ability of the new men 
while under fire. 

The change to the four-down rul- 
ing which takes effect this season 
will revert the game to the old mass 
play affair, with the line bucks and 
plunges standing more than ever in 
the favor of the team of heavy- 
weights. If weight win win games 
this season, the Aggies should emerg<> 
at the finish on the 1913 scl^edule 
with a badly over-balanced win col- 
umn, for not In years have the Ag. 
glea had such a beefy layout of can- 

Forwonl P«wi IB Unreatrlrted. 

The football game of 1912 will be 
slightly different from that of the 
1911 season. All restrictions have 
been taken away from the use of 
the forward pass, and the field has 
been reconstructed. Formerly the 
field was 110 yards long. Now it has 
been shortened to lOO yards and <■ 
zone ten yards In width has hee>' 
placed at each end of the field In 
which completion of the forward pass 
is permissible. Last season the pass 
was restricted in yardage and hand- 
ling, but this year it Is unrestricted. < 

The on-slde kick is abolished. The ! 
position of field judge is also laid o^ ; 
the shelf. These changes combined ' 
with increasing the numbA'- of downs I 
to four. In which to make the re- 


Y. W. C. A. and Y. M, V. .\. WILL 


Affair Will Be Sto^Nl Monday !flght. 
■I- 7:»0— A Cluace for People to 
Get Acqiuliit«d, 

A reception will be given In the 
Nichols Gymnasium next Monday 
night by the Y. W. C. A. and the Y.M. 
C. A. organisatlona. Everybody la 
Invited to come and Join in the good 

While there will be a receivinir 
tine to help everyone to gut acquaint- 
ed the affair will be as Informal as 
It can be made. In the reception line 
will be President and Mrs. Watera. 
Miss Haass, general secretary of the 
Y. W., W, W. McLean, general secre- 
tary of the Y, M„ Miss Reva Unt, 
president of Y. W. William Mar- 
shall, president of the T. M,. and 
others. The time set is 7:30. 

No program has been arranged, 
save that everyone is expected to get 
acquainted with everyone else. An 
orchestra will help to make tho 
evening a pleasant one. Punch and 
wafers will be served. The main 
floor of the gymnasium, where thu 
affair will be held, will he decorated 
with pennants and bunting. Hiss 
Lynne Hllsabeck has charge of the 
Y. W, part of the affair, and C. A. 
Patterson Is the Y. M. represenUtlve 



yimay at the 1011 KftulHans 

Prof. Ozment Is welt pleased with 
the outlook for a good band tUt 
year. Practically all the players of 
laPt year's band have enrolled and 
a half-dor,en first clasa musl^laus 
have bee nadded. Many appilcanin 

operation this afternoon, when the 

l.owman pu])llB tangle wMh the pig. 

world's greatest woman violinist: a"*'" chasers of Coach Clapi>. of „ „ „.^ .^ 

William Perr-y, the famona pianist j Southwestern College. I^st season [quired 10 yards will eventually re- ^°'' Poo't'ona Kive hnd to be turuel 
the Ben Greet Players; Margaret 
Stahl, reader; Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, 
specialist on pure and Impure foods, 
and lecturer of note; Francis Heney. 
lecturer; Maud Balilngton Booth, lec- 
turer; J. Adam Bede. lec'urer. 

these teams opened the season on th»- I vert the game to the old' style foot- r*"" „ '^^\ *'""'* '" ^^^^'"^^' I"'"^'' 

college field by playing a tie game- 
fi to fi. Many excuses Wi're offei^d 
for the poor showing made liy the 



Klr*tt. Srience Cliih M->etlng. 

The Science Club will hold its first 
was'^^Kular meeting September ,1Q, at s 
p. m. in C. 26. Prof. C. O. Swansoii 
win apeak on "Factors Other than 
Unsoundness Which Influence Iht 
Acidity Value of Flour;" M. F. 
Ahearu will speak on "Landacap° 
Gardening Features." All students 
and those Interested In science a1^> 
Invited to attend this meeting. 

More Hlidi Hchool Oradn. 

There are more high school gradu- 
ates attending this college than ev^r 
now. willing to modify tlw orig'ual jbefore, according to W. H. Andrews 
agreement In any reason able way, ^^^^^ ^j ^^^le subfreshman department, 
and to meet the objectiona of ths ^jje number of students who attend 
physicians so long as the interest;* of this institution after completing a 

the students are considered. He 
thought it would be more sati^fat- 
tory to. all If an agreement could be 
reached with local physicians to do 
this work, 

l»ortor» T»ke » TMfferent View. 
Dr. Lelth was asked about the 
matter, and said that he thought the 
proposition mode by the collets com- 
mittee was unfair. The way the plan 
was operated last year, he said, the 
phyaiclana were paid about 53 per 
cent of their total bills. If they 
agreed this year to "throw In" the 
medicine, the doctors would be out 
Just that much more. Besides, 
where the students paid for their 
own medicine they would not make 
unnecessary demands on the doctors 
for medicine. There were some stu- 
dents, he said, who came for medical 
attention when none was needed, and 
he thought that this would be in> 
creased if no charge was made for 
medicine. Nor would the medical 

four-year's course at some high 
school Is steadily increasing with 
every year's enrollment. 

Officers Have Reem F.tectcil for the i 

The glee club has rrorganlEed 1 
for the season of 1912-1^. Officers | 
have been elected and the business 
manager will begin looking around 
for open dates. The glee club will 
be placed upon a business basts this 
season and will be prepared to meet 
all engagements. Prof. Valley will 
look after the vocal education of the 

some first-class music. They are at 
! present taking up "Martha." a selec- 
Itlon from Floto's opera There will 
|l>e a sacred concert gi^-en soon. The 

band will also attend all the games 

a Hi will accompany the i'tmi to K.IT, 

\ormalN W<»n From <''no|iep, l» lo <». 
The flr.<!t football gamn of any im- 
portance to * played In the state was 
I he Xormal-Cooper contest, w,'iged oi. 
tlie Emporia gridiron last Tuesilay. 
The Normalltes had little difficulty 
in defeating the Cooper teatp, to fin- 
al score totalling 49 to 0. ThW jams 
was the first to be played under the 

The following are the officers |""^ ""'"""'»'"• "«•="*">'" 'h^ '^o»n- 
elected for the season of 1912-13: R. '"'- """ '^^ '»'•'' ''" d^ldedly open 
J. Taylor, president; M. .\. Lindsay, 
vice president; D, Sbull, business 
manager; E. W. Wilson, secretary. 
R. H. Whit mack, treasurer; R. E 
Curtis, librarian. 

Who Will Lead the 1912 Aggies. 

\ Special Y. W. Hee<lnff. 

The Y.W.C.A. will hold a special 
service Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. 
Professor 3e«rson will address thu 
meeting. All girls are invited. 

and free from Injuries. Coach Cris- 
pen used twenty-two men and seven 
touchdowns- were reglRterod. Hill 
and Wooster were tha feature play- 
ers o fthe game. 

• It 


Southwestern vs Aggies 

Catne Called at 3:30 


Admission - - 50c 

Plenty of Conv.fvtlons This Year. 

Several important conventions will 
be held this year. The State Librar- 
ians' Association will meet :it the 
college October 29 and 3t. The 
State Electric Light Assoclallon will 
hold a convention here October 17 
and 18. The State Grange will he In 
session here soipe time this fall. The 
date has not been set for tiie meet- 
ing. The State Farmers Education 
al Cooperative Union will moe'. here 
In February. 

Season Tickets will be on tale at the Gate for $2 

Everybody Come to the Game as the Tern Needs Yoar Support 

Remember Yanr Alicehnt? . 

The mathematics depiirtmcnt or 
the Kansas State Normal recently 
sent a list of questions on elementary 
algebra to every college In the stats, 
with a view to ascertaining how much 
the students remembered of their ele> 
mentary algebra. Quinces on these 
(luestlons were given to all the stu- 
dents in mathematical clossss who 
have had algebra, yesterday, Tbe pa- 
pers will be sent to the Normal School 
without beln« corrected here. 


f i 


acill- WEEKLY 

Publlfhed each Wednetdajr an>] 
Saturday during the college year by 
Uie ttndenta of the Kansas Stat<4 
AgrlGnUnral College. 

Entered st the postofflce at Manhat- 
tan , Kansas, as second-class matter, 

Plione 35 8S. 

C. O. Wellington . . . Managing Editor 
0. C. Vsn Neste. . .Business Manager 
C. Liee Archer. . .Ass't Bus. Manager 
Hulph Mnsaer. .Subscription Managei' 

B. H. Smith Athletic Editor 

Geo. H. Hower. Reporter 

lYj Fuller . , Reporter 

J&msB West Report"'- 

vision as nothing else In our college 
life will do. The student, and the 
instructor too, who fre^juently ab- 
sents himself from these exerclaes, 
loses much that would help to ma lie 
blm « better and • happier man. Let 
us all go to the aseemlily and be pres- 
ent when the exercises begin. 

C, M. B. 

Rnntllineat Hm Famed tlie 2,000 

The number of atudenU who had 
registered up to yesterday noon was 
3.064. This number will be in- 

* ^ * ^^^** ^^^^ » » » ^^^y^^^yy-^-^..^.^^-^^-^j^j ^ 


Ther*e Boaxht "Mother's." 

Arthur Adams. 12, and I.<eBlle Lair, 
a former student, have purchased th^ 
Manhattan Candy Kitchen, known to 
students as "Mothers," from the pro- 
prietor. L. W. Nutter. Mr. Adams and 
Mr. Lair will take personal charge 
of the establishment, and will operate 
It in up-to-date style. They will 
make some changes In the store. 


"We could get games that 
would cost less money. But 
would the students be satis- 
fied? • * 'The stude.Dts demand 
Ihe best work from the men 
who play football. Then the 
players have a right ro demand 
the best support from the stu- 
dent body." — Coach Lowman. 
Turn about is fair play. What 
Coach Lowman said in chapel Thurs- 
day morning showed the necessity 
and the Justice of student support of 
football. The students have always 
demanded games with the larger 
colleges. Then why not t>e willing to 
pay for the expenses of the bigger 
gameaT The schedule this year is a 
heavy one. None of the games is 
slated as a walkaway. The support 
of students and faculty should be Just 
that much more earnest. And the 
best way to support the team is to 
buy a season ticket, or a couple of 

The players have Just the same 
right to expect financial support as 
the students have to expect playing 
that Is worthy of support. One Is oec- 
esaary to the other. 

Vlmt Mei?4fng Sncrees. 

The opening meeting of the Y, W 
iC, A. was held In the United Presby- 
terian church Thursday night, and 
w&g well attended. Miss Haass, the 
new general secretary of the associ- 
ation, who came from the University 
of Wisconsin, led the meeting. Miss 
I Haass already has made friendships 
with the girls of the college. 

LOST — Qold crescent pin. Lily, set 
with pearl center. Pinder please re- 
turn to P. O. box 365. 

MR8. BOSWOmr 411 RonatOR 

8hampooiBf[, M*M«giiig and 


PbMse IM 


The Laundry of QUALITY 
PlMMA 709 1S10 Moro 


Off l<« Phone .17 Rcw. 3482 

Office over Paine Furniture Store 

Manhattan, Kans. 

DR. J. ¥.. TAVIX>R 


Room ^ .Marshall Bldg. 
Phone 187 

Vour Store 


ftearxon Will Speak Sunday. 
J. W. Searson. professor of thp 
English language, will speak at tht> 
Y. M. C. A. tomorrow afternoon at 
4 o'clock. 

Football supplies. Varsity Shop. 

A 12.75 special price on $3. ,25 of 
fictal gymnasium suits. Varsity Shop 

I .<?ociety Brand Suits and Overcoat=t 
1 all the new models, cloths and color- 
ings. Knostman's. 

Come in and use a typewrite.- 
FREE any time you are down town. 
Extra tables. Manhattan Typewriter 
Emporium, 411 Poyntz. 


The Outomelrist 

is the place to buy. Then why not be- 
come a customer of 

The Students Co'Operat- 
iae Book Store 

Fullest line of 

Fountain Pens, jewelry. Station^ 

ery. Pennants and alt 

College Supplies 


The chaiiel exercises stiut out with 
unusual promise of being IrvterestinK 
and helpful. As heretofore, they an 
In direct charge of the president. In 
his absence the duty of presiding will 
continue In Vn- hands of Dr. Brink, 
who remains also in chari^e or the de- ' 
votional services. Prof^.'sor Kam- 
meyer looks out for the speakRrs. li 
Is hoped that every student and 
every Instructor will make a special 
effort to be present at e •er>' assem- 
bly. These meetings make a break 
in the monotony of the day's work, 
taring us into closer touch with th« 
whole life of the college, lift out 
thoughts for a time above the com- 
monplace and the material, give us 
views of questions of world wide Im 
porta nee that otherwise might never 
coma to our attention. Thus they 
are educative In the highest sense, 
both uplifting and broadening the 

LOST — Gentleman's Waltham 
gold hunting case wAtch, name en- 
graved in back; and a Fruit .Tudginft 
K. Club fob. Finder noUfy Alber* 
Ycager, Box 23:1, K. S. A. C. 

How's your notes? Typewritten: 
Pbone 4ft. 

Chemistry lab. aprons. 75 cestj. 
Varsity Shop. 

The results obtained by 
ASKREN, the optometrist, 
speak fcr themselves. 
Tired Ey,es Headache*, 
Pain in BalU, Smarting, 

burning eyelids, letters become 
blurred while reading, are symp- 
tons caused by Eye Strain— and 
are quickly relieved by our pro- 
perly fitted lenses. In every 
case absolute satisfaction guar- 

A S K R E N 

The Optometrist 

Remember Wf Fit the Celebrat- 
ed SHUR-ON Eve Glass Mount- 



• 01 

Call UP 

Ramey Bros. ^^°"^ 2° 

»♦ ♦ ♦♦*♦ ♦♦♦♦■» ♦**»*■»"»*♦»*♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»♦»»»»». 

- Manhattan Repair Shop -- I 

The (ioodyear .System Is acknowl- 
edged the peer of all other system'* 
and the work we turn out is guaran- 
iecd to give the best of satisfaction. 
When you arn igain In need of work 
in this line, give us a trial. 

J. S. DAVIS, Prop. 
Union National Bank building t 

I «4++'»>-fr**+4- +-fr *«♦«+♦♦♦**««*« «««««i 

Manhattan Candy Kitchen 

fancy Ice Creams and Ices 

special care taktn in;fllUiig orders for parties 
and receptione, 

\\].K MfJTORdVa.RS and 
BrCYCLKS. Mntorc-yoie Acecs 
sories, Prpst<i Lite. 




Mr. Gymnast ! ! 


When you pay $2.T5 for an outfit are you getting the best quality for ycur money? Although prices may be 
the same, yet the quality may be different. We sell only one line of spo.ting goods and any athlete, or any 
person who has used the different brands of sporting goods, will tell you that 


All of our college athletes are equipped with Spautdlngs' goods because tiiey have proven their aaperiority over 
ail other makes. 

$2.75 Complete 

Sh'rt.... 1.30 J REMEMBER: Bach article is 

'*«*»■'■ ■ oO \ t^it^ 98.70, guaranteed. We will replace any 

^ho^s l.oO j r''r of shoes on which the soles prove 

Supporter 76 ^ defective. 

College Book Store ^'' ^'z tlLT"''' 




PrMldent Watora, OoAch Xjowmmn, K. 
N. Rodell, "Jrt«" Hidmeii, and 
"Bbcwtjr" Ftowler Made l^ieectMs. 

A pMlied house greeted tbe ipeali- 
er« »t tbe mau meeting called for 
Thursday at tbe cbapel hour In the 
Audltorlam. Tbe meeting wa» called 
to arouae entbuelaam In tbe coming 
football seaaoD. 

Tom Harrta, prealdent of the Root- 
era' Cltrt>, called on Prealdent Wa- 
tera. Prealdent Watera aald that 
football had become a reeognlied pan 
of Intercollegiate Ute. If a team 
played fairly and won fairly, that 
team abould be supported by all the 
BtudeaU, both by being behind the 
team In aplrlt and by giving financial 

Tbe studentB and tbe faculty had 
never failed, be aald, to support foot- 
ball teams, and they would not thU 


"Hie Beet SiqiporC Is Needed. 
Coach Lowman was the next speak- 
er. Hla Ulk, be aald, would be ahor* 
because he had an attack of tonsil UIb 
and because the meeting was to be a 
student affair. He explained the 
need of financial aupport It tbe team 
and the seaaon ware to be suwseasea. 
There must be cooperation, he said, 
among players, coach, faculty and 
student body. The student body de- 
manda of tbe men on the field thar 
they give the Iwat they have to tbe 
game. The players have a right to 
demand that the studenU give them 
their beat aupport. It will be neces- 
sary to sell many more season tickets 
than have been bought at present. 
Tbe guarantees that have been made 
ft .part of the contracta with other 
ooUegea for gamea this year amount 
to 11,575. The expense for offlclalB 
will be about ISOO. So the students 
and the faculty must support the 
team better than they ever hav*-. 
Coach Lowman emphasized the fact 
that the Aggie* might play teama 
from smaller colleges and sell tickets 
for less money, hot the student body 
would not be satltflad with those 

Hodell's "boK-Omce Views." 
B. N. Rodell said that he must 
■peak as an old-timer who had watch- 
ed athlettca here for the laat twelve 
yeara. While the student body hart 
increaaed a great deal, the percentaKe 
of studenta who support athletics hao 
not Increaaed very much. This ahoulrt 
not be. 

"Jake" Holmes gave aa his opinion 
that the Aggiea were In better ahape 
and had better team-work than they 
did farther along In the aeaaon last 

In the ftbaence of Oaptain Felp?. 
"Shorty" Fowler made a speech that 
took well with the audience. He 
urgedt that everyone do bis part to- 
ward making the football oeaaon a 
ancoew In every way and especlalb 
urged that tbe Rooters' Club make a 
big noise all the way through the 

See the Society Brand Suits at Southwestern 

and Aggie Game Today 


Knostman Clothing Co 

Gtearest Outfitters to Yonnft Men 


Typewriters. Phone 40. 

U N, Moody made a trip to June- 
Lion City last Sunday. 

Askren's Jewelry Storee, 12B Moro 
ana 'SOS Main street. 

As you went by. did you notice 
some of tbe nice [lattema in the Vars- 
ity Shop special tie aale for todayT 

Tom Bolce has returned to col- 

Rent that typewriter NOW! Phone 


The Architectural Club met last 
night at the homo ol F. C. Hafria. 


Mr. TftBqnMTT. Ii^acwU? Fvealunan. 
Cornea Fran V. of Illinois. 

The department of entomology Is 
to be oongratnlated In o/btalnintt 
Maurte* Tanqoarry as a member 01 
the teaahlng stAff, He will be an aa- 
alatant In that department. Mr. Tan- 
quarry comes from tbe University 01 
tlllnoU, where he had much valuable 
experience In staple crop insect ana 
pest work. He haa worked there 
with 8. A, Fofrhea, the state entomolo* 
gist. Pmfeasor Forbes Is one of thfi 
foremast entomologists In the coun- 

Much of Mr. Tanquarry's time the 
first two terms will be taken up with 
teaching, but by tbe end of tbe spring 
term he will Uke charge of the In- 
sMst pest work In the field, giving 
special ftttenUon to chinch bug ex- 

Boy a gnaraDtcod fountain [K>n at 
Askren's Jewelry Store. 

Tbe Tau Omegea SIgrop.ti dance to 
night at the Elke' Club. 

ManhatUn Typewriter Emporium. 
411 Poynta. 

The Lamdaa gave a dance at thf 
at the Elks' Club last night. 

N. h. Harris, superintendent of the 
poultry farm, waa at Onaga judging 
poultry Thursday, 

MlSB Vera Woody, of Lincoln. 
Kan., Is a student In the domestic 
science department. 


$3.25 official gymnasium outfit 
complete for 12.75 at the Varsity 

The college this week iiurcbaaed .. 
pen of poultry which won first prize 
at the Nebraska State Fair. 

WANTED — A student to take care 
of a hot water furnace the coming 
winter, Call 611 Poynts. 

Did you read the Varatty Shop's 
necktie ad? 

Mark AbUgard, '12, Is now located 
at the Mount Vernon State Sanltar- 
Inm, at Mount Vernon. Mo., where he 
la aaalatant ateward. In charge of 
ihe pmiltry. and, with ottters. In 
filiarge of the dairy herd. 

The tennis courts were Kept bus;' 
all this week. 

Score cards for the entire football 
season. Varsity Shop. 

Prof. O. E. Reed Judged cattle at 
Holton yesterday. 

Raincoats for ladies and men. Var- 
sity Shop. 

Merl Sims. '12. is teaching manual 
training and coaching the football 
squad at Anthony high school. 

W. T. Hole. '12, is now assistant 
engineer on the Burlington railroad, 
with headquarters at Alliance. Neb. 

Exceptional value in raincoat at 
$7.50, at Knostman's. 

P. M. Hewitt, '10, Is teaching ag- 
riculture at Sand Stone. Minn., lu 
tbe bigh school. 

Jersey*, aweatera, everything lu 
knit Booda tbe college man may want 
at Knostman'B. ( 

W. B. Tomson went to Concordia 
this week to tost a herd of dairy cat 

H. M. McFadden baa returned to 
college after spending the summer in 
Milwaukee. His cousin, Les McFad- 
den, returned with him and has en- 
rolled In tbe college. 

Mr. Helt, tbe holder of the Kan- 
sas Conference record for the broad 
Jump, and a student last year at 
Southwestern, has enrolled In thi!> 
animal husbandry department. 

Fooll«ll supplies for class football 
teams, Varsity Shop. 



we are tbe exclusive agents for the famous Queen QnalltrSttoea. 

We offer them to our trade, because we know they represent tbe 

very best In women's foot wear. 

The shoes are renowned for their style features, their wonderful 

fit and famous flexibility. 

Sfe r y 'year more women wear them because In no other shoe 

can they aecure such w-iiidrrful shoe value at such moderaus 

pricea — »8JS0 to »B.0O per pair. 

Do not fall to visit our shoe exhibit. It Includes all tbe lat«l 

models— walklnR bouse or dress wear. You may be sure that 

every one is right -in etjle, fit and finish, and accept.Tble to the 

most exacting. 

Habtead & Manshardt 

Clothing Company 





Mmif C»detii of L«it ¥e*r H*Te R* 

ported— 'Aome Are TnriiiK FW 

Officers' CommlRaloiis. 

Nearly 400 men bave enrolled In 
the cadet corps. The ftrat assembly 
waa Tuesday, and the work this 
week has been largely a matter ot 
organisation. Three companies of 
new men of eighty men to the com- 
pany have been formed. These three 
companies have been at ivork learn- 
ing how to execute the squad move- 
menta. without herding together like 
aheep and the proper way of gyrating 
when the command is given to "bout 
face!" The newness soon wears off, 
howerer, and then the real work be- 

Sergeant Claeren is acting com- 
mandant. A commandant will be ap- 
pointed soon. Until he arrives the 
work win consist entirely of drilling. 
Two companies of old men hare re- 
ceived guns and have been freshening 
up their memories with the manual 
of arms. The signal corr-a has been 
organised, and the cadets will learn 
the Important art of wlg-wagglng 
Uniforms were required at drill for 
the first time yesterday. 

No appointments have been mado. 
A number of officers of last year's 
corps have returned to college and 
reported for drill. Some ot the men 
who have served their allotted time 
in the ranks are candidates for com- 
missioned offices. 

Some of the men assigned to drill 
are out for football. Others are try- 
ing for places on the college orches- 
tra, or the band. 


>Iuslc Uepartnient Is Busy The<ie 

The music department Is expecting 
' a aucceseful year. All of the Instruc- 
tors In piano of last year are here. 
U1«B Grace Marty will be Profesao" 
Valley's piano assistant. She takes 
the place of Miss Brown, who U 
teaching In Missouri. 

Professor Valley says that there la 
an abundaace of good material tor 
vocal training. The orchestra la 
etronger than ever. Many new men 
are trying out for the band. Nearly 
all of the old men have returned. Tho 
music department Is planning to give 
the opera, "Pinafore," aome time in 
the winter term. 



PhjrslrlaDS Made Ciood 

The last report made by the state 
board of health regarding the condt- 
tlona at this college was decidedly 
favorable to the college. The Inspec- 
tion was made April 28 by Drs. Gdd} 
Walker and Reynolds. They went 
through all the buildings and gave 
thorough inspection. They reported 
everything to be sanitary and well 
kept. The grounds came In tor es- 
pecial notice as affording tine natural 
drainage and being well cared for, 
oontrlbutlng to the beaUU and com- 
fort ot the students. The committee 
ftpproved the system of fire exits Ani 

* > * ■ ■ ' i 


■ '-^^ .-V '■^^-^ ■- 


New Subscriptions. 

IN order to make the Students' Herald one of the 
greatest College papers in the west, the man- 
agementof the paper has decided to offer premiums 
on subscriptions as ioilows: 

First Prize, 

To the person who bands in the 
most subscript Ions will be glv^ri 

Two Season Tickets to football, 
basketball and bascA^all games. 

Second Prize. 

To the person who hands hi 
next to the highest number of 
subaertptlons will be given One 
Season Ticket to each of the 
above sports. 

Third Prize. 

To the person who hands in 
third to the highest number at 
subscriiJtlons will be given Two 
Season Tickets to the football 


"^TEW subscriptions and renewals are to count the same, 
J ^ and no subscription of less than one year will count on 
premiums. All those wishing to compete should meet in the 
Herald office Thursday at 1(1:30 A. M. This contest is open 
to all subscribers of the Students' Herald and closes Friday, 
Oct. 4. 

Let's All Push For The Herald. 

' .IT «.- 

Comes from IT. of Indiana. 
Dr, Mary T, Harmon, a new In- 
■tructor in soology, will teach embry- 
ology In the home economics depart 
ment, and as much general zoology 
as her time will permit. Dr. Harmon 
comes from the zoological department 
ot the University of Indiana, and hai 
had much experience in the work. 

Hcure GuetMing Cunteiit. 

Open to everybody, (') m merchan 
dise will be given to the person guess 
ing the nearest to the number ut 
scores the Aggies will make during 
the entire football season. 

Oct. 4th, at 7 p, m. 

No charge is made for guesses, 
simply leave your guess with the Bten< 
ographer at the Varsity Shop. Con. 
teat open to men and wonen. Prize 
gU'en Thanksgiving night. 


All Work Done Neatly 

202 Poyntz Ave. 

J, E, TAYLOR, D. D, B. 

Phone 187. 

Rooms in Marshall Building. 
Fine Gold Work a Specialty. 

Hsmlltons Elect OffirerA. 

The Hamlltons have elected as of- 
ficers for this term: M. D. Collins, 
president; H. H. Fenton. vice presi- 
dent; E. W, Martin, recording secre- 
tary; H. 8. Glsh, corresponding sec- 
retary; Roy Appleton. treasurer; C. 
R. Jaccard, critic; D, Atkins, mar- 
shal; James West, assistant marshal 

TTnited States Depository 

Capital $100,000 

Surplus & Profits $50,000 

Oflfice Pho. 527..Rea. Phone 719 

DR. F, L. KURDOOK. Dentist 

Phones: Office 208,. .. Res- 185 

Oflfice over Grocery Dep't. of 

Spot Cash Stores. 

Physician and SuTKeon 

Over the Spot Cash Stores. 
Phone 9S. 


Office Purcell Block. 
Residence 928 Leavenworth St, 
Manhftttan, Kansas 

Buy a gnanwteed aUrm otoek at 
Askren's Jewalrf Store. 


W« cah j)I«ase you 

-Wolfs Studio- 

N«xt To Court Hetue 


He's an AsaUtant Professor. 

It was reported that J. W. Scoit 
waa to he Instructor In eoology. 
which was a mistake, Mr. Scott is 
the new assistant professor ot zo- 

Alpha Betas Have Elected. 

The olflcera of the Alpha Betas 
for the term are: Roy Gwiu, [j resi- 
dent; Florence Deitz, vice president; 
VI da Harris, treasurer; Mary Taylor, 
recording secretary; Pearl McHenry, 
corresponding secretary. 

They Will Officer AthenUtut. 

The officers for the fall term in 
the Athenian Literary Society are C. 
6. Newklrk, president; W. B. Grimes, 
vice president; A. F. Kiser, recordlna- 
secretary; H. Tagge, correspondlnsc 
secretary; C. A. Patterson, treasurer; 
W. L. Sweet, erltlc. , 

Y. M. BtartM Membership Campaliin- 

The Y. M. C, A. has started a 
membership campaign. Secretary .Mc- 
Lean reports that men are showing 
an interest In the work and are sign 
ing up for membership rapidly. 

A, E. Andersom. 'U, has resigned 
his position with the college and wilt 
take up special work In agriculture. 

By far the largest stock and cheap- 
est raincoats In town at Knostman's. 


til Poynti Avenue — Book Store— Op po site 

Electric Theatre 
Vow is the time to buy or rent a type- 
writer— ANY MAKE — New or Second- 
hand—learn to use one — 
THEY are a necessity 
SEE how much better your note 

book or correspondence looks 
FEEL better over your reaulti 
LAST always .... 

1 The time— NOW! 

2 The place — 411 Poyntz 

3 The price — always right 

4 The phone — 40 

ALL orders given prompt attention. 
We give FREE a complete course of instruction tor the typewriter to those who 
rent or buy. We are agents for It^ief Attachable Swinging Desks and Fox Copy- 
holders—both are the best. See our CUSHION FEET tor your typewriter — a va- 
cuum shock absorber- makes your typewriter glad. Open dally and Saturday 
nights. Take Main line car to 411 Poyntz — the Bookstore opposite the Electric. 


See oar New Hodel No. &. 

Also see our:. typewriter ta- 
bles, S2.2S. ■ 
FREE use olT typewriters a* 
our office, come int 



411 Poynti. 


93*0,000 Being Spent to Make Eurvka 
Park Beaudrul. 

Eureka Lake park Un't open to 
the genera) public, but to tbe few 
who set a gVimpse wUhto the gates 
encloilng the twenty-five acre tract 
the ImprovementB and decoratlv; 
work la truly aBtonlBbing. 

Thirty thouBand dollars Is beiua; 
spent to make Eureka Lake park ri- 
val any other park in the atate, Mr. 
Hobson, tbe expert gardener who is 
In charge of the general layout af 
the floral decorations of tbe park, 
lias been doing some excellent work. 
and he thinks that when Eureka 
Lake park is ready for opening It 
will be a prettier place than Oak- 
dale park in Salina. It wil] l>r>liK)u- 
ed at niglit with thousands of lighcs 
all over the grounds, and at intersec- 
tions of the graveled pathways there 
will be pedestals supporting fane/ 
hoops of lights, which will revolve 

Among the things a vlbitor to th'i 
park may see already are the follow 


Fourteen heavy pieces of statuary, 
brought from the World's fair at St 
Louis, which will stand on differ»'nt 
pedestals around tbe grounds. 

A beautiful fountain, with the wa 
ter 8|>laBhing gaily in Ms basin. 

Gorgeous flower beds, equal to 
any that may be seen in big cities, 
with such varieties as Rose of Sha- 
ron. Japonica and similar shrubs, 
lavender china asters, petunias, hy- 
brid tea roses, golden bedder coleue, 
altcrnantheria edging plants, salvia, 
canna lilies, and many others. 

Excavations for lagoons, spanned 
by rustic bridges, 

A large carryall, or merry-go- 

A 1)ig cafe or lunt;h hall, with ce- 
ment floors, size 44x44. 

Fifty water hydrants scattered 
about the grounds, with several 
drinking fountains. 

A regular waterworks in operation, 
with a capacity of pumjiing 1.2011 
barrels of water, operated by a larg'^ 
g.i8oHne cuKine pump. 

A baseball park, five acres in ex- 
tent, surrounded by a wooden fence 
ten feet high. 

Tlicre is yet to be constructed a 
dancing pavilion and the large open 
air theater, 
with water from the pum-plng plant, 

A tiovrl attraction on the grnands 
will be a resular Illy pond. Few 

people here have ever seeu a Illy 
pond, and It will be a novelty to most 

Mr. Weat says n swimming pooi 
is also to be built, to be supplied 
show ere. 

The stand of olue grass In ue 
park is splendid and luxuriant. Thf 
grass was sowed since July 4th and 
carefully watered ever since. Its 
growth has been amazing, and now 
the entire park 1 scovered with a 
emrpet of tlilok, velvety green. 

At the extreme north end of th^ 
park a few acres of shrubbery are 
reserved for the deer park. Here 
there will be several deer turneit 
loos*> In the enclosure. 

Some 6,000 lineal feet of fenolni; 
were required to enclose Eureka 
Lake park. It Is all eight feetMg^ 
excerpt the ball park, which is ten. 

There are scores of walnut trees m 
the park and just now the stiuirreis 
ere having a feast. It is estimated 
that there are 200 squirrels living in 
the trees there, and of course thev 
will not be molested. 

Just outside the park gates a big 
platform will be erected for the use 
of interurban patrons, covered ovc: 
witn a good roof, bo tbat it wMl af- 
ford protection In case of sudden 

The beautiful flowera tbat are 
now in the park are to be taken up 
»t once, and placed in a greenhouse. 
to protect them from frost. They will 
he taken otit again In the early 

Mr. West sayfl that the official 
opening of the park will be early 
next spring. The Wild Cat interurban 
bridge is built and all the other big 
jirldgpg along the line. Work will 
Ko right ahead this fall and winter. 
except during stormy weather. 

Anyone who visits Eureka Lake 
park and sees tbe extraordinary 
amount of pains taken to make it a 
pleasure resort, feels like going righ', 
out and buying stock in the Inter- 
urban company. For when that 
park is opened there will be thou- 
sands of people, not only from Man- 
hattan, but from neighboring towns 
come to see its attractions and en- 
ioy an outing there, 

Mr. West says: "The way i" 
Miake tbe park pay dividends is 
10 make it po far superior to any- 
thing in central Kansas that every- 
body will talk about It. and go le 
see it often." 


Six MembfiTi of Extension Part Will 
rondoct ThlHy in Twelve IHkys. 

Thirty farmers' institutes will be 
conducted by lecturers from the ex- 
tension department of the agricultu- 
ral college from the .lOth of thia 
month to the 12th of October, This 
will be the busiest two weeks In tb? 
fall schedule. 

Professor H. B. Walker and Miss 
Frances Brown will conduct a dozen 
institutes in as many towns in the 
southeastern part of tbe state, and 
er conducted the service. Interment 
principally. Prof, G, C, Wheeler and 
Miss Florence Snell will conduct ten 
farmers' institutes In as many towns 
in the same district. The Institute tA 
Waverly will tte a two-days' session. 

Prof, George O, Green and Mrs, 
Mary Simmons will go ij tbe north- 
eastern part of tbe sfate for elgb* 

Eacb Institute will be given two 
lectures, one of interest to the farm- 
ers antl one by lady assistants to thJ 
farmers wives, on domestic problems 


CiorerniM* U'ilMon, lleniorratir Can- 

dUlnle fur PreHldent, Will Hpeak 

a Half Hour. 

Governor Woodrow Wilson, of .Mew 
Jersey, and democratic candidate fur 
president, will speak for a half hour 
on the eighth of next ronih, Thi^ 
statement was given o;it yesterdn,. 
afternoon by demoeratir headn'iar- 
ters after a telephone conversTtior 
with state headquarters nt Toncl(a. 

It was at first Intrndert to bav.> 
William J, Bryan stoii >ere on thi' 
third of next mon'^i while on hi« 

College Girls 


DuU Calf or Gun Metal Leather 
Is worn more than any thing 
slse for everyday street wear. 
This cut shows you tbe ideal 
tho« for College wear, THK 


Made and shown especially for 
College girls. Broad Toe heavy 
extension soles, rope stitched, 
medium or hlgb tops, and best 
of all, tbe btoad walking 
heel. All sizes now. The prlci 
— 3.00. 


Phone %% Groceries, Queensware. Phone 87 E^^rything In Hard- 
ware, Implements, Feed. Phone 800 Dry Goods. Pbnne 3800 Shoes, 
Furnishings, Rugs. Phone 480 Ready- toW^ear. Phone 4087 Office. 
Phone r>00 Coal and Wood. 

fnmiiaiu;n through 
could not be done. 

Don't fail to visit The Duck wall 
llacket. Remember you don't hav* 
to buy to l>e welcome. 

Special to Students Only 

All students coming to the Manhattan Typewriter Emporium tniiislii 
(Sat, Sept. 2Sth1 wil] gel a Brand ,Nevv Royal Typewrller to rent iiy tlf 
month for t2.7.*i net, so far as the s'ipply lasts. This is YOl'R opt>ortuii- 
ity to loam to use the typewriter, 

Th« lateiit. uf tile Iloyal creation; two color rtblton, bark Hparer rmi 
t«bulatop^rii<tNt convenient for VOl'll use. 


Also our typewriter tables that sold for 2.2,i will go Saturday nigh; 
for $2.00. This Is a snap. Come In. 

Manhattan Typewriter Emporium 

411 Poyntz. 

he Btate, This 
He will, however, 
speak at many other small cltie:i 
(hrough the central part of the 

A special train will bring Governor 
WiJson down from Phtllipsburg on 
the morning of the eighth. He will 
speak here about thirty minutes on 
the political situation, 

n. s. c. Club*. 

The club room in Carnegie library 
looked very pretty. Thursday after- 
noon with autumn garb of soldenrod. 
and Tamarisk, arranged hv Mrs. El- 
liott, Mrs. Lantst and Miss Parkerson 
These decorations were in honor of 
the opening session of the new club 
year of the D. 9. C. The president. 
Mrs, Daughters, announced that tbe 
first numiter on program was Van 
Weber's "In\*itatlon to the Dance," *< 
beautiful piano duet, rendered by 
.Mi's, F, L, frlsh, and Mrs, .Tohn Rob- 
inFon, Responses to Roll fall "Little 
Journeys." were varied and interest- 
ing. Mrs. Daughters brought a mea- 
[sage to the club in the form of a hu- 
morous paper entitled "A Story W^itli 
a Moral:" and also mentioned some 
points relating to the work of th'' 
club for the coming year 

A delightful social hour followed, 
which all enjoyed, after the summer 
vacation, .411 were glad to welcome 
Mrs, Huntress of Olatlie. Mrs, Hobin- 
son of Mankato and Miss Grac? 
Greenwood of Topeka, the latter novr 
a K. a, A. C. student. Refresbmenf 
I were served by Mrs. T,Antz, Mrs. F]l- 
I Itott, Mrs. Amos, with tbe club offi- 
cers as hostesses. The next meetinc; 
will he held October 3. 




R«s. Phone, Colt 308 

Res. Phone, Cave 140 

Office in Union National Bank 

Buildinjr down stairs. 

Subscribe for The Students* Her- 
ald. Only 11.00 per year. 


in the south 

Manliattan Aveune 

M. J. McKEE, D. D. S. 
Office Phone Hfi. Res. Phone 63 
Office in Kiows 13-19, Union 

National Bank Building. 


Union National Bank Biiiidinir. 

Puone 91 — 2 rinffs. 
fiesidenpc 710 Moro 


Office 306 Poyntz, North side. 
Everythinpr in Photoj^raphy, 
PinishinK done for amateurs. 


Office Phone 57 Res. Pho. 3482 
Office over Star Grocery- 
Manhattan, KaiLsas. 

Saturday, September 
ttie 28th. 

Varsity Shop 


A. A A A J^ ^ f^ A A A f*^ -^ -^ 

Manhattan, Kansas. 



J. H. BLACHLY, B. S., D. D. S 

Office 107 No. 4tli. 
Residence 423 V^ttier 

Everything in the Drug Line 
— at the — 


Varney's Book Store 

,1 1 1 Poyntx Avenue 


31 1 Poyntz Avenue. 

College Text Books and College Supplies. 

W^e handle ALL hooks used in College. 
We handle ALL the supp lies. 


We guarantee every price to he the lowest. , 
We guarantee every nrticl e sold to he the best money can 

Agents for Eastman Kodaks. 

Agents for Spaulding's Athletic (Joods. 

College Jewelry and Larj^est Assortment of Pennants. 

BR. 6. A. CEISS, Dentist. 

35 years of continued prac- 
tice should be convincing of 
Highest skill and perfection- 

Physician and 8nrg«on. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 238 

Res. 420 N. 3rd Tel. 238-2 

Go To 



For Your Tools. 

M. C- JENKINS. Bf. D. 


Phone 75, 


Jeweler and Optician 
in Marshall Theatre Bldg. 
Manhattan, Kansas. 


». Typewriter. Phone 40. 

Jalte Holmes enrolled In collegp 
this week. 

.'iDkrpn'H Jeweirr Store for tnnn- 
l«ln pens. 

Raymond Prather took out an at- 
fiignment this week. 

Tyiiewrlters. W. B. Orange, stu- 
dent agent. 

Prof. B. F. Eyer of the electrical 
engineering department, and H. H. 
Fenton went to Solomon yi'sterday. 

All local TlewB and iopla posr 
post cards 1 cent each at The Dwck- 
wall Racket. 

Ahel Segel, '12. Is witfi the IlUnola 
highway commlBslon on bridge con- 
st ruction work. He la located at 
Peklfi, 111. 

Guaranteed alarm clocka ranging 
In price from 59 cts. to 98c each at 
The Duck wall Racket. 

Brand ne* Royal typewriter, lat- 
est model, No, 5 for rent. See ua! 
Manhattan Typewriter Emporium, 
•4^11 Poyntz. Phone 40. 

8. A. McWllllamfl, '10, 1b at pres- 
ent office engineer with the govern* 
ment reclamation service, at Malta, 

H, W. WIlklBon, *11, who haa been 
working on a large power develop- 
ment project In Tennessepe, was vis- 
iting friends here Tuesday. 

Palace Drug Co. 

tCodaks and Supplies 


College Drug Store Palace Drug Store 

No Freahman Barred 

Students' Hangout. 


All kliidn of fountain pens repair- 
ed at Askren's Jewelry StorcM. 

Come in and use a typewriter 
FREE any time you are down town. 
Extra taiblee, Manhattan Typewriter 
Emporium, 411 Poynts. 

The Cosmopolitan Club held Its 
first meeting of the term yesterday. 
The new foreign students who were 
Invited to Join the club are from 
China, Philippine Islands and Russia. 
The student from Russia is a gradu- 
ate of the Moscow Theological Semi- 

Special tie sale Saturday, Varflit} 

Tom Washburn, a etudent her? 
last y.Jar, has been \. siting colleg? 
friends. He Is on the way to tho 
coast, where be will take up architec- 
tural work. 

Dudley Atkins, Jr,, is a candidate 
for democratic votes at the cominn 
election for the office of county sur- 
veyor of this county. Mr. Atkins la 
a senior in the civil engineering de- 
partment of the college. Mr, Atkins 
is busy pushing his candidacy. 

William Smith, a student, has t>een 
attending court this week, as a wit- 
ness In the case of Morgaa vs. Unlpn 
Pacific railroad company. About twe* 
years ago a man named Morgan was 
killed In n railroad accident here. His 
widow Is trying to recover damages. 

Prof. A. A. Potter of th<i steam and 
gag englneeerlng department, will 
leave tomorrow for Lansing. Hia 
work there will be in connection with 
coal tests which have been carried on 
by the engineering experiment sta. 
tion for several years. 

Pelinants and college Jewelry, 
Varsity Shop. 

Sweaters and Jerseys, best standard 
makes, largest assortment, lowest 
prices. Knoetman'a. 

While down town don't fall to 
visit The Duckwall Racket. The moat 
complete line of racket goods in the 

More men than ever will be em- 
ployed on the college Janitor forca 
this year, says Janitor Lewis. At 
present forty-two men are employed 
in this work. When the new agrl- 
cultural building is completed, hair 
a dozen more will be employed. The 
force works a few hours every school 
day. half of Saturday, and all of Mon- 

ABkren'D Jewelry Stoptw for fin* 
wkUU and Jewelry repairing. 

For girls: Men's shawl and 
"roughneck" collar sweater coats, all 
colors. Varsity Shop. 

Blue and White overalls, white 
aprons for shop and lab, work. Var- 
sity Shop. 

LOST — Tan Omega pin, Sunday. 
Return to Tan Omega bouse, and re- 
ceive a reward. 

Hats and Caps; we show the larg- 
est assortment in Manhattan. Get 
yours where you can get what you 
want. Knostman's. 

Wilson Clab Ornanlzed. 

A Wood row Wilson Club has been 
organised. A meeting was held yes- 
terday afternoon to get things start- 
ed properly. It is said that more 
than 150 have signed up as members 
of the club. When the organization 
la completed, meetings will be held, 
and every effort made to boost the 
candidacy of Woodrow Wilson amon«; 
I college men. 

Here Is The Place 

To buy your Sboe«. Buy them at 
rirtt class. n[^to-dat« Shoe Store. 

The very best Shoes money can 
buy, ranging in price from 92.41) 
to $4.50, Of al Ithe latest stylen 
and shapes. Remember a knife tor 
the hoys and a slate for the girls, 
who >)uy guaranteed shoes at 


SELZ ROYAL Blue Store 

'1 fT-"- 1 

"tl'i « •Slrl»' 
StorA.' Tkt 
Ubtl't rifln. 
m I k»mm iht 
g a rm mt't 
rifltt. " 

When you hunt 
service value in clothes 

Can you be sure of it in all makes of clothes? 
THERE IS A SAFE WAY- get clothes with 
theSTEIN-BLOCH LABEL-you will be posi- 
tive of style, fit and comfort at the try-on and 
after hard service— and very important too is 
the satisfaction from a realized saving in clothes 

Come in and 
try on today 

llalstedd & Manshardt 

Clothing Company 


f . 

■ • 

', ■'■■ 

. . ' 






1 ■ 






One mX K. S. A. C. Ijargcmt In Country 

— 500 Ho|t» Killed Yearly for 


Ttie serum piant at the Kansas 
State Agrlculturat college, proDablv 
the largest in the United States, has 
made such a. reputation in tiie pro- 
duction of anti-hog-cholera serum 
that its product now is in demftnl 
from California to New York. Sirtv 
thousand cubic centimeters of this 
serum, enough to vaccinate 3,000 
bogs, are sent out from the college 
every day. That la the average. Wesi 

Gilbert Brentt ,a 17-year-old ytiung 
man, hailing from Eldorado, wtai^r-' 
he haa been employed on a farm, v;u 
I arrested Friday evening at tho 
' T. M. C. A. on a charge of forgnry 
: Since his arrest he confessee to iiav- 
ing p:!aaed a forged check for ST.'ki 
at the W. B. C. dinner in the court 
house Thursday evening, at Purcell'^ 
Implement warehouse for th^ aa-ni 
amount Thursday and to having tried 
to pass a forged check for |8.0n fit 
Shelden's Jewelry store Friday 
morning. Al] three checks were dat- 
ed September 19. 

Virginia is the heaviest buyer. Orden 1 

also are received from Oregon. Mary- ! D. S. Wagaman and family drove 
land, Nebraska. Oklahoma, California [up from their home in Abilene this 
and New York. In the production of i week for a short visit wltti their sou, 
the serum. 500 hogs must die annual- i Leslie, Wagaman. They returned m 

ly at the plant. 

their car yesterday afternoon. 


Copirri(bt H«n tebtfact i: Min 

One Big 

of advantage to you in buying 
these ready-made clothes, made 

Hart Schaffoer 
& Harx 

is that you see what j'ou get, 
you see how it fits, you know 
tmw you look in it, before you 

That's one reason for buying 
ready-made in.'^tead of made to 
measure clothes; the otiier rea- 
fons are all in the fact that such 
ready mades a.s these are bettei 


$18.00 and up 

^6.50 and up 

W, S, Elliot 

This store is the home ot 
Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes. 

'°^-^e,J4; , 




Kansas State agricultural College 

Vol. XVnT. Semi-Weekly. 



No. 4 




\'l«ltora Scored on m Forwud Paa»- 
Mnddy Field Hmndlcapfwd Botfa 


K. 8. A. C. CLUB WlUi »ri»PORT 

The AgKiee and Southweitem 
wttUoweit around in the mud last Sat- 'returned 25. Sims, Rlnay and Prather 

man Qff«red Southwmtern cbolce of 
kicking off or receiving, and Soutb- 
western chose to kick, the Angles dt- 
f ending the west goal. Schmidt kick- 
ed 33 yards to Holmes. The Agglee 

swept up the field on lln« plunge- i 

Southwestern being unable to halt 

the march. As the Aggies neared tbe 0R6ANIZATI0N HAS 1 50 MEMBERS 

goal. Southwestern was penalised j 

for offside play, and Holmes picked ; BMitem Mid a Itand Will f^roet the 
out a large hole In the line and T>eniocrat«' Chutc« Her« Oct, 8, — 
walked through, Prather hit tha ' Will Make SO-Mtmate flpeech. 

cross bar on the try at goal. South- ! 

western kicked .if' yards and I^omt'4 ! 

unlay, the Aggies proving their su 
pcriurity ns mudders to the tune of 
19 to 7. Lowman's cfew scored three 
toffufiiJowns, but made only one suc- 
cDSMfiil attempt at goal following the 
toiH>ti(lownfl. Southweatern made a 
touchdown and goal In the t\n%\ 
q ;■ '•ii>r. More than two teams of 
Afsle players were Inserted In the 
game. Southwestern had only one 
sir Slit nte pteaent. 

A^Sier' Scores Came Early. 

Thi' Ai;Kies' touchdowns all wei*'' 

III arte In ih,, tirst halt. The flret two 

witie tlic lesults of line plunging ' y 

Rtuey, Prather, Holmes and Biuis. 

made first downs. RIney tore off 30 
yards on a fake kick, and the Aggie > 
then plunged through the line for 
Eieveral more yards, but Southwest- 
ern held for downs and gained the 

Southwestern was forced to kick 
and the Aggies took up the march 
again, Holmes going over for the sec 
ond touchdown. Prather Tnissed 
goal. Score, 12 to 0. Southwestern 
kicked and the quarter was over. 

When Woodrow Wilson come* to 
Manhattan for a short speech Oct. 8. ""tB took 
he will be welcomed noisily by the 
Wilson Club of the Kansas State Ag 

of F*. C. Harris, corner of Juliette and 
Bluemont, last Friday night. Offlcerti 
were elected for this year. A. Enda- 
cott waa elected president. Karl 
Frledleln Is vice president. R. B. 
Fink will hold the office of secretary- 
treasurer, E. J, Walters Is chairman 
of the program committed. 

The affair was a sort of experience 
meeting. The members of the club 
told bow they had spent the summer. 
Some did architectural work, otheri 
"did the heavy." Professor Harris 
told of the trip that he and Mrs, Har- 

The cluh will meet again in about 
two weeks. Programs are arranged 

ricultural College. The members of ^^ t*"* <='"" t**"* take up dlffereu' 

phases of architectural work, Thear 

this club, which was organized Fri- 
day of last week, are planning to 
have a hand meet the train that will 
bear the candidate from New Jersey, 
Banners will make It plain to every- 
one that Wilson Is the favorite of the 
club, and also will let people know 
where the club comes from. 

The Wilson Club was organized 

are given twice a month. 

ThK^"!,!, hem* the SOriETTRfl. 




Y. W. O. A. and Y. M. C. A. RMep- 

tion WiM a Saccesn— Tti^ Hall 
Waa J>eckMt in (^ollege Color«. 

Mr. Pessimist was the only person 
tarred from the reception that waa 
given by the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. 
M, C. A. Monday night In Nichols 
Gymnasium. The throng that crowd- 
ed tbe gymnasium was a crowd that 
came for a good time, and was not 
disappointed. The affair had noth- 
ing of the stiffness that the word "re- 
[ceptlon" so often Implies. Tbere was 

RiiKllBh IVpM^ment Will Aid Liter- j* receiving line, but tftat wm simply 

ary People. 

The ICngllsh department has estab- 
lished a bureau of help for literary 
in the start of the second session i^^t "Friday afternoon in" one^of the aoctetles. Miss Ada Rice is herd of 

the Aggies were penalized and force! 
to kick. The teams mudded around 
In the middle of the field until Soutb- 

H.'>i,'i:('s higgling the oval over the line j western attempted a forward pass 
both t:iifcs. The third touchdown i n,at aidorfsky grabbed and loped ^>'i 
dime ;n lb'* second quarter, whei- yards for a touchdown. Southwestern 
SMorPK..- intercepted an attempted , ^^s offside but Captain Pelps refused 
forv.ivtl pass by Southwestern nndjthe penalty and the touchdown waa 
crossed a dosten chalk marks on his allowed, Agnew kicked goal. Scor*^. 
way to the Southwestern goal. Agne^v jg (^ q -f.},g ^^^^^ ended soon after 
k Irked he goal. The visitors coiut- 

class rooms In Falrcbild Hall, Dudley 
Atkins, a senior In the civil engineer- 
ing course, who is In the race for 
county surveyor, was elected pres- 
dent. Roy T. BavIs was made secre- 
tary-treaaurer. The club started out 
with a membership of 1!iO and In- 
tends to Increase that number. 
At the next meeting campaign is- 

a means of getting better acquainted, 
and no mere formality. 

In the reception line were, I. L. 
Fowler, Miss Addle Root. Dr. and 
this bureau. She la prepa: d to Mrs. C. M. Brink, Mrs. Van Zile. 
render prompt assistance c to direct jMlss Haa*8, Mr. and Mrs. W. W, 
students to other members of the de-McLean. Miss Reva Lint and William 
partment who will give the desired Marshall. The guests were met at 
help. The bureau invites the mem- ^the east entrance to the main floor of 
bers of literary societies to seek , the gymnasium, and after passing 
necessary assistance In the prepara- jdown the receiving line were allowed 
tlon of literary programs. Help will | to wander around and get acquainted 

be given in the preparation of such 

ed >ii tne fourth session, when unp- 
tain ^- 'hmldt flipped a ppss to I far. 
who eluded all lacklers and went 4 
yprds to a touchdown. 

A fair Judgment of eiltjer team le 
impossible in considering a game 
like t'.ie opeiiini<; cotiiest. Neither 
team could offer its best merchandise. 
Open field work was uncertain. What 

Southwestern kicked off. 

No Hcore Id Third Qasrt«r. 

The varsity again entered the Iray 
In the third quarter. The Aggies 
kicked off, and Southwestern wat> 
quickly compelled to boot the ball. In 
the Interchange of punts the Agglea 
gained, and line bucks and a forward 
pass to Stahl carried tbe ball down 
the field 

and they did get a'rquainted. It was 
the best chance to meet people that 
could have been offered. Students, 

sues will be discussed, and plans productions as orations, debates, 

made for the strongest possible sup- Bay« »"'' b»<"-'^«- «<"^'*'*>- ""»«"■ ^^""^ ^ , w , ,. 

port of Wilson In the present cam- poaiums. dramatizations, speclnl pro- members of the faculty and towns- 
grams, and such personal helps and people needed no formal introduc- 

itions In forming acquaintanceships. 

j A Htrangt^r would have needed no 

informant to tell him that Royal 

' Purple represented the Kansas State 

,%nather Correspondence Bureau In Agrlcultur:.l College. Aggie penuduta 

the ExteniHon T>epartineot, were hung from the rnnring track, 

Correspondence work will be of- and streamers of purpie ~*"ite 



suggestions as may be needed. 

A Clmm nt 9ixtr 'J»m T^nrolted In This 

A class of about sixty members has 
The Aggies were penal ize-l beeen enrolled for work In library 
ground the visitors made was the re- 1 repeatedly, and this was costly. The reference study. This work Is re- 'ered by the extension department In covered the ratling of the uppv 
suit of forward passing. Nor was ii | quarter ended without changing thi- quired of all freshmen, "hf '■lasf- is mechanical drawing. elementary of the good ship, "Nichols Gyiu. 
easy to compare the merits of the score. in charge of Miss Derby, reference architecture, shop practice, shop and q rape punch and wafers were served 

Then That PcMward pass. librarian. The work Includes half faiT" engineering. G E. Bray, who by eollege girls throughout the eve- 

In the Inst quarter Coach Lowman a term of special lectures and prac- has been professor of shop methods njng. 

Aggie players when the varsity team 
was replaced entirely by a new 

teatn. Almost all of the men showed 

up well. The line leaked considerab- 
ly more than was expected. Good 
kicking was an Impossibility with thr. 

made further changes In the team, tice in making and 

using blbliog- and practice In the engineering de-, 
the partment, will have charge of the 
work, I 

Professor Bray will spend consld- 
of erable time visiting cities with a pop- 1 
Schmidt shot the ball to Lear and the English language has been offer- ulatlon of 1.000 or more to Interest 
Lear went down the left side of the ed by the Funk and Wagnalls com- men and boys In these new courses. | 
[field for a touchdown. Schmidt kirK- pany as a prize tc tbe student mak- He will visit shops and factories 
ed the goal. En ns went to right end. In g the best grade in this year's present his plan _._ ^i-nd 

schools which desire his advice, and »*"* 
suggest plans for work of this na- 

Dresser replaced Pollom at quarter 
Tbe whistle blew after Southwestern 
had kicked off and the Agglea had 
made first downs. 

Rutledge re .Schafer, BryarW 

Root, Bnns 






Club met 

(Continued on second page.) the first time this year at the home ! visiting with college friends 

Baird went In at right end and Gwin raphies. it has for its object 
went to right half. Speedy work on special preparation of the student 
the part of thg visitors carried the for efficient use of the library-, A 
ball coated with a thick layer of ad- ball to the Aggies' 4.1 yard line. Then Complete Standard Dictionary 
hesive gumbo. On a good field the 
work of the Aggies would have shown 
up much better. 

How ttie AfKlo" Be4isved. 

In the line, Burkholder behaved 
as a real tackle should. He broke up 
playa that Southwestern attempted 
before the visiting hacks could g«* 
a running aUrt. Of the old guard, 
LoomlB. Wehrle and Cuslck played 
well. The playing of the Aggt? 
backs was encouraging. Holmes and 
Prather picked out holes, or else 
made them, in the Southwestern line 
with ease. Rlnoy's work waa good. 
Sidorfsky showed up In classy style 
both on offensive and defensive. 
Schuster Is not tar behind Prather In 
line plunging. Agnaw demonstrafoi 
his worth on defensive work. Si ma' 
playing was an Important facto- 
throughout the game. He ran the 
team well and lugged the ball for 
good gains himself. Pollom and Dret- 
aer did not get away as well. 
Ends Showed Up Well 

At the wings, Stahl and Schafer 
played their usual good games. Thev 
were handicapped by the mud from 
showing any speed In going down the 
field or breaking up forward passes 
yet few of the southwestern forward 
flips were successful. Moss, Root, 
Balrd, and Enns had chances to get 
In the game. Of these, Moss showed 
up the best. 

For the visitors, Zlegler, Schmidt, 
Tempi In nnd Bemstorf offered th-" 
best exhiblttons. Templin's work at 
tackle was good, and was responsiblp 
for a considerable number of set- 
bMks to the Aggies. Southwestern 
executnd a number of forward passes 
clevorly, hot were unable to make 
nnyiMnp through the Aggie H^**- 

Their work would have shown up 
well rn n dry field.' 

Thp C. n\» In Det.i t. 

The game started whsn Cbacb Ww- 


B. C. Johnnon and W. A. Days Are 
Vew M«i Here. 

E. C. Johnson has joined the force 

{..lin the extension department. He will 

He will help high 1 1**^* charge of farmers' Institutes 

all of the farm demonstration 
work. Mr. Johnson Is a graduate of 
the University of Minnesota. He 
taught In the university and later 
went to Washington, D. C, where he 

The Plrst HIe»?«.tn({ Waa Held Priday A. W. Klrby, '08, who ts In thPhaa beeen a plant pathologist in the 

employ of the 
for Company of 

at. Marys Machine 
Ohio, spent Friday 



This season's Lyceum Course is the best in Western United States. 

Don't Miss It Tickets on Sale ^ow 

• • 


Haskell Indians vs. Aggies Saturday, October 5 

Came Called at 3:30 Admission - - 50c 

Season Tickett will be on tale at the Gate for $2 

It will still pay you to buy a Season Ticket $2.50 worth for $2 

depariment of agriculture. He will 
have charge of county farm saper- 

W. A. Boys, a graduate of this col- 
lege, win have charge of dry land 
farming work for the extension de- 
partment. He Is a Kansas man, com- 
ing from Sherman county. He has 
been In California for some time. 

Mr. Soys is at Kansas City at pres- 
ent. His father, Leonard A. Boys, 
died there last night. Mrs. W. A. 
Boys la a daughter of Mrs. M. Ulrlch, 
803 Humboldt. 

AAtentlon, JtinlorsI 

In accordance with tbe amendment 
to the class constitution, class elec- 
tions, beginning with election Thurs- 
day, the third, will be conducted by 
ballot. Ballots will be Issued only 
to those who present a credential . 
card. Said cards can be obtained by 
paying up all back dues. 

Com. on Elections. 

OrMds* TeuM WiU Meet. 

There will be a battle for blood 
when the football elevens of Dickin- 
son County high school and Clay 
Center clash this year. "Bunt" Speer 
is coaching the Clay Center crowd 
when he Isn't teachltig manual train- 
ing or agriculture, and Ed Isaacs 1« 
doing the same at the Dickinson 
County high s«hool. 



Pnbllabed eaob Wednecdaj and 
Saturda; during tbe college rear by 
the stttdentB ot tbe KauMa Staf) 
AgricuHurat College. 

Entered at the poetoffJce at Manbat 
tan, Kaneaa, as aecond-ctass matter. 

Phone S58S. 

C. a. Wellington. . .Managing Editor 
O. C. Van Ne«te. . .BuBlDess Manager 
C. Lee Archer. . .An't Bue. Manager 
Rmlpb MuMer. . Bubacrlptlon Haaagei' 

E. H- Smith Athletic Editor 

0«o. H. Hower Reportor 

Iwj Fuller Reporter 

Jameo Wett , RevKirter 

wrm THE AoatBS' omyjmwtB. 


Notes Aboat the Colleger Tbmt will i'^^*** P<u-tles Were Oiven Here 
B^ M«t This Fan. | Rseamij. 

Frank Madden, a freahman here ^« T«« Omega Slgmas danced at 
last rear, Is playing with the freab- the Elka' Club Saturday evening, 
men of K. u. He cornea In for good Thejr were chaperoned by Mra. E. 
lention for bla performance agalnat ^^y Jobuaton and Prof, and Mrs 
llie varelty. Bnabnell. 

The Haskell 'braves bung the down 
and out algn on Baker last Thursday, 
defeating Coach Scherer's men, 2i 

I The Phi Alpta Thetas will give a 
danoe next Friday evening at the 

A box spat at the world's aeries thU 
year will cost only $^5. For two dol- 
lars you can occupy the beet seat at 
the Aggie grounds this fall _and aeo 
some good football gamea. 

to 6. Haakell Is touted as fast and 
ahlfty. Baker was adept with the 
forward paaa. 

The College of Emporia defeated 
Campbell College 90 to Friday. 
Thtrteeen touchdowna and 12 goals 
were scored. 

Nebraeka Is preparing a atrong 
team. Coach Btelhm lost many of 
his stara of last year, but he has 
some excellent material to work on, 
and he'll work it to the limit, too. 
The Aggies hope to take revenge for 
the defeat of 191 1, the acore of 
which Is forgotten. 

K, U, la trimming up for the com- 
inK season, with three coaches direct- 
lag the work. Practices are said to 
be snappy, and without any loafing. 
Price, a former end, has changed to 

Elks' Club. 

The Eta Beta PI aororlety gave a 
chafing dish party for new girls la«t 
Saturday evening. 

Tbe Phi Kappa Phi sorority gave 
a dance for the Tau Omega Sigmas 
Monday evening, September 30, at 
the chapter bouse, 1301 Poyntr. Ave. 

The Phi Alpha Thetaa gave a 
amoker for new men at the chapter 
house Monday evening. 


Th« R«d Dome at Ottawa rntveniiity 
ArniKWxi AntmalH' Ire. 

The word comes to Topeka tbrougli 

L .J. Quigley, who umpired the 
game between the Aggies and South- 
western here Saturday, Is coaching 
the Concordia Normals. He saya he 
has "aome team." If he Is as good a 
coach as he Is an official, he will put 
out a good team, If any mtaerlat 
worth while shows up. 


More receptions like the one that 
was given In the Nichols Oymnasium 
last Monday night would do more to 
promote democratic feeling in thin 
college than a world of persuasive 
literature on the subject. No one 
felt that formal Introductions were 
necessary. It was just a great big col- 
lege family. No program was given, 
and none was needed. Oetting ac- 
qualnteil ia the beat sort of a pro- 


More season tickets must be sold If 
tbe football beaaon la to be a finan- 
cial Bi]cceE<;. Only about 400 have 
have been sold, and this In a year 
when pro8:!ertB for a winning team 
were never so rosy. Coach Lowman 
eipected that many more season 
hooks wonlcl hp sold than have been. 
If the students and the faculty desirt 
to see games here with the larger 
colleges, financial support Is necea- 
aary, or the contests next year will be 
with the smaller schools of the 


Will French, the former track star 
at K. v., Is now mentor of nthletlcrf 
at Win field high school. 

The sliver longued orator was ad- 
dres-iing a convention of Irishmen 
Stepping forward to the edge of tbe 
platform he clpared bis throat and 
exclaimed, "Stand Pat!" In a moment 
hi If the house was on Its feet. — 
Pi'nreton Tiger. 

The soccer aspirants at Lawrence 
alre'<dy are at wort. Coach Root is 
directing the squad. 

the quarterback place, and la said to ^'"" Clarke of the editorial staff of 
be a comer. the Ottawa Republic, that the faculty 

[or the students or somebody connec- 

SpmyiDK Hronght a Prise. '^^^ *'^^ ^^^ Ottawa university has 

Some time ago Thomas O'Toole, * "nanla for crlmaon domes. The unl- 
who Uvea near Banner, Kanaas, ^*"'*y la' atiuated in the southern 
wrote to the horticultural department ^^^e of Ottawa and built upon a hill 
of tbe college aaklng for Instructions,^^'' miles around tbe dome of thr 
as to spraying bis orchard. The col- main building can be seen shining in 
lege sent the Instructions, and Mr. '*•» aun like a midget moon. This 
O'Toole followed them. When the ^^^k this artificial satellite was giv- 
Trego Counfy Fair was held recently ^i '<""" coats of a redder red than 
It was the fruit that Mr. O'Toole ex- the bull moose bandana, 
hibited that won firat prise. And the' Within twenty-tour hours hun- 
trees that bore the fruit were those dreds of male cattle were herdel 
that had been sprayed. around the outer walls of tbe town' 

. _^^__^^^^ bellowing and atamplng like wild ani- 

Might Settle tt»,'* Dr. Cook .Affair. of farmers bad driven to town an.l 

A New York englneeer has a new went directly to the university to r« 
Idea. He could, he says, change thp monstrate with the faculty for luring 
course of the Gulf stream, and send. their bulla away. 
It right to the heart of the Arctic mala. In forty-eight hours hundreds 
region. The Ice would be melted. Those animals had seen the red 
and the earth would probably awing ball and, with bellows ot rage, 
around so that it would present re- charged on the Institution of learn- 
giona now practically uninhabitable ing and doubtless would have made u 
to the rays of the sun. He would bloody battle field ot the campus 
hulld a Jetty from Newfoundland on had not numerous barb wire fences 
up. intervened. 

I The faculty, It Is reported, assured J 

Prof. C. C. Beck of Chicago has the farmers the dome would he ♦ 
arrived to take tbe place of hUx Ra- painted another color Immediately.'* 
vltch, instructor in English, who re- whereupon each farmer departed. * 
siKned to continue hia work In Eng- ipaaing behind him his respective j 
liah In Columbia University, ^^^i j * 

I It is said the art department of tlif- ♦ 

Mrs. Mary P. Van Zile is cop- university Is very busy matching thf 1 1 

suiting editor for October of the hue of (he college cupola with fh- * 

"Three Meals a Day" department of azure of the akles. 

Good Housekeeping. Get a copy at 

Brewer's book store. 2t 

Do You IQiou) 

That we have the best pennants 
at the lowest prices? 

V^e have p^ymnasium suits com- 
plete for $2 50? 

We carry a complete line of Wat- 
erman Ideal Self'filling Fountain 


That we have a complete Jine of 
College Jewelry? ' 

The Students Co' Operate 
iue Book Store 



COAL A woo 

• It i 

Call UP 

Ramey Bros. ^^°^^ 20 


(Continued from Pirat Page i 

Death nf Ernest Leland. 

Ernest I>eslle Leland. a former stu- 
dent of the college, died at his hom^ 
in icwpp. Kaiif>ai'. Tuesday of last 
Temptin. . . , . , .ft . .Loomls, Marl>l.> week, after a siege of typhoid fever 

Jackson, g . . .Cusic, Coxsi He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Mab- 

McCormick. Norlir Jon Leland. He was 25 years old. He 

C'aibeck c .... Feljis, Coxe.T 'graduated from the Jewell high 

McKIW.on Ig . Wehrle, Hodgson achool. and then came to ,Manhattan 

Kurfman It Burkbolder, 'to atten-I the agricultural college. He 

Scanlon I was a member of the Tau Omega Slg- 


Manhattan Repair S hop - * 

The Goodyear System la acknowi- I 
idwd the peer of all other system'* 
and the work we turn out Is guaran- 
;ced to give the beat of satisfaction. 
When you are tgaln in need of work 
!n this line, give us a trial # 

J. S. DAVIS, Prop. I 

Union National Bank building % 

The Denver Clarion, the paper 
publisbea at tbe University of Den- 
ver, is now a five-column paper, four 
pag^. An obligatory fee for stn- 
deut activities is now required of all 
students at that college. The fee 
admits studeuta to all football games, 
debates and a subscription to the 

liuntHLM Entertained Friday. 

The Lambda Tjembda Thetaa en- 
tertained at the Elks' Club last Fri- 
day night. The evening was spent 
In dancing. The dance ball was dec- 
orated with Chinese lanterns. A 
three-piece orchestra fumtahed mu- 
sic for the dancers. 

Cherry ice was served, throughout 
the evening. In tbe reception room 
of the club Chinese college atudenta 
B^ved tea and sandwiches. About 
fifty couples enjoyed the boapitality 
of the I.AmbdB8. The programs were 
attractively prepared, with the Greek 
letters of the sorority on the cover. 
Professor and Mrs. Bushnell and 
Misa Caton chaperoned the party. 

IX>BT — Gold crescent pin. Lily, set 
with pearl center. Finder please re- 
turn to P. O. box S6S. 

Lear le..Stah1, Moss, Biird 

Smith ...qb ....Sims, PoUom. 


Zlegler rh .Holmes, Sldorfsky 

C, referee; L. T. Quigley, Concordlr- 
Bernstorf fb .Prather, Schuster 

Officials — James Maaker, K. C. A. 
umpire; Jay Wyatts, K. C. A. C. head 

Touchdowns — Holmes 2, Sldorfsky 

Time of quarters— First and third, 
IS minutes; second and fourth, 1ft 

ma fraternity. His work in hia stud 
les T^fiK above tEe average, and he 
wrorrt with oiiicinallty. Tbe funeral 
was beM ,it Jewell Wednesday. Hlgl- 
S'^honl 11 nd cnl'i{;>> fi lends were tht 
pall bearers. 

A Wedttfnu October O. 
Jack Hugl'es, who was a special 
student here last year in the agro- 
■>iomy course, and Miss Alma Shu- 
bert will be married at Eudora, Kan., 
the public schools of Chicago. They 
will live on Mr, Hughes' farm near 

We Pride Ourseloes 

on the Rreat variety of sandwiches, soups and lunch- 
eon dishes which we serve. Our coffee and chocolate 
are the best in town. 

We solicit your orders for fancy ice cream, sherbet and 
punch. They a^ the kind you will buy, by and by. 

Special Attention given to Every Order 


^. p. EptiNG, i»ropri€lop. 

BK'VCLKS. Motorcycle Accos i 
■■■ories, F' res to Lite. T 




Manhattan Candy Kitchen 

fancy Ice Creams and Ices 

special care tahen (n flUing orders for parties 
and receptions. 


Teacher of Piano, Voice, Oj^an, Harmony, Counter- 
point, Fugue and composition. 
Courses for Concert Performers and fur High Grade 
Teaching. If you ar^ interested in Music as an Art, 
Phone 751, or call at the Studio, 507Humbolt Street 
Manhattan, Kansas. 


\\ ^ 

,1 ' 


i ■'■ 


1 1 


ENOusH apoivr wwl bb intro- 
duced HBRB. 


Xew Game Will He UhkI to Condition 

Athleteii — Is PlKyed M Many 


Ab the new uttiletlc re^me be- 
comee more settled In Ite ways and 
workings, tt ts the Intention of the 
head of the department, Coach Low- 
man, to Introduce the newest tbinKfl 
In athletlce to the student body or 
K. S. A. C. It Is under the working* 
o fthis plan that soccer football will 
be Introduced this fall. 

Introdaced in Callfornfa. 
Soccer foobball Is an EtiKllsh iport, 
that Is rapidly gaining a foothold in 
America. It was first introduced in 
California, where several of the col- 
leges and universities dropped the 
American game of football. From 
the first there has been wideepread 
•Interest In the game, and today near- 
ly every school of any athletic Im- 
portance in the United States main- 
tains a soccer team and allows it the 
same schedule as Is allowed other 
college sport*. 

The soccer game that will be intro- 
duced into K. S. A. r. this fall will 
lie used primarily for training pur- 
poses. As a conditioner of track men 
there has never been an equal to 
soccer. Coach Ix)wman Intends to 
work the regular football team out 
at the game every Monday so that all 
the sore spots from the contests of 
the preceding Saturday will be 
Ironed out. 

Twelve or More on a Side. 
Soccer may be played by 12 or 
more men on a side, and is a game of 
kicking, and butting the ball with 
the head, rather than carrying It. Tb^ 
roatume worn is along the order of 
a track suit ai.d is built more for 
speed than for appearances. 

Interclaaa football will be started 
BOon.: It Is the Intention of the 
eoach to have the interclass schedule 
wind up with the end of the varsity 
aeason. The games this fall will be 
conducted In much the same manner 
as those of last season, and good ex- 
hibitions are expected. 

A part of the lobby on the second 
floor of the chemistry building Is be- 
ing partitioned off and will be fitted 
up for offices. 

Max Ravltch, who was last year 
an instructor In the English depart- 
ment, is taking graduate work in 
English in New York City. 

W. R. Letghton is foreman of tbe 
greenhoufle this year. He attended 
follege last year, but Is not enrolled 
this fall. 

And now the largest shipment of 
pennants Is In at the Varsity Shop. 


The Optometrist 

Now 18 the Time to Buy that 
Society Brand Suit 



Knostman Clothing Co. 

6reatestOutTlrrersto Yonng Men 

Ml kinds of fountain pens repalr- 
iMl at Aakren's Jew«lry iMoree, 

Miss Ida E. Rlgney, '09, who has 
been teaching since her graduation, 
has been employed as an instructor 
in the domestic science department. 

Come in and use a typewriter 
FREE any time you are down town. 
Extra tables. Manhattan Typewriter 
Emporium, 411 Poynti. 

O. E. JoBSerand of Oray county, 
who was a student here last year, 
writes that his father lost fourteen 
horses In the recent horse epidemic. 

The results obtained by 
ASKREN, the optometrist, 
speak for themselves. 
Tired Ey»es Headaches* 
Pain in BaUa, Smarting, 

burning eyelids, letters become 
blurred while reading, are symp- 
tona caused by Eye Strain— and 
are quickly relieved by our pro- 
perly fitted lenses. In every 
case absolute satisfaction guar- 


The Optometrist 

Eemember We Fit the Celebrat- 
ed SHUR-ON Eve Glass Mount- 

E. H. Kellog. *12. is spending a 
short vacation visiting college 
friends. Mr. Kellog is now working 
at the experiment station at Ames, 
Iowa. He will return to Ames Oct. 

The horticultural department ship- 
ped a box of apples to the Rhode 
Island Agricultural College this 
week. The apples will be a part of 
a large exhibit that is being held 


^'The Rosary" as presented by 
Rowland and Clifford Is repeating 
with as much success as the play had 
in Its debut. It will be seen at the 
Marshall theaitr, Saturday, Oct. 5. 
with a cdst Including Harry Terry. 
Jean Ward, Addis Dougherty, Helen 
McCabe, Roy Laldlaw, Douglas 
rence, George Tripp, Jack Stevens 
and others. 

The theme of the play concerns a 
man and a woman happily married. 
They are surrounded with every lux- 
ury of wealth and. happinesa. But the 
husband is an unbeUe\'er, an atheist 
without faith of any kind. There Is 
a jarring note in the household har- 
mony. ■ No one notices it until a 
friend of the husband comes. Father 
Brian Kelley, a priest of the modern 
world with a deep insight Into hu- 
man nature and a divine love for his 
fellow men. And when trouble 
comes, when the home Is wrecked, 
and husband and wife are brought 
down to the depths of suffering 
agony, it is the priest who restoree 
both into the sunlight of hope and 


The members of Mrs. Wilder'a 
Sunday achoolclaas enjoyed a picnic 
and "weinle" roast east of tawn last 
FYiday nleht. Thirty persona were 
preaent. The class is a large student 
LlasF In the l^^rtt Methodist church. 

L. M. Baker, a student here lasi 
year, came In Saturday and will 
visit here a few daya. He expecU to 
leave for Kansas City about the mid- 
dle of the week, where he will ap- 
ply for a position with a lycoum bu- 
reau. If the lyceum bureau Is un- 
able to place him he intends to go 
to Los Angeles where his parents 
now live. 

Askrea'a Jewelry atoiws for Hue 
watch Md jenrriry lepalHsg. 

Chemistry lab. 
Varsity Shop. 

aprons, 75 cents. 



W« can i)leaae you 

-Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House 




We are the exclusive agents for the tamouB Queen Quality Shoes. 

We offer them to our trade, because we know they represent the 

very best in women's foot wear. 

The shoes are renowned for their style featuros, their wonderful 

fit and famous flexibility. 

ETwy'year more women wear them because in no other shoe 

ean they secure such wonderful shoe value at such mPderaio 

prices— ^aso to SB.OO per pair. 

Do not fail to visit our shoe exhibit. It includes all the latest 

models— walking house or dress wear. You may be sure that 

every one is right-In style, fit and finish, and acceptable to the 

most exacting. 

Halstead & Manshardt 

Clothing Compaiy 

r I 

S . 

;V' t 1 




New Subscriptions, 

IN order to make the Students* Herald one of the 
greatest College papers in the west, the man- 
agement of the paper has decided to offer premiums 
on subscriptions as follows: 

First Prize. 

To ttafl peraon who baddg in the 
most lubscriptlons will be given 
Two Season Tickets to football, 
basket hall and basefball games. 

Second Prize. 

To the person who hands lu 
next to the highest number of 
subscriptions will be given One 
Season Ticket to each of the 
abovB sports. 

Third Prize. 

To the person who hands in 
third to the highest number uf 
subscriptions will be given Twti 
Season Tickets to the football 

"^"EW subscriptions and renewals are to count the same, 
/ ^ and no subscription of less than one year will count on' 
premiums. All those wishing to compete should meet in the 
Herald office Thursday at 10:30 A. M. This contest is open 
to all subscribers of the Students' Herald and closes Friday, 
Oct. 4. 

Let's Ail Push For Tiie Herald. 


Typewriters. Phone 40. 

Dean Wabstar waa In Topeka Hou- 

BolOQ Reeves la director of the 
T. K. C. A. ordheattm. 

Burbecrlba for The Btndents' Her- 
ald. Only 11.00 par year, 

Albert Hancock, of Stanley, Kan., 
has taken cat a freshman aasignment 
in the apoQotB7 ooarae. 

All local views and sepia post 
post cards 1 cent each at The l>uck- 
-waU Baeket. 

W. B. Bmlth waa initiated In the 
Winter aoelatr laat Satnrdaj. 

Beore earda tor the entire football 
n, Vartttr Shop. 

D. U. Parkinson, a atudent here 
laat r«ar, la at his homa la Harrison, 

Onaraateed alarm clocks ranclai 
is prlca from %% eta. to 98e «aeh at 
The Dackw^l Raokei. 

Albert T. Teager, '12, and E. C. 
^aglll,, '12, are teaching sub-iresu- 
man olaasos in fmit Judging. 

WANTED — A student to take care 
of a hot water tarnace the coming 
winter. Call <11 Pofnta. 

F. I. Fix, a member last year of 
the track squad, is teaching agrlcui- 
tnra In the Ida Orove high school. 

Bent that trpawrHer NOW! Phone 


TT^wi-lters. Phone 40. 

Seldom does an author portray 
such an Important character as that 
of a Catholic priest, and have it meet 
vlth approval from the clergy. But 
this is Just what happened to Edward 

E. Roae, author of "The Rosary," 
which will ba seen at the Marshall 
theater Saturday, October 6. In the 
"Rosary," Mr. Rose has drawn a 
tharacter of the Rev. brian Kelly, a 
Catholic ptiest. who Interferes in do- 
mestic troubles between man and 
wife, and event ualty shows the un- 
limited amount of good that can be 
done by a priest, not of conventional 
stage character, but a real man, a 
big man of faith, strength and con- 
viction. The character has been en- 
dorsed by the clergy all over the 
coimtry, and it is said to l<e the 
strongest character of the kin* ever 
presented on the American si ige. 
The character will be portrays i by 
Mr. Harry Terry, an exception' i art- 
ist, who goes through his work con- 
vincing the audience tb.*t he has 
mastered the author's conception ot 
the role. The rest of the cast in- 
cludes Jean Ward, Addle Dougherty, 
Helen HcCabe, Roy Laldlaw, Douglas 
Lawrence, Oeorge Tripp, Jack Stev- 
en* and othera. 


Physician and Snrsreon 

Over the Spot Cash Stores. 

Phone 90. 


Office Purtfell Block. 

Residence 928 Leavenworth St. 
Blanhattan, Kansas. 

MRS. B08W0ITH 411 Hooiiton 

SbampoolBg, Hassmglng aad 


Phone isa 


The Laundry of QUALITY 
Pbone TOl. 1210 Moro 


All Work Done Neatly 
202 Poyntz Ave. 


United States Depository 
Capital $100,00t/ 

Sarplns & Profits $50,000 

Office Pho. 527..Ee8. Phone 719 

DB. F. L. MUBDOGK. Dentist 

Phones: Office 208,.... Ees- 185 
Office over Grocery Dep't of 
Spot Cash Stores. 

DR. 3. B. TAYU>R 

Room 5 Marshal] Bldg. 
Phone 187 








Ab Afldltlonal AppropriMlon WUl B« 
Kecesmrjr for tli« MUUng M»- 
chtnerjr, II(nr«ver. 

The east wiag of the Agricultural 
HbU will be ready tor occupancy 
by the winter term. The etock-Judg- 
log pavilion was completed last year, 
and was used at once. 

"The conBtnictlon 1b getting along 
well," said H. M. Chandler, who Is 
Bupervlslug the construction of the 
building. "So far as I can te)l we 
will 'be In the building hy the winter 
term. The top floor is nearly (In- 
iBtaed tnalde, but there is still a great 
deal o( work to be done on the build- 

One of the featurea of much inter- 
eat In the new building will be the 
part that will be deroted to the mill- 
ing industry. A model mill will be 
Installed there. ' L. A. FUz. profe«Bor 
of mining InduBtry, said: 

"We expect to put in a model mill 
as floon as we are able. But that will 
have to bo deferred until an addition- 
al appropriation Is made. We haven't 
the money at present. When It Is 
put in, it-^ylU not be a model milt ex- 
actly, BO far as a commercial mill U 
concerned. For Instance, around our 
machinery we will have to leave 
room for a clafls of students to stand 
while they are 


Annual State Me^ng of Qmm, Bleo 
trie Ught and RaUwa^ Annel*. 

tlon Here Oct. inh to IWh. 

The annual state conventioa of 
the officers and delegates of the 
Kansas Qos, Electric Light and Rail- 
way association of the state will hold 
a three-days' aession here this month 
beginning the 17th. The meetings 
will be held in the Wareh&m theater. 

There are about 200 delegates over 
the state. Practically all of these 
will be present, 'besides Beveral hun- 
dred commercial men representing 
houses devoted to the manufacture 
and sale of supplies for the g«s, light 
and railway compahiee. 

It is expected that at least a half 
thouBand strangers will be in Man- 
hattan for this three days' seaBlon. 

Practically every phase confront- 
ing the members of this association 
will be taken up in talks and discus- 
sions during the meetings. 


White down town don't fail to 
visit The Duckwall Racket. The moat 
complete line of racket goods in the 

Ed Isaacs visited college friends 
Sunday and Monday. He Is teaching 
agriculture and manual training In 
the Dickinson County high school. 

LOST — Oentleman's Waltham 
gold hunting case wfctch, name en- 
graved in back; and a Prult Ju'dglng 
K. Club fob. Finder notify Albert 
Yeager, Box 233, K. 8. A. 0. 

MlBB Ethel Higlnbotham Is now 
an assistant stenographer in the 
main office of the veterinary depart- 

Se«noii Bpokn twaSmif. 

J. W, Wearaon, p'-soclate profesEor 
of the English language, urged stu- 
dentf to take up syfltematlc Bible 
study In an address at the Y. M. C. 
A. building last Sunday afternoon. 
The subject of his address was "How 
Reddest Thou?" 

Prof. Searson told of the value or 
Bible study to college men — not any 
haphaaard way of reading the 
scriptures, but the following of a 
systematic plan. About 200 men 
heard the addreas. 

A quartette of James West, L. N. 

d;;n7the"Tah;r;;;;; M°°<*y- '^^^^ »'" »°^ »■ ^- °"**^^^'" 

work. In a commercial mill not so 
much space would be taken. Then, 
we will have some special machinery, 
so as to handle small samples. But 
In other respects, we hope to make 
the mill Just as much a model one a? 
we can. As soon as our section Ir 


Only One Ooonty S«i>ei'Fi«or. 
Only one county ,Ijea^"enworth, has 
taken up the offer of the Sears and 
Roebuck firm regarding the employ- 
ing of county farm supervisors. The 

completed, we will have our office Seara and Roebuck people have set 
over there and change the baking jaeiile a fund of $1,000,000 to further 
laboratory from the chemistry build- the movement of having farm super- 
visors in the counties. If a county 
wilt arrange for employing a super- 
visor for years, under direction of 
an agricultural ('ollege, the ChlcaRo 

Raymond W. Brink, the second son 
of Dean Brink, has JuBt accepted a 
very flattering offer to teach mathe- 
matics in the University of Minnesota 
at Minneapolis. Raymond graduat- 
ed from the general science course 
here In 1D08 and from the electrical 
engineering course with the class of 
1 ft 09. During the three years since 
graduation he has been teaching in 
the University of Idaho and resigned 
for the purpose of taking a year of 
graduate work at Chicago. He cbang* 
ed this plan with reluctance, and only 
because great inducements were of- 
fered at Minneapolis, The best wish- 
es of his friends will follow him. 

College Girb 


Dull Calf or Gun Metal Leather 
is worn more than any thing 
Jlse for everyday street wear. 
rblB cut abows yon the Ideal 
ihoe for College wear. THK 

Made and shown oBpeclally for 
College girls, Broad Toe heavy 
extension soles, rope stitched, 
medium or bigb tope, and b«it 
of all, the broad walking 
heel. All slzea now. "Hie pric? 
— .1.(10, 



Phone 88 Groceries, Qneensware. Phone 87 Everything In Hard- 
ware, Implements, Feed, Phone 800 Dry GoodB. Phone 3800 Shoes, 
Furnishings, Rugs, Phone 480 Ready-toWear. Phone #087 Office. 
Phone 500 Coal and Wood. 

Jeweletr and Optician 

in Marshall Theatre Bldp. 
ManhattaD, Kansas. 

Ing to the new quarters," 


I»r»)f. Mc-Ki*ever H»h irt Hl« nispwwl house will give to the county for use 
rt »200 One to Study Vat-fll ion In that worl; $1,000. without any 

Fmplojrment. j conditions, 

Arthur Capper, editor of the To- j In Leavenworth county, the super- 
peka Daily Capltnl. has placed at the visor already has saved enough 
disposal of Prof. William .\, MfKee money to the farmers to pay hts sal- 

ver of the Kansa.i .\prlcullural .'ol- 
lege, a srholarshiii valued at «200 
Under the jirovlslona of this scliol- 
arsliiii an ndvanred student will bti 
appotntert to conduct a psychological 
research relative to the important 
matter of vacation employment for 
Krowing hoy. The (lefinitc prolOcm 
will lie th'it of deti-rmlnlUK the mam 
ways whrn^by city parents furnlBh 
thrir loyw whotpsnino occupation o) 
thrir tim" uniler home dlrertlon dur 
Ing the summer. With the use of 
formnr scholarshipH and in othci 
wn-s Prof(»'=sor McKeoevr has already 
liursued hivestisatinns into mnnv 
other BBpects of the boy problem. 

ary for a year. 

Knrollment \«»t Hn Bart — 2,iOO. 

,And still the Hfiuld in the regis- 
tration thermometer rises higher .Tiirt 
higher. Tuesday morniuK the en- 
rollment was 2,(t9?., and a few more 
:itudentB waltlnR to boost the mark 
higher than 2,100. 


Thp I'tecllon fo- members of tT'p ' 
Students' (ouncll at Ottawa Unl- , 
verslty h«B aroused the gebool. There | 
are (alks of "srindal," "octupuses." | 
!i "Bteani rot'er." "■slaKs." iiad the j 
othnr paraphernalia of t; e political | 

Seeing is Believing 

That's the reason we want you to look at our display of 

College Jewelry 

One glance at our display will convince you that we have the larg- 
pst and "classiest" line of jewelry in town. We handle only the 
Kinney line of college Jewelry, as It is the highest line of Jewelry In 
America. | 

Quality and Prices 

When you buy Jewelry from usdon't expect that It will tarnish In 
a few weeks as it is made of genuine sterling silver and gold. 

Why Not Wear the Best? 

College Book Store 

S per cent Cash Discount, 

L H. ENMACon,Mgr 

M. J. HoKSE, D. D. S. 

Office Phone 66. Res^ Phone 63 

Office in heoms 18-19, Union 

National Back Buildinf;. 


Union National Bank Bnildtn.^. 

Phone 91—2 rinf?s. 
Residence 710 Moro 


Office 306 Poyntz, North side. 
Everything in Photography, 
Finish ins done for ainateure. 

Office. Phone 57 Res. !Mtt2 

Office over Paine Furniture Store 
Manhattan, KauB. 



Manhattan, Kansas. 


J. H. BLACHLY, B. S., D. D. S- 

Office 107 No. 4th. 
Residence 423 Vattier 


Ttu^j- llfj-iie to Ijparn of Milllo/ 

The department of milling Indus- 
try iB receiving many letters from 
mtllers who desire to know about the 
baking tests that the college uses. 
Millers are eager to know how to 
make simple tests of their wheat and 

The Montana experiment station 
will soon add an experimental mill to 
its equipment and the college herf 
has been naked to give advice In re- 
gard to installing a model mill. 

Cooper to C of Nebrnska. 

J. n. Cooper, '12, has accepted the 
position of assistant profesBor of 
horticulture at the University of Ne- 
braska, at a salary of 1 1,400 a year. 
He will take up his work there Oot. 
15. He has been working for the 
horticultural department here for 
some time. 

.n ,1 >■ II A T '!• A N T V P K W « I T E II K .M P tt 1 D M 

411 Poyntz Avenue — Book Store — Opposite 

Electric Theatre 
.^Iow la the time to buy or rent a type- 
writer— AN'V MAKR — New or Second- 
hand — learn to use one — , 

THEY are a necessity 
SEE how much better your note 

tiook or correpiKtndence looks 
FEEL better over your results 
LAST always .... 

1 The time— NOW t 

2 The place — 411 Poynti 

3 The price — always right 

4 The phone — 10 

ALL orders given prompt attention. 
We give FREE a complete course of Instruction for the typewriter to those who 
rent or buy. We are agents for uStt*- Attachable Swinging Deski and Pox Copy- 
holders—both are the best. See our CUSHION FEET for your typewriter— a va- 
jcuum shock absorber-makes your typewriter glad. Open daily and Saturday 
! nights. Take Main line car to 411 Poyntz — the Bookstore opposite the Electric. 


Everything in the Dni^ Line 
— at the — 


Se« onr Xew Model No. S. 


Also see our typewriter ta- 
bles, «!S.!25. 

FREE use of typewriters a' 
our office, come in! 



411 Poyntt. 

DR. G, A. CRISE, Dentist. 

35 years of continued prac 
lice should be eonvincinjf of 
ni^hest skill and perfection- 


Fh-sician and Burgeon. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 238 

Res. 420 N. 3rd Tel. 238-2 

Go To 



For Tour Tools. 

. 0- JENKINS. M. D. 

Phone 76. 


A wedding o( much Interest to . 
maoy students, which occurred Aug- j 
uat 25, is that of Miss Edna Grand- j 
field and Mr. Wyllys Hull. They arej 
at home to their friends near Dewey, 
Okla. - 

A 12.75 special price on $3. .25 of- 
firial gymnasium suits. Varsity Shop. 


COLLEGE JEWELRY— By far the largest and best assorted line of watch fobs— rings—hat pins--- 
spoons— belt buckles and seal pins. We guarantee each article to be sterling silver, solid gold o r sterl- 
ing silver base gold plated. 
50c K. S. A, C. ^'osters at special price of 25c, 

Downtown headquarters College Supplies 31 1 Poyntz Ave. 


Football suppUea. Varsity Shop. 

Ktttell's pennant order 1b now In. 
Nuff ced. 

How'B your notes? Typewritten? 
Phone 40. 

Frank Madden, a student here last 
year. Is attending K. U. 

dent agent. 

W. B, Orange, stu- 

Mrs. L. H. Beall Is 
Dean Webster's office. 

assisting In 

Raincoats for ladles and men. Var- 
sity Shop. 

Dr, F. S. Schoenleber was In Ma- 
ple HUl Monday on business. 

Football supplies for class football 
teams. Varsity Shop. 

President \^ater8 and Prof. T. P. 
Haslam were In Topeka Monday. 

Palace Drug Co. 

IQqdaks and Supplies 


College Brag Store Palace Drug Store 

No Freshman Barred 

Student** Hangout. 

Prof. L. H. Beall "started to 
school" yesterday. He Is studying for 
a master's degree at the University ot 

Speer Callen, '13, is studying medi- 
cine at the I'nlverslty of Kansas. He 
has been pledged to the Sigma Nu 

Askren'g .lewetry St«>re for foun- 
tain pens. 

Buj- a (tiiaranteert fountain pen at 
Askren's Je%velry Store. 

Prof. W. A. Ltppincott went to 
Topeka Monday on college busi- 

President Waters and Pfofessor 
Reed attended the county fair at 
Hoi ton Saturday. 

The Stale Electric Light associa- 
tion will meet here next month. Prof. 
B. F. Eyer la the president ot the 

MlsH Mary C.leed, a short course 
student, visited home folks In To- 
peka o^'vr Sunday. 

We have all music in stock used 
in music department. Olney Music 
Co.. Marshall Bldg. 

$3.25 official gymnasium outfit 
complete for $2.75 at the Varslt> 

■-■ -if'-. I 


Prof. Cart Ostrum of the English 
department, has heKun making a 
Btenograpiilc collection of Intercol- 
legiate debates. 

Ben Baker, wlio "vas foreman of 
the greenhouse last year, Is teaching 
school In Minnesota this year. 

Don't fail to visit The Duckwal! 
Racket. Remember you don't hav(> 
to buy to be welcome. 

Professor Brink's former office 
and class room are being fitted up 
for the office of the record clerk. 

Miss Estella Boot, Instructor in 
English. Is completing a aeries of 
Bible exercises for morning exercises 
In rural schools. 

Brar.i new Royal typewriter, lat- 
est model. No. 5 for rent. See us! 
Manhattan Typewriter Emporium, 
411 Poyntz. Phone 40. 

.. •tt't a ■Slelw 

*S" - ia*.-/'! right. 
t& I knoip thit 
t a r m i H l'# 

Prof. O. E. Reed is In the south- 
eastern part of Ihe state this week 
on extension work. He will speak at 
Lebo . Olivet, Quenemo. Rantoul, 
WilliamBbiirg. and Grldley. 

J. R. Cooper went to Klro, Kan., 
Tuesday to judge fruit and address a 
meeting of the grange at that place. 

As you went by. did .vou notice 
some of the nice patterns in the Vars 
ity Shop spei-ial tie sale for today? 

Glen Nelson, who has been In 
western Kansas alduis in combatting 
the horse plague, has returned to 

H. H, Fenton and Elmer Stahl 
wpnt to Kansas City Sunday after- 
noon. Tliey are working on plans 
for the Polomon light plant and they 
will prohaMy use this plant as the 
subject of their theses. 

Come in and use a typewriter 
FREE any time you are down town. 
Extra tables. Manhattan Typewriter 
Emporium, 411 Poyntz. 

Professor Price has revised his 
history outline hook, and expects to 
use the new edition for his present 
classes. The work Is now in the 
hands of the college printers and will 
be out as soon aa Its turn comes. 

When you hunt 
service value in clothes 

Can you be sure of it in all makes of clothes? 
THERE ISA SAFE WAY- get clothes with 
the STEIN-BLOCH LABEL -you will be posi- 
tive of style, fit and comfort at the try-on and 
after hard service— and very important too is 
the satisfaction from a realized saving in clothes 

Come in and 
try on today 

tlalstead & Manshordt 

Clothing Company 

1 1 '■■'.. ■ ■",<, 4 

J. Billings has returned to college. 

"Bed" Qulgley. who has been out 
selling aluminum ware the past sum- 
mer, arrived here last Thursday and 
has taken out a freshman assign- 

A son was bom Sunday morning 
to Rev, and Mrs. WIIIIb L. Gold- 

the past two years .Mr. Smith has 
been employed in this subject In 
Iowa and the University of Missouri. 

Askrfn's Jewelrj- Stores, 123 Moro 
and .108 Main street. 

j NOTICE — If the person who took 
my raincoat from Fairchild on Satur- 
day morning does not put it back 
by 12:30 Thursday he will find him- 
self In trouble. I know the person 
who has the coat, M. R. WATT. 

Thomas Washburn has located 
with Architect Winter In Manhat- 
tan. He has given up bis trip to the 

Misses Mable and Fern ItcCormick 
returned yesterday from Zeandale, 
where they visited their parents yes- 
terday. They attend K. S. A. C, 

Miss Mary Lane of Waubaunsee. of 
the Waubaunsee schools, spent Sat- 
urday and Sunday here with friends 


The College of Emporia now ha- 

an honor pledge, without which no and reiativea. She was formerly 

I student can take an examination or student of K. S. A.C. 

:even a harmless quiz. 

Here Is The Place 

To bay jour Shoes. Buy them at 
flnt class. np-to-dat« Hhoe Store. 

The very best Shoes money can 
buy, ranging In price from P2.1*> 
to »».50, of al Ithe latest styles 
and she pes. Remember a knife Tor 
the boys and a slate for the girls, 
who buy guaranteed shoes at 

J A. Ij. Weatgara. official logger for 

J, Oliver Armstrong, a student last the American A'ltomoblle associatlori 

year, Is with the Great Northern rail- of New York, will arrive here atjout 
road company. He Is surveying out the tenth of this month on a trans- 
of Nelson. B. C. [continental trip across the country. 

He will travel over the Golden Belt 

One Big 

of aclvantafCP to you in Imyiiij; 
these ready-made clothes, made 

Har[ Schaffner 
& Marx 

ji^ that yon sec what you get, 
yon see how it fits, you know 
how yon look in it, before you 

'I'hat'w one reason for Inlying 
ready-made inf^tead of in a tie to 
measure clothes; the other rea- 
sons are all in the fact that such 
ready -mades aa these are bettet 


$18.00 and up 



SELZ ROYAL Blue Store 

Karl Musser. 
ed work at the 

'12, is taking advanc- i road across Kansas or at least aa 
University of Mis- far aa Salina. He is making a log of 
Bouri. Me won a scholarship at the all the official roads of the country. 

International Live Stock show at Chi- ; 

cago last year. 

HophH Elect Officers. 

I The sophomore class has elected 

Galley SESVENTEX Oct 1 'officers for the fall term. They are; 

Those jerseys and sweater coats iW. J. Scanlon, president; Harry Cox- 
wlth "ruff neck" and shawl collars 'en, vice president: Gladys Green- 
tor men and women are now In. AH wood, secretary; O. T, Isaacs, treas- 

colors and sizes. Varsity Shop 


urer; A. L. Marble, athletic manager; 
] James Linn and Robert Hanna, mem- 
recently berg of the Students' Council, 

George Hammond, who 
moved with bis family to 

will return to Manhattan to reside. k^^^ Bridge Open Tomorrow 

Mr. Hammond has been here a week | x^g Raw river bridge at this place 
and has purchased a site for his ^ ^ni be opened for traffic tomorrow 
new residence. He latends to move morning. This was decided by the 
if>ack In about a month. Mrs. Ham-'g. smith, one of the board of county 
mond also visited friends here Sat- commissioners after examining the 

urday and Sunday. 

I repair work this morning. 

' I It was announced that the bridge 

John E. Smith, formerly a teacher | would not be opened until Thursday, 

of botany at K. 8. A. 0., Is now an ^ but on account of the dry weather 

instrnotor In g«olOKT la the State prevmlling. the concrete hai harden- 

unlverslty of North C«n>Ilm«. DoHns ed rerr rapiair. 

$16.50 and up 

W. S. Elliot 

This store is the home ot 
Hart Schaffner & Marx olothes. 















KANSAS State agricultural college 

Vol. XVni. Semi-Weekly. 


W>WMAN'S A(i(iltm AND KEN- 


lAst Oune With Hwikell Woa In 1010 

— Indiana Are Smidl to Be Very 


Today's at})letlc feature wHl to a 
Biity-mlnute fracas between the Haa- 
kel! Indlane and the Aggies. The laat 
meeting of these two teams was In 

1910 when the Aggies downed the 
Redaklns to the tune of 39 to 0. 
This season the Reds are being coach- 
ed by Dr. Frank Kennedy, formerly 
coach of football at the University of 
Kansas,' and their playing Is said to 
be a fair sample of his ability to de- 
liver a winning aggregation. 

Anciefi Are Crippled Slightly. 

Coach Lowman's Aggies have suf- 
fered much from minor injuries dur- 
ing the past week. Perhaps the most 
serious Injury occurred last Tuesday 
afternoon, when Prank Root, a prom- 
ising candidate for an end position, 
fractured his collar bone while "hit- 
ting the dummy." Riney, a backfleld 
man, sprained an ankle In the South- 
western game and has not been avail- 
able for signal practice since that 
game. Schuster, the plunging full- 
back from the 1911 team, has been 
complaining of soreness in bis right 
shoulder and uiSy not be able to play 
Id the game today. 

Marble, the husky tackle from the 

1911 freshman team, will start to- 
day's game at Burkholder's tackle, 
"Burk" shifting to his old portion at 
Kuard. This change will add a little 
to tbe weight of the Ine and also to 
its speed The squad has put in a hard 
week. A new device for developing 
tbe line plunging abilities of the 
husHes has been received and set up. 
and tbe men now get all of the line 
backing exercise without the danger 
of injuring an opponent. 

^■■k^ Is Toated as Speedr- 
Coach Kennedy's tribe is said to be 
one of the fleetest and trickiest ag- 
gregations of trained eels in tbe coun- 
try. The Indians are not relying on 
weight, but on their speed. They are 
said to follow the ball well and play 
a snappy, shifty gams as a whole. 
Their adeptnesB and agility Bbowe4 
ap well in their contest with the Bak- 
erites, whom they defeated last SaN 
nrday 21 to 6. Two of the RedsUtts' 
touchdowns were the reJults of Baker 
tumbles. The third was made by lii> 
tercepting a forward pass. 

Tbe Kennedy tribe win line up 
against tbe Aggies minus several of 
thair 'braves. Tbe star Indian quar- 
terback, Fontenelle, received a se- 
verely wrenched knee in the game 
with the Baldwin team and has not 
reported for practice since that time. 
Artichoke, fullback and punter, Is 
said to be on the hosplUl list with 
a wrenched hack. Several of tbe play- 
etv have charley horses and are bad- 
ly bruised up as a result of the^a- 
ker fracas. Late reports {Kat are 
being sent from the Kennedy camp 
do not bear the over-confident label. 
One thing Is certain, howev«r, the 
Indian* will bring along plenty of 
pep and fight, and the game wilt be 
one exciting to the spectators. 


• Assembly Program. 

• Tuesday, Oct. 8, special pro- 

* gram by Y.W.C.A. 

• Wedesday, Oct. 9, the Rev. J. 

• 0. Gould. 

• Friday, Oct, 11, Dean Van Zlle. 

• Saturday, Musical Program. 


No. 5 

HERE AKE THE OFFICERS | ^^^^ ^^acbebs mebtt nov t-« ^^^ jq p^y yp p(]£j 




gard to tbe free treatment of students 
under the sick benefit fund. Dr. 
Moffitt and Dr. Jenkins will treat 
all students the same as when the 
temporary arrangement was first 
made, with them. The faculty com- 
mittee and the doctors have not been 
able to agree as to tbe proper plan 
under which the students should re- 
ceive free treatment, Including medi- 

••'aoilty Committee and PhynlclanH 
Have Not romprotnliied. 

No permanent agreement has been ! 

Some Students Are Hnbi«tJtntlng Foot. 

b^, «io Band, the Orchestra, or 

the dee Club for Drill. 

The military department, under the 

direction of Sergeant Claeren, acting 

commandant of cadets, has been busy 

organizing the cadet corps. The ap- 

reached by the faculty committee and i P°'°t"«°ts have been made of all ot- 

tbe physicians of Manhattan in re-i'''^!™' ''"'^ °°* *" **'® *'"'<'"« *«'"« 

I assigned to their companies at the 


Picked Up 

Sidelinefi Thi«< 

on the 

Coxen, the 200 pound center and 
guard from the 1911 freshmen, will 
make a good man to step Into Felp's 
shoes In 1913. Coxen is a good kick- 
er. He has played several years of 
high school football. 

The freshmen have been called out 
and about thirty have responded. As 
soon as a fresh shipment of toggery 
arrives the 1916 squad will report to 
Coach Bums for practice. Little Is 
known of the calibre or the men at 
prMent, but there is a good assort- 
ment of beef In the freeman con- 

"Cap" Felps Journeyed to Law- 
rence last week to witness the Haskell 
Baker scrap. 

Harry Hnnt has returned from 
Hoxle and has reported for football 
practice. Hunt was a member of the 
reserve sqnad last season and has sev- 
eral seasons of experience in bis fa- 

A Pamidilet: "Ooet Ptodlng System" 
J. D. Rlckman, superintendent of 
the printing department, has receiv- 
ed letters from practically every sec- 
tion of the country complimenting 
him on the pamphlet be published re- 
cently on "The Cost Finding System." 
The mechanical work was done in the 
college printing department. 

McCormick at. AUantJc Cltr> 

B. B. McCormick, dean of tbe en- 
gineering department, went to Atlan- 
tic City, N. J., tbe flrat of tbe week, 
where he read a paper before tbe 
National Oood Roads Association. 
Prof. L. E. Conrad has been in charge 
of tbe engineering department during 
Dean HcCormick'e abaence. 

latest drill report. In all, 505 men 
were assigned to dr!i!. Some of the 
number, however, are trying out for 
football, the band, the glee club, or 
the orchestra. The list of appoint- 
ments as given in General Order No. 
1, !■: 

Adjutant, A. P. Immenschuh. j 

Quartermaster, J. D. Colt. 
Captains — c. A. Leech, J. C. Jones, 

A. B. Hungerford, L, E, Hutto, Ray i 

Lieutenants — M. H. Davis, P. R 
Jackson, P. T. Boise, L. A. Richards, 
J. W. Linn, O. L. Humbert. 

Color sergeant — J. D Hungerford 

Chief trumpeter — J. Blunt. 

First sergeants — H. M. Fellows, L. 

B. Robinson, J. C. Gist, R. P. dinger, 
J. Wise. 

Sergeants — J. M. Goodwin, Q, Til- 1 
bury, J. V. Hepler, O. M. Low, E. G. 
Shaad. B. W. Wbltlock, O. K. Smith. 
J. V. Baptist, R, B. Prohman, C. 
W. Giffln, Q. A. Hopp, G. Ansdell, 0. ! 
L. Farmer, W. 3. Acton, R. E , Free- 
to, F H. Preeto, L. V, Cummlngs, W. j 
J. Loomls, W. C. Calvert, L. P. White- ' 
head, E. W. Huston, P. W. Johnson, i 
M L. Gould, H. J. Hayes, B. B. ' 

Corporals — J. L. Hutchinson, P. 
Dryden. E. Thompro, J. D. Parsons, 
L. WiUey, R. B. Myers, L. M. Na- 
bours, C. Stone, V. F. Steuwe, W. N . 
Skourup, R. L. Swenson, R. Winans, 
W. Rutter, V. E. Bundy, C, C. Cole- 
man, J. Elliot, R R. Green, 0. B. Bur- 
tls, D. N. Jackson, W. Ramage, O. W. 
Williams, G. L. Fitzgerald, G. H. 
Bnnnel, P. W. Cockerell. A. Nelson. J. 
iW. Allen, D. P Rlcord, J. E. Prants. 

K .8. A. C. Will Be Rt^reAented at 

The Kansas SUte Agricultural Col- 
lege wilt be represented well when 
the State Teachers' Association meets 
at Topeka November 7 and 8. Presi- 
dent Waters is president of the asso- 
ciation, and has prepared one of the 
strongest programs possible. The 
program will meet the needs not only 
of high school and college teachers, 
but also tbe needs of the rank and 
file of rural school teachers. When 
asked concerning the meeting Presi- 
dent Waters said: 

"We have not neglected the high 
schools and the colleges, but In my 
Judgment tbe time has come when 
more attention should be devoted tc 


JUNIOR EuecnoN. 


Two Factions caamored for Sapram- 

ttcy in tbe Race For tlie 


Tbe Juniors had a lively time at 
their class meeting In C-27 last 
Thursday. To begin with, it was the 
first time that the class had used 
the printed ballot system la the eleo- 
tlons. More than that, only qualified 
electors had a chance to name their 
choices. Credential cards were paes- 
ed out on payment of all back duea, 
and these cards could be exchanged 

meeting the needs of the great rank ^..^^ 

and file of hard working, self-sacrl-jfor ballots 

ficlng women teachers who are work- 1 ^wo 'slat«e Wens Ready 

ing so unselfishly in the rural t„„ f„„.i„„_ u j ■ . 

' ^wo factions bad slates made out 

in the rural 

Professor Andrews, as president of 
the mathematical section, has ar- 
ranged a strong program. Mrs, Mary 
P. Van Zile has prepared an extens- 

Both factions had their inning. Her- 
man Tagge won over J. D. McCailnm 
for the presidency, 82 to 69. W, D. 
CuBlc was elected vice president. 
Miss Clara Sacbau received more 


ive program for the household art, votes for the office of secretary than 
section, of which she Is president. ; Miss Bess Hoffman. R. H. Musser 
Prof. J. O. Hamilton has arranged for |and A. P. Davidson ran for treasurer, 
profitable numbers for tbe physics i Musser winning out. Miss Mae Hild- 
and chemistry section. Before leaving :ebrand is the class historian 
for his new field. Dr. Headlee ar- j aHinell R«cee Were Cloiie. 

ranged a practical program for teach- w. L. Sweeet was the only candl- 
ers of zoology. date In the field for first member of 

the Students' Council. H. M. Ziegler 
won over Russell Williamson for see- 
ond member of the conncil. E. J, 
Bird won out In a close race with R. 
H. UuBser and Wm. Currle for third 
member of the council. 

Tom Harris will be the chairman of 
the class book committee, receiving 
more votes than his nearest competi- 
tor, A. P. Davidson. "Spin" Young 
will manage the athletic affairs of 
the Janiors, 

State AesodaiUon Oonvenm October 
30 to November I. 

i The Kansas State Library Associa- 
tion will meet here October 30 to No- 
vember 1. Tbe meetings wilt beheld 
at the Carnegie Ubrary. Many promi- 
nent speakers from other plac^ will 
^ be present, among whom will be 
j Professor Price, of K. IT.; President 
Hill, of the SUte Normal, and \ns8 
Steams, state library organUer ot 
Wisconsin. Preeideo^ Waters and 
Professor Dillon wilt deliver ad- 
dresses, i 

Seniop-Juolan) Will Daaoe Smtardmf. 

The .Senior-Junior Dancing Club 

met Thursday night at the Kappa 

Delta Pi house. Dick Wilson was 

Tbe key note of tbe convention wUl made manager of the club. It was 

A New Book by HcKeerer. 

W. A. McKeever, professor of pbll- 

be library extension. Kansas is not 
up with many of tbe neighboring 
states in the matter of statewide 
libraries whereby the citizens may 
have access to such books as they 
may have need for. There is a trav- 
eling library which is kept up mainly 
by club women and such other per- 
sons as find a personal Interest in 

osophy, baa finished writing a book i library faclliUes. Librarian Smith 
on "The Training of the Boy." The | was in Topeka last Wednesday on 
book win be well Illustrated. It will business In connection with the State 
be publisbed soon by HacHIllana. Library Association 

decided to give a dance Saturday 
night In Aggievllle ball. Only mem- 
bers or invited guests will attend. 

The Senior- Juniors gave many snc- 
cessful dances last year, and expect 
*o have a successful year In tbe com- 
ing terms. 

• • 


Haskell Indians vs. Aggies 

Came Called at 3:30 


Admission - - 50c 

Gramdataad lOo 

Lailtes Frc«t 

Season tlcketa wUl be on sale at the Gate for $2 

It Will still pay you to buy a Season Ticket $2.50 worth for $2 

More Pamiilileis Aia Neeeded. 

The handbook by J. W. Searson, 
profeEsor of the English language, on 
"Self-Correction in English" has gone 
Into tbe second edition. More orders 
liavB been received than conid be 


For the season will t>e rowjtved at one p. m. on Oct. 10, 11, 12, In order of 

Price 93.00, $s.30, 92.00 

The East Half of the Auditorium will be reserved at the PALACE DRUG STORE; the Weat half at 
THE VARSITY SHOP. Mo one can reserve more than six tlcketa at a Umo. Tlcketa are on sale at 
tbe Palace Drug Store, Varsity Shop, Coop Book Store and College Book Store. 

<3nbs Are Bu^ Af^n. 

The Cub Club haa elected offleers 
for the year, Harry Ztegter mm re- 
elected president of the club. Tom 
Harris was elected vice president. 
Tom Leadlee was re-elected aaavtarT. 
J. M. Palmer was made treasurer. 

Last year the club had charge of 
one edition of the Dally Merxmrr, one 
of the Daily Nationalist and one of 
tbe Students' Herald. This year they 
hope to repeat the performances wHh 
added credit. 

Chaae Is at North 

Carl P. Chase, who for the part 
two years has been aaalsUnt In farm 
mechanics here, and Mrt. Chase have 
moved to Fargo, N, D., iriiere Hr. 
Chase Is aolstant profemor and head 
of the department of agrlonltnral en- 
gineering la the North DakoU Agri- 
cultural College and government ex- 
periment station. 

Man mbOo^tfbim. 

Some changes were made In the li- 
brary during the vacation months. 
The raferenee works and bibliogra- 
phies have been rearranged for the 
use of the students. A special impro- 
priation baa been mads for baying 

To acndr for • 
Miss Hadge Kay of the mathe- 
matics department, left Thursday for 
Chicago, where ahe wUI enter the 
University of Chicago, taking work 
leading to a Ph. D. In mathemMlos 
and physles. 



Publlahed each Wedaeedar an J 
Bat\irda7 during the CQllege year bjr 
the BtudentB of the Kanaaa Stat*) 
Agricultural ColleRe. 

Entered at the postoftlce at Manhat- 
tan, Kansas, as aeeond-clau matter. 

Phone 3585. 

C. Q. WelUnBton. . . Managing Editor 
O. C. Van Neate. . .Buslneea Manager 
C. 1*6 Archer. . Aae't Bub. Manager 
R-Blph Muaaer. .SuhBcriptlon Managei- 

E. H. Smith Athletic Editor 

Geo. H. How8r Reporter 

iTj Fuller Reporter 

Jamea WPBt Reporter 


la mentioned In thla connection. 
"Flour and Feed" says: 

"The Elgin Dairy Report, an ad- 
mirable publication devoted to the 
dairy Intereats, has suggested that B. 
H. Web«ter, formerly cblef of the 
dairy dlTiBioQ, and now^ the Kansas 
8t*ta Agricultural College, would be 
a suitable suocesaor to the present 
secretary of agriculture, and we can 
remark In passtng, that the president 
could go much farther and do much 
worse than select Mr. Webster, whom 
the grain and feed people know so 
well. He la remembered because of 
hie activity In the conventions of the 
Assoctatlon of Feed Control OfflclaU 
of the United States, and because of 
hs frequent appearances at the meet- 
ings of the American Feed Manufac* 
turers' Association." 

j-UTLru-iO^i" ! * * ^ ^ ^^JBh^ ■ w ■ ■ * 

Don't misB the 10 cent special Sat- 
urdajr at The Duckwall Racket, con- 
sisting of large platters, deep dishes, 
covered dishes, plates, cups and sauc- 
ers, etc. wl d2 




He WIU Make m Thlrt]r-Mliiate 
dress «t tlie Ooart House. 

Woodrow Wilson will be In Man- 
hattan next Tuesday, and will speak 
from a stand in the court house lawn 
at 1:30 in the afternoon. He comes 
here from Philllpsburg by special 
train, and will be met at the depot by 
democratic followers, and will 'be es- 
corted to the court house by an auto- 
mobile parade. 

The Wilson Club of the college will 
be present to add their share of wel- 
come to the governor of New Jersey. 
A band will go to the depot to greet 
the speaker, and banners will be 
plastered about town. The college 
club met Friday afternoon to make 
arrangements for a big demonstration 

Boiled Coffee In Backet With Lid on 
— ^Foar of Picnic Party Scalded, 

(From Manhattan Nationalist.) 

Professor S. G. Schafer of the 
milling Industry department at K, S. 
A. C, Mrs. Schafer, Miss Carlotta H. 
Ford and Mrs. George S. Hloes, 
members of the K. 8, A. C. faculty, 
learned a valuable but painful lesson 
' in the expansion of steam laat night. 

The above members and several 
others of the faculty went to Wild 
Cat creek last night to have a steak 
roast. Coffee was put on to boil in 
a bucket on which was a tightly fit- 
ting Ud. 

The water in the coffee bucket be- 
gan to boll. The steam could not es- 
cape without making some exit with 

Do You fQnoiv 

That we have the best pennants 
at the lowest prices? 

We have gymnasium suits com- 
plete for $2.50? 

We carry a complete line of Wat- 
erman Ideal Self-filling Fountain 

That we have a complete line of 
College Jewelry? 

The Students Co'Operat- 
ioe Book Store 

DB. E. J. MOrXlTT 

Office Purcell Block. 
Residence 928 Leavenworth St. 
Bfanhtttan, KansM. 

411 Houston 


Phone 186 

The Laundry of QTJiVLITY 
Phone 701 1219 Moro 


Physician and Surgeon. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 238 

Res. 420 N. 3rd Tel. 238-2 

Go To 



For Your Tools. 

_ »... 1 K „-,»'K«-.>.in ta own force. Just as the members of 

next Tuesday. The club membership *,. j j »v^ 

ne»i iuiibub; ^^^ party wore gathered around the 

camp fire the lid was forcibly ex- 
tracted by the steam. The hot liq- 
uid flew ove rtbe faces, arms and 
bodies of the four members of the 
party mentioned above, causing some 
jvery painful burns. The assistance 
of a physician was necessary to treat 

now la albotit 160. ^1 


New I 

'Flonr and Feed" PredleU » 
SerT«l»ry of Agriculture, 

In a recent issue of "Flour and 
Feed," published at Milwaukee, Wis., (j^g injured parties 

* ' Thereafter the lid was left off the 


S. H. BliAtMLT, D.D.8. 

Office First National Bank BuIMtns, 
Office Phone 827. B** 71» 

Seeds — Grain 

^lanhattiin KunAaa 

UiUted States Depository 

Capital $100,000 

Surplus & Profits $50,000 

Office Pho. 527. Res. Phone 719 

M. 0- JENKINS, H. D. 

Phone 7S. 


All Work Done Neatly 
202 Poyntz Ave. 

DB. F. L. KUBDOCK. Dentist 

Phones: Office 208,.... Res- 185 

Office over Grocery Dep't of 

Spot Cash Stores. 



Room 5 Marshall Bldg. 

Phone 187 

the posBibllity of a new secretary of 
agriculture U discussed. The "Flour 
and Feed" is of the opinion that some 
one will succeed James Wilson as sec- 
retary of agriculture. E. H. Webeter, 
dean of agriculture at this college. 



W« can i)lease you 

A real bargain In dinner ware Sat- 
urday at The Duckwall Racket, a 10 
cent Bpecial In platters, covered dish- 
es, deep dishes, bakers, large plates, 
cups and paucera, etc. This is a white 
andgold pattern and very neat. wld2 

''Clothes Ideas'' 

-Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House 

Re?. A. W. AtklnBon baa returned 
to Leavenworth after a few days 
here with friends, 

DR. J. R. PAYNE, Dentist 

Room 3, l^lorsliall BldK. 

Pbone 743. R^- -i^' 

W. H. rL.\RK80X 
Phy§lrlan and Surgeon 

Over Spot Cash Store 
Office Phcrae 993. , Res. 812 

> »»»♦#♦♦♦»♦**»♦*♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦t 

- Manhattan Repair Shop - 


The Goodyear System 1b acknowl- 
edged the peer of all other Bystems 
and the work we turn out Is guaran- 
teed to give the best of satisfaction. 
When you are tgaln In need of work 
In this line, give us a trial. 

J. S. DAVIS, Prop. 
Union National Bank building 

We Pride Ourseloe s 

on the great variety of sandwichei, soups and lunch- 
eon dishes which we serve. Our coffee and chocolate 
are the best in town. 

We solicit your orders for fancy ice cream, sherbet and 
punch. They are the kind you will buy, by and by. 

Special Attention given to Every Order 


W. F. EPUNG, Proprietor. 

may be radically different from those 
ot the next man. The suit that 
pleases 'the other fellow ' may be tar 
trotn the suit that you would want to 
wear. Perhaps, too, you're a bit 
finicky" when it comes to the fabric, 
the style and the fit of the garments 
you select from. 

If you're this sort of man— why you're the 
. sort of man we want to please. Our stock 
of Fall and Winter clothes made for us by 
Michaels, Stem & Co., is so complete, so 
comprehensive and so up-to-date, that your 
satisfactory selection is a matter of almost 
absolute certainty. 


Halstead & 










K. 8. \. C. Wm Be Well Repre««nted 

«t th« AniiiiAl Uve Stock Show 

Next, Week. 

The Kansas State Agricultural Col- 
lege will be well represented at the 
American Royal Live Stock Show In 
Kansas City next week. A college 
team will compete In the Judging con- 
testa. The members of the team 
could not he learned, as considerable 
Judging had to be done before tlie 
MOl-eB were to bo checked up. Prof. 
C. W. McCamphell took those who 
are competing for places on the team 
to Sallna yeBterdar, where they 
Judged the horses of C. W. T^amer. 

All the members of the teaching 
staff of the animal husbandry depart- 
ment will attend the Royal at differ- 
ent times. ProfeMors McCampbell and 
Oochel. C. M. Vestal, Mr, Lrewis. and 
W. L. Blizzard will take their turns. 

The advanced class in stock Judg- 
ing will attend, numbering twenty- 
lour. The team will go earlier than 
the other members of the clsM, to be 
In plenty of time to compete. 

(Fr«HB Manhattan Nationalist.) 
The wedding of Miss Ethel Coff- 
in«n of Kfanhattan to Burgess W. 
Roberts of Morrill was celebrated at 
the home of Mrs. Carrie Thompson 
Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock, Mrs. 
Roberts Is a niece of Rev, J. W. Bay- 
lea, who performed the ceremony, the 
ring service being used. There were 
a1>out rorty-fh'e present, mostly out 
of town guests. 

The bride was attended by Misses 
Alta and Georgia Roberts. The 
groom's attendants were E. B. Bealey 
of Merrill and Joseph Coffman of 
Hanhattan. Master Gordon Bayles 
acted as the ring bearer. Misa Shaaf 
furnished music throughout the eve- 


MrB. Roberts has a number of 
friends !n Clay Center, having visited 
Rer. and Mrs, Baylea a number of 
times. She is a graduate of K,S.A.C. 
and has taugbt domestic science the 
past two years at Lepwat, Idaho, and 
at Onaga, Kansas. Mr. Roberts owns 
a ranch near Morrill and will take hia 
bride there. 

Mr. and Mrs. Roberts left on the 
Colorado flyer last night for Denver 
for tbelr wedding trip. They were 
showered with rice at the depot and 
their baggage was approprtaiely la- 
beled by friends. 

QOO I«stttat«8 Thia Fall. 
The faculty of K.S.A.C, will con- 
fluct about 200 farmers* Instlttues 
over the entire state before the fall 
ends. Six profeBSors from the «»■ 
tension de|iartment are now In vuo 
eastern and southern parts of the 
state conducting Inetllutes. They 
win return next Saturday. Other in- 
stitutes will be conducted throughout 
the fall season, however. 

Mrs. I. M, Ware and son Floyd ex- 
pect to leave Manhattan next week to 
make their home at Ontario, Cal, 


The Optometrist 

The results obtained by 
ASKREN, the optometrist, 
speak for themselves. 
Tired Ey,e» Headache*, 
Pain in Balli, Smarting, 

burning eyelids, letters become 
blurred while reading, are aymp- 
tons caused by Eye Strain— and 
are quickly relieved by our pro- 
perly fitted lenses. In every 
case absolute satisfaction guar- 


The Optometrist 

Remember We Fit the Celebrat- 
ed SHUR-ON Eve Glass Mount- 


Miss Margaret Puller wfl spend 
Sunday at her home in Topeka. 

Miss Dorothy Btischow went to 
Kansas City Friday morning. 

All local views and eepla post cards 
1 cent each at The Duck wall Racket, 

The Phi Alpha Tbetaa and thelt^ 
guests danced at the Elks' Club lasi 

The new college herdsman, C. E, 
Buchanan, of Moljerly, Mo., arrived 

Miss Katherlne Tucker, '12, la 
teaching In the Kansas City school 
for the '/Ind, 

The advanced 
Judging went to 
Judge horses. 

students in stock 
Salina Friday to 

M. li. Pearson is now located at 
Arkansas City. He is working In the 
Santa Fe office there. 

Carl Yost of Vassar, Kansas, re- 
turned to college this week and en- 
rolled in the dairy course. 

Guaranteed alarm clocks ranging 
in price from 59 cents to 98 cents 
each at The Duckwall Racket. 

While down town don't fall to visit 
The Duckwall Racket. The most com- 
plete line of racket goods in the city. 


Fourth Street Cor Stmck Auto of 
Oscar BlUUmif iMt Night. 

A Fourth street car going south 
last night at 8:60 struck and damag- 
ed the automobile owned and being 
drlv«n by Oscar Bitterly, at the comer 
of Ijeavenworth and Fourth streets. 

Five persons were in the automo- 
bile at the time of the accident and 
five In the street car, none of whom 
were Injured by the shock. 

The car belonging to Mr. Sltterly 
was being driven eastward on Leav- 
enworth, at wbat Mr. Sltterly says 
was a slow speed. The street car 
was moving quite rapidly, he states, 
)>ut had been giving several warnings 
with the hell, according to the state- 
ment of passengers on the car, 

Mr. Bitterly, upon perceiving thi« 
street car approaching, threw on the 
emergency brake while on high speed 
gear, ibut was unable to stop clear of 
the tracks. The right side of the 
street car hit the left wheel and fend- 
er of the auto, causing a bent front 
axle, a broken fender, broken lights, 
and slightly damaged the left wheel. 
Mr, Sltterly believes the engine l5 
slightly damaged also by the collls- 

College GIris 


Dull Calf or Gun Metal Leather 
Is worn more than any thing 
alse for everyday street wear, 
rbis cut shows you the Ideal 
iboe for College wear. THK 

Made and shown especially for 
College girls. Broad Toe heavy 
extension soles, rope stitched, 
medium or high tops, and best 
of all. the broad walking 
heel. All sizes now. The prlc-i 
— S.fiO. 


Phone 88 Groceries, Queensware. Phone 87 Everything In Hard- 
ware, Implements, Feed. Phone 800 Dry Goods. Phone 3890 Shoes, 
Furnishings, Rugs. Phone 480 Ready-loWear. Phone 4087 Office. 
Phone 500 Coal and Wood, 

While down town don't fall to 
visit The Duckwall Racket, The moat 
complete line of racket goods In the 

C. O, Marietta of Salina. Kansas, 
was here Tuesday, visiting his neph- 
ews, Archie and Ralph Marble, at the 
Anderson club. 

The two big silos at the dairy barn 
are being filled with sorghum and 
corn. Because of lack of help the silos 
could not be filled sooner. 

Rotwrt "Wilson. '08, who has been 
employed by Parke, Davis & Co,, De- 
troit, Mich., for the past three years, 
visited college friends this week. 

Palace Drug Co. 

ICpdaks and Supplies 



{College Drug Store Palace Drug Store 


No Freahman Barred 

Students' Hangout. 

ProRreiiHivefl Will Meet. 

All progressive students of the col- ' 
lege are requested to meet at the T, ' 
M. C. A. at 7:30 Monday night. It Is \ 
planned to organize a progressive ; 

" MIm Cooper Is Here. i 

Miss Agnes Cooper Is a new cata- 
loguer in the library. She is a gradu- \ 
ate of the University of Illinois and ' 
has been head cataloguer at Miami 
University. i 

NOTICE — If the person who took 
my raincoat from Falrchild on Satur- 
day morning does not put It back 
by 12:30 Thursday he will find him- 
self In trouble. I know the person 
who has the coat. M. R. WATT. 

Mrs. Daisy Gary anrt daughter 
Ethel, 925 Osage, enter^nlncrt in hon. 
or of Mr. and Mrs, Neaiy of Lyoh, 
Ot.!o. last Wednesd.^v cveniiu'. Tn- 
\-".ed guests were: .Mr, and Mr*. 
ClmileB Pitman. Mrs. L--n Pitmsm ;ind 
daughter Cora, Miss Peir! Cary anJ 
L. N. Moody. 

.Tack Gingery has returned from a 
short trip to the eastern part of the 
state. He stayed over night In aeoe- 
ca with "Harv""Root, "10, He reports 
that Root Is farming and coaching 
the Seneca high school foot ball team. 
Mr. Gingery also visited Hiss Alma 
Levingood'fi first hour class in the 
Holton public school. 

Seeing is Believing 

That's the reason we want you to look at our display of 

College Jewelry 

One glance at our display will convince you that we have the larg- 
est and "classiest" line of Jewelry In town. We handle only the 
Kinney line of college Jewelry, as It is the highest line of jewelry In 

Quality and Pri 

When you buy Jewelry from usdon't expect tliat it will tarnish in 
a few weeks as It is made of genuine sterling silver and gold. 

Why Not Wear the Best? 

College Book Store 

5 per cent Cash Discount. 

L. H. ENDACon, Mgr 


Jeweler and Optioian 

in Marshall Theatre Bldg. 

Manhattan, Kansas. 

H. J. UcEEE, D. D. S. 

Office Phone 66. Res. Phone 63 

Office in Kooms 18-19, Union 

National Bank Building. 


Union National Bank Building. 

Phone 91 — 2 rings. 
ftesidence 710 Moro 


Office 306 Poyntz, North side. 
Everything in Photography, 
Finishing done for amateurs. 


Office Phone 57 Res. 3482 

Office over Paine Furniture 
Manhattan, Kane. 

ETerything in the Drug Line 

— at the — 


surrounding are running a big risk 
now by wandering over and about 
the college campus, under a new or- 
der sent out by the head of the Insti- 

Hereafter all dogs with or without ment for use 

DR. O. A. GRISE. Dentist. 

the charge of no one will be impound- i 35 years of continued prac- 
rd and kept for three days. If at'^j^g should be convincing of 

wilt Imponnd Stmjr Dogs. a collar, found on the campus, under 

Tha dogs of the city and country 

the end of the three days the owner . 

does not claim the canine, he will hej ^iishest skill and perfection- 

turned over to the veterinary depart-, ^^^tren's Jewelry Stow for foni.. 


COLLEGE JEWELRY— By far the largest and best assorted line of watch fobs -ringB— hat pins--- 
spoons-belt buckles and seal pins. We guarantee each article to be sterling silver, so lid gold orsterl- 
ing silver base gold plated. 
50c K. S. A. C, Posters at special price of 25c. 

Downtown headquarters College Supplies 311 Poyntz Ave. 




We buy and sell more Rain 
coats than all other dealers 
cembined in Manhattan 


There's a reason we buy in 
large quantities for our stores, 
hence the prices are from one 
to two dollars less per garment 

$4.00 to $15.00 

Regular lengths extra lengths 
same price here 

Ellnostman Glo. Go. 

Greatest Outfitters to men and young men 


Atkren'H Jewelry Slorvs fot floe 
watch wnd Jewelry impairing. 

Ankrvn'H Jewelry Stores, 123 Moro 
«Bd SOS MslB Street. 

James Bond, who was a Btadpm 
here Id 1910, has retnrnorl ic college. 

A faculty dance 1b schedaled for to- 
night at the Elfcs' Clot) 

Bubecrlbe for The Stadenta' Her- 
ald. Only 11.00 per year. 

MIbb Mae McCIoud \% exported s-ion 
for a visit with the Phi Kappa Thl 

The Senlor-JunlorB will dance to- 
night in the Agglerllle nail. 

J. P. Stack, '11, Is doing soil snr- 
▼ey work near Jewell, Kaasaa. 

All kind! of fonntala peas repair- 
«d at Askren's Jewelry Storm. 

We have all music in stock used 
in mueic department. Oiney Hasic 
Co., MarBb&U Bldg. 

FOR SALE — A good mandolin, 
hofn, and 12-guage pomp gun. In- 
quire at 611 Larmine street. 

Professor Holtoa was in Topeka 
last Thursday on buBiness In cosnec- 
tion with the State Teachers' Asso- 

Carl Breese, '12, now gets his mall 
at 252 South Common street. West 
Lynn, Mass. He is working for an 
electrical company. 

The score guessing contest at the 
Varsity Shop closes Oct. 10 at 8 p. 
m. Get In your guew early. Guesses 
free. |S prise for nearest guess. 


Miss Carrie Bell Gardner left tor 
Newton Friday to spend the week 

Dr. A, W. Steinle, forester and 
landscape architect, was Tisitlng the 
college Thursday. 



H. H. Harbecke, '11, la now work- 
ing for the WestlBghouse Electric at 
WUkesharre, Pa. 

SUnley Clark. '12, is teaching ag- 
riculture in the high school at Nesh- 
wauk, Mian. 

Miss Florence loses and "MIbs Stel- 
la Uorrieon left Friday noon lor 
Sallna to spend Sunday. 

LOST — Lady's gold watch in 
brown leather wristlet. Finder please 
return to Herald office. 

W. W. Fa'rhill and Harry Zlegler 
win leave Saturday In Mr. Farrell's 
Maxwell roadster for Kansas City to 
attend the stock show. 

IX^T— A |6 (bill Tuesday, be- 
tween Eleventh and Thirteenth on 
Moro street. Return to College P. O. 
and receive reward. 


That money can buy. 
Every pair guranteed 
to give absolute satis- 
faction or a new pair 


SELZ Royal Blue Store 

TODAY we are called upon to decide 
a most momentous and vital question; 
one which affects our pocketbooks; one which 
has a direct relation to the high cost of living; 
one which has a direct bearing on our good 
appearance^ and on our success in life. 

My fellow citizens, it is no other than the 
question what clothes shall we buy this fall; 
and I call upon you all to declare, with me, that 
you will support with your sacred suffrages 

Hart Schaffner & Marx 

Fine suits and overcoats 

the best clothes ever made; all wool, sound 
tailojring, correct in style. 

Loud cheers from the crowd, and many voices shouting, 

"We will;" "Hurrah for Hart Schaffner & Marx 
clothes;" "$18 to $25 is all right." Sold by 




. ^ 

•''N. %. 






Kansas State agricultural College 

Vol. x\Tn. 




No. « 


IT IU>AY, ai TO 14. 


CotiKlNteiit HamnterInK of tlie Indian 

Une Uroaght a Hard-Eamied 

Vi(4or]r to fjawnuin Kteven. 

In one of the fiercest gridiron bat- 
tles that has ever been waged on a 
local gridiron, the Aggies huiiR defeat 
on Coach Kennedy's Haskell braves 
last Saturday to ttae tune of 21 to 14. 
Two separate and distinct styles of 
football were iilayed by the teams. 
The Redskins used the open game en- 
tirely for their gains, while the Ag- 
gies werp forced to rely on their ad- 
vantage In weight and-strength, 
AkkIm Scored PlrHt, 

The Aggies scored in the first 
quarter when a series of line plunges 
gavfi Ifolmps the ball on Haskell's 4- 
yard line. A fierce plunge placed thp 
ball on thi^ score-side of the gonl 
posts and Prather added the addi- 
tlonsl point, making the score 7 to 0. 
The Reds canm back in the seconi! 
(luA-ler when Mi'7,kerktPno picked Up 
an Agglf fumble and raced over eight 
cbHlk lhu'3 for a touchdown. Captain 
Wiillunis kicked the goal, tlelng the 
score. The Indians regained the hall 
in tlip same period and three success- 
ive forward passes put Mezheckteno 
over for the second time. WllHams 
kicked the goal and the half ended 
with the Aggies trailing In the rear, 
14 to 7. 

AKKlt*«i Won Out In the r^fint Half. 

In the third period a recovered 
punt tiy Stahl and a forward past" 
from Pollam to Sl*hl netted the Ag-* 
gles fi.T yards, and placed the ball on 
the Indians' H-yard line. Holmes 
crisscrossed to the left end and placed 
the ball on the safe side of the Ilnf*. 
Prather's kick tied the score. 1 -t all. 

Burkh older recovered Roques' 
fumble of Pralher's punt in the last 
round, placing the ball in the posses- 
sion of the Aggies on the Indians' 4- 
yard line, A series of fierce plunges 
terminated in a touchdown uy Prath- 
er, who also kicked the goal, advanc- 
ing the score. SI to 14. 

Indiana Forward ratified Clpfwrly. 

The ability of the Indians to man- 
ipulate the forward pass was a revel- 
ation to the tans. Many football fol- 
lowers place very little honor In a 
score resulting from a forward flip, 
but where the execution was as clean- 
ly handled as was that of the Haskell 
team, the forward pass is some play. 
Only twice did the Reds gain percept- 
ibly through the Bne or around the 
ends. Their gains were due to Aggie 
fumbles and their ability to handle 
the forward pass. 

The Aggie line was impenetrable. 
Kennedy's Indians failed to gain the 
coveted 10 yards through the line a 
single time. On the other band, the 
Lowman backs found little difficulty 
in tearing off flv« to fifteen yards a 
slip through the Redskin bulwarks. 
The Aggie backs were clearly out- 
classed in the usage of the forward 
pass and Prather's toe work was nice- 
ly balanced by Artichoker's punting. 
The Lowman contingent was buidl- 
capped severely by Injuries to several 
of the men. Schuster baa a broken 
collar bone, Root the same, and Rlney 
was kept out because of a spralne'i 
ankle. Evans was bruised up also. 
»tan Were PlenttTul. 

In the A«gle line, Wehrle distin- 
guished himself by his all-around 
playing. Burkholder and Captain 
Felps played a steady game. The 
work of the ends, Stahl and Sciiaftir, 
was good. Sims and Pollam alternat- 
ed at the quarter hack position and 
played well. Sldorfsky played sensa- 
tional ball in the backfield, repeat- 
edly breaking loose for long runs, 
His work in the safety position was 
good. Prather and Holmes tore big 
boles In ttae Indian works. 

Ueshecteno played the stellar role 

for the Indians, with his great of- 
fensive tactics. Captain Williams, 
Artichoker, Roque and Oood Eagle 
played well. Artichoker's punta av- 
eraged well around the 45-yard limit. 
Roque and Good Eagle were best at 
backing up the safety posUlon and 
handling the pass. 

How the t^ax Was Plajred. 

The summary: 

Artichoker kicked 45 yards to 
Holmes, who returned 15. Line 
plunges by Holmes, Prather and Sims 
and an end run, placed the ball in 
midfleld. The Aggies were penalised 
for helping, and kicked. The Indians 
were held and forced to kick. Sld- 
orfsky circled right end for 1 7 yards, 
and a series of line plunges added to 
a penalty pushed Holmes over for a 
touchdown. Prather kicked the goal. 
Aggies 7, Haskell 0. 

The Indians kicked, and the Aggies' 
again plunged the line. Prather kick- , 
ed and the Indians displayed some 
open field work. The quarter ended 
with the Aggies holding fiendishly on 
their own 10-yard line and the Indi- 
ans in pofspession of the ball. 

The Hpf^nd Period, 

I The Indians attempted a line plav. 
I The Aggk'fl regained the ball and 
I Prather kicked out of danger. The 
{Indians were forced to kick. In an at- ■ 
tfmptert line play Sizkickteno grab- 
bed an Aggie fumble and raced down 
the field, Williams kicked goal. Ag- 
gies 7, Ilaskrll 7. Haskell kicked off. 
The Aggies were soon compelled to 


AT 7:80. 

separate letter must accompany every 
story sent in. and In this the author's 
name and address Is to be given. All 
stories must be In the hands of 
Frank S. Springer, the secretary of 
the Berkshire Aasoctatlon, on or be- 

TEAMBOINfi TO LiNCOLN FRIDAY ^"l'"°* ^- *"' 

The "Orange Judd Parmer" offers 
M«i>M HeetlnR Haa Been Called For * ^^^^ P""*^ of |10 for the best story 

TTiurNday Mght In the Audttorlum 
— Rooters' Club Klection. 

There will be a mass meeting In 
the Auditorium tomorrow night, be- 
ginning at 7:30, to which everyone in 
college is invited, and all are expect- 
ed to attend. It will be a booster 
meeting for football. The football 
squad leaves Friday afternoon for 
I Lincoln, where ihey will play' 
Steihm's Cornhuskers. This will be WILL YOF 
a good chance t4 give the team a 
good sendoff. And what about a 
special train to Lawrence October 2ii 
to see the Aggies play the Jayhawk- 
ers? This is a matter tliat will be 
discussed at the meeting. 

In the past the meetings have been 
held at the assembly hour, but that 
has not allowed time enough to fin- 
iab up all the business that conie.^ 
beforu such meetings, ao Thursday 
night was chosen and all arrange- 
ments have br-cn made for an un- 
bounded display of pep. Xumeroiis 
speeches will be made, and the plan 
of taking a special train to l^wrenif 
will be discussed. To get a train 7.'> 
trasMengera must be guaranteed. Tb< 

on "The Use of Gasoline Englnea on 
the Farm;" "The"^se of Concrete on 
the Farm," or 'Making It Easier for 
Mother on the Farm,' While only 
three subjects are mentioned, stu- 
denta are not restricted to the three 
mentioned. All articles must be 
submitted to Professor Dillon by No- 
vember 20. Journalism students are 
urged to compete. 


Tomorrow night the mass meeting 
should be attended by everyone hi 
college. Not all the pep has been 
turned lonse here that should be. Th« 




GoTemof*s Trala Waa Two lloora 
fjate — ^Trsln Had to Cut lU War 
Throng tlie Cnwrd. 

Woodrow Wilson, Just two hours 
behind schedule time, arrived la 
Manhattan yesterday and spoke from 
the rear platform of his special train. 
Governor Wilson asked first for 
President Waters. 

"I have heard so much," he said, 
"of I his Manhattan college that I, 
have always wanted to meet the men 
of that college, There Is such a 
store of scientific knowledge locked 
up in our colleges that should be put 
to every possible use. You know 

team leaves Friday afternoon for 'what the government Is doing for 
game with Nebraska, and they d<-'the mining interests. And you know 

serve a good sendoff. The meetijig 
Thursday night is open to everylMidy. 
It's going to be a student demonstra- 

wiiflt I he department of agriculture 
is trying to do for the interests of 

The crowd desired to hear of po- 
tion, and everybody is urged to come lineal fiueglions and Oovernor Wil- 
and In the mood to do somelson made a short cut to that, 
husky ytdllng. The fact that it is jj "<* S|»oke of Team Work. 

student celebration does not mean ! '"^^'^ "''"t '^«"«« «^ represent at ivea 
, , . , , , . . , iis prortirallv certain to be demo- 

that nieroherB of the board of Instruc , , , , i. .., ., 

cratlc. anil it Is very probable that 

punt, and three long forward passes. I f^,otbail squad will number at lean: 

Not at all, hut Ihev.j,,^ ^^^^ senate will be democratic. 

the last one to the Indian With the 
unpronounceable name, gave the Red- 
skins tbeir second touchdown. Wil- 
liams kicked goal. Aggies 7. Haskell 
14. The half ended after the Aggies 
bad kicked and regained the ball. 

^ The Tturd Session. 

Prather kicked to Flood. Haskell 

20. Some plan probably will be de- 
vised for sending the cadet band to 
the K. U. game. So that lea\"es only 
a few rooters to complete the quota 
and insure the guarantee. 

tlon are barred. 

are exvtected to make Just as much'Congrws must be homogenous 

noise as anyone else. Dignity mtis. Now then, you college boys will know 

be locked up in some bomb-proof ^^^l"!*. ' '"«'»" **>«" ' »*y that there 

safe, if a special train is to go 

K. U. 


kicked. Prather kicked, neither side ' president, cheer leaders, and 

gaining in the interchange of punts. ' members of the athletic board to 

Stab I recovered a fumble. Prather choose. It's Thursday night, at 7:30 

plunged through for T yards, and a In the Auditorium 

forward pass from Pollom to Stahl 

netted 2.') yards. Agnew replaced 

Sldorfsky. Then Holmes crisscrossed 

to the left and crossed the Haskell 

goal line at the corner of the field. 

Silence gripped the crowd while the 

.\ggies kicked out, Stahl heeled the 

catch, and Prather kicked the fair 

and true over the uprights. 

Haskell kicked and forced the Ag- 
gies to punt, Schafer recovering the ^ . ,, 
ball. The whistle blew for the end of 
the quarter. 

The Final Period. 'the agricultural colleges of the coun- 

IQ the last period Sims replaced try. The stories as they are sent in 

Following the mass meeting, the 'the proper" arrangements made. Th; 
Rooters' Club will hold a meeting 'jg ;„ ti,e nature of an . spenment in 

and elect officers. There will 

be a 

having a mass meeting at night, 
let's make it a success. 

rafih IMzes .%rc* Offered for HtcHieis ! 
on Farm Subjects. 

The American Berkshire Associa- ICollege was not forgotten 

must be team work. If you have the 

team, you must then have a captain 
it must be decided at once, ai:-' ,(„ g,^^ ^^^^ signals." 

The crowd noisily applauded the 

. lalogy. C.overnor Wilson started to 

continue his speech, but the train 

.:julled out, and the crowd had to b« 

Icontent with cheering and waving of 

hands. A more hearty welcome 

j could not have been given a speaker. 

U'llMtn (Tlult Waa There. 

Royal that is being held in Kansas When the train pulled into the sta- 

Oity this week. In the awards an- tlon yards the crowd had to be forced 

nounced Tuesday of Monday's judc: off the track and the train made poor 

Ing, the Kansas State Agricultur.r time cutting a path in the big civiwd. 

In thelThe K. S. A. C. Wilson Club forced 

Monday's .^wardn at the Itoyal. 

The Kansas State Agricultural Col-; 
lege is an exbtl><tor at the .American ' 

Hereford awards, the college received Its way close to the platform and 

tion is offering $100 In i>rlzes fores 

says on "Berkshires on the Farm, in one first, three seconds,- and two cheered Governor Wilson for sev- 
the Ring and on the Block." For the three seconds and three thirds fell to Vral minutes. It was with difficulty 
first prize, 150 is offered: for the sec- threee sconds and three thirds fell to that the crowd was quieted. Gover- 

»; for the third, Jlii; for the Kansas State .Agricultural College, 
fourth, $10. The offer made by the. In the Aberdeen-Angus awards, two 
I association, is limited to students In /irsts and one third were scored. 

nor Wilson was much pleased with 
tfie reception accorded him by the 
college boys who cheered Mm wttli 

(Continued on second p^^e.) 

N. A. Crawford, Jr., will read 
must contain no marks that will dts-^a paper before the Bcience Club 
close the names of the authors. Ajat the next meeting Monday nigh*.. 


Freshmen VS. Ft. Riley 6th Field Artillery 

College Field 

Saturday, Oct. 1 2, 3:45 d. m. 

Admission 15 cents Season Tickets Not Good 

real college yells. The college band 
V aa playing as the train pulled Id. 
Thousands of people waded around in 
the mud in an effort to get nearer 
the speaker. Governor Wilson re- 
marked that this was quite theatri- 

"Here are the boxes," he said, 
pointing to those who had the more 
advantageous places near the plat- 
form; "and there are the galleries," 
and he pointed to the Rock Island 
depot, and to the box cars crowded 
with yelling people. 


For the season will be reserved at one p. m. on Oct. 10, 11, 12, in order of 

Price $3.00, $2.SO^ $2.00 

The East Half of the Auditorium will be reserved at the PALACE DRUG STORE; the West half at 
THE VARSITY SHOP. No one can reserve more than six tickets at a time. Tickets are on sale at 
the Palace Drug Store, Varsity Shop, Coop Book Store and College Book Store. 


Miss Dorothy Allen and Harold P« 
Wood were married at Elmdale, Kan- 
sas, October 2. After the wedding 
they went to Emporia In Mr. Wood's 
touring car, and then came to Man- 
hattan to visit friends and see the 
Aggle-Hasketl fmrne. They went to 
Topeka Sunday, and from there mo- 
tored to Kansas City to attend the 
American RoyaL 

Uiss Allen was a sophomore last 
year In the home economics coarse. 
She was a member of the lambda 
Theta sorority. Mr. Wood graduated 
last spring from, the animal hasband- 
ry course. He was a member of the 
Masonic Club. They will live ob a 
farm at Elmdale. 

Repeat Blaekbum HtUa "Antboar 

W. B. Blackburn, a membe- c f the 
board of regents of the Kansas State 
Acrlcnltaral College, has . sold his 
paper, the "Anthony Repnbllean." 

m timm HiU\Sr^ 


PubUthed each Wednesday anJ 
Saturday during the college year by 
the ettideDtt at the Kanaae Staff 
Agrlenltaral College. 


(Continued from firat page.) 

Entered at the postofflce at Uanhat- 
taa, Kanaaa, as aecond-clKM matter. 

Ffaone S685. 

C. Q. Wellington. . .Manatlng Editor 
0. C. Van Neste. . .Biisinees Manager 
C. l«e Archer. . .Aas't Bus. Manager 
ttalph Muaeer. . Subtcrlption Manager 

E. H. Smith Athletic Editor 

Geo. H. Hower, Reporter 

iTy Puller Reporter \ p«" 

JamM We«t Reporter 

Pollom. The Aggies failed to gain In 
four downs when the ball was on 
Haskell's S-yard line, and Artlcfaoker 
kicked owt of danger. Sims attempt- 
ed a drop kick that went wide and 
low, and In the melM that followed 
Burkholder recorered the ball. Ltne- 
bucka put Pratber over, and he kick- 
ed an easy goal. The gain« ended ioon 
after with the Indians trying yatnly 
to get away with a long forward pass, 
Agglee 21, Haskell 14. 
The UBoap. 

Msklckten o 





Williams, Capt.UT. 
Crow li.E. 

Roqne H.H. 

Richards F.B. 

Good Eagle L.R. 



Felps, Capt. 







Sims, Pollom 
a, Muklck- 


la the all Important factor In making 
large part of a man's education. 

modern etMclency. It li a 

Funny bow many things a person 
can be accused of when wearing a 
scarred nose: Boote, robtiery, "fistic 
encounters" — 

It'i all right to hear a lot aibout 
progressive repnbllcans and progres- 
sive democrats, but what is needed 
jest now Is progressive rooters; root- 
ers to attend the mass meeting to- 
morrow ; rooters that wUI Join the 
Rooters' Club. We need more pro- 
greralvea of that sort. 


Flood Q.B. 

Touchdowns — Holmes 
teno 2 Prather. 

Goals Prom Touch downi 
3, Williams 2. 

Time of Quarters — 15 minutes. 

(Referee — Dt. V. P. Brwla, Ft. 

TTmpIre — Lt. W. W, Erwln. Fort 

Head Linesman — h. Touton, K. C^ 
Central H. S. 

l^ceam Board MM. 

The tyceum board met last Friday 
(afternoon and decided some things 
relative to the lyceum course. Every 
student agent who sells tickets must 
take his commission In tickets. No 
one person will t>e allowed to rMerve 
more than six tickets at any one time. 
Tickets not sold must be turned In 
by October 9. Prof Kammeyer will 
speak about the coarse in chapel 


Wlien the football squad and sev- 
eral hundred rooters leave for Law- 
rence on the morning of October 26, 
to battle with the Jayhakwers. the 
Aggie band should be a part, and an 
important part, in the makeup of 
the contingent, l^ast year the band 
went to Topeka tor the Thanksgiving Boon. Conalderable advertising will 
game with Washburn, and the Aggies be done by the board. 

who went down to «ee the game can ^ , 

testify that the work of the band 
was a feature of the game. 

Maybe It's up to the Rooters' Club 
to set forth tbe I'lan for raising the 
necessary tai. Anyhow, It's time to 
get a plan under way, and then put 
it through. 

Now Is The 

To learn systematic methods. L<earn It while In college and you will 
not exasperate future employers In their attempts to teach it to you. 
should all be syBtematlsed. You will accomplish more, worry less, 
work less, live better. 

Your Room, Your Notes, 
Your Correspondence 

DR. E. J. Horrm 

Office Puroell Block.' 
Residence 928 Leavenworth St 
Manhattan, Kansas. 


411 Houston 



Phone 186 




The Laundry of QUALITY 
Phone 701 1219 Horo 

College Book Store 

5 per cent Cash Discount. 

The store that Is neare«t the slndent. 

L H. ENOACOn, M|r. 

Blast College Gate. 




We can[,i)lease you 

Cuff Links 


Ladies and Men 

Delivered to any part of tha city, or 
shipped to any part of the state. 

C. K.Brenner 

PHONK 3499 


Physician and Surgson. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 238 

Res. 420 N. 3rd Tel, 238-2 

Go To 



For Tonr Took, 

H. 0- JENKINS. H D. 

Phone 75. 

J. H. BliACTKLy, D.D.8. 


Office First Natloual Bank Bullrtins. 
Offlc« Pbone 037. Rea. 71» ! 

Seeds— Orafn 

ManluMtftii Kaniias 



All Work Done Neatly 
202 Poyntz Ave. 



Room 5 Marshall Bldg. 

Phone 1^ 

-Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House 

W. H. rL.\RKSON 

We are showing the new- 
est style? includin}^ Jeweled, 
Stone Set, Engraved^ and 
Signeta in the bright burn- 

, i-Ii and Ruman finish, 35c to 

I Your initial or monogram 
Erifrnved on signets. 

Set* us lor the nevvot in 

! Two Stores to Supply Your 

IWanU 308 J4 Main St. and 

!l220 Mora St. 

ASKREN, rhe Jeweler 

Pbysiciaii and SurfEeon 

Over Spot Cash Store 

Of fire Phone BWI. 

Rtm. tlS- 

DR. t. R PAYNE. Dentist 

Room 3, Marshall Bldg. 

Phone 743. Bes. 458l 







|.i.««««4. ♦♦•>•:•♦♦♦ ♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ »♦» ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦ ♦^ 

- Manhattan Repair Shop - I 


The Goodyear System Is acknowi* 
edged the peer of all other systemi 
and the work we turn out Is guaran- 
teed to give the best of satistactloa. 
When you are tgaln In need of work 
In this line, give us a trial. 

J. S. DAVIS, Prop. 
Union National Bank hnilding 

IVe Pride Ourselves 

on the great variety of sandwiches, soups and lunch- 
eon dishes which we serve. Our coffee and chocolate 
are the best in town. 

We solicit your orders for fancy ice cream, sherbet and 
punch. They are the kind you will buy, by and by. 

Special Attention given to Every Order 


W. F. EPLING, Proprietor. 

Clothes Ideas" 

may be radically different from those 
ot the next raaa. The suit that 
pleases 'the other fellow ' may be tar 
trotn the suit that you would want to 
wear. Perhaps, too, you're a bit 
''finicky" when it comes to the fabric, 
the style and the fit of the garments 
you select irom. 

If you're this sort of man— why you*re the 
sort of man we want to please. Our stock 
of Fall and Winter clothes made for us by 
Michaels, Stem & Co., is so complete, so 
comprehensive and so up-to-date, that your 
satisfactory selection is a matter of almost 
absolute certainty. 


Cbpyrifihi. 1912, 
ftcfiafU, »bni t 
Rochester. rj.Y. 

Halstead & 






They Will Ob«ll«ige Wilson Hen to 

T>eb«t« — A. Endacott Was Obosen 

President of the Org«nlssUon. 


bterert to 

Other BorlKl Nem of 

. Tbe Phi Alpha Thetas danced at 
BlkB' Club Friday night . Dr. and 
Mrs. Djrkstra chaperoned tbe dancers. 

Ruth Brlffht, '11, )* now teacblog 
domefttlc Bdence mod art In the Dem- 
Inf high school, Bemlng, K. M, 

Neat typewriting of all kinds done 
at mlntmum coat. Satisfaction guar- 
anteed. College P. O. Box 178. 

Forty progress I vee from the college 
met at the Y. H. C. A. building last 
Monday night and effected a permit 
nent organ It at Ion. It was decided to 
make a real "bull moose" noise 
around the college, to Increase the 
membership of tbe club, to wear but- 
tons that should display progressive 
sentiments, to get speakers to address 
tbe club, and to Interest the women 
of the college In the club. 

William Curry acted as temporary 
chairman. In the election of officers 
that followed A. Bndacott was elect- 
ed president. WlUlam Curry was 
elected vice president. 

Numerous speeches were made by 
the progressives present. Judge 
Story, who vk» a delegate to the na- 
tfOnal ooQventlon at Chicago, told of 
some of tbe tblnga that he saw while 
attending the convention. Mr. Under- 
wood of Manhattan explained some 
of the things that are embodied In 
the progressive platform. Mr. Blnda^ 
cott gave his reasons for helng a pro- 
gressive, and tbe crowd seemed to 
agree with him. Others made 

It was voted to challenge the Wil- 
son Club to a debate on some of the 
Issues of the day. The club waa 
unanimous In voting this measure 
through. The meeting closed with a 
"bip-hlp-booray!" for Teddy. 

Axteca Osve a Staig. 

Tbe Aztec fraternity gave 
for new men at the chapter house 
Monday night. The evening waa 
spent with cards and music. The en- 
tertainment was topped off with 
much elder and pumpkin pie. 

B. H. Kellog, '12, will leave SuiK 
s stag [^ay for Ames, la., where he will work 
in the experiment station. 

A Lambda "Al 

Tbe Lambda Lambda Thetas have 
Issued Invitations for an "At Home" 
party to be given at their new house, 
152, Leavenworth, October 28. The 

WANTED — College students 
washing and Ironing; special rates. 
Inquire at 1128 Fremont. 

Prof. 0. S. Reed returned from tbe 
eastern part of the state Monday, 
where be had been on institute worT:. 

Ona ran teed alarm clocks ranging 

house will be completed at that time. ^ In price from 59 cents to 9B cents 

' each at The Duckwall Racket. 

The Phi Kappa Phis entertained 
the Phi Alpha Thetas Monday even- 
ing with a house dance. 

The Senlor-Junlors opened their 
season last Saturday night with a 
dance In tbe Toungcamp Hall In 
AggleTllle. Klpp's orchestra furnish- 
ed the music. 

j Chester Turner, '12, who la the 
'state's employ as a fruit tree inspec* 
' tor, was visiting friends here this 

Mrs. M. W. Hamer of Clay Center, 
formerly Miss Aline Karr, visited 
with tbe Eta Beta girls over Satur- 

The Eta Beta PI sorority will dance 
at tbe Elks' Club next Saturday eve- 

Ahearn Judged at Wichita Pair. 

M. F. Aheam returned from Wichi- 
ta Monday, where he Judged fruit at 
the Wichita fair last Saturday. 

College Girls 


Dull Calf or Gun MeUl Leather 
Is worn more than any thing 
!lse for everyday street wear. 
Fbls cut shows you tbe ideal 
ihoe for College wear. THK 

Made aud shown especially for 
College girls. Broad Toe heavy 
extension soles, n>pe stitctaed, 
medium or high tops, and best 
of alt, the broad walking 
heel. All sizes now. Tbepric? 
— 8.50. 


Evenrthlng In Hard- 
Pbons 3800 Shoes, 

Phone 88 Groceries, Queensware. Phone 87 

ware. Implements, Feed. Phone 800 Dry Goods 

E^imlshlnga, Ruga. Phone *80 Ready-toWear. Phone 4087 Office 

Phone 500 Coal and Wood. 


Aggie Team Competed Thete Monday 
of This Week. 

A stock-judging team from the 
Kansas State Agricultural College 
competed In tbe contests for college 
teams at tbe American Royal at 
Kansas City last Monday. Tbe team 
was composed of George Klrkp&t- 
riek. D. H, Branson, L. C. Baker, 1. 
L. Fowler and O. L. Swanson. Teams 
from the agricultural rotleges of Ar- 
kaQBas, Missouri, Nebraska, Iowa, 
and Kansas competed. W. C. McCamp- 
1)ell. assistant professor of anlma' 
husbandry, accompanied the team, as 
did other members of tbe advanced 
stock-JudRlng tfiam. W. A. Cocbel, 
professor of animal husbandry, IQ- 
atructors Wright and Vestal, and As- 
. slstanta Oliezard and Lewis will at- 
tend the Bhow at different times. P. 
V, Ewlng, assistant to the preisdent, 
attended the show tbe early part of 
the week. 

D«in Wlllaril n*|»r«iefit«d Collate. 

Dean Wtllard was, at Topeka Mon- 
day as the representative of tbe col- 
lege at tbe meeting of tbe Kansas 
College Association. 


The Optometrist 

The Eta Beta Pi aorortty gave a 
roast on Prospect Saturday evening. 
They were chaperoned by Mr. and 
Mrs. Gilbert, of Wichita. Mrs. E. 
May Jobnston and their matron, Mrs. 


Typewriters, Phone 40. 

OveT«lts, Varsity Shop. 

Archie Marble Joined tbe Webster 
society last Saturday. 

AHkf«n'i4 Jewelry Stores, 122 Mono 
and .lOf) Main street. 

A meeting will be held at the Y. M. 
C. A. tomorrow night at 6:40. 

Palace Drug Co. 

IQodaks and Supplies 


College Drug Store Palace Drug Store 

No Freshman Barred 

Students' Hangout. 

All local views and sepia post cards 
1 cent each at The Duckwall Racket. 

Secretary McLean is leading the 
Bible study class at the Aztec fratern- 
ity house. 

A new pressing machine is beln^ 
installed at the Varsity S^op. 

Dr. Gingery went to Riley thH iPt- 
ter pa.t of last week to vaccinate for 
bog choelra. 

Dr. J. H. Burt, of the veterinary 
department, went out on institute 
work Monday. 


COAL g woo 

• • i 


Gall UP 

Ramey Bros. ^^^^"^ ^^ 

The results obtained by 
ASKREN, the optometrist, 
speak for themselves. 
Tired Ey,es Headaches, 
Pain in Balls, Smarting, 

burning eyelids, letters become 
blurred while reading, are symp- 
tona caused by Eye Strain— and 
are quickly relieved by our pro- 
perly fitted lenses. In every 
cage absolute satisfaction guar- 


The Optometrist 

Remember We Fit the Celebrat- 
ed SHUR-ON Eve Glass Mount- 

LOST — Lady's gold watch In 
brown leather wristlet. Finder please 
return to Herald office. 

Eighteen dairymen were hero on 
Monday to take the state examlnailon 
for cream testers. 

W. F. Droge expects to leave today 
for Kansas City to attend the Ameri- 
can Royal Stock Show. 

The largest assortment of pennants 
and jewelry in Manhattan, also low- 
est prices. Varsity Shop. 

Prof. J. W. Searson wMl spaak be- 
fore the Fifth District Women's t'lub 
at Junction City Friday night. 

JManbattan Candy Kitchen 

fancy Ice Creams and Ices 

Special care tahen fn tllUng orders for partfee 
and receptfone* 


Jeweler and Optlotui 

in Marshall Theatre BIdg. 

Manhattan, Kansas. 

H. J. McEEE, D. D. 8. 

Office Phone 66. Res. Phone 63 

Office in Kooms 18-19, Union 

National Bank Building. 


Union National Bank Building. 

Phone 91 — 2 rings. 
Etesidence 710 More 


Office 306 Poyntz, North side. 
Everything in Photography, 
Finishing done for amateurs. 

While down town don't fall to visit 
The Duckwall Racket. The moat, com- 
plete tine of racket goods In the city. 

While down town don't fall to' 
visit The Duckwall Racket. The most 
complete Uae of racket goods In the 

WANTED^-Colored boy to shine 
shoes and do pressing. Enquire eve- 
nings of A. C. Hanoock. 1109 Hlue- 

LOST — A 95 bill Tuesday, be- 
tween Eleventh and Thirteenth on 
Moro street. Return to College P. O. 
and receive reward. 

Ralph and Earl Ramey, H. B, and 
Antis Butcher and Howell Weddle, all 
of Solomon, made a 17-mile trip 
south of Manhattan last Sunday and 
visited a former school teacher. 


Office Phone 57 Ees. ^82 

I Office over Paine Furniture 
Manhattan, Kans. 

The M. C. HUley Company, who 
have the contract with the college 
to furnish all of the cadet uniforms, j 
hnve again hired Elmer KUtell to i 
take all the measures and furnish the | 
cadet supplies. 

Stadentii, Atteatloa. 

If you are Interested in a new 
standard visible typewriter, cheap, 
drop a note in college box No. 187. 

The score guessing contest at the 
Varsity Shop cloaes Oct. 10 at 6 p. 
m. Get la your guesa early. Qu esses 
free. |5 prise for nearest guess. 


Everything in the Drag Line 
— at the — 


DE. a, A. ORISE, Dentist 
35 years of continued prac- 
tice should be convincing of 
high^ skill and perfection- 

Aakren^a Jewriir %UMte for foiin> 
tmXn pens. 


Agency for: 

Eastmans Kokaks 

Kodak Supplies 

Best Goods — Best Prices 

Agency for: 

A. G. SiJaldingt Jerseys 
Sweaters and 
Athletic goods of all kinds 

Your Patronage Solicted 

Jll Pojrntz 

• % 


We buy and sell more Rain 
coats than all other dealers 
cembined in Manhattan 


There's a reason we buy in 
large quantities for our stores, 
hence the prices are from one 
to two dollars less per garment 

Prices $4.00 to $15.00 

Regular lengths extra lengths 
I me price here 

ElInostmnGlo. Go. 

Greatest Outfitters to men and young men 


Gym auttfl now in. Varsity Shop, 

Dairy lab. aprons, arsVity Shop. 

Jessie Nichols. '12, Is H^lng at 
Union, Oregon. 

Bert McFadden, '11 , Is farmint! at 
Stafford. Kansas. 

ABkren'a Jewelry Store, for fine 
wftt<-b wid Jewelry iwp»irlng. 

H. W. Wilkinson, '11, is working 
as ft stenographer for Armours In 
Kansas City. 

Special telegraphic reports of th^ 
Aggie-Nebraska game will be received 
as usual at the Varsity Shop. 

Charley Lynes, '12, is teaching ag- 
riculture in a consolidated school at 
Annandale, Minn. 

Miss Stella Morton spent Sunday 
with college friends. 

Miss Florence Jones and Miss Stel- 
la Morrison spent Sunday at their 
homes in Sallna. 

All klndM of fountain pens repair- 
ed at Askren'8 Jewrtry Stor«9. 

We have all music in stock used 

In music department. 
Co., Marshall Bldg. 

OIney Uusic 

Dean McCormick Is expected home 
from Atlantic City, N. J., today. 

I E. W. Denman and Glen Fickel are 
.working tor the Westinghouse com- 
pany In Pittsburg. Pa, 

Mabel Broberg, '12, Is teaching 
domestic science at Hartford, Kan. 

Subscribe lor The BtudenU' Her- 
ald. Only $1.00 per year. 

Edgar Cook, '12, is working in the 
telephone department of the Western 
Electric company In Chicago. 

Prof. W. A. LIpplncott left yester- 
day to attend the Royal Stock Show. 

FOR SALE — A good mandolin, 
horn, and 12-guage pump gun. In- 
quire at 611 Larmine street. 

Coi^vTislK Hiit Scluffiier & Mvx 

The Eurodelphian society met Fri- 
day afternoon. Instead of Saturday of 
last week so as to attend the football 
game Saturday afternoon. 

Robert Van Nordstrand, '12, Is do- 
ing apprentice work with the General 
Electric company In Schenectady. 

NOTICE — If the person who took 
my raincoat from Fairchlld on Satur- 
day morning does not put it back 
by 12:30 Thursday he will find him- 
self in trouble. I know the person 
who has the coat. U. R. WATT. 

C. H. Arbuthnot of Cuba, Kanaas 
who was a student here in 1911, has 
returned and Is enrolled as a junior. 

Special telegraphic reports of the 
\ Aggie-Nebraska game will be received 
as usual at the Varsity Shop. 

Did you ever stop tu lis- 
ten where people say 
they buy there shoes, if 
you never just notice how 
many of them say we 
bouja^bt the popular shoe 
of the town where they 
run from $2.50 to $5.00. 


SELZ Royal Blue Store 

TODAY we are called upon to decide 
a most momentous and vital question; 
one which affects our pocketbooks; one which 
has a direct relation to the high cost of living; 
one which has a direct bearing on our good 
appearance, and on our success in life. 

My fellow citizens, it is no other than the 
question what clothes shall we buy this fall; 
and I call upon you all to declare, with me, that 
you will support with your sacred suffrages 

Hart Schaffner & Marx 

Fine suits and overcoats 

the best clothes ever made; all wool, sound 
tailoring, correct in style. 

Loud cheers from the crowd, and many voices shouting, 

"We will;"' "Hurrah for Hart Schaffner & Marx 
clothes;" "$18 to $25 is all right." Sold by 









Kansas State Agricultural College 

Vol. XVm. Semi-Week ly. 


HUfiKBIta T(M>AY. 




Scinad Wm Hevervly rrippleil-~SltnH 

Was Unable to Make tte Trip— 

Twent}^ Men Went. 

the CornhuBkerB are laying aome e-n- 
PhaslB on their front bulwarks, too. 
The Stelhm contingent gained chiefly 
through the line in their first game. 
The game will be an interesting an, 
to watch, as It will be brawn pitted 
against brawn, and the open work 
will count for Its actual worth. 


No. 7 

The Aggies Will Une>ap: 

atahl R. E. 

Loomls n. T. 

Biirkholder R, G. 

Pelp« C 

Wehrle L. o. 

Marble L. T. 

Schafer L. E. 

Pollom Q. B. 

Holmes , .- R. H. 

aidorfsky L. H. 

Prather P. B. 




Assembly Proftram. 

Oaa, MfWer ami El^rtrlr .Hen Will 
Holil Convention. 

The city of Manhattan and the col- 
lege are to be hosts next week to the 
gas and electric men of the state. 
The Kansas Gas. Water Electric Light 
and Street Railway association meets 
here October 17,18 and 19. The 
meetings of the association will be 
held In the Auditorium. This is the 
fifth annual convention. 

President Waters will be one of 
the speakers. He will apeak on 
"Why the Coat of Living la High." 
Dean McCormlck will discuss "Eco- 
of Coal 


■ * 

.Agreement Is Practically the Hame an * 

Ijast Year — ^You Pay For Yoar i • 

Own Medicine. | • 

The faculty committee on student 
health and a number of Manhattan 
physicians have reached an agree- 
ment regarding the treatment of stu- 
dents. The physicians have agreed 
to treat the students on practically 
the same basis as was done last year. 
The students will -lay for their own 
medicines. The rest of the medical 
bill will be paid from the sick bene- 
fit fund. 

Students who desire this treatment 
may see a list of the physicians In 

Tuesday, Oct. 15, the Rev. 
J. D. Arnold of the Chris- 
tian Church of Manhattan. 

Wednesday, Oct. 16, Prof. W, 
A, McKeever. 

Friday, Oct. 18, Dean Van 

Saturday, Oct. 19, Musical 

Program by the Department 
of Music. 






Unlfonns Are Being OrdeHMl, and 

They Mast Be Inaperted Before 

Ther Will Be Accepted. 

• nomlc Combustion of Coal." Many 

• • I other speakers will take part in an ;,!,„„„„„ . u .w 

.,..,,..^.. .ii«*„..„..i „. . . ^"e agreement when they ask for a 

••*•• »' Interesting program. Amone these I *.« ^ ™,_ .. . 

I»™ TO * Q„ .r r « ^. . certificate. The physicians are: Dra. 

Coach lawman, twenty football ""^ J^. A. Scothorn, L. O. Ripley, P.|MoffUt, Jenkins. J. D. Colt Belle 

Players, and a few rooters piled •^J«''«". <;«J<lo» Weaver, H. W.U^^^^^^ Cave, Leith, Montgomery, 

the Blue Valley yesterday afternoon i *^*'""' '^^" T^"o"»a8- Many ciuesttom r^i^rkson, Hepler, Lyman C F Lit- 

They "' the light and power situation will 
be discussed. ■• ■ 

A trlD will be made to the power 
plant a t Rocky Ford. A theater 
have got a good ' "*'"'*' '^ ''^'"^ arranged. It is prob- 
team. all right. The talk that they!**''® ""*' " '""*'*i *'" be served at 
are so much weaker than they were'"*^ college at noon, one of the days, 
last year Is all talk. It's tough that ^*'*' nieBtlng will be well attended, as 

to make the trip to Lincoln 
vr\l] play the Cornhuakera today.' 
The coach was not optimistic over' 
the prospects. 
"Those fellows 

tie. Wllholt, P. B. Boyd. 

we have to he crippled up as we are 
JtiBt when we want to make a good 
showing. But we'll give them a run 
for their money. No, Sims is not in 
condition to go." 

The men who made the trip: Stahi, 
.Marble, Wehrle, Felps, Burkholder^ 
Loomls, Schafer. Enns, Poliom. Sld- 
orfaky, Prather. Holmes, Moss, 
Dryarly, Scanlon. Coxen, Cusic, Ag- 
new. Dresser and Rlney. 

.« Rattle of Live Players. 

The contest with the Cornhuakers 


The cadet corps is now organised 
fully. All the officers are assigned. 
Company F was organized Wednes- 
day, making six companies and the 
signal squad. J. D. Colt will com- 

mand the latest company to appear 
Kansas College A-Korlatlon m>H'wm^ „„ ^^^ „,t^,_ ^^^ ^^„ ^^ ^,^^ 


AlIoHinK of Credits. 

Prof. J. T. WUlard attend**! the 
meeting of the representatives of 
Kansas colleges at TojjeKi;. re'cntly 
In speaking of the entruno: re(tuir»>- 
menta. Dean Wlllard says that no 
action was taken' nor could a>iy have 
>^en, as the association \u a vot'iD- 
tary one. 

"It was not a questi-in ns to the 
number of units that should bt re- j g^^^' 

many of the men on the program are 
men of long experience and much 

ability. . 

Pellem, '07. Ra« Made Good. 

The llnderwood •> d Vile orchards, 

at Hutchinson . ic well known 

throughout thu west whenever fruit 

Is In discussion, either in conversa- 
tion or closer acquaintance. There la 

one reason why the orchards now 

yield so much and such good fruit. 

One reason is — J. L, Pellem who 

graduated from the Kansas State Ag- 
wiU resolve Itself Into a battle of '■'•^"''"'■«' College i" 1907. He is the 
Riants. Both teams have earned the , sjiperlntendent of the Underwood and 
names of line smashers this year and 
the aide with the surplus brawn will 
umioulitedly be victorious. Coach 

l-ownian has been drilling the team , , 

lu ihe open game for the past week|80f of mathematics, as president of''*"' ^°™^ °' ^^^ bride's motehr on 
and expects to slip something over ! the Kansas Aaaoclation "' m=.i.„J "ous'on street at 8 o'clock In the 

VebroMka Won (he Contest at 
.\m erica n Royal. 

The stock judging team of the 
Kansas State Agricultural College 
competed in the contest for college 
teams at the American Royal in Kan- 
sas City last Monday. Tfae team was 
given fifth place. The Nebraska 
team was awarded the first place. To 
retain possession of the trophy Ne- 
braska must win the contests of the 
next two years. The trophy went 
last year to the Kansas team. The 
team this year was George Klrkpat- 
rtck. D. H. Branson. L. c. Baker, 1. 
L. Fowler and 0. L. Swanson. 

Vile orchards. 

Kmf. Renilck to Speak 

quired for entrance In the eollnges 
he said, "as It was a dlsciantou as to 
how much credit should be givf.i lor 
certain subjects . such as the voca- 
j tlonal subjects of manual tralii(n.n; 
*"* and home economics. Then toi>, ihe 
colleges wish to be in harmony with 
each other. The denominational 
schools desire to arrange their 
courses so that a graduate from a 
denominational college may do grad- 
uate work at the university. Then 
'Superintendent Falrchild desires 
that the high schools of the state 
work as nearly as possible In har- 
mony with all the colleges of the 
state, A committee of President 
Price, of Ottawa University; Dean 
McEactaron. of Washburn; President 
Thayer, of Palrmount: Dean Mark- 
ham, of Baker University; Miss Gal- 
loo, Of the University of Kansas, and 
E. T, Falrchild. state superintendent 

measured for their uniforms, There 
will be no cheap looking "hand-me- 
downs" in the makeup of the uni- 
forms of the corps. It la strictly 
Insisted upon that every suit must be 
well-fitting and clean. 

The offcers as they have been as- 

Company A— Captain, C. A. Leech; 
lieutenant, B, B. Jackson; first ser- 
H. .M. Fellows; sergeants, C. 

Crang.Schroeder. ^ 

An event of Interest to many stu- of public Instruction, to make a re- 
denta. former students and alumni of iport on this matter. at the next 

Ithe college was the wedding of aUlsy 

W. H. Andrews, assistant profea-l^- ^'**''^ *'"' •'***" ^ Schroeder at 

of Mathfi- 

thf proteges of Stelhm 

The men on the hospital Hat are 
doing nicely. Schuster and Root are 

expected to be aeen In the Kansas '^^ Topeka November 7 and 8. B. L. 

hard ^©m'^l^. professor of mathematics, 

game. Sims has been having a 
time this week. He haa been threat- 
ened with typhoid. Rlney's ankle 
wliich caused him so much trouble in 
the game with Southwestern haa Im- 
proved enough to permit his playing 
in today'a contest. 

«ec<Mid Game for Vebnuika, 

matics Teachers, haa prepared the l*""^"'"^' ^''^^^^^ 2. The ceremony 
program which will be given when I *'*^ performed by the Rev. W. C, 
the State Teachers' Association meets ' "'^°^'"'' ^<"^«''1>' o^ Manhattan, but 

now pastor of the Washington Are- 
nue M. E, Church. Kansas City, 
Missouri. The beautiful ring service 

meeting, whij'i will be In a'MJu- a 
month. But this maUea no diffttr- 
ence ir. our entreui-i' retiuirements 

.'\I)OHt (he Lyceum r>oui^*e. 

The dates for the numbers on th(|l„ « , .^ ,.r. 

,, ,, ._ „ .V, Nabours, R, Winana. 

\V, Glffln, W. S. Acton, G. L, Farmer. 
J. N. Goodwin; coriiorals. Carl 
Stone, W. Rutter, R. B. Myers. V. F. 
Fteuwe, D. P. Rlcord, 

Company B — Captain, J, C. Jones, 
lieutenant, O, L. Humbert; firH ser- 
geant, L. B. Robinson; sergeants, Q. 
Tilbury, O, N, Low. R. E. Freeto, M. 
L, Gould; corporhts, U, L, Skourup, 
G. H. Bunnel, p, W. CoekereU, J. E. 

Company C^-Captaln, A. B. Hun- 
gerford; lleotenant, M. H, Davis; 
first sergeant, J. C. Gist; sergeants, 
O, E. Smith, O. A. Hopp, E. B. 
Thompson; corporals, P. Dryden, V. 
E. Bundy. R. R. Green, G. W. Wil- 
liams, 0. L. Fitzgerald, John Elliott. 

Company D — Captain, L. E. Hut- 
to; lieutenant, J. W. Linn: first ser- 
geant. H. F. Ollnger; sergeants. J. V. 
Hepler, P. H. Freeto, W, J. I.^m!s, 
H. J, Hayes; corporals, J, D, Par- 
sons, C. C. Coleman, 0. B. Burtls, D. 
S. Jackson, J, W. Allen. 

Company E — Captain, Ray Kerr: 
lieutenant, L. A. Richards; first ser- 
geant. John Wise; sergeants, R, B. 
Froman, L. P. Whitehead, W. C. Cal- 
vert, L. W. Cummings; corporals, L. 
Wilsey, J. W. Ramagc, A. Nelson, L. 

lyceum course 
been arranged. 

practically have all 
Adam Bede will ap- 

.._-_ w. .1 , n .. 1. .r iieuienant, r. l,. .■wiie; 

pear some time in October: Harvey _ _ _. . 

w Tirii 111 ,..,., E, C. Shaad: sergeants 

was used. The bride wore a dress of |^- '^'H^y will appear in April. Fran 

Company F — Captain, J. 1>. Colt; 
lieutenant, P. L. Miie; first sergeant, 

E. Q. Perry: 

will make an address. Dr. Da\id 

Eugene Smith, who is the author of; " ■ --" "—' -.-=-^,. , • ■.■ ' " "■ J- l- Hutchinson, G. Aasdell. E, W. 

the Kansas arithmetic, also will ad-l'^^''^ embroidered marquisette. trlm-|C)s J- Heney has not been dated. Tho ^^^ ^ corporals, O. 

dress the teachers of mathematics. W, 
H. Garrett, professor of mathematlca | 

Chicago Operat 

med In macrome lace. The home j **t'*®'* ''^''*^®™ are 
was coally decorated In a delightful,'^ Company, Thursday. Oct, It 
and astronomy at Baker Ilnlverlstv, ia ;l"-°'"«'°n «'P'"'' ""^ white roses | Maude Powell. Thursday. Oct. 31- 
, to speak. The central thought of' the, '^"'^ """""^ arranged in banks and ,^nl^«"lty Girls, Thursday. Nov. 7- 
[program is efficiency in tlie teaching I '™*°'""'- N^'™erouB candles gava M»ud Ballington Booth. Monday. 
Since this is the second game of i^, mathematics with emphasis on the * '"**'* Pleasing effect to the whole j Dec. 2; Margaret Stabl, Monday. Jan. 
the season for the Cornhuskers. their i,^^j,jjjjjg ^^ geometry Many teach j8«Bne. .The bride was the recipient I 20; Ben Greet Players. Thursday, 
a<h-ance dope sheet spells nothing ;^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ college and' from Riley °' ™*»'' presents. I Jan. 16: The Bergen-Mar^ Company. 

* I R. Burket, S. M. Pridley. 

hut fine condition and an excellent 
fighting spirit among the players. 
Coach Steihm is proving to the sport 
skeptics that although his reputation 
was backed by a crew of veterans in 
the 1911 season, he still will make 
some of the other Missouri Valley 
teams hustle. Last Saturday 

Steihm's aggregation trimmed the 
Bellvue College team at the rale of 
better than a "polnt-a-mlnute," and 
proved that there Is atlll a little foot- 
ball material at the Nebraska Insl- 

In fact there Is a great plenty of 
material under the tutelage of 
Steihm this season. Mutligan, Pear- 
son, Gibson, Harmon, Ross, Hansllk, 
Potter, Purdy, Gibson and Captain 
Frank are the regulars left over from 
last season. All are playing In fine 

Both lines Are Powerful. 

When the two teams line for to- 
day's battle two of the strongest 
comtblnations of forwards in the mid- 
dle West will face each other. Tho 
Aggie line Is undoubtedly the' best 
that haa been seen In action tere In 
years, and from reports of the Ne- 
braska-Bellvae game last Saturday 

county will attend the meeting. 

The twenty guests who witnessed ;^**n®»**y> P'eh. 19: The Apollo 
the ceremony were the most In ti- j^*""^"^ ^*"nP*°y. ^^^nesday, March 
imate of the friends of the couple, j 26: Edward Baxter Perry. Dec. 4.1 
After the wedding a 

He Ctimv to "Be Shown." 

Carl Wundt of the Missouri experi- 
ment station came to Manhattan re- 
cently to study the methods that the 
college has emjiloy(>d In the treat- 
ment of apple cankers and spraying 
for blotch. Mr, Wundt will use the 
same methods. He has been conduct- 
ing experiments similar to those he- 

What a Lighting 8yst«m CoMs. I ^,^^ ^^^ wedding a' dainty [The last number mentioned Is glvenl'"* experiments similar to those he- 
The electrical engineering ^'eu«-t- ^uree-course lunch was served by '^f the Redpath bureau as a complI-i'°8 «""i">^ted at ihia college at 
ment is working out a plan 'or ad .,. „ ,. . ... mantattr «„^u^^ ; Marionvllle. Mo. 

electric lighting systeTn for snmll 
towns. The department e;.*pwt4 to 
issue a bulletin on the subject tts 
soon as the data are compiled. The 
bulletin will give the cost of installa- 
tion, of machinery, pole-i^nes. otc. H. 
H. Fenton and Blmer Stahl are do'ng; 
the work under the direction of 
Prof. Byer and they will the 
data in connection with their tluses. 

Fi«Hbnien-Ft. Riley Game Postimned 

The game between Coach Bums' 
freshmen and the Fort Riley team 
has been called off. No assurance 
was offered yesterday of good foot- 
ball weather for today and the field 
was in no condition for football or 
any other game. 

I^of. Carl Wnndt, of the Missouri 
experiment station, has been at the 
college studying the methods em- 
ployed here In tbe treatment of ap- 
ple blotch, - - 

Miss Frances Gravenatlne and Miss 
Mabel Moyer, two members of the 
bride's Sunday school class. 

Mrs. Schroeder served for several 
years as the first vice president of 
the Gpworth league of the Methodist 
church, during the time when the 
league memibershlp was increased 
from one hundred a'hd fifty to four 
hundred. She Is now teaching one of 
the largest and most successful Sun- 
day school classes of girls In Meth- 
odism. Mr. Schroeder Is one of 
Manhattan's most accommodating 
businesa men and a leader In the 
Methodist Sunday school and church. 
A host of friends wish Mr and Mrs. 
Schroeder a happy life. After NoTOm- 
ber first they will be at home at 42'1 
Pierre street. 

mentary number. 

Stmtff Y. W. ConTwtlon Here. 

Miss RIggs, the new territorial sec- 
retary of the T. W. C. A., was In 
Manhattan recently to arrange for 
the state convention of the associa- 
tions, which will he held here Nov. 
1, 2 and 3- This will be a chance for 
college women to meet representa- 
tives from the associations of the 

With this Debatets. 

The officers of the debating council 
are; W, E. Grimee, president; Ruth 
Gray bill, secretary; T. J. Harris, 

Former Dairy Head Mnrrim. 

John Kendall, who wa^ the prede- 
cessor of Prof. O. B. Reel as .*»ad of 
the diiry department, and Marjorle 
Toulse Foster were marrle.l at the 
home of the bride's parentis at lalo of 
Spring. Me., October 2. Mr. and .Mrs. 
Kendall will be at home after De- 
cember 1 at Durham. N. H. 

Utaa Harr Lea Tamer, '12, and 
Bllaabeth Caaael, '09, are teaching 
In the Peck Home, a cfaariTable inatl- 
tation In New Orleans La. 

The Paaslng of MIdtenna. 

There will be no midterm examina- 
tions this year, says President Wa^ 
ters. The regular qulzsea will be 
given, but there will be no siege of 
midterms snch as always aroused 
continued sessions of hot argument in 
days gone by. Few will object to the 
passing of mldterma. 

Ilie Borodelphlan Officen, 

These are the officers of the Euro- 
del phlan society: Preeldent, Anna E. 
Lo^n; vtoe-presldent. Ruth Omyblll; 
recording secretary, Lyda Stodaard; 
corresponding secretary, WUma Bur- 
<tis; treamrer, Neva Oolvllle; marshal, 
Janet Counter; critic. May Oonter- 

Sealow Have Bleetod. 

IlieM are the officers of the senior 
class: ProBident, W. B. Grimes; vice- 
;treeident, B. G. Stahl; secretary, 
'May Anderaon. 



PablUhsd each Wednesday an<l 
SatardKj dnrloc the college yemr by 
tb« itDdeati of th« Kaaa»B SUt<« 
AgrlcnKitrftl College. 

Boter«d ftt the p<»t6fflce at Manhat- 
tan, Kanui, ai aeeond-ctan matter. 

Phone 358B. 

C. 0. WelllBtton. . .Managing Edltot 
O. C. Van Neste. . . Business Manager 
C. tiee Archer. . .Ass't Bui. Manager 
Ralph Mttsaer. .Subscription Managei' 

B. H. Smith Athletic Editor 

Geo. H. Hower Reportor 

Uf Fuller Reporter 

Jamtm West Reporter 




'Ike" Hebn WUl Iiwdpuet Im the New 
Oune— CtRder Athl«tea Are 

Urged to Tnm CNit. 

When the gas men meet In Man- 
hattan next week one ot the quee- 
tion* they will discuss will be: "The 
PecuUarities of Gas Meters." No 
doobt they could get some Interest- 
ing opinions of outsiders on that 
4 nest ion. 

It would save many chapel speak- 
ers embarrassment and allow the lis- 
teners to hear sometbing if the Audi- 
torium doors were locked as soon as 
student assembly begins. Incidental- 
ly, students ml^ht come earlier, or 
claeses might be dismissed on time 

T. M. Is DolBg Well. 

Tbe T. M. C. A. Is expecting td 
bare a good membership roll tbis 
year. At present 240 have signed up 
anew. Of course many old men are 
still on tbe membership roll, but the 
240 have signed up for this year. 

NOTICE — If the person who took 
my raincoat from Falrcblld on Satur- 
day morning does not put it back 
by 12:30 Thursday he will find him- 
self in trouble. I know tbe person 
who has the eoat. M. R. WATT. 



WecanQi>lease you 

L. E. Hutto has been elected cap- 
tain of the 1913 track team by the 
"K" members of the 1912 track 
squad. Hutto was electeS captain to 
succeed Clyde Stark who took second 
money in a race with little Daniel 
I Cupid tbe past summer and failed to 
return td college this year. 

Captain Hutto Is the holder of the 
Kansas state record for tbe mile, and 
will be a good man to lead tbe 1913 
team. Hutto is an earnest worker 
and a faithful trainer and should ~ be 
able to Impart some .of bis ethics to 
Uie men under him. 

Croes-country workouts will start 

' as soon as tbe weather permits. Tbe 

competition for tbe Hamilton medal 

, wbtch Is offered by Prof. Hamilton 

, to tbe man who accumulates thr. 

jcreatest number of points in three 

erofs-eountry runs, will be beld Just 

} before tbe ThanksKlTing holidays. 

The workouts will be under the dl; 

jreetloD of Coacb Lowman, Captain 

Hutto and I. L. Fowler. 

Soccer football will be started 
j early next week and It Is the wish of 
the coaching department that all of 
the prospective track men turn out 
for this sport. Soccer football Is a 
kicking and running game and con- 
: dltlons track men better and farter 
I than any other workout. Soccer wHI 
I be handled by "Ikee" Hehm, who 
I has had plenty of experience at the 
[ game In Northwestern College of Chi- 

Cufr Links 


-Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House 


Ladies and Men 

We are showitiir the iif-w- 

lest styles including Jeweled, 

I Stone Set, Engraved, <ird 

Signets in the l>right hum- 

isii and Roman finish, 35c io 


Your initial nr monograin 
Enj^raved on signets. 

See us Jor the ne«■e^l ir 

Two Stores to Supply Your 
WanU 308 J^ NJain tsi ard 
1220 Mon. M 

ASKREN, The Jeweler 

Physician and Sargeoa 

Over Spot Cash Store 

Office Phone MS. 

Bee. tl2. 

0R. X. R. PAYIfE, Dentist 

Room 3, Marshall BIdg. 

Phone 74& Ree. 4S8l 

»» • • • »* • »•••»•• •• ♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦•**♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ < 

■ Manhattan Repair Shop - ! 

The Goodyear System is acknowl- 
edged the peer of alt other ay8tetn<i 
and tbe work we turn out is guaran 
.eed to give tbe best of satisfaction. 
When you are tgaln In need of work 
in this line, give us a trial 

J. S. DAVIS, Prop. 
tJnion National Bank bnilding X 


We Pride Ourselaes 

cm the great variety of sandwiches, soups and lunch- 
eon dishes which we serve. Our cotf ee and chocolate 
are the best in town. 

We solicit your orders for fancy ice cream, sherbet and 
punch. They are the kind you will buy, by and by. 

Special Attention jivtn to Every Order 


W. F. EPLINC. Pr»^l«r. 


It U a 

la the all important factor In making modern efficiency, 
large part of a man's education. 

Now Is The Time 

To learn systematic methods. Learn It while in college and you will 
not-eXMperate future employers in their attempts to teach It to you. 
should all be syetemstUed. You will accomplish more, worry less, 
work lees, hve Iwtter. 

Your Room, Your Notes, 
Your Correspondence 


DR. 1. J. Homrr 

Office Purcell Block. 
Residence 928 Leavenworth St 
Manhattan, Kansas 


411 Houston 



Phone 189 

The laundry of QUALITY 

College Book Store 

5 per cent Cash Discount. 

L H. ENiiACOn, Ngr. 

The store Ui«t is nearmt the siudent. Kaat College Gate. 

Phone 701 

1219 Horo 


Delivered to any pan ot ihe city, oi 
shipped to any part of the state. 

C. K.Brenner 

PHONI 3409 



Office First National Bank BulMIn^. 
Office Phone OflT. He:j. 71lt 

PhTsioian and Snrgeon. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 23H 

Res. 420 N. 3rd Tel. 238-2 




For Tonr Toohi. 

H. 0- JKNKmS. M. D. 


Phone 7S. 

Seeds — Oraln 


3fMiiiattan RatiUM 


All Work Done Neatly 
202 Poyntz Ave. 



Room 5 Marshall Bidg. 

Phone 187 

Be JHways Becomingly 


There's absolutely no reason 
in the world why your clothes 
shouldn't always become you 

You'll find here the widest range 
of Michaels • Stern Stvle- m n d 
Fabrics we ve ever shtnvn whicli 
meau> that there's a perfectly beotjiu- 
ing >uit or overcoat, at a surprisingly 
reasonable price, tor ihe Inw^t fas- id i- 
ous man in town. 

Hochciisr. N. Y, 

Halstead & 




College Stodettto Are Urged to Attend 

the CiMMs and Take Up Sretc 

matic Stady. 

A Bctaedule of Bible clastet for the 
Btudentfl of the college has been Ar- 
ranged by the Msntaattan cburches. 
Already more than 700 studeiiti have 
enrolled in clateee for the study of 
the Btble. Many profeetora are teach- 
ing clasaea. The courseB are veil 
planned and admlraibly adapted. The 
schedule li; 
Baptlat Cbnrcli. Siiadar, 11:4S a. in. 

Baraca cliiaa, for young men. Sub- 
ject, "The Life of Chrlit." — Teacher, 
W. N. Keliey. 

PblUthea claw, for young women, 
using the senlbf gniM immnn — 
Teacher. Mi». T. JT. Records. 

Class for youngc^lege girls lil the 
International lew***— Temriier, Mrs. 
r. M. Brink. 
ChiiatJan Chnrcfa, EtaHdaK Oils' a. m'. 

A young men's cTmM, taught by the 
Re7. J. David Arnold. At present tfie 
International LeafeoflS are being used, 
but later a special coune in modem 
problems will be taken up. 

Class for young women, "Chrla*lan- 
ity and Social Serrtce" — Teacher, C. 
W. Ijandon. 

For yonng men and women, a cl^ 
in the International Lenone, taught 
by Professor Reed. 

CongreRBtiotial ChnrGh. 

Classes for young men and women. 

"The Social Message of Jesus," 12 
lessons. Another aerlei of IsMons Is 
to foUow^Teaehor. the Rev. W. L. 
Goldsmith, Sunday, 9 a. m. 

A rapid readlnx course In the gos- 
pels, Sunday), fl a. m. — Teaober, the 
Rev. A. B. Holt 

"The Modern Sunday School," a 
study of methods and prlic'ples, 
Wednesday evening, 6:45 — Teacher, 
the Rev. W. L. Goldsmith. 

For young women, "Women of the 
Bible." taught by Mrt. L. E. Call; In- 
ternational Lessons, taught by W. H. 
Nlcolet; both classes Sunday. 11:45 
a. ra. 

For young men, "The Religious 
Meeaage of Genesis," taught by the 
Rev. W. L. Goldsmith: "The Will of 
God and a Man's Life Work," taught 
by Prof. C. 0. Swanson. Both classes 
Sunday 11:45 a. m. 

Rt^lNTopal Churrh Hoday, ll:4n. 

A class for young men and women. 
Church History and the Principles 
of the Christian Religion" — Teacher, 
the Rev. J, E. Fiockbart, rector. 
MethodiHt Church, Sunday, tl:4B, 

Claases for young women, using the 
Intsrnaiional Ij^ssons are taught by 
Mies Ada Rice, Dr. Ella D. Coltraln, 
MIes Daisy Crane, Mrs. Howard M. 
Chandler, and Mre. John 3we«t. 

Classes for young men, using the 


The Optometrist 

International Leaaona, are taught by 
Mrs. Charlotte Wilder, Prot, W, H. 
Andrews, John Sweet ' 

A class for young women and 
young men is taught by Prof, J. W. 

A class for young men In "Rural 
Church Problems" Is taught by Prof. 
E. L. Holton. 
Presbyterian Churefa, Snndar, lt^4B. 

ClasMs for yoQUg wom«n, using 
Senior Graded lessons are taught il>y 
Hiea Ella Weeks, Mrs. John Coons, 
Mt». M. P, Afaeara. 

Ctasaes for young men : "Construc- 
tive Studies in the Life of Christ," 
taught by the Rev, D. H. Fisher; 
'Where We <3ktt Oiir Xngiish BlWe," 
*ioilHit by Prof, H, L, Rent. Senior 
Omded leesoni, taught by G. M. 

A claaa for men and women, using 
the International Lessons, taught by 
W. H. UarTln. 

Vsited PivsAytorian Ohtmii. 

Toang med'i data. 

Young women's class. 

ilTO oonraea In wood working and 
blacksmlthlng, farm book keeping 
and other farm snbjeeta. 

"Paid In Pull," a new play of con- 
teuHorary American lit«, by Engene 
Walter, will be played at Marshall 
theater Monday, Octot>er 14th hy a 
company of exceptional merit. wUb 
the Sixth eommaudment as Its moral 
theme, the. ptay la aiad to get very 
close to life. It la written In tht 
ereryday' speech of the average 
American and Is natd to be both dar- 
ing and deeply Impreastve. 

Van L, Buck of Junction City 1^ in 
town on hnslnest today. 

Special telegraphic reports of the 
Aggle-Nehraska game will be received 
a« usual at the Varsity Shop, 


c'irst County Bdocatlonal Meet »t Ri- 
ley Saturday, 

The ftrat educational meeting this 
^ear of the Riley County School 
teaoherg will be held at Riley Satur- 
day of this week. The program for the 
taealon Is one of the best ever arrang- 
ed, both as to educational value and 
as to entertainment. 

Parents as well as pupils will be 
Included In the program, and the 
Bttad this and participate in the dis- 
attend this and partlcpate n tbe d»- 
cusslons at the first meeting. 

A nmmary of the program sbowii 
some very nice talks and dseussons. 
Some of them are: "A Review of the 
Reading Circle Books;' "Essays in 
Application," by Miss Sarah Da\is, 
and Prlnotpal L. H, Damon. 

"Education In Games and Plays," 
by Mlaa Wilms Orren and Mrs. K. C. 
Smith; "Educators in the Home,' by 
Rev. Boyer and Mrs. Comfort atid 
"The Influence of the Home In 
School," by Mrs. David Griftltb and 
Miss Clara Shield are some of tbe 
rirst on tbe program. 

After dinner tqasts on such spicy 
topics as "What's the Matter;'"' "Who 
Wants to Knock?"; "Why, When and 
What For?"; and others will enliven 
the days program. 

There will be three games taught 
as well as callsthenlc drills. There 
will be a question box on the new 
text books. Tbe program will con- 
clude with a lesson in musical appre- 
ciation with a Victor phonograph as 
accompaniment, furnished by the 
Mo r mat school. 

P, H. Bundy, who has been apeud- 
Ing a month's vacation visiting rela- 
tives near Belleville, returned the 
first of the week and resumed his 
work In tbe shops. 

LOST— A $5 Mil Tuesday, be- 
tween Eleventh and Thirteenth on 
Moro street. Return to College P, 0. 
and receive reward. 

CoHege Giris 


Dull Calf or Oon Metal Leather 
Is worn more than any thing 
alse for ereryday street wear, 
rbis cat shows you the Ideal 
ihoe for College wear. THli 

Hade aud shown especially for 
College girls. Broad Toe heavy 
extension soles, rope stitched, 
medium or high tops, and beet 
o[ all, Uie broad walking 
heel. All aiies nb^. IThe pric? 
— 9J»; 

Phone 88 Orooerlet, Queensware. Phone 87 Everything in Hard- 
ware, lmplem«ntt, Feed. Phone gOO Dry Oooda. Phone 3800 Shoes, 
Fumlahings, Rugi. Phone 480 Ready-toWear, Phone 4087 Office. 
Phone 500 Coal and Wood. 

The resuita obtained by 
ASKREN, the optometrist, 
speak for themselves. 
Tired Ey,et Headochet, 
Pain in Balli» Smarting, 

burninfir evetids, Iett'>r9 becrme 
blurred while rendinfr, are symp- 
tona caused by Eve Strain— and 
are quickly reliever! by our pro- 
perly fitted lenses. In every 
cai2 abiilute aatisfact on guar- 

A S K R E N 

The Optomctrixt 

Rememhep We Pit ihp Celebrate 
ed SHUR-ON Eve Glass Mount- 

\ New Short Course Trial. 

The first short course offered la 
Kansas away from the agricultural 
rollege Is to begin at Hays, December 
2, and continue three weeks. The 
course la to be under the direction 
of the college In cooperation with tbe 
Western Normal school. Lectures will 
be given pvery evening in the audi- 
torium of the normal echool. Work in 
stock judging and crop laboratory 
exercises will he handled at the west- 
ern Kansas experiment station not 
far from the normal school. 

Th e proposed short course for 
farmers and their boys will receive 
the atentton of all the heads of de- 
'inrtments. The list includes Presi- 
dent Waters. Director Webster of tbe 
experiment station at Manhattan; 
Professor W. A. Cochel, animal hus- 
bandry; Professor W, M. Jardine, 
farm crops; Professor O. E. Reed, 
dairying; Professor W. A. LIppincolt, 
poultry husbandry; Professor Albert 
Dickens, horticulture; Professor C. A. 
Scott, state forester; Professor L. E 
Call, soils: Professor P. 3. Schoenle- 
ber, diseases of farm animals. 

President Joseph H. HIU ol the 
normal school will attend some of the 
sessiona The normal school will 

Palace Drug Co. 

Kodaks and Supplies 


College Drug Store Palace Drug Store 

No FresKiBaai Bwrrid 

Student** Hangout. 



• a 1 

Gall UP 

Ramev Bros. p''°"« ^o 

)VIanbattan Candy Kitchen 

fancy Ice Creams and Ices 

Bpecfal ca^e tatten in flUfng orders for parties 
and receptfone. 


Jewelor and Optidan 

in Marshall Theatre Bldg, 

Manhattiui. Kansas, 

M. J. HcSEK, D. D, S. 

Office Phono G6. Hes. Phone G3 

Office in Kooms 18-19, Union 

National Bank Building. 

Union National Banlc Building. 

Phone 91 — 2 rinjfs. 
Uesidenca 710 Moro 

Wblle down town don't fall to visit I Mr. and Mrs, Oeorger Turner of 
The Duckwall Racket, The most com- j N'lckerson, Kan., have been visiting 
plete line of racket goods in the city. | In Manhattan. Mrs. Turner former- 

ly was Miss Etbel Barber. 

While down town don't fall to 
visit The Ducltwall Backet. The moat 
complete line of racket gooda In the 

WANTED — Colored boy to shine 
Bhoes and do pressing. Enquire eve- 
nings of A, C. Hancock, 1109 Blue- 

The largest assortment of pennants 
and jewelry in Manhattan, also low- 
est prices. Varsity Shop. 

Q. S, Hine la taking bis vacation 
this month and Is visiting relatives in 
South Dakota, He will ot'eud the 
International Live Stock Show ot 
Chicago before returning. 

BtndeaU. AttenUoB. 

If you are interested In a new 
standard visible typewriter, obeap. 
drop a note In college box No. 187. 

FOR SALE — A good mandolin, 
bora, and 12-guage pump gun. In- 
quire at 611 Larmlne street. 


Office 306 Poyntz, North side. 
Everything in Photography, 
l^^nishing done for amateurs. 


Office Phone 57 Res. 2482 

Office over Paine Furniture 
Manhattan, fians. 

l!T6r3rthiiig in the Drug lane 
— at the— 


DR. a. A. ORISE, DenliBt. 

'SS yearB of continued prac 
tic»vBhoald be convincing of 
highait skill and perfection- 

ttfwilttf Storv for f oan- 



Agency for: 

Eastmans Kokakt 

Kodak Supplies 

BesbGoods— Bstt Prices 

Agency for: 

A. G. Si.afduigs Jerseys 
Sweaters and 
Athletic goods of all kinds 

Your Patronage Soticted 

31 1 Poynls 




We buy and sell more Rain 
coats than all other dealers 
cembined in /Vlanhattan 


There*s a reason we buy in 
lar^e quantities for our stores, 
hence the prices are from one 
to two dollars less per garment 

Prices $4.00 to $15.00 

Regular lengths extra lengths 
same price here 

EllDOstmanGlo. Go. 

Greatest Outfitters to men and young men 

UX&Ij NKW8. 

Gym BultB DOW Id, Varsity Shop. 

The Eta Betas wilt dance tonight 
in the Elks' Club. 

Dairy lab. aprons, arsVity Shop. 

Raymond Pratber has been pledg- 
ed by the Kappa Delta PU. 

Special telegraphic reports of the 
Aggie-Nebraska game will be received 
M usual at the VarsUy Shop. 

Askren's Jewelry Stores, 122 Moro 
and SOS Main atrset. 

Marcta E. Turner, '06. U head of 
the department of domestic science In 
the State Agricultural College at 
Toneaboro, Ark. 

Askren's Jevrolry Stores for fine 
wmUb and Jewelry i«p«lring. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Lewallen vlalt- 
ed Manhattan last week. 

The Tbu Omega Slgmas danced 
last night in the Elks' Club. 

All kinds of fonntnln pen. repalr- 
«d at Askren's J«we|ry Store.. 

We have all music In stock used 
In music department. Olney UubIc 
Co., Marshall BIdg. 

Will Pulver, '11, visited friends In 
Manhattan this week. He Is practic- 
ing veterinary medicine at Wamego, 

Mrs. M. F. Ah earn spent a few 
few days In Topeka this week. 

All local views and sepia post cards 
1 cent each at The Duckwall Ra«ket. 

Overalls, VarsUy Shop. 

Dick Wilson and A. P. Davidson 
accompanied the football team to 
Lincoln yesterday. 

Cotnriclit Hut ^VffnrT k Man 

W. G. Ward is at East Lansing, 

tvjtni^attqajs 3nii|3«3i 'UB8;q3|i\[ 

Subscribe for The Students' Her- 
ald. Only 11.00 per year. 

Typewriters. Phone 40. 

' Prof. L. H, Beall, who la studying 
at the University of Chicago, spent a 
few days this week In Uanhattan. 

C. B. Griffith, an attorney of Port 
Scott, who is the president of the 
Triple Tie lodge, visited friends here 

J. R. Cooper, '12, leaveji today for 
the University of Nebraska, where 
he win begin work as assistant pro- 
fessor of horticulture. 

Prof. C. W. McCampbell went with 
the team to Kansas City. Teams from 
Nebraska, Kansas, Iowa, Arkansas 
and MissourT competed. 

LOST— Lady's gold watch in 
brown leather wristlet. Finder please 
return to Herald office. 

Did you ever stop tu lis- 
ten where people say 
they buy there shoes, if 
you never just notice how 
many of theni say we 
bought the popular shoe 
of the town where they 
run from $2 50 to $5.00. 


SELZ Royal Blue Store 

TpODAY we are called upon to decide 
a most momentous and vital question; 
one which affects our pocketbooks; one which 
has a direct relation to the high cost of living; 
one which has a direct bearing on our good 
appearance, and on our success in life. 

My fellow citizens, it is no other than the 
question what clothes shall we buy this fall; 
and I call upon you all to declare, with me, that 
you will support with your sacred suffrages 

Hart Schaffner & Marx 

Fine suits and overcoats 

the best clothes ever made; all wool, sound 
tailoring, correct in style. 


Loud cheers from the crowd, and many voices shouting, 

"We Will; "Hurrah for Hart Schaffner & Marx 
clothes;" "$18 to $35 is all right." Sold by 




Kansas State agricultural College 

Vol. xviir. 


MANHATTAN, KANSAS, 0("n')BER 16, 1912 


No. 3^ 


njiniitfs before two Xobriiskaiis 1k>- 
|gantogfve their undivided atlentloi; 
lo Holmes. 



Th« backflcldH conipared I 
XKBItAHK.A UKFKATKI* THK KAN. 1 favorably to tile AgrfioR. Tito Corn- ' a XKW 
SAB TKAM, 30 TO 8. . huskers are Biiepdy, shifty, and 

jlipavy. But they made small Ralnt j 

around the AKKie wlngB. They com -' „ rruTry ■» ryr DDCcmiUT 
pleted n forward pass only onre. Thf n. H. rClllUn lO InC rnColULRI 

< ' ! »i J/Kf ; I : oi«; A s r/ATio.v 

18 JU\L'?f€H[<;U. 


AsHembljr ProKram. 

AftKl^<^' Touchdown Came in the IHec- 

ond Qimrter, When Pnllom For- 

wiird PattHed to Stahl. 

: other half tlo/en times Stdorfsky or 

Prat her objected and carried the day, St»t1oiit« in Aifliltcrlurnl, Mechaiiiti, 
The ARRle haeka made their beat Klectricnl antl Civil C'oursc-t Arc 
Kftlna on <'nd nmp, cutilnR cIobc In as , >feml»er«. 

the opportunlly offered. NVbraska i — — — 

The score was 30 to 6 In favor of 
XeliraBka when the Kansas Aggies 
and the Corn buskers finished uU 
minutes of hard-fought, plunging 
football on Northroii Field last Sat- 
urday. The field was soggy, and cut 
down the speed of both teams. The 
Aggies' touchdown came In the aec- 
ond quarter. PoUom flipped a for- 
ward pass to :^tahl and the play 
worked ao 
came back 

Wednesday, Oct. 16, Prof. W. 

A. McKeever. 
Friday. Oct. 18, Dean Van 


Saturday, Oct. 19, Musical 
Program by the Department 
of Music. 



Wlien the Train Returned Pi-oni tlio 

KebraNka Game 500 Rooters Were 

at the Station. 

gained beat on off tackle Jabs. 
Veltruxka Stnrtea Welt. 

The engineers of the college havi i 

decided to have a permanent organ 
In the oitenlng -iu;»rter, Xebrasl-.i laztlon. one that will include student 

started off with a rush. After Ihe.jn ^n engineering courses. A mee 

AgKles had kicked. Nebraska sv-f';)! 'i„g was held last Friday to get tht are taking hold of the proposition to 

fl'*^ . engineers hitereated and effect a per- i,^^,^ ^ trainer for the football men 

But they will work among the stu- 
dent body to swell the fund. That 
cannot be doubted. 

up the field on line plui.s;i"J 

Aggies gained possession of th3 oval, manent organization. H. H. Fento) 

but seemed not to hav-' ^aliiel the was elected president of the new or- 

"feel of the game." and they Inst th.- ganizatlon. L. K. Jones was choHeii 

ball on a fumble. Again h" Nebras- secretary. No other officers were one la needed 

When the football team returned 
last Saturday night, 

, !.\;.TKA!NKK NEEDED, f;-,";.':,"!,.,. „„ *.„ .„„ 

The fraternity men of the college 

fare the team the welcome It de- 
served. Those who have the matter 
in charge are expecting just the same 
amount of enthusiasm at the mass 
meeting to be held In the Auditorium 
next F*rlday night. 

About That Special Train. 

well that Pollom canie.kans started up the fielfl on n series <i|ected because no coiistitutton ha<! Coach T^wman. in speaking to the 1 ^^^ meeting will be for football 
with another one, and of line smashes. Purdy was given bp^n prepared that specified the of- <.rowd that met thetrain last Sunday ; enthusiasm solely. A special train to 

atahl crossed the Nebraska goal line thP ball for a close play off tncVh^ fleers to be elected. President Pen- 

at the far corner of the field, with and smashed through the first U>i:'h- (on appointed a committee to draw 

wearers of the red clinging to himj'lown. Potter kicked the goal. „,, a constitution for the society. Stu- 

like leeches. Nebraska piled up four | .* (Cities Came Back StronR, dents in the architectural, mechani- 

louchdowns, missing one try at goal,; The second quarter found the Ag- c&l, civil and electrical engineertni; 

and Potter, the speedy quarter, boot- Ki^a getting Into form, and from then {.oyrses attended the meeting. 

ed a pretty drop kick from the 4ti|0n the Cornbuskers had no easy ^^^ jgndacott acted as temporary 

yard line. .times. Nebraska had possession of chairman. He called the meeting to 

piornlng, said: Lawrence at the lime of the K. U. 

-We need a trainer to look aftergame can be obtained If the matter Is 
the men. And we need him now." ■ 


times. , .„„ „. cnairman. Me caiieu lue uh-puuk h" .i*j__ nniv one man perhaps In 

It \\»H Hard FoDKht. I*''* ''^" ""''*''' **'^ shadow of the Ag- ^rimr and explained the purpose of, K^"'"* ^ ' *" 

The Aggies fought hard all the «'« «*""• ''"'' ^ard line plunging the assembly. Speeches were matk- 

out-j^^oved Halllgan over for the second by the professors of the engineering a close game 

touchdown, and Potter kicked the faculty. Dean McOormlck was the it will mean that the team as a whole 
goal, Nebraska kicked to I.oanils 

getting only one 

the proper shape to win a victory In 

weighed and Nebraska showed a 

slight superiority In speed. Stoihm. i «***'■ Nebraska kicked to i^oniis. ft^st speaker. The engineers, as a j^ m better physical condition to play 
toward ihe last of the game, sent in '^^^ Aggies kicked and Nebraska whole, he said, had neglected social 'j^^^^ ^^^ j„„g ^he success of the 
a few men in the game to keep hi. Panted to Pol om. Nebraska was pen- affairs, and he thought the organi.- . 

.«=n, f«iriv fresh but he took no , ''"2«'* '<"" o«'"<lo, and then Pollom ^^lon such as the one proposed would ^^**°° aepenos la ^ y , . ,. . 

::; chances on :rylng"ut Vrmen '«^o^ two suecesalve passes to Stahl ^^an much to its members. Profes- tlon of the men. The hospital lis 
Nebraska was pushed for all th« *"^ *^^ ^*^® touchdown was regis- go^ Potter and Professor Conrad ,ha8 been large enough already. A 
Hcore that came to the Cornhuskers. *"®^- "° *^* P'"'^ out, the ball was urged the organizing of a society that trainer will cost ?200. 

held on the 25 yard line, and the would Include the engineers of alt l 

attended to at once. This will be 
talked at>out at the coming meeting 
If you are asked to contribute your ; ^^.j^^y ^^^l^^ xhere Is a cheer 
share to the fond, don't refuse, Theij^j^^gj, ^^ ^e elected. Members of the 
hiring of a trainer may mean the athletic board are to be chosen. 

'Everybody is incited to come and 

The Aggies had little success In con- 
sistently gaining through the Ne- 
braska line, but advanced most on 
short end runs. Pratber lugged Flie 
hall for the moat substantial advanc- 
es, while Sidorfsky slipped around 
the Nebraska ends several times 
gains. Agnew worked in his first 
really big games, and acquitted him- 
self creditably. Pollom played one 
of the best games of his football 
career. He used his head to good 
advantage in the second quarter. It 
was after Nebraska had punted to 
Pollom. Oh the next play the Ne- 
hraskana were penalized. Then Pol- 
lom called a punt formation, Stahl 
succeasrully eluded his man on the 
end of the line and was free to re- 
ceive the pass when Pollom shot it 
to him. Stahl added 15 yards to the 

sogg>' field made a goal from ther", courses 
and from a slight angle at that, out elected, 
of the question. Neitraska received 
the klokoff, but the ball went to the 
Aggies when Pollom broke up a for- 
for ""^^^ P'"'^- '^^^ ^"'^ ended with the 

Tht;l the c^'-ers were 
The next meeting will iu* 


rriev Huvu Sj»ellinK flees, 

held Monday of next week, li> a. n<. 

I while now. 
iii,t the college 

help make the mass meeting a suc- 

That enthusiasm over the football 
.Vam is lacking may not be donbted 
after the way in whicd students 
turned out to meet the team last Sat- 
urday night and also Sunday morn- 
ing. Members of the band were 
there with their instruments and they 
iled the noise. The crowd collected 
early in the evening up town, march- 
ed ont to Aggleville, recruiting fol- 
lowers as It went. When the proces- 
The English classes go through 'slon started up town again, marching 
their "spellln lessons' every once in a, four abreast, the line stretched out 

for two blocks. President Waters 

A Class on .Irgnment. 

The class in argumentation 
ttebate Is a small class, but it Is i', 
noisy one. The members of the class 
take opposite sides on (juest ions that 
are projiosed of l hand, and debate 
against each other. Sometimes every 

Every English class in 
drill In spelling | 

was called upon and called out for a 

.\ggies in possession of the ball 
the middle of the field. 

The Tennis Played Evenly. 
T.,ow man's men took a decided 
brace In the third quarter, and play- 
ed evenly with their opponents. Pol- 
lom gained around the end, and 

Prather ripped the line for a good Ji'^mber of the class comea prepared 
advance. When Prather was compell- to talk on some subject. When he bar 
ed to kick he sent a long spiral down defended his subject, the rest of the j 
the field that drove back the Corn- «la«8 act as opponents and begin to 
busker safetv. Nebraska started a ask questions, some hot arguments 
series of hard plungen and slowly are staged In the class room 
came up the field. Stahl and Bnrk- members of the 
holder were replaced by Moss and 
Custc. Nebraska was 

has a drill in speumB j^p^gp,, |„ ^blch he commended the 
whenever the teacher thinks it time i yjjjj,j|. ^^ ^,j^ ^^^^ ^^^ prophesied vlc- 
to give one. The list of words »>«' ,(,ry for the Aggies October 26. The 
is given ihe students is the list "fjj,^arch began again and the rootera 

words most commonly mlBspellcd 
which means a string of innocent- 
looking words that have surprises up 
-their sleeves to spring on the person 
who ia not careful. 

waited until after one oclock Sunday 
morning to greet the team, 

Ijowriinn ^fade a S|ieecli. 
Coach Lowman was called upon for 
a speech, He said: 

"The team appreciates this sort of 

Steak Roast* .%r« Popular. 1 reception. We fought hard, and we 

Have you made a trip to Wild Cat., are glad to see that yon are with us. 

The Prospect, or Bluemont this year? U|now, you want to help all you can. 

class are: G. H. you have not you are In the hopeless And there is one thing In which we 

Ilower, Miss neorgia Canfleld, James minority that political parties proph- can all help. We need a trainer to 

held three Bond, Archie Marble, Roy Gwln, H. 'esy for their opponents. The warm look after the men and keep them In 

Aggie gains on the play. Then ^euraBK* ««» u«.« t,,.^^ . .. . . 

Pollom caOetT another pass to Stahl. • _j^,p^p J E Butcher, Alfred Clapp, W. E. autumn has offered many fine the best physical condition. I have 

and the Nebraskans watched Stahl, _• " „ uprights from Gllmoro and J. R. Hewitt. Profesaor chances for steak roasts— which is been talking to the fraternity men on 

receive the pass and wade through ^ Searson is the umpire. A text book the polite name for weinle roasts— i the way up here and they have agreed 

Cornhusker opposition, cross the Ne- 
braska line, and touch the ball 
down. Schafer'3 playing was a feature 

(Continued on fourth page.l en argumentation is used. 

and picnics. 

of the game. Tlme_ and again he 
spilled the Interference and left the 
Nebraska man carn'ing the ball 
running free for another waiting Ag- 
gie to down. Holmes was sent Into 
the line, and from then on the line, 
held better. Stahl played hard. 
Moss was sent in to replace 
Stahl when Stahl reeclved an injured 
nose, and Jimmie played fiendishly 
all the way through. Burkholder 
was kicked In the Back of the head, 
and had to be taken from the field 
unconscious. The attendance of a 
doctor was necessary. Cusic was sent 
in to fill the vacancy at guard. Pra- 
ther played a great game, negotiat- 
ing most of the Aggie gains. 
A Tryout For the Hue. 
The aurpriso of the game was th« 
bumps that the line received, tin til 
this game the line had bad things 
their own way with their opponents. 
hut Nebraska had a strong Une, too. 
The Cornhuskera made galna through 
the line, and it waa a good experi- 
ence for the Aggie line. The line- 
men worked hard, but they did n >t 
work together the same way as th"y 
will by the time that K. U, is met. 
Holmes was sent In at his tackle, and 
that stopped the Nebraska gains 
through that particular spot consid- 
erably, although it was only a 



State Normal vs. Aggies 

College Field 

Saturday, Oct. 1 9. 3:30 p. m. 

Admission 50c 


,to take the matter up. We ought to 
he able to raise the money necessary 
to employ a trainer and get him here 
at once to look after the men." 

The idea was new to the crowd, 
but they accepted it heartily. 


Lyceum Ticketi may be reierved at the Vawity Shop for 
Some very Choice SeaU may be Obtained 


First Number Thursday Night-Sas . The Chicago Operatic Co. 

A Way to Go to K. U. 

Ten fellows, all of them filled with 
football dope, were talking It over. 

Said one: "I can't see my way 
clear to go down for the K. U. game 
unless my financial rating takes a 
mighty change for the better. I have 
just fifty cents to set aside for riot- 
ous living." 

The others echoen the condition of 
the financial market. Every one had 
Just fifty cents. Finally one had a 
brilliant Idea, 

"Pool It," be commanded. So they 
pooled It, fifty cent ante. The one 
who won out In the lottery that fol> 
lowed will root for the Aggies at 
Lawrence on October 26. 

An OTRaaixed 8, B. Obua. 

The class taught by Prof. E. L. 
Holton, that haa taken up the study 
of rural church problema. Is an or- 
ganized class. The officers of the 
class are: James West, president; 
Miss Estella H. Boot, vice president: 
Miss Bvans, secretary- treaaurer. The 
class meets every Sunday morning at 
half past nine at the Methodlat 



Publlslied tach Wednecday and 

Satiirdsr during the college year hf 
the students of the Kansas State 
Agrlcaltnral College. 

Entered at the poetoftlce at Manhat- 
tan, Kansas, as seoond-claas matter. 

Phone 35S5. 

C. O. WelUngtbn. . .Managing Editor 
G. C. Van Neste. . .Business Manager 
C. Lee Archer. . .Ass't Bus. Manager 
Ralph MuBser. .Subscription Manager 

E. H. Smith Athletic Editor 

Geo. H. Hower Reporter 

Ivy Fuller Reporter 

James West Reporter 

rooters meet the team at the statios 
on their return from the Nebraska 
game, that was a good start toward 
organised pep. More of it will be 
turned loose Frldar night. 


Are there any Taft men about col- 
lege? If there are, they should get 
together if they wish to make any 
noise before the election. They may 
have no chance to make a noise 


The Agglea lost a hard game last 
Saturday. But they lost It fighting 
hard. There was no laying down, no 
letting up when the game seemed 
hopelessly lost. True, the team made 
mistakes. But they fought hard all 
the way through. That is the uplrlt 
that counts; It's the spirit that wins 

G*s PIsBt Had Trouble tar Ttvu 
Hours Becanse of Leak. 

(From Manhattan Nationalist. 
Testerday afternoon the engineer 
of the gas plant found It Imposslt^k 
to make any gains in filling the 

I "There's a big leak somewhere,' 
said he. 

Men went out along the lines and 
BOon reported that on Tenth street 
between Osage and Leavenworth, 
there was a broken tee joint causti! 
liy the raiuB settling the dirt uneven 
ly. The gas was escaping In sitcli 
roiume that it was necessary to shut 
off the pressure for a couple of 

To show the precautions taken by 
the company, _ they telephoned to 
every customer before shutting of: 
the Kas, and cautioned each one to 
turn off the gas until advised that I 
would start up aKain. 

On account of the break being h 

, a three-Inch main, it was abaoluteh 

j necessary to shut off the pressure for 
the repairs. It took only an hour 

j and a half for the men to put a new 

i tee Joint In place. 


A mass meeting will be held Fri- 
day night, and everyone in college 
should attend. When DOo frantic 

TRr us FOR 


We can i»lease you 

Olflci*! IjOfttcer Here Tomorrow 
A. L. Westgard, the official ap- 
pointed by the American Automobile 
association to log the Roiden Bel; 
road, will arrive here tomorrow 
barring accidents. A letter was re- 
ceived this morning announcing that 
Mr, Westgard would leave Kansas 
City this morning. 

It is the purpose of the aaso^latlor. 
to make n chart and make a log o' 
each established au(o road In the 
country in time. 

Speakf) at Topeka Afl Club. 

Prof. Charles DlUon of the jour- 
nalism departmBnt at the college, 
will speak at the meeting of the To- 
peka Ad club there tomorrow evf- 
ning. The subject of Prof. Dtllon'e 

j speech is to be, "The Mystery anri 

' Efficiency," 

-Woifs Studio- 

Next To Court House 

I The regular meeting of the Y. W 
r. A. will he held Wednesday nigl;! 
of this week Instead of Thursday, so 
that there will be no mixing of dates 
for the Chicago Operatic Company's 
entertainment, a lyceum course num- 


And three Suits Pressed for (1 per Month, 
(1100 Itliieinont .Avenue.) 


Satisfaction guaranteed. Cleaning and pressing work done. I am a 

student and do this as a means to keep me In school. Boom the 

College by booming its institutions. 

Call and see me whether you have any work done or not. 

A. C. HANCOCK, Proprietor. 


Is the all important factor in making modern eftioiency. 
large part of a man's education. 


It Is a 

Now Is The Time 

To learn systematic methods. Learn It while in college and you will 
not exasperate future employers in their attempts to teach It to you 
should all be systematized. You will accomplish more, worry leas, 
work less, live better. 

Your Room, Your Notes, 
Your Correspondence 


College Book Store 

DK. 1. J, Monrrr 

Office Puroell Block. 
Keaidence 928 Leavenworth St. 
Manhattan, Kansai. 



411 Houston 


Phone 186 

5 per cent Cash Discount. 


The store that Is nearest the student. Kast College Gate. 


The Laundry of 


Phone 701 

1219 More 


Delivered to any part oi the city, or 
shipped to any part of (he state. 


Office First National Bank BulMins, 
r>ffice Phone 537. Rta. 7I» I 

G. K. Brenner 

PHONE 349g 


Beeds — Orajn 


.Manhattan Kim?«aii 


Physician and Surgeon. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 238 

Res. 420 N. 3rd Tel. 238-3 

Go To 



For Your Tools. 



Phone 76. 



All Work Pone Neatly 

202 Poyntz Ave. 



Room 5 Marshall Bldff. 

Phone 187 


*** ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦ » ♦» ♦ 

I - Manhattan Repair Shop - j: 

The Goodyear System Is acknowl- 
edged the peer of all other systems 
and the work we turn out is guaran- 
teed to give the best of sstlsfactioit. 
When you are tgaln in need of work 
In this line, glv« us a trial, 

J. S. DAVIS, Prop. 
Union National Bank huilding 

Be Always Becomingly 


♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦««**********a*««'**4«*« ♦♦»» ♦ ♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦»♦♦♦♦# 

We Pride Ourselves 

on the great variety of sandwiches, soups and lunch- 
eon dishes which we serve. Our coffee and chocolate 
are the best in town. 

We solicit your orders for fancy ice cream, sherbet and 
punch. They are the kind you will buy, by and by- 

Special Attention given to Every Order 


W. F. EPLING. Proprietor. 

There's absolutely no reason 
in the world why your clothes 
shouldn't always become you 

You'll find here the widest range 
of Michaels - Stern Styles and 
Fabrics we've ever shown which 
means that there's a perfectly becom- 
ing suit or overcoat, at a surprisingly 
reasonable price, lor the most fastidi- 
ous man in town. 


C<)p>n.;M, 1V12. 
Hoch«j(;r, N.V, 

Halstead & 


Knostman Clothing Co. 

Greatest Outfiterst to Men and Young Men 

Young Men's Suits and Overcoats at $20 and $25 



Our first consideration in select! n^f these garments 'was that the fabrics used and the 
manual work of constructinff them should be the best me could procure. But that part is 
elemental— the real skill, the art of making clothes, lies not in cloth or buttons, cannot be 
touched \v^ith the hand, or measured 'with the tape; it is clear to all 'who have eyes to 
cee— 2i^ is style. . And the young and mature men, to whom style is important, are coming 
in steadily increasing numbers to find here their ideal of service. JVe know what style 
is and we know how to get it, and it is because of these things fully as much as of the high 
quality of materials and workmanship, that w^e can so strongly commend our Apparel 
for Young Men. 

7%€ opp&rtune time to select the Pall Suit and Overcoat is when the 
assortTnents in the variotcs styles are complete— TH^i T TIME IS NOW 

Suits ^th re^Iar or woH roll lapeli, 2 and 3 button, 
natural shoulders, straight trousers with cu£F. hand 
tailored aU through — particularly desirable young aien*B 
«tyles. #octctQ Snuili make, at $20 and $29. 

Fall Overcoats in nevr mixtures and solid colors, 
indudintf many imported oovelties; full silk lined, or 

skeleton lined; Raglan, strap or split sleeves — knee to 
full length, straight and full box backs, with and with- 
out belt and box plait— nomul shoulders Pf j^^^ S20'$35 

Norfolk Suits in new Fall models — College and 
Egyptian sand colorings in Cassimeres and Bradford 
Covds — prices range from ^«| A /lA ^^ ^P* ^^ ^iz€: 


Copyricht, 1913, AUnd D*dnf * 



I ' 





About One-Third of the Total Ooiuit 

Gomes From the Dom«niUc Science 


Look out for tbe Sophe. There are 
more eopbomores in college tban 
memben of any otber class. The lat- 
est record of enrollment has 389 
sophomores on the lUt. The total 
enrollment 1b 2129. 

Oae-thlrd of all the studenta In 
college are glrla taking the domestic 
science coune, vhlcb argues well for 
tbe future health of Kansas. 

In the fresh man class 346 have en- 
,.rolIad. There are 389 sophomores. 
'The Junior class numbers 328. When 
commencement days come 248 sen- 
iors win receive diplomas, barring 
mishaps. There are 170 girls in tbe 
housekeepers' coarse. Twenty-three 
persons are doing graduate work. 
Special work is chosen by 69. In tbe 
first year of snbfresbman work 233 
are enrolled. In the second year cf 
iubfresbman work there are 323 
■tn dents. 

this sport as being one of tbe 
condltionera on tbe market. 


Twenty College Wompn Have Jolnm) 

Twenty college women have en- 
tered their names on the menibersbip 
list of the college Progreftsive Club. 
College women have been invited es- 
pecially to attend the meetings of the 
club and to join in tbe fun. Plans 
are now being made for a big rally 
to be held some night soon, in the 

Henry Allen Is expected to come 
to Manhattan to speak some time In. 
the present campaign, but the clab 
does not know whether or not It wlllj 
be able to have Henry Allen the: 
flame night that the big meeting Is 
staged in the Auditorium. Prof. W. 
A. McKeever has consented to ad- 
dress the meeting, and Prof. Charles 
Dillon and Prof. Albert Dickens have 
been asked to speak. i 

The club received 1,000 bull' 
tuoose pins reeottl^. * ' 



Gym suits now in, Varsity Shop. 

Dwight Miller, who attended col- 
lege last year, spent Sunday with his 
parents, Hr. and Hra. J. H. Miller. 


Interesting- Program Will Bej 

The Agricultural Association v^ill| 
meet Friday of this week. An Intur- 
estlng program has been prepared. 
L. A. Fitz, professor of milling In- 
dustry, will speak on "The Commer-' 
cial Grading of Wheat and Its Rela- 
tion to Dockage Problems." Those 
who went to tbe American Royal wlllj 
report on the sbow. Visitors are wel- 
comed, and the students In agricul- 
tural courses are urged especially to 
attend. Membership In the Agricul- 
tural Association la open to all stu 
dents who are interested In agricul 
tural progress. 

K. U, has also organised a T. R. 

All local views and aepia pott ear da 
1 cent each at The Duckwall Racket. 

Tennett HcKee visited college 
friends Thursday and Friday of last 
week. I 

LOST — Lady's gold watch in i 
brown leather wristlet. Finder please 
return to Herald office. 

Don't forget tbe meeting at the 
Y. M. C, A. Thursday evening, 6:30' 
7:15. Mr. Holt leader. Everybody 

The tennis courts are busy nowa- 
days whenever the weather offers 
half an Invitation. 

ROOM FOR RENT— Near college. 
New modern house. 636 Osage. It 

The Janlor-Senlors will dance next 
Saturday night. Tbls is the second 
dahce to be given by the club this 

No Crose^ewnOry Tliis Fall, 

Owing to the inauguratloir of soc 
cer as a fall term sport, the annual 
cross-country run for tbe Hamilton! 
medal will be postponed until thei 
opening of the spring term. The; 
cross-country will be held during the. 
interval between the indoor and out-- 
door track seasons. 

AH track Inen and others desirous i 
of working out for any of the winter' 
Indoor sports, and those interested lui 
soccer Itself, should turn out for tbei 

workouts. Coach Lowmaa endorses i 


With the Shoit Coarse Oirls. 

The housekeepers met recently and 
elected officers. Miss Myrtle Colwell j 
Is president. Hiss Eunice Mathews is; 
vice president. Miss MoUie Smith isi 
secretary. Miss Qertmde Hills Isl 
treasurer. Miss Julia Hamlt is mar-| 
shal, and Miss Delpha Hazel time is 
assistant marshal. 

Francis G. Hughes was in school 
last year. He is now on bis farm cast 
of Lawrence, Kans. 

FOR RENT — A modern room near 
college. 1886 Osage street. 

J. H. Toung and Charles Wolcott 
accompanied the football team to 
Lincoln last Friday. 

FOR SALE — h. good mandolin, 
horn, and I2-fuage pump gun. In- 
quire at 611 Larmina street. 

Down in Wichita the principal of 
the high school declared that basket 
bait "made the girls bold," and for 
that reason he ordered tbe girls to 
stop playing tha game. 

We have all music In stock used 
in music department. Gluey Music 
Co., Marahall BIdg. 

Bernard Lamer returned Saturday 
night from Kansas City, where he at- 
tended tbe American Royat. 

WANTED — Furnaces to tend 
morning and evening by student. 
Rates reasonable. Write box 407 or 
phone 3641. 

Prof. J. W. Searson made an ad- 
dress before the Fifth District Wo- 
men's Clubs at Junction City last 
Friday night. 

WANTED — Two men to help on 
agency. Address Box 365, collei^. 

Carl Ostrum of the department of 
English, and Dr. Blachly, of Manhat- 
tan, were made memben of the 
Science Club at the meeting last 

Subscribe for Tha Students' Her- 
ald. Only tl.OO per year. 

Afltaran'a Jeweirr Stores, ISS Mora 
uid 308 Main Street. 

Bob Gerlau. who attended college 
here last year, is now studying law at 
the University of Nebraaka. Gerlau 
set the high mark in the state track 
meet last spring. 

Aakren'a Ivwmrj Storea for fine 
w«teb aad jairelrr MpalHBg. 


Popular Copyrighted Fiction 

Three hundred Title s by one hun dred and fif^ ge ven Authori 

Popular Price 50c 

The Students* Co-Operative Book Store 


ACI«1I<>1 lAmt HARI» OAMR. 

(Continued from first paKe.) 

WAISiK, OAS AHD ELKCftRlO tbe 40 yard line. The quarter ended 


Of tbe 


ProKnun BeglBs Thor^dAj, at the 
El«>ctric Tlie»t«r — Menbeiv Will 
ViRtt the OoHege aad Se« a»in«. 

EnRineeriDg students and other 
college people will be Interested In 
the meeting of tbe Kanaaa Water, 
Gaa. Electric Light and Street Rall- 
waj aoaoclatloQ, which meets In 
Manhattan Thuradajr, Friday and 
Saturday of this week. Tbe meetings 
will be held In the Electric theater. 
Uptown, and the anoclation will 
open headquartem at the Gillette 

"We expect to have the beat meet- 
ing that we have had," aays Prof. B. 
B. P. Eyer, who Is president of tbe 
aasoclation. "We bare prepared a 
good program and expect to have a 
very auccesstul meeting." 

A large number Is 
attend tbe meetings. Men of much 
experience In engineering work will 
be here to make addresses and offer 
viewpoints. President Waters will 
diacusa the vital question, "Why the 
Cost of Living Is High." Dean Mc- 
Cormlck will make an address on 
"Economic Methods In Combustion of 

The members of the association 
will wear a badge and a button. The 
buttoa will be a picture of the en j 
gloeerlng building of tbe college, anr* i 
on tbe badge will be printed tbe inl- 
tUla of tbe association. 

A theater party baa been arranged. 
Saturday the association will have s 
chance to tee a good football game 
when the Kansas Aggies and the 
Kansas State normals play on the 
college field. The association w 
visit the college, of course. 

with Nebraska in possession 

In tbe last quarter the long fight 
began to tell on the Aggie defense. 
Stelhm sent In a few fresh men to 
keep the pot boiling. Haliigan got 
away on a 40 yard run for a touch- 
down, Potter missing the goal. Soon 
Purdy smashed his way across for 
another touchdown, and Potter kick- 
ed the goal. Score, 30 to 6. 
Prather Kicked Splendidly. 

Prather kicked splendidly, ani*, 
easily outdistances his opponent, tie 
kicked r>o yards consistently. Howard 
left end for the Cornhuskers, did tbe 
punting for his team. 

One of Nebraska's strongest |)olnts 
was their dodging ability. Time and 
again the Aggies tackled only to lose 
hold when the Cornhnsker runner 
sidestepped or squirmed free. Many 
times plays would have been broken 
up before they were well under way 
If tbe Aggie tacklers bad retained 
their holds. But the game demon- 
expected to ''*''*^®^ **"^ *'''"^' ^^^ Agglea have 
the material for a powerful machine, 
and when the cripples doff their 
slings and bandages, and the Injured 
ones once more get In the game, the 
Aggies need have no fear of oppon- 
ents. All of the men who played in 
the game against Nebraska played 
hard and well. There was no lay- 
ing down. But it is a costly business 
to send in new men to substitute for 
tried and true regulars !n the cruc- 
ial period of the game. The Nebras- 
ka game was a mighty good experi- 
ence for the Aggies, and they will 
come out of the defeat all the 
stronger. Tbe lineup: 
Neb., 30. PoB 

Howard L.E. 

Meyer, Swanson L.T. 
Swanson, Mejrer L.G. 


Nebraska Game Added a Few More 

Some of the Aggies were badly 
used up in the recent game with the 
Cornhuskers. Stabl's nose was 

Soccer Football Starts. 

Soccer football was started Mon- 
day afternoon In the city park. Ike 
Hehn initiated the men in the work- 
ings of the game. More than enough 
for two teams turned out to take 
part in tbe Initial tryout of the game. 

broken in a mixup. Burkholder was fiieven men play on a side. The 
kicked in the back of the head and , game is entirely a kicking contest, 
was unconscious for some time. j^None except tbe gmil keepers may 
When Pollom had finished dressing '. cstcb a kick. 

at the hotel after the game and start- ' Ike Hehn says that he hat played 
ed to pick up bis suit case, his right ' the sport in England, from where 


was Introduced Into this 

arm pained him. I^ter It was found the sport 
that tbe ligaments In tbe arm were j country. 

wrenched. It will be some time be- 1 

fore he is In condition to play, Scha-|. The F. L. C. Club danced at Ag- 
fer was bruised badly. Burkholder Is'glevUle Hall Friday evening. E. J. 

all right at tbe last report. 

The largest assortment of pennants 
and Jewelry In Manhattan, also low- 
est prices. Varsity Shop. 

Coach Bums HTae a Good Squad of 
Novices Out. 

Coach Burna, who has charge of 
the freshman football squad, says 
be Is going to have some team. Most 
of tbe men are green at the game but 
some bave shown the speed and 
weight and head requisite for varsity 
calibre. Last year's squad prepared 
a number of good men for tbo vars- 
ity this year. Agnev, niney, Enns, 
Marble and Coxen are from the Burne 
crew of 1911. 

More games will be scheduled this 
year for tbe first year men. Tbe game 
arranged with the artillery team 
from Fort Riley had to be postponed 
because of unfavorable weather con- 
D. Milter, who was a sophomore jdltions. Other games will be put on 
here last year, in tbe agronomy the list to give the freshmen a good 

Walters played. 


An Illustrated lecture was given 
yesterday to the engineeering stu- 
dnts by Harry B. Mann, engineer of 
the Harrison Safety Boiler Works of 

course, visited friends here a few 
days ago. He Is attending the Colo- 
rado Agricultural College. 


Dairy lab. aprons, arsVlty Shop. 

George E, Maroney, *11, is at 
Alma, Kansas. He is principal of 
the high school and teaches mathe- 
matics, agriculture and physics. 






Masttn R.E. 

Potter, Towie Q 

Purdy, Racely L,H. 
Frank <Cp.) R.H. 

Haliigan P.B. 

The summary; Touchdowns, Pur- 
dy, 2; Haliigan, 2; Stahl. Goal from 
field. Potter. Goals from touchdown, 
I Potter, 3. Time of halves, 28 minutes. 

Aggies, 6. 


(Cp.) Felps 




Stahl, Moss 






Dr. J. S. Buckley, of tbe U. 9. bu- 
reau of animal industry, was here 
Monday to see Dr. Schoenieber and 
Prof. Haslam. He is making investi- 
gations on the horse disease. 


Cuff Links 


Ladies and Men 

We are showinjj^ the new- 
est styles including Jewded, 
Stone Set, Engraved, and 

Signets in the bright burn- 1 Referee, J. C, Masker, ex-Northwest- 

isb and Roman finish, 35c to «"; umpire. Ad Bonnifieid, k, c. a 

Your ioittal or monogram 
£ngraved on signets. 

See us lor tbe newest in 

Two Stores to Supply Your 
Wftnto 3085^ Maiti St. and 
1220 Moro St. 

Chicago Operatic Gompanjf to 
Appear In Local Lyeeami 

There are no mnslclana obtainable 
En the west, or perhaps In the entire 
country, superior to those composing 
tbe Chicago Operatic company. John 
Miller, tenor, and Arthur Mlddteton, 
basso, organizers and members of tbe 
company, are known to music lovers 
everywhere as examples of the best 
In vocal art. They havu sung with 


C. Head linesman, E. 

O. Eager, ex- 

ASKREN, The Jeweler 

DR. J. R. PA¥NE, Dentist 

Room S, Manhall BIdg. 

PIkOM 74S. Re*. 4081 


PliysiciaB and surgeon 
Over Spot Cash Store 

LOST — Last week, piece of gold 
watch chain, with gold ball pendant, 
on campus or between college and 
723 Laramie. Finder please return to 
Herald office. 

For 5c, 10c and 2.'i c goods you'll 
find Crees Racket Headqmuters; so 
don't waste that 10c for cmr fare 
down town. Spend It at the Aggie- 
vllle Racket, where dimes do the 
work of dotUr*. 



"Red" Toung. who Is listed In the 
directory as George A. Toung, hunt- 
ed up the team at the Ltndel In Lin- 
coln and desired to start "Jay Rah." 
Red Is praeticing veterinary medicine 
near Lincoln, and Is making a sac- 
of It. 



the leading orchestras and oratorio 
aocteties throughout tbe country, antf 
have^evei failed to win for them- 
selves tbe highest encimiums. They 
have always associated witb the musi- 
cians of the blgbest class. Mrs. Rose 
Lutiger-Gannon, alto, and Miss Leo- 
nora Allen, soprano, rank with tbe 
leading vocalists of the country, while 
Mr. Edgar Nelson, accompaniat and 
soloist, is an artist to bis finger tips. 
Tbe appearance of the company wlU 
be m notable event of the seaaon. 
Their program will consist of selec- 
tions from grand opera aad oratorio, 
as well as other ntimbers of a 
popular type. 







For all purpoMs— Dreu, Work, Wanntli, Motor- 
cycle, Automobile, Bicycle. 

lOc to $S per pair 





— ^s.%^ 





OF K. g. A. O. TO 9rAT<B. 

Other floflnl Newii of Rec«Bt Interest 
to K. B. A. O. 

The Eta Beta PI Bororlty gave a 
dance at tbe Elks' Club lant Saturday 
flvenlnR. The chaperosea were Hlaa 
Virginia Meade and Dr. Jackley, MIbh 
Baum and Mr. Pratt, Mr. and Mra. 
8. N. Higinbotham, Mra. E. Hay 
Johnaton. and Prpf. and Mra. Beall. 

Over the windows. In the doorwaye 
and over the punch table waa lattice 
work Intertwined with vines and 
autumn leavea, with numeroua half- 
hidden colored electric ItKhta. The 

In PmA Two Yesn and Nauiy 400,* 

(HMI Httve Heard the Lectnrea It 

Is Estimated. 

A Buriirlfltng but true set ot fig- 
urea has been compiled by the facul- 
ty of K, S. A. C. for the benefit of 
the auditor of the atate regarding 
the agricultural college and Ita 
worth to the farmer and stockman 
of the Sunflower domain. 

In the compiling of this report It 
was found that more than five thou- 
sand young men and young women 

Tbe Vet«r«iis of K. U. 

A reeeat letter from Chancellor 
Strong of the University of Kansas 
reveals the fact that six professors in 
thot institution have taught for more 
than thirty years. They are: Prof. 
William Carrutta, Prof. Epbalm Mil- 
ler, Prof. Edgar H. Bailey, Prof. 
Jamea Wood Green, Professor Frank 
O. Marvin, and Prof. Milet Wilson 

ball was alBO decorated with a large have received instruction In the last 
Amprlcan flag and a Spanish flag, | two years, at the Kaneas State Agrl- 
thp dnncp bfllng ti 1492 dance, icultural college. Thla year 2,130 are 

The hand patnted prograraa car- reKlstored there. That information 
Tied out the Idea further, having a;ig contained In a letter from Preei- ] 
ship done in tones of blue on the dent Waters replying to a request j 
cover with date 1492. |from W. E. Davis, state auditor, ask- , 

The feature of the evening waa the jni; for details covering the activities 
favors given the girls and shared by of ,i,b college. The letter show a that 
others present, which wer*' bags con- Qf ^^^ f\yQ thousand atudente enum- 
tatnlng Ringer cookies and eaten dur-^j-ated 4,9i)0 were regularly enrolled 
ing the dance from "The Gingerbread an,j that nearly four hundred who ^ 
Man." Coffee and sandwiches were received temporary Instruction are 
aerved nt intermission. 

HhootlDg Goals nt the V. M. 

A basket ball tournament, in 
which eight teams are contesting, la! 
hfing played at the Y. M. C. A. gym 
this week. All tbe games are played 
at night. Tbe tournament opened 
Monday night with a double header. '' 

Tlamer- 1 th earns. 

Miss Daisy Harner, '07, and Dr. 
Rheams, of the Oshkosh, Wis., Nor- 
mal, were married yesterday at the 
home of the bride, comer of Fifth 
and Osage streets. 

Music was furnished by Klpp's or- 

niNXKR on (lillKKK? 

Popiilnrltv of Rome Kronomfrs Has 

IjOST — A $S bill Tuesday, be- 
tween Eleventh and Thirteenth on 
not Included. Three hundred teach- Moro street. Return to College P. O. 
era or prospective teachers attended ,«"<* receive reward, 
the summer school In .lune and .July, 
preparing to give Instruction In the 
grade aehools In elementary agricul- 

Typewrltera, Phone 40. 

College Girts 


Dull Calf or Gnn Metal Leather 
la worn more than any thing 
3lse for everyday street wear, 
rhls cut ahowB yon the Ideal 
■hoe for College wear. THE 

Made aud shown especially for 
College girls. Broad Toe heavy 
extension soles, rope stitched, 
medium or high tops, and best 
of all, the broad walking 
heel. All aiaes now. The prlc? 
— !l,50. 

Phone 88 Groceries, Queensware. Phone 87 Everything in Hard- 
ware, Implements, Feed. Phone 800 Dry Goods. Phone 3800 Shoes. 
Purnishlnge, Rugs. Phone 480 Ready-toWear. Phone 408 7 Office. 
Phone 500 Coal and Wood. 

Inntitnten for lOO.OOO. 

But that was only a small part of 

That eccentric Englishman, Doctor the college's activities. Nearly 100,- 
Johnson, once said: "A man In Kcn-|0()0 oersons. chiefly farmers, attend- 
eral Is better pleased when ho has ajed the meeting of 375 InstltuteB In 
good dinner on the table than when the two years, lecturers from the 
his wife talks Greek." college spoke to 349,976 persons on 

For many years people seemed to agrlcuture or home economics In 
doubt the truth of his statement. ithat time. Seven hundred and fifty 
MiBB Bevler, president of the Na-! newspapers have printed agrlcultuia! 
tional Home Economics Association, . information sent out by the depart- 
wlll speak before the household arts ment of Industrial Journalism. That 
section of the KanBBs State Teachers' was taking the college to the people. 
Association In an effort to uphold The agricultural college has con- , 
the highest standards of practical ducted a soM snrvev, assisiPd by IhCi 
home economics. Miss Be^ier is at federal govcmment. Because of a 
the head of the home eronomlcfl de- small appro 'iriatlon, only three coiin- 
partment of the T'nlversity of 111- ties can be finished In a summer. 
nolB, a woman of wide practical ex- That is a work worth millions to the 
perlence and a gront national leadpr farmers of Kansas. 
In this movement for the betterment Two hundred farms have been op- 
af the homes of the country. jerated by the college as demonstra- 

, tion stations In sixty counties. On 

.About Senior Finn. these two hundred furms the college 

To Seniors; imen. cooperating with the owners, 

There existed a mlsHnderstandlnR have carried on work verifying ex- 
between the college secretary and perlments that had previously heen 
myself concerning the class pin. The proved successful on the college 
pin costs 51.30. Get a card from me. farm here. 

have vour dean sign U. and send It To the extent of the funds within 
to me with the $190. Money must its control the college provided antl- 
accompnny orders. If ordered heforc .hog cholera serum as fast as It could 
Oct. 21. you will receive your pin this be produced and sent to farmers at 
H. H. PENTON, Chr. cost. In 1911 its records show 2!i2.-i 

10 hogs were vaccinated with serum 

made at the college. 

!4««'e<l In Permawnt Brirtge*. 
The highway department of the 

Palace Drug Co, 

IQodaks and Supplies 


College Drug Store 

No Freshman Barred 

Palace Drug Store 

StudenU' Hangout. 



COALS woo 


Gall UP 

• • B 

Ramey Bros. 

Phone 20 

Will l>e McKee%'er's nnlletiii«i. 
Tn the October numlier of .Tuvcnlle 
Instructor. Prcs. Joseph F. Smith, of, 
the Mormon Church, requires all college has uncovered weaknesses In 
Mormon Sunday school IcacherB in the methods of bridge contract let- 

A Mc-,ting in several counties, thereby 

! saving from 120,000 to l.'ift.OOO in 

I son me Instances. Through that de- 

ipartment a campaign has been con- 

■ ducted for better bridges with the 

, result that more cement and concrete 

had been used than ever. Since June 

1, 1912, the department has furnlsh- 

'ed vlans and specifications for ?100,- 

' 000 worth of bridges at no expense 

to the counties except for (raveling. 

purchase copies of Prof. W. 
Keever's bulletins on "The Clgarelte- 
amnking Boy., and "Rex Hygiene." 


The Optometrist 

JVIanbattan Candy Kitchen 

f aticy Ice Creams and Ices 

special care tahcn in flUing orders for parties 
and reccptrone, 

Jeweler and Optician 

in Marshall Theatre Bldg. 
Manhattan, Kansas. 

M, J, McKEE, D. D. S. ' 

Office Phone 66. Res. Phone 63 

Office in Keoms 18-19, Union 

National Bank Building. 


Union National Bank Building. 
I Phone 91 — 2 rings. 
j Residence 710 Mom 

llmv .4t»out ^'Imt Ik^bate? 
The Wilson Club and the Progres- 
sives have not arranged for the do- 
bate of which they nave been talk- 
ing. The bull moosers at their first 
meeting decided to cliallcnge the ad- 


HERE. { from the trees and bushes, and every- 

. ; thing will then begin to take on the 

,%iw Sot tniiinglng the apf parance of a genuine autumn. 

Light Frosti) 

W<K>ded Scensry Much, However. ; 

There was a light frost last night, i 
the thermometer going down to 40 

WiU Inirpetl Itoomlng Houses. 

David Boucher, who was recently 


Office 306 Poyntz, North side, 
Ever>'thinff in Photography, 

Finishinfi: done for amateurs, 



I Office Phone 57 Res. 2482 

Office over Paine Furniture 

I Store 

i Manhattan, Kans. 

I Everything in the Drug Lina 

— at the — 


The results obtained by 
ASKREN, the optometrist, 
speak for themselves. 
Tired Ey,e8 Headaches, 
Pain in Balls, Smarting, 

burning eyelida, letters become 
blurred while reading, are symp* 
tons caused by Eye Strain— and 
are quickly relieved by our pro- 
perly fitted lenses. In every 
case absolute satisfaction guar- 


The Optometrist 

Remember We Fit the Celebrat- 
ed SHUR-ON Eye Glass Mount- 


some conditions, ' appointed inspector by County Health 
' Officer Dr. Montgomery, began work 

herents of RooB«\-elt to a debate on,dcBreeB 

, ,, . -u «rii„„« i there would have been no frost but 
the duest ions of the day. The Wilson p"""' . 

' the atmosphere was clear and ory, 
flub says that they have not l'«enl ^^^^j^^^^ ^^^^^^ resulting. No dam 

diftllenged. All that they know uf the^^^g ^^^ done. There waa also a ,,^50 rooming houses in the city, all ot 

matter Is what they read in the w^i^i frost Sunday night. According ! which will be visited hy the inspec- 

this morning Inspecting the rooming 
I houses of the city. There are about 

Students' Herald. 

All kindH of foantoin {lens r^ratr- 
?d at .4si(reD'9 Jewelry Stoww, 

Ovoralla, Varsity Shop. 

to the weather men, It will take an- 
other heavy frost as hard or even 
harder than the one last week, be- 



DR. G. A. CRISE, Dentist. 
35 years of continued prao- 
iice should be convincing of 

Mr. and Mrs. John Vincent, whOjljjghest skill and perfection- 
fore things will really have the ap-iwere here to attend the funeral of! — - 

pearance of fall. Another hea\T,Mr. Akin, left yesterday for their I Aakren's Jewelry Store for foun. 
frost will bring most ot the leaves ihorae In Clay Center. lutia pens. 


Best place in town to frame any and all kinds of Pictures 

SPECIAL--This week only, 50c College Posters 25c Framing 
20 per cent discount All work guaranteed. 311 Poyntz. 



CoTTT^'it Hin Sdnfflitf & Mvt 

YOU read about the Olympic games; the contest for supre- 
macy; men competing in skill, swiftness, strength. 
Business is like that; a little. We're trying to excel in our 
business; not so much to beat somebody else, but to excel 

Our goal is "the highest service to our customers;" we want every man 
who comes to this store to get what's best for him. 

Hart Schaffner & Marx 

clothes are the best clothes made; we sell them because we know it, and 
because they belong to just such a store, and just such a service idea as this. 

We can fit any man and we can satisiv any taste in color, style, weave; 
and any price-idea. Suits $i8 and up. Overcoats $16.50 and up. 






The State Normals hare Issued a 
challenge to the debaters of tbls col- 
lese for a debate. No action has been 

Prof. E. P. JohDStoa has recentlr 
added some new and Interesting 
books to the public speaking ahelvea 
In the library- 


Here is where to buy 

the best high grade 
shoes on ' the market. 
All styles and leathers 
ranging in price from 

$2.50 to $5.00 

The best grade of school 
shoes money can buy 


& Royiil Bkl^ Store 


Singers wanted for the Baptist 
church choir. 

Bob Christian ia expected to visit 
here the last of the week. 

The Sentor-Junlors will dance Sat- 
arday night. 

WANTED- -Colored boy to snlne 
shoes and do preaslitg. Enquire eve- 
Dlngs ot A. C. Hanoock. 1109 Blne- 

Harry Balrd and Martin Sounders 
took the. early morning Rock Island 
to Lincoln, Neb., last Saturday and 
saw the game between the Kansas 
Aggies and the Cornbuskers. 

Siadeiits, Atteatlo*. 

If you are Interested In a new 
standard Tlslbte typewriter, cheap, 
drop a note In college box No. 187. 

come Oitt, Tf«ck Men! 
Track men should come out 
soccer football at the city park. 
Track Capt 


Seniors Will Be Guides. 

The senior electrical engineering 
vtudents will act as guides on Friday, 
showing the delegates to the en- 
glneering convention over the cam- 
'fiuB. They will have badges. The 
delegates will also bave badges but 
they will differ from those worn by 
the seniors. Between 150 and 200 
delegates are expected to attend the 

The Tau Omega Sigma fraternity 
gave a dance at the Elks' Club Fri- 
day eventng. Dr. and Mrs. Dyostra 
and the Tau Omega matron, Mrs. E. 
>Iay Johnston, chaperoned. Music 
was furnished by Klpp's orchestra. 

AlK>at twenty couples danced at 
the Elks' Club Monday night. The 
dance was a subscription affair plan- 
ned by members of the Kappa Delta 
PI fraternity. Miss Enyart and Dr. 
Tanquarry chaperoned. The pro- 
grams were clever affairs bearing 
on cover a pen and Ink sketch enti- 
tled "Crumb Dance." Refreshments 
.were cider, apples and doughnuts. 
B, J. Walters played for the dancers. 

Seen oa SvUetln Allejr. 

Some of the bulletin boards in the 
Anderson Hall are being put to good 
use. In the glass case set aside for 
the debaters this one Is securely 
locked up: "Forum meets Wednes- 
day, June G." Across tbe hall is one: 
"A special meeting of the A. I. E. R. 
May 28, 1912." 

Die F. Ij. MtJRDOClE 


Phones: Office, 20S; Ree., 18S. 

Office over Grocery Department 
ot Spot Cash Stores, 

DR. nobBRT liBITH 

Res. 830 Laramie. Office Rms. 3-4 

Phone 91-2 Uings 
Union National Building, Phone 91. 

Sdamans' Studio 


The Students' Headquarters 
For Up-to-date Portraits 

ijiBI Moro St. 2 Blocks from College 










KANSAS State agricultural College 

Vol. XVm. Semi- Weekly. 



No. 9 


norm.^IjH kxpect to pImAY a 
hard gamr 



[fidy the weakness. "Jake" Holmes 

' has been shifted from the backfleld 
to his old position at tackle and the , ! • 

line U strengthened greatly. Holmes ^OU HAY IF YOU'RK QCALIFIKD L 
is a wonderful man to gain ground I BLECTOR |. 


Assembly Progmtn. 


Quarterhack Hlnin Im Iniiii'uvcd- 
Holmmi HhfftH to tlip Line l*'roiit 
the Bockftfld 


Stahl, Mora R.E 

. Loornia . R.T 

Burkholdar R.G. 

P«lps C. 

Wehrle L. G. 

HolmcB L.T. 

Shafer. Byarly L.E. 

Sims, fiwln Q.l*. 

ABnew, Rlney R.H, 

Sidorfsky L..H. 

Prather P.B. 

from the tackle position and Is adept 

at handling the pass. His stse and g/^LLOTS WILL BE StNl HOME 
strength will serve to brace the Une. ^^^_ 

The ends were roughed up In the yote for fonnty, IMKtrlct, State, I^g- 

Saturday, Oct. 
Program by the 
of Music. 

19, Maulcat 



N'ehraska nontest, but are rounding 
into fair shape. Stahl and Scbafer 
have been running signals, but have 
graced the bench during the scrim- 
mages. Both will play In today's 
game, however. Prather has been 
handling the kicking end of the game 
for the Aggies In fine shape, his 
hooting heliiR one of ihe features. ' 
NomialH nn t'nknown Quuntity. 

iHlatlve, Cosgiwsalonal, and Ppe«> 
identtal CandldAtes. 

Tuesday, Oct. 22. the Rev. D. 
H. Fisher, pastor of the 
First Presbyterian Church. 

Friday, October 35, Senator 

Saturday, October 26, Music. 

Profemors Dillon aad McKeever Will 

SpMk — It's at Eight O'Clock and 

Everrone Is Kavltod. 



OfflclalK: • 

C. Grover, Kansus City, * 

Referee; "I^zy" Anderson, * 

Kansas City, rmiilre; Lieut. * 

Erwin, Ft. Rtley, Head * 

I.tnesman. * 

For the past week Toach I.owmau ^ 
has been pointing the team for the, 
game with the Normalttes at 3:afl' 
this afternoon on the College field 

Mr. Student, if you have properly 
complied with the registration law'si 
in your home county, you may walk 
up to the Judges In any voting pn*- 
cinct in Manhattan on election day, 
make affidavit that you are a quali- 
fied elector, rcfelve a ballot, voir 
LI till' is known of the Normal team yj,„p ticket, return the ballot to thi' 
•jthlB season. m\e that they succeeded judges of election, and have your 
*jin humbling th*" Southwestern aggre- ^^^^^^ gp„^ home and counted. Bui 

• gation to the tune of 23 to G. Coach y^u may not vote for officers lower gpnting the Kansas Agricultural Col 
^,rrlppen has Inherited several classy ,j, ^^^ jj^^j than county officers. TW- jpgp. i^ft Wednesday for the Nations 
^players, among them the diminutivp ^^^ provides that electors who ar.- nairy Show in Chicago to compete 
quarterback, Hill. Hill Is a great ^^^^ f^^^ jj(„jjg ^^ necessary busi- ^.jjj, (eatus from all over the United 
•little player, his ability to handle the ^^^g ^„y y„^^ j^^ county, dit=lrici gtates In Judging dairy cattle. D. H 

or state officers, members of the Branson of Wlnfleld: O. I. Oshel, of 
legislature, members of congress, and Gardner; and R. O, Swanson, of 
electors of president and vice iire.-l- Manhattan, compose the team. O. E. 
dent of the United States. This Ts R^ed, professor of dairy hushandrj-, 
FIvans, attorney who has been coaching these men 
of Riley County. accompanied them to Chicago. The 

If registration is not required show begins October 24, and closes 
where you live, that does not keep November 2. 
you from voting. You may vote in The Kansas team takes a rounda- 

pass coupled with his clever open 

field running and headiness have 

made hlni one of the most feared 

players In the Kansas Tonferpnce. 

Surrounding him are the majority of according to R P. 

the last season's team, and all are 

said to be playing In good form. 

OliARfi POfVrBAIilj NOV. 1. 

The Progressive Club will hold a 
political rally in the Auditorium next 
Monday night. The antlered crowd 
will gather at eight o'clock, Charles 
Dillon, professor of InduBtrial Jour- 
nalism, and W. A. McKeever, profcs- 
K, 9. A. r. Will ne Rept^ented in,^®^ of philosophy, will address the 
Chicago Contest. nieetlng, 

„. , . . , I If bis newspaper career Professor 

Three senior dairy students, repre- i ,„ . . . , 

Dillon has become acquainted with 

the three foremost candidates of the 
campaign — ^Wilson, Taft and Roose- 
velt. His address will be "The Can- 
didates." Professor McKeever has 
chosen as his subject, "Woman and 
Progressiveness." The addresses 
will be Interesting. 

The club is making an effort to 
have a band concert for the meeting. 
The financial stringency of the club 
Is the only thing that stands In the 
y&y of this feature of the program. 
The hat was passed at the meeting 

last Wednesday, and enough money 
Manhattan, and your vote will be bout course to Chicago, visiting sev- ^^^^(jj^^ ^^ ^^^^^^ ^,j expenses other 

■The NormaJ team has played no big *>" ^f"** '^T Seniors and .TunlorK sent, sealed, to the county clerk of eral large dairy farms in Wisconsin, ^j^^^^ ^^^^ for music. 

and is in good ' ^^V' >'*"'' ^°^^ county, and it will be the Iowa Dairy Congress at Waterloo i yy^^ progressives emphasize the 

decided by the county canvassing and the International Dairy Show ^^^^^ ^^^^ 
whether or not the vote I? in Milwaukee. In addition to the j 

games this season, 
physical condition. The Aggies, how- 
ever, are in bad shape Tor a hard 
contest. The game with the Cor.n- 

TnterclasB football will start No- oeciaeo ny tne county canvassing «ii« iii« .ui^..i.iL."..n. u,...-., „..-" j^^^ ^J^^^ ^jj ^^^ jnvlted, whether 
vember 1 , when the Junior and snior board whether or not the vote I? in Milwaukee. In addition to the j fp,e„dg ^.^ j^^g ^^^^ women of the 
teams will clash. The sophomores '^Ka' But It wl" be necessary for trophy Offered to the best team ^r college and the city are especially 

buskers last Saurday placed several, and the freshmen play the following VO" *o Itnow the names of all the dairy stock Judgers, several breeders' ^^^^^ ^^ ^^ present 
players on the hospital list. Their day, November 2. The winners of men for whom you wish to vote and associations have offered $400schol 
inJuripB, com^blned with the severe the first two affrays will play No 

WWV^W^*M^i^^i^**^*^*^^^ ^ 




Hll play No- *i"ite In In the blank column tbe anMpt to individuals having the 

vember 8 The championB to date names of those who are not already highest standing In the Judging at 

:«nd the subfreshmen will decide the listed on the ballot that you wlU be, tbe Chicago show 

championship November IS, AH Klven at the pollfc In Manhattan, 
freshmen are eligible this year Students ma* not vote as residents 

Last year a number of the freshmen of Manhattan, unless their home Is 

athletes were barred because they actually here. The fact that a stu- 

were playing on the regular fresh- dent has lived here the required time 

man team and receiving tbe coach- does not give him a residence here, 

ing of Coach Burns. This restriction The fact that he is by intent a stu- 

Is removed this year. The manag- dent, keeps him from claiming a res- 

era of the several teams in the inter- idence here 
class tournament must submit a list 
of their eligible men before the day 
of the game. 

Thei Time Will Be 8: Iff. 

E. W. Martin, chairman of the ly- hiRhest reading of October in 

The Ortol»er Temperattires. 

October, so far, has been a warm 
month. The lowest official tempera- 
ture this month, as taken by the 
physics department, is 33 degrees. 
That mark is considerably above the 
lowest mark of October of last year, 
which was 26 degrees, Tbe highest 
mark this month is 90 degrees. The 



President Waters would not sanC' 
ition the meeting in the college Audl- 
ttorlum for political purposes. Some 
I other meeting place probably will 
I be arranged. 

Rtndent Govemoiv M«et, 

I The first meeting of the Students' 

jOouncIl was held at the Aztex house 
last Wednesday night. Tbe officers 

,of the council are: President, B. G. 

I Stahl; vice president, Harry Zlegler; 

: secretary-treasurer. Miss Carver. 
Regular meetings will he held at the 
college the seventh hour of tbe first 

.Thursday in every month. 

ceum committee, In a curtain speech 
at the lecture course entertainment 
Thursday night, said that all the en- 
tertainments this season- would be- 
gin promptly at 8: IS, and asked that 
patrons of the course cooperate In 
making the promptitude feature a 

A ^nSTAKE, SAF8 MR, SMim. 

was 8S. So, you see that October has 
been an agreeable month, not too 
hot, and not stimulating the sale of 
overcoats, either. 

The rainfall so far this month has i 
been 2.72 Inches. 

Librarlfln Wishes to Correct an Error 
in AniiDaBc«nneiits. 

An unfortunate error was made In 
the printed announcements of the 
meeting of the Kansas Library Asao- 
cfatlon with reference to tbe lunch- 
eon to be tendered the delegates 
by the domestic sdence department 
of the cotlegb. The program should 
have read "by tbe courtesy of the do- 
mestic science department of the 
Kansas State Agricultural college." 
We all fully realise these delightful 
luncheons to be among the chief as- 



Go t«» Ijawrence on Pop-Pops. 

When the Aggies play K. U. 

Will Meet at Hutchinson. 

I The Kansas Agricultural and In.|8ets of the college in the entertaJn- 

'duBtrlal Congress will meet at Hutch- "^"t «' viBltors, rendered so by the 

.inson November 19 and 20. Many "farming service of the young women 

*' ' to [of the department, directed by tbe 

Boston Out Ahead. be a string of motor cycles lined up 

The Worlds Series was finished along the Aggies' side of the field, 
I Wednesday when Snodgrass* bobble and the owners will crank up occas- 
jgave Boston the game and first hon- lonally and punctuate Aggie's suc- 
hammering that tite team received as , ors. It was the greatest series for cess with noisy "pop- pop." That is, if 

—,,„.— ... ^ .,, ,,, Ipromlnent agriculturists are 

Lawrence next Saturday, there will P^^^^ ^ ^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^ thJg™ce'ul hostess, Bfrs. Van Zlle. dean 

a whole, and the fact that several the World's Championship that ever the present plans made by a consid- (,(,_«g-*(~n 

extension department of this college, of '»»« domestic science and arta de- 
ls the chairman of the program com- Pa^tment of the oollego. The library 
mittee. President Waters, and L. E.I<»«P'»'"t™«nt !"«> »» <>eBlre to assume 
Call, associate professor of soils, ar? **>» credit for this function, and doep- 

the'^y regrets the mistake made in the 

among those who will address 

weak spots In tbe lineup were un-]has been waged. Incidentally, It erable number of college students 

earthed, have caused the coaching | meant big money to every player 
staff considerable worry. Several I The games: New York 3, Boston 4: 

who are motor cycle enthusiasts ma- 1 
ferlalUe. Elmer KIttell is stirring; 

printing of the program. 

A.. B. SMITH, 

Architects Met I«st Night. 

changes will be noticed in the Aggie I New York G, Boston G ; New York 2, up interest among the motor cycle The Architectural Club met last ! 
lineup for this afternoon's game, ^ Boston 1; New York 1, Boston 3; men and expects to lead a couple of night at the home of Prof. J. D. 
Who'U B« the Quarter? New York 2, Boston 5: New York dozen ga« bikes to the Aggie-Jay- Walters, 608 Bluemont. A short pro - 

The injury of Pollom In the Ne- \ 
braska game, and the crippling of 
Dresser during practice last Tuesday 
has left the team minus the services 
of an experienced quarterback. Sims 
is gradually recovering from his ill- 
ness and has been working out this 
week. Owio- has been working at the 
position In order that an experienced 
man may be available. 

Holmes Returns ta the Line. 

One of tbe weaknesses de\-«loped In 
the struggle with the Cornhuskers 
was In tbe line. In the first two 
games of the season tbe Southwest- 
ernltes and the Indians found tbe 
Aggie line invincible, but tbe Nebras- 
ka forwards and backs hammered 
through the Aggie bulwarks. This 
contest proved the first real test that 
the*AgfIe forwards had been put to, 
and Coach Lowman set about to rem- 

II, Boston 4; New York 2, Boston 3. hawker affray. 

gram was given. 

State Normal vs. A£:fi;ies 

College Field 

Saturday, Oct. 1 9. 3:30 p. m. 

Grand Stand 1 cents for IMen 

Admission 50c 

The Officers of tJie Ve«a, 

The officers of the Veterinary 
Medical Assocaltlon have been elect- 
ed for this term. They are: Preai'- 
dent, L. A, Howell; vice president, 
A. P. Immenscbuh; secretary, R. R. 
Davis; treasarer, G, B. KIrkpatrlck. 

RnglDeen Meet Monday. 

The engineering association will 
meet IConday morning at 10 o'clock 
In the Old Chapel. The committee 
appointed to draw up a constitution 
will make its report and the new so- 
ciety will be officially launched. 

Clyde B. Stark, who was to ha^-B 
led the track team this year, but de- 
cided to marry and settle down, Is 
now living at 725 street, Sacraj 
mento, Cal. Mrs. Stark was formerly 
Miss Peggy Hall, and taught la H>e 
Manhattan dty schools. Mr. Stark 
la now working for an engineering 




Published eacb Wednesday aad 
Baturdajr during the college y&tkT bj 
the students of the Kansas state 
Agricultural College. 

Entered at the postofflei. at Manhat- 
tan, Kansas, as second-elass matter. 

Phone 3686. 

C. O. Wellington. . .Managing Editor 
O. C, Van Neste, . .Business Manager 
C. Lee Archer. . Ass't Bus. Manager 
Ralph Musser. .Subscription Manager 

E. H. Smith Athletic Editor 

Geo. H. Hower Reporter 

ITT Fuller Reporter 

James West Reporter 


There Ig a perfectly good bundle of 
campaiga literature at this office 
that anyone may have by calling for 
it. It 1« suitable for light Sunday 

THE ClMirr BANI*. 

The football games would be minus 
something if the band should forget 
to come out to the field some game. 
For the tame reason the band may 
feel that something is lacking If the 
crowd does not appreciate their 
work. Let's not forget that the band 
is doing a whole lot at every game, 
and deserves the appreciation of all. 

If the Chicago Operatic Company 
had sung simpter songs, more of the 
old favorites, Thursday night. It's our 
guess that the appreciation of the 



We can i)lease you 





audience would have been much 
more spontaneous and hearty. No 
pne could help but appreciate the 
more dirflcult numbers on the pro- 
gr/n, but after all, didn't the Hs»«!n- 
ers show more pleasure when some 
o fthe more familiar pieces were 
sung? Everyone liked "Danny 
Deaver." When .Mrs. Gannon sang 
"My AIn Folk." she struck a responE- 
ive chord in the feelings of the list- 
eners. It was the same with "The 

Ahont Benior Pins. 

To Seniors: 

There existed a misunderstanding 
between the college secretary and 
myself concerning the class pin. The 
pin costs 11.90. Get a card from me. 
haw your dean sign it, and send it 
to me with the 11.90. Money must 
accompany orders. If ordered before 
Oct. 21, you will receive your pin this 
term. H, H. FENTON. Chr. 


ll«iT'.»tt Hlrerllng. Who Has Hewn 

at the County Homei, Will Be 


Application was made this marn- 
ing by Probate Judge Morris to the 
state Insane asylum for the admit- 
tance of Mrs. Harriet Slverllng of 
the county home to that instituiton. 
Mrs. Siverling has been insane for 
some time at the home and was 
threatening to take her life and that 
of others. 

She is 52 years old and was taken 
into the home many years ago. 
From there she was taken to the 
asylum, but later wag roelased. She 
was again taken in'o t^e hone here, 
which was ten months nf,i^. 

She has a eister, Mrs. Klmberlin, 
at Riley, who Is unable to take care 
of her. 

Don't forget the dance Monday 
night. The floor has been electro- 
planed and polished, and Is now aa 
good aa any In the state. Voong- 
rarop's Hal); admission SOc. Ladles 
free. 6 




Of Stat« Teachers' A-HtK-iitii<>ii — He 

Will cave OpeninK ^(Vln-Ns — Mism 

Frances Drown on Pr<tgu(ni. 

We have all music 
in music department. 
Co., Marshall Bldg. 

In stock used 
OIney Bfuslc 

For 5c, 10c and 25 c goods you'll 

find Crwsa Racket HeMlquarters; so 

tdon't waste that 10c for car fare 

{down town. Spend It at the Aggle- 

vlUe Racket, where ittmea do the 

work of dollars. 

One Nrtewler Pined. 
Justice Wilder, police Judge pro 
tem, fined one college student yes- 
terday for speeding with a motor- 
cycle on Pierre atreet He wad tir- 
rested by Chief DoURherty. Eecansc 
thp defendant put up a hard luck 
story I'e was let off easy. 

-Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House 

I FiniNhing up Pavin|t> 

The concrete base on Poytitz ave- 
nue from Fifth to Juliette was fin- 
ished at noon today. The brick wilt 
fill lie laid on Mora and the concrete 
on Second and Yuma streets by Man- 
day night The finishing touclu's 
j wi'l be put on next week. 

LOST — Last week, piece of gold 

I watch chain, with gold ball pendant. 

on campus or between college and 

723 Laramie. Finder please return to 

I Herald office. 

lUCYC'LKS, Motnrfvelo ArceA 
^orife. Presto Lite. 




And three Suits Pressed for >1 per Month, 
(1100 Bluemont Aventio.) 

Satisfaction guaranteed. Cleaning and pressing work done. I am a 
student and do this aa a means to keep me in school. Boom the 
College by booming Its institutions. 

Call and see me whether you have any work done or not. 
A- C. HANCOCK, Proprietor. 

***** ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ *«4.+«t«*«t4««*«»«« 

l - Manhattan Repair Shop 




The Coodyear System Is acknowl- 
edged the peer of all other syEtemi 
and the work we turn out la guaran 
teed to give the best of eatiafactlon. 
When you are tgaln In need of work 
in this line, give us a trial 

J. S. DAVIS, Prop. 
Union National Bank building 

♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»4 *«*«*«* 4- « 4.*.^4.*«*#*«««««*«« 

S Y 


I.^ tht> ail important factor in making 
larfte part of a man's education. 

modern efficiency. It is a 

Now Is The Time 

T:) Icarn systematic methods. L^rn It while in college and you wlli 
not exasperate future employers in their attempts to teach it to you. 
should all be systematized. You will accomplish more, worry less. 
work less, live better. 

Your Room, Your Notes, 
Your Correspondence 



The Kansas State Agricultural col- 
lege will be represented it th<t an- 
nual meeting of the State Te.v!hers' 
association when they meet in To- 
jM'ka the eighth of next moat'i for 
one day's session. 

The president of the state aaaocl- 
at'on Is H. J. Waters, president of 
the agricultural college. He will 
ppen the meeting and will be- 
tween the different apeeches and 
papers make short addresses on edu- 
cational problems. 

Besides the addresses by President 
Waters, Miss Frances Brown, of the 
extension department of the college, 
will read a paper at the convention 
on "The Relation of a Home Eco- 
nomics Department to the Com- 

fn addition to state educators, 
there will be representatives In edu- 
bational tines from all over the coun- 

H. J. Waters, president of the 
State Teachers' association, when 
asked concerning the prospects for a 
large attendance at the coming 
meeting, said: 

"We shall have a large attendance. 
Among others there are three special 
reasons for this. First .the teachers, 
citizens and commercial club of To- 
peka have arranged to extend every 
possible courtesy to the teachers. 
The grand opera entertainment given 
by the Topeka commercial club as a 
compliment to the visiting teachers is 
worth twice the membership fee. Sec- 
ond, the association is fifty yeara old 
and a special Kansas program has 
heen arranged In com mem oration of 
reaching the fifty year mark. This 
program alone will attract educators 
from every part of the atatp. 

Third, the program aa a «-lrt»le is 
such as to appeal to all the teachers 
r>r all the schools. Special help i- 
provided for teachers !n high school- 
and colleges, hut the strongest em- 
phasis has been placed upon meeting 
the needs of the thousands of hard- 
working, aelf-sacriflclng women 
] teachers who are at work in our ru- 
ral and city schools." 

President Waters has arranged as 
jijpcial guests to sit on the stage the 
teachers of longest experience in the 
rural schools In each county and the 
other educators of the state of over 
thirty years' experience. Verily. No- 
Vemt;'»r fi will bo a great rally day In 
the history of Kansas education, 

"Fifty Tears of Education in Kan- 
sas and a Forecast of the Future," 
will be the special theme of the Kan 
^us program. It is not generally 
known that this meeting of the Kan- 
sas association ia the half-centur}' 
n^ark in the life of organized profes- 
sTonal work in Kansas. 

We Pride Ourseloes 

on the great variety of sandwiches, soups and lunch- 
eon dishes which we serve. Our coffee and chocolate 
are the best in town. 

We solicit your orders for fancy ice cream, sherbet and 
punch. They are the kind you will buy, by and by. 

Special Attention zivtn to Every Order 


W. F. EPLING. Proprietor. 

College Book Store 

5 per cent CasK Discount. 

The store that Is ncai est the s! udeni. 

L H. ENDACon, Mgr 

East College Gate. 




Delivered to any part ot the city, 
shipped to any part of the state. 


C. K. Brenner 

PHONE 3490 

J. H. BLACHLY, D.D.9. 


Office First NatlouaJ Bank Building. 
t»frtce Phone a27, R^^. ittt 


Seeds — Grain 


>Tanliattan Kan.iM 

Go To 



For Your Tools. 


Phone 75. 


All Work Done Neatly 
202 Povntz Ave. 



Room 5 Marshall Bldg. 

Phone 187 


O. Graper has enrolled In col- 


Ph"sician and Snrg^eoa. 

Offire 3rd & T'oyntz Tel 238 

Res. 420 N. 3rd Tel. 238-2 










Trwk Men «ik1 Others Work Out 
Every AftMvoon — A F«w PoinU 
About the Pastime. 

^ ■^ " — I ' - 

roQuired make the »potl one of the 
beet workout games known. 

Manjr schools are adopting the 
game at a letter sport. K. U. has 
been constdering the possibility ot 
soccer aa a "IC" sport. Baker and the 
two colleges at Emporia have had 
soccer teams now for several seasons. 
The Aggies maj be able to srbedulo 
games with other teams next season. 


Soccer football Is on In full force 
at the city park these days. The game 
Is In charge of Ike Hehn. and a large 
number has reported for practice, 
Hehn gained his experience as a soc- 
T player In the Canadian country, 
.ilere be was a member of the All- 
Western championship team. Olh<>r» 
who are taking dally workouts at tht> 
game are; Hutto, track captain, 
Van Neste, Scblentz, Chang, Camp- 
bell, Spring, Schneider, O. Smilh, 
Thomas Pierce, and Von Scolk. Von 
Scolk was A member of the State 
Normal soccer team of last year. 
Hands and .Arms Are IVirwd. 
Soccer rootball had its origin In 
Kngland. It differs from the Ameri- 
can game In thai players :ire not al- 
lowed to use bands, armfi or shoul- 
ders to any advantage. Propelllns 
the ball with the head, feet or olher 
parts of the body la allowed, but the 
arms, bands and shoulders must stay 
on* of It. Charging an opponent is 
allowed, but holding, or pushins wUh 
the hands, tripping and "shinning". 
are barred. 

The game Is pKyed on a field 11(1 
yards long and 70 yards wide. The 
goals are 24 feet wide, and placed at 
the center of each end of the 
grounds. The crossbar is eight feet 
from the ground and a Bonl to he 
fair must be kicked through the 
space defined by the uprights and 
the crossbar. The ball Is somewhat 
sn^aller than the regulation basKet- 
ball. being from 37 to 2g Inches in 
diameter, and weighing about M 

There .Are Zones In This, Too. 
In front of each goal la a "penalty 
kick lone," IR yards stiuare. This 
"penalty kick zone" is defended by n 
"Koal tender." Any Illegal play 
that comes before the eyes of the 
official of the game, and takes place 
In this region, entitles the opposing 
side to a "free kink" from the bound- 
ary line of this zone, with all of the 
members of the kicking side lined up 
in the square, the "goal tender" of 
the penalized team being that team's 
only defense against a score. This 
sort of a kick usually brings a tally. 
A Oonil G»nie For Working Out 
The ball Is put in play from tbe 
center of the field, and If kicked over 
the goal line Is put in play by beina 
thrown back on the field of play by 
the goal tender of the receiving side. 
The boundary lines at the sides o\ 
the field are known as "touch lines. ' 
If a kick from placemeent goes out- 
side these lines, play Is resumed from 
the center of the field. The restric- 
tion against players using their 
hands and the speed and head work 

Orrimtrs Were EleeteA and Members 
Voted Upon 

The Science Club met last Monday 
night in C27. An Interesting pro- 
gram was given. The officers of 
the club were elected. A. A. Potter 
was elected vice president, I^slie A. 
Fits secretary and L. D. Bushnell 
treasurer. The new executive com- 
mittee Is composed of Mrs. Mary Van 
ZUe and W. H. Jardine. 

"Current Thought" was given by 
VV. A. Cochel. professor of animal 
husbandry. He gave a brief history 
of the development of beef animals 
and discussed the Increased valua- 
tion of beef products. It was dearly 
pointed out that so long as the coun- 
try Is prosperous the price of beef 
will be high. 

The address, "The Fine Arts in 
Vocational Education," was made by 
N. A. Crawford Jr. of the English de- 
partment. This was one of the best 
prepared and best presented ad- 
dresses that the club has listened to 
for some time. 

"General Principles of Good Ex- 
perimentation" was the subject of 
an address by E. H. Webster, dean of 
agronomy and director of the ex- 
periment station. The address 
should have been heard by every in- 
vestigator and every experimenter in 
college. In this address the general 
principles of experimentation were 
defined, and the common mistakes 
made by those who undertake experi- 
ments were discussed. 

Dr. J. H. Blachly and Carl Oetrum. 
whose names had been proposed for 
membership In the club, recel\'ed the 
unanimous vote of the club. Other 
names were proposed at the Monday 
night meeting. They are: D. G. 
Blattner, J. R. ienness, W. G, AUee, 
Dr, Mary .Harmon. .Dr. M. C. Tan- 
quarry, Miss Ada Rice, Miss Estella 
Boot, r. C. Beck, E. D .McDonald, E." 
C. Johnson, W. A. Cochel, Dr. T. P. 
Haslam. B. S Wilson, Claude M. 

Suits '-' Overcoats 

At Popular Prices 
$13.50 $15.00 $16.50 $i8.00 $20.00 

At the above prices we can show 
you values only obtainable by our 
purchasing power, buying for our 
stores in large quantities and 

Buying and selling for CASH 
places us In a position to save 
you from |2.S0 to (u.OO on 
that Suit or Overcoat. The av 
erage American Citizen is a 
good judge of clothing. See 
our offerings at above prices, 
judge for yourself, and we will 
then sell you that 




9amts SraniKSlotiirB 

Ccp:^.! fJtlThe H«hc t! Kl-j 


L Knostman Clothing ( 

Greatest Outfitters to Men and Young Men 

Cuff UvSss 


Ladies and Men 

We are showing the new 
est styles including Jeweled, 
Stone Set, Engraved, and 
SigneU in the bright burn- 
ish and Roman finish, 35c to 

Your initial or moaogram 
Engraved on signets. 

See us for the newest in 

Two Store* to Supply Your 
WanU 308 J4 Main St and 
1220 Moro St. 

ASKREN, rhe Jeweler 

DR. J. B. PAYN£I, DenUst 
Room 3, Manhall BIdff. 


pbyslcLaa and Sarseon 

Over Spot Cash Store 

Office PhOBO M9. 

Tlie Twelfth Annual Convention Htwn 
Will Assembb". 

Here la the program for the Kan- 
sas Library Association. Oct. 30. 31 
and Nov. 1; 

Wednesday Afternoon, Oct, 30, SrOO. 
President's address, Mrs. Nellie G. 
Beatty. librarian I-awrence Public 

Address of welcome on behalf of 
the City ot Manhattan and the board 
of directors of the Carnegie Free 
Public library, Dr. C. P. Little, presi- 
dent of board of directors. 

Welcome, and address, "Kansas 
Libraries and Kansas Farmers," 
President Henry J. Waters, Kansas 
State Agricultural coUege, Manhat- 

Response for the Association, and 
address, "Kansas Libraries and Kan- 
sas Schools," President Joseph H. 
Hill. Kansas State Normal school, 

How Kansas Libraries May Help 
the Public and Themselves Through 
Newspaper Publicity, by Charle* 
Dillon, professor of Industrial Jour- 
nalism, Kansas State Agricultural 

Wednerdnr Rventng, Oct. 90, 
Reception In honor of the Kansas 
Library association, by the board of 
directors of the Carnegie Free Public 
library, Manhattan. 
Thursday MorninR, Oct. 81. »:<». 
Roll call of Kansas libraries: An 
accounting of library aorvlce. Every 
Kansas library Is asked to report, 
either by representative or by letter, 
some phase of Interest — new work, 
additions, advance in uaefulneess. 
Report of the secretary. 
Report of the treasurer. 
Appointment of committees. 

11:00 o'clock. Motor drive, by the 
kindness of the Manhattan Motor 
club, Dr. J. D. Colt, president. 

12:30 o'clock: Luncheon, by the 
courtesy of the domestic science de- 
|12. Lpartment. 

Tbutr^lay .Afternoon, Oct. 31. :i:00. 

Reiiort of the Ottawa conference. 
1912. American Library association. 
The Conference, Miss Kate Ulnsnioor. 
cataloger State librarj-. Topeka; The 
Canadians. Mrs. Willis Kerr. Em- 
poria; The Americans, Miss Mary P. 
BlUlngsley, State library, Topeka. 

The possibilities of an enlarged 
Kansas Library commission and some 
legislative plans to that eud, Miss 
Lutle B. Stearns, Chief of Traveling 
Ubrary department, Wisconsin Free 
Library commission, Madison. 

The work of the Missouri Library 
commission with Missouri schools. 
Miss Elizabeth B. Wales, secretary 
Missouri Library commission, Jeffer- 
son City. 

The next library step for Kansas: 
Discussion led by Mrs. Sara Judd 
Greesman, librarian Public Library, 
Kansas City, Kansas. 
Thorsday Bvenlng, Oct- 81. 9:00. 
How Some Libraries Advertise, Mr. 
Charles E. Rush, librarian public li- 
brary, St. Joseph, Mo. 

The library militant, Miss Lutte 
E. Stearns, Wisconsin Free Library 

FVldmr Morning, Not. 1, 9:00. 
Address,' "Kansas Libraries and 
Kansas Towns," Mr. R. R. Price, 
head of extension department. Uni- 
versity of Kansas. Lawrence. 

Report ot committee on nomlna- 

Report of committee on resolu- 


Round Table conference: Bringing 
the people to the library and the li- 
brary to the people. Led by Miss 
Steams, "The Library's Part in s 
Social Survey." 

Draw np your chair and talk. 

Theodore Sfaerrard, '10, who has 
been working since graduation for 
the Weslinghouse Electrical Com- 
pany at Pittsburg, Pa., has obtained 
a t>osition with the government on 
the Panama Canal. 

See our sale of 7c, 4 for 23e sheet 
music, Friday, Saturday and Monday 
October 18th, 19th, 21st 
Music Company. 

For Sc, lOc and 25 c goods yoa'll 
find Cress Itack^t HMdqiuuten; so 
don't waste that 10c for car fan 
down town. Spend It at the Aggle- 
vlUe Racket, whsre ittmes do ttas 
work of dolbuv. 

WANTED — Pumnces to tend 
morning and evening by student. 
Olney | Rates reasonable. Write box 407 or 
phone 3641. 

"k&K Tile Woman Wlto Wears Tliem" 


Bob Gerlau, who attended the col- 
lede last year, has recently been 
pledged by the Delta Cbi fraternity, 
at tte University ot Nebraska. 

Flexible Soles 

"Queen Quality" fitted with Flexible 
Welted Soles, t4at bend with the slight- 
est movement of the foot, are without 
question the most restful easy-going 
shoes imaginable. 

"Queen . Quality" shoes fit well, wear 
well, and feel well. Need no breaking 
in. You experience all the joys of "that 
old pair you so hated to discard," from 
the first moment worn, until worn out 
Why suffer needlessly when absolute 
comfort and ease are offered you in 
**Queen Quality," without extra cost? 

Halstead & Manstiardt 

ClolbiDt Cg. 


Popular Copyrighted Fiction 

Three hundred Tides by one hundred and fifty «even Authors 

Popular Price 50g 

The Students* CO' Operative Book Store 



A Clvb to PronKKe Hon«flt]r Among 

A meetlog of the "Square Deal- 
ers," a club tbat was organised 
abcmt the cloie of the last spring 
torm, was held at the T. H. C. A- 
Ctctober 11. The coDStitation of the 
orsanltatioD Is bclog printed and 
win soon be in the hands of the 
members. A post office boi was rent- 
ed and hereafter any commnnlcatton 
to the club should be addressed to 
the college postofflce. The date tor 
the next meeting has not been fixed 
but will be announced soon. New 
members mar he taken In hereafter 
upon being elected by a vote of 9B 
per cent of the members voting at 
any meeting. The officers of the 
club are: President, Robert Camp- 
bell; secretary - treasurer, Karl 
Knaus; board of directors, W. J. 
Marshall. A. L, Nelson, E. W. Martin 
and E. W. Zlegler. 

Criswell Goes to Florida. 

Walter S. Crlawell. '12, who fin- 
ished hia training for social service 
at the St.- IjOuIs School of Social 
Economy last June, is now the sec- 
retary of the Associated Charities of 
Jacksonville, Fla. He began work 
there October 1. He will have ImmetV- 
late charge of the treatment of nn- 
employed and dependency in the 
shifting population that goes south 
during the winter. 

We have all muale 
In music department. 
CO., Marshall Bldg. 

In stock used 
Olney Hnslc 




Tiertnreti on HyKi^Bic Subjwtd Are 

Given Once a Week to Kvery 



LOST — Last week, piece of gold 
watch chain, with gold ball pendant, 
on cunpus or betweeo college and 
TaS Laramie. Finder please return to 'camp's Hall; admission BOc, 
Herald office. free. 6 

The Campbells Are Comlnic. 
Campbell College, of Hoi ton, H to 
be moved to Kansas City. This was 
decided at a recent meeting of ih'i 
United Brethren at Concordia. TJv 
changing the college to Kan^ai City 
ftae college receives a bequost uf 

Don't forget the dance 
night. The floor has been 
planed and polished, and is 
good as any In the state. 

now as 


'i ,-J 

"tt'i m •Sufm- 
Btaeh.- Tkm 
Imtft'l Titlil, 
ta I kmtm ikt 
i a r m tml'g 

The clothes that we show you to 
be slipped on and worn away, are 
not cut by machinery like some 

They are TAILORED by experts in real 
tailor shops where each tailor works by him- 
self at a bench and gets paid for the good 
work he does, not for the quantity of the 
work he puts out. 

You and your pocket book are 

benefitted by Stein-Bloch 

Smart Clothes, 

Nothing like a few hours a week 
in the gym to take the kinks out of 
a fellow's makeup and stimulate his 
Interest In life. At the present time 
more than 300 men of the college are 
taking the kinks out through tho 
medium of gym classes. These classes 
are regularly organized, and follow a 
regular course of instruction. 
Charles F. Holladay, assistant In 
physical training, has charge of the 
gymnasium work under the direction 
of O. S. Lowman. Seven classes are 
scheduled for this term. 

Only elementary work la given 
tbis term. All the classes are th€ 
same, freshmen, so far as gym work 
Is concerned. In the term's work 
the classes will t>e taught elementary 
work with all apparatus. 

One hour a week of every class is 
devoted to a lecture given by Mr. 
Holladay. These lectures are on hy- 
gienic subjects. Mr. Holladay al- 
ready has given lectures on food and 
clothing. Lectures on care of the 
rooms, sanitation, and care of the 
body are to follow. 


The Chicago Operatic Company. 

It was a good number that was 
chosen to head the list of lyceum 
coarse attractions this year. The Chi- 
cago Operatic Company was the Int 
tial numtter of this course, and ap- 
peared last Thursday night. The 
company Is an excellent one, and the 
audience was unusually appreciative. 
The program was varied, and the 
large audience that attended the en- 
tertainment plainly was pleased with 
the quality and arrangement of the 
program. The solos were especially 
good and encores were given. 

TUte program was In two parts. The 
first consisted of quartet numhera, a 
duet ,a trio and soloa by Mrs. Qan- 
noQ, Mr. Mlddleton, Mr. Miller and 
Mr. Nelson. The encore, "My Aln 
Folk." sung by Hra. Gannon, was 
much appreciated. Mr. Miller's two 
tenor solos were well received. "Dan- 
ny Deevar" always grips an audience 
and the way Mr. Mlddleton sang the 
• number, as set to music by Walter 
Damroseh, awakened a keen appre- 
ciation among the listeners. As an 
encore, he sang "The Rosary" and 
that the audience would have listen- 
ed much longer was plainly Evident. 

The second part of the program 
comprised two scenes from "Romeo 
and Juliet." True, the first scene, 
the balcony scene, bad to he. as Mr. 
HUler aald. without tbe balcony, but 
the singing was excellent. The second 
scene was that of the marriage and 
was well acted and well sung. From 
one nnverted In classical music and 
the technique of the art, criticism of 
the voices of tbe entertainers would 
be merely tbe likes or dislikes of tbe 
critic. And In this case, such criti- 
cism would he entirely favorable. 

i'« itm^irj Stores for tine 


Han In Library Baeement to Be a 
Busy Place. 

The first meeting of the Ponim 
Has held in the Forum hail last 
Thursday afternoon. A meeting for 
the election of officers will be held 
Wednesday, October 23, at 4:30 p.m. 
At thh next meeting candidates for 
membership will also be Initiated 

During the summer months the 
hall has been fitted up with electric 
lights. The charter which was se- 
cured last year has been framed and 
hung. The hall Is now an attractive 
place and will be headquarters for 
those interested In the intercollegiate 
debates. It )b planned to have the 
room open to all students daring 
part of every week. 

Professor Ostrum. who coached thp 
Oklahoma debating team that de- 
feated the Aggies last year, will as- 
sist Professor Searson in coaching 
teams this year. 

The OoDTtesy of tJ. of 

Through the courtesy of Profs. A. 
N. Richards of the University of 
Pennsylvania, the library has been 
supplied with volumes VI. to X, of 
the Journal of Biological Chemistry. 
This completes the twelve-rolumi 
set, which is now on file In the 1^ 

R. G. Taylor, instructor in history, 
was at Lawrence last Wednesday at- 
tending the funeral of Judge J. O. 

The Y. W. C. A. met Wednesday 
of this week instead of Thursday, be- 
cause of the lyceum course enter- 

Don McCallum went to Kansas 
rtty Wednesday to attend the wed- 
ding of bis brother. 

A 11 local views and sepia post cards 
1 cent each at Tbe Duckwall Racket. 

The Bentor-Junlora dance tonight 
In AgfleTtlle. 









For all purpotu— Dtmi, Work, Warmth, Motor' 
cycle, Autonobile, Bicycle. 

lOc to $5 per pair 





Tlie Kmiii«.<i Gax, Water, Kleetrlc 
LlRlit AVuoclstloii Here. 

(From Frlday'B Daily.) 
The Kanaae Gaa. Water. Electric 
Light and Street Railway aeBoetatlon 
1% meeting here this week. The three 
daya' seaalon began yeiterday after- 
noon at shortly after 2 o'clock, with 
the welcoming addreqp by Mayor 

The firit membera of the aaaocla- 
tlon arrived yeaterday morning Imt 
the big crowd came on the noon 

' At the meeting of the Manhattan 
Motor club last night It was decided 
ananlmouBly to take the vlBltora by 
auto to Rocky Ford dam this 
morning. According to the plana the 
Btrlng of forty or fifty cars laden 
with the Tlaltora. each ear bearing 
the motor club banner, will tine up 
In front of the Electric theater at 
'8:30. They wlU spend a short time 
at the dam and return to the college 
In time for the vtaltors to hear the 
ehapel exerclaes, which will be es- 
peclally prepared for them. 

After chapel the membera will he 
taken to the domestic BClen'*e hall, 
■where the atudents of that depart- 
ment will serve the visitors with i 
short luncheon. A dojen or moro 
membera of the engineering depart- 
ment of the college will then be de- 
tailed as guides to show the mem- 
bers of the aaaoclatlon through the 
rarlouB bulldlnga of the college and 
over the campus and farms of the 
Agricultural college. 

The afternoon meeting today 
will begin at 2 o'clock and will in- 
clude the program originally Intend- 
ed for the morning aeBSlon, but 
which hart to be postponed on ac- 
connt of the visit to the dam and 

Mayor Goheen Opened MeetlnR. 

The fifteenth annual session of the 
asBodatlon opened Thursday at 
2 o'clock with a abort address of wel- 
come by Mayor C.oheen, In which the 

for tli« benefit of the rliitlns mem- 

"Pump Slippage," by J. W. Heck 
of Arkanaaa City, and "Central Sta- 
tion Snergy for Manufacturing 
Planta," by Gordon Weaver of Kan- 
aaa City, Kanaaa, followed, with Ivor 
F. Thomaa of Wichita cloalng the 
afternoon program with a abort talk 
upon "Office Origination." 
Thiinulay, October 17. 
2 p. m., addreaa of welcome. Mayor 

Reaponee. M. T. Flynn 
City, Kanaaa. 

Preaident'a addreaa. 
"Relation of Interurbans to Com' 
munlty Development," W, A. Scot- 
horn, Hutchinson. 

Bconomlc Methods of Combuttlon 
of Coal," E. B. McCormlck, dean eu- 
glneer, K. S. A. C 

"Pwmp Slippage." J. W. Heck, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. 

"Central Station Energy for Manu- 
facturing Plants." Gordon Weaver, 
Kaneas City, Kan. 

"Office OrganlaEtlon," Ivor P. 
Thomaa, Wichita, Kan. 

Friday^ October IS. 
9 a. m., "New A. C. Devices," F. 
N. Jflwett, Wagner Electric company. 
"Plant Records," F. H. Hanson, 
state public utility engineer. 

"Horse Senee," L.. O. Ripley, Wich- 
ita, Kan. 

"Hot and Cold Inaulation,' H. W. 
PrentlBB Jr.. Pittsburg, Pa. 

"Depreciation," Prof. George 
Shaad, Kanaaa University. 

"Flaming Arc Lamps," L. A. S. 
Wood, WestlnghouBB company. 

"Transrolsalon Lines to Rural Cum- 
munltles and Small Towns," L. K 
Green, Concordia, Kansas. 

"Storage Batteries for OniuU Cen- 
tral Stations." H. B. MarshaH, St. 
f.ouia. Mo. 

2 p. m., "Why the Cort of i.lvlug ia 
High," President H. J. Waten, IC.S. 
A. C. 

"The Proper Lamp for fi < in-ult. " 
R. E. Campbell, Nali'tml Lamp ass.i- 

MiM Jessie Agnee gmftli irtlt give 
a free recital at the Congregational 
church Saturday, October 19. at 8 
p. m, Mias Smith Is a graduate of 
NsshvUie. Tenn. 

See our sale of 7c, 4 for 25c sheet 
\ music, Friday, Saturday and Monday 
October 18 th, 19th, 21at. Olney 
Muaic Company. 


Kansas q^-^^ Purcell Block. 

Residence 928 Leavenworth St 
Manhattan, Kansai. 

411 Houston 



Phone 186 


The Laundry of QUALITY 
Phone 701 1219 Moro 



Dull Calf or Gun Metal Leather 
It worn more than any thing 
slH for everyday street wear. 
Tbla cut shows you the ideal 
ihoe for College wear. THK 

Made aud shown especially for 
College girls. Broad Toe heavy 
extension solea, rope stitched, 
medium or high tops, and heat 
of all, the br<wd walking 
heel. Ail sizes now. The prtc^ 

Phone 88 Groceries, Queens ware. Phone B7 Everything la Hard- 
ware, Implements. Feed. Phone 800 Dry Goods. Phone 3800 Shoea, 
Furnishings, Ruga. Pbone 480 Ready-toWear. Phone 4087 Office. 
Phone 500 Coal and Wood. 

Palace Drug Co. 

mayor greeted the members with a•;^.4^Mnn. C.eveland. Ohio, 
few well chosen words, expressing j ,.^<^„ Natural Gas rJinio'.lon.' "Oas 
p-ent pleasure at bplng enabled to jj^^^j. peculiarities." '.»rof. l\ F. 
entertain the association thla yfar in Y^'alkcr, Kansas rnlveraity. 
Manhattan, Mayor Goheen'a addrcBB ...j-j^^ jjlectrle l-^lreleBS Cooker as a 
WHB followed with a responsive talk j-,^y ^^^^^ Dutlder," Duncan and Ber- 
hy M. T. Flynn of ICanaaa City. gp„ Emporia. , 

President Eyer then Rave a short , .'gjereoptlcon Views on Processes | 
talk nnrt made announcements of'^y Manufacture." F. B Uhrlg. dls- 
prosrania for thlB aftornoon and lo* (,.|j,t manager Westein Electric com- 
morrnw. He was followed hy W. A i ^^^^ 

Scothorn of HutchlBon. who read r, ^ "Synchronous Motors for Power, 
pBper on ibe "Relation of Interurl* p(,^^^^,ion .. ^,r s'. stahl, Pittsburg,, 
ans to Community Development. ^^ Westlnghouse com;)any. 
Mr. acothorn Is well able to talk onj 8,itiircl»y, October 1». 

this topic, i-eing iicrsonally Interest I ^ ^ ^ "Uniform Accounting for 
ed In several Interurbnn rroposllionf ^^^^^^ Central Statlona." K. J. Bow- 
In tbat Bcctlon of <he state. i^^^ general accountant, Kansas City 

"Economic Methods of f'<'ml'"«""" , E,B,trlc company. 
Of Coal." by K. B, McCormlck, dean ..q^^^^,^^ ^^^ .. 

Automobile trip to Rocky Ford 
power plant and the Agricultural col- 

IQodaks and Supplies 


College Drug Store Palace Drug Store 

No Freshman Barred Students* Hangout. 


COALS woo 

• 10 • 


Gall UP 

Ramey Bros. P^oneao 

Jeweler tuid Optician 

in Man;liaU Theatre 31 dg. 
Manliattan. ICansas. 

M. J. McKEE, D. D. S. 

OfTice PLor.e GC. Res. Phone 63 

Office in Kcores 19-19, Union 

National Bank Building. 

engineer at the college, was the next 
addresB on the program. Dean Mc- 
Cormlck handled the matter well. ^^^^ 
and brought out clearly many points 


The Optometrist 

The results obtained by 
ASKREN, the optometrist, 
speak for themselves. 
Tired Headaches, 
Pain in Balls, Smarting, 

burning eyelids, letters become 
blurred while reading, are symp- 
tons caused by Eye Strain— and 
are quickly relieved by our pro- 
perly fitted lenses. In every 
case absolute satisfaction guar- 


The Optometrist 

Remember We Fit the Celebrat- 
ed SHUR-ON Eye Glass Mount- 

Friday evening meaier party. 

Saturday p. ni,, football game, K. 
|S. A. C. vs. K. U. 

There are about 300 delegatea over 
the state. Practically all of these 
will he present, besides se^nerai bun-, 
dred commercial men representing 
houses devoted to the manufacture 
and sale of supplies for the gas, light 
and railway companies. 

It Is expected that at least a half 
thousand strangers will be In Man- 
hattan for this three day-, aesai'iii. 

Practically every phase confront- 
ing the membera of tli^s anHoc'ation 
will be taken up in talks and discus- 
slons during the meetings. 

A visit to the Rocky Ford dam and 
to Eureka lake and the college will 
be some of the side visits enjoyed by i 
the visitors during their stay In 

IManbattan Candy Kitchen 

fancy Ice Creams and Ices 

special care tahtn fnlVIUtig orders for parties 
and receptfonsr 


L'nion National Bank BuildinR. 

Plione 91—2 


710 Moro 

^^^ ^ ^^M^ ^^ ^y^^ 

Nearly 17:. engineering students 
heard the lecture given last Tuesday 
by H. B. .Mann, of the Harrison Safe- 
ty Boiler Works, 


Teacher of Piano, Voice, Organ, Harmony, Counter- 
point, Fugue and Composition. 
Courses for Concert Performers and for High Grade 
Teaching. If you arc interested in Music as an Art, 
Phone 751, or call at the Studio, 507 Humbolt Street 
Manhattan, Kansas. 

Overalls, Varsity Shop. 

LOST — A IS bin Tuesday, be- 
tween Eleventh and Thirteenth on 
Bfdro street. Return to College P. O. 
and receive reward. 

All kinds of fountMti pens repair- 
ed at Aakren'a Jew^ry Staroa. 


Office 306 Poyntz, North side. 
Everything in Photdifraphy, 
FinisliinK done for amateurs. 


Office Phone 57 Res. 2482 

Office over Paine Furniture 
Manhattan, Kans. 

Everything in the Drng i^« 
— at tho — 


DR. O. A. CRISE, OentiBt. 

35 years of continued prac- 
tice should be convincing of 
iiifi^hest skill and perfection- 

Typewriters, Phone 40. 

Askreti*B Jew«lrr 
tain pens. 

Store for fonn* 


Best place in town to frame any and all kinds of Pictures 

SPECIAL "This weeK only, 50c College Posters 25c Framing 
20 per cent discount All work guaranteed. 311 Poyntz. 





Confrislit Hut Schiffiwr & Mtfs 

YOU read about the Olympic games; the contest for supre- 
macy; men competing in skill, swiftness, strength. 
Business is like that; a little. We're trying to excel in our 
business; not so much to beat somebody else, but to excel 
ou selves. 

Our goal is **the highest service to our customers;" we want every man 
who comes to this store to get what's best for him. 

Hart Schaffner & Marx 

clothes are the best clothes made; we sell them because we know it, and 
because they belong to just such a store, and just such a service idea as this. 

We cao fit any man and we can satisiv any taste in color, style, weave; 
and any price-idea. Suits $i8 and up. Overcoats $16.50 and up. 





The largest aasortment of p«DtiaatB 
and Jewelry in Maohattan. alio low- 
est prlcee. Varsity Stiop> 

LOST — Lady's sold watch In 
brown leather wristlet. Finder pleas« 
return to Herald office. 

Here is where to buy 

If ''Selz" shoes were 
candidates they would 
win every time 
Why, because they have 
the style, shape and 
quality, and are strictly 

Yes, we do shoe repair- 
ing, at 


SELZ Royal Blue Store 


Singers wanted 
church choir. 

for the BaptlstI 

WANTED — ^Two men to help on 
j agency. Address Box 365. college. 

FOR SALE— A good mandolin, 
horn, and 12-guage pump gun. In- 
quire at 611 Larmlne street. 

The engineering department has 
been adjusting the gas stoyes in the 

Aakren's Jewelry Btore«, 128 More! domestic science building the 
and SOS Main ■treeC week. 

Miss Alice Webster, a student here 
past last year, la employed as a stenog- 
rapher in Dean Webster's office. 

Subscribe for The Stadentt' Her- 
ald. Only 11.00 per year. 

FOR RENT — A modern room near 
college. 1836 Osage street. 

Stadenca, AttMitloD. 

If yoa are interested In a 
standard visible typewriter, cheap 
drop a note in college box No. 187. 

Miss AlTlna Rhode, formerly an 

new lemploye in the secretary's office, was 

a visitor here this week. She was on 


ROOM FOR RENT— Near college 
New modern house. 636 Osage. It 

Byron Hough and Roy Bickmore 
of Solomon visited here last Sunt^py. 

F. C, Bills, who graduated here, 
ifrom the engineering course, is now 
i enrolled in the Ualverslty of Wiscon- 
sin, taking advanced work In engin- 

WANTED- -Colored boy to llline ' ^«- ^- ^- MHRIlOfclK 
shoes and do pressing. Enquire eve- I DMiUst 
ainga of A. C. Hancock, 1109 Blue- , P*"*"*" = Office, aos; R««., ISfi. 
QioQt, Office over Grocery Department 
! of Spot Cash Stores. 

OOme Out, Track Blenl J 

Track men should come out tor 
soccer football at the city park. 
Track Capt. 

Miss Gladys Davles has been visit- 
ing her parents in Concordia the past 
few days. Her father, Gomer Da- 
vies, is the editor of the Concordia 

The Hamilton Uterary Society will 
give a stag party tonight after the 
regular program. The "stag" will 
be given to get the old members ac- 
quainted with the new and prospec- 
tive members. 



830 Laramie. Phone 91-2 Rings 
Office Rooms 3-4. 
Union National Building, Phone 91. 

Seamans' Studio 

The Students Headquarters 
for Up-to-date Portraits 

1 101 Moro St. 2 Blocks rrom College 




Kansas State agricultural College 

Vol. XVHI. Semi- Weekly. 



Ko. 10 






GcMil Waa Mitu(«d— Lowman's 
M«i [Tfted Few Pkyfi — NormAls 
Countod 7. 


wind riDlsh. Receiving the kirk-of( 

they swept tlie NoryittltteB from Ihel 

feet. Prather was the star of this 

niBli, and landed the ball In the left THAT'fl 

corner of the field for a touolidown i 

The punt out was a^iplied end Prath- 

er'B kick toward the goal posts 

8tru<;k the uurJKhts, leaving the sMre 

i-i to 7. The game ended with Pol- 

lom klckisK off 40 yards to the KuiibHit K\i*catlv« Gave 

Ends Were (lie NtArfi. 
The stellar nlayers on th« Aggie 
machine were the ends. Stab I, Shafer 
and Mobs, and Right Tackle Loomls. 
Playing a smaahlDg game and nalUng 
runners behind the Interference 
many times, the ends played a fine 
game. Loomis broke loose eeveral 
times for long gains on tackle swlnR 
plays. Holmes played well and Sims, 

Another .Ueetiiin Krtdaj' \i|^t. 

OF GOV. * 


ao Able Ail- 
ilre^s in C'ttapel .Moii/luy .Murnlii^ 
lo l.arg« Audience. 


The Ijowman machine proved its 
metal last Saturday afternoon and 
handed defeat to the State N'ormal 
team, 22 to 7. Coach Crtspen's eleven 
was totally outclassed In every de- 
partment of the game. On defense 
the Aggies looked like a state cham- 
Dionahip eleven. On offense the 
advance was consistent. Toward the-l^^ returntnft to the game from the 
close of the game Coach Lowman en- 1 liOBpltal, performed with all of hit* 
tered several of the second string o'^ t*™o "pep." Prather smashed 
men and these acquitted themselves through repeatedly for advances. 
In fine style. No serious Injuries re- The backbone of thf> NormHl leuir 
suited from the fracas and the Ag- "eemed centered in Captain White, 

"The saddest i)eo))]c are the laziest 
ones," said Uovernof Stubbs in his 
address in chapel .Monday morning. 
' The man who sits on the diy good i 
box, whittles and tiwears at the 
weather Is the most unhappy man. I 
Your s'JcceEs or failure depends ui'Oii 
j'ou, a Oil largely upon tUi- surt yc. 
niake. if you start right you wi 
end right. If you stait wrong there' 

Another pep meeting will 
be held Thursday night In the 
college Auditorium. A special 
train lo K. IT. has been ob- 
tained, and a representative 
of the railroad will be there 
Thursday night and sell you 
tickets, if you have not al- 
ready obtained them. There 
wilt be a lot more pep turn- 
ed loose, and you are expected 
to add yours to the lot. The 
special train will leave Man- 
hattan Saturday morning at 
nine o'clock. The train leaves 
Lawrence tbat n<sht at eight 
o'clock. The fare is 13.20. 
round trip. Admission to the 
game Is $1. 




Elmer Kittetl Was ArrestMl, Bat 
Tbme Was No Evidence .l^slnst 

There was something doing at the 
carnival last Friday night, and up 
town too. It started after the pep 
meeting held on the hltl, and tasted 
for some time. It resulted In an Irate 
showman making a loud noise, a 
supposed leader of the crowd being 
taken into police couK and discharg- 
ed, considerable talk among the stu* 
dents, and in the Warebams ihowlns 

lelUnK where you'll end. If yo; .that they were good sports 

gles are iielng pointed for the con- 
test with the Jayhawkers next Sat- 
urday at I.«wrence, 

The gams of the Txiwman aggrega- 
tion were so consistent that only few 
plays were necessary. The quarter- j 
backs traveled with sealed orders 
fiTirt tbe pet plays of the coaching 
staff were concealed throughout, j 
Owing to the lightness of the Nor-i 
mal line, the Aggie forwards were 
not extended to their limit. Several i 
times, however, the Normal linemen 
found holes. , sifted through and! 
threw the Aggie backs for a loss. 
The Aggie backs showed form ir. 
breaking up the passes of the Nor- 
mal team. Crispen's men failed to 
complete a single forward flip out 
of six attempts. The punting of Pra- 
ther was one of the features, al- 
though he was forced to toe the ball 
ouly a few times. 

First Quarter Was BcorelMt. 

who played right half. The visitors' 
ends, .Tames and Grayum, played 
well, and Breneman at the pilot posi- 
tion, handled the team well. 

The summary: 

Round No. One. 

The Normals kicked off 4n yard 
to Agnew, who returned the ball t 
the Aggie's 35 yard tine. Agnev, 
failed to gain around left end. Sld- 
orfsky gained through the line. The 
Aggies were penalised 15 yards. Pra- 
ther was forced to kick 45 yards to 
I Morgan. The Normal backs fura- 
ibled the ball on the next play . anil 
Host the ball to Sidorfsky. Aggies 
fumbled on the next play but re- 
covered. Holmes was sent through 
the line for 10 yards. Prather. 
Loomis and Sidorfsky, aided by a 
'penalty, clipped off 16 yards. Agnew 
and Prather made first downs. The 
i remainder of the quarter waa a see- 
'saw sort of affair, the ball changing 
hands repeatedly as a result of many 

have the determinathm to do so-nr- 
tiling tberc is no limit to vour po:ii= 
IjMltles of success." 

l''ui'nK'i>i Have Kauf^ith' Itirhcr, 
One of the best ar turnouts fo 
keeping t!'.e young people on th 
farm is the esonoraic reason, thin!.' 
(iovernor Ktubbs. Of th" 2U» vnV 
lionn of dnllars on deposit in th( 
bauks of Kansas, ISli millions are oi 
(!et:os!t lo the credit of fiMmers, ' hr 
speaker sal'l that he had baei 
brought up on a farm, worked on i 
railroad bren a lawyer and a tan I 
))re8ident. But he tiiinks that fE:i:i 
ers are more Independent thun al 
the rest 

A Stat" Well Guvttrne^l, 
In conclusion. Rovemor Stulib 
said that he had been asked to iir 
Hwer the question: "Why baa Katisnt 
better government tlian oliie- 
states?" In answer. Governor Stubl;' 
told of some progressive measMrcE 
that have been enacted. The frer 

I'iror. t:vi;H nK.*i>H roMMirTKK. 


Mee1iti,<; of .\K>:c»rlHtlon With 
Xame Ih Over. 

The fifteenth annual meeting of 
the Kansas .flas, .Water, .Electric 
IJght and Street Railway associallon 
ended here Saturday afternoon. To- 
il ay Prof. B. F. Eyer stated that th» 
meeting was a big success and that 
the attendance was fully up to ex- 

■lust before the close Saturday 

Here's the way it all happened. 
After t^e mass meeting held In the 
Auditorium a large crowd of students 
.decided to go down and see the town. 
They marched up town noisily, and 
paid the movies a visit, but they were 
not given a free show. So they went 
on down to the camt^iil, trusting to 
better luck. They went into the "big 
show" without consulting the man In 
I the box office. Suddenly the lights 
blinked. So they had to file out of 
the show and view the ostrlchea, two 
of them. Then they had a look at 

the wild man. Every time they for- 

Hutchtnson was chosen as a meeting ' . . , ., , , „. 

, , .. .». , II t T ;S°t ^^ ^^y tickets. The manager of 

place next year and the following of- Lj, u 

I spirit of 

fleers were elected: President: L, O 
Ripley, Wichita: first vice president 
A. L. Newman, Arkansas City; secre- 
tary, W. H. Fellows, Leavenworth: 
chairman executive committee. Prof. 
3. F. Kyer. Manhattan. 

Gov. HCubbK Works For His Boaml. 

Governor Stubbs, speaking in stu- 
dent assembly Monday morning, 
working for his 
He said that he 
bad made that assertion once before 
and a man sitting near Mrs. Stubbs 
remarked, "I guess that's why he 
doesn't wear any better clothes than 
he does." 

pass has been abolished, Tlie publfr 

I'tllities commission was given power ggf ^ that he was 

The first score of the game came fy^jjigg ^nd penalties. Neither aide ;*f *'* rates. The two-cent fare nov board and clothes 
in the first of the second quarter, gp^rg^. The quarter ended with the '» w^*"* •»'"* 'be politicians are minu'' 
when plunges through the line by [ball In the Aggies' hands. their free passes. The prohibition 

Holmes, Ixiomis. Enns and Simsl The Second Qiurter. * law is enforced better than in othe- 

placed the hall on the Normals' two- Tjie Aggies opened the second states. If any one would tell him 
3fard line. Prather shot through the quarter with a rush and pushed the where there was a joint he would 

mass for the touchdown and kicked ),ati over a series of line bucks by <:'o»e '* "I* '" fifteen minutes. The 

the goal. During the remainder ofjjjolmes. Loomis, Enns and Prather. corporations of Kansas are con- aiI juniors who can play football 
the first half the play consisted o'l prather kicked goal. Prather kicked trolled. be at the city park every day, at 3:30 

several marches toward the Normal I gff 45 yards to Breneman, who re- It is a criminal offense to sell for practice. 

goal, but always terminated in anjturned 15. The Normals gained 29 slocks or bonds of corporations not 

Aggie penalty and a set-back to a i yards on a pair of spectacular plays approved by the state government. A number of college students 

safe distance. Holmes featured in and a long end run by White. A The primary law is in force. Petty walked to Juntcion City Sunday. 

this quarter by recovering a 46-yard 

punt by Prather, placing the ball on I 

the Emporlans* 10-yard line. On thoi 

next play, however, the Aggies were I 

penalized IS yards for holding and 

the half ended with the ball in the 

hands of the I..owman crew on the 

Normals' 31>-yard line, 

Sims broke up a Normal pass early 
in the third quarter, and a series of 
line bucks and penalties on the Em- 
poria team pushed Sims over for a 
touchdown. Head Linesman Qulgley 
ruled the visitors offside, hut the 
penalty was refused. Prather added 
the fourteenth point with a pretty 

The Aggies started another march 
toward the Normal goal and after 
missing a pair of forward passes, 
Prather kicked 40 yards to Hill, who 
failed to retnrn. The Normals suf- 
fered a 15-yard penalty on the next 
play, and were forced to play the 
ball from their goal line. Hill at- 
tempted a wide end run hut was 
thrown behind his goal line tor an 
additional two points to the Aggie 

Breneman Had a Clear Field. 

triple pass was tried and White was 
injured and removed from the game. 
I The Normals kicked out of bounds 
to a toucbhack and the Aggies put 

The Normals scored in the 
period on a fumble by Pollom, 

last; the ball in play from the 25-yard 

while I line. A pair of fierce line bucks 

the Aggies were smashing their way 'gained ground, but a 15-yftrd penalty 

through the Emporia team for what 

appeared to be their third touch- 

/iwn. The fumble occurred In the 

' Buflthwest corner of the field and the 

set the Aggies back forcing them to 
kick. The Normalites failed to make 
the distance and the ball went to the 
Lowman crew. Felps' men gained 

fortunate Breneman raced the dis- distance twice and lost 15 more for 

tripping, A fake kick by Prather 
gave Sims the opportunity to gain 18 


tance of the field unmolested 
(an kicked the goat. 

With only a few minutes to play, 
the Aggies came back with a whlrl- 

(Contlnued on Fifth Page.) 


graft has been driven out. These are 
some of the things that make Kansas 
!t better governed state. 

The Bonn: KlertJon. 

At a meeting of the board of dl- 

arliool BoMda WUl Oo. 

President Waters has Invited the 
school boards of the state to attend 
a conference at Topeka when thi> 
teachers of the state are In session. 
At the conference of the school board 
new methods of employing county 
superintendents and state aid to con- 
solidated schools will be discussed. 

rectors of the Students' Herald Pub- 
lishing Company, held yesterday 

morning, H. M, Zlegler was elected j 

associate editor of The Student's | Ralph Musaer went to Concordia 
Herald. The Herald expects to have ^jj^ latter part of last week to test 
more reporters on the staff. Those ig herd of dairy cattle. 

who desire to be on the staff should, 

call at the Herald office Thursday B, A. Vaughn, '12, Is teaching In 

didn't seem to catch the 
the affair, and became 

The Mint WaanH BnnntDg. 
The man in charge of the merry- 
go-round must have gone to school 
i himself some time, tor be good-na- 
turedly told the boys to bop on for 
a ride. They did, too many of them, 
and the engine grunted In vain. So 
a few piled oft, and waited for tbelr 
turn. No damage was done to the 
seats, as was said by the show peo- 
ple. No tent was cut, and there was 
no wholesale destruction of property. 
The crowd simply took possession, 
and enjoyed themeslres. 

After a while they went back up 
town. They gathered in front of 
the Electric Theater and asked for a 
show, Wareham refused at first to 
let them In, but finally was persuad- 
ed to stage an extra show, and told 
the crowd to pile in. Two of the col- 
lege men acted aa guards and the 
crowd entered in single file. They 
saw the show and then went home. 
"Re Cope Pinched Kit." 
Saturday the show people told a 
story of untold ruffianism. A war- 
rant was sworn out against Elmer 
Kittell and be went down to police 
court. Judge Wilder acted aa judge 
pro tern. Mr. Kittell was charged 
with disturbing the peace of A. Ten* 
ney, the showman. Hr. Kittell oon- 
tended that he was not disturbing 
the peace and that he used his in- 
fluence to keep the crowd quiet. 
Marshal Dougherty corroborated Mr. 
JKlttell's version of the affair. When 
the crowd was In front of the Ware- 
ham Theater he asked Mr. Wareham 
I to give the fellows a free show and 
Mr. Wareham consented. Hr. Kittell 
said that he did not lead the crowd 
up town or anywhere else. 

Judge Wilder decided to fine Mr, 
Kittell »B. Mr. Kittell refused to 
pay. Jndge Wilder reduced .the 
amount to 93. Mr. Kittell refused to 
pay, and asked if he might obtain 
some one to go on his bond. After 
deliberation Judge Wilder decided to 
dismiss the case. 

They Took Up a CoUectioa. 
The amusement company — the Na- 
tional Amusement Company — said 
that the boys had bent a pole that 
was necessary for the successful op- 
eration of the merry-go-ronnd. The 
pole was straightened by the engi 
neering department of the college. 
When the crowd went into the Ware- 
ham Theater too many pounds were 

morning, at ten o'clock. 

the Arkansas City high sehool. 

(Continued on Second Pati;. 


Published each Wedneidkr and 
Satardar during the eoUegs year by 
tb« Btudenta of th« Kansas State 
Aerienlttira] College. 

Bntered at the postofflce at Hanhat- 
tan, Kansas, as second-class matter. 

Phone 3E86. 

C. O. WelUngtOD. . .Managlog Editor 
Q. C Van Neste. . .Business .'laaager 
C. Lee Archer. . .Asa't Bus. Manager 
Ralpb Musaer. .Subscription Manager 

S H. Smith Athletic Editor 

Oeo. H. Hower Reporter 

iTy Fiiller Reporter 

James West Reporter 


The crowd that went down to thr 
carnlTal was not a band of red-eyed 
ruffians, bent on destroying all the 
property in sight, as some people 
would have you believe. They d](f 
not scatter to the four winds any 
property. No tent was cut, and no 
scenery was damaged. The crowd 
slmpty took possession of the place, 
and enjoyed themaelves "quite con 
slderable." U was a farce all the 
way through, and the college men 
were simply working off surplus pep. 
When they went up town they did not 
have to "be held at bay,' They 
were given a free ahow, and the 
Electric will lose no money on that, 

And then the trial of Klttell, Mr. 
Kittell did not incite any mob. In 
fact, there wasn't any. When the 
crowd gathered In front of the Elec- 
tric. Mr. Kittell was the one who ad- 
vised Mr. Warehim to give the boys 
a free show nnd Mr Wareham con- 
sented. That was how Mr, Kfttell 
"dlstnrbed the pe.'tce," 

The gn'ca:rst damage done seems 
to have been to the feelings and the 
gate receipts of the showman. And 
even then the crowd Saturday night 
was drawn largely to see what kind 
of a ahow there as that ehould at- 
tract several hundred college men. 
It was good advertising for the show, 
almost aa good aa a page In a good 
paper. But the farce la all over. 
Nobody was hurt, and the pep was 
turned loose. 

that la not the whole story. The Idea 
ot keeping the boys and girls of the 
farm at home Is not only an economlr 
question. It la a social considera- 
tion as well. 

There can be no doubt but th" 
that proper advantages are not al- 
ways offered on the farm. But tr 
revolutionlEe things and have all a.'- 
Tantages placed on the farm at one 
awoop Is a life-BlEed Job. It muat be 
a slow process, and the answer to it 
all must be that social advantages 
must be furthered in the country a? 
fast as possible, and then that the 
young men and women who gradu- 
ate from agricultural colleges 
add to those advatitages when they 
do go back home. 

^ Tjrh of Jiggie J^uskhs, 




The cheering at the Normal game 
was much better (ban it has been. 
But while the crowd over on the 
north bleachers had enough pe|). the 
grandstand peogile were dumb. Per- 
haps the fellows who take coeda for- 
get the yells. It might do some goad 
If the yells were printed and distrib- 
uted at the entrance to the grand- 
stand, ft would be a good Idea to 

have a little yelling practice thia ^^^^^^ ^g^^^^j ^^^ ^, ^^^ ^^^^ 
week before the K. U. game. That !. .„„„ ^^ ^„^ ^j^^ ^„^ ^^,^ ^j^^^ ^^^^ 
get Coach Lowman, and he would dO|eracked. Saturday night a few o 
It. to allow the students to penetrase ^^e men who were 
to the field, line up on the bleachers 
and cheer a game for awhile. 




(Continued from First Page.) 

The Dally Nationalist, comm-ntlag 
upon the Friday night affair, says: 

"There was no tent cut to pieces. 

There was no "mob." 

Kittell dirt not pay any f'i;e. 

The boys were out for a time, ati^l 
giving vent to some of 'heir "pep." 
ThtsJB often the ease herf, and Man- 
hattan folks expect more o,' les* 
noise and fun-making. But, as a body 
the students do not Intend to ilestrov j^^ queried 

In the crowd the 
r.jght before got to talking (he niu!- 
ter over and decided to pass the ha: 
and pay for any damage that might 
have been done. One of the number , 
was selected to go down and see the ' 
Warehamn. Mr. Will Wareham was; 
Interviewed about the matter. ' 

The Warehams to the Front. 
"Have you an athletic fund \\\. ; 
there?" he asked, I 

"The Rooters' Club needs money i 
always.' was the reply. 

How much have you?" Mr. Ware 

Jl Chance for 

To Save Money 


property nor to commit aen of 


Kimlneem Mmc Tomorrow, 
The engineers are to me"t tomor- 
row to consider a conadtuton for' 
tbeir organisation. Under the pro- ' 
visions of the proposed constitution 
sophomore, junior and senior engl- , 
neers will be eligible for member- j 
flhtp. The organization will be open 
to the engineers of all departments, Olathe 

"Just $3.50. The first of the 
month Is a long way off.'' 

"That's too little. Put this %\ .'.'. 
with it, and that will make Juit nn 
evtn 15." And .Mr. Wareham pasii.d 
over the money aici told the boys \c, 
put the money in some sort oi' w. 
athletic fund. 

Miss Jenaett McKee Is now at 
where she is assiatan; nurse 



Congressman Lever, In bis apeech 
Monday morning, said that there was 
still something lacking in the appli- 
cation of scientific agriculture. The 
trouble la, he believes, that only a 
small per cent of the people attend 
agricultural colleges, universities 
and normal achoots. And most of 
the graduates from these instlttulon!) 
do not return to the farm but seek 
more pleasant occupation in the 
cities. Until there are the same 
advantages for the boys and girls on 
the farm that children of the city re- 
ceive, there is no foundation for the 
talk of "back to the farm," 

Governor Stubbs, In his talk, fol- 
lowing the congressman from South 
Carolina, said that Mr. Lever's idea 
might bold true in other states, but 
it was not exactly the condition here 
in Kansas. In this state the farmer 
was the most Independent of all, anA 
of the 200 mllUons of dollars deposit- 
ed In Kansas banks, the farmers 
could draw checks for 180 mlUionB. 

Both apfiakera were correct. The 
farmers of Kansas are the most In- 
dependent and the richest of all citi- 
zens. They are not entirety inde- 
pendent, of course. No one Is. But 

Here's a R«cord For You. 

The Young Women's Christian As- 
sociation baa been busy this year 
Two hundred girls have been assist- 

In the hospital at tbe deaf and dura, 

Come Out, Track Men! 

Track men should come on: 
ed la finding rooms and employment, soccer football at the city park. 


A Spalding Jersey is the most economical piece of 
clotning a person can wear. 

'Do these reasons appeal 
to You? 




Price $2.50 and $5.00 

College Book Store 

5 per cent Cash Discount. 

The store that Is neareiit tlie siwtent. 

L H. EN AO)TT, Mgr 

Fast College (Jate, 

There are at present ninety-five girls 
enrolled In mission study work, and 
fifty in Bible classes conducted hy 
tbe association. There are now 41 1 
members of the association, ISO of 
whom are new this year. 

Track Capt. 

About Herald Copy, 

The Herald Is printed Tuesday 
nights and Friday nights. To be sure 
of insertion, all copy should be left 
In the Herald office Thursday after- 
noon. When copy comes in ta'e Fri- 
day morning it may get in and H :i!ay ; 
not. The printers have something t.i 
say about that. 

FOR SALE—A good mandollfl, 
horn, and 12-guage pump gun. In- 
quire at Gil Larmine street. 

!;h. F. I,. MURDOl-n 


r^liones: Office, 208; Res,, 18», 

Off ice over Grocery IJepartment 

of Spot Caah Stores. 

WUl Tell .llioat Cascaile. 

At the weekly meeting of the Y, W 
Thursday night at the United Pres- 
byterian church the girls who at 
tended the Cascade conference will 
tell about it. The meeting begins at 

Aztex Gave » Roast. 

The Aztex gave a steak roast out 
OD Wild Cat last Saturday night. 

WANTED — Negro boy to wait 
ble. Apply X.T.Z. Heirald. 



W« can please you 

-Woirs studio- 

N«Kt To Court House 

FOR RENT — A modern room near 
college. 1836 Osage street. 

ROOM FOR RENT— Near college. 
New modern bouse. 636 Osage. it 

WANTED — Two men to help on 
agency. Address Box 365, college. 

FOR RENT— Furnished rooms for 
light housekeeping at 1105 Vattier. 

LOST — Lady's gold watch In 
brown leather wristlet. Finder please 
return to Herald office. 

LOST — In east end of Nichols gym, 
a class pin with the Intiala E, H. S . 
'09; finder pleaae returit to box 365. 


ilK. ItObEltT LEITH 

830 Laramie. Phone 91-2 Rings 
Office Rooms 3-4. 
Union National Building, Phone 9\. 


And three Suits Pressed for |1 per Month, 
(HOD Bliiemotit Avenue.) 


Satisfaction guaranteed. Cleaning and pressing work done. 1 am a 

student and do this ns a means to keep me In school. Boom the 

College by booming Its Institutions. 

Call and see me whether you have any work done or not. 

A. G. HANCOCK, Proprietor. 


»#♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦•♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦* ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+♦♦*♦ ♦♦♦♦««««4»««««4«»«# 


J, H. BLAnHLV, n.D.8. 


Office First National Bank Build I na 
Office Pbone 62T. Rea. 71» 

- Manhattan Repair Shop - 

Seeds — OrslB 

Muibattan Kan.<MW 

Ph:^9ician and Snrgeon. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 238 

Res. 420 N. 3rd Tel, 238-2 

The Goodyear System la acknowl- 
edged the peer of all other system,*} 
and the work we turn out is guaran- 
teed to give the best of satisfaction. 
When you are tgain in need of work 
In this line, give ua a trial. 

J. S, DAVIS, Prop, 
Union National Bank building 


Delivered to any part of the city, 
shipped to any part ot the atate. 


C. K. Brenner 

PHONE 3499 

We Pride Ourselves 

on the great variety of Mndwiches. soups and lunch- 
eon dishes which we serve. Our coff-ee and chocolate 
are the best in town. 

We solicit your orders for fancy ice cream, sherbet and 
punch. They are the kind you will buy, by and by. 

Special Attention given to Every Order 


W. F. EPUNG. Prtprictar. 












Fowler New Prexy of the Orgnoi/a- 

tton — The Women Votw — Tlt*^ 


The pep meeting ImH 1" ilit 
Auditorium last FridftV night ac- 
compllBtied Bome tbinga, rv^n If there 
was not aa large a erow.l out. an wjh 
eipected. I. L. Fowls'* was elected 
pretldent of the Rootars' Chib R. N. 
Rodell, I. L. Fowler ami K. sStalil 
were elected to the athletic 
hoard. Henry Plumh wai mii-lo cli.'ev 
leader and Martin Sounders aBslslatu 
cheer leader. A campaign for mem- 
berahtps In the Rooters* Club was in- 
stituted, and a falr-alzed number of 
memberships was sond at the meet- 
ing. The hat was passed to help pay 
the expenses of the band on the K.U. 

Cheer Leaders I'rled Oat. 
The meeting was railed to ordei 
by President Harris. The officers of 
the club were elected. Prestdrnt 
Harris informed the girls who were 
present that the mem hers of the 
Rooters' Club were hnarMly in favor 
Of Totea for women, and that the wo- 
men were expected to vote. So they 
did. Then the candidates for cheer 
leader tried out at leading the crowii 
In the college yells. At the conclus- 
ion of the tryout, "Hank" Plumb 
was voted the best man to lead the 
cheering, and Martin Sounders was 
elected assistant cheer leader. 

I. h. Fowler, the new prexy of thi 
clab, was called to preside. In : 
abort speech he spolce of the need o 
more enthusiasm being shown. Coacl. 
I^owman was called upon, and made 
a speech. He wished to express his 
appreciation as a coach, he said, and 
the appreciation of the team for th» 
enthusiasm that was being dlaplayi- 
at the meeting and which already 
had been shown when the loyal ones 
met the team on Its return from Ne- 
braska, He wished to thank the fra- 
ternity men who had taken hold of 
the matter of raising money for a 
trainer, and others who assisted and 
made It possible for a trainer to be 
obtained. He urged the students to 
go to K. U. and explained the steps to 
be taken If a train was to be a cer- 
tainty. Arrangements had to be 
made by Monday, be said. He hoped 
that the students would go to K. I),. 
and help the team to win. 

Captain Felps prophesied that the 
AgglM would win from K, IT and 
hoped that the students would be 
there to see the trick turned. 
lUnd Politics Ave Clmngeable, 
B. H. Ozment spoke on behalf of 
the band. The band, he said, iukJ 
been taking a hand In'politics. One 
night they were enlisted In the Taft 
army. The next night they helpefi 
out at a Wilson rally. At another 

time they made music for the believ- 
ers in the progreflsive tiarty. The 
money obta<ned in this way would 
just about fover half the expense of 
tskins tht) band to I.iawrence. About 
|6() had to be raised In some other 
way. The hat was passed and about 
135 collected from the crowd. The 
student body. 1« to be canvassed for 
the rest of the fund. 

"Jake" Holmes made a short 
speech and talked of the pro«p«ctB 
of winning from the Jayhawkers. 
Holmes Is placing all his bets on the 

Throughout the evening Cheer 
l^eader Plumb tried olit his crowd of 
rooters with good success, A member- 
ship campaign to Increase the num- 
tier of persons on the treasurer's 
rolls will he carried on this week. 
Following the meeting Friday night 
the crowd, several hundred at least, 
went down to view the camWa). 

Suits -— Overcoats 

At Popular Prices 
$13.50 $15.00 $16.50 $i8.00 

At the above prices we can show 
you values only obtainable by wur 
purchasing^ power, buying for our 
stores in large quantities and 



{ ollege Will Give Two More Series 
lief ore Chrlfltnuis. 

A series of forty-five farmers' in- 
Btltutcs will he held In differenl 
towns over the state by the K, S, A. 
C. during tbe next two weeks. The 
instltuleB will last from one to three 
rays and some started yesterday. 
ThiB Is the second of the four fall 
series of institutes to be put on by 
the college. 

It is expected that fully is.aof 
farmers and their wives will hear the 
lectures and take part in the insll- 
tutes. Following this series of insti- 
tutes two others of fifty each will be 
;)ut on before Christmas. 

This Is the schedule for the in- 
Btimtes for the two weeks — forty- 
five in all. 

L. A. Pltz and Mrs. Vary Simmons 
win go to Rome, Whitewater, South 
Haven, Caldwell, Argonla, Kiowa. 
Medicine T.odge, Winfleld and White 

G. O. Greene and Miss Francis 
Brown will go to Hanover, HoUen- 
burg, Cuija, Wayne, Clifton. Linn. 
Greenleaf, Barnes and Waterville. 
, P, B. Crabtree and C. E. Stelner 
111 go to Moran, Savonburg, Erie, 
Columbus, AUamount, GIrard and 

G. C. Wheeler and Miss Florence 
Soell will go to Mankato, Smith 
Center, Phllllpsburg, Lebanon, Mah- 
aska and Washington. 

E. C. Johnson and A. R. Losh will 
go to Solomon, BrookvUle, Bllt 
worth. Lorraine, Lyons. In man and 
Alta Vista. 

W. A. Boys and C. M. Vestal will 
go to Gove, Winona. Oakley. Qulnter. 
Wakeeney and Ellis. 


Cuff Links 


Ladies and Men 

We are shb^vini^' ihti new- 
est styles incluflinjr Jeweled, 
Stone Set, Engraved, and 
Signets in ttu- l>right hurti 
ish and Koinan finish, 35c lo 

Your initial or montigram 
Engraved on signets. _ ,. 

See us lor the nevifesr iti 

Two Stbrei to Supply Ybur 
WantB 308J4 Main St and 
1220 Moro St. 

ASKREN, The Jeweler 


Boom 3, Marshall Bldg. 

I'bone 7«. ««•• *W' 


Phyaiotsu wid 

Ovsr Spot Cash Store 

Buying and selling for CASH 
places us In a position to save 
you from |2,aO to ¥5.00 on 
that Suit or Overcoat. The av 
erage American Ctt'zen is a 
good Judge of clothing. See 
our offerings at above prices, 
Judge for yourself, and wc will 
then sell you thai 




Batxsts Sranit (ShtfiftB 

Cofrul-t ; jI2 Tbe Heme ol Kl-. 

Ci*tt4|M 1II>. AMwi DKtar A 

Record of Maid Hentr. 

This Is a short story of a cow. 
Maid Henry is a thirteen-year-old 
Holstein owned by tbe Kansas Agri- 
cultural college. And, to jump right 
into the lQt,ere8tlng figures,, she has 
made a net profit of (562.50 for her 
wners in the last ten months. Her 
output in thitt time was 17,066 
pounds of milk, or 8.532 quarts, 
which sold in Manhattan for elgbt 
cents a quart. It would hav^ made 
2'j pounds of butter. 

This cow was not fed anything that 
any Kansas cow could not have. She 
ate this every day: Corn chop, bran. 
oil meal, a few ground oats, alfalfa 
hay, and com and can silage. The 
avera^d cost of her feed was about 
forty cents a day. That makes >12* 
for th^ ten months. The total value 
6f her milk, at eight cents a quart, 
was 1682. 5G. A student, who buys 
'lier ^Ik from the college. Is making 
his way through college selling it 
apd' other milk to 200 customers In 

Another stttdest who Is operating a 
two-cow dairy In connection with a 
boarding house, is earning his way 
and making a little money beside. 
The bomnling bouse keeps him and 
his cows and pmrs- blm |1.25 a week. 

t L Knostman Clothing Co. 

Greatest Outfitters to Men and Young Men 

Has Had Twelve Years of Kxnerlene© 
at the Work 

A trainer for the tootsail team 
will be here today. He Is W. T. | 
Bryan, and he will arrive on the] 
noon train. Mr. Bryan has had 12 j 
years of experience. HIb last posi- 1 
tlon as trainer was at the Colorado 
School of Mines. He alBO has had 
work at the University of Pennsyl- 
vania. The fraternity men of the 
school took hold of the plan of ob- 
taining a trainer and pushed it 

Thanksgiving Vacation the Same. 

Thanksgiving vacation will be the 
same as Dated in the catalogue. The 
catalogue i^^ys that vacation is No- 
vember 2S to 30, Thursday to Satur- 

At Uie CoUego Clab. [ 

W. D. Hurd, director of the experi- 
ment station at Amherst, Mass., has 
been the guest of the College Club 
this week. Mr. and Mrs. H. B i 
Walker were the guests of the dub 
Monday night. 

The College Club Is roniposed of 
men on the teaching staff of the col- 
lege. Seventyflve members are on 
tbe Hat of the club. Their house is 

at 815 Poyntx Avenue. Twenty-five 
of the members are boarding at tbe 
house. Seven rod inthere. 

CMlefte OInb Was HoM. 

President H. J, Waters, Congress- 
man Lever and Dean Webster were 
the guests of tbe College Club at 
luncheon last Monday. rGovemo 
Stubbs was to have been one of tbe 
party, but was unable to attend. 

All local views and sepia post cards 
1 cent each tA. The Duckw&ll Racket. 

"Asli Tlie Woman Wlio Wears Them" 

S^loivJnnlor Sa^ird»V .Vlfcbt, 

The Senior-Junior danring ciub 
gave the second dance of Its season 
last Saturday night. Th? party was 
^ven in the Agglevllle hall. Forty 
couples danced. Dr, Tanquarry ani 
Miss Welch chaperoned the iiarty. 
Klpp's orchestra played, [ntereac was 
added to the dance by Sioculatln^ 
whether or not the orowd that col- 
lected at tbe corner and pioceededto 
build a mammoth bonfire would not 
pay the dance hall a viilt. 

Go To 



For Tour Tools. 

M. 0- lEHXINB, M. D, 


Phone 7fi. 



All Work Done Neatly 

202 Poyntz Ave. 


'' Dentist 
Boom 5 Marshall Bldg. 
Phone 187 

Flexible Soles 

"Queen Quality'* fitted with Flexible 
Welted Soles, that bend with the slight- 
est mavement of the foot, are without 
question the most restful, easy-going 
'; shoes imaginable. 
"Queen Quality" shoes fit well, wear 
well, and feel well. ' Need no breaking 
in. You experience all the joys of "that 
old pair^ you so^hated^i disfcafd," from 
the firat .moment wom^ until: worn out 
Why suffer needlessly when absolute 
comfort and ease are offered you in 
'•Queen Quality," without extra cost? 

Halstead & MaDsM 

GlotbiDg Go 





The /(. U. Spec ial 

Win not be complete unleu every Rooter is equipped with 
Pennant and Arm Band you w91 find the largest 

Assortment at the 

The Students* Co^Operative Book Store 


Avdnr BvpUiiMi Joat WtiKt It l«. — 
A Mas oi the Saw South. 

Acbunr FYancii LeTer, congreta- 
ttnin from South Caroltak and chair- 
maa of the house comtnitlee on agri 
^enlture, apoke at the special Rtudent 
;aaasmblf Monday morning. (Jon* 
sreaaman Lever Is the author of the 
leaver BUI, which already baa pAriied 
the house aud will be coiisldeteil by 
the senate at the next se^s*rD. The 
L«v»r Bill Is a measure devof^L* to 
farther the agricultural loterests at 
the country. It Is to be the counect- 
dag link 4>etween the agricultural 
collegea, the experiment stations and 
the farmera of the country. Under 
,lta prorlalou -the coUegei and the ex- 
periment stations win be put on the 
farm, where farmers can see for 
UtflmseWea the benefits of scientific 

The speaker reviewed briefly the 
agricultural history of tbe country. 
The agricultural colleges, tbe experi- 
ment stations, tbe bulletins and tbe 
extension work have not solved tb(? 
"Back te tbe Farm" movement, nor 
will tlMy alone settle tbe question, 
be bellavea. The boys asd girls must 
be given the same advantages oa the 
farm that the boys and gtrla In the 
cities receive before the boys and 
glrbi win Btajr on tbe farms. 

Congreasman Lever Is truly a man 
of tbe New South. He Is a young 
man. Sectionalism has no place in 
American life, be beUevea, nor Is sec- 
ttoaaltam any longer a danger. Wltile 
South Carolina once tried to leave 
the Union, now the combined force 
of tbe wamj and navy of the United 
Statea couU not put her out of tbe 
U^OB. The speaker waa received 
he«rttl7, MhA his addreai waa given 
<nvrtal appreciation. 

Professor Searson gave the last of 
a series of addresses at Aabland Sun- 
day nlgbt. 



See tbe 

Motor Cyclists Bxped to 
Game at K. U. 

A crowd of motor cyolists Is plan- 
ning to go down to the K. U. game 
on their machines. Seven had sign- 
ed up with Elmer Kittell Monday 
and the list Is expected to be increas- 
ed a dosen or more twfore Saturday. 
Tbe trip Is a certainty If the weather 
permits. The pop-pop men will leave 
Manhattan about 7 o'c1o<!T Saturday 
morning. An auto will precede 
them and strew confetti f!bng tbe 
route and mark the bad places. Thr 
motor cycles will be decked out with 
pennants and banners. The party 
win ride around the business dis- 
tricts of Wamego, St. Marys and To- 
peka and stir up a Uttle Interest In 
the game. Those who expect to 
make the trip are to meet soon to 
choose a pathfinder and a pace- 

Was Editor of "Modem PriitcllUi." 
Ao eventful career has been th^tt 
of Hra. Martha Dean Hallam, who la 
visiting her sister, Mrs, Robert Wald- 
raven, In Manhattan. Mra. Hallam 
waa for six years editor of "Modern 
PrlsclUa." She created Ih^ Martha 
Dean pattern*, originally for ctUl- 
dten. She had much success as a 
pattern maker. Buttericka now have 
her patterns. Mrs. Hallam is gather- 
ing material for short stories. She 
came here from Colorado, where she 
rode 300 miles on a roundup on a 
50.000 acre ranch. Her home is In 
New York City. She waa a student 
here in 1892. 

a Jewelry Stores for ftae 
watcb and jewelry repalrtng. 

A large number of the teachers of 
tbe college has enrolled with Profee- 
aor Holton to attend the meeting of 
the teachers' association at Topeka 
next month. 

CTollnse Progre^ves Had « Paradr-^ 
Band Was There 

AboQt 1,000 persons attended the 
Stabba meeting Monday night. A 
large number of students met at the 
Varalty Shop and marched to tbe 
Wareham Theater. They were pre- 
ceded by the college band. When 
the band was not playing they kept 
step to these words: "We're for 
Teddy; we're for Stubbs; we're for 
Capper; we're no dubs." 

The theater was filled, so a num- 
ber of students marched up and oc- 
cupied the platform. 

Mr. Stubbs reached the climax of 
his speech when he said: "Tou may 
vote for whom you please for presi- 
dent, but I Intend to rote for that 
hero who is Just leaving Milwaukee 
with an aasassln's bullet In his 

Tbf&f Do Love Applee. 

It's poor business policy to driva 
alongside a football field with a hay- 
rack loaded down witb apples just 
as the game is over, especially \' the 
game has been a good one an^l the 
spectators have been using uti a lot 
of energy and getting hungrv by yi.'U- 
Ing. One farmer can testify to Th<8. 
He drove east on Anderson avenue 
Just aa the crowd poured out Tit the 
I gates of the athletic field tt thd close 
I of the Aggie-Normal gami>. The 
(crowd »pled the hay rack and »he 
apples neatly boxed. And thu lid ^vae 
ott. A few helped themBeJvf>e wUh- 
out remonitrance belu^ made. 
Others followed. Then the fiirinf r 

whipped up and went caroaiing down 
the road, the hayrack swayiori and 
tipping witb fruit and human freight. 
The driver turned souta just buck ol 
the gym and was sai>. 

LOST — A 1912 class pin, Sunday, 
somewhere between the .Methodist 
church and tbe west end of Poyntsc 
Ave. Tbe initials F. B. L. are on the 
back. Finder please return to box 
143 and receive reward. 

To Ust Contty CandMMes. 

Tbe Progressive Club o*f the col- 
lege Is compiling a list of the candi- 
dates for county officers of all the 
countlea of the state. This Is for the 
convenience of students who will 
vote here in ManbatUn. The list as 
sooB «B It Is o»mpletod will be filed 
so that students may know county 

Y. W. party Monday. 

The girls uklDg the housekeepers' 
course enjoyed very much the Infor- 
mal party given by tbe W. W. C. A. 
Monday afternoon In the domestic 
science reception rooms. Eighty were 

LC^T — Last week, piece of gold 
watob cbaln. witb gold baH pendant. 
tra "Bwip^a or betwaan college and 
723 Laramie. Finder pleaae return to 

Herald office. 

rfW^Wrf W^ ^S^^f^^V^'V^ft>JN^^^hA^h^^h^^^^^t^h^^\^h^W%<^ift^^^^tfV^^^ 

Don't forget the Thurtday evening 
meeting at the V. M. C. A. Prof. An- 
drews, Secretary McLean, and oae or 
two others will speak, on tbe 
"World Wide Movement.' Come and 
bring a friend. Time 6:40 to 7:30. 

For Kc. lAc and 25 c goods you'll 
find Creas Kacket Beadqaarten; so 
don't waste that lOe for car far» 
down town. Spend It at the Aggle- 
vllle Backet, where dimes do tbe 
work of dollMra. 


Louis Hutto and C. M. Ousler went 
to Louisville, north of Wamego, Suu- 
day In the Interest of tbe T. H. C. A. 
Hutto talked in the afternoon, and 
Onatar In tbe evening. A good 
crowd waa at both meetings. 

Bunt Speer came up t-» se^ the 
Aggie- Normal game. He Is teaching 
agriculture and manual traiutng at 
the Clay Center high srIuiDl, aii'l 
coaching footl>aU. 

•■ft*»« 'Stria* 
«(•<■*.' Tkt 
l^tfl'i ngU, 
M / law tMt 
g a rmtmt'a 

We bava aU mvUe 
tn masle department. 
Co., Marsban Bldg. 

In atock used 
Olney Music 

Earl Springer has returned from 
California, where be has been In the 
forestry serrioe. He will graduate 
froaa tbe college thla college year- 

The clothes that we show you to 
be slipped on and worn away, are 
not cut by machinery like some 

They are TAILORED by experts in real 
tailor shops where each tailor works hy him- 
self at a bench and gets paid for the gotKl 
work he does, not for the quantity of the 
work he puts out. 

You and your pocket book are 

benefitted by Stein-Bloch 

Smart Clothes. 

Halstead & Hansliardt 


ClodiiDg Gompy 

Arm Bands, Megaphones, Pennnants and Canes 





AOGiBa WON rr babiiiT 

(Continued from First Page.) 

through the line. HolmeB hit the 
line for the entire diitsnce. For three 
downs the Aggtes were held, and at 
laat forced to punt. The NormalB 
were offflldee and Prather kicked 45 
yards to Uorgan, who permitted 
H'Olniee to recover. On the following 
play the Aggies were aet back 15 and 
the headllnenman'fl whistle ended 
the half. Aggies 7, Normals 0. 
The Thin) PMiod. 

Hill went In at quarter and Brene- 
man at right end for the No: mals. 
Moss replaced Schafer and Burkli old- 
er shifted to Wehrle'B guard, w'llle 
Marble went in at left guard S'rtis 
spoiled a Normal pass and ran :i'^ 
yards before being downed, A steady 
march toward the Emporia nOiil w.ip 
Inaugurated and several iiennltl'^s 
on the visitors pushed Slma ovtjr for 
a touchdown. Prather addol th" 
point. Aggies 14, Normals 0, Prath- 
er kicked off 40 yards to Hill, vhu 
returned 10. Hill failed tn gain and 
the ball went to the Aggif) on 
downs. Holmes, Loomls and Sidorf- 
ihy covered the ground weti. bi;t a 
15 yard penalty for hold'ni? shoviJ 
the Aggies away from thu Normal 
goal line. Pratber was tonicl to 
kick to Hill and the Normals put the 
hall In play from their goiil lae. Hill 
was thrown behind the line for ii 
safety. Aggies IB, Normals 'i. 
Byarly replaced Stahl and the Nor- 
mals put the ball In play fror.i their 
2 5- yard line. Morgan kicked vt Hid- 
orfsky and the Aggies coniifi'tM 
with the distance reauired. A huiJ- 
llng penalty set the Aggies bat^k • .'' 
yards, another 15 for holding, ^ave 
the ball to the visitors. The Xtr- 
malUes failed to gain and a pass was 
intercepted by Prather. who lURged 
the ball up the field five ynrdn :ib 
the whistle ended the nuarter Ag- 
lirles if), Normals C, 

When the Normals Soored. 

Byarly was replaced by Scanlon, 
and PoUom was sent in at quarter. 
Sims being shifted to half. I'altom 
•lipped around right end for " < 
yards. He missed a 30-yard tlroi: 
kick. The Normals fallwd to tiaht 
and missed a pair of passes. ( a^e]l 
replaced Felps, who was rul3 1 <• il 
of the game for disputing the refe- 
ree's decisions. The Normal i^efl 
kicked .ir. to Pollom The Aggle.s 
rushed the ball to the visitors' ouf- 
yard line. Pollom fumbled, Br.'Ui'- 
man recovered and raced the leug'.h 
of the field for the \i8ltorB' oni}' 
score. Morgan kicked the ROal. A-^- 
gies 16, Normals 7, The Aggies cann' 
back with an abundance of pep an.! 
fairly swept the Kmporlans be^^^" 
them, Prather hit the line for a lij 
yard clip and put the ball over it.» 
southwest corner on his second 
smash. Prather klcknd out to Pol- 
lom. Pratber'B kick at goal struck 

the upright*. AgglM 23, Normals 7. 
The game ended with Pollom kicking 
off 40 yards to Morgan, Aggies 2.', 
Normals 7. 

The lineup was as follows: 
Aggies Pos. Normal 

Shafer, Byarly R.e; James 

Loomts R,p. Scott 

Burkholder R.O, Jesserand 

Felp8(Cp.) C. Cotler 

Wehrle, Marble L.Q. Bell 

Holmes L.T. Colgrove 

Stahl, Moss L,E. Qrayum 

Simms, Pollom Q.B. Breneman 

Agnew R.H. White (C^.) 

Slderfsky, Sims L.H. Fostei 

Prather, Enns F.B, Morgan 

Officials: Referee, Jack Grover, K 
C. A, C; umpire, Izzy Anderson; 
head linesman, L. J Qutgley. 

Hm. J. O. Mr«t«. XS7 Pojmta, haa 

received 10,000 hadgea from the Por- 
gr«silve women of Chicago, to be 
•old on Founders' Day, neit Satur- 
day, for any price over five cents. 
Will college women help Mrs. Meyrs 
sell the badges? The money will be 
sent to Progressive headquarters at 


Office Purcell Block. 

R^idence 928 Leavenworth St. 
Blanhattan, Kansas. 


K. 8. A. C. flradiiate Will Take 
Charuo of Office Imme. '■lately 

E. A, Wright, son-inlaw o' M. S. 
Amos, entered upon his duties ae 
manager of the Manhattan Ice, Light 
and Power Co. today. 

Mr. Wright is an alumnus of the 
K. 8. A. C„ class of '06. He then at- 
tended an electrical school at Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio, for two years, since 
which time he has been with the 
Allis-Chalmers people in the esti- 
mating department, part of the time 
at Milwaukee and th elast year and 
a half at Cincinnati. Mr. Wright 
comes welt equipped, is a pleasani 
young man and we expect him to 
make good. 

K. S. A. C. HouBA Party in Idaho 

Rept, 14 and 15 was the time of 
a jolly good time for the K. 3. A. C, 
graduated and former students, who 
live in the Payette and Boise Valley, 

Misses Reva and Bess Cree vare 
the hostesses for a week end house 
party given at their home, 133 Nluth 
street, Payette, Idaho. The guests 
present were Mr. William Hopper, 

}■" " ICC P:)ppFr, '10, Bise, 

1 Idaho; Mr. w;;lpr Cman, '00. find 
Mrs. Susan Davis Oman, ■ ' ■■ W^ p« •. 
Indho; Mr. and Mrs. Irvin PuUei, '1 .. 

iWeiser, Idaho; Paul Ke Hey, '10, 
Caldwell, Idaho; Jack Goldsmith, '09. 
Twin Palls; Arthur Kohl, '11, Boise; 
Harrj- Noel, '13, Boise; Dr. Ruese] 
Fuller, '11, Weiser; Roy Alexander, 
'12. Payelte; Mr. and Mrs. Arch 
Townsend, Weiser; Miss Tula Fau- 
bion, Ontario, Ore.: Miss Oman, Ran- 
dolph, Kansas. 

The Misses Cree were formerly of 
Manhattan, but moved with the'» 
[mrents to Payette, Idaho, this past 
summer. Miss Bess teaches In the 
city school and Miss Reva is instruc- 

^tor of home economics In the high 


411 Houston 



Phone 186 


The Laundry of QUALITY 
Phone 701 1219 Moro 

New Tans 

We are showing the very beat 
styles In tan Button Boots for 
School and 8tnie« Wemr. 

Sixteen Buttons, Bxtenston 
Sole, Rope Stitch and Medium 

98.S0 and $4.00 

Also Dull Leather and Patent 
Boots with all the best style 
points and wearing qualities. 
Krlppendorf Dlttmann make. 
Popular Price. 

Ask Those Who Have Worn 

Phone 88— Groceries, Flour, (^ueensware. 

Phone 7 — Everything in Hard ware 

Phone 3087 — Warehouse, Imiilementa, Feed 

Phone 800 — Dry Soods 

Phone 3800 — Shoes. Furnishings, Rugs. 

Phone 4800 — Ready-to- Wear 

Phone 4087 — Office 

Palace Drug Co. 

IQodaks and Supplies 


College Drug Store Palace Drug Store 

No Frethman Barred 

Students' Hangout. 



COALS woo 

• t i 

Call UP 

Ramey Bros, p*^""® ^o 


The Optometrist 

Mr, and Mrs, G. A. Kent of Wake- 
field are visiting In Manhattan with 
Mr, Kent's mother. Mrs. Anna Kent, 
and two sisters, Mrs. W, D. Laflin 
and Mrs. B. E. Adams. 

I "Spin" Young, manager of the 
junior football team, has appointed 
Van Neste "acting captain of the 
team, until one can be elected. 

The senior mechanical engineering 
I students are carrying on a six-day 
i test at the college boiler plant In 
I order to determine the effect of varl- 
, ouB kinds of coal when fired into the 
boilers by hand and by stoker melh- 

JVTanbattan Candy Kitchen 

fancy Ice Creams and Ices 

special care tahcn (n tliUng orders for partfce 
and receptfone, 


Jeweler and Optician 

in Marshnll Theatre Bldg. 

Manhattan, Kansas. 

H. J. HoKEE, D. D. S. 

Office Phone G6. Res. Phone 63 
Office in hooms 18-19, Union 
National Bank Building. 

Union National Bank Buildinjf. 

Phone 91 — 2 rings. 
Kesidence 710 Moro 


Office 306 Poyntz, North side. 
Everything in PhotoKraphy, 
Finisiiinff done for amateurs. 


The resulta obtained by 
ASKREN, the optometrist, 
speak for themselves. 
Tired Ey,es Headaches, 
Pain in B&lli, Smarting, 

burning eyelids, letters become 
blurred while reading, are symp- 
tons caueed by Eye Strain— and 
are quickly relieved by our pro- 
perly fitted lenses. In every 
case absolute satisfaction guar- 


The Optometrist 

Remember We Fit the Celebrat- 
ed SHUR-ON Eve Glass Mount- 

Alex Davis, a siuoein. nere three 
yoara ago, waa In town Saturday and 
Sunday visiting friends. Mr. Davis 
is teaching school at Talmo, Kans., 
this year. He expects to return here 
to school next fall. 

Carl Datchtold of Sallna itt in Man- 
hattan today on business. 


Teacher of Piano, Voice, Organ, Harmony, Counter- 
point, Fugue and Composition. 
Courses for Concert Performers and for High Grade 
Teaching. If you are interested in Music as an Art, 
Phone 751, or call at the Studio, 507 Humbolt Street 
Manhattan, Kansas. 

Office Phone 57 Res. 2482 

Office over Paine Furniture 
Manhattan, Kans. 

Everything in the Dmg Lint 

—at the— 


George Cowden of Sallna is in 
Manhattan today on bualnen. 

' LOST — A 16 bin Tuesday, he- All kinds of fonntain pens repair- 
tween Bleventh and Thirteenth on ed at Askren's Jew^ry Stores. 

Moro street. Return to CollegB P. O. 

and receive reward. Typewriters, Phona 40. 

DR. O. A. GRISE. Dentist. 

35 years of continue prac- 
tice should be convincing of 
nighest skill and perfection- 

's iwmVrj Store for fo«ii> 


Greatest Selling Book of the Year " A Wall of I^en 

By Margret Hill NcCarter, of Topeka 




This story by Mim McCarter it a thrilling ^md patriotic story of early Kansas History. The Wakarusa War 
The Quandrell Raid and Masaiacre at Lawrence are described with hiitonc fidelity. 









>. •• '■.> ■ . ''I*." ■":-■■->'-•*■,•■•■'•* '-,.." -' ? ' -v*' ' ' ,, .••'.•-■ -'.^ 



OanrT!7fie Hut SchrfliMT ft Mirt 

■v:>* I't-sv .%^".:--;,V 

V' •* i •. ': J- . .1**. ■'•jf^.'yt' • y. .'■ . • V i.' ". 

YOU read about the Olympic games; the contest for supre- 
macy; men competing in skill, swiftness, strength. 
Business is like that; a little. We're trying to excel in our 
business; not so much to beat somebody else, but to excel 

Our goal is **the highest service to our customers;** we want every man 
who comes to this store to get what*s best for him. 

Hart Schaffner & Marx 

clothes are the best clothes made; we sell them because we know it, and 
because they belong to just such a store, and just such a service idea as this. 

We can fit any man and we can satisiv any taste in color, style, weave; 
and any price-idea. Suits $i8 and up. Overcoats $16.50 and up. 


WANTED- -Oolored boy to ililii« 
staoea and do prewing. Enquire ere- 
nlogs ot A, C. Hancock, 1109 Blue- 



Stodents, Attentton. 

It 70U mn Interested In a new 
standard visible typewriter, cheap, 
drop a note in college box No. 187. 

One of the Most Import- 
ant Things 

to 6gure on now for the win- 
ter is where to buy shoes 
that will give the best satis- 
faction for the money. We 
have all grades and style?, 
every pair guaranteed; rang- 
ing in price from $2.50 to 
Yes, we do shoe repairing at 


Tbe Bteam engineers meet Frldaj. 

O. C. Van Neste spent SuDdur 
with home folks at Lawrence, Kan. 

James Mc Adams sp-'ut Sunday in 

Askren'B Jewelry gtoraa, laS Moro 
and 308 M«1b street. 

See our sale on post cards Friday, 
Saturday and Monday, XO for 5c. 
Olney Music Company. 

Aggie Rooters' supplies. Varsity 

Subscribe for The Students' 
aid. Only SI. 00 per year. 


Tbe archltecU met laat Friday 
night at the home of Prof. J. D. Wal- 
ters. A short program was given. 

A. Endacott spent the week end 
at Beloit. 

Miss Delpha Hazeltlne, who is 
taking the short course, visited her 
aunt in Oarrison over gunday. 

Elmer Bird expects to go to Law- 
rence on his motor cycle Saturday, to 
witness tbe K. U.-Aggle football 

The sophomores began football 
practice Monday. 

Fennanu and canes tor the K. V 
gsme. Varsity Shop. 

Dr. L. B. Barber, '11, ot Wamego, 
was in town Hondar. 

C. Lee Archer has been on tbe sick 
list the past two days. 

„, Prof, W. A. Llppiacott will leavt 

Ward Gates Is enjoying a visit ,„, Chicago the latter part ot the 

from bis sister, who lives near Ash- ^^^j, ^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ international 

ervllle, Kansas. 

week to attend 
I Stock Show. 


Speer Callen, '12, who m sfidyirtg, Dr. McCampbell and a number ot 
medicine at the Unlvarsltir oC Kau- members of tbe advanced stock-Judg- 
sas. spent Saturday with the Kappa lag class Intended to go to Stockdale 
Delts. He went to Junct'nn City lolast Monday but had to give up the 
spend Sunday with horn -a folks. Idea. 


Selz Royal 
Blue Store 

Ed Isaac, '12, spent Sunday In 
Manhattan visiting friends. 

Miss Gertrude Knittio bpent Hnn- 
day with parents In Saiiaa, 

Arm bands and megaphones for 
tbe K. U. game. Varsity Shop. 

President Waters and CongresE* 
man Lever spent some time Monda) 
going over the grounds of the col 

Seamans' Studio 

' '* ^'^^M ' w^J>#^^ifcl^<^*^ll*<^>^irt^^N^Wll^W^^^^'W^tf^^ 

^•'^'^^^ ^ t^^^ r ^^ '^ ^vh . 

The Students Headquarters 
for Up-to-date Portraits 

1 101 MoroSt. 2 Blocks from College 






'S ■% 



Vol, XVIII. Semi- Weekly. 


HO. 11 



9te«d Of the il, weeks thiit have l«eii ! yjY IQ JJj^ GLEEM EN '""""' °*"'""' '"'''"'''* «^""<=>t«« 


KliHH |M AkhId in Uood CondlUcMi — 

Itrttke fiBine « Surpri"* to K. t'. 


devoted to the work in the past, 

Ii, Holton, director of the auminer ^ 

school, has no course ready to an-'cijUB OP 8IXGRR8 
nounce until the decision of the | DAll^V NOW 

board of regents Is known. If the ; 

i course Is lengLhened to three montlifl, 

] it will mean that considerable chang- 

Ing In the course will be made. The 


Graduates of this college, to get. ststfc 
ceTtificatea, must pa»8 examinations 
PItACTICKH in philosophy of education, psychol- 
ogy, history of education, school ad- 
ministration and law, and methods] 
of teaching. The committee urges; 
all Janiora and seniors to take this j 
work thU year. The present term, 




With every confidence that Kansas 
will be defeated. Lowman's football 
artiets will climb aboard the Union 
Pacific special at 9 o'clock tomor- 
row morning. For the past two 
weeks Coach I^wmnn has been point- 
ing the team for the struggle with 
the JayUawkere. Since the 19H de- 
feat of the Aggies at the hands of the 

Inx in the course will be maae. ine , ™ « ; / ., i,-~i 

,lan of the course will be published PoaH*«. Me«. Some of Them Xew ^B^^es in history of education, school 
Boon so that those who expect to 8t»di'«t''. Are »eln« IHr^.ed by administration and law. and psy- 

altend summer session may plan the I>rofe«sor Viler i oology are offered^ | 

work of the preceding te rms. ^^ .j.^men^l^ b«y persons' Wn.L HA^^l^ "AGGIE DINNER." i 

JOm THE CROWD. 1 nowadays. The club is Practicing ^l^;^ng the Tocher. | 

several days a week under the direc- '^ ™?w»"" ""r .tim^ » | 

p. Deixrt. at tJon of Olaf Valley, iirofessor of nui- """^ 
sic. The business management 

Win Be ^hedaled While the 
Varsity Is Away Prom Hoiii©— 
A Uaie D<^e. 

» A M Satardar. <sie. The business mansgement of **«»'. H. i^. noii.ou is •"""'"» schedule to enable ttoe class teama to 

1 ;r"*n^earing several the club expects to begin schedu.ln. ters ^^^J^^/jJ^^^^^' f jJ'^r.^P'ay their games while the varsity .. 

of rooters the invincible dates before long, so that the club ^i"l aim ml of the '"''"^^^/J^J'^ sway from the local gridiron, 

or rooters, me in _.„„„„„„ P.«f«.^r leRchinp urging them to be preaen. mtpreUss contests 

HprcittI Tr«tn I*ave» I 

e A. M. gnturdar 
A special 
hundreds _. — 

Aggie football squad, and the college really will do something. Professor 
band, win leave In a Bi>et;lal train for Valley In speaking of the club, said: 
.*, *<,o.i« have i Lawrence tomorrow morning. The "Of course we have only started. 
TZT^nZtTZ^^clT. por! rain leaves the Union Pacific depot We do not know Just bo. much will 
,been ^'opiiig for just such «" ''>*P° J , ^ ,„ ^j,i j^ave be accomplished until we se. what 

tunity as this If -^-'^ J! '? Ts ' LawrenT at 8 o'clock Saturday tbe clib can do. The boys are will- 
believed, the Jayhawker ^;;^*''"; '" : ^'^'^^^^^^ ',ip fare is »3.20 and Ing to work hard, and T see no reason 

;":ir?::rr.;roVyrr:^ -- - — ^ 

^^ ha good anv time Monday as well as club." 

^"'' Tr^ner Brvat. is He.e. ' Saturday and Sunday. The members of the club are: First 

With be arrwTo "rw. T.I Headquarters will be at the Eld- tenors_E. M. Peck^F. W. Wilson G. 

VMth the -^^'J'' °' Aggie ridge House. A section of th. H. lawyer, H. A. Moore: second ten- 

Prof. B. L. Holton is sending let- 

in order that the interclaaa foot- 
ball contests may be completed with 
the close of the regular varsity sea- 
son, Coach Lowman has arranged the 
schedule to enable tbe class teama to 


The first of the Interclass contests 

will be held next Friday afternoon on 

the college field. The schedule or- 

h'^inally called for the contest l>e- 

tween the Juniors and seolons, but 

lenchinp urging them to be present f 
when tha Aggies meet for a gooctj 
time while the teachers are in session 
at Topeka. The letter: 

"1 want to remind you that K. R 

AA. C. is planning to have a larRe. |^^^j^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ freshmen. 

.„ ..„.,„.. and better "Aggie Dinner" at Ih^j^j,^ ^^^^ scheduledio play the sophs 

exeelle,.t State Teachers* Association than anj'^ Saturday afternoon, are now blU- 

we have had In the past. The com i^^ ^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^ 

mittee on arrangements is c.'.ntin . ■ ^^^^ ^^^^ j^^,^^. ^^^ ^^^ ^j^^^ ^^^^^ 

to attend. As you k ,ow ^^^^ ^^.itched about. This change 


on you to attend, as you 
President Waters is presldtnt of 
StatS" Teachers' Association, and 


will give the freshmen a 

Bryan, the new trainer, the ^«^'" ""«'"""''"■ "^."".. ^^ been ors-R K Curtis B. M.Andrews, G. Statff Teachers' Association. «- "' U^^i^e to make a good showing 

Block took another upward jump, as bleachers on MrCook ^^^'-^ ««» ^^^ ' r .*J^,h i^t basses-^ C Allen *«"* ^o give him a royal r-Jce,,tlf>o. ^ 

U was known that from that time on reserved for the Aggies and the v^sl- C. Smithy firs. ba-««rj;^ «=■ ^J^*"^ „, ^^ prepared one ot th. be.t pro-I^^L^, '""'*"■"'■. 

L r.rlr„t.. would be given tl«e beat tors may be sure that they will fin.- E. Oregon'. /' « .«^'^^'"' "7;!' ^^ams ever offered to the teachers' 

luentlon tha, was available. Dr. things ready for them. Henry basses-M. A. Lindsaj. R. J. Ta> 

B yan ll ha welve years of eKperi-l Plumb, cheer leader, will be there to ,or. R 

The interclass HvbIs are already 
hard at work and the various teams 

H. Whitenack. L. B. 

ence In the business and will keep, see that the cheering never c.aseB 
the Aggie team in the best possible 'Admission to the game will cos. 

physical condition in the future. you |1. ^^^ 

Sims proved by his playing in the , -— 

Normal contest that he can come> Older and Pie Made Them Fluent. 
back with all of his old time pep. His! The Hamilton "stag." given last 
return to the pilot position will he a, Saturday night to the new and pros- 
Kuarantee of c,uallty and will put a pectlve members, was well attended 

Dick Williams. 

The officers of the club: Presl 
dent. R. J. Taylor; vice-president. M 
A. Lindsay, secretary. E. W. Wilson 
treasurer, R. H. Whitpnack: librar 
iaa, R. B. Curtis. E. W. Wilson 
business manager. 

Mj.nn, association ot Kansas. ^ I report a great quantity of material. 

"The "Aggie Dinner' will be served ,^^^ majority of which Is unknown as 

^eat deal of confidence Into the and seemingly was enjoyed by 



The early part of the eve- 

the tne as hard as ever. Wehrle was I program. This was followed by re- »•«» 

miured in the Normal game, but Ifreshments of older, doughnuU, and 
hM recovered and will be much In j pumpkin pie. This waa followed by 


The Students' Herald of November 'as 
G, 1907. contains an interesting ac 

Friday evening. November 8. at sixi ^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^ ^^^^ 
o'clock sharp. In the Commercial i^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ 
Club room. This dinner is for K. S^ ^,^^^^^^ ^^^^^^,. ^^^ expected to 
A. 0. alumni, faculty, students ^ndl^^^^ mainstays for their class 

iBttr'ends. Price, fifty cents a !>'»'« •itgg^g 
Tickets on sale at the State Teach- 1 
1 er»' Association. If you are planning | 

to attend, please yet me hear f^^*"; !ir«,h men-varsity players to partici 

you. State whether or not you will. ^^ ,_.._., . _..._.... 

a attend.and the number of guests, it 
• any. you will take. Do noi disappoint 

All |i>e«ihmen Are Eligible. 

The new ruling, permitting the 

has recovered and will he mucn .„ |Pumi....u v... •"■":" "■■--j,,f. count of how the students of Dart- 
^j ^..t^at iha Tftvhawker ma- more cider, doughnuts and pie. irii- i-"uui «' • , . , . „. I 

evidence against the JaynawKer ma |mor ^^^^.^ ^^ ^^^^^ »„„„,„.«„ mouth University had to pay taxes. 

Iteen gallons of cider, twenty-five mouth 
chine tomorrow. ]tee« ** ° „..,„ ^„rt thirtv nles were and then used voting privileges to 

Drake G«ne a San»rlNe. ,\''°TT,TllT.yTlTryZ^^ye,^^etnn. The city authorities 

The Kansas-Drake affair of last. made to look scarce '" * J"^ J«; ^^ j,^ , d^I^ed that the 

h«,.A hniinins strug- ' mlnutes. The business session which oi nauuvoi, .«»«•. 

J„,U ».n ,.™ r.,«.,.a ,0 th. .r... juo . Hon. » « '•- , -^ „, ,„'. .,., ,., „ „„ „. .„ 
Sidelines, due to injuries which wilLRu es oi^ ""«'^_*^°^_^ „»„..„„,„.. So they proceeded to elect their owi 

Chairman ot Committee on 


€(nitrarta Are Let. 

W. R. Jones, chairman of the 

pay Royal Purple. Vol. V.. closed tht 

not favor contract Thursday for the binding 


and printing of the book. The con- 
.rder and other parllamen- me me., u«. .u^j — - •:'''::''" tracU for printing and paper were 

eral weeks as a result, in ineir ly, are cqu* j „a _. n rers from among their own number, 

"ippled condition the chances for rules. The society adjourned at 11 ce^^ trom^amo^ g ^^ ^^^^^ ^ ^^^^^^ 

an Aggie victory are raised to a o'clock. 

high pitch. The Kansas coaches. 

Hosse and Frank, have been work- a NoUoe tor Senlon. 

Ing hard this season to develop what.To Members ot the Senior Class In 

they thought was going to be another] the Course In General Science or 

all-victorious team, but their hopes, ]„ industrial Journalism: 

were rudely crushed when the Drake ^^1 each of you who expects to 

eleven played the Jayhawker ma- complete the course by the end of 

chine to a standstill, and, tor the ; the fall term. 1912, please let me 

first time in the history of the ath-jjnov? at once .in order that recom- 

letic connections of the two schools. ; mendation may be presented to the 

pate in the Interclass fracas, will give 
Coach Burns' squad an opportunity 
to show Its metal. Many of the 
best players on the freehman team 
'were graduated to it from the 1911 
sub-freshman machine ,and are 
nifty playera. Coach Bnros is figur- 
ing on making a big cleaning in the 
competition for the "Coach's Cup of 

It is early In the season to fore- 
cast the outcome of this series, as 
many of the clau team candidates 
have not reported for practice. The 
Bubfreshmen have been at work for 
several weeks, and are reported as 
ha\-tng a fairly heavy and well bal- 

they voted bonds to build a school- ^^S]^-* ^^"^ "The Meth"J^lM 

house 500 feet long and two feet , aomewhere between the Method^ ^^^^ ^^^ 

wide. They also l^'^f^^.^.U^;^.^^^^^^^^^ T,. ,...o.or.. .r. ..... .a^^- 

torbuildlng a boar walk from H...A^- Th^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^J^^ ^^, ^^„^^^, ,^ ^^,„^ „„„, 

over to I^banon, five miles distant. |m ^^,..„ „ward jand have plenty of "new rule" ma- 

where there was a girls* seminarj. ] ^^^ and receive rewara. i 

The students were not made to pay 
tares afterward. The story is oppor- 

tartftl. Several promising klekers 

„ K. ... n— M a n«nM l**^® reported for practice, and a 

^. . V. ,^A„»i^A h*rr. crack high school quarterback is a 
tune, as the question has come up o' Y. Hashimoto, who ^'-^duated hero ^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^ 

studenU voting while at college. jlast year, has receh-ed a degree of: 

defeated the Kansans. 


board of regents at its meeting soon. 


M, S. from the University of Wiscon- 
sin. He is learning the process of 

progressed so well first week that 
the team has been putting In the last 
tew days at signal practice. 

PlAyeni Must Be Rllglbto. 
The Juniors, under the tutelage of 
O. C. Van Neste. are progressing 

To Pass State ExMms. i j „.ii. i« .k.. 

The committee of the college on ' manufacturing condensed milk in the 
The '=°^'°""*\^' '"; sfi^rad- Mansfield Condensed Milk Company, 
recommendations has placed 86 gran- • "• ^ ,, ^at, 

uates and undergraduates of the col- at Johnson Creek, Wis 

r^ .««.' LOST— Last week, piece ot gold ' lege In public school positions for the 

Chairman Jones Han His Commiww nendant, present year. Some of these are ___ ,g^g ^^ ^^^^^ numoer. l.iiii« > 

at Work " ™!r;r botween colle^^^^^ because they have not! what the juniors and sen ors knaw-;,,,^,^ „, the senior team 

The Class book committee, which °"_'=e^P"2.!%n,!!l"T„.« return to had sufficient training in profession- 1 that Rogers' is the best place for bar- , ^^^,^ ^^^ commenced practtc 

lal subJecU to enable them to pass her work 


, nicely and report several clasay play- 

and sophomores le^nl^^^ ^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^_ ^^^^^^ ^^ ^^ 

Royal Purple. Vol. V.. is aire»»j 

hard at work to make the book a , _2^_^-j^=^— -^— = 
success. Chairman Jones says thaf 
the committee is planning to make 
the class book better than U ever 

has been. It will be bigger and ^ 
thicker. The member* of the com- 
mittee are; W. R. Jones, chairman; 
Ruth Allen, W, P. Hayes, Bert Whlt- 
lock. Gordon James. Edna Lawton. 
Ruth Gray bill. Mayo Gonterman. 
Nealle Harbaugh. George Kirkpat- 
rick. B. O. Graper, H. H. Fenton. and 
Florence Carvin. 

Buy Jin Extra Tomorrow Night 

The Herald ot tomorrow night will contain a complete story of the Aggie-K. U. game. The extra will 
be sold on the street by newsies. Staff oorrespondenU at Lawrence will gather the material and the paper 
will be on the streets as soon as the news can be sent across the wires and the ink applied 
"ead about it. 

Bur a Herald and 


l^emtth of the I'erm May be Incpewfcd 
'}j Regents 
When the board ot regents meets 
at the college this week it will con- 
elder the question of the length of 
the summer school for 1913. The 
summer school may be made three 
months, or a full term's work, in- 


Train leaves U. P. Depot 
Nine O'clock Sat Morn. 

$3.20 Round Trip Train Stops at Topeka 

Tickets are good Saturday, Sunday and Monday 

as they 
(have not commenced practice yet. It 
is safe to say, hovever. that this clast 
will be represonted by a good team 
as the '13 team of laat season wat 
defeated only through a bit of poor 
Judgment and luck for the '128. 

Players in the Interelass series tor 
this season will be subjected to tht 
same eligibility ruling as the varsity 
players. Every man will be required 
to be "up" in 10 credit hours this 
term and to have passed In no less 
than 30 in the year previous. 

The rearranj:ed schedule is: No- 
vember 1. freshmen vs. sophoraorea; 
November 2, Juniors vs. seniors; No- 
vember 8, winners of the first two 
contests; November 15. snbtreshmen 
and the Interclass champions play 
for football point age on the "Coaeh's 

Proteesor Crawford la now enroll- 
ing those members ot the faculty who 
expect to attend the state teachera* 
meeting at Topeka next month. 



Pnbliibed each Wednesday and 
Sftturdajr during the college year by 
the students ot the Kansas State 
Agricultnra] Cotlegs. 

Entered at the poitofflc« at Manhat- 
tan, Kansas, as secxind-class matter. 

Phone 96 8 S. 

yon people who are not tolng to the 
ffame. And It wtU mean a whole lot 
to yoo, also. So far the team has 
not received the encouragement that 
It deserves. The train leav-es Law- 
rence at eight o'clock Saturday night. 
If yon are at the Union Pacific de- 
pot In Manhattan a short time before 
the train arrives It will not hurt any- 
thing. It will give you a gooJ 
chance to get tuned up by the time 
the train pulls In, 

Bnbaoribe for The Students' Her- 
ald. Only 11.00 per year. 

We bare all music In stock uscJ 
I In mnsle department. Olney Music 
Co., Marshall BIdg. 


C. O. Wellington. . .Managing Editor 

H. M. Ziegler Associate Editor 

O, (5. Van Neste. . .Business Manager 
C. Lee Archer. . .Aas't Bns. Manager 
Ralph Musser. .Subscription Manager 
E. H. Smith. ...... Athletic Editor 

Geo H. Hower Reporter 

Ivy Puller Reporter 

James West Reporter 

Here's lo the class book committee 
of the 1913 contingent. They must 
be alive, as they already have a press 
agent on tbe trail. 

One Manhattan barber hopes that 
the Aggies will win from K. V. He 
says that Saturday night Is always 
the busy time of the week, and if the 
Aggies lose the patrons will have 
such long faces that ttie customers 
will be getting more of a shave than 
they should. 

Bruce SIcKee will go to Lawrence 
to see the Aggle-K. r. game. He Wiis 
the lucky one In a lottery nool. 

^ Chance for You 

To Save Money 

See our sale on post cards Prlday. i 
Saturday and Monday, 1 for t>c. I 
Olney Music Company. 

W>ST — A 1 5 bill Tuesday, be- 
tween Eleventh and Thirteenth on 
Moro street. Return to College P. O. 
and receive reward. 


Ton may have wondered why the 
Herald of this Issue should be pub- 
lished on Friday. The reason is this: 
The Saturday Issue will be held un- 
til after the game at K. U. and will 
oontaln a complete story of the con- 
teat. Tbe Herald is published today 
so that you may be up town tomor- 
row ntght, buy a copy of the Herald 
and read all about the game. The 
Herald will be sold on the streets by 
newsies. The papers will be on the 
streets just as soon after the game as 
the type can be set and tbe forma 
locked up and the ink applied. 


Once in a while someone comes 
down to the office and says: '"Why 
didn't that news I sent In get in the 
paper Don't you know news when 
you see It?" 

Tbe trouble Is that the news is sent 
in too late, oftentimes, and to hold it 
over until the next issue would be 
running a chance. The Wednesday 
Herald is made up on Tuesday, and 
copy for it should be handed in Mon- 
day afternoon. The Saturday Herald 
la made up Friday, and copy for it 
should tw tn Thursday afternoon. 
Tbe Herald Is mighty glad to have 
newa handed in .can't get along with- 
out it, in fact. Bat don't write on 
both sides of the paper. The "re- 
write" man objects. 

Floyd Nichols Is now the agricul- 
tural editor of "The Fruit Grower," 
a farm paper published at St. Joseph, 
Mo. "Nick" spends much of his 
time traveling around after good sto- 
ries and la expected to be In Manhat- 
tan next month while on the way (o 
the soils convention at Hutchinson. 


I'he Optometrist 

For Be. lOc and 25 c goods you'll 
find Cress Racket H«Mlqti«rt«rs; so 
don't waste that 10c for csr fai« 
down town. Spend It at the Aggie- 
Ttlle Racket, where dlaMs do the 
work of dcrilars. 

V. Baer, a student, has been called 
to his home at Hutchinson by the ill- 
ness of his father. 

LOST— Lady's gold watch In 
brown leather wristlet. Finder please 
return to Herald office. 


When the special train gets back 
from the K. U. game Saturday ntght 
there should be a great big crowd to 
meet the team and congratulate 
them. There ought to be just as big 
a crowd If the team loses as there 
will be If it wins. No matter wheth- 
er tlie game Is won or lost tbe Aggies 
will fight hard from the time the 
whistle is .blown, for tbe first kickoff 
until the last down is made. There 
win be no laying down, no quitting. 
It will be a great fight. It will mean 
a whole lot to the team if you are 
there to meet them at the train, all 

TRr us FOR 


W« can please you 

Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Beall are now 
at 1236 East 61st street, Chicago, 

Aggie Rooters' 

s applies. VaTsl!y 

The results obtained by 
ASKREN, the optometrist, 
speak for themselves. 
Tired Ey,es Headaches, 
Pain in Balls, Smarting, 

burning eyelids, letters become 
blurred while reading, are symp- 
tons caused by Eye Strain— and 
are quickly relieved by our pro- 
perly fitted lenses. In every 
case absolute satisfaction guar- 


The Optometrist 

Remember We Fit the Celebrat- 
ed SHUR-ON E.e Glass Mount- 

A Spalding Jersey is the most economical piece of 
dotning a person can wear. 

Do these reasons appeal 
to You? 




Price $2.50 and $5.0 O 

College Book Store 

5 per cent Cash Discount, L H. ENDACOTT, Mgr 

The stOTe MtmX is nearest the student. Kaat College Gate. 



• If i 


Gall UP 

Ramey Bros. ^^^^^ 20 


-Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House 

The Latest in Everything 

Time, labor and expense have been nothing to us In compari- 
son with placing before oar patrons the very latest, freshest and 
most daahing designs in footwear. 

For Autumn we've just procured our stock of new "Queen 
Quality" designs In all the fashionable teatbera and lasU. Styles 
that are up to the very minate. 

No matter for what occasion, whether walking, street or 
dresa wear, you'll find, in this famous make, a style suited to 
your needs. Our prices you will find Just as reasonable as is 
consistent with tbe high quality of the merchandise we offer. 

Manhattan Candy Kitchen 

fancy Ice Creams and Ices 

special care tahen fnltlUng ordcre for partfee 
and rcceptfone, 


The Laundry of QUALITY 
iPlioiie 701 1219 Moro 

We most cordially invite yoo to visit this style display to- 



Halstead k Hansbardt 

GlothiDg Go 

H J. McKXS, D. D. S. 

Office Phone G6. Res. Phone 63 
Office in Koonis IS- 19, Union 
National Bask Building. 

I. Q. A 8HILD1N 

Jeweler and Optidan 

in Marshall Theatre Bldg. 
Manhattan, Kansas. 

Everything in the Dniff Ijne 

—at the— 



Seeds — Qralm 
Manhattan Kanti 

Fhyiician and Bnrgeon. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 238 

Res. 420 N, 3rd Tel. 238-2 

DR. 0. A. CRISX, Dentist 
35 years of continued prac 
tice should be convincing of 
liigrhest Bkiil and perfection- 



Union National Bank Buildiuj?. 

Plione 91 — 2 rings. 
Kesidence 710 Moro 


Office 306 Poyntz, North eide. 
Everything in Photography, 
Finishing done for amateurs. 

Office Phone 57 Res. 2482 

Office over Paine Furniture 
Manhattan, Elans. 










If Plan Prove« to Be gacrexflfiil This 

Year U Wtll lie Maile nn Atiiiual 


"Round-up Day." SomelKln,;; new 
to bo heUl Friday afternoon, S'ovom- 
ber 15, It la for the boys anrt slrU; 
who Itve In the country, only. Kvrr 
roftd]r to advance the cannp or apr'- 
eulture, the college has inaugurated 
thtB day. 

C. D. Stetner, superintendent of 
boya 'and glrla' clubs work in the 
extension service of the agricultural 
college, haa aeked every rural achooi 
In Kansas to set aside this afternoon 
for a round-up of boys and girls who 
will agree to enter a garden contest, 
a corn growing contest, a potato con- 
test, a pig-rearing contest, a flower 
garden contest, a bread-making con- 
teat or any one of the many planned 
for next year. "Round-up Day" 
has the approval of E. T. Falrchild. 
atate superintendent, who has asked 
the teachers to cooperate with Mr. 
Stelner In making it justly success- 

For that afternoon a display of 
agricultural products by the boys, 
and of dometslc handiwork by the 
girls is to bo made in the school 
house. There will be contests in 
Judging corn and bread, too, and a 
literary program of appropriate top- 
ics for the day — ^toplcs pertaining to 
better agriculture and better house- 
keeping. These will be followed by 
an explanation of the contests and of 
boys' and girls* clubs by the teacher. 
Every pupil will be asked to enter 
his name in one or more of the con- 
tests. Where it is desired, clubs for 
boys and girls Interested in the con- 
test work win be organized. 

Teachers in the smaller rural 
schools have been urged to unite 
with a neighboring school In the ob- 
servance of "Round-up Day." Wiiere 
It is desired the program may be 
given in the evening of the fifteenth. 
The parents may attend, then, and 
give encouragement to the work. The 
contests are open to boys and girls 
between the ages of too and twenty- 
one years. After this year 'Round- 
up Day" will be an annual event In 
ail rural achools. 


I'oni- K. 9. A. C, M*D to Go to Hulch- 
* iason .Meeting 

, Prof, J. H. Miller, director of the 
college extension service, has an- 
nounced the program of the Kansas 
Agricultural and Industrial congress 
to be held In Hutchinson November 
19 and 20. An exceptionally strong 
group of able speakers — all Kansas 
men — will appear on the program. 
Edwin Taylor, one of the regents 
of the college, will preside at the 
meeting. The K. 3. A. C. men who 
will appear on the program are L. E. 
Call, associate professor of soils; 
Dean Kd H. Webster. President H 
J. Water sand J. H. Miller. 

How to B« a HlllloiuUra. 

Everybody wants to be a million- 
aire. Well, George R. Kirkpatrick 
■»y» you can easily become one by 
observing the folio wing logical di- 

1. Get a Job that will pa yyou 
11.200 a year. (Logically that's easy 
— for we are now Id the midst of 
"unparalleled prosperity.") 

2. Spend not more than |200 per 
rear. (That's eaay.) 

3. Save up 11,000 a year. (That's 
•"y — for If you cut off one foot you 
wn save a little extra on shoes.) 

4. Keep on this saving |1,000 a 
year for 1,000 yean. (That's easy— 
ttf Senator Ranna said, "The future 
ta fnll <rf hope for the worklngman.' 
Did yon over try to pa yrent with 

6. If yon wish to be a bUllooatre 
fas rich as Rockefeller) by saving 
your own oamlnga — why all yoa 
hava to do Is to save up 11,000 a year 
for 1.000,000 years. 


In this Opening Week 
We Wish to Emphasize 


No other organization has a keener desire greater abilities 

—or as great facilities to serve young men as young men shmdd be served. 

This week, throughout our Store for Young Men, we have 

arranged displays which show the wonderful power behind our service. 
No possible accessory to the complete and proper appareling of young men 
is missing from this exposition. 

And the strongest point of all is this: because of our 

uncqualed purchasing facilities we are able to give the greatest valve 
that money can procure. 


Our showing of these clothes is a triumph of advanced, exclusive styles and 

fine tailoring. 

Wear a Knostman Suit to the K. U. Game Sat- 
urday you will have the assurance of being 

properly dressed. 

E. L. Knostman Clothing Co. 

Greatest Outfitters to Hen and Young Men. 

POR SALE — K good mandollo, 
bom, and 12-caage pump gan. In- 
qutre at til Larmlne street. 

WANTED — ^Two men to help on 
'agency. Address Box 365, college. 

People who want service, without 
"con-Uik" wtll find It at Rogers' 
barber iritop. 

ROOM FOR RENT— Near college. 
Now modern house. 636 Osage. It 

FOR RENT — Furnished rooms for 
light housekeeping at 1106 Vattler. 

FOR RENT — ^A modern room near 
collece. 18S6 Osage street 

WANTED — Ne«ro boy to wait ta- 
ble. Apply X.r.Z. Herald. 

LOST — In east end pf Nichols gym. 
a class pin with the Intlals B. H. S., 
'OB; finder please return to box 365. 

Phones: Office^ 308; R««., ISB. 

Office over Orocery Department 
if Spot Oailt atorwi. 


The Greatest Seiling Book of the Year "^ Wall af Men " 

By Nargret Hill NcCarter, of Topeka NOW ON SALE 

T!uartiWTliyMwMcCjrtjjrb.thr5liBg..n^ Hirtory. The Wakaniwt War 

Hie QuantreU Raid and Mamcm at Lawrence are deKribed with hi^ric fidelity. 


■ flRia ia ipiliiiLLlL iLJ^LUUL- 



OimteMi Have Been Schedaled Wltb 
utbor Oon«ge« 

At a regular meeting of the Forum 
Uit Wedfieiday In the dob room, j 
the followlnf officers were elected 
for thiB term: President, M. D. Col- 
Una: Tlce-prMldent. O. H. Hower; i 
secretary-treasurer, E. O. Oraper; 
marshal. James We«t; critic. Boy I. 
Davis : l>oard of directors. Margaret 
WalbridBe. Mae Hlldebraat and T. J. 

Arrangements have been made for 
debates with" Falrmount, Kansas 
Wesley an, Oklahoma A. and M. It Is 
hoped that succeBsful agreement 
will be made tor a debate with the 
Colorado Agricultural College. The 
committee In charge of the debates 
has also Uken under adrlsement a 
debate with the State Normals. 

Prof. Carl Oatrum Is preparing a 
'list of data on the question of re- 
call of Judicial declalona, which will 
he placed at the disposal of the liter- 
ary societies. This list Is meant to 
include all the gTallablo material. 

Palace Drug Co. 

Kodaks and Supplies 


College Drug Store Palace Drug Store 

No«. B.«ed Stud.nU' H.ngoul. 

Typewriters, Phone 40. 

Pennants and canes for the K 
game. Varsity Shop. 

Arm bands and megaphones for 
the K. U. game. Varsity Shop. 

A. W. Klrby, '08. was Tlsltlng 
friend's around college this week. Mr. 
Klrby Is employed by the St. Marys 
Machine Company, St. Marys, Ohio. 

Gome Out, Track Men! 

Track men should come out for 
soccer football at the city park. 
Track Capt. 

Two senior electrical engineering imion Pacific Annoo.ce- Cl«.-«e »« 

students will Investigate Randolph Twd- Swrvtce 

llth a view to making specifications l^ls morning W. O. Dunn Un on 

for a light plant. The daU will be Pacific agent, announced that the 
used In thesis work. 

W. B. Tomson went to Holton 
Wednesday to make a test on R. 3- 
Llnscotfs herd of Jersey cows. 

company's two fastest trains between 
Denver and Kansas City would be 
discontinued after next Saturday for 
the season. In all probability these 
two trains will be back In service 
next spring. 

New Tans 

We are showing the very best 
styles in tan Button Boots for 
grhool and St««et Wear. 

Sixteen Buttons, Extension 
Sole. Rope Stitch and Medium 

ijis SO »nd M<no 

Also Dull Leather and Patent 

Boots with all the beat style 

points and wearing qualities, 

Krippendorf DIttmann make. 

Popular Price. 

Ask Those Who Have Worn 




Phone 88 — Groceries, Flour, Cueensware. 
Phone 7 — Everything in Hani ware 
Phone 3087 — Warehouse, Implements, Feed 
Phone 800 — Dry Goods 
Phone 3800 — Shoes, Furnishin gs. Rugs. 
Phone 4800 — Ready-to-Wear 
Phone 4087 — Office 

Some men wear 
out gloves and some 
gloves wear out 
men, because they 
soil soon and must 
be replaced after a 
month's wear. 

Get I), ft P. Gloves 
and von' 11 get the 
gloves that wear out, 
but they take their 
time about it. 

$1.50, |2, and more the pair 
- guaranteed against Haws 
an V where. 



Not because the quantity sold la the largest of any named shoe- 
though it Is. 

Not because they are called for by name In all civilized countries 
though they are. 

Not because the manufactu rers are "Leaders of the World" In 
shoe making— though they are. 

But because of the wonderful character of the styles and 

splendid fitting qualities of the models and the conscientious 

workmanship that ha^ made "Walk Over" Shoes what they 


l*t your next pair be "Walk-Overs!" 


Phone 75. 



All Work Done Neatly 
202 Poyntz Ave. 

Go To 



For Tour TooIb. 



Room 5 Marshall Bldg. 

Phone 187 


OellTered to any part or the city, 
iliipped to any part of the state. 


W.S. Elliot 



; DB. miliiKRT LEITH 

iRea. 830 Laramie. Phone 91-2 Rings 

Office Rooms 3-4. • 
Union National Building, Phone 91. 

Ralstead & HansMrdt 

ClolMDg Company 

DR. B. J. MOmTT 

Office Parcell Block. 
Residence 928 Leavenworth St. 
Manhattan, Kansas 

C. K, Brenner 

PHONK 3499 

J. H. BIACHI/T, DJ>.& 

Office First National Bank BulWiag. 
Office Pbone BBT. 9»a. t\% 


411 Houston 


Phone 180 

Seam ans' Studio 

.... ......m.^ - - ■ — i -h i in-i_n_nn- -■■' ■ n rfc i ~M'irtni^ i ~\' ~ — *— ^^ 

'^ ^* J *J*J^#^#^#^<**^<*H^l1#S rt j^K^#^*^i''M 

. i ^- l .nf^-M'W-M-¥~ i n ' ■>-■■■■ ~rmf,m 

The Students Headquarters 
for Up-to-date Portraits 

not Moro St 2 Blocks from College 


The K U. Special 

Will not be complete unless every Rooter is equipped with 
Pennant and Arm Band you will find the largest 

Assortment at the 

The Students* Co-Operative Book Store 





EXTRA— SPOm*INrG EDITION | ^mm»i«im 


KANSAS State agricultural College 

Vol. XVni. Semi-Weekly. 





Pmnilnent AHiH>rlatlon Work^rii Will 

Make Intere«(tinK AtlilroMtH) to 

the CoBv(>nttun. 


IfO. MX' ^i-^ 

RepresentatlvaB tiora all of the co)- 
kge and ht^h Bchool YotinR Women's 
Chrlatlan AsBoclatlonB or the state 
wH) meet in Manhattan November ' 
? and 'i. At thiB conference will b' 
discuBBed many thlnRS that are im- 
portant in the work or the asKoda- 
tionf. All the branches of the state 
association are expected to send large 
(lelettatlons and extensive plans have 
been made for the entertainment of 
the visitors, ao that their vlilt may 
be a pleasant one. 

A reception will be given Friday ''^*'**' 
night. In the domeBttc science build- j HiownSee 
ing. Every young woman In college lB|^^'^*''d*''"a" 
Invited. A Cascade luncheon will be ' T""'"ham 
glv^en Saturday noon, in the parlors 
of the Christian church. Tickets to 
the luncheon will be fifty cents. 

The Old Chaptil will be used Satur- 
day for the meetings of the confer- 
ence. A vesper ser^'ice will be held 


The Jayhawkers Scored 19 Points to the Ag- 
riculturists 6 Points. 





Tfc* Quentton: KexHvecl, That the 

l*ro(rre>iHlvf Plwt.rorm, and the 

Mmi Behind It \vt> Good Ontn 

Agnew Carries Ball Over tor Ajrgfies Only Touch Down, 
Holmes was Star Player of the Game with His 

Line Plunginjj^. 

I Craft 
i Weldlene 
!B ram well 




Punday afternoon at four o'clock in'D^twiler 
the ronjfregational church. The as- 
sociation also will have charge of the 
evening service at the Baptist 
church. Dr. Ream will speak at thi' 
Sunday night meeting. 

.Many women actively engaged in 
the work of the association will he 
present and speak. Amon^ these are: 
Miss Mary Louise Allen, national sec- 
retftry: Miss Inez Kinney, the execu- 
tive of the west central territory: 
Miss I.ucy Riggs and Miss Grace 
Nasb, territorial Becretarles: Mra. 
J. E. Mauley, formerly national stu- 
dent volunteer secretary: Miss .Molly 
Cirroll, the general secretary at 
Lawrence: and Miss Corbett, the gen- 
eral secretary at Emporia. 

The Lineup. 







' The line played a wonderful gamt'. Prather kicked off. K, tl. reoeivet! 
Aggies l)ut the Kansans showed suner-c- Forward pass for a gain of 25 yards 
Sch'ifer speed. Stahl was a great mainstay Sims to Stahl. Pollora tried for drop I™*''* "*" necessary arrangements for 

The progreBslves of the coITege and 
the Wilson Club will have a debate 
November i. the night before elec- 
tion. The T, R. er*>wa pas accepted 
the question as stated by the Wilson 
men: Repolved. "That the Pregres- 

.fllve Platform and the Man Behind It, 

lAre Good One*." 

I The Progressive Club held a meet- 
ing in the old Chapel Thursday after- 
noon and made arrangements for 
future work of (he club in this cam- 
paign. A committee was appointed to 

I^omis o' the Aggie team and handled the. kick but failed. K. II. kicked t^ 

Burmiolder only forward passes that the Aggies ' Slmn who received and made a sen- 

FelpB completed. All the Aggies played sational return. Prather kicked ba! = 

Wehrle hard and well. The Kansans used ; out of hounds. 

the Minnesota shift to good ad van- son at quarter 





tage and gained considerably on end 
runs. The Aggies excelled on line 
plunging but their fumbles r-iin 
SidorfBky costly and Just about cost fhem the 
Prather game. The Aggies were penalized fre- 
quently and this allowed the Kancans 
If the Aggies had gained a U'w to creep up on them and score 
more inches when they were held for first touchdown. Coach Ix»wman 
downs on Kansas' one yard line the changed the lineup considerably and 
game would have been a tic or a vie- all the men sent in did good work, 
tory for the Aggies. It was in the Felps was hurt early in the game 
last quarter that the Aggies liad the and had to Jie taken out for one 
ball on the K. V. five yard line. On quarter. 

four downs the Aggies failed tb gain a great crowd saw the game, 
the contested distance when inches Aggies' crowd cheered well 
would have meant the game. After long under Plumb' ? leadership, 
the Aggie's held for downs Kansac The (iatiie ni l>««all. 

kicked out of danger and the Aggies The Aggies received the kick, 
were on the defensive the rest of the j orfsky made 5 yards. Aggies made 
time, righting hard, but leading a first down. Aggies jienalized 1" 

McGill replaces W ! 
for K. tl. Martin 

smashed through the line. Coxen ^o^mittee Is 

the club In the coming debate. This 
committee will select ihe debaters 
and confer with the Wilson debate 
committee in promoting and staging 
the big argument. Ttie progressive 

replaces Phelps at center for Aggies. 
K. IT. advancefi for gain of 20 yards. 
K. U. kicked. A poor pass to Pra- 
ther resulted in a safety for K. U. 
Score 12 to 6. K. U'b. ball. R. T' 




Russell Williamson 

It was decided to hold the 
which had been recently post- 
poned on account of the Stuhbg rally 
the attempted pass but failed and Aggies i*^"""*"*'" ''*^* Monday night. The 
recovered the ball. End of second!***** "*^ "®' decided upon hut will 
quarter^Score: 12 to 6. j'^" "^nonnr^d when the Andltorlnm 

TMrd Quarter. '***" '*^^'' obtained. Profwsor Dillon 

Aggiee' klckoff. Prather kicked i*"^ Professor McKeever will speak. 
;if» yards. K. i\ returned the ball If)!*'*"'* "'"" ^"" P^^ons have signed 
yards. K. II. held for downs. K. v ^^^ progressive roll. iTie mem.bers of 
The punted 10 yards. Sidorfsky fumbled!'''® downtown Progressive Club will 
and. the punt and K. U. recovered, por-i**'®"'' ""*■ meeting in the Audi- 
ward pass by K. U., Browniy to Mc-i *"''''"" '" * ''"^y- 




flftnte Pound .IrticleH nt I he Cfillege 

PiMri office. 
The postofflcfl force Is kppt 
finding (luners for tiK ma 
that are found and tran?ferred to 
the postoffice for safekeeping and 
Identifinctlon. If any of these arti- 
cles are yours, call and get them. 
The list: One pair of kid glovea. 
one odd tan glove, a watch fob, lec- 
ture course ticket, two combs, two 
pocket knives, three fountain pen 
caps, two fountain pens, keys In- 
nunifrable, one pair of eye glasses — 
no frame, one scarf pin, one pair of 
nose glasses and a case, one string 
ol heads, one pair of cuff links, and 
various other things. 

forlorn hope. 

It was a great contest and time 
and again the siiectators rose to 
their feet because of some spectacu- 
lar play. 

The KanBans scored two touch- 
downns, a field goal and a safety. 

The Aggies scored when Agnew 

f.^[j'p"lgg ! crossed the Kansas line hugging the attempted a place kick. Aggies fum- 

ball. It was a great contest and it ; bled. K. U, recovered and made first 

»a sanybody's game until the last | down. Ball on Agsles" IT) yard line. 

OIU, MeOlU making 10 yards. K. U'a. For the Wilson Club the debaters 
ffjrward pass intercepted by Agnew '" ^' ^°y '■ Davis, Tom Harris 
en Aggie's ten yard line. Holmes '^'"' ^'- ^ Collins. 
made first down. Aggies made for- J ^^argerot Justin, Az Bridacott and 
Prather kicked for iO yards. K. 1' v.iird pass of :(> yards. Sims to Stalil. i '^*"'*'' ^ond will uphold the progres- 
made first downs. On shift plays K. Schuster replaces Agnew at half . | *'''''^ '^^^ of the question. 

Tl. advanced. K. H. kicked and A^- Aggies forced to punt. Sims re- 1 ■ 

gies fumbled and K. L'. recovered eel red K. Vs. return punt and niadc;'*^ SESO LARGE nRLEfi.lTION. 
Aggies held K. U, for two downs. ! sensational return. Aggies punted. 
DetwUer made an end run for a Game seesawed back and forth In 

Dilddle of the field. Quarter over — 
Score 12 to 6. 

Fourth Quart er. 

K. U. kicked 

Weidlene kicked goal. 
Aggies fumbled. K. l^ 

Quartt^e Sang at, Wmticgo. . 

The "Aggie Quartette," composed 
of students, made a trip to Wamego: 
Thursday night. They staged a show ; 
at the Columbia Theater, A good i 
crcwd was present to hear the boys 
sing, and they were ^iven much ap- 
plause. The singers went to VVn- 
mrgo In an automobile. 

The quartette: Ralph .Vtusser. first 
tenor; Da\id Shu II, second tenor: 
CI>de Drake, baritone: Henry Plumb, 

quarter, when the Aggies lost their 
only chance to win the game by los- 
ing the ball on downs. 

Holmes waB the great star of the 
game. Time and again he smashed 
through the Kansas line for goo;i 
gains and broke up the Jayhawkers* 
play with his great defensive work. 

Prather played well and fought 
hard all the way. 

SimB made some sensational re- 
turns of punts and handled his team 

Prather kicked an average of fifty 

Pollom replaces Sidorfsky. Weldlene lu yard 
kicked place kick from 20 yard line. ! Wehrle. 

Score, ten to nothing. Aggies re- and recover the ball 
ceive. Prather Ulrked fio yards but yard line 

>I»ny Teachera Are PUnnloc to Go to 

The Inilicatlong are that Manhat- 
tan will send a large delegation to 
Play started with ball in middle of, the State Teachers* meeting at To- 
fleld, Prather kicked off to K. l''s. peka November 7 and 8. Prof. N. 
line. Marble sent In for' A. Crawford, who has charge of the 
Aggies block K, (T's. kick advance enrollment of those who will 
on K. T's. 10 attend from the college, already baa 
Moss replaced Schafer.ja Hat of about forty names. Prof. 

bail brought back. Aggies mad? ilir Kansans held the Aggiea four times -J. E. Edgerton and practically allot 

first downs on line plunges. Prather 
broke through for L'.' yards. Holmr 
broke through for ii) yards. Prathe: 
across for a touchdown, but time ny 
before the play finished. 

End first quarter: — Score K. V. 
10, K. 8. A. C. 0. 

Mecontl Qiuiiter. 

Agnew carries the ball over the 


on K. U. one yard line. K, U. kicked i the teachers in the city schools 
out. Sims tried three forward psss- 'attend. The board of education has 
es, which failed. Pollom made futile ;potlf led the teachers that their sal- 
aries will not be "docked" if they 

yards on punts an deaslly outdls- I'ne fo ra touchdown. 

tanced his opponents. 

ed but missed goal. 

Prather kick- 
Score 10 to 6. 

attempt to kick field goal. K U'b 
bail on 2r, yard line. K. V. kicked. 
Sims passed to Moss for 15 yards. 
Martin intercepted pass and ran 6.1 
yards for a touchdown. Weldting 
kicked goal. K. V. kicked. Game 
oi-er. Final scote: K. U. la. 
Aggies 6. 

make the trip. 

C. B. Little, candidate for attorney 
general on the democratic ticket, was 
r. student here as early as 189&. He 
was one of the speakers at the "pep'* 
meeting neld here last Friday night. 




■ Fred Milner, a sophomore, and n 
eornetlst of the college hand, was 
forced to give up his work In school 
on account of an injury to his hand. 
He has gone to his home In Hart- 
ford, Kansas. 

Goi^lp .\iuunK 8|M»rt. FollowerB lle- 

fure tli,« Teaniti Line Up on 

McCook Field at »:30, 

Charles Zoiler, '12, came in Friday 
accompanied the team to K. V, to see 
the .big game. He recently purchased 
a farm In Idaho and will ga there 
after the first of the year. 

Boh Karper went to Lawrence this 
morning to watob the Aggies and the 
Jayhawkers mix. 

Lawrence, Saturday Morning — 
"The prospects of a Kansas victory 
today are the worst the Jayhawk- 
er squad has faced" said Coach Mosse 
when asked about the Aggie afffay. 
"To win every man will hsve to be 
playing at top Apeed, and nader lircs- 
ent conditions many of *he strango-jt 
players are not able to play nuch of 
a game on account of the poor o:^ndi< 
tlon they are in. Every poss bio 
rooter should be on hand aa the 
team will fight much better it hack- 

ed by a husky buncli of lung aili.His ' 
.\ Ills'." \'lclory Pi-e^llctetl. 
Which goes to show that the ICi'.n- 
nas coach Is not any too confident • !' 
the outcome of the struggle. Tlif 
Jnyhawker supporters' do not fei-l 
that they will carry away the banner 
•ij the fracas this afternoon. The fact 
that the Aggies are In fair condition 
has not given the followerB of the 
Crimson and Blue any added en- 
couragement. The talk about town 
Is that Coolldge, Hatcher, Stouwe, 
DavlSi Masjll and Miller will not be 
In the game. But those w>io are in- 
clined to see hope for the Aggies say 
that the agriculturists will win, but 
that the cripples of the Jayhawker 
squad will not number so many after 
all. Martin has returned to the 
aquad and has brought a ray of hope 
to the Jayhawkers. Reports said 
that he would he Ineligible because 
of certain oollege work. 

ntmar For the lATiisUe. 

line plunging of their men. The men 
who hhve been expected to ama^h 

Ralph Marble has been forced to 
give up his work here on account of 

down all cpposlton and wade through!^'*"*''*' "'*** '''* ^^^'- "* ^*» return- 
the line have not shown up aa well as ^* ^° *"" **•""*' '" Mankoto. 

The Jayhawkers lament the poor RUey, Is to be head linesman 

the coaching staff has wished. Of 
course, this is all the talk before the 
game. The K. U. lineup as announc- 
ed this morning, subject to change: 

Bramwoll. left end: Weldllne, left 
tackle; Gorft, left guard; Helvem, 
center; Burnham, right guard: Nor- 
man, left end: right tackle: 
Brownlee. captain and right end: 
Wilson, quarter; Price, right half: 
Martin, left half; Rambo, full back 

The Aggie lineup has not J^een 
announced, but probably will be: 
Stahl. right end; Loomls. right tack- 
le; Burk holder, right guard; Felps, 
center: Wehrle, left guard: Holmes, 
left tackle; Schafer, left end; Sims, 
quarter; Agnew, right half; Sidorf- 
sky, left half: Prather, full bock. 

A. D. Bonnlfield of Kansas City, 
wll) referee; Lieut. Brwin of Fort 

Robert Sellers, Verne Craven, A. 
JI. GlUes and E. 6. Sbaad were Initi- 
ated by the Websters last Saturday 

A meeting of the Catholic students 
In the college was held yesterday for 
the purpose of organising a class In 
Bible study. 

There will be no meeting of the 
Athenian society tonight, owing to 
the K. V. football game. 

Lieutenant Harbold vlilted collpge 
last Thursday and saw the first dress 
parade of the year. 

The roads are fine throughout Cen- 
tral KansaB for this time of the year 
and there Is much long distance tra- 
vel In automobtlM. 


Published eicb Wednfliday and 
Balurday during tli« college year by 
tbe students of tbe Knnsas State 
Asrlcultnra) College. 

Entered at the postotflc« at Manhat- 
tan, Kansas, as second-clssa matter. 

Phone 3G85. 

C. Q. Welllnston. . .Managing Editor 

H. M. Zlegler Associate Editor 

Q. C. Van Neste. . .BusinesB Manager 
C. Lee Archer. . .Ass't Bus Manager 
Ralph Musser. .Subscription Manager 

E. H. Smith. Athletic Editor 

Geo. H. Hower Reporter 

tjy F^illar Reporter 

Jamee Weat Reporter 





Orrhmtra I'eopte .\r^ Hard at Wink 

— .411 Classea .%re l^ix^' Tlii-* 


SOME NEW luacoHns. 

A world's record with the 21- 
pound shut put was made by Pat* 
rick McDonald of the Irish-American 
Athletic Club at Celtic Park last 
week, increasing the distance to 4 2 
feet, 4 X-2 inches. The preylous 
record, 40 feet, s 3-8 Inches, was 
made by Ralph Rose, of California In 

Louis Scott of South Paterson Ath- 

Short course sHulents probably 
will be permitted to enroll for music 
next term. In the imat short course 
students hare not been arowod to 
poroU in music classes. Tho-i who 
have the matter In charge nie i>lan- 
ning to change the arrangements so 
that the short termers may be ac- 
corded music privileges. 

M«s(c Classes Clrow Larger. 

The classes in music have been 
much lar^r this year. Professor 
Brown's class in theory of music has 
grown too large to be held In the 
studio, and is now held in A 60. Both 
of Miss Baum's classes in the history 
ot music and Miss Plug's class In 
harmony are large. The work in 
these three branches continues 
throughout the year, and credit is 
given only for a full year's work. 
New Men In the Orrhestrn. 

The orchestra la slower getting 
started this year because so many of 
the former players are not aMr to 
arrange their schedules to fit In with 

degree fro mthe Kansas Agricultural 
j College In 1904, Site waa an Instruc- 
[tor at Peru from 190G to 190S, «n.l 
I then entered Columbia UnlTerstty for 
{graduate work In 19u» shetanghr 
,home economics In the Rhode Isian' 
I Agricultural College. She recetvert 
[her master's degree from th" I'n'- 
I verslty of Wisconsin In Iffin, and his 
been an instructor there unMI hfi- 
I election to the Nebraska position this 
iyear.^ — Kansas Industrinllst 
j Prwiltnten EnierKe With Officers. 

After many heated discussions and 
delays, the freshmen class has suc- 
ceeded In acconipllBhlng its orK.iniy.- 
ation. At the last regular meeting a 
constitution was adopted, which Is 
modeled after that of the senior 
class. According to this constitu- 
tion, any member who does not kcpp 
Ibis dues and other rlsss records ii|» 
In a creditable manner will not be 
allowed to participate In athletics oi 
j other class affairs. Class dues werPj 
I fixed at 25 certs a term. The fol- 
j lowing officers were elected under 
the new constlttuion; President. 
George Snider: secretary, Mary L. 
Taylor; treasurer. 3. V. Quigley: 
Imsrshal, John Klene. Plans are now 
being made for a big class party 

Aggie Rooters' supplies. Varsity 

letlc Club, lO-mlle national Pham-|the hour for orchestra practice. 

pion, broke the American 4-mile re- 
cord, bis time being 20: OS l-f>, which 
ib 2 4-5 seconds faster than George 
Bonhag covered the distance 
years ago. 


If yon feel like celebrating tonight, 
remember to destroy no property. 
Remember that if you make away 
with a nlckle's worth of merehandlBc 
of any sort the atuoiint will total t;; 

Eleven of last year's graduates wero 
members of the orchestra, and their 
places are to be filled. But Proressor 
two Brown has considernble material 
with which to round out a boo i 
orchestra. Some difficult music is 
dldntes are showing much interest iu 
already being played. All the cm- 
the work. 

Hmt! of H. K. nn .tlumitu<^. 

[ Miss Alice Loom Is. '04, has been 
'chosen head of the department o( 

Everything in the Hrxig lane 

—at the— 


DR. G. A. CRISE. Dentist. 

33 year? of continued prac 
tice should he convinrincr of 
liishept skill nnd perfect mo ■ 

to many dollars' oilh when persona P''"*' "conoinics at the I'nhcrs'ty o 
with ferv!,] Iniaelnailons get hold of Nebraska. Miss Loomis complftfl 

it. Von ecu have all the fun you de- the normal school course iit Peru 

s!r« to, yell all you please, Jolly every 
one you t. < have one bonfire, or 
several of (horn; but leave the build- 
tags standing. 

Neb., In 1896. and received her n 

I'nion National I'anlt Tluildin' 

Phone 9i-2 rinus. 
Kesidence 710 Morf. 



We can jilease you 

-Wcifs Studio- 

Nent To Court House 


Office 306 Poyntz, North side. 
Everything in PhotOKraphy, 
Finisliini? done for amateurs. 

Office Phone 57 Res. 2482 

Office over Paine Fnmiture 
Manhattan^ Kana. 


The I.^undTy of QUALITY 
Phone 701 1219 Moro 

The Latest in Everything 

Time, labor and expense have been nothing to us In compari- 
son with placing before our patrons tSie very latest, freshest and 
most daablng designs in footwear. 

For Autumn we've Ju^t procured our stock of new "Queen 
Quality" designs in all the fashionable leathers and lasts. Styles 
that are up lo the vety minute. 

No matter for what occasion, whether walking, street or 
dress wear, you'll find, in this famous make, a style suited to 
your needs. Our prices you will find Just aa reasonable as Is 
consistent with the high qiallty of the merchandise we offer. 

We moat cordially Invite you to visit this style display to- 




Jeweler and Opticiaii 

in Marshall Theatre 31dg. 

Uanhattan, Kansas. 

Halslead \ Manshardt 

GlotbiDg Go 

A Chance for You 

To Save Money 

A Spalding Jersey it the most economical piece of 
I clotning a person can wear. 

Do these reasons appeal 
to You? 




Price $2.50 and $3.00 

College Book Store 

5 per cent Cash Discount. 


The More that ta 

tlie atadfliit, Eut College 0«te. 

One of the Most Import- 
ant Things 

to figure rn now for the win- 
Ut is whtrt' lo buy s^hoes 
that will give the btst satis- 
faction for the ironev. We 
have all jrracles and stvie*, 
every pairguarantted; ranjij- 
in;,' in price from $2 50 ta 

Y( .-, we do shoe repairiojf at 

Remington's SeS 


COAL £ woo 

• • i 

Call UP 

Ramey Bros. '*'^°"« ^^ 


JManbattan Candy Kitchen 

f ancT Ice Creams and Ices 

SpecUl ca?e tahen (n 1\lUng ordere for partfee 
and receptfonsr 


Arm Bands, Megaphones, Pennants and Canes, Etc. 









Me^lnK Will Ite Hold Soon to l>Mide 
rptm tlie ftan of OrKMtiiKatinn. 

The engineers of the coUege will 
meet 80on to act upon a constltptlon 
prepared by a committee from among 
the number of the members of thn 
proposed organization. The name of 
the aeaoclation, as proDnnnd In th' 
constitution, will be the Nlngineer- 
Ing Associati9n of the Kansas State 
Agricultural College. 

To Further Knfrln«^rinfi 

The purpose of the organization 
^ stated In the proposed constitu- 
tion, are: To promote the IntereatB 
ef the engineering students of the 
DoSlege, to develop fellowship among 
the students and faculty, and to 
promote recognition of the engineer- 
ing departments. Membership prob- 
mb\j wilt he limited to sophomores. 
Juniors and seniors. Special stu- 
dents who are taking work Usted 
kigher than that done by freshmen 
probably will be allowed to Join. 
Officers for On*- T^rm. 

The duea will be small, ]irobabiy 
ft small fee on Initiation and a term 
fee of twenty-fh'O cents. The offl- 
eera of the club as proposed to the 
organisation by the constlttulon, are 
to he president, vice-president, sec- 
retary, trRBBUTPr and marshal, elect- 
ed for one term. Standing coniiuit- 
tees of finance, executive and raem- 
ibership arr> proposed. 

IX>ST — I>ady's gold watch In 
brown leather wristlet. Finder please 
return to Herald office. 

B. I,. Reniick, proffSHor of tiia' he- 
matics, has been going abont on 
crutches as a result of a sprained 

For 5c, 10c rfnd 2n c goods you'll 
find rretti Itncket Heiid(|UMrterH; so 
don't waste that lOc for car fart- 
down town. Spend it at the Aggle- 
Tllle Racket, where dimes do the 
work of dollars. 

A. P. Davidson went to 
to see the game. 


I.OST — A 15 bill Tuesday, be- 
tween Eleventh and Thirteenth on 
Moro street. Return to College P. O. 
and receive reward. 


Thv 0|)tometrist 

The results obtained by 
ASKREN, the optometrist, 
speak for themselves. 
Tired Headache»t 
Pkin in Balla» Smarting, 

burninir eyelids, letttra become 
blurred while reading-, are aymp- 
toTis caused by Eye Strain— and 
are quickly relieved by cur pro- 
perly fitted lenses. In every 
ease alMolute satisfaction guar- 


The Optometriat 

Remember We Fit the Celebrat- 
•d SHUR-ON Eye Glass Mount- 



In this Opening Week 
We Wish to Emphasize 


. No other organization has a keener desire — greater abilities 

or as great facilities to serve young men as young men should be served. 

This week, throughout our Store for Young Men, we have 

arranged displays which show the wonderful power behind our service. 
No possible accessory to the complete and proper appareling of young men 
is missing from this exposition. 

And the strongest point of all is this: because of our 

unequaled purchasing facilities we are able to give the greatest vahte 
that money can procure. 


Our showing of these clothes is a triumph of advanced, exclusive styles and 

fine tailoring. 

We still maintain of having the reputation for 
selling good clothes to the K. S. A. C student 

E. L, Knostman Clothing Co. 

Greatest Outfitters to Hen and Young Men. 


FOB SAL£ — A good mwidolln, 
faoni, uid 12-ri»ge panp gna. In- 
qulra at 611 LumiBft itrMt 

People who want service, without FOR RENT — Fumlshed rooma for 
"con-Ulk" will tlsd It at Rosere' light housekeeping at 1105 Vattier. 

WANTED — ^Two men to belp on 
agencT. Addteaa Box SSS, oollegs. 

barber abop. 


ROOM FOR RENT — Near college. | FOR RENT — A modem room near 
New modem houae. 63fi Oaage, It | college. 1836 Oiage street. 

WANTED — Negro boy to wait ta- 
ble. Appir X.T.Z. Herald. 

LOST — In eaat end of Nichols gym, 
a Glaaa pin with the Intlals B. H. S., 
'09; flnder please return to box 365. 

Phones; Office, OM; Boa., IWL 

Ortlce over Oroeerr Department 
ot Spot Cash Stores. 


The Qrtatest Seliing Book or the Year " >? CDaii of l^en 

Wi Margret HiU McCarter. of Topeka NOW ON SALE . 

MiM McC&rter w a tfarilliDg^md patriotic itory of emHy Kaiiiat Hittor^r. l%e Walutruatt War 
Tke Quantrell Raid and MnM—gsxm at Lawr«nce ar« described with hiitonc fidelity. 

31 1 POYNTZ 




Itojr DavlB Was the LoOl Itepresest- 

atlTe — A Pvntutnent Org*nt>atloii 

W(U Be HMde. 

Rei>retentstiT6B from ten colleges 
of tbe state met at Topeka last 
Thursdaj and formed a state-wide 
college men's Wilson club. The 
name of tbe organization bas not 
been cbosen. Delegates from Wasb- 
burn/ Kansas State Agricultural Col- 
lege, Ottawa University University 
of Kansas, Fairmount, Southwestern. 
Highland, Friends, College of Empo- 
ria, and tbe State Normal were preo- 
ent. Boy Davis represented tbe local 
Wilson men. 

H. Dotde of K. U. was elected 
president. Abbie B. Johnson, of Ot- 
tawa, was elected secretary. N. C. 
Tlmmons. of Southwestern, Is treas- 
urer. Forty dollars were raised to 
finance tbe club. 

Yells and songs were dlBciisspfl, 
and a campaign planned. Progress 
of the various local clubs was reriort- 
ed. A committee was appointed to 
draft a constitution and select a per- 
manent name for the organ Isat ion. 
Hugh Adair and Roy Davis wore 
elected publicity agents. The club 
visited Washburn College and attend- 
ed chapel meeting while enthusiasm ' 
was being worked up for the benefit i 
of the football team. Tbe visitors 
gave the Washburn people a little 
exhibition of organized rooting, and 
were warmly applauded for It. 

Palace Drug Co. 

Kodaks, and Supplies 


College Drug Store Palace Drug Store 

No Freshman Barred Students' Hangout. 


timt aioui it 


Typewriters, Phone 40, 

Pennants and canes for the 
game. Varsity Shop. 

K. i: 

Arm bands and megaphones for 
the K. U. game. Varsity Shop. 

Subscribe for The Students' 
aid. Only tl.OO per rear. 


We have all music in stock need 
in music department. Olney Unalc 
Go., MarahaU Bldt. 

See our sale on post cards Friday. 
Saturday and Monday, 10 for Sc. 
Olney Ifuslc Company. 

Physician and Surgeon. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 238 

Res. 420 N. 3rd Tel. 238-2 


Not because tbe quantity sold la the largest of any named 
though It is. 

New Tans 

We are showing the very best 
styles in tan Button Boots for 
SrhofH and 8tr««et Wear. 

Sixteen Buttons, Extension 
Sole, Rope Stitch and Medium 

l|IS SO and M.OO 

Also Dull Leather and Patent 
BootH with all the best style 
points and wearing qualities. 
Kriiipendorf DIttmann make. 
Popular Price. 

Ask Thmte Who Have Worn 

Phonfi SS — Groceries, Flour, i; ueensware. 
Phone 7 — Everything in Hard ware 
Phone 3087^ — Warehouse, Imp iements. Feed 
Phone 800 — Dry Goods 
Phone 3800 — Shoes, Furnishings, Rugs. 
Phone 4800— Ready- to- Wear 
Phone 408" — Office 



Phone 75, 

Some men wear 
out gloves and some 
gloves wear out 
men, because they 
soil soon and must 
be replaced after a 
month's wear. 

Get D, ct P. Gloves 
and you'll get the 

glovf s that wear out, 
but they take their 
time about it. 

SI. 50, |2, and more the pair 
— guaranteed against tlaws 
an V where. 

shoe — 

Not because they are called for by namtj In all civilized countries 
though they are. 


Not because the manufactu rers are "Leaders of the World" 
shoe making — though they are. 

But because of the wonderful character of the styles and 

splendid fitting qualities of the models and the conscientious 
workmanship that have m ade "Walk Over" Shoes what they 


Let your next pair be "Walk-Oversf* 

Haistead h Manshardt 

Clothing Company 



AIJ Work Done Neatly 

202 Poyntz Ave. 



Room 5 Marshall Bldg. 

Phone 187 




For Your Tools. 



Delivered to any part ot the city, 
shipped to any part of the sUte. 


fJffice Pureell Block. 
Residence 928 Lflaven worth St. 
Manhattan, Kansas. 


411 Houston 


Phone 186 

C. K. Brenner 

PHONE 3409 

i>R. iTTmKRT LErrn 

I Res. 830 l^ramie. Phono 91-2 Rings 
I Office Rooms 3-4. 

o^, Union National Building, Phone 91. 

I ^ 

] J. H. BLjICHLY, D.D.S. 


I Office First Natioual Bank Bullrtins. 

Office Phone 527. Rej. Tl» 

Seamans' Studio 

^*'"""' I ^ ' l -M yX | - | _H_W-H_W. 

* " " ' - - - ■ -- - ^ 

The Students Headquarters 
for Up-to-date Portraits 

1 101 MoroSt. 

2 Blocks from College 


All Foot Ball Games 


•«,.*^" «^i^ ' -' 

are not complete unless every Rooter is equipped with 
\^^'■ Pennant and Arm Band you will find the largest 

Assortment at the 


The Students* Co-operative Book Store 










Kansas State agricultural College 

Vol. xvrn. 




No. 1: 

trriFC I A^F Tfl K II ''°°'^'" ^^^^ ^^^y offer at present. On 
AIJUILJ LUJL IV n. U. imckorrs the KansanB booted only 


I short dlBtancei. Prathti- sent onn 
ADVANCE OP A PEW YARDS Bjilrai down the Held thai cut Its way 



■Comtnuntty Efffeleacy" — Dr. A. , 
Holt, Pastor Congregational 




liillUat'k Priitlwr Scored the Only 

Trtiichdown for K. S. A. C. at the 

BeKlnning of Second Period. 

through the air for (lo yards. On lln 
I rest of his boots he avpraged well, 
Sims proved himself the beat man of 
both eler(>nH in returning punts 
through a broken fipld, ueing the 
stiff arm to decided advantage. Felps 
was a mainstay of the line. 




I Church, Manhattan. 

AS-' "The College Woman and the City STATE CHA»0>IONSHIP IS LIVELY 



'Association" — Miss Inez Kinney, ex- 


With the ball on the J ay hawkers' 
one-yard line, the Aggies failed to 
Hhove it over for the touchdown 
that would have meant a tie. at least, 
tmd more than likely a victory for 
the Agricultural College. It was In 
the third quarter, with the Pfare 12 
to 6. The Aggl«B punted and recov- 1 ogj^^iig^ 
ered on K. U's. 12-yard line. I.lnE 
plunges advanced the ball until f 
touchdown was a matter of inches 

The Gome in Detail. 

The Aggies received the kick. Sld- 
orfsky made 5 yards. Aggies made 
first down. Aggies penalized 15 
Prather kicked for 40 yards. K, IT. 
made first downs. On shiFt plays K. 
1'. advanced. K. U. kicked and Ag- 
gies fumbled and K. U. recovered. 
Aggies held K. u. for two downs. 
iDetwller made an end run for a 
, touchdown. Weldllne kicked goal. 
|K. IT. kicked. Aggies fumbled. R. U. 
attempted a place kick. Aggies fum- 

Promlnent Workers Will Mak« In- 
teref!lin|; .AddreA^en (o the Con- 
vention Here 

But the Aggies failed their chance. In ; ^^^^ ^ ^ recovered and made first 
the rest of the quarter the Aggieq^^^jj g^,j ^^ xg^en' I'o yard line, 
tried to retrieve the day by long for- p^jj^^^ replaces Sldorfsky. Weldllne 
ward passes, but Martin, the fle^tiittcked place kick from 20 yard line. 
.Tayhawker, Intercepted one and went ; g^^^^ ^^^ ^^ nothing. Aggies re- 
(ir. yards for a touchdown, with Httl" eeiv« Prather kicked fiO yards but 
time left, and then the Aggie hopen | (,^j, brought back. Aggies made the 
went dwindling. first downs on line plunges. Prather 

A MlHtak© That WSb Cotsly. broke through for 25 yards. Holmes 

The Aggies do not feel' that they i broke through for 10 yards. Prather 
ifpclved fair treatment at the hands across for a touchdown, but time up 
of the officials In the K. U, game, before the play 

ccuttve of the west central territorial i 

"The Call of the Foreign Associa- 
tion" — Miss Laura Radford, general 
secretary, Calcutta, India. 

"Publicity and Publications"— 
Miss Mary Louise Allen, secretary ot | 
national board. ; 

Representatives from all of the col- Kttiirdny Silfht, 7:30, Old Chapel. 
lege and high school Young Women's Devotions — The Rev. D. H. Fl»her. 
Christian Associations wilUneet here Pastor Presbyterian Church, Manhat- 
Friday, Saturday and Sunday ot this tan. 

week. An Interesting program has "The Opportunity of (he Assocla- 
been prepared. The visitors will be tlon In the Life of Today'*— Miss 
entertained and the visit here made Mary Louise Allen. 


Wnshharn and the College of Empo- 
ria Prove ThenwelTeii In the 
Rannlng Alao. 

Ilpfpree Bonnineia admitted ono 
mistake that he made. K. V. at- 
tempted to complete a forward pass 
within the ten-yard zone behind the 
Aggie goal line, but the pass failed. 
Tlip hall should have gone to tjia 
.\bkIps on their 20-yard line. But 
the referee gave the ball to K. U., 
count hiK the play a down. The Tay- 
liawkers then marched across for a 
louchdown. It was a mistake, but a 
mighty costly one fo rlhe Aggies. 

K. U. 

pleasant In every way possible. A re-j 
ceptlon and luncheon have been ar- 
ranged. The meetings of the associ- 
ation will be held in the Old Chapel. ' 

The program will be: 

Friday Xlght^ l>ome)tttc Srient^' 
Bullillng. 7::HI. 

Informal reception. 

Opening service — Miss Lucy Riggs. 
student secretary west central terri- 
torial rommittee. 

Hatunlay Morning, »:fM> <VCl«Mk. 
Old Clia|>el. 

Association news^ — Representatives 
of associations. 

Address — Miss Mary I.,oulBe Allen, 
national secretary. 

Devotional hour — Mrs. J. E. Man- 
ley, member ot west central commit- 

"Our Territorial Opportunity and 
Responsibility"— Miss Inez Kinney. 
Snnday Afternoon, Conpwgatlonal 

3:30, Vesper service — Miss Laura 

Sunday Night, Baptist Church. 

Sermon — Dr. A. Franklin Ream of 
Baker University. 

Farewell service— Mlsa Grace 
Naah. student secretary of west cen- 
tral territorial committee. 

the play finished 

End first quarter: — Score 
10, K. 8. A. C. 0. 

Second Qoaiter. 

Prather carries the ball over the 
line for a touchdown. Prather kick- 
ed but missed goal. Score 10 to <!. 
Prather kicked off. K. U. kicked. 
Forward pass for a gain of 25 yards, 
Sims to Stahl. Pollom tried for drop 
kick hut failed. K. U. kicked to i I'Hy K 
gj^a „,u» .„„„i„=^ =„^ mart« « spn-K. 8. A. C. association. 

4. ♦♦♦■». + ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 




Association memiiers' council — ^, 
t>Arge Schools — Miss Maude Corbett.'^^ 

Wednesday, Oct. 3». Professor 

Friday, Nov. 1, The Reverend 
Dr. Spencer, editor of the 
Western Advocate, St. Ivouts. 

The race for the football honora 
of the Kansas Conference Is rapidly 
dwindling down to a few contenders. 
Baker, southwestern, St. Mary's, the 
Normals and Fairmount have been 
eliminated, College of Emporia, 
"Washburn and the Aggies remaining 
to fight It out. 

In 1911 the race was close. First 
honors were carried away by the 
Fairmount team of Wichita. Thla 
year Fairmount was unfortunate, 
losing their coach and also the ma- 
jority of their best players. The 
Normals, second In the 1911 race, 
were placed In a similar predicament 
when their coach resigned early this 
season and the new Kansas Confer- 
ence ruling gobbled up several of 
their promising academy players and 
declared them ineligible for the var- 
fclty machine. 

Rakor Is Oat ot It. 

The loss of Beatty. Dalton and 
Capps. three of the best football 
players that Baker ITnlverslty ever 
turned out, left that team without 
the semblance of a chance to clean up- 
I any of the Kansas Conference teams 

general secretary State Normal Asso- ,{i Saturday, Mary l^rfJulse Allen, ♦and has placed It among the contend 

who received and made a sen- 
sational return. Prather kicked ball 
(,ut of bounds. MaglU replaces Wll- 


Latpr In the game, when the Aggies 

had the ball almost across the K. U. son at quarter for K. U. 
line, those who were near the end of smashed through the line. 
thp field where play was In progress! replaces Felps at center for Aggies, 
sny that a K. V. player was offside K. V. advances for gain of 20 yards, 
sevpral times, but the offside was not'K. V. kicked. A poor pass to Pra- 
cnlted by the official. Players say ther resulted In a safety for K. U. 
Felps was pushed before he had. Score 12 to 6. K. U's, ball. K. II. 

\ (Continued on Third Page.) 

elation; Miss Mollie R. Carroll, gen- 
eral secretary K. 1'. association ; Mtsfi 
Haasd, general secretary 
Schools— Miss f^race Nash. High 
Schools — Mies Lucy Rlggs. 

Faculty and Advisory Board Coun- 
cil — Miss Mary lioutse Allen. 

Cascade luncheon. Christian]^ 

Church. I* 

national secretary ot the ♦ 

Y. W. C. A. ♦ 

Tuesdav, Nov. 5, E. P. Johnston. ♦ 

Wednesvlay. Nov. 6, Prof. Carl ♦ 

Osti-um, "The SHUshlne ♦ 

(livers." ♦ 

Saturday, Nov. !). Secretary ♦ 

Hatfield, national secretary ♦ 

of the Y, M. C. A. ♦ 



n chance to pass the ball. 

Mistake Meant TourhdiHvn. 
But the Aggies sho'ild hav won 
a.iyway. md would hav^ if (hty had 
Tilayed the game tha: th«y did 'ignmHt 
the Indians. All of 'ho men pliiytd 
a hard fighting game, hut the team- 
work that has characterized other 
pames was lacking Fumbles were 
costly, and on penalties the Aggies 
suffered severely, especially In the 
first quarter, when two penalties in 
succession helped the Jayhawkers 
materially to make their first touch- 

The Jayhawkers scored a touch- 
down In the first Quarter, kicking the 
goal, a place kick from the 20-yard 
line by Weldletn. a safety, and a 
touchdown and goal In the last quar- 
ter, when Martin Intercepted a for- 
ward pasB and went 8B yards acroei 
the last Aggie chalk mark. The only 
touchflown- of the Lowman tribe 
came In the aecdnd quarter, whea 
r rather lunged across the Jay hawker 
Roal ITtm. Prather failed to kick the 
gbaf. ■ - -,. 

Agglee Made l>owiu Nln* Titiim- . 
The Aggies mad'e their first downs 
more times than did tA«\Mosa^Frank 
warriors. Nine tlmrt the Lowman 
men smashed thivugh for the re- 
quired distances, while the Jayhawk- 
prs turned the trick five times. The 
famed Minneaota shift worked well 
tor the Kansans at first, but In the 
biggest part of the contest the Jay- 
hawkers made most of their gains by 
falling on Aggie fumbles, which they 
did with regularity. The Aggies 
gained mnch grojind through the 
line. Holmes wading through for sub- 
stantial advances. The Manhattan 
nieven showed themselves easily the 
masters in lagging the oval, but those 
fumbles were costly. 

Ptwtlier OntUcked Weidleln 
Prather ontkloked Weldleln with 
ease. It Is strange that the Jay- 
hawkers sannot put forth a better 

Saturday Aftemonn. 3:O0 OTInck. 
Old tnaapcl. 

Devotional Hour — Mrs. J. E. 
Man ley. 


Harrison Broberg, "10, is working 
> a surveyor In Minnesota. 

era for the cellar championship for 
the 1912 season. St, Marys fell be- 
fore the Jayhawkers In one of the 
earlier games this season by a score 
that left no doubt but that Quigley in the bole as far as material 

The Normals lost to the Aggies, 
forfeiting their opportunity to claim 
the 1912 honors. However, the de- 
feat of the Wheat Shockers at the 
hands of the Normal eleven last Sat- 
urday came by an even more decisive 
score than that by which the College 
of Emporia bunch defeated the Wich- 
ita team. 

Washhnm Comes StmaR. 

Supporters of the Topeka eleven 
are already claiming that Driver has 
succeeded In building up the ma- 
chine which will tear to pieces all 
others in the Kansas clique. Undoubt- 
edly the Washbumttes have a power- 
ful aggregation. In the final game 
of last season they held the Aggies 
scoreless In all departments but kick- 
ing, and had it not .been for the pro- 
ficiency of Howenstlne's booting the 
Aggies might not have been returned 

Coach Lowman developed a team 
which haa been huffetted around 
among the teams of this section 
throughout the 1911 season and is • 
now looked upon as a likely contend- 
er for the state championship of the 
present season. Weight and speed 
are the main assets of the Aggie ma- 
chine and as the Normals were easy 
prey- for the Lowman crew and the 
Fairmount eleven in turn easy pick- 
ing for the Crlspen machine, the Ag- 
gies should defeat the Wheat Shock- 
ers dedsively next Saturday, 

iMifiag th» Cable. 

The englneertiig department la 
now btiey laying the cable to the new 
well. The cable la In two 1,700 foot 
lengths and weighs 13.400 pounds. 
The department expects some diffi- 
culty In getting the oable under the 
sidewalk at the east end of Anderson 

A new pump, capacity 30 A gallons 
a minute, for the well arrived a few 
days ago. The old well will be aban- 
doned as soon as the new pump fs iu- 


College Auditorium, Thursday, October 31st. 


Charles Zoller, former center on 
football team, went to Lawrence on 
the special to witness the annual 



Publlsbed «ach WedaMda^ «sd 
Saturdar during tbs coUeta r«ar hj 
Uie stndeDU of th« KanMs SUts 
Agrlcultaril CoUec*. 
SutiacrlpUon Price, p*r year tl.Ot 

Entttred at the poatorflce at Hanbat- 
tan, Kansas, as Mooad-class matter. 


C. O. Wellington. . .ManaglDg Editor 

H. M. Zlegler Aasociate Editor 

O. C. Van Neste. . .Business X^nager 
C. Lee Archer . . . Ass't Bus. Manager 
Ralph Musser. .Subscription Manager 

B. H. Smith Athletic Editor 

Geo. H. Hower Reporter 

Ivy Fuller Reporter 

James West Reporter 

are good adveruTog agents, Thex 
never fall to register a boost for the 
college every time they have the 


C%lldrMi of the Fmunt Dsj Can 
Read ami Write. 

Illiteracy Is on the decline. It has 
decKned from 10.7 per cent In 1900 
to 7.7 per cent In 1910. Among chil- 
dren 10 to 14 r«*rm old illiteracy 
has declined from 7.2 per cent to 4.1, 
per cent. The reason Is the Improve- 
ment In educatonal opportunities. 

Illiteracy among white children 
has fallen from 3.5 per cent in 1900 
to 1.8 per cent in 1910. This striking 
dl munition in illiteracy Is found tn 
Pll parts of the Ignited States, and In 
the northern part of the country Il- 
literacy has almost disappeared, 
among children l>elng less than 1 per 
cf'nt of the whole number. 

Keep away from thp persimmons, 
or you jxi^y get in the same fix as the 
yoitng man told about in the Pleas- 
nnt Valley Items of the Sunday Kan- 
sas Olty 3tar. The young man was 
In love with Oozy Waters and an 
elopement had hf^n planned, the sig- 
nal for the meeting to be the whist- 
ling of "Annie I^urie." Btit the 
young man ate persimmons, and he 
couldn't whistle at all. 

rolitJcl«D<t Are Allowed at Large 

Students at the Tinlverslty of Dph- 
ver, who were disposed to become ac- 
tive politically, did not receive much 
Bid from the faculty at first. The 
rhanrellor of the college did not 
sanction the formation of political 
clubs. The faculty was of tlie opin- 
ion that the organizations of political 
clubs would atlr up strife. But the 
students rame to feel so strongly on 
the subject that the chancellor let 
down the bars and allowed the par- 
tisans to organise. 

American Mnslc of the Fatare. 

American rag-time and Sousa 
marches are enoyed more In Europe 
than Europeans would have us be- 
lieve, according to Maud Powell, the 
celebrated vtoliaist, who is scheduled 
to appear In recital on the Lyceum 
course In this city on Thursday eve- 
ning, October 31. 

"It la only In our own country that 
we hear that there Is no such thing 
as characteristically American mu- 
sic," says Madame Powell. "In Eu- 
rope our popular airs are recognised 
In a moment by their characteristics. 
Just as we are able to recognize Im- 
mediately a Scotch ballad." 

"But the American hrfs in view a 
hlifher achievement in music than 
this. It will be attained only when 
our composers realize the value of 
the material afforded by the history, 
the folk-lore, the llter#ure and the 
wonderful natural beauties of (heir 
own country. Of such material tbere 
Ifr an abundance and a I'arlety to 
create the poetic mood, which will 
Induce the vitalizing and transform- 
ing touch of artistic insrilratfon. Mu- 
sic thus created will be characterist- 
ically American In content as well as! 
expression. It will be genuine! 

American music." I 



HtgmA \'os RnteHalnril. 

The members of tlie Kappa DeUa 
Pi fraternity, and their matron. Mrs. 
Basaeler. were entertained at the 
Sigma Nu house at Lawrence Satur- 
day. A smoker was given for tht^ 

After Study Hours 

Enjoy and refresh younelf by reading a 
magazine or book. We can sup^.ly you with 
every popular book or magazine now in 

For Recreative Reading 

We have a stuck of Literature which is not 
equaled by any other store in Aggieville. 
The^e books make valuable present* for all 
occasions. All the latest bookft at the right 

Give us yuur yearly magazine subscription 

College Book Store 

5 per cent Cash Discount. 

L. H. ENOACon, f^i^ 

The fitore that is nearest the Kitulcnt. Kast College Gate. 


The game at Lawrence last Satur- 
day was marked by good sportsman- 
ship on the part of the rooters of 
both colleges. The 7ayhawker en- 
thusiasts were loyal to their achool 
and courteous U> their opponents. 
They cheared the Aggie team, the 
Aggie Rooters and the Aggie band, 
and the Aggie rooters responded Just 
as heartily by cheering the K. IT. 
tesm and the K. U. band. When the 
Aggie crowd left on the special train 
last night there was a large crowd of 
Jaybawker lung artfsts down to the 
train to give them a good sendoff, 
and they were good sports about It, 
too. They cheered the Aggie girls 
and aaked for a speech, a suffrage 
speech or any other kind. 

lAmbdaa Oave Hallowe'en Party. 

The Lambda Lambda Thetas en- 
tertained with a very pretty house 

men of 

both fraternities Saturday 

■'tarty in their new home at 

!S9! I 


Are there any county clubs at this 
college that are active? Last year 
there were many of them, and they 
kept busy most of the time. This 
year there seems to be an opinion 
that counties In Kansas have disap- 

County clubs are a good thing. 
They serve to keep the students 
from the same towns and counties In 
touch with each other. But they 
have a better use than this. The 
eiubs are a good advertisement for 
the college. Members of the clubs 

I..eaven worth, last Monday night. 

Everything was In Hallowe'en style. 

and was carried out cleverly. 

I The guests were met at the door 

ty a ghostly figure. The interior of 

the house was decorated with ^ugc 

j)umpkins hollowed out and made 

eerie by the candle gleams that 

showed through the carved features 

of the spooky lanterns. AutuT'h 

' leaves were used for decoatrtons also. 

' A witch told the good and 111 for- 

tunes of the guests who sought her 

' advice. She told of "cases," past 

and present, and to come. 

I In the basement of the bouse thi 

I guests bobbed appes, and ate dough- 

: ruts and pumpkin pie, drank coffee, 

I and elder from a keg. Shocks of corn 

i gave the "huskin' bee" effect. In 

' the dining room a great pumpkin 

1 was hollowed out and filled with 


The guests danced until a late 
hour. Mr and Mrs. E. 0. Shafer 
were among those present. 

SabfremhRiMi rTa<«s PIcnicK, | 

The suhfreshman class had a pic- 
nic at Prospect last Monday night.' 
Instructor and Mrs, James and Miss; 
Gordon and Miss Reynolds werej 
chaperons. About 200 people were 
there. On such an occasion the only 
qualification for memhership in this' 
class Is the payment of the regular 
class dues. The party met uptown at | 
6:30 and tramped to the picnic 
grounds. A lunch of sandwiches 
[ Ickles and other picnic fare was en 

WANTED — Negro twy to wait ta- WANTED — Two men to help on 
ble. Apply X.T.Z. Herald. agency. Address Box $65, college. 

j Mlaa Gertrude and Miss Chrlstinn 
Hull of Sallna spent Monday with 
college friends. 

John S. McBrlde spent Sunday and 
Monday visiting a cousin In Kansas 


I Office 306 Poyntz. North side. 
Everj'thinp; in PhotOKraphy. 
Finiahinj* done for amateurs. 

, Mrs. E. May Johnston saw the 
' game at Lawrence. 

Bruce Cummings spent the week's 
end at home at Belvolr. 

- Manhattan Repair Shop - 

The Goodyear System Is acknowl- 
edged the peer of all other systems 
and the work we turn out la guaran- 
teed to give the best of satisfaction. 
When you are tgaia In need of work 
In this line, give na a trial. 

J. S. DAVIS. Prop. 
Qnioo Rmticmal Bank n^ding 


Office Phone 57 Res. 2482 

Office over Paine Furniture 
Manhattan, Kans. 



Tlie Latindry of QUALITY 
Phone 701 1219 Moro 

J. Q. A. SHXLDIir 

J«vel«r and Opticiaa 

In Marshalt Theatre BIdg 

Manhattan. Kansas. 

The Latest in Everything 

Time, labor and expense have been nothing to us In compari- 
son with placing l»efore our patrons the very latest, freshest and 
most dashing designs in footwear. 

For Autumn we've Just procured our stock of new "Queen 
Quality" designs In all the fashionable leathers and lasts. Styles 
that are up to the very minute. 

No matter for what occasion, whether walking, street or 
dress wear, you'll find, in this famous make, a style suited to 
your needs. Our prices you will find just as reasonable as is 
consistent with the high quality of the merchandise we offer. 


We most cordially invite you to visit this style display to- 


Halstead k Hanshardt 

CMbIng Co 




Typewrlteri, Phone 40. 

The MarlOD County Club went to 
Wild Cat on a picnic and welnie roait 
last Friday night. 

Charlefl Dtngee, a student here In 
architecture last year, aaw the game 
ot Lawrence Saturday. 

We have all music 
in music department. 
Marahail Bldg. 


In stock uaed 
OIney Uuslc 


Dwight Miller, a student here last 
year, Is working in the press room of 
the Daily NattonailBt. 

LOST — Lady's gold watch in 
brown leather wristlet. Finder please 
return to Herald office. 

Notice who goes to Roger's barber 
; shop: people who are particular. 
There's a reason for this. 

(Continued from Plrat Page.) 

attempted paw but failed and Aggies 
recovered the ball. End of second 
tjuartei^-Score: 12 to 6. 
Ibtrd Qnkrter. 

Aggies' klckoff. Prather kicked 

50 yards. K. U. returned the ball lO 

yards- K. U. held for downs. K. U. 

punted 10 yarda. Sldorfsky fumbled 

the punt and K. U. recovered. For- 
ward pass by K. V., Brownly to Ma- 

flU. Maglll making 10 yards. K.U's. 

forward pass Intercepted by Agnew 

en Aggie's ten yard line. Holmes 

made first down, Aggies made for- 

wanl pass of 20 yards, Sims to Stahi, 

Schuster replaces Agnew at half. 

Aggies forced to punt. Sims re- 

reivpd K. l"s. return punt and madf* 

sensational return. Aggies punted. 

Game seesawed back and forth in 
middle ot the field. Quarter over- 
Score 12 to 6. 

FonHh Qnarter. 
I'lay started with ball in middle of 
field. Prather kicked off to K. l-'a. I 
in yard line. Marble sent in fori 
Wphrle. Aggiea block K. U's. kick' 
and recover the ball on K. U's. if 
yard line. Moss replaced Schafer. 
KansanB held the Aggies four times 
on K. U, one yard line. K. U. klcke.l 

out, Sims tried tliree forward pnss-^ ___ .. „„_„^ ^ ^ 

M, which failed. Pollom made futile (^ ^^ j^j Larmine street. 

attemiH to kick field goal. K .r'H.| 

hall on 25 yard line. K. U. kicked. | gobby christian, of track and foot- 
Sims passed to Moss for 15 y^rds. jj^^jj fame, attended the game at 
Martin intercepted pass and ran <^^' ^ i^wrpnce Saturday. He is now a 
yards for a touchdown. Weidlinf^^^pterlnarian in Kansas rity. and has 
kicked goal. K. U. kicked. Game i been so busy that he has done little 
o\-er. Final score: K. U. 19,|^o|.]( on tbg cinder path 
Aggiee 6. 


rjOBT— 1» e««t end of Nichols gym 
a class pin with the Intialt E. H, S., I 
'09; finder please return to box 36ri.i 

Bodeties SfMle Merrr With Hallow> 
e'en SodAl. 

The Burodelphlan society enter- 
tained the Websters at a Hallowe'en 
social in the Woodman Hall last 
Friday night. The hall was fittingly 
decorated with corn, pumpkins, aut- 
umn foliage and ghostlike beings. 
The girls wore witch costumes and 
were so well masked that they could 
not be recognised by their compan- 
ions. The Websters were also mask- 
ed, but their tastes in dress repre- 
sented a great variety. James Blum 
was there with Coxle's army, "Buss" 
Williamson impersonated the fat 
man, and one Webster had the same 
kind of a costume as was worn by 
the Euros. 

Mr. and Mrs, M. F. Ahearn were 
chaperons. Late In the evening the 
masks were taken off and n lunch uf 
sandwiches, doughnuts, puiniikln pie 
and elder was served. The Hallowe'en 
social Is an annual affair of these so- 

Phone 88 — GnOOBBT 

This room is stocked with reliable, tUple and fancy grocertee — pure 
goods, which will not disappoint you -when you come to use them, and 
sold at lowest prices. Grain, hay, feed of nil kinds, coal, wood, and 

Phone 800 — DRY GOODS 

Dress goods, silks, wash fabrics, underwear, gloves, belts, hosiery. 

corsets, notions, etc. , 

Phone SfWfl — .SHOK DBP*T. 

Ladies'. Misses' and children's shcee; rug*, mattings, linoleums, oil- 
cloths, Oent's furnishing goods. 

Phone 4tMMI — REAl»V-rO-VVKAU. 

Suits, coats, skirts, dresses, shirt walsU, sweaters, muslin under- wear, 

l>hone 87— HAninVAKR. 

Builders' hardware, ranges, beating stoves, gas and gasoline stoves, 
Ecreen doors, rubber hose, refrigerators, granite ware, cutlery, paints 
varnishes, glass, guns, bicycles, etc. 

PItiine ;W«T — ^WARKHOI'HK. 

Complete line of farm implements, gas engines, wagons and buggies, 
grain, hay and feed of all kinds. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. J. McKee enter- 
tained the members of the Methodist 
choir at their home, 724 Houston 
Blreet, last Friday evening, 

FOB SAl^K — A good mandolin, 
horn, and 12-guage pump gun. In- 

The Lineup. 

Pos. Aggies, 

R.E, Schafer 

H.T. I,oomls 

R.O. Burkholder 

C, Felps 

L.O, Wehrle 

L.T, Holmes 

L.E. Stahl 

Q, SlmS 

R.H. Agnew 

L.H. Sldorfsky 

F,B, Prather 

Substitutes — Coien for Felps; 
Moss for Schafer; Pollom for Sldorf- 
sky; Schuater for Agnew; Marble for 

Officials — A, D. Bonnlfteld, Kan- 
eas City, referee; Gordon. Harvard, 
umpire; Erwin, Navy, head lines- 













For 5c, lOc and 25 c goods you'll 
fipd Cress Itacket Headquarters; so 
don't waste that 10c for car fare 
down town. Spend It at the Aggle- 
vllle Racket, where dimes do the 
work of dollars. 

Miss Viola Franklin has accepted a 
position as stenographer In Kings- 
\1lle, Texas. She has been doing 
stenogrupbic work in the exi"nsioa 
office for the past two or ihreu 

Who that knows anything about 
music does not know of Maud Powell 
— that marvelous artist — our great- 
est American violinist? Wbat l 
world of genius emanates from ner 
soul! Steadily the years mel-' 

The longer you are In col'egu the 
more regularly you will go to Rogers* 
barber shop. 


The Optometrist 

Mand Powell, who Is to play in 
Manhattan on Thursday evening, Oc- 
tober 31. on the Society Lyceum 
course, is just what one might fancy 
her to be in private life — unaffected 
and charming, with the Inexitressibln 
touch about her that signifies great- 
ness wherever found. Although un- 
willing to talk about her own career. 
Hhe is always pleased to tell of her 
experiences through the country. I 

"Musical appreciation finds cen- ■ 
ters in such unexpected places," she' 
'says, 'and It is really necessary to, 
travel to discover how much goodj 
j work is being done In thla country by 
musicians absolutely unknown to the 
'music-loving public, for little of 
their ai-hlevements is ever noticed In 
the musical journals or daily press." 
.Then she spoke of a concert given in 
one of the smaller cities In the 
'south. Three residents of the place, 
intense lovers of music, and. In fact. 
\1ollnlBtB themselves, worked to- 
gether to provide an evening of clas^ 
steal music, which resulted, after 
much correspondence. In a Maud 
Powell concert. The affair proved 
one of the most enjoyable recitals ot 
her career, for the appreciation was 
sincere .and the affair one never to 
be forgotten. Some of the residents 
of the town thought that they did not 
care for high-grade music, but came 

PhiHie 500 — GKXKKAtj OFKK'K. 

We Ik'llver Goc/ls Promptly t»» Any Part of (lie City. 

I C, F. HoUaday spent Saturday eve ' Professor and Mrs. Dillon were 
li'Ing In Topeka. j among those who saw the Aggle- 

Ik.U. affray. 

John li^rtao spent Sunday with bis 
brother at Lawrence. | ^ ^ ^^^^^^^ .^^ ^^^ ^^^t,,^^ „,. 

„ , ^ „ ^ „ i ,u . wmnuB who cheered for the Aggies 

Solon L. Reeves and F. Albro spent 
Sunday in Kansas City. . a8''>°»t t»>« Jayhawkers. 

Scott McDonald, '12, helped in 
the Aggie cheering Saturday. 

C, 0, Hawkinson and L, t*. V/hlle- 
head are pledged Phi Gamma Thera. 


Now is the Time 

FOR RENT — Furnished roona for 

light housekeeping at 1105 Vattier, fQ HAVE 


Miss Bess Hoffman went to her 
home at Enterprise Saturday to at- 
tend the wedding of her sister. 

' Von Will R« Busy I«(er. 

"There's a Photographer in your 
' Town." 

Miss Maurlne Stevenson, .Miss Flo- 
rence Jones and Miss Stella Morrison 
spend Sunday at their homes in Sa- 

-Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House 

lowed, ripened, broadened the art of 
this remarkably gifted player. I.«ng 
ago she Itecame recognised as the 
greatest among women violinist. To- 
day what critic will venture to rank 
any roan above her? Whether she 
playa the masterpieces of the Seven- 
teenth century or the most exacting 
works of the modern masters, Mad- 

ame Powell is ever the genuine artist 
who approaches her task with a sin-' 
cerity of purpose worthy of the high- 
est admiration. Her playing Is! 
marked by the \-irlllty of a man and! 
all of the tender and delicate feeling 
and sentiment of a woman, making 
her place unique among the great 
virtuosi of the world. 

Manhattan music lovers will hav« 
the opportunity of hearing Madame 
Powell on Thursday evening. October 
31, when she will appear on the aocl- 
oty Lyceum course. 

lo please the sponsors of the enter 
talnment. They were converted and j 
realised that classical music was I 
what they had needed all their lives. 
The yearly concert has become a 
reality, and this one Texas town 
has perhaps more music enthusiasts 
proportionately than has the great 
musical center of the country— New 
York City. 

People who want service, 
"con-talk" will find it at 
barber shop. 


M. J. McKEE, D. D. S. 

Orrioe ri:onp O.C>. Res. Plione 63 

Office in hVoms n-^9. llnioB 

National Bank Rtiildinj?. 

The results obtained by 
ASKREN, the optometriat, 
apeak for themselves. 
Tired Ey^es HeadachcSr 
Pun !■ BaIU, Snartiiif . 

burnitiff eyelids, letter* become 
blurred while readinir, are symp- 
tons caused by Eye Strain— and 
are quickly relieved by our pro- 
perly fitted Jensei. In every 
ease abeolute satisfaction guar- 

A S K R E N 

The Optometrist 

Reroennber We Fit the Celebrat- 
ed SHUR-ON Eve Glass Mount- 


Martin Lande. a gradnale from the 
printing coarse here 1n 1911, is now 
superintendent of printtng at the 
Boys' Industrial School at Topeka. 
He TWB at Lawrence Saturday to see 

Seed*— Ortita 

HIGH grade: seed cobk 

Manlutttan Kunsas 

]Manbattan CandT Kitchen 

f ancy Ice Creams and Ices 

Special care taken {nflUfng orders for parttee 
and receptfonst 

NOTICE — ^All Juniors should be at 
Glass meeting Thursday, as the meet- 
ing will be turned over to the paying 
of daM daea. 

Bruce McKee spent Sunday and 
Monday with home folks at Law- 

Juniors, come to c1»m meeting 
Thursday and pay your claw dne*. 

Phones: Offtoe, aoS; Rea.. *■" 

Office over Grocery Department 
of Spot Cash Storei. 

DR. a. A. ORiaX>. Dentist. 

35 yeaw of continned pnic 
lice should be convincing of 
nigbeBt akill and perfection- 

Union National Bank Buildini: 

Phone 91—2 rings. 
Beeidenoe .- 710 Moro 


' If the avemge coUege graduate knew aa much 
about ahorthand and typewriting as he doea abont 
Payc^ology and tome other tbinga, there would be 
leas talk about the futility of college education." 

Hon. Robert P. Skinner, Conaul General of the 

Unitml Statn, at Maneillei, France. 


Has Just received their special typewriter instruction books on 
touch typewriting — the Van Sant system, which holds a record; we 
sell these |1.00 iKNiks for 50 ceaU and give one FREE when yon 
COLLBQB; we can lielp yon- Rant a macbtne tor the rest ot the 
term and try the experiment Just onc«; yon will noTer regret It. It 
pays! aiTe us a call. 





We are Eastman's agents on Kodaks and Premo ^^jg^*^^ 
Film Cameras, new goods, large line, all sizes. |^\m% A If C 

BOY !iiOW 

Varney's Book Store 

3t1 Poyntz Avenue 





Some or tlw Re*mlt« of Um Oollegtote 
OostcsU W«r« SarprlMS. 
Some great football contests were 
itsged Salnrdar' In KsnMs the 
State Normals found Fairmount eaer 
to defeat, and romped away with a 
33 to score. WaBhbnm took tba 
measure of Ottawa Unlversitx by a 
count of 55 to 0. Old Style football 
vis used by both teams, but Wash- 
burn was speedier than the Hargls 
crowd. The wearers of the blue 
might have scored more than they 
did If the game had gone the limit, 
afi the qunrters, as played, were only 
twelve minutes. Other Bcores of 
Saturday's mixups: 

Michigan 7, Syracuse IS, 

La Fayette 7, Pennsylvania 30. 

Princeton 22, Dartmouth 7. 

Tale 13, Washington and Jeffer- 
•on 3. 

Cornell 14, Bucknell 0. 

Army IS, Colgate 7. 

Navy 13, Pittsburg 8. 

Chicago 7 Purdue 0. 

Barrard 30. Brown 10. 

Oberlin 2i, Reserve 0. 

Amherst 15, Trinity 0. 

Norttaweitern 20, Indiana 7. 

Minnesota 56, Iowa 7. 

Bwarthmore 40, Johns Hopkins 6 

Qeorcetown SO, Carlisle 34. 

St LonU V. SB, Miami 0. 

Washington 13, Holla 6. 

Ohio State 45, Cincinnati 7. 

Notre Dame 41, Wabash 6. 

Kansas U. 19, Aggies 6. 

Palace Drug Co. 

IQodaks and Supplies 


College Drug Store Palace Drug Store 

No Freshman Barred Stiident»' Hangout. 

timm aiout it 

Utah 18, Colorado School Mines Z. 

Marquette 12, Lawrence 0. 

Vanderbllt 24, Mississippi 0. 

Ohio State 45, Cinclnntal 1. 

Lehigh 12, Lrslnus 0. 

Drake 28, Simpson 0. 

Nebraska 41. Adrian 0. 

Washington 22, Idaho 0. 

Colorado College 24, Nebraska 
Wesleyan 13. 

University of Colorado 37, Uni- 
versity of Wyoming 0. 

FRESHIK PLAY SOPHS i^^*'^**^« *" **** ^'^ ^°* 

— at the — 

iriAOED FRiaW 



Contests WUl Be Hard FoaRht — 

Freslimeii Will Re Strong Co«< 

tenden for High Honors 

The first football game will be 
played Friday afternoon at 3:30 

o'clock. The freshmen and the soph- 

fX>R RENT — A modern room near omores will furnish the sport. Inter- 

ROOM rOR RENT— Near college 
New modern bouse. *36 Osage. It 



PhyBidan and STirgeoB. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 23« 

Res. 420 N. 3rd Tel. 23a-2 

college. 183S Osage street. 

One of the Most Import- 
ant Things 

to figure on now for the win- 
ter is where to buy shoes 
that will give the best satis- 
faction for the mooey. We 
have all grades and styles, 
every pair guaranteed; rang- 
ing in price from $2 50 to 
Yes, we do shoe repairing at 


Selz Royal 
Blue Store 

class football games will be pulled 
off earlier this season, so that the 
football season may close with the 
Thanksgiving game. Coach Ix>wman 
said, speaking of the games: 

"We have planned to play these 
games earlier In the varsity football 
season. This thing of playing foot-| 
ball in December Is not what It is I 
cracked up to be. The freshmen 
varsity players will be allowed to 

The freshman-sophomore game 
promises to be one of the best of the 
series. The freshmen have the i<\- 
vantage of the preliminary trft^nlnff 
received while under the tutelage of 
"Bobble" Burns, but this will Kp off- 
Bet by the bulk of material op iHe 
sophomore team. 

The sophomores are well sipplifd 
with quarterbacks and kickers. Sar- 
gent, last year's pilot on thf; Camp- 
hell College team. Is trying for the 
position and looks promising. Lind- 
say, a promising kicker, who trifd 
out for the varsity earlier In the sea- doing the kicking and will hold 
with any of the class punters and 
drop kickers. 

The freshmen and a Fort Riley 
team play Saturday afternoon here 

Go To 


For Your Tools. 



Phone 75. 


All Work Done Neatly 
202 Poyntz Ave. 

Some men wear 
out gloves andsome 
gloves wear out 
men, because they 
soil soon and must 
be replaced after a 
month's wear. 

Get D. a P. Gloves 
and you'll get the 
gloves that wear out, 
but they take their 
time about it. 

11.50, |2, and more the pair 
—guaranteed against flaws 



Room 5 Marahall Bldg. 
Phone 187 


Office Purcell Block. 
Residence 928 Leavenworth St. 
Manhattan, Kansas. 


*v*%tfrA *■#»* 

*'. ', 






If ■» 

. f 

Not because the quantity aold U the largest ot any named 
though It la. 

ahoe — 

'^Not because they are called (or by name In all civilised oountrles 
ttiough they are. 

Not because the manufacturers are 
shoe making — though they are. 

"Leaders of the World" la 

Kmnnas Ubrartans Meet Today. 

The Kansas Library Association is 
meeting in Manhattan today. The 
association ■will coavene In the Car- 
negie library of Manhattan, This aft- 
ernoon President Waters will make 
an address of welcome on "Kansas 
Libraries and Kansas Farmers."! 
Prof. Charles Dillon will tell how 
Kansas ttbrarles may help the pnhllc | 
and themselves through newspaper , 
;pQbyc{ty. Mrs. Nellie G. Beatty, city i^®"^^''**' ^° *■*? P*'"^ °^ ^® ^Uy. or 
libraflaH, Dr.*C. r. Little and Joseph 


DR. iTtlbfiRT LEITR 

Res. 330 Laramie. Phone 91-2 Rings 
Office Rooma 3-4. 

Union National Building, Phone 91. 



Office First National Bank Bullrtlns- 
Office Phone 527. Re^i. 71» 

Tini,, president of, the Ksriaas State 

Normal, will speak. ' 

I A reception nUJ ie giTen tonight 

In file CarpQ^ta library, the llbrarl- 
Itna viU be entertained fct luncheon 

tomorrow in tfce Domestic Science 

aid ^rtsHall by the domestic science 
' departmant.. ' ' * ■ ., 
. A. B. Smith, IHirariaQ/ of the Kan- 
fPM State Agrffliiltural College, is a 

member it large of the association, 
.and Is helping to flifke the meeting 

a Success. 

! " "Aboot sixty attended the meeting 
'last year," said Mr. tfmith. "We hope 

to liave more this year." 

: shipped to any part of the state. 

C. K. Brenner 

PHONE 3409 


411 Houston 


Phone 18& t 

But because of the wonderful character , of the styles add 

■plesdid flttiog qualltiet of the models and the conicieatlona 
Iroil^nfatfhfii 'that have made "Walk Over" 9faoea what they 

Let your neit pair be "Walk-Overs!" 

J. P. Stack, 'll,-w»s at Lawrence 
Saturday to see the game. He has 
beeh doing soil survey work for some 
time. He will vlalt In Manhattan 

Foster Van Neste attended the 
football game at Lawrence Saturday 
•od visited with home folks over 
Sunday and Monday. 

F. W. MUaer hAS returned to col- 
Itge from hia home in Hartford, 
Kansaa, where he went because of an 
attack of blood polBonlng. 

LeoD Amhler, '12, stopped teachi 
log school long enough to go to Law- 
rence and see the game. 

• • • 



i ■ 

Call UP 

Ramey Bros. '•*'°"« ^o 

Seamans' Studio 

■ ^ ^^^J^J^iW^ 

The Students Headquarters 
ror Up-to-date Portraits 

1 101 Moro St 2 Blocks from Colkge 


Kansas State agricultural college 

Vol. xvni. 




NO. 13 





Hlatf hlK^way "nglneer, wUl speak 
on "Township OrganiKntian in U<.'lii- 
lion to RouilB." Prof. CluuleH Dll- 
! ton also wtll apeak, 

Monibcrs of the association aie 
tirgetl to l>c> proseni, as there la lri- 
portatit busln«BB to bo acted upon. 

ISEfilORS VOTE TO DANCE' ''''' *"" ■""* ' " ''' ''''"'^ ''' "'^ 

club to advertise the college in sucli 
a way that this number may be great- 

MOlION TO T^S KPPRnT PA8HEI»:ly inereased in the winter term. 







Ills Itpfiftinatfnn an<1 i^tf. Rffr'** 

Arc«pt<^ by nesents, 

SfBFREHHMAN COURBE TO BE' j, p. Utrknian, Huperlntendent of 
F;LIMINATK1» [iirlntlnK. ofrored his roslKnatlon to 

I the board and it was accepted. Mr. 
Hickman's resignation took effect 
yestprdny. Mr. Rickman will enea^e 
in commercial work 

B. F. Ryer, professor of electrical 
englneprtnK, lias resigned. His res- 
ignation takes effect January 1. Prof. 

OPPOSITIOH FORCES 6ATHERlll6:i>«««e«..cHe.e„re De,«Kn.ent.n,I.he DOPE POINISIQ A66iE VICTORY 

i I^lbnur)- Were Horta 

The librarians of Kansas were In "Bill" Wehrlf Wd Not Go — H«rd 
session In Manhattan Wednesday. Work This Week on the Co11e«e 

Cla»» of 'IS HpriiMt to Have Indei 

r:,'.ti© « CbaaKe of Opinion-^ Was 

m BurpriHe. 

Thursday and Friday of this week. 

The meetings of the association were 

.< A..* lln the institute ball of the Carnegie 
at a meeiinB dut- •" _..,..,. „ .j„„» Wat. 


There ia nottatng of tho give-up 


Swondary Srhoo! i« Agrtfiiltur.l, 

Mechanic Art* and Home Kco- 

notiittH Will Occupy the Old 

AK. Hall— In Erfect Sept. 

t«mher, 1018' 

The senior itaBs. at a meelinB dut-| ^^^ ^^^^^^ library. President Wat- Bptrlt about I^wmnn's Aggies. They 
ing chtfpel hour Thursday, voted to ph«rlea Dillon addreas- will take revenge on Falrroount to- 

have a class dance. The announce- 
n'.ent that the seniors voted to stage 
a class dance was a surprise to some 
seniors and to other college [leople 
Ihat knew the way in whic^h the sen- 
':o73 bid the dance set hfn-e when 

lers and Prof. Charles Dillon addreaa 
led the librarians Wednesday after- 

Eyer has tveen offered the siipervlstou ||j^g .^.^ ^^^^^ y,cre juniors 

win take revenge on Falrinount to- 

, day for loss of the Kansas game. The 

noon. Tho members of the assocla- Aggie team left yesterday noon over 
lion were entertained at luncheon ihe Rock Island for Wichita, where 
Thursday noon by the domeatlc they will tackle the Palrmount foot- 
science department and tho library .ball team this afternoon. The Fair- 

of a large group of electrical P'^w^" Ideally happened. No committee waa 
In Kansaf. Oklahoma and Texas, and] ,^^„^, ,„ «r™T.ff« the dancp. but 

D* r'of the college. Dean Van Zlle was ! mount aggregation has not 

Fifteen credit units will be reriulr-'will accept^^ 

..I for entrance in this college next ; 

,.d for emrBu „„,ip-,> re- H. L. Helu/nian Spoke. 

fall. This la the regular college re • • 


appointed to arrange the dancp 
the matter will bp dlsrusHeil a 
class meting next Thursday. 

It has been reported thrt the oppo 

! toastmlstreps. President Waters.] playing up to the iiauat standard of 
Prof. J. W. Searson. Miss Lutie E. .Fairraount teams and the Agglea are 

Ainna with this will; H. U Heinzman. atate 8t"<>r>nt sec- l^^^j^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ holditiK ind!gi) ition 

' » *h<. abolition of the present li-«*t8ry of th^ Y. M. C. A., spoke atj^^^^j^^^ ^^^ piannliig a at- 
'Trtlhrnan ourse and In lis .lead !bo association building last Thurs^,,^^, ^^^ opponent, of the d.r-^. it 
mbficshman uourhu a WBin»man told of,. ._,, _.„, _ 

^ Stearns, chief of the traveling library exnectlnit to win handily. Falrmount 
I df partment of the Wisconsin free 11- . lost to the rollege of Emporia team, 
brr.ry commission, and Vr«. Nellie C.'ig to 0. and to the Normals, 33 to 0. 
Beattv. president of the aasoclation The ABPles defeated the Normals 22 
and llbrarLm of the Lawrence Free [to 7. So the dope points \o an Aggie 
library, reapnnded to toasts. | victory today. Wehrle did not go. 

Wchrte has a bad shoulder, 

Rend of H. E. an Aluronns. | fhe men who mails the iHp: Felpa. 

MiiB Alice Ijiomis. a KradMate^^oj,j,eB_ Marble, T..oomle, Coxen. 

'"M.''r'\r.itu7ed'a secondarv school '"ay night. Mr. Helnrman told of ^,,, ^,.p^^, i„ (^rce at the 

r LrUCe l:^^^^^^^^ and. be influence that men In college ^^^^, ^^^,,„^ ,„, „y t„ i,,l the 

emlSearts.* Three yea., will ^'^ '''' "^'^iT^l'l^linZtrT l^^^^^ '" 1904. has beens,,^,,^, s,,,f.r. Mos«. Pollom. 

required to complete this .econ-lary •i«0"'Pll''hcd by B,.ch Jiifluence. A|^^„^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^y,^ ^^'''''Vi '.Vlcbosen head of the department of iflijorfsky. Prather, Schuster, Enns. 

course. These things v.ore f^^**^;;^ .'""^ fll^mlewn^C "Kansas 
(he board of regenia ihis v eeK a 

by ... 

the regular sf salon of the 

This college is the last college In tho 

gtate to raise the entrance rcdulre- 

ments to fifteen unlta. Today thi- 

college Is the only one In Kansas 

where the fifteen credit rule does not 

Regents Rdwln Taylor. ^\ - K. 
Blackburn, M. M. Sherman. A, T, 

1 class now favors dancing, and the «'' 1 ^o^g'^conoraics at the University of'Agnew and Burkholder 
fair is a sure thing. Some members, , „^ ,„^j „ w a horn, __ .. 

1 Nebraska, She received a B. S. here 

board, I Fonr gent lemer fro^n the wilds or ^^ ,^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ changed their . .^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^„^ | 
I Kansas cau8*-d some wonderment In i^,^^^ ^^^^,^ dancing. H. H. Fenton.i^^ Columbia University. Miss Loomis' 

a rhicsgo hotel recently. Th'. , ^^,^^ ^^^^^.^^ , .^rategic PO«H'- 1,,, ..^n an Instructor at the lTnl-,„^ ,„_ „,^^^^^^^ 

when a similar contention was on last ^^^^^^ ^^ Wisconsin until she recelv-.^^^^ ^^^.^ g„„g ^^ other schools. 

ed the appontment as head of the | ,^^^,^g ^1,^ ^^^ po^ji, ^ith hla hands 
home economics work at Nebraska ^0^^ than full of trouble. Haymaker 

Kansans appeared in the lio»el ^.^^^^ ^ „,„„.„. .« 

rldor wearing high lop !»ootP, widefiy^^j. ^^ virtue of being chairman of 
brimmed hats and other regalia as-^j^^ committee In charge of the an- 


A CSon^Jtutlon WHI Be Offer«i 


Convention Opened Lairt NlRht in the 
, D. S, Hall. 

The englneerB will meet Monday at ■ j^^p^^^^t stives of the high school 
the chapel hour Jn the Old ^^^apel,!^^^ college Y. W. f. A. are meeting 
The conetltutlon prepared by the|^^ ^^^ college today. The meetings 
committee will be offered for action, j ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^,,,j ^„ informal 
and If adopted, officers will ^^ I ^^^gptton ,„ the domestic science 
j^nd' elected. 'building. The meeting thla morning 

The engineers of the college de- ^^^^ ^^ j^ ^^^ q,^ Chapel in Ander 


Palmer and President Waters vvere 
in session the fore part of thiB 


Will Fit Me>n For Wfe- 

President Waters says: 

'The fifteen credit renuirement 
,.m go into effect next fall. The aub- 

Uman course will be abo liBhed 

and in Its atead there will be a sea 

ondary school of agriculture, m^e; 

chanlc arts and feminine arts. This 

Secondary school will articulate with 

eighth grades and rural schoa s ^^^^ 

will be three years in iengtn. Lided some time ago to form an 

fit men and women for the farm, I ,ngQ„' aeaoclatlon that should 

the industries and the «<""«"jYnrt jopen to 
home. It la not intended to be a pre- 1 

paratory school tor this college, bat 
It has for its function the preparing 
of men and women for life. 

-There is provided a fourth or In^ 
termedlate year between the school 
and the college. This will clo«e the 
»ap between the school and the col- 
lege and allow those who have com- 
pleted the cotirae in thB secondary 
course to puraue their studies in th 

college. The secondary ^'^^-''^ j" 
be located In the old *«' «="' "^^ 
Hall, which will be vacated within 
a fortnight. A headmaster will 
appointed to Uke charge of 
work of the school 

soctated with the moving P'cture , ^^^^ bamiuet given to the seniors by 
ideas of western ploturesnueness.Lj^^ juniors, spoke in favoi- of the 
Tom l^adlee, Willis Price, Jim I jj^q^j^^^ ,o j^^ve a class dance. Others 
O'Connel and "Nathan" Hale were "n _^pj.g^gg^ (^j^j^ desires to see the 
a visit to Chicago. .class have a dance. 

New Men on Palrmonnt Team. 

Falrmount has a comparatively 
green team tbla season. Several of 
the roost brilliant piayera of the ISIH 



land Bishop, two of the best ground 

Will Pwwnt "Pinafore." 1 gainers, entered other achools. 

The department of music is plan-jBlahop entered Kanaaa university 

nlng to present the opera, "Plna-iand Haymaker la in college here. Of 

fore," some time in the winter term. 
Not all the patr. 

The glee club already is at wor'i 
on the chorus work. The date for 
the presentation has not been de- 

asBoclation that should be 
all engineers above the fresh- 
man year. The club will be organ- 
ized for social purposes mainly. H. 
H. Fenton has been elected president 
of the aasoclatlon. the other offices 
not being decided upon. 

son Hall. 

BAINER, '10, ,*T HAYS, 

T^e Freshman OWlcers. 

The officers of the freshman class 
for thiB term are: President. George 
Snider; secretary. Mary L, Taylor; 
treasurer, ,1. W. Qulgley: marshal. 
John Klene. 



Take Chante of Evpertnient 

H, M. Balner. a graduate of this 
college. In 1910. has been appointed 
by the board of regents as superin- 
tendent of the Haya branch experi- 
ment fiUtlon vice A. M. Ten Byck, re- 
signed. He will take charge the mid 

aae State Teachera* AsBocIaMon is 
meeting there. The banquet will be 
held In the rooma of the Commercial 
Club. The committee expert, ». to 
have 200 Agglea pre8*ni at the ban- 
work of the 8<=nooi _ ^,jj ^^ ^^,j November 8. 

"^^rTnTh^Cgra-ndrryiThe committee at Topeka that Is 

"This plan °\^^l^\^^^^^^j^^ for making arrangements la composed of 

school baa been hl8l»l> J-^""^ it' Paymond M. Ferris, A. G. Katell. A. 
the last 25 years l.tM.aneBOte^ It, pay ^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ 

^Z:'SZ^''^:'^^^^\^-^- - H. W. .ones 
tae college closer to the people and 
enable the college to serve the in 

AsRiea Will Ranqnet Nov. 8. 
The K. S. A. C. alumni who live 
In Topeka are making preparations 

for a big time when t'^^^.f «";°' *';' !~a7e of next month. Mr. Balner ha^ 
per is held at Topeka while the Kan- «« agricultural 

Fee our Bale on standard music 
Friday, Saturday and Monday, No- 
vember 1, 2 and * "William Tell." 
"The PalmB," "Calvary," "Bohemian 
Girl " and others. 7 centa each, four 
for 25 cents. Olney MubIc Company. 

Ihe 1911 team. Koby. Patton and 
Captain Chance are the standbya who 
remain. These are playing their us- 
ual good brand of fotball. 

Since the Kansas gr-me the Agglea 

have put In much time perfecting the 

weak spots that showed up in the 

Agriculturists' lineup. Several hard 

scrimmages have been held, the Una 

coming In for a goodly share of the 

workouts. Coxen will he used in the 

guard position to relieve Wehrle who 

has been nursing a badly bruised 

shoulder. Stma did not make the 

trip. Marble has been worked out 

as a substitute at the tackle position. 

T.lttle shifting In the lineup has been 

done this week, and the team will 

enter the game today practically. If 

rot exactly, the same as lined up 

against the Jayhawkere. 

Mar ^'^ Secood-Sering Men. 
If no unlooked for difficulties are 
neveloped In today's game it la prob- 

been In charge of the agricultural 
demonstration work of the Santa. Fe 
railway in Kansaa. Mr. Balner's 
friends will congratulate him on his 
new appointment. 

Bully For Republic County. 

The students from Republic county 
met Thursday and elected offlcera. 
The officers elected were: James 
West, president; Charlie Klaumann, 
▼Ice president; Alice Haney. secre 

B. H. Osment. director of the col- 
lege bail J. ^."3 purchased the hoiii'- 

and lot at 913 Leavenworth atreet, Lj,jg that several of the second string 
and moved there last week. piayera will be entered in the fray. 

Next Saturday the Aggies mount the 
eeml-final round of the state chamr 
plonshtp ladder in their contest with 
the College of Ei^poria eleven, and 
Coach Lowman wishes to have his 
men In as good condition as possible 
for that contest. 

^. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 

♦ * 


♦ — ! 

« Tueadav. Nov. 5, B. P. Johnston, ♦ 
4> Wednesday, Nov, 6, Prof. Carl 
«■ Ostrum. "The Sunahlne 
4* Givers." 

* Saturday. Nov. 9, Secretary 
4i Hatfield, national Becretarv 

* of the Y. M. C. A. 

rur„T. J""^ -r7..ore. R.* V.,U., co.,.>s «„.. 
Ing the entrance requirements makes 
the college a standard grade. It 
makes every diploma worth 100 centa 
on the dollar." 

The question of raising the en- 
trance requlrementa of the college is 
one that has been considered (or sev- 
eral years here. Many students 
signed a petition favoring such a 
step, and asking the board of regents 
to take Bucb a step. This the board 
has now decided to do. It will mean 
that a graduate of this college ranks 
Juat as highly as a graduate from any 
other college. It is standard col- 
lege rank. 

„.„,. „.o..r o, ..i,n. n.. ^'\'^j;^:-i^^z''!':rzz^\*** ************** 



College Field Today 3:00 o.m. 

Battery F. Sxth Field Artillery. Fort Riley 

Ag. Association Meets Monday. 

The Agricultural Association will 
meet Monday afternoon at 3:30. The 
meetlngfl of the association are held 
In the Old Chapel. W. S. Qearhart, 

Aggie Freshmen 

Juniors vs. Seniors 

The Maud Powell Recital. 

Hand Powell entertained the pa- 
trona of the Lyceum courao laat 
Thursday In the auditorium. Some 
were of the opinion that an entire 
evening of violin muiio might become 
monotonous, but no auch sentiments 
were heard at the close of this recit- 
al. The audience realised that It 
had heard an artist at nt,.- best. Th» 
principal parte of tlie proitrara con- 
sisted of masterpiece opera mualc. 
The fourth number constated of piano 
solos by Thomas W. Musgrove. Upon 
request, Miss Powell played a waits 
from Chopin aa one of her encores. 



Where To Vote. 

The new voting places for tho 
coming election will be as follows: 
First ward, city hall; Second ward, 
home of Mr*. Hudson, at 414 Laav- 
onworth street: Third ward, Y. M. C. 
A.: Fourth ward, Rockwell's carpen- 
ter shop at 312 South Eighth street. 
This shop is located on the alley i>e- 
I tween Pierre and Colorado etreeta. 



Publlibed each Wednesdar and 
S»turdaf durlag th« colJere year b7 
Ibe itudenU of the Kansas state 
Asrlcultaral College. 

Subici'ltitloti Price, per ynw 11.05 

Entered at tbe postofttce at Hanbat- 
tan, Kansas, as seoond-ctasi matter. 

hey are awarded, will pass for face- 
value wherever Ibey are presented asj 
a qualification for a Job. It Is a{ 
^rrat step forward. The establish- 
ment of a secondary icbool will glre 
a better training In its wort than 
could be obtained at any high school. 

Phone 368B. 

C. Q 
Q. C, 

Wellington . . . Managing Editor 
Van Neste . . . Buslneta Manager 

Now that the Wilson followers and 
the Rooserelt ssppertera have ar- 
ranged for a debate, won't some 
good Taft man come up to tbe meet- 
ing and have hla aayt 




Stadanu Who Have Compiletl With 

R«triatrati<m IjnwB ."Wiiy Name 

Restitution Lmwh May Vote. 

Rnt«Ttafn<v] nhenitstry Force. 

Dean Wlllard and Mrs. WiUard 
entertained the mem here of the 

C. Lee Archer. . .Ass't Bus. Manager] chemistry department last Saturday 
Ralph Muaser. .Subscription Manager I "'Kht at their home, 1725 Poynts 

B. U. imlQk Athletic Editor j ■''enue. As a part of the entertain- 

Oeo. H. Hower Reporter! '"««* every gnest was requested to 

fry Puller Reporter I bring some relic or memento and ex- 

Jamea Weat Reporter ' riain Its significance. The guests 

■^■ . I ■ _ _ present were: Professor and Mrs. 

E!wanson. Professor and Mrs Whelan 
Professor and Mrs. CalTln. Professor 
and Mrs. Miller, Professor and Mrs. 
Utt; Mr. Newman and Mr. Outsche, 
Miss Dunton. Mies Dow and Miss 
, Mlltoo 
■■"'teWybody who has the right 
should vote next Tuesday. It does 
not matter which candidate you fa- 
vor. If everyone goes to the polls 
and votes for the man and the prin- 
ctpiea In which he believes, the out- [with them. The 
come will not disturb the prosperity !>tcnlc supper, 

of the land. But it is the Indiffep.! 

ent voter who causes the trouble, the I TfoUce. 

man who forgets to vDte, and then *" ticket sellers and 
tells you that. In his own honest opin 

Marsbatl Olab Ptrales. 

.The Marshall boarding club went 
on an outing expedition last Friday' 
afternoon to Wild Cat. Walnuts 
were gathered and a wagon loaded 
crowd enjoyed a 

Tuesday next Is election day. Ab- 
sent voters, and this includes stu- 
dents, who have compiled with the 
registration laws in their home coun- 
ties, may go into any voting precinct 
within the state and ask for a ballot^ 
and on this vote for county, district 
or state officers, jtovernor, members 
of the state legislature, members of 
congress and electors of president 
and vice president. Of course the 
voters must know the names of tbe 
county candidates of their respective 
counties. The names of the connry 
and other candidates that differ from 
those on the regular bal'st of thi- 
county where the vote is cast must be 
written In the blank column of the 
regular ballot. 

The votes are sent to the counties 
where the absent voters reside, and 
If there ii any question of legality fo 
wrestle with, the county officers will 
decide that. Absent voters make af- 
fidavit that they are qualiried voters 

After Study Hours 

■ ■ ■ ■ ■ 

Enjoy and refresh yourself by readinf « 
magazine or book. We can supply you with 
every popular book or magazine now in 

Recreative Reading 

We have a stock of Literature which is not 
equaled by any other store In Aggieville. 
These books make valuable presents for all 
occasions. All the latest bookt at the right 

Give us yaur yearly magazine subscription 

they reeelve ballots. 
All ticket sellers and takers and This law orlglnallv was made f.- 

. _„..„- Knards please report for duty Sat- the convenience of railroad men b„. 

Ion. the men who are in public office '"'''^y "* 2 o'clock at the gymnasium eince has been madP lo include all 
are the best grafters he ever knew.,"" acconnt of Soldiers vs. Freshmen who may be absent from their vot 

ing preclnct.1 on election day. Attor- 
ney General Dawson is sending to thp 

_ ... ,, „„„„. "" acconnt of Soldiers vs 

The laws of Kansas make provision | K*"i« ** 3 o'clock, 

for the students or the ..olleges of ' ■ 

the slate who are not at home on 
flection day, and If you could vote at 
home you may vote here. 


5 per cent Q h Discount. 

The store that Is neareac the stndent. 

L. H. ENl>AC0n, M|r 

Eaat College Gate. 

An Editor rhil<>»nphl9!c<). 

The other day 

he was — which the recording angel 

People who want service, without dWerent^rounM-ri'V"?.'"* '"1 '^ '"'' ""*" *''"**' '"'" **"'' '^""^ ""'' 
on-talk" will finrt ^f ./ j,.^...' rl" .^^.AT'^'lV. '''''^^^^^ 

I "con-talk" will 
^.^rhe^ shop. 

WHT XHT I". v(t?7 
The senior clan's han voted fobv, 
a clapfl dance. Why no* carry I' 
throuKh? Fi'i rt<- t' Ir.j; that the 
classes never Iiuve given class dances. 
let thope who do not believe In 
riancen he liberal riii r'ed fnoiij;h tc 
^et those who wish to have a dance 
po abend and liavp It. There are 
many stndmtR who nro not members 
of fraternities or sororities or danc- 
ing clubs, but who desire lo dance. It 
would be a good Ihlng for alt the 
classes If claRS dances were given' 
once in a while, and on college terri- 
tory. too. 

The old Idea that dancing Ii I 
^wrong exploded years ago. and did't 
make such a loud explosion either. 

law regarding this point. u„ ,t did not Just -. uit his fancy, say: 

Students are not allowed to vot the Powhattan B*>e. We have fre 



tranky snrt of an [will overlook for charity's sake, and 
In a very short time he will be for- 
gotten. As he lies out there in the 
cold, cold graveyard wrapped In the 
siient slumber of death, he will never 

' fnr rha i«n„i .<>■ . . - -.- — .- v ........ ,,. ; >»:t-iii. Hiuiuuer 01 aeatn. De will never 

amies has retnrned to col- JruntTwrrl tZ"" v """'" "■■ i ^"^""^ "^'^ *"" °' "'^ ''''■'' since know that the last kind work Bpok.n 

::t :ner^:Jr"•\rs^;^;r" --n. regard^s .. the fac th. he'a :orn; anrh;::tHa7yr:d r: 

esldence '•' k ' '"'" ^""''' "'^' "" ' '' '''''""''' "^ ""^^ "-■ -"1 -^'te your 

^ esldencc, won t be l.rT. eltt^^r-that old ;..n- obituary some day? 

■" ~ |tlcm?.n will turn ut> hla toes. HI"' 

WANTED — Negro boy to wait ta- >'*"•'>''* will he silent forevpr, NPigh- 

hie. Appfy X.T.Z. Herald, i bor,^ and friends will follow his llfe- 

-• — '•'«9 ("tav to the silent city and lay 

r,c-..:. Huttto ::?.: In En!;.c::„ ;.... h m fo rfs- nninn.': •'-■ "tvcts. Ati 

M. J, McKBE, D. D. S, 
.Ii e ri:onp (fi. Res. Phone 6.'* dafmlng a 
hTue in hVoKia 18-13, T'nioTi 

National Bank Hnildtn?. 

av.v. T. vu:uir(i & so.vh. , 

HeetU — Grain 


Manhattan KtinsoM 



Saturday, and whlls there attended ] o''ftw»ry will be published In these * 'vol* Xoir Fif.^t Nnt'I Bimlv 


'Pbov.e: Office 527 

the Fairmount-Normal football game. |<"oI«f"n9 telling what a k\n^ f.ither, i 

a good nelKhbor and hf'lovod citizen' 


The regents of this college could 
not have done any one thing that 
would mean more progress for this 
college than the raising of the en- 
trance requirements from the pres- 
ent low standard to a recognized col- 
lege basis. It means much to the 
students that their diplomas, when 

DR. G. A. CRISE, Dentist. 

35 years* of continued prnc 
lice should be convincing of 
liijrhest Rkill and perfection- 


Offiw .SOfi T»oyntz. North «!d« 
Everything in Photography 
Fini.shinir done for H'onto'irs. 


Union National Bank Bui I din'.: 

Plione 91—2 rings. 
{tesidence 710 Moro 

- Manhattan Repair Shop - 

The Goodyear System is acknowl- 
edged the peer of all other systems 
and the work we turn out is guaran- 
teed to give the best of satlsfactioa 
When you are tgain in need of work 
In this line, give us a trial. 

J. S. DAVIS, Prop. 
im r^xx,.fw^ c.„„^ — Union National Bank bnildinir 


****■■ til r -l-t -frSSf »aaa a a aa aaa*aAj.^j. m.^^^^ * 

Office Phone 57 Res. 248? 

Office over Paine Fnrnitiirf 

I Mnnhattan, Kans. 


The Laundry nf QUALITY 
Phone 701 1219 More 


Chafing Dishes j 

A saniple "Chafe" or an 
elaborate Chafing Dish out- 
fit which ever you prefer it 
easily selected from our line. 

One of the exclusive fea- 
tures of our Chafing Dish, is 
the aluminum food pan. 


/•weler and Optieiu; 

in Marshall Theatre BIdg. 

Manhattan. Kansas. 

It Is Sanitary and Durable 

$3.75 to $20 

Askren, The Jeweir 

College Store 1220 IMoro St- 








K. 8. A- O. Clnbii WIU 8t«|^ FVIeud- 

ly Oontert Mo»d«y NiRht In the 



TypBwriten, Phon» 40. 

The Franklin* will bav^ a Mallow- 
e'en partjr Saturday night. 


TorrentB of eloquence will flood 
the Audltorltim next Monday night, 
for repreientattvei ol the Wllaon and 
rrogreaelve clubs of the college will 
debate. The quettlon will he about 
politlCB, of course. The queatlon la: 
Hewlved: "That the principles and 
randldates of the Progressive party 
would ho more beneficial to the 
United States If put Into power than 
the principles and candidates of the 
Oenioc ratio party. 

The representatives of the Pro- 
p-eBSlves will be Margaret Justin, 
As Endacott and James Bond. For 
the Wilson crowd. Roy I. Davis. Tom 
Harris and M. D. Collins will set 
forth arguments. More than usual 
interest wl" be taken In the deliate 
pspeclally since one of the Proprres- 
pive debaters Is a girl. 

Some strong capable person will 
be asked to preside at the meeting 
and keep order as nearly as posslbi* 
Both crowds will have some yells anij 

Ijoa and Found Artklcw in the Post- 
office "Pound." 

Here are a few articles that are' 
held at the postofflce for identifies- ! The Alpha Betas will have a Hal- 
tlom One pair of kid gloves, one lowe'en social Saturday night. 

odd tan glove, a watch fob, lecture' 

course ticket, two combs, two pocket | The Senior-Juniors will dance Sat- 
knlves, three fountain pen caps, two urday night of next week, 
fountain pens, keys Innumerable, one I _ _ _ - 

ralr of eyeKlaeses— no frame— one 1 ^OOU FOB RUNT— Near college, 
scarf pin. one pair of nose glasses and ^ew modern house. •SB Osage. It 

a case, one string of beads, one pair : :,, ^ 

of cuff links I '^^^ Freshman class will have a 

I class social November 8, 

Mrs. Sara Judd Greeneman, libra- „ 

rlan of the public library at Kansas' ^*>R RBNT-A modern room near 
City. Kansaa, attended the meeting , <=»"««• 1836 0«ge .treet. 
of the Kansas Llbriry AR4i)clatSo:i 
and visited her daughter Louise, a 

student In the college. 

For 6c, 10c and 26 c goods you'll 
find Cress Racket Headquarters; so 
don't waste that 10c for car fare 
down town. Spend It at the Aggie- 
viUe Racket, where dimee do the 
work of dollMTfl. 

We have all music 
In music department. 
Co., Marshall Bidg. 

In stock used 
Olney Mnalc 

James Bond will spend Saturday 
and Sunday at his home near I^eon- 

The Athenians and BrownlnRs will 
have their annual Hallowe'en frolic 
Saturday evening at their society 
hall. A short Joint program has Iwen 
Ijrepared, after which a social time ® ' ® 
will be enjoyed. 

FOR RENT — Furnished rooms for 
light housekeeping at 1105 Vattier. 

Phone 88 — OROOBRT 

This room 1» stocked with reliable, sUple and fancy groceries— pure 
goods, which will not disappoint you when you come to ose them, and 
sold at lowest prices. Grain, hay, feed of all ktada, coal, wood, and 


Dress goods, silks, wash fabrics, undarwear, gloves, belts, hosiery, 

corsets, notions, etc. 

Phone SSOO-^iHOB DBP*T. 

Ladies'. Misses' and children's shoea; pup, mattings, linoleums, oil- 
cloths, Gent's furnishing goods. 

Phone 4800 — READY-TO-WEAR. 

Suits, coats, skirts, dresses, shirt walsU, swoatera, muslin under-wear. 


Phone 87 — HARDWARE. 

'Builders' hardware, ranges, heating stoves, gas and gasoline stoves, 
screen doors, rubber hose, refrigerators, granite ware, cutlery, paint* 
varnishes, glass, guns, bicycles, etc. 

Phone .1087— WAREHOUSE. • 

Complete line of farm implementi. gas engines, wagons and buggies, 
grain, bay and feed of all kinds. 

C. B. Little, '96, is the democratic 
candidate for attorney general of 

We Deliver Goods Promptly to Any Part of the ntjr. 

LOST — Lady's gold watch In 
hrown leather wristlet. Finder please 
return to Herald office. 

James Blunt, an electrical engl- A. G. Strong. '11, Is a first lieu 

FOR SAUB — A good mandolin 
demon Bt rations to offer, and they horn, and 12-guage pump gun. In 
will lie all the more timely an the rjuire at •!! Lnrmlne street. 

night before election Ib when most of I 

the contests of the land are dpflded. i.i^ut. HarboW In Comtnandant. 

no far bb prophecy Roes. Members of ij,.uipnant R. P. Harboirt has been There's a reason for thia. 

neering student, has left college and 
has gone to California, where he eX' 
pects to spend the winter. 

tenant in the regular army of the 
United States and is stationed at 
port Monroe, Virginia, 

Notice wno goes to Rognr's barber 
shop: ppople who aro particular. 

the liowntown ProgresBlve organlr-a 
Hon are pxpected to march up to the 
Auditorium in a body. 


•r;ininted as commandant of cadets,, 
iind will takp charRe of the military 
department at once. 

Faculty Menihet'.* Belli'Vf 
Old Time*. 

The CollcKP Club is busy enter- 
lainine these days. In fact, this par 
ticulnr organiKation, cnmposeil "f 
faculty mpmbera. seemR to do mor.' 
entprtriining Ihan any of the other 
folh'c.- organisations. The rPF<'nt8 
r,f tho college, M. M. Sherman, Rd- 
w'.n Taylor. W. R. Blncklmrn. A. I. 
SpoiisTf^r, A. T. Pal'Tier and Prc'^ldent 
Wafers — were thp RueRta of the 
Hub at dinner Tuesday evening. In- 
st ruptnr Lewis, who will take Miss 
Kay"H work in the mat hpmal leal de- 
partment, was thP guest of the club 
at dinner Werlnead:iy nialil. 

The Cotlege Chih and gnesls will 
dance Saturday night in the Elks' 
hall. TliP date for the f'rst! n;.pti 

LOST— la eaet eid of NVcholB gym 

a claM pin with the Intisili K. H. S 

hi G«o<!.'>i?; flnJer please return lo box 3C' 

The A. H. department has pur-, 
claseil twenty draft colts. The colts 
will be used for experimental pur- 
poses. After keeping the colts three 
yrarfl they will be sold for cusli and 
the results published. 

Overcoats Overcoats 



house of the 
November 6. 

club has been set for 


Tht Optometrist 

The results obtained by 
ASKREN, the optometrist, 
speak for themselves. 
Tired Ey,M Headachw, 
Pain il Balls, Saiarting. 

burninff eyelids, letters become 
blurred while reading, are syitip- 
tons caused by Eye Strain- and 
are quickly relieved by our pro- 
perly fitted lenses. In every 
case absolute satisfaction guar- 


The Optometriit 

Remember We Fit the Celebrat- 
ed SHUR-ON Eve Gla33 Mount- 





The Sheridan Overcoat 

niiburditu', Travt-nettes, 
Usbt WflghtK, . Heavy 
VVoighls, in fact anything 
ihiit Is IlinilT in Over- 
itiata in fabric, color and 

Clo, Co. 

(irealottt Outfitters lo 
Voung Men 

Extra Special Values in 
52 Inch long Betted 

Coats as cut shows at ♦ 

913.50, $1S.0»,. ,»io.5n 

918.00 and f20.00. 




THE men sncceasful effort to organise a company of Instnimental mud- 
da?, who .!« alBO good singers 1b seen In the University &irls, wWch 
Z cnrrpctly denominated '"a einglnB orchestra," The company gives a 
«t nouu ar program, conaistini; .>f instrumental numbers, vocal quartets, 
Z^ ^r^aines Mother e.teri.i.ment Bpeclaltlea, Some of tiha numbers 
frniven i"^ict«r«Aue co.unnea that add attractiveness to the progrwn^ 
SiTLinda Mohrman. tho loader of the company, has made an enviable 
««,rH in orchestra work. She baa been conducinr of tUe Navassar Ladles 
Cd fi^t viSS of «ie Bcton Fadettes. and has flMed other impc«-tan 
SStion" \ns8 Mildred Morrison, soprano soloist with the company and 
Cs DO";- M<=I»n««». «*'»«'*■ l*^^* ^""^^ ""''" exceptional records. It Is a 
company « > real merit. - 



I Coxitis Sranii (Siia^» 

Over 200 Raincoats to 
Select from $5 to $15 

Knostman Clo. Go. 

Manhattan's Greatest Clothes Shop | 


DK. F. li. MDBiKlCB 
Pbones: Office, aoS; Be*.. 1*0 

Office over Qtocory Department 
of Spot Cash Stores. 

Varney's book store 

We are Eastman's agents on Kodaks and Premo J^^^^^fs 
Film Cameras, new goods, large line, all sizes. i^Qn a |CC 

BUY NOW -. Er/\nAicQ 

Varney's Book Store 311 Poyntz Ave nue fWL^MrxO 




At 909 Fmnont the RoardinK Hcmse 
Problem Han Reim Rolred Siirc«iS- 
tuUr Now. 

Palace Drug Co. '= 

Kodaks and Supplies 


No Freshman Barred 

"Not PrraehluR, But Prarttce," is 

the motto that hangs over the door 

at 9(»9 Fremont street, where seven 

women memlierB of the facility are 

living. They have formed a cooper- 

atlTe housekeeping aBsoclatlon. thoy 

Bay, which being Interpreted, means 

that they are boarding themselves, h 

all happened this way: 

A Crisis «t Hand. 
The members of the aesoctation 
were confronted with the problem of 

finding a new place to board, an$ _ 

before supper time, because the wo- j Is keeper of the menus 
man at whose home they had been 
hoarding had moved away. 

"Why not board ourselves?" asked 
one, and argued and won the point. 

That Is how It happens that the 
seven are keeping house for Ihem- 
selves. They do all the work. Miss 
Boot makes soda biscuits three 
times a day. Miss BIddison keeps 
the workers amused with piano sel- 
ections from the -world's greatest op- 
eras. It is reported that the assocl- 

College Drug Store Palace Drug Store 

Students' Hangout, 

or^wood ..d .„, „ „p ,„ „e uc. ^ m^l^y QQ f uQ|y, y^ 5_ ^_ ^ i Everything in the Dn.g Lin. 

System In This Household. I 

One of the crowd is treasurer. One [ STATE TKACHFTtS MEET AT TO- — ^t th( 

Another has 
charge of the larder. All work to- 
gether In sisterly harmony In demon- 
stration of their motto. The mem- 
bers of the association: Miss Estella 
Boot, Miss Ada Humfleld, Miss Helen 
Green, Mies Annette Leonard, Miss 
Carlotta Ford, Miss Anna Williams 
and Miss Grace BIddison. 



; • his CoIleKe Will Re Well Represent- 

«1 — .Sixty .mgn the Koll — The 



., ,„ I the teachers' meeting at Topeka. Pro 

atfon will advertise for several cordsi feasor Remick will read a paper. 

Many teachers of the college will 
attend the meeting of the KanBaa;"®^ 
AH of the members of the Mathe- \ State Teachers' Association at To- 
matics department intend to go to , peka Thursday and Friday of next 

Physician and Surgeon. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 23b 

420 N. 3rd Tel. 238-2 


One of the 

Most Import- 

to fit;ure'oti now for the win- 
ter is where to buy ?hoes 
that Will give the best satis- 
faction fur (he mnnev. We 
have all grades and styles, 
every pair gi:aranteeH; rang- 
injf in price from $2 50 to 

Yes, we do slioe repairing at 

Selz Royal 
Blue Store 

fancy Ice Crea m e and Ices 

special care tahenfnfllUng or Jers for parties 
and receptfone, 

]week. President Waters Is the ex- 
ecutive of the teachers' association, 
and has urged the teachers of the 
college to attend the meeting. N. A. 
Crawford has had charge of the en- 
rolling station, and abont sixty have 
signed the roll. Some of the wives 
of farulty members will attend. 
\ Good Projtram, 
The program this year Is unusually 
good, and will be Interesting to all 
who attend. The teachers and grad- 
uates of the Kansas State Agricnl- 
tursi College will hnve a big banquet 
I while the association Is in session. 
(The banquet will be held at the Com- 
mercial Club hall. The list of those 
>ho win attend the meeting will he 
of interest to the board of Instruc- 
tion, and to students — ^just a few 
students — who may avoid a few reci- 
tations as a result of th, meetings of 
the association. The list, as it ap- 
pears on the roll in N, A. Crawford's 

Here's the Ll«t. 

H. J. Waters, Ina Holroyd, Char- 

lalne Furley, Daisy Zeininger, F". D. 

McClnre, M. C. Tanquarry. J .W. 

Searson. N. A. Crawford. Carl Oat- 

nim, R. a. Taylor, W. H. Andrews, 

Victor lies. Ralph R. Price, Estellr, 

Boot. Arthur Pehn, Clyde Beck, 

George A. Dean, Robert K. Nabours, 

W. A, McKeever, A. E. White. E. V. 

Jones, W. J. Stratton, B. D. Remick, 

n. H. Clevlnger. H. L. Kent. John V. 

Cortelyou, Edwin L. Holton, Mrs. E, 

L. Holton, M. P. Van Zile, Virginia 

Meade, Ida E. Rigney. Jennie V. Ca- 

ton, Annie E, Undsey, Helen Oreen, 

Anna W. Williams, Carlotta M. 

Ford, B. W. Birdsall. Tna F. Cowles, 

Louise Fewell, Ruth Peterson, Nettie 

n. Humfleld, Annette Leonard. 

Charles Dillon, Ella Weeks, B. F. 

Eyer, J, B. Whelan, J. T. Willard. 

Lydia C. Willard, H, F. Roberts! 

i Clara Ivouise Colth, J. 0. Hamilton, 

!J. R. Jenness, E. V. Floyd. Martha 

, E. Searson, H. H. King. John W. 

I Scott. A. B. Smith and O. E. Bray. 

Go To 



For Your Tools. 


Phone 75. 


All Work Done Neatly 
202 Poyntz Ave. 

Some men wear 

out gloves and some 
gloves wear out 
men, because they 


soil soon and must 
be replaced after a 
month's wear. 

Get D, a P. Gloves 
and vou'll get the 
g^lovesthat wear out, 
but they take their 
time about it. 

^^.50, $2, and more the pair 
-guaranteed against Haws 




Room 5 Marshall Bldg, 

Phone 187 


Office Purcell Block. 
Residence 928 Leavenworth St. 
Manhattan, Kansas. 




Res, 830 Laramie. Phone 91-2 Rings 
Oftlce Rooms 3-4. 

L'nlon National BuUdias, Phone 91. 

J. H. BliACHIiY, 0.D.8. 

j Office First National Banli Builriias. 


* If the average college graduate knew as much 
about ■horthand and typewriting as he does abont 
Psychology and some o»her thingi, there would be 
less talk about the futility of college education." 
-..-Hon. Robert P. Skinner, Consul General of the 
United States, at Marseilles, France. 


Has just received their special typewriter instruction- books on 
touch typewriting— the Van Bant system, which holds a record- we 
sell these $1.00 books for 50 cents and give one FREE when 'you 
COLLEGE; -we can help you. Rent a machine for the rwt of the 
term and try th© experiment Juit once; yon will never regret it It 
payi! Give ui a call. 

; Mr. and Mr«. E. p. Johnston went 
. to Leavenworth Wednesday, where 
they assisted in a special musical ser- 
vice at the PIrat Baptist church 
Thursday night 

Delivered to any part or the city, 
Bhipped to any part of the state. 

' Office Pbone aar. 


G. K. Brenner 

PHONE 3400 

Red. 71* 

411 Houston 



Phone 186 

! A Rending for Election I>ay. 

At chapel Tuesday Prof. E. P. 
Johnston wilt give a reading that wll', 
be appropriate for election day. 





Now is the Time 



j Von Will Be Btwy Later. 

"There's a Photographer in your 
j Town." 

-Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House i 



• It t 

Call UP 

Ramey Bros, p^one 20 


i^-m^-Tl. T.!!!!!!!!! " " ' " ^^" ^ ^ *'^'***'*'*'^** ^ *'**^ 

The Students tfeadquartcrs 
for Up-to-date Portraits 

1 101 Mom St. 2 Blocks from College 




Kansas State Agricultural College 

\-ol. XVIII. Semi- Weekly. 



No. 14 

NOW FOR THE STATE RAG ^^ ^^^S- ,«'■ «-^-, ^-•"— 

* Branbury, Prlenda. Time of quai- 

ters-lG mInuteB. Attendance, 30.,. c-lLLKGK CLUiW STAGKW F 


AX xaaiK virroiiv Friday 







VormtilN Will Play Here Friday— 
Siilui'Ctay'H Hroiw at Wirlilla Wan 
Only S4 to 0. 

Division HaN 


iiterested ones. One Mantiattuii 
Oman said, as she left tlie Auditor- 
um at the close of the affair: 

"I wisli I couid tiave gotten up 
here and told tiiem things!" 

"1 wiBh I could vote!" retorted tlie 
^ Oman with her. 



The e,le„«io„ division of the ™1- :Wil8on and l>roKw,srfv« lte„«.«e„tn. 
lege is urelng the rural schools of 
Kansas to obflerve Round-Up Day, 



The overwhelming defeat of Ihf? 
I'airmount College team last Sa*iir- 
ilay aflernoon by the AbrIpr pl!ut»*i 
the Lownian team at )li« head of th'- 
Sine In the march for the state 
iliiimplonship honors. The Fair- 
[luniiit team has been the mn for 
Ihr !{ansns Conferences teanifl ihis 
swiBon. losing lo the N'ormnlt; '.v^ to 
ii; to llu' College of Kmporla el.iven 
IS if> »; and to the Aggk's '<> l.> n. 
n«|te Hum Ik'en rnccrfnln. 

By {•oiiHiaratlvo scoioB thn A;.'Kic8 
|,!ivi» !i ilecislvo lead on th> it'i'iris 
that luivi' wtiii from Ihe WirliiLi iit;- 
l^regatlon. The .Normals w"T" iU-- 
Valed eiirly In the peasoii ny tln> K 
S. .\. C. toani. 22 to 7. thpr*'Uv lowing 
;il! claim lo footlmll liomn'< for 1'i\i. 
On tho following Saturday thp Col- 
Iffit' of Emuoria team walloped (hf 
Fiilniiotini ele\*en. IS to <i. and thf 
ilatiior for state honors for 101* iliti* 
lKKM«»d forth from the lluii;ii .ramji 
\CiiH preat. The dope wan tiptset 'jr. 
thi' folio wins Saiun-it-. iiuAtver, 
witpii the Normal teiM t'de-fiwiprd 
tin- Kiilrmoiint team n" ta i'. 

TliiiB the done was muddled 'liu' 
rnllcpe of Emporia :»nt.i v ni from 
lh<> weal; St, Marys team by a spore 
nf Ut lo n and Wash burn, touted as 
.1 sure winner In the State Confer- 
ence raee for 1012, was eliminated 
bv llic Normals last Saturday. 7 to 
i!. naker has never had a look-in. 
This leaves the field clear for the 
.Vgpie machine, and the last hurdle 
^;he race will be taken in the game 
next Friday afternoon on the eolloge 
fleM with the Hargiss aggregation 
nf llip College of Emporia. 

Falrnmunt .\ffffltr n Workout. 

The game with the Fairmount 
olevon proved little more than a good 
workout for the Aggies. Using 
straight football throughout, the Ag- 
gies plunged bark and forth on a 
sea of mud and pounded the Wichita 
idevf-n until It yielded for eight 
toitrhdowns and six goals. The final 
scnr" was r.4 to 0. The Falrmount- 
<Ts were outweighed and were un- 
able to gain eonslstently at any lime 
nor could they stop the Aggie backs 
and tackles. 

Fairmount tried to get away with 
'Several open plays but were unable 
to complete but three attempts, net- 
ting but a few yards. The deft^.ited 
"ipven made good gains at \TvriouK , 
Mmes hut was unable to maintain 'hf j 
-stride for a sufficient time to gain ' 
'lie required ten yards. The game j 
was a cleanly fought contest, there | 
being but four penalties. Four pen- j 
alttes were Inflicted upon the Ag- ' 
Rica, one for holding, one for off- 
.•"ides play, and two for Illegal Inter- 
ference on the forward pass. These 
Were the only times that the Wichita ; 
team was able to make first downs, i 

Lciunuin Used the Whole Rquad. 

The Aggies played good ball and 
"Vt*ry man on the squad was used in 
ilic game, 91ms, Prather. Sldorfsky, 
Holmes and Felpa were the bright 
I'art'cular stars for the Lowman 
lew. Patton, Koby. Chance and 
Minman played the best for the Falr- 
nmunt team. 

Norember 15. Round-Up Day. Inter- 
preted, Is to bo a day when the girls 
and boys who expect to take part In 
the contests planned for them next 
year are to meet. Displays of ilip 
I work that has been done Is to be 
shown In the school houses. There 

lives .\rgued Befor- an .tudience 
That AppluiMlFvi Tlieni. 

tub Met Friday Night at Pror. Wnl- 
t*™* Home. 

The Architectural Club met at the 
The progressives and the WllHon ^^me of Prof. J. D. Walters, 50S 
followers held a spirited debate In n luemont, last Friday night. A num- 
the Auditorium Monday night. A i ,r of Interesting papers and talks 
large crowd was out to hear the ad been prepared. Miss Ella Weeks, 


ContetitioD May Hlage on the Ai^ 
imlnlment of a Committee to .Ir- 
nu>^ the Dance. 

questions argued, and while every- pittructor In drawing and in color 

will be contests la judging corn and ^""^ '*"'**'* ''"** '**'^ *''^ (luestion was |aid design, talked on floor cover- 
stated, the listeners enjoyed the fj ign, giving their history, a deacrlp- 
earnest way In which the debaters ton of their maiiufaclure and col- 
poke. At the close of the arguments , c -s. Asbury Endacott gave a talk 
Prof. J, E. Kammeyor asked t'ltoee ' 01 reinforced concrete ronstructlon 

I bread, and some talks on agrlcul- 

Iture and keeping house. 

I The boys and girls will be asked 
lo enter some of the contests thai 
the college conducts every year. It 

'will not take much money for a hoy 
or girl to enter the contests 

The Kappa Delta Pis danced Fri- 

h\y night In the Elks' Hall. Out of 

town guests were Miss Mae Mcleod, 

^f Valley FallH, Miss Elizabeth Sher- 

«-tian. of Crawford. Miss Rpth Thorn p- woman suffrage expounded. 

present to forget yneir party lean- 
ings and vote for the team, that. In 
the opinion of the liBienora. had won 
l^s point. The followers of Wilson 
received the most vo».eR, 

The Women VVt-re There. 
Many college and llauhattan wo- 
men were there to hear ihe cause of 


M. F. WhItaker read an Interesting 
« count of current architectural hap- 

'I'lie guegta enjoyed refresh men ts 

f elder and doughnulK. The cljb 
will meet in about two weks at the 
home of P. C. Harris, instructor in 

r'-hiteeture and drawing. 

on and Mr. Phil Gray. The raalrnii Pides were working up enthusiasm 
of the Kappa Dclts. Mrs. nnsselpr, when Chairman Karameyer step perl 
-lid Miss Meade and Dr. Tanriuarry .forth and poured oil by saying thai 

I chaperoned. 

Xevt CIhms Game Is Saturday. 

The ni>xt interclass football ginne 
vjll be played SatiH"day afternoon ai 
-i;'". when the juniors and the soph- 
omores will mix it. The game will 
'c ulayed on the college field. 

the speakers must not he interrupt- 
ed, and of course some of the fun 
was destroyed If a speaker could not 
lo howled down. But when the 
oeakers were Introduced there was 
jio disposition to waste energy in 
yelling for the arguments were good 
jones, and well madt>. 
!\'Vbr'n the Fountain Was Turned On. 
AKbury Endacott opened the dls- 
for cusslon for the progressives. He 

\ Notice For lOnglneers. 

The next regular meeting of the 
Engineering Association will be 
held next Monday at 10:00 o'clock 
in the Old Chapel. The constitution 
will be open for signers until the 
close of the next meeting. All engi- 
neers who are interested be there. 

The seniors will hav* a heart to 
heart talk about the dance question 
tomorrow morning at the student as- 
sembly hour In C 26. At the meeting 
of the class Thursday of last week 
the class voted to stage a senior 
dance. Some of those who oppose 
I dancing did not attend the meeting 
or else were not strong enough to de- 
jfeat the proposition. So the oppon- 
jents of dancing will attempt to in- 
troduce the recall of the question. 
, The motion as passed provided 
that the class should give a senior 
dance, the time and the entertaln- 
■ment committee not being appointed. 
Since that time, the opposition 
forces have been at work, and will 
come to the meeting prepared (o 
compel reconsideration of the ques- 
tion and then defeat it. Those who 
ideslre a dance are Just as determln- 
.ed to win their point. So (he class 
;iueetlnR will be interesting. 
I So far as anyone knows, no senior 
j class has staged a class dance. Last 
'year the motion of the present senior 

A R4J«K of the Convention. 

President Waters leaves today 
Topeka to assume charge of the ^^^y.^ ^y.^..^^ ^,_^ 5^^,^^, ^„^ industrial 
State Teachers' Association. The ^^^^^ ^f ^^^ country, and what the 

j^medy evils, Roy Davis tragically ' 
began his piece, but soon settled 
. )down to earth. When Margaret Jus- 
College Club Gave Dance. ,t'n arose to defend the progressive 
The College Club and guests .<auBe. she intimated that Mr. Davis 

teacbers gather at Topeka Thursday 
and Friday, 

Eta I)ota« Danced, 

The Eta Betas entertained last 
Saturday night. When the guests 
Ufisembled at the Eta Beta house they 
were directed to the dance hall In 
Aggleville, where a very informal 
dance was given. During Intermis- 
sion, a shock of corn that was in one 
ctrner of Ihe room was explored and 
:i keg of elder disclosed. Cider. 
doughnuts and apples were served. 
Leslie Lair played. 

I class to make the annual affair glv- 
jien In honor of the seniors a "prom" 
|iwaB lost by a small number of votes. 
iiThls year sentiment seems to be 
jisfronger In favor of the dance. Some 
of those who opposed the prom last 
ivear have now spoken strongly in 
i avor of a class dance. Anyway, th^ 
icIasB meeting Thursday will be well 
],Tttended, and the class treasurer 
I will glean a few back dues from 
prospective voters. 

|had eaten too many corn dodgers. ♦ 

loquence resultlUK. Tom Harris ♦ 

poke for the Wilson cause. ,IameB 4> 

Bond set forth the tariff principles ^ 

cf the progressives. M. D. Collin' ^ 

argued for the democrats. 4. 

Contrary to whai might have been ,4 

t The Thursday nigtit meeting at expected, the woman In the case did ♦ 

! he Y. M. C. A. will he led by W. E. *ft have the last word, for Az Enda- 4 

j "rimes. The topic will he: "The cott threw the final harpoon into thei* 

Value of Bible Study to the Colleg" democratic cause. !♦ 

I Man." The women present were the moat i* + + *** + *** + ****** 

tanced at the Elks' Club last Satur- 
lay night. Thirty- five couples were 
e;ent. Dr. Boyd and Mr. L. Wat- 
r^nn were guests of the club. Klpp's 
orchestra played. 

At the V. M. Thursday Night. 



Wednesday, Nov, f.. Prof. Carl 4 
Ostrum. "The Sunshine 4 
Givers." 4 

Saturday. Nov. 9, Secretary 4 
Hatfield, national secretary 4 
of the T. M. C. A. 4 


univehsity girls 

Society Lyceum Course 


Thursday Evening, Nov. 7, 8:15 O'clock 


Mies Helen Huse and %fyron Col- 
lins were married at the home of the 
bride's parenla, 831 Laramie street, 
at nine o'clock Wednesday morning, 
October 30. Miss Mildred Huse, a 
sister of the bridel was bridesmaid. 
Mr Merl Collins acted as best man. 
Mrs. Askern sang. Miss Cook of 
Clay Center, played the wedding 
march. Forty friends and relatives 
were present. 

Mr. and Mrs, Collins left Wednes- 
day noon for Wichita, where they 
will live, Mr. Collins is the financial 
secretary of the Y. M, C. A. at 
Wichita. Mrs. Coillns was a mem- 
ber of the Treble Clef society. Mr. 
Collins was a member of the Aztex 

The lineup: 






.Tack man 

Room is 


Mo SB man 







■ 'oxen 






■St ah I 















Substitutes — Aggies T 

Enns. Moss, 

^I'buster, Marble, PoUom. Touch- 

lowns — Prather 3, Sims 3. Referee 


College Field. - Friday, Wovember 8th, 3;30 p. m. 

ADMISSION 50c Grandstand lOc, Men 

This game decides the State Championship, so everyone come out and help 
the Aggies on to victory. E. i\ Quigley, Referee. 

AH ticket holders take notice of change in date, from Saturday to Friday. 

CivlU En|oy a MmcRcef. 

The Civil Engineering Society gave 
a f^moker in the Women's League 
iMiildIng Friday night of last week. 
The evening was spent with cards, 
music, smokes and Jokes. Refresh- 
ments of cider, pumpkin pie and 
doughnuts were served. Heretofore 
the meetings of the society have been 
program affaire devoted to technical 
discussions, but there was nothing 
technical about the Friday night af- 
fair. Prof. L. E. Conrad was a guest 
of the society. Forty- five persons 
were present. 

The next meeting of the civlls has 
been called for Friday afternoon of 
next week. In the ampl theater in the 
Engineering building. 

Dr. J, W, Scott of the zoology de- 
partment win go to Topeka this aft- 
ernoon to attend the State Teachers' 
.\880clatlon. He is a member of the 
committee which will deal with the 
riuestlon of teaching biology in the 
secondary schools. 

C. C. Cunningham expects to spend 
part of the week In northeastern 
Kansas, helping in tne farm demon- 
stration work. 

Miss Jessie Nichols, *12, It now at 
Palo Alto. Cal. 


Published each Wedneadar and 
Saturday during the college year by 
the studeQla of the Kansas State 
Agricultural College. 

Subscription Price, per year It .00 

Entered at the postofflce at Manhat- 
tan, Kansas, as aecond-clasB matter. 

Phone 3585. 

one among their number who has C, R, Tlllotson anff C. Q. Hoard iir 
enough backbone and courage to rived here from Colorado last 
flUnd up for his principles? Surely Thoraday. They ha?e been workinj; 
the senior class will not permit a few on a large Irrigation ranch and are 
of their number who dance to perpe- expecting to go back In a few weekt 

trat© Buch an outrage. I 

The statement was made by the' J- W. Lumb, '10. who ts a prac 
writer in the last Herald that there t'cing veterinarian at Lawrence, it, 
were many students who desired to visiting his folks at 1016 Pierre St 

dance, that were not tn Fraternities '- 

or Sororities. This does not prove People wbo want service, without 
that the class should have a dance. 11 "con-tallt" will find it at Rogers' 
merely proves-tliat the two orgnnlzn- barber shop. 

lions Just named have not yet tak*>rt 

In all of the members that thpy We have all music In stock use.? 
It has been said, "that In music department. Olney Music 

C. G. Wellington . . . Managing Editor ' should have. 

Q. C. Van Neste. . .Business Manager! birds ot a feather flock together." ^'O-. Marshall Bldg. 

C. Lee Archer. . .Ass't Bus. Manager Then may I ask, what would be thf 

Ralph MuBser. .Subscription Manager advantage In giving a class dance? Tt, C. Wiley, food inspector for tin, 

E. H. Smith Athletic Editor Those who do not believe In danclns experiment station, spent the lattot 

Geo. H. Hower Reporter! would not attend, or If they dl-l part ot last week here. 

Ivy Fuller Reporter would not enjoy themselves. Whv ' 

James West Reporterlnot stick to the accepted method of Bob Christian spent Sunday at the 

^h-ing a class party? where everyone Kappa Delta house 

may meet on equal terms and get 

value received for their money and 
not have to pay for other's amuse- 

Get "busy" anti-dancers, be nt 
(lass meeting Thursday and defeat 
this measure which is allowed to go 
through will bring shame and re 

Typewriters, Phone 40. 


".\N or Tina K," 8AV8 A STVDKXT 

The publication In The Students' 
Herald of an editorial favoring the 1 ,„orBe~ to the whole college 
Idea of class dances Is obJectPd to by I . f;_ j^ PATTERSON 

some students. The following edl- , 

lorial is the expreaelon of one who 
o'lJeclR, published without any 

To The Students' Herald: 



Over New First Nat'l Hank 


Phone: Office 527 


If the senior class should give a 
(dance, would It be a thing that 

M. J. McEEE. D. D. B, 

Offire Phone CO. Res. Plione 6;' 


The senior class have voted to have icollego Is considerably a bigger af- 
a cla88 dance, and If the action Is not (fair than one that would be affected 
reclnded, they will have the honor .by the giving of class dances. Wheth- 
of giving the first class dance. But «r or not the seniors do give a danc^ 
Is It an honor? The majority of the {will not alter the schedule of classes, 
school has always said no. This Is fThe "yellows" will be posted Just as 
a question which has come up regu- (regularly. Things wilt run on much 
larly, for some years In the Junior the same around here, regardless of 
and senior classes — ^and has always (whether or not the seniors dance. If 
been defeated. Even the present (the seniors really desire to stage a 
senior class, last year, defeated It by |fwaltz party, let them do It. EquUlb- 

would bring "remorse and shame to ^jyj^g j^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^ Union 
[the whole college?" Hardly. This 

National Haolt Bniidinjf. 

This Announcement Js of 

Interest to all College 

For several years the students and faculty were unable to purchaBe 
kodaks and kodak supplies, unless they went down town for them. 
After many requests from our customers, we have purchased a com- 
plete stock of 

Eastman's Kodaks and 

We can supply you with anything which Eastman's manufacture at 

the right prices. 

We employ an experienced photographer to do our developing an I 

Miii'.tlng. Why let an amateur (>\p(>ri men t on your pictures at your 


College Book Store 

5 per cent Cash Discount. 

The store that la neareft the atndeiit. 


I<:«st College Gate. 

Seeds — Grain 

Manhattan Ktinnas 

DR. G. A. CRISE, Dentist. 

FOR RENT — Furnished rooms for Prof. O. B. Reed of the dairy de- 
light housekeeping at nor. Vattier, artment, returned from Chicago 
<iiri*- [Saturday, where he attended the tn- 

[etnatlonal Stock Show. While thert^ 

Notice wno goes to Roger's barber ''*' save a talk before the American 
■shop: people who are particular. '^^'''^ Farmers' Association. He also 
There's a reason for this. 


, attended a meeting of the official 
' dairy inatrurtors' association. 

a goodly majority, but this year they 

have taken a decided step backward. 

What is the matter with the sen- 

rium win be maintained. 

as yenrs of continued prac | «^.h.*«+******+*******++*** 
tice sliould be convincing 

Stanley Coom<bs. '12, Is managing jijirhest skiil nnd nerfection- 
lor class anyway? Isn't there even a creamery at Camp Point, 111, IMRnesi BKIM nnQ peneciion 


A Ciub Pu::ip 

will be necessary in the 
average man's footweai* 
equipment for Autumn 
and Winter use. 

The Nettleton Club 
Pump fits snugly with 
comfort, and has the low 
heel required by the sea- 
son's fashion. 


Union National Bank rSuilrlintr i 

Piione 91 — 2 riuRS. 
rtesidence „. 710 Moro 


Office 306 Poyntz, North side. 
Everything in PhotoKraphy. 

Finishing done for amateurR. 


Chafing: Dishes 


A sample "Chafe" ,. 
elaborate Chafing Dish out- | 
fit wlich ever you prefer it 
easily selected from our line. 

Office Phone 57 Res, 2482 

Office over Paine Furniturt* 

Manhattan, Kans. 

One of the exclusive fea- 
tures of our Chafing Dish, is 
the aluminum food pan. 

It Is Sanitary and Durable 
$3.75 to $20 

Askreri,The Jeweler 

Cotlege Store 1220 Moro St* i 


The Laundry of QUALITY 
Phone 701 1219 Moro 

» ♦ ♦♦♦ • ♦•♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ***** ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+• **********^^^^^^^^ 

\ " Manhattan Repair Shop - I 


Gillett Bldg. 


Jeweler and Optician 

in Marshall Theatre Bldg. 

Manhattan, Kansas. 

The Coodyear System Is acknowl- 
edged the peer of all other systems 
and the work we turn out ii guaran- 
teed to give the best of satisfaction 
When you are tgain in need of work 
In this line, give us a trial. 

J, S. DAVIS, Prop. 
,„ Union National Bajak bnildinff 






►♦ ^^^i 

I OJ4X=s= ^ Pleasant Memory, because it was not placed in a 
■-'^^^-' ■ "" Memory Book for future reference. 

AlUlArnOI'lf Boolr is one of the student's most reliable assets. It is 
ITICIIIUry ^UUrV a thmg that grows dearer with age. Keep a list 

of your photos, picnics, athletic events. You can find anything you wish in the line of 

memory and photo at the 

Go-Op. Book Store 




(t.iin*' S<l>i»d CoaM HsTe Won, But 

l.idn't Open Up With the RlglM 



RACE 18 O.N. 

The freshmen team met the Bat- 
,,,ry F team of the Fifth Field Ar- 
,j,,;.ry of Fort RHey on the college 
,i,hi last Saturday afternoon anrf 
(li.< reBult was a 8to 6 Bcore. The 


Seniors Loat Shortened Game to 'II 

Eleven — Frlday'N C;aine> Whn 

StMitwl In (iiy l-ark 

The Juniors defealed tlie aenlora lu 
the second game of the interclaBr 
Beries Saturday afternoon on the col- 
lege field. 6 to 0. The Rame wa- 
shortened on account of the a;i 

p;,,ue was the hiKRest farce that hasjppoachlng darkness, but was decided 
rv<-r heen Biased on a local gridiron, ly hard fought. 

FHher team could have won tho 
p^niP with real football 


The f'eld was muddy and little 
„,,pn wnrlt was attempted hut the 
nmns BHuad BUCceo«*e(l In pulling off 
i„.veral spectacular passes. The fresh- 

Hood F^/~ Lewellan 

Referee— Gingery." Umpire, Cooley. 
HeadlluBsman, Fowler. Touchdown, 
Owtn. Time of quarters 7 1-2 min- 

T" c opening contesi of the Inter- 
lass football series was pluyed b> 
he freshman and sophomore leaniF 
I^st Friday afternoon, in the city 
mik. the sojths coming out ahead 
*« to 6. The game was loosely 
layed, ragged work featuring tlic 

ay of both teama. The superior 
■.vpl^ht and line smashing powers of 
ho second year men gradually wore 
lawn the lighter freshman ele\'en. 

The gophs stored on line iiucka In 

he first and second quarters, W. 

*iuith carrying the ball over each I 

time. Left Halfback Groves kickf ij ] 

the goals. Id the third (luarter Van i 


The juniors started 

off with the whistle, {".win scorp I 

as thejafter a succession of lino bucks and 

brilliant passes. Haymaker failed to tDusen was downed behind the fresh- 
penetrate the score rcRion «i;h hi." man goal line for a safely, maklu- 
^icTi' the total soph score Ifi points. Piet-' 

In the fourth quarter the seniors ^y Paflses by Quarterback Shays tr 
worked the oval to the Juniors' oni>- '^^^^ *°^ Hodgden In the first fiunr- 

man line proved the strongest part ' foot Une and lost through lack of the ter gave the freshmen their only 

„f the team, and repeatedly charged ^j^^j p^^^^,^ Haymaker and Gwln s^oi-e. Van Dusen falling to kick thf 

tl,(> visitors off their feet. The sol-^j^^^^^ honors for the juniors, wl lie additional point, 

,^^„s outclaflsed the locals In P"nt- |,,^ "Alderman twinH 

inc and in drop kicking. The fresh- 

,„m backs played In fine style, but i 

SP,.med to lack the decisive licks 

When Satisfdction is Sought 
a REDFERN is Bought." 


Blown and Blue Serges $18.00 

Brown and Blue Chevoiots . $10.00 

Scotch Mixtures ) fSa.flO 


"David Craig" and "nedfera" Skirts 

These Skirts are all Man Tailored and the styles are right up to 

the minute. 


VV( are unowlng a large and varied array of UTILITY CO.ATS. cut 
full length and made up from Heavy Wool Cloak ings. Stylish and 
practical for general wear. 
l'rico«l from $7.S0 to 918.00. 

and the sen- ^v, Fniith and Groves played the 


when approach to the goal line 
iln> enemy meant a score. 

nlchards. ,.,,-,.- 

,U.w.d up well and Hansell, the «o»-| 
,li..r kicker, proved superior to the, » 

freshman right half. 

lor hack field kept the 
the map. 

The lineup: 


^i,.k.>Tn of the freshman team. 
The lineup: 

Miirx - 
phi ton 









Weygant | ^'oHlns 

Griffith I'SP'-lnS 



Van Neste (C) nL.T, 


rieland "aymalier 


3 team on most consistent games for the sopho- 
mores. The work of Shays and Hod- 
gen easily outshone that of their 
Pos. Seniors leammates on the fresbman eleven. 

R,E. Howenstino ^he lineup; 

R.T. B. Alderman The summary: 
R.G, Baxter Sophs, Pos. Fresh. 

C West Rees R.E Myeis, c 

L.G. Reed Gunning R.T Brown 

A. Alderman Van Duaen 

Vohrlnger ( C ) Leavengood , . . . R.G Smith 

Buck Stratton C Wagnet 

Baker Gantz L.O. Gilmorc 

Hunt Chang L.T Champe 

L.H. Htttto Schneider 

Hodgen L.E Balrd !l^e L.H W. Smith 

: Coleman Jones R.H Grove 

Bhays.c .Q.B Wagner I Adair F.B Michaels 







Officials— Referee. Jack Gingery; 
r >i|ilre. White; headllnesman. Cool- 
Touchdown. Denman. Goal> 
from field. Hansell 2. Time of quar- 
iers. IT) minutes. 







For 5c, 10c and 25 c goods yon'H 
find Cress lUwket Headquarters; so 
don't waste that 10c for car fare 
down town. Spend it at the AggJe- 
vllle Racket, where dlmea do the 
work of dollars. 





/',1V. '- 

FOR RENT — A modern room near 
college. 1836 Osage itreet. 


The Optometrist 

y J 

:.-' -■■ \/ ? »■■■ 



The results obtained by 
ASKREN, the optometrist, 
speak for themselves. 
Tired Ey,ei Headachet, 
Pain ii Balli, Smarting, 

burninff eyelida, letters become 
blurred while reading, are lymp- 
tons caused by Eye Strain— and 
are quickly relieved by our pro- 
perly fitted lenses. In every 
case absolute satisfaction guar- 


The Optometrut 

Remember We Fit the Celebrat- 
ed SHUR-ON Eve Glass Mount- 

Dit. p. L. MURliOCW 
Pbaoes: OCnce, SOS; Rn.. 180, 

Office over Grocery Department 
of Spot Cub Stores. 

Overcoats Overcoats 

Gabardine, Cravenettes. 
IJght Weights, Heavy 
Weights, in faet anything 
that IB RIGHT in Over- 
coata In fabric, color and 




The Sheridan Overcoat 

I I Bo^tS Srmtii (tihttii»B | 

Greatest Outfltlers to 
Young Men 

Extra Special Values In X 

52 inch long Belted * 

Coats as cut shows at * 

913.50, 915.00. .9ie.nt) 

^IH.uu and 920.OO. 

The most successful effort lo c 
mi'stcians who are also good Blugers 
which is corectly denominated "a s 
gives a most poimlar iirograui. conei 
quartets, solos, readings and othi'r r n 
numbers are given In iiicturesque cos 

Miss Linda Mohrumn. the lead:;- 
able record In orchestra work. She h 
Ladles' band, first violinist of the B 
Important itoaitions. .Miss .Mlldrcl 
company, and Mias Dollie McDonnell, 
rerords. It is a company of real niP 

■•ganiKe a roiupauy of instrumental 
ts seen in the Tniversity Girls 
nKing orchestra." The company 
sting of Instrumental nnmberB. vocal 
tertaining specialties. Some of the 
umes that add attractiveness to the 

Over 200 Raincoats to 
Select from $5 to $15 

Knostmaii Clo. m.\ 

Manhattan's Greatest Clothes Shop 


■>( I he company, has made an envi- 

3 been conductor of tiie Navassar 
"■'ton Padettes, and has filled other 
\'orrlson. soprano soloist with the 

■(■■idpr, have each made exceptional [ ^;^^4„|,4.*****4^++**4^+4^*M-**+4^**4^+*4^+***+**'^^ 


An Extraordinary 
Value In 

Kand Tinted 
Pictures - - 

We Invite you to examine a new and large assortment of very artistic 
pictures which will readily occupy prominent places in the best Manhat- 
tan homes. We are able to sell these at this low price because we 
bought a very large stock. These are the finest plotures any of the big 
eaatem firms have ever shown us. AdoRen different subject*. 


Prof, W. A. Ltpplncott returned 
from Chicago Saturday. Besides see- 
ing the International Stock Show, lie 
attended a national meeting of poul- 

George S. Hlne. state dairy com- 
missioner, returned Saturday from a 
montli'a \~ftcatlon. He has been vis- 
iting relatives In Soutn Dakota. 

Dr. R, K. Nabours and br. M. C. ! 
Tanqnary wil go to Topeka tomor- 
row to attend the teachers' meeting. 


♦ ♦! 

♦ DR. Bovn ♦, 

♦ Eye, Ear. Nose and Throat. ♦ 

♦ Glasses Fitted. « 
4> Room 2 Marshall Ruildlng, .4 
4 Kfaithattaa, Kansas. 4 

********4.4,A*>AA^s,A ^^'°^° leather wriatlet. Finder pleaee 

Dear Madam -- 

You will be Interested and, we believe, plensod to learii tt at we are now serving all day and uD 
to 11 o'clock at night at our fountain delicious light lunchonett including all popular sandwiches, 
cakes, pies, salads, and oysters. 

you feel, we feel sure, enjoy stopping in for a "BlTi'r' hero, 1 be service is prompter than that of 
the average lunch room and ecrupulous cleanliness is malntainfd. 

prices are no higher than you would pay anywiiore. conslderUiR tto quality of both food and service. 
— we believe you will say that they are considerably lower. If you want a real big treat bring yoursel.^ 
ind your friends here. 

Palace Drug Co. 


1^-^,: ,„,. ...c. ,. ygy ^^y ^,,55 ^ (-^ASS 

One of the Most Import- 
ant Things 

to fijLfure r-n tiou- for ihe v\ in- 
ter is where to biiv ;- lines 
that will give Ih^' Inst satis- 
faction for the money. We 
have all gnides and style?, 
every pair jfiiaranteeil; ranj;- 
in^ ill price from $2.50 to 

Yi s, we do shoe repairing at 

Remington's ^tS 

Manhattan Candy Kitchen 

fancy Ice Creams and Ices 

special care tattcnfnfllUng orders for parttee 
and receptfone, 

Comforting to the Eyes 

EVENING is the most enjoyable 
time for reading. The quiet 
world allows you to see more 
clearly the scenes, and to feel more 
deeply the emotions, portrayed by the 
author's words. 

It is very essential, however, to have a good light, other- 
wise the strained eyes tire the senses and rob the evening 
readmg of its keenest pleasure. 

I'Jcctric light, which can be readily obtained in any inten- 
sity suitable for the eyes of either young or old, affords the 
best reading h-ht, .and Kdison Mazda Umps furnish an 
abundance of it at minimum cost. 

Substitute Mazda Umps for the old carbon lamps in 
yout; lamp sockets and note the difference in the amount and 
quality of the light. 

"Mazda Lamps" at cost to our patrons. 

Manhattan Ice, Light & Power Co. 



Everything in the Drng Lin* 

—at the— 


All the Afcfcies Prf^^ent Will Mnkc 
, Merry at a Ken ii ion I tunc) net 

[ Friday Nixlit. 

Ail nlumnl, teachers and ronncf 
students who attend the oieetin.^ ot 
tlie State Teachers' Association &\\ 
Topeka Thursdny and Friday of tip-'' 
week, or who livo in Topekn, vv:!i be 
present at the banquet to be h^id in 
thf' Commercial Cliif) rooms Fiidiv 
night. Professor E. L. HoUo.t liaa 
charge of the reservation of I'la'ca 
in MnnhattflTi, and thinks t'ur. tvi-ty 
place will bo taken, maUtnjr noH" 
than 200 in attendance. Tne cur.i- 
mlttee in Topeka that la miikln^ n'^- 
ranKements is composed of Iloymond 
M. Ferris, A, G. Kit tell, A. S True. 
David Kratzcr. Clifford Hfratlui and 
H. W. Jones. 

The guests of honor at ihe ban- 
(luet will be: David Ejgi^ne Pni'lh, 
Or. Reuben Post Halleck, l>r. Wt!l- 
iam M. Davidson. Mrs. fJurrimn 
Thorne-Thomson, Dr. Ftvv.V M ;.Ic- 
Vfnrrny, Dr. Jt. A. Milukrn, Dr. 
Man rice A. Bifrelow, Dr. J. L. M.t 
riam, E. T. Falrchild. Dr. Havid <u<ri 
Jordan, Dr. Frank Strong ana Dr. 
.Toseph H. Hill. 

Pres. WaterM ■ Great leader. 

President H. J. Waters is presi- 
dent of the teachers' association. 
Those who may have thought that 
President Waters would be out of 
his element as a leader of the public 
school teachers of the state have 
been agreeably disappointed In the 
manner In which he has planned and 
organized the coming meeting. From 
the members of the executive com- 
mittee throughout the long Hat of 
city fluperlnten dents, county supprin- 
tendents, college presidents, grade 
teachers, even to the humblest rural 
teacher who lias laid away his per- 
sonal Invitation as a memento, PreHi- 
dent Waters has received univeri^n] ! 
commendation. His administration ' 
as president of the State Teachers' 
Association will go down as one of 
the truly constructive administra- 
tions. He has set a high standard ' 
for bis successors. 

\ Special Train. I 

Many from the college and Man-' 
hattan will attend the meeting. A ' 
special train will leave Salina 
Thursday morning at 6:30 and thoao , 
tn Manhattan who do not wish to 
get up early enougli to go doT\n on 
the early trains may go on Ihf- 

Physician and Snrgfeon. 

OfTice 3rd & Poyntz Tel 238 

Res. 420 N. 3rd Tel. 238-2 

Some men wear 
out gloves and some 
gloves wear out 
men, because they 
soil soon and must 
be replaced after a 
month's wear. 

Go To 


For Your Tools. 

get the 


Fhone 75. 


All Work Done Neatly 
202 Poyntz Ave. 


Boom 5 Marshall Bldg. 
Phone 187 

Get I), ct P. 
and vou'll 

l^Iovesthat wear out, 
hut they take their 
time about it. 


?1.50, f 2, and more the pair 
!— guaranteed against Haws 

W.S. Elliot 


Office Parcell Block. 


Res. 830 Laramie. Phone 91-2 Rings 

Residence 928 Leavenworth St. I omce Rooms 3-4. 

Ifonhattan, Kansas union National Building, Phone a I 


Delivered to any part oi the city, or 
shipped to any part of the state. 

J. H. BI^CHLY, D.D.S. 

Office PlrBt National Bank Builriloit. 
Office Pbone 527. BtH. ~19 

G. K. Brenner 

PHONE 3499 


411 Houston 



Phone 186 

"Mike" Ahearn rerereed the foof- 

ball game between Chapman and 

Junction City Saturday. Merle Col- 
lins umpired the game. 


Now Is the Time 


I Von Will Be Busy Imter. . \ 

I "There's a Photographer in your 
' Town." 

-Wolfs Studio- 

Next To G>urt House 


COAL g woo 

• It i 


Call UP 

Ramey Bros, p^one 20 

Seamans' Studio 

' ^ ' I 1 1 1 lMl>.. m H^lM M ^* - - ■, . _^_^_^_.._^____^___-^^. 

The Students' Headquarters 
for Up-to-date Portraits 

"0' MoroSt. 2 BlocKs from College 



Kansas State agricultural college 

Vol. xviir. 

Semi- Weekly. 



No. 15 


to the goal line was given to the Ag- 
gtfs. Agnew circled right end far 
the Aggies' second touchdown. Pol- 

'om kicked the goal. From then on 

htltV-MAN'S ELEVKN WAS A RSAI> 'he fight waa all Aggie. Line plung- 



Ing and short bucks proved good 
galnera and Agnew circled the right 
end for 15 yards and the AggieB' 
third touchdown. I'ollom kicked the 

With six minutes left to play the 

Low man machine tore through the 

iSmporla line and covered the dis- 

j tance to their goal in lesa than three 

minutes. Prather carried it over 

FOUR TOUCHQOWKS AND THE GOALS /•"'I *'«<> ^'"'''^ ^"e goai. 

stain Twinkled MerHly. 

Pollom played great football. Ag- 
new, Holmes and Prather starred tor 
tho Aggie team. Repeatedly one of 

the: associate bdi. 
torbh1p hoard's dairyman 



! well choaen and well given. The vocal i 

CLASS MEETING TITORSDAY WAS boIos of MIbb Morrlaon were well re- 1 ACCEPTS 
A LTVBI/Y ONE. reived. Mies Palmer't trombon« ' 
'soioB gave evidence of uButaal 


' ' solos given by Miss Mobrman, who 

*0 directs the company, found the Hat 
eners reaponslve. 


The Count Stoud 78 For to 
Aipliwt — N« Date Was Set for 
the Affair. 



Revlgnatlon Wm « Burprtee to Rla 

FrlendH — No Sncoencw Hm Been 


K- S. A. r. Won Htatm Champlonflhlp 

hy smothertnK Ih*" HarKliw Crew 

t'nd«>r MB Ovm^'lialiiiinK Score. 

The Aggies tore through the Col- 
lege of Emporia eleven on the col- 
lege field yesterday and romped 

The seniors will dance. The claBB, 

at the meeting Thursday, voted to 

uphold the atclon of the class of the 

preceding Thureday in voting a claas 

dance. ■ The preBldent of the cIbbb, 

\V. E. Grimes .was instructed to ^p. =*'»"'""' """ "^ '"""'!' tli"™ "i^ t\Z Webster will go to WisconBin to ha 

.1. team, was awarded first place in the "^"•"■■«' = . „ j,. „ , 

point a committee to arrange for the ,_,, ^ ^ _^, t,u *»„,«.= associate editor of Hoard's Dalry- 

'nairy Jndiiers Had Vntuual Sitoc«m 
at Chicago 

When the dairy stock judging 
I team was at Chicago recently, R. O. 
' Swanson, one of the members of the 

E. H. Werbster director of the ex- 
parlment station and dean of the di- 
vision of agriculture ,haB offered his 
realgnatiOD to the board of regents 
to Uke effect January 1, 1913. Dean 

these three would tear through the ' clasB dance. The count on the queB- 

Kmporia defense for the required dts^ ;ion was 70 in favor of the dance to 

tance, Prather staged a sensational 10 against It. Just at the critical 

catch of an Kmporla punt, in the moment, before the question was put 

fourth quarter, when he leaped high to a vote, Raymond Jones, chairman , ^^^^ ^^ 

the of the class book committee, bad Dr. ''' „„ „„ *,„„«.. 

the winning was an honor 

away to victory by a final score of 28 , ^ ^. . ,, . , 

away lu ><vvw , j * . - i, '"*<• ^^^ Ozone and pulled down 

to 7. Coach Lowman sent (n fresn ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ scarcely gone beyond Or r take a picture of the class 

men at opportune times and K^adu- ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ scrimmage. Agnew audi A number of fiery speeches were 

ally wore down the fast Presbyter- ; ^^^^^^ ^.^^^ difficult to stop at all ' made and motions of all sorts were 

ians until restsUnce was useless, i^, ^^^^^ ^^^^^^ open center made and defeated until some of 

judging of Ayre*lres. The team was ^-««<"^t« '^^'^^ °' , "°"^ - °*'^ 
third in the competition for colleges ■»''°' »° agricultural weekly publWi- 
,n which fourteen colleges were rep-,«<» -^ ^-^ Atkinson Wis The of^er 

, was made to Dean Webster recently 

' .. ' , , .,„. , j^„ «, to take the place of associate editor 

The winning of first place does not i" '» * j t* i - » i,«„«™ 

,.1 1.1. w ..1. and he has accepted. It Is not known 

Swanson a scholarBhlp, but """ "" ""'* "^^ »■ 

The other '^^° *"' ^^^^ *"* P'**^® ***"■* 

This xamo decided the state champ- 
ionship as the Washburn team was 
put out of the running by the Nor- 
mals last Saturday, Line plunging 
turned the trick for the Aggies. The 
AKKles scored three touchdowns In 
the last quarter. 

Emporia Unti Wm Riddled. 


imembers of the team are D. H. Bran- 
son and O. I. Oshel. 

The colleges of Nebraska and Iowa 
won first and second places. Other 

throughout the game and made many ! those present did not exactly under-, ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ represented: Massa 

..antt.., (ofllrtas aims ran tha taatn tttanA whnt the class was really do- 1 . . __. . .> _ . ... „ 

pretty tackles. Sims ran the team 
well and gained ground consistently. 
Edmonds at left end. Schablnger at 
quarter and Granger at half were the 
bright particular stars for the Em- 

stand whnt the class was really 
Ing. Juniors were there to see the 
fun, and some outsiders. 

Those who do not favor the class 
dance hope that a committee will be 

chusetts Missouri, New York, Ken- 

"It was a sort of a surprise," says 
Dean Webster. "I did not know ten 
days ago that I was going to leave 
here. Before I came to this college 
I had been In communication with 
the publishers of Hoard's Dairyman, 

The Emporlans scored in the third | gj^^^^^, 
quarter on a fluke play following a ^^^^^ 
blocked kick on the Aggies' five-yard i * 
line. At all other stages of the game 
the visitors were clearly outplayed 
and outclassed. Their passes were 
broken up and their end runs gained 
little ground. Powerful line plunges 
and short bucks kept the Emporlans 
continually on the defense, their 
main gains being made on Aggie 
fumbles. The Aggie tackles and fast 
tearing backfleld tore great holes In 
the Harglss defense and had things 
all their own way la the closing 



Coxen, Cuslc 





of E. 7. 
Russell, ' 

appointed that will forget to arrange 
the dance. But that Is hardly prob- 

Itucky, south Dakota. Pennsylvania. ' but they made me the present of f« 
Michigan. Delaware, Ohio. Maryland ""'^ ««""y I ^;^« <»«'''*^^ ^^•f 
land New Hampshire, ,<=«»*• My resignation has been hand- 

I led in to take place January 1. 

i Lincoln County Clab Merts. i Hoard's Dairyman Is a paper wltth 

, The Lincoln County Club had a definite policies and principles. I ex- 

meetlng at the home of Mrs. Anna pect to give up all my work tn agrl- 

i Graham, 913 Leavenworth street. ' cultural experiments when I leave 

Willi amfl TO OBSERVE WEEK OP PRAYER last Tuesday night. The following here." 

Hartwig i officers were elected for this year; 

Stortz Y. W. (.irL-* Will Meet Dally Nov. President. Cbarlwi Sbayer; Tle»- 
la to 1«. president. O. H. Hower; secretary- 

Polk Every year the attenton of the treasurer. Vera Woody: reporter. C. 

Sims Q.B. 

'Agnew R.H. 

The Emporlans were unable to Enns. Schuster 
gain through the Aggie line and their , gt^^rfghy l.H, 

end runs were usually thrown for a 
loss. The visitors made first downs 
nine times to the Aggies 29. For- 
ward passing by Emporia proved to 
be a poor method at ground gaining. 
The Aggies used few of the coach's 
pet plays, attempting but five passes 
and completed two. Une smashes 
proved the undoing of tlie Empor- 
lans, the fast charging Aggie for^ 
wards opening huge holes for the 
fast plunging backs. 

Penalties Were Heevy- 
The Aggies were penalized the die 

B. Williams 


Prather PB. 


E. C, Qulgley, referee. L. J. Qulg- 
ley, umpire. Lieut, parbold. head- 
Jlnesman. Touchdowns — Prather 2; 
Agnew 2: Williams. Goals from 
touchdowns— Prather 2; Pollom 2; 
Sthabinger. Time of quarters — 15 
minutes. Attendance — 2,000. 

j FHrst Quarter. 

I .\ggIeB won toss and chose to de- 
fend the west goal. Holmes made 8 

1. wm tuvery year me Hticuiuu ui mc \ivt»««..^., .^*.- ..ww.-^ , reporter, ^. 

Wiedower ' ^o,nen of the colleges is directed toF. Bernhart; marshals, John Brrtfbo 

Wledowerjuieir relation to ftte women of other and Will Broberg. Miss Vera Woody 

Salmon countries. This year the world's treated the club to apDles, which 

board of the Young Wou.Jin's Associ-iwere sent from her father's farm In 

Weidrich ^tion has appointed a week In No- Lincoln county. There are about *0 

Markley member as a week .>f prayer. It ts to members of the club. They will go 

Edmonds bg ^ week when the young women in on a hike to Wild Cat next Monday 

Schablnger g^ery country of the world are to j evening. Some of the hoys of the 

Frazer ^^^ f^^ jailv discussion of events in club have organized a basket ball 

some other country and for prayer team. They expect to play local 

Granger j^^ that country. teams when they go home during va- 

Next week, November 12 to IB, the cation. 

K, S, A. C. girls will meet Tuesday, ' 

Wednesday, Friday and Saturday in For Mr. and Mr*.. M. S. (^olUn:4 
Professor Cortelvou's room, N 58. to| Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Weaver enter 
observe this World's Week of Prayer. «alned at their home in Wichita last 
Capable leaders will be provided and Saturday night for Mr. and Mrs. M 
wide-awake meetings will be held. I '^. Collins, who were married in Mar- 
All girls are urged to be present. ; Rattan last week. Those present 

were: Mr. and Mrs. M. S, Collins. 

W1T.L BE CONSUMING ENGINEER Mi^s Tlllie Kammeyer and Clar« 

Morris of Wichita; John Wilson of 

Prof. R. F. Eyer Will RemiUii In ^in'feld. Clay Lint of HutchiuEMn: 
Manhattan. "'"^ ^^^ Pollom, Elmer Stahl. ^.fiter 

B F Ever whose roslgnation as ''"Uom and Ralub M^-'ser of Manha*- 
professor of electrical engineering ■=»"• «••• and Mrs. O. W, Wr.ver. 
was handed In and accepted at the 

E. H. Webster came to this college 
In 1908 to direct the work of the ex- 
periment station and be dean of agri- 
culture. He is a graduate of the K. 
9. A. C. of the claBs of 1896. He took 
hiB master's degree here In 1910 and 
the following year was assistant pro- 
fessor of dairying. Prom 1902 to 
in03 he was professor of dairying, 
and left here to be scientific expert 
, m dairying for the United States de- 
partment of agriculture. He was 
general superintendent of the Beat- 
rice Creamery Company at Denver in 
the dairy division of the United 
'904, In 1905 be W8« made chief of 
States Department of Agriculture. In 
the fall of 1908 he CAme to ChlB col- 



tancp of the field in the opening half yards. Emporia was penalized. Sims 

bnt settled down in the last two made first' downs. On line plunges , .^ „ .^ ^- ™«„tB 

quarters and played a fast, clean Aggies advanced up the field. Prather last meeting of the board of regents^ 

game. The Emporlans were cool and went across on line plunges. Prather will leave the college January 1. Ho 

clean In their work, 56 yards being kicked goal. Aggies 7 
the total of their penalties. The Ag- 
gies proved their superiority in the 
kicking department, Prather averag- 
ing close to 50 yards on hlfl five tries. 
The Aggies received the first kick- 
off and plunged the hall over five 

will remain in Manhattan and 

, sneaKn In the work of a consulting 

Aggies kicked. Emporia returning engage in mo wuib. « a 

to the ml*dle of tbe field. Emporia ^ngtueer. - ^ . »w_ 

m mu ut—uns V J . Professor Ever has been at the, 

held for downs. Aggle« advanced on Jj^J^^l J^^ ,^ ^,^^^^,^, ,„. son 

plunges. Prather kicked across the head o J 

Normals' ball on their 20-yard Kineermg uts™ .«. j. 

■ 'Titnnl Cheered tho .^ r- 

' ntimher of gn>dB siw t'-ir> -^a- ■ 
^j'll at Wichita last Saturday betwf i thf 
\rzlps and th" Pnirnioiint e'even. 

The "Pinifih at Christniw*' 

Memliers of the 1912 clMS who are 
still in college have a word to say tq 
those who ask about graduation. 
' Here Is the letter: 

"Yes. we are still here. This is the 
answer to the <rft repeated question. 
'Are you still here, I thought you fin- 
ished up last yearT' What are we do- 
I Ing? We are going to college. We 
I know our picture was in the clmie 


;ier. '12; H. Clay Lint, M2; Jol-n Wll- 
J ''son. '09: Tillle Kammeyer, '10, Clore 
on and pmngea tne nan over u.» ,i„«. Aggies were penalized for inter- years. ""™ "^ ^^""J ";;";"" . I Morrl^^ Mr., and Mrs. O. W 

Chalk lines to the Emporia goal tine, faring with a forward pass. Emporia partment had "°^;^\"^*\"^^°;*''^;;i «-.™r «nd Mr. and Mrs. M. S. C >i 
Prather carried the ball over and ^^s forced to kick and recovered a ^^^^ ^^ „ ^„y 1„ the 

kicked the goal. Tbe Hargiss ma- f^^ble. Sims ran 25 yards after in- -^^ ^^^^ Professor Eyer ts a 
chine settled and the Aggies were terceptlng a forward P'^^*; P^'f^'^'' ^^^er of the committee on or ganiz. 

held for the remainder of the first kicked out of bounds. Schablnger ""^ ^ ^^ „.«__„i 


The Aggies had the side line ass st-j book but that Is no guarantee that we 

ance of Earl Watt, -1(1; R. A. Bran-, graduated. It is this way: We were 

'10; L. Perrill. '12; L. N, Arab-'juBt enough studies back that wo 

or the remainder of the first kicked out of bounds. Schablnger m [j,HufltrieB of the National lege has been made a division 

Continual fumbling at critical gained 30 yards. Emporia was un- "^^ " ° ^ Association He Is »t"pr, head of the division, is 

proved costly to both teams. ;,,,,« to hold the Aggie line. Emporia J* ^ executive committee dean. The extension work of t 

Emporia Scoretl n Blocked Kick. forward passed 20 yards 
In the third quarter Emporia made forced to Idck. Quarter o-^er 
their final stand and forced the Ag- the ball in Aggie territory. 

Emporia ciialrman of the executive committee 

could finish before the year ended. 
The faculty allows us to do this. We 
beg of" you then to let us linger In 
]M>ace. We stood It remarkably well 
for two months but the last few days 
has begun to tell on the weaker mem- 
bers of the class. It is like the story 
of the man with the black eye. Bvery- 
now a body asks how the other fellow looks 
The extension work of the col- and thinks they are getting away 

. I Wpa\"er, and Mr. and Mrs. M 


Miller Is Made a Dean. 

The extension service of the col 

J, H 

gies to punt from their five yard 
line. The kick was blocked, and tha 
hall soarBd over the fence. An ex- 
cited spectator threw the hall hack 
on the field of play and It was given 
to Emporia for a fluky touchdown. 
Schablnger kicked the goal. This put 
the fight Into the I^owman crew and 
they swept the ball to the visitors' 24 
yard line when time for the third 
quarter was called 

Tlie Second Quarter. 

Aggies were penalized on the firsj 
play. Prather kicked 45 yards. Em- 
porlns gained on speedy end runs. 
Prather kicked out of danger. Em- 
porlans forward" passed 10 yards. 
Double pass netted first downs. Ag- 
Kles recovered a fumble. Ijoomls 
went through for 15 yards, but the 

^Itii of the Kansas electrical association. 
He Is in great demand as a consult 
-Ing engineer. 

The ITnivemity Girls. 

Listening to good music and hu- 
morous readings Is a great way to 
spend on evening. That was the 
opinion of those who heard the en 

lege Is the work that brings the col- with something new. But it bores 
lege to the people. The lecturers the man with the charred eye Just the 
I that are sent out preach the gospel same. 

of scientific farming and good "Now, what we would like to have 
roads, and they have examples to onr friends do Is this: Just politely 
prove their points. speak to us; talk to us in a friendly 

I way, Just the way you used to do. We 

College Women Botertain. 'are still here, you can see that, so 

The College Women's Club enter- don't ask us any more If we are. Wa 

I Aggies were penalized for holding. 

' Une plunges made first downs. Pra- 

The Aggies came up for the fourth ^^^^ fumbled, Emporia recovering. 

round full of pep and rushed the ball ^JJ^p(JpjJ^ fumbled and recovered. Sld- 

to the one yard line on plunges ^y^opjaijy intercepted a forward pass. 

Prather. Agnew and Holmes. Here j^onjis went through for first downs. 

penalized for 

ZZ^nmL given by the University talned In the Domestic Science Hall don't know what we are «ol°g jo do 
'" Auditorium Thursday ' last ' Monday night An uausually any more than any other senior, and 

were good program was prepared. Prof. B.jir we did we wouldn t tell. We beg 

jp Johnston gave a radlng. Professor; to linger a few days more and the 

The university uins lorm » com- Brown played a violin solo. The Ag-| members of the class of 1912, wish 

palyofcoregewome;. The orches- ; gie quartet. Henry Plumb. David j that the last days around college mij 

;;:;re'ces ar^ those of v.oUn. cl.rl- Shull. -^^.M^ ^i. "it! ^^r r':?! sorL"" ^ " 

GlrlB in the 

night. Those who were there 

unusually appreciative. 

The University Girls form a com 

the Emporlans were 

offside play and one-half the distance 

(Continued on Third Page.) 

net. trombone, cornet, drums 
, piano. 
I Of the Individual work, 

and ' Drake, sang aeveral songs. The main 
[hall was decorated with college col- 
thst of ors and flowers. 

you can. We wl 

ill soon go. 
Remaining Members the Cl«» of 




Publlstaed each Wednetdaj aod 
Saturday during the college year by 
the students of the Kansaa State 
Agricultural College. 

Bubscilptlon Price, per ye&r 11.00 

Entered at the postofflce at Manhat- 
tan, Kansas, as seoond-class matter. 

Phone 3585. 

C. O. Wellington. . .MansglDg Bdltor 
O. C. Van Neate. . .Business Manager 
C. Lee Archer. . . Asa't Bus. Manager 
Ralph Musser. .Subscription Manager 

E. H. Smith Athletic Editor 

Oeo. H, Hower Reporter 

Ivy Fuller Reporter 

James West Reporter 

Ahomt, Ifr. faaaeib 

Blden V. James Is the new iastruo- 
tor In history and clytcs this year. 
He comes here from the Wichita 
high school, where he was assistant 
principal and head of the history de- 
partment. Before coming to Wichi- 
ta Mr. James was professor of history 
and economics in the West Virginia 
Wesleyan College. He holds an A.B. 
degree from the University of Michi- 
gan, and an A. M. degree from Mari- 
etta College. He has taught history 
for t*o summers In Marietta CoO^e. 
In addition to this, Mr. James has 
had successful experience as teaclier 
of history In other Ohio and West 
Virginia schools, also In norlfla and 


"Hie delage Is upon vs. 

Was It the "psychological moment" 
when the reader of the Unlyersltr 
Girls told of the "good old times" 
and then danced — "on the campus T" 

DolnK Pmrtlral Work. 

The mechanical engineers are 
matting numerous sketches of the 
Corliss engines at the eiectrlp rail- 
way, and the light plants. This is 
only a part or the really practical 
work that Is done by the college en- 
gineers every term. 

LOST^ — Lady's gold watch ij. 
brown leather wristlet. Finder please 
return to Herald orflce. 

Hffitnriral Deerriptloii at Vli^t Hand 

Miss Jessie A. Reynolds of tbehJ»; 
tory department, spent all of last 
summer In travel through Europe. 
She first landed In Denmark, and 
went as far as Constantinople and the 
Black Sea. She vieited the North 
Cape, and stopped for a short Itme in 
Asia Minor. In fact, she covered 
nearly all of Europe. Three years 
ago Miss Reynolds spent the entire 
summer In travel through southern 
Europe. Her students appreciate her 
first-hand Information on so many 
places of historic interest. 

Cowley Students Organize. 

The Cowley County Club has been 
organized with a membership of 30. 
The officers are: President, John 
Parsons; vice-president, Marguerita 
Scott; secretary and treasurer, Ethel 
Roseberry; marshal, Herbert Pierce, 
The club will meet the first Thurs- 
day of every month. Members will 
send to the home papers accounts of 
the doings of the club. A hike Is 
planned for next week. 

AgrkaUaniUsts and Industrialists 
Win Meet at HntchlnsoB 

The Kansas Agricultural and In- 
dustrial Congress will convene at 
Htitebinson November 19 and 20. 
This convention is to be a meeting of 
prominent agriculturists and com- 
mercial men of the state, It will be 
a congress having for Its purpose the 
agricultural, commercial. Industrial 
and social uplift of Kansas. Edwin 
Taylor, a regent of the Kansas State 
Agricultural College, Is president of 
the congress, W. T. Morgan of Hutch- 
inson, is secretary. President Wa- 
ters, Regeflt Taylor, J. H, Miller, 
dean of the exteneion division of the 
college, Dean Webster and Regent 
Sherman helped to organize the con- 

"The conference will be In the na- 
ture <rf a revival," says Preeldent 
Waters. "The latest farm Ideas will 
be presented by the best specialists, 
and the delegates will exchange con- 
fidences, with the belief that every 
farmer participating will carry home 
suggestions most helpful to bis busi- 
ness. My prediction Is that conven- 
tions of farmers to discuss their busi- 
ness will be as common In the future 
as are conventions of bankers and 
merchants and others who have fre- 
quent gatherings to adopt the best 
methods for the growth and develop- 
ment of their business." 

Wnbaansee Stndentfi Advertti^e. 

The students attending cottesc 
from Wabaunsee county have a wfll- 
organizpd county club. Forty per- 
sons are members. The club mef^t' 
every two weeks. A press ai*<»nf 
sends to the Alma weeklies the SIt 
nal and the Enterprise, notes an- 
cernlng the students of the countv 
The club sends Thp Students' Herald 
to the Alma high school. 

This Announcement is of 

Interest to all College 


For several years the students ;ind faculty were unable to purchase 
kodaks and kodak supplies, unless they went down town for them. 
After many requests from our customers, wa have purchased a com- 
plete stock of 

Eastman's Kodaks and 

We can supply you with anything which Eastman's manufacture at 

the right prices. 

We employ an experienced photographer to do our developing and 

inirtlng. Why let an amateur a-^crlzici:: on y^-^r pleturca at ysu;- 


College Book Store 

5 per cent Cash Discount L. H. ENOACOTT, M|r 

The store that Is nearest the sfndent. East College Gate. 

FOR RENT — Furnished rooms for 
light housekeeping at 1105 Vattier. 


Prof. L. A. FItz returned Monduy 
from a two-weeks' trip on institule 
work for the extension division. 

r, P. Bernhart, John Errebo and j Secretary C, C. Hatfield of the 
3. E. Croyle were elected to mem j New York Y. M. C. A. will speak at 
' ership In the Webster society lasi ! Chapel today on "Reconstructing a 
Saturday. Rural Community." 

J'/te hit of the season 


. ^cttleton 

v'^dlineton ' 

Thiss'.y'o ikTAu'sk: ■.'■ 

with f.'sliioii's Tippr. ■•val 
as the season's surest 
foundat.'on of rrcod 

Maker— Ktttlemf ; 
res II If — genuil e j / Ai . - 

Price $6 



History Ti>arhen> Are indents. 

The department of history and civ- 
ics is holding regular weekly meet- 
ings, where emphasis Is being given 
to the ppdaitogy of history teaching, 
a study of bI^Di if leant current events, 
and a careful study of the "best text 
books published for each course of- 
fered In this department, 

K Pnrfnw of Former Stad«nt. 

J. D. Rickman, who resigned as 
superintendent of printing, has gone 
to Osage City, where he Is In part- 
nership with Henry SHcher In the 
publication of the Free Press and 
Opinion. Mr. FUcher formerly was 
a student in printing under Mr. Rick- 
man. E. N. Rodell, Instnictor In 
printing. Is acting superintendent. 

«-><M^4-l'4>4>>i>#-l>4"f^<f •{•<i-M"i»M>«'M> 4»f.i.>t.4>.^-t.^+4^4.4»{, .H>+<f»M^4><»<|M|><f>^ 

Chafing: Dishes 

A sample ''Chafe'' or 
elaborate Chafing Dish out- 
fit ut ich ever you prefer i* 
easily selected from our line. 

One of the excluf ive fea- 
tures of our Chafing Dish, is 
the aluminum food pan. 




' A Son to the Biitbys. 

H. E. Blxby, '09. and Hallle Smith 
Blxhy. 'Oft, announce the hirth of a 
son. October SO. Mr. and Mrs, Blxhy 
live at Minidoka. Idaho, where Mr. 
Blxby has charge of the electrkat 
work of the government rediiniation 

It Is Sanitary and Durable 
$3.75 to $20 

Askren,The Jeweler 

I College Store 1220 Moro St< 



SDbfre«hni«n Like It. 

Prof. Andrews says: The 


' change In the entrance reriulrements 
■ Is creating Interest among the sub- 
freshmen stndents. It Is meeting the 
approval of all In this division. 

"Squire" Gould, former editor of 
' the Herald, spent Thursday la Man- 
hattan. He was on the way to To- 
peka to attend the teachers' meeting 
and the Aggie banquet. He Is farm- 
I Ing at Wllroads, Kana, 


»♦♦* *^V**'^***^^* »»»»»»»»»^ 

- Manhattan Repair Shop - 

The Goodyear System Is acknowl- 
edged the peer of all other systems 
and the work we turn out is guaran- 
teed to give the best of satisfaction. 
When you are tgain In need of work 
in this line, give na a trial. 

J. S. DAVIS, Prop. 
- Union National Bank bulding t 


I Q J4T__ A Pleasant Memory, because it was not placed i 
^'^^^ Memory Book for future reference. 

in a 

Is one of the student's most reliable assets. It i 

A IVIemOry ft^^"^.-! a thing that grows dearer with-ag;: K^^pa'li^t 
of your photos, picnics, athletic eve.i' You can find anything you wish in the line of 
memory and photo at the 

Go-Op. Book Store 




|.'„tir Yeaw Will Be Reqalr«(] for 
HlfCh School Cira<1» to RwelT© 
IHplomHs Here 


(Continued from Flr«t Page,) 


The ruling regarding the requtre- 
..(•nt of fifteen credlte for pntraace 
s, the Kansw State Agricultural Col- next fall will make no differ- 
,.iice in the number of terms In the 
filleife year. 

■'That does not alter the matter," 
f,;,yB President Waters. "There will 
),(,' three terma joat the same. The 
f ifrnlty met and arranged for the 
making of the new cotirses that will 
In. necessary. For the person who 
, ,imi>8 here with average high sPhool 
..fodlta. four years will be required 
for graduation from thia college. 
ThoBe who complete the work of the 
secondary school muat take the work 
■if the intermediate year that Is pro- 
vided for before they can enter the 
college, and then four years will he 
roqulred for them to graduate. The 
secondary achool win have ita home 
in tbe old Agricultural Hall. The 
siibfreshman department will have 
licadquartera in that building as soon 
,ip the agricultural department occu- 
ptos the new agricultural hall, which 
will lie very soon." 

The secondary school in to be a 
!!ccondary school in agriculture, me- 
clianir arts and home economtca. It 
is not to he maintained as a prepare- 

Aggie* fumbled, Emporia recoverlrfg. 
A«new intercepted a forward pait< 
Emporia reversed the trick. Agglea 
recovered a fumble. Sims plowed 
through for 15 yards. Slma forward 
passed over the goal line tor a touch- 
back. Half over w-lth the ball in Em- 
poria territory. 

Third Qowter. 
Aggies kicked off. Emporiana 
were held and the ball -^ent lo Ag-' 
gles. Line plunges by Loomls and 
Prather carried the ball to C. of B. 
lO-yard line. Sims flipped a pass 
across the line. Emporia wa« forced 
to kick to Prather. Emporia recover- 
ed a fumble. Angles got the ball on 
downs. Short bucka made flrat 
downs. Emi«orIa Intercepted a Daaa. 
Emporia kicked 50 yards, Emporia 
blocked a kick wlhlch Will lama re- 
covered for a touchdown, Schahlnger 
kicked goal. Agglea 7 ; EmporTa 7. 

Hortienltaral Rfuul Will Oo to ipo. 
k«ie, Nov. 11. 

Albert Dlckena, professor of hor- 
ticulture, will Judge applea at the 
NTattonal Apple Show at Spokane, 
Washington, November 11 to 17. 

Thia show is the largest of its kind 
in the United States. Exhibits from 
all parts of the country are shown 


Vets Met Mondsy. 

The Veterinary Association met In 
regular session Monday night. A 
short program was glv«n. Dr. Schoea- 
leber's talk was enjoyed. The pro- 
gram was followed by a lively busi- 
ness session, after which the mem- 
bers adjourned to the Mission Lunch 
Room for refreshments, toasts and 

Ten TewmB Are Plsyliig. 

A basket ball tournamsot in which 
ten teams are oonteatlng is being 

Aggies received, Agglea made first i played at the Y. M, C. A, Monday 

downs. Forward paaa to Holmes | night teams No. 2 and 7, and 5 and 

made 20 yards. Quarter over with g ^ni play, Tueaday night teama 1 

the ball In Emporia territory. jand 4. and 3 and 6 will play, Wed- 

i^st Quarter. nesday night teama No. 2 and 9 will 

Agglea made their downs. Emporia 'plar, 
was penalized 5 yarda. Three t4mes' 
the Aggies plunged for two-yard i 
gains, Prather carried to half a yard 

or the line. 4gnew went around theiQffJcg 3Q5 Povntz, 
end for touchdown. Pollom kicked' 
goal. Aggies 14; Emporia 7. Ev«>rythinff in PhotOKrHphv, 

Aggies kicked off, Emporia was 
forced to kick. Line plunges by the T'lTiisbins? done for araateurs. 
Agglea made first downs. Agnew 
slipped ten yards around the end for 
a touchdown, Pollom kicked goal. 
Aggies 21; Emporia 7, 

When Satisfaction is Souglit, 
a REDFERN Is Bougiit." 


Brown and Blue Serges _. ^^ f 18.00 

Brown and Blue Cbevolots 910.00 

.Scotch Mixtures • . • - fttaJtO 


"David Craig" and "Redfern" Skirts 

These Skirta are all Man Tailored and the styles are right up to 

the minute. 


We are woowlng a large and varied array of UTILITY COATS, cut 
full length and made up from Heavy Wool Cloakings. Stylish and 
practical for general wear. 
l*ricod from «7.50 to 918.00. 


Empnria was desperate and balled 
ii>ry srhool for the .oilege, but It '"'[up their plays. Emporia kicked and 
(iPBigned to fit men and women for gj^g fumbled on the return. 
life, tr they do not intend to take ^.jjg xggiea got the ball on downs. 
(•nlloge work. But If graduates from .p,jg Agglea continued to advance on 
(ho secondary school desire to enteT'^jijj^ smashes. Agnew carri(>d the ball 
tjio rollege, they may do so upon ^^^^ j^^ another touchdown. Pollom 1 
,„mi>lftion of the intermediate y^ar ^^^jj^ gt,^! Aggies 28; Emporia 1 

At the CoiiKWWational Church. * ^^^,^ . ^^^^^^ _.^^ Emporia wai^ 

The Rev. Dr. A. E. Holt has fll^OBen^^^^^,^. ^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^_^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ 

for his subject at the Congregational ^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^ ,^ ^^^^^ 

church tomorrow night, "The Stu-^ - _ __ 

and Industrial Conditions In 


the Open Country." The subject, No- 
vember 17. at night, will he: "The 
Student and Industrial Conditions in 
the City." 

For 5c, 10c and 25 c goods you'll 
find Crtm» llacUet Henrtquarters ; so 
don't waste that 10c for car fare 
flown town. Spend It at the Aggle- 
vllle Racket, where dimes do the 
work of dollars. 

{ Soctallsto Organize. I 

The socinlistB of KansaB State Ag- 

■ ricultural College have an organiza- 
tion now. It is to be a permanent 
thing, called the "K. S. A. C. Chap- 
ter of the I. S. S." The "1. S. S," la 
the Intercollegiate Socialist Society. 
The object of this club Is to 
study florlallstlc movements. About 
a doeen men have Joined. 

Type writers, Phone 40. 


The optometrist 

The results obtained by 
ASKREN, the optometrist, 
speak for themselves. 
Tired Ey^es Headache*, 
Pain ia Balli. Smarting, 

burning eyelids, letters become 
blurred while reading, are Bymp- 
tona caused by Eye Strain— and 
are quickly relieved by uur pro- 
perly fitted lenses. In every 
case absolute satisfaction guar- 

A S K R E N 

The Optometriftt 

Remember We Fit the Celebrat- 
ed SHUR-ON Eve Glass Mount- 

Dit. F. L. Munuucit 

■'bones: Office, SOS; Bes., 180. 

Office over Grocery Uepartment 
of Spot Cub Stores. 

Make SIrrullorli rin A«^?t|«taDt. 

.Tames W, Mcrullauh, vv*r.-> for the 
past two years has been a special I iijjrhoist skili and perfection 

field agent for the drpartment or 1 

entomologj*. wss appointed at 

the meeting of the board of reRfniR 

last week assistant entomologist in 
the K. S. A. C, experiment station, i 
His special field will be the invest!- 1 
gallon of staiJle crop insest pests. 


The Laundry of QUALITY 
?hone 701 ' 1219 Moro 

3. Q. A. iHZU>Bir 

Jeweler and Opticiaa 

in Marshall Theatre til d jr. 
Nfanhattan, Kansas, 

DE. G. A. CRISE, DentifSt 

35 year;' of 
lice should he 

continued prac 
fon vine inn 

nion Notionni Bank BuiUlintr 

Plione 91—2 rings, 
rfesidence 710 Moro 

An 18-horsepower Bteam roller, a 
40-horaepower oil tractor, two road 
graders and a gang plow were re- 
ceived by the engineering department 
a few days ago. They were sent to 
the college by the J. I. Case Thresh- 
ing Machine Company, for demon- 
stration purposes. The college also 
wlJl receive two gas tractors from the 
International Harvester Company 
next week. These engines are 25- 
horsepover and 45-borsepower. 

Cresa Rackett will give you three 
Hersbey's chocolates for 10c, Satur- 
day and Monday. Try our chocolates. 
Also 2ric egg poachers for 10a 
days only. 


ROOMS TO RENT — Two modern 
rooms for girls. 800 Fremont. 


Over New First NatM Bank 


Phone: Office 527 

The Sheridan Overcoat 

I Bos^ty Srmt2k (ElutifM | 

Extra Special Values 

Inch long Belted 
Coats aa cut shows at 
«13.00, «16.00, ,«10.5O 

91S.00 and f^.OO. 

M. J. McESE, D. B. 8. 

OtTice Phone (16. lies. Phone 63 , 

Office in hconis lS-19, Union 

National Bank Building. 

Seeds — Grain 


Over 200 Raincoats to 
Select from $5 to $15 

Knostman Clo. lio. 

Manhattan's Greatest Clothes Shop 





Kansaa : |,»»»» »»» .|.»» » »»»»»» * »-a">^'»^< ^ ^.♦ ^♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦■i' 

For StudentS"An Art Display 

Here is an oi-portunity you cannot afford to miss. Wo do not advise you to miss your classes, but It will pay you to miss other duUe. to 
order lo s^rnd an hour In our Art Room. Every picture is a Btuiy and you will find them to be as beautiful and interesUng aa those found 

in Art Galleries. 


We only want you to see our Une and see the possibilities of buying high-grade pictures. Also remember In selecting your gIfU for X- 
that a picture la always acceptable and appreciated by every lady. 

REMEMBER: We hare 200 Moldings from which to select your picture framea. 

311 Poyntz Ave. 






AiTliit«4is, ClTlIs, £a«ct]ie>Is and 
M«fhMilcat8 Unite for F^owshlp 

•nd Common Interests * | 

Dear Madam -- 

Vou win be intereatea and. we believe, plenBed to learn that we are now serving all day and ut» 
toll o'clock at night at our fountain dellclouB light liinchoDett including all popular tandwiches, 
cakes, pies, aalads, and oyatera. 

you feel, we feel sure, enjoy stopping In for a "BITK" here. The service is prompter than that of 
the average lunch room and scrupulous cleanllneBs la malntalnrd. 

prices are no higher than you would pay anywhere. considerlnR the quality of both food and service, 
—we believe you will say that they are considerably lower. If yon want a real big treat bring yourself 
md your friends here. 

Palace Drug Co. 


The engineers of K. 8. A. C. met 
Monday morning in the Old Chapel 
and adopted a conatitution for their 
organlaztion, which will be known aa 
the Engineering Aaaociatlon -of the 
Kansas State Agricultural College. A 
committee had been appointed at a 
previous meeting to draw up a con- 
atitution, and this constitution was 
accepted with only a few cbasgea. 
The aasoclatlon will meet next Mon- 
day to elect officers. H. H. Fenton 
already hag been elected president. 
To Promote FeUowflhlp. 

The purpose of the club la to pro- 
mote the engineering latereata of tb« 
college and a feeling of fellowship 
among the students and faculty. 
Membership la limited to those above 
the freshman year, special stadents 
taking work higher than the freeh- 
man course being eligible. A three* 
fourths vote of the members present 
at a meeting la necessary for mem- 
bership. A fee of fifty cents is to be 
charged upon initiation, this fee to 
Include the dues for the first term. 
Members pay twenty-five cents a 
term for dues. 

Officers Serve One T^rm. 

The officers of the club will "be a Professor Valley wont to Topeka 
president, vlce-preaident, secretary, | Thursday to attend the meeting of 
treasurer and marshal. The oftioers the teachers' aaaoclatloa. 

are to be elected at the first regular ! 1 

meeting of every term. The stand-' The Athenian and Browning aoci- 
Ing commltteea are tboae of execn-leties celebrated Hallowe'en in the 
tlve, financial and membership dn-' Athenian ball last Saturday night, 
ties. Membera from the different de- In the course of the evening mucli 
partment sare to compoae every com- cider was consumed. 

mlttee. The association will meet 

the first Monday of every month. 
Amendments require a four-fifths 
vote, and no amendment may be 
passed at the aame meeting at which 
It la proposed. 



Cress Racket t will give you three 
Hershey'a chocolates for 10c, Satur- 
day and Monday. Try our chocolates. | 
Also S5c egg poachers for lOc. Two 
days only. 

FOR RENT — 'A modern room near 

college. 1836 Osage street. 

FOR RENT — Suite of rooms fitted 
for three girls. 800 Fremont. 

Andrew Goldamitfa, 'IS, is teach- 1 
Ing in the Jewell City, Kansas, high ! 

Notice woo goes to Roger's barber 
shop: people who are particular. 
There's a reason for this. 

C. P. Holladay conducted the 
worth League aervlce at the M. 
chureh laat Sunday. 


Miss Ruth Bubrer of Enterprise. 
Kansas, Is visiting with Miss Hazel 
MerlUat, a sophomore. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. B. MUler of Dodge 
City are the parents of a son, William 
Waring, born November 1. Mrs. 
Miller formerly was Miss Gertrude 
Cannon of the music department of 
this college. 

ETorytliiiig in the Drug Iiin« 
— at the — 


Physidan and Sorgeon. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 238 

Res. 420 N. 3rd. Tel. 238-2 

Beginolng November 26 the do- 
mestic science department will serve 
noonday meals to a limited number 
of members of the board of Inatruc- 
tlon, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, 
Friday and Saturday of every week* 

Professor Price's American history 
classes have added to the library this 
term fifteen more duplicate volumes 
of the most urgently needed books , 
used In this course. Many more . 
books are needed. 

Go To 



For Your Tools. 

Cress Rackett will give you three 
Hershey's chocolates for 10c, Satur- 
day and Monday. Try our chocolates. 
Also 25c egg poachers for 10c. TvtO 
days only. 


Phone 75. 

Dean WlUard went to Topeka 
Thursday to attend the meeting of 
the Kansas State Teacfiers' Associa- 
tion. He will give an address on the 
subject, "Chemistry In the Secondary 
Schools," before the round table of 
physical and chemical sciences. 


All Work Done Neatly 
202 Poyntz Ave. 

Some men wear 
out gloves and some 
gloves wear out 
men, because they 
soil soon and must 
be replaced after a 
month's wear. 

Get D. a P. Gloves 
and you'll get the 
gloves that wear out, 
but they take their 
time aboitt it. 

;$1.50, |2, and more the pair 
I— guaranteed against Haws 
1 anywhere. 

One of the 

Most Import- 

to figure on now for the win- 
ter is where to buy shoes 
that will give the best satis- 
faction for the money. We 
have all grades and style?, 
ever)* pair guaranteed; rang- 
inif in price from $2 50 to 
Yrp, we do shoe repairing at 

Remington's ^^Zl 

Miss Cella Moore, '12, entertalnet^ 
the staff Of the Web-Kuro Annual, 
last Friday night at her home, I A 
Park Road. Those present: Mfs&i 
Ada Worley, Miss Grace Craven, A 
r.. niapp and O. H. Hower. 




Room 5 Marshall Bldg. 

Karl Miller, Inatructor In mannal PnOfle 187 

training and printing ftt the Sallna 
high school, was a college Tlsltor 
Wednesday. He stopped oyer In 

Manhattan on the way to the ^ftcl*- Oifice Purcell Block 
ers' meeting at Toipeka. 


Krank Campbell, a student herf» in j 
1911. was in town Monday. He basj 
been Trorklog since he left college for 
the Kansas City and Southern rail- 
way, and for the last cwo months hast i 
been at Pittsburg, Kansas. He is on 
the way to Delmar Junction, la. 
where he will work for the Milwau ' 
kee and St. Paul railway. I 

Residence 928 Leavenworth St 
Blanhattan, Kansas. 


W.S. Elliot 


I Res. 830 Laramie. Phone 91-2 Rinsi 
i Office Rooms 3-4. 

Union National Building, Phone 91. 


Office First Natloual Bank Bull'tins. 
Office PboDe KT. K«:i. 71» 

We have all mnslc In stock used 
in music department. Gluey Music 
Co.. Marshall Bldg. 

Delivered to any part or the city, or 
shipped to any part of the state. 

"Mike" Ahearn refereed the foot- 1 
ball game between Chapman and , 
.lunctioD City Saturaay. .Merle Col- ' 
lina umpired the game. I 


C. K. Brenner 

PHONE 3409 

411 Houston 



Phone 186 



■- BB 

Wc have arranged IB 
with the manufact- ■■ 
urers to furnish the 58 
celebrated SS 



EJectric Flat Iron 

U to our customers pn ten days free trial. 





The Princess is considered the hinhest Rrade electric iron made. 
PRICE $3.75. 

Come in and get one. Wc guarantee it to please you. 


* ♦ 
4> DR. BOYD + 

* Bye. Ear, Nose and Throat. * 
4 Glasses Fitted. <• 

* Room 2 MarshaU Bolldin)^, ,4 

* MantiattAO, Kansas. <i> 

* * 


Now Is the Time 

' Vou Will »e Butty Later. 

"There's « Photographer In your 
I Town." 

■Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House 

Manhattan Candy Kitchen 

Sandwiches and Rot Drinhs 
party Orders Carefully filled 

Seamans' Studio 

^ 1 ' ■ ' ■ M M M'' M '' l|l 'M^~W^fW ^%J' 

■ m mim ^ ttf^^^^t^t0^ ^t ^H t ^t^^i^< 

The Students Headquarters 
for Up-to-date Portraits 

1 101 Moro St. 2 Blocks from College 


Kansas State agriculturaj- College 

\rol. XVrn. Semi- Weekly. 



No. 18 




(ongresH In Belim Held of AgricuitU' 

rai College HeftdB And Directors 

of Experiment Sttttlons 

hopes to make the club a source of 
general benefit to the local riders. 
College headquartera for the motor- 
cycltHtB have been established for 
some time just outside The Herald 

(HA I I CFNIIIIK. flAIUri*? poiatment of Uent. H»rbold, but ac- 
JllALL JtlllUKa Unlll/Lf cording to a regulation of the war 




The Kansas State Agricultural 
College may loao Its president. H. J. 
Waters Is being referred to tn news- 
napers and farm Journals as "the 
next secretary of agriculture." 

It is certain that a new secretary 
is to be chosen. With the election of 
Woodrow WllBon to the presidency, 
(l)Q chances of President Waters be- 
coming secretary of agriculture have 
taken a nupward course. His ex- 
perience and ability and above all, 
his sympathy In his work, qualify 
him for the place. President Wa- 
lors is not conducting a campaign for 
the place, If he desires It. He has 
not expressed himself on the sub- 
ject. At present he is at Atlanta, 
(la., attending a congress of agricul- 
tural college beads and directors of 
pxperlment stations. 

Charles l^ever, congresaman from 
f^outh Carolina, who ts chairman of 
the house committee on agriculture, 
paid a high tribute to President Wa- 
ters, when In Manhattan recently. 
"He is one of the big men In the ag- 
rlcultnral life of our country," he 

AMKoclatJon i'laiui to I>o Some 

The Engineering Association met 
Monday in the Old Chapel for a busi- 
ness session. Officers were elected. 
H. H. Fenton and J. C. Jones bad 
been elected at & previous meeting 
to act as president and secretary un- 
til officers were elected. They wer? 
retained as officers of the asucla-- 

.%nti-Dancer8 Are Making a Deter* 
mined Fight — Clan Dum Must 
Be Paid Before Voting 



department, officers are allowed to 
do a certain amount of detail duty. 
Lieut. Harbold would have served 
the limit of his detail duty some! 

ment was not made. No appointment CHEERS FOR AdBIE Gi Or Ci oAMC 
has been made. I 

VtMuitm Were Responded to By Loyal 

College People— TvAchers' 

Meeting Was Succeee 


Evidently the senior dance quea- 
tion has not been settled. The oppon- 
ents of dancing will, when the class- 
meets Thursday morning In C 26. 
attempt to rescind the action taken 
by the class two weeks ago, and up- 
held by the class last week, to have 
In the election, W. G. Jaities wasja dass dance. The opponents of 

chosen vice president, Leo Re^road 
Ib the treasurer. L. E. Grube Is 
marshal. At the Monday mpi>tfns G2 
signed the constitution. Dean Mc- 
Cormlck and Professo" Conrad were 
signers. Other memluvs of llu- en- 
gineering faculty w'U Join the organ- 
ization. The con^ttitiiinn nlll be 
held open for signers for a week. The 
aesoclatlon debated the i[U<>stlon of 
some sort of Inslgaia for the club. 
It has been suggested that the mem- 
bers should wear fla.'iuol shirts, with 
[letters on the pockets lo sho« iiiem- 
bershtp In the organization and ibe 
course In which the wnnror Is en- 

dancing now say that they are In the 
majority and are planning for a fin- 
ish ftgbt. W. E. Orimea, president 
of the class, la conducting the claaa 
meetings In a neutral manner, allow- 
ing tbe same privileges to both 
sides. He has said that If the class 
holds to Us decision of having a 
dance, that he will appoint a com- 
mittee that will arrange for a dance 

Payment of class duea may make 
some difference In the results. Both 
sides say that there are some who 
have been casting their votes Joy- 

Plans Ai^ Being Made for the Orap 

torlcal Contest. . „ ^ ^ 

The Prohibition League held Its "«" than 2;! 5 Aggies attended 
first meeting of the year in the pid ' 'he banquet la the Commercial Club 
Chapel last Thursday afternoon. The'^oom at Topeka last FHday ulght aa 
officers elected were: Proaldent. C> f^al event of the meeting of the 
O. Levlne; vice president, w. J-'K*"" State Teachers* AsaoclaUon. 
Mamhall; secretary, J. W. Musll; 'There were so many there that an 
treasurer, A. H. Montford. The next | "fa room had to be used to acoom- 
meeting of the league will be held}«>odate all 
Thursday, November 20, In the Old 


Tbe oratorical contest will be 
held at Ottawa this year. The date 
for the contest has not yet been 
named. As this Is the only oratori- 
cal contest In which K. 8. A. C. can 
compete with the other colleges of 
the state, an unusual Interest Is felt 
In this contest. 


Dr. J. T. Willard acted 
as toastm aster. Talks were made by 
J. D. Walters, professor of archltec- 
iure and drawing; Prof. M. L. Ward, 
acting president of tbe college 30 
years ago and now at Ottawa Un> 
veralty; Professor Rose, superintend 
ent of the Rosedale schools and a 
student at the college here In the 
early eighties; Dr. R. A. Mllllken, of 
Chicago University; Dr. J. L, Mer- 
rlam, of tbe University of Missouri: 
and W. E. Blackburn, of Anthony, a 
member of the board of regents. MIM 
Nell Hlckok, '11, and Clifford Strat- 

Students* IMreetory Is Out. 

A college directory has been Issued 
by Don McCallum and J. H. Young. 
The directory contains the names of Iton, '11, responded on behalf of the 

ously who are In arrears In their (jj^ regents and administrative offl-| alumni of the college. 



(Several Mntters Are To Be Decided 
This Week. 

The football enthusiasts of the col- 
lege will be called together some 
lime this week by 1. L. Fowler, pres- 
ident of the Rooters' Club, and sev- 
eral Important matters discussed. It 

has been suggested that the rooters ^^^^ .j^^^^^ mnder.. In Commis 
buy felt hats of similar design andj 
made of the college colors. These I 


slon Butilneas 

A buying and selling corporation! 

Increased Number Was at the 
Teachers' Meeting 

Members of the board of instruc- 
tion who attended the teachers' 
meeting at Topeka have returned to 
Manhattan and classes. They say 
that the meeting was a complete suc- 
rpBB. W. S. Heusner, superintend- 

pnt of the schools of Junction City, Is ^ united. Sample hats will be shown 
the new president of the association. I at the meeting that will be held. 
Prof, J, W. Searson of this college. Fifty cents would buy the sort of 
was chosen a member of the execu- hat that would serve the purpose. Atlairg"(^gy j,g(.„ made 
tive committee of the Bngllsh sec- last reports President Fowler was 

class dues, Some arrangement will (,gj,g ^f tjjg college, the board of lu- 
be made for the Thursday meeting ' gtruction, and the names of all stu- 
Bo that those who have not paid aHj^gtits, with home and Manhattan 
their class dues will not be allowed ^^^resses and telephone numbers, 
to take part In the balloting. The L^^jg^ever possible. The book Is 
class treasurer sbould find tbe Pres- ! neatly and attractively arranged and 
ent contention a good Incentive to;,ninuB many of the mistakes of last 
the members to fill the class cof fers. ' yegg's directory. Manhattan adver- 

. Itlsers were liberal In taking space. 

The Amos Prlntery published the 


No charge is made for the 

hats show up at a football game for .^^ ^^^„ organized among the ad 
several miles, and serve to keep I .^j,^^^ students in the stock-Judging 
those who are doing the cheering I ^.j^gg ^.^^ Advanced Live Stock 

Firm, Kansas State Agricultural Col; 

lege Is the name of the organization. 

Progress along the buying Hoe has 
While attend- 

.Agglen Were Under Inspection. 

Mr. Chapman, the sporting editor 
of the Topeka State Journal, and Mr. 
Dexter. asslBtant coach at Washburn, 
Isaw the Aggle-C. of E. game last Frl- 
(day. Dexter Is a former Missouri 
player, being a member of the Tiger 
squad when Coach Lowman wa^ 

helping to whip the Mlssourians Into 

lion, a member of the committee on tr>'lng to arrange a meeting Satur-|m^„gggr bought a Duroc Jersey boar' 
high school EngllBb, and a delegate day morning, 
to the national conference of English Other thinks 

ing a sale at Stockdale last week, thei^^j^^p^ ^^^ Topeka scouts prophesy 

a hard Rarae at Manhattan Thanks- 
and paid ?15 for It. Two hundred 

When President Waters announc- 
ed that the Aggies had defeated the 
College of Emporia at football, It 
was a signal for some riotous cheer- 
ing. Alumni, former students, mem- 
bers of the faculty and friends of 
the college attended the lianquet. 

The meeting of the teachers' asso- 
ciation thlB year was a big success. 
Many K. S. A. C. people were on tbe 
program. President Waters, aa 
president of the teachers' associa- 
tion, succeeded In getting a large at- 
tendance. Prof. J. W. Searson was 
the official press agent for the asso- 
ciation and he succeeded in keeping 
the Kansas teachers informed of the 
meeting, because the stories he sent 
out were real copy, and Kansas edi- 
tors pounced upon them eagerly. 
Much credit Is due him for the suc- 
cess of tbe meeting. 

are to be talked m,^ fu^y shares have been issued on 
teachers at Chicago, during the over. Entertainment of some sort (^,g j,^,^ These shares are being 
Thanksgiving holidays. R. G. Tay- will he provided for the members of gold to tbe students for ten cents a 
lor was re-elected secretary-treasurer | the Colorado football squad who are giiare. The shares being sold now 

giving Day. 

of the history section. Miss Ella 
Weeks was chosen secretary of the 
drawing round table. Dr. Mary 
Harmon was chosen secretary of the 
botany and zoology round table. Miss 
Donaldson, a teacher In the home; 
economics course here last year, who I 
now teaches In Wichita, was madej 
secretary of the home economics de- 
part ment. 

More than 5,000 teachers attend- 
ed the meeting, 1,400 more than 
ever attended any previous meeting. 

In town Saturday night. Rooters will ^^^ preferred stock, but if the hog 
be urged to get megaphones, also, j^ ^^t ^^i^ ^y a certain date It will 

i be butchered, and in that case It will 

Welw Enjoy a Stag. | become common stock. 

Here ts a list of the officers: G.B. 

H. Jran- 

:*fOTORrvnjsTa ohoamze 

The Webster society held a stag 

social at the Y. M. C. A. last Friday i«'''^P'^*'"'<='f- Prceldent; 1 

night. Oyster stews and apples «<>"■ vice president; G. Hancock, se^ 
i were served as refreshments. Roy I. 
i Davis acted as toastmaster. W. P. 

Haya toasted the Websters. G. H.j"'"'*^- 

Hower talked on the subject "what i ™*"''8*'"— ''^'"'' 
I it means to be a Webster." J. H. 

lyoomis gave a short history of the 

.■iociety. G. E. McCarthy concluded 
ithe program by a toast to The Euros. 

retary: Jake Holmes, treasurer; R 
lo. Swanson, yardman; Harry Gil- 
attorney; Waldo 

Science Club .MeetB TmTiiy. 
The Science Club will hol'l a me*,t- 
ing in the Physical Silfuco building 
today at 4:30 o*clo(.lt. Paper.^ will 
be presented by 0. W Hunter of the 
bacteriological department, and by 
Joe O. LIll. of the agcpntmi.v depart- 
ment. Visitora are welomo. 


B. Grimes, 

.\re .attending .%tlanta CTongreaa 

President Waters and Dean Web- 
ster left Monday for Atlanta, Ga., 

Hill nimltlOR Cont**e» Will Be InH(l-| ^ ^ Wlltlams has returned from 

t"t«<^ ( 1 trip in the west and will spend the 

An organization of motorcycliats^ .^^^ brtwm.;: now and Christmas in 

was affected last Wednesday eve-j ^ij^nhattan. after which he will again 

nlng at a meeting of the pop-pop en-j ^^^.^jj ^ ^ student. 

thnslasta in the Agglevllle Hall. : 

Twenty members have been obtained | ^^^-^— ^^ ^*— ^"^"^^"^^^^ 
and it is the desire of those promot- 
ing the organization that all of tbe 
motorcycle riders In Manhattan will 
join the clnh. 

Elmer Klttell has been elected 
president. Howard Robinaon Is 
vice president: Ray Fink, secretary- 
treasurer. W. Simpson was chosen 
captain to lead the hikes. The pur- 
pose of the organisation Is to pro- 
mote Interest In motorcycling by In- 
troducing hill climbing contests, en- 
durance runs, and the many other 
enjoyable features that are posBlble. 
The organizers of the club Intend 
to have club rooms and make these 
rooms headquarters, Literature of 
all the branches of pop-pop machines 
win bo secured and President Klttell 


Many .%lumni VlMte«1 the C-ollef^ on 
Return froni Topeka. 

Last Saturday was reunion day at 
the college. Many graduates and 
former students who attended the 
meeting of the Teachers' Association 
at Topeka, stopped over In Manhat- 
tan on the return to their schools. 
Among those who visited the college 
were: Ed Isaac, '12, teacher in tbe 
Dickinson County high school; L. N. 
Ambler, '12, teacher at Cottonwood 
Falls; Mildred Innskeep, '12, teacher 
at Olathe high school; Catherine 

Three Daya of Turkey. 
HaM Ser^'e<l His Term of Detail The Thanksgiving holidays will be 
Service jihe same as usual, Thursday, Friday 

Lieutenant Harbold will not be the and Saturday. So far no provision 
commandant of cadets here this has been made tor excusing students 
year, as was repotred In The Herald. ; Wednesday noon, as baa been the 
President Waters asked for tbe reap-lcustom In other yeara. 

where they will attend a meeting of 

the representatives of the agrlcul- [ Tucker, '12, teacher tn the school for 
tural colleges and directors of exper-Uhe blind at Kansas City, Kansas: 
Iment stations. L. T. Perrlll, '12, teacher in Marlon 

high school: Andrew Goldsmith, '12, 
teacher in Jewell City high school; 
Alice Roberts, '12, teacher in Oska- 
loosa high school; Trene Case, '11, 
Nellie Baker, '12, Lola Brethour, 


University of Colorado vs. Aggies 
College Field, Saturday. November 16th 3:30 P, M. 

Admission $1.00 Grand Stand Free 

ThU will be Alumni Day. All Alumni will occupy center section in Grand 

Come out and sec the Rocky Mountain Champions tangle with the Aggie*. 

'12, L. E. Wllloughby, '12. Essie B. 
Schneider. '12. Valerie Oglvie, '12, 
and Metah Bchaeffer, '10. 

At t.|ie Colln^'e «:iul> 

Prof, and Mrs. L. A. Flti and Miss 
Cartotta Ford were guests of the Col- 
lege Club at dinner Sunday. Dr, E. 
P. Kubin, a former member of the 
teaching force of reterinarj* medi- 
cine, was a guest of the club Monday 
night. Dr. Kubin baa l>eeQ In Kansaa 
City recently, engaged in serum 

Miss Reed Is Better, 

Miss Nellie Reed, a Junior, while 
in Fairchlld Hall Monday afternoon, 
fainted and had to be taken on a 
stretcher to the Domestic Science 
building and eared for by Misa Nich- 
olson, the college nurse. At last 
reports Miss Reed was much better. 



m mm\v herald. 

Publlsbed each Wednesday and 
Saturday durfog the college year bj 
the students ot the Kansas State 
Agricultural Cotlege. 

BubBcrlptlon Prlc«, per rear tl.OO 

Entered at the postofflce at Manhat- 
tan, Kansas, aa seoond-ctaas matter. 


Unaalmonaly diMen at the Rec«nt 

Bdwin Taylor of Edwardsyille, ja 
now the president of the board of 
regents of this college. He succeeds 
Arthur Capper, who resigned some 
time ago from the board. W. E. 
Blackburn of Anthony is vice presi- 
dent of the board. 

Phone S686. 

C. O. Wellington. . .Managing Editor 
O. C. Van Neste. . .Business Manager 
C. Lee Archer. . .Ass't Bus. Manager 
Ralph Musser. .Subscription Manager 

E. H. Smith Athletic Editor 

Geo. H. Hower Reporter 

Iry Puller Reporter 

James West Reporter 

W. A. Sumner Reporter 

flenlor-Jatilor Well Attended. 

An unusually large crowd attend- 
ed the Senior-Junior dance given in 
the AggleTllIe hall last Saturday 
niRht. Fifty couples were there. 
yUsE Jones and Mr. Hesser chaper- 
oned. KIpp's orchestra played. 

Why Society Brand clothes? Com- 
pare them for style, materfala, etc., 
with other makes, you will decide 
in favor of Society Brand always. 
Knoatman Clothing Co. 




Work SUrt« VnOer the IxwdertMp 

of Captalii Mct'allum— A tiood 

Saaaon in Sight 

If the engineers do adopt a flan- 
nel shirt with labeled pockets as the 
emblem of the engineering society, 
ftnd then proceed to wear the em- 
blem, here's just one suggestion: 
Buy two shirts. 

The cheering at the Aggie-Em- 
porta game was a whole heap better 
than at any other time this year. 
But not everyone Is in that Jay Rah 
that should be. Perhaps some of the 
men don't know the yelta. The 
ilooters' rtub might help things 
along by baring the yells printed and 
distributing them around. It's a 
fact that a good many people do not 
know the yells. It's time to learn. 

Professor Call left Sunday for a 
trip into eastern Kansas In the In- 
terest of the extension division. He 
will visit Menden, Oskaloosa. Ton- 
ganoxie and Atchison. 

Prof. O. E. Reed of the dairy de- 
partment, \s away on an institute trip 
this week. He will visit Merlden, 
Oskaloosa, Tonganosle and Atchison 
before returning. 

At the K, If. game at I^Awrence the 
K. a. A. C, students were considered 
as stylish In dreaa as any one there. 
Why? Knostman takes a little 


The overcoat stock Is the 
complete now at Knost man's. 
eral large shipments just In. 


Varslty basketball practice was 
started laat Tuesday, under the lead- 
ership of Captain McCallum, Basket- 
ball promlaea to more than hold Its 
own with the other major sports 
tbia year and a good season is ex- 
pected. With all but one man of the 
1911 team on band for the start of 
the season, and with the return of 
Prather, center on the 1910-11 team, 
lovers of the game may rest assured 
that the center position will be 
taken care of, and that the team 
will be far better balanced than was 
that of last Reason. 

A good crop of mateiral was en- 
listed on the freshman team last sea- 
son and Coach liOwman Is expecting 
several of these men to make a good 
showing this year. The race for po- 
sitions will be close and interesting. 
The greatest competition will be I 
among the guards. Several fast] 
guards were dlscoverpd on the fresh- 
man team last season and these will 
hear watching this season. 

As yet no schedule has been ar- 
ranged, but judging from the num- 
jber of applications that the coach 
has received for games, the schedule 
will he a strong one. 

If You Don't Like it 

Bring It Back 

That's what we tell every person who buys a Conklln Fountain Pen 
at our store. We make this asolute guarantee because the manu- 
facturers of 

Conklln Self-Filling Fountain Pens 

know that they produce the best pen on the market and therefore 
they protect the mercant. 


We will allow you to use one of these Pens until you are certain 
that it Is the best fountain pen yon have ever used. If you don't 
think It ia the best, bring it back. 

College Book Store 

5 per cent Cash Discount. 

Th«* mnr» that Is nearest the aindent. 


F;a8t Col lege Gate. 


How many of the Aggie rooters 
understood Cheerleader Plumb's an- 
nouncement of the snake dance last 
Friday Judging from the size of the 
crowd that climbed down from the 
Btands and scurried away to their 
suppers, the invitation was not wide- 
ly understood. A snake dance to be 
properly executed should Include 
every rooter In the stands. Every 
man should take to the field as soon 
as the final whistle is blown and 
should proceed to place his hands on 
the shoulders of someone In front of 
himself and also see that there is 
some one else behind him. There's 
going to be another snake dance Sat- 
urday. Join It. 

Harris Stadiea at Cornell. 

N. L. Harris, superintendent of 
the college poultry farm, has been 
granted leave of absence by the 
board of regents. He will spend the 
remainder of this term and the win- 
ter term at Cornell University. He 
left Monday for Cornell University. 

Athol Vadekin saw the Wasbburn- 
K. U. game at Topeka Saturday. 

Who wants to ammtl 
new mown hay in the 
country if he can 
breathe in ga»oiine 
on Fifth Avenue? 

"TiMi Cit," Sb 

Wm. r. Droge. deputy dairy com- 
i mlssioner. Is In the sotttheastern part 




R RENT--FurnlBhed rooms for" " '" "" «"«nufas<ern parr * 

housekeeping at 1105 Vattier.'°' *^^ '"*'^ *''"' ^"""^ *>" «" inspec- | 

tlon trip. 


ROOMS TO RENT — Two modern , 
rooms for girls. 800 Fremont. i 

Sweaters, Jerseys, tonnes, best 
standard makes only, at Knostman's. 

if -^l-^l^ 


Marshall Theatre 
Monday, Dec. 9th 

The United Play Co., Owners 

Present — 



Clyde PHch's Oreatewt Play. 

" The City " 

Where Was the Rest in Von nrought 

Regular Prices. , .»l.flO, »I.OO, 50c 

HOC off 91.50 Seat*). 2JV off «1 Seatti 


The Nettleton 





A sample "Chafe" or 
elaborate Chafing Dish out- 
fit w I, ich ever you prefer is 
easily selected from our line. 

One of the exclutive fea- 
tures of our Chafing Dish, is 
the aluminum food pan, 




No. 2 Pump 

A necessary shoe 
in the average man's 
equipment. The 
Nettleton Pump fits 
snugly with comfort 
and bears the Hall 
Mark of Fashion. 

Price very reasona- 
ble, considering the 



It Is Sanitary and Durable 
$3.75 to $20 

Askren,The Jeweler 

College Store 1220 Moro St* 





♦*+♦+** ******H 

l-**» >»» 4"t.4-»»»^»4.4»»^.t„»^»(.it,.»^^,}, 

>♦♦♦«« «^«««*«4»»<** ♦••»♦»♦♦♦ » ♦♦♦♦»»»» 

- Manhattan Repair Shop - 



The Goodyear System ia acknowl- 
edged the peer of all other systems 
and the work we turn out la guaran- 
teed to jflve the beat of satisfaction. 
When you are tgain in need of work 
n this line, give us a trial. 

J. S. DAVIS, Prop. 
Union National Bank bmldinc 



♦♦*♦* • •» • »»•♦♦ ♦ ♦♦ 

114 8. Fourth 

GllleU nidK. 

Thecountryiaa great 
place for thedeafand 
diunb. They don't 
mind the quiets You 
have to dodge care 
and autoe in the city. ^^^__ 

"The City" H.B.Koct. ( 

Manhattan Candy Kitchen 

Sandwiches and Rot Drinhs 
partT Orders iCarcfully filled 

Seamans' Studio 

*■*■■ !■--- -LrL-_rv- 

The Students Headquarters 
for Ip-to-date Portraits 
1 101 Moro St. 

Blocks From College 

Presidentelect Wilson 

Learned shorthand and typewriting. He wrote his "History of the Ameri- 
can People- in shorthand before dlctuing It to a stenographer. It pays 
o learn shorthand and typ«writing-u-, a steppi„« «tone-We have the 
typewr part-VanSaafs System, which holds tb. world's record made 
last Jnly by Mias Florence WUson (not President-Elects daughter) of 
105 words a mlnnte. LEAEN TO USE THE TYPEWRITER. Woodrow 
did It and It paid. A course FREE when you buy or rent. Pries Toc for 
a regular (1.00 couree. At Brewer's Bookstore. 
411 Poyma Phong ^^ 

Wanhattan Typewriter Emporium 

* '"•*»>"*' Phone 40 




>(..unt(iineers Average 176 Pouu.Is— 

Tbey P»»y * Plunging Gmm« — IV- 

feated l't*h S«turd«y- 

wttb ease. The WaBhburn kicker i Van Neate trades at KnoBtman's. 
turned out to be a wonder and dead-! do you? 
ly accuracy with the forward pasB 

netted the Topekana the only touch- 
down of the cartie. 

The defeat of the College of Em- 
poria team at the handB of the Ag- 
gies last week gives the I^owman 
team a clear title to the Kansas 
Conference honors. Washburn loBt 
all claim to the Kansas championship 
when the Normal eleven defeated the 
Blue, The Driver team has 

Just received, 1,600 new Bub]ectB 
in the postcard line. Olney Music 


The Epworth League of the M. E. 
church gave an ice cream social at 
the M. E. church last Friday night. 

The AggleB meet the UnlvorsUv of 
Colorado eleven on the college field 
,„.xt Saturday afternoon. The Rocky Bhip. 
Mountain team has held the champ- 
ionahip of that region for the last 
four seasonB and Ib giving an excel- 
lent account of itself this year. 

The Colorado team comes to Man- 
,,„ttan flushed with a hard won vic- 
tory over the University of Utah 
Pleven last Saturday. A drop kick 
l,y Quarterback Hartman won that 
(■niKPft, and the Mountaineers are 
tiighly elated over the outcome, a« 
they considered the Utah game the 
stifft-at one upon tlielr 1912 sched- 
ule. Coach Fi>lBom'« team appears to 
he well balanced, the team weight 
average being better than 176 
iMJUtidB. The line averages 182 
imuiuls and the haekfield Ififi. 
folorado Relief* on llunging. 

riie roloradoanB play the old style j 

Mabel Broberg, '12, was visiting 

n0t friends In Manhattan Siturilay. She 

played enough games with Kansas' '^ teaching school ii Mcl^hcraon 

teams to lay claim to the champion- county 


The Lincoln Cou»j{j' Cluh tiwk a 
"hike" to Wild Cat Monday night. 
They were chaperonc.1 by Mies T^.lla 

TAmm In the Pitch Play Which Have , Weeks. 

Tuftpired Numeronfl Rdltorrials [ 

Clyde Fitch's splendid play. "The. Clifford L 
City," In which Hugo B. Koch Is 
soon to appear here, has as its cen- 
tral theme the lure of the bright 
lights of the metropoliB for the boy 
and the girl raised in the country or 

GlUefl, a senior In the 
Kansas City, Kansas, high school, 
spent the week end with his brother, 
A. H. Gilles. 

Take your cue from the old stu- 

Bmall town. It ts a problem which jdenta 



three bucks at the line and aj 
If refiuiretl. Fullback Knowles 

many homes have faced. Fitch un- 
doubtedly aimed to be fair In his 
treatment of the subject. One of 
hlfl characters launches Into a 
powerful defense of the cHy. It is 
often quoted and has been used as 
the basis for numerous newspaper 
edltorialfl. The famous speech Is 
aB followH: 

I "Xo. Yoirr^^ all wrong. I^et's ' 
be honest with ourseli'cs today. Don't : 

lu B terrific 1 HO-pound line plunper 

It. a terrmc 1 v ,u,„„„u iMame the city. Ifa not her fault. It's 

aiu\ is regarded with terror through- 
mil ill'* western states 

V of C*8. right Rtianl, weighs ins S ^ , j *u j . iOffi**** nvoT 

'• "I V o, r. ,^^ heart we're good the good In ub|V'1*>'-*' uvt-r 

feet one inch. i 

will win. If the had, Hod help us! Store 

Knostman's, greatest outfitters 
young men. 



PhyNh'ian and Surgeon 

attics Marshall Rldg. 

ReNident^ I4«8 Falrchlld 


November 20th. and 2l8t. an experienced salesman from 
the Russia Fur and Trimming Company will be here to con- 
duct a fur sale for us. 

This will be the opportunity of the season to select your 
FufS. The salesman is thoruoghly competent to advise you 
ai to the style and wearing quality of any piece you may 

The mantifacturers entire line to select from, every fur 
known to fashion from the inexpensive pieces to handsome 
Mink sets, Coats, etc. 

crouter. the °'"" "^^ '^^'"'* """ '""'^ '"'*''' '^ '" Office Phone 57 Res. 2482 

Paine Furniture 


Tinuudfl and stands six 
He in touted as being one of 
' fiistPBt [liayers on Ihe team. 
^'\ The Aggies will he ready for Colo- 
' r.Mlo aixl the game promlBcs to be 
nfte well worth watrbing. The hard- 
Mt work of the season Is before the 
Aggies frotn now on. After the de- 
foiit of the .layhawker eleven by 
Driver's fighling Washburn I tea last 
Saturday the lx>wman players realt'/.e 
fUal Ihe Topcka eleven will put up a 
.titff fight on Turkey Day. Wash burn 
will have no hard games previous to 
Iheir battle with the Aggies Novem- 
iier LIS. while the I-owmiin machine 
will iilay three of their toughest bat- 
tlcK in the next three weeks. 

VVaMhhui-n H»«t « Kicker. Tmi 

Don't blame the city. She gives tlie 

man bis opportunity. It's up to him 

and what he makes of !t. A man 

can live in a small town all his life, , MRS. BOSWOITH 

and deceive the whole place and I ^jj^ HoUStOn 

himst'lf into thinking he's got all the „,j . , f^^^TMr" \r V CQ A nrXTH I 

virtues. wbPn at heart he's a hypo- SH.^MPOOING, MASSAGING 

erltp. But the village gives htm no and MANICURING 

Mnnhattan, ^ans. 

Phone 186 

cliaure to find it out, to prove it to 

his fellows. The small town is too 

easy. BrT THE CITY: A man goes ******* + '!'**-t**** + * 

tn thn gates of a city and knocks. ♦ 

New York, riiirago, Boston, or San * 

FranciBCO— no matter what city, so ♦ 

long as It's big and busy and selfish * 

and self centered, and she comes to ♦ 

!ier gates and takes him in, and she * 

stands blm in the middle of her!* 

DR. BOYD -f 

Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat, ♦ 
(ilasses Fitted. * , 

Rooms MnrNhnll lUiildlng, .4>i 
Manhattan, Kun^as. * , 

♦ , 
The game with the Topeka team, ^^rket place —where Wall street ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ + »»^»*-H"»^ 
while not for the stale rbanipionsbip^j^^ Herald square and Fifth avenue 
iB one that the Aggies must win. i^j^^ ^^^ Rowery and Forty-second 
The Washburn team proved the *>et- j^j|.pg^ ^j, jj^g^^ ^^^ jj,gre she strips 
fer eleven In the battle with thejj^j^ naked of all his disguises and 
Kansans. The Blue line outcharged j^,, ^j^ hypocrisies, and she paints 
the Jaybawkers and broke up theij^^^ ambition on her fences and lights 
pel plays of the Moase-Frank men j ^p j^^^. gfeygcrapera with it. What he 
^^^^__^.^^^^__^^^^__^_^_ I wants to be and what he thinks he 

la. and then she says to htm: 'Make 
good it you can or to hell with you.' 
and what is In him comes out to 
clothe hlB nakedness and to the city 
he can't He. I know because I've 


Jeweler and Opticiui 

in Marshall Theatre Bldg. 

Manhattan. Kansas. 


The Optometrist 

Andrew Goldflmith, '12, stopped 
over last Friday in Manhattan on bis 
way home from the State Teachers' 
Aasociation at Topeka. He is teach- 
ing in Jewell county. 

DR. G. A. CRISE. Dentist. 

35 years of continued prac 
tice should be convincing of 
highest skiil and perfection- 

The results obtained by 
ASKREN, the optometrist, 
speak for themselves. 
Tired Ey,ei Headachee, 
Pain in Balli, Smarting, 

burning eyelids, letters become 
blurretJ while reading, are symp- 
tons caused by Eye Strain- and 

Miss Helen Bergh, 'U, stopped 
over in Manhattan after attending 
the Slate Teachera' meeting at To- 
peka. She iB teaching In Bethany 
College. Lindsborg, Kansas. 


Over New First Nat 'I Bank 

Office No. 5 

Phone: Office 527 

Phone, Res., 719 

Electric Light is the 
Most Economical light 

EVERYBODY knows the advantage of electric 
light — its cool, clean convenience — its bril- 
liancy and purity of coloi — its hygienic value. 
But do !/ou know that it is also tlie least expensive of 
the various kinds of llRht available for homes, offices, 
stores, public halls and interiors in general ? 

The many advantaf^es of electric light tire Julljf 
appreciated onijf by those who use it. Likewise 
only those who use Edicon Maida Lamps have 
electric light at minimum coil. 

Above Lampt at G>«t at Office of 

ice, Light & Power Co. 


M. J. McKIK, D. D. S. 

Office Phone (Ui. Res. Phone 63 

Miss opal Neff, a teacher in the] Office ID KcomS 18-19 Union 

National Bank Buildinj?. 

Kansas City, Kansas, grade schools,! 
spent the week end visiting Kansas 



• It i 

Ity girls who are attending college. 

Catherine Tucker, '12, iB visiting 

her parents at 924 Bluemont avenue. 

______ Phe IB an Instructor in the school 

a'requicMy relieved by t^ur pro- for ihe blind in Kansas City. 
perly fitted lenses. In evgry 
case absolute satisfaction guar- 


Seeda — Grain 


Manhattan Kansas 

Call UP 

Ramey Bros. 

Phone 20 


The Optometrist 

Remember We Fit the Celebrat- 
ed SHUR-ON Eye Glaaa Mount 

DK. P. L. MUltDOClt 
I'hones: Office, aWJ; BeB., 180. 

Office over Grocery Department 
of Spot Cash Stores. 

For Students-An Art Display 

- . afford to miBB We do not adTi». you to mlBs your classes, but It will pay you to mis. other dutle. In 
Here Is an opportunity yon cMnot afford '''^ ' ^^^^ ^^^ ^hem to be a. beautiful and Inter^tlng aa tboae found 

order to spend an hour In our Art Room. Every picture la a smoy 


w, „„1, w.n. ,.u to .» cur Un. „d «« ..« .0«>">>ti« .< ».,.« h>..-„ad, ,.«»«.. A.» ™m.»«r ,. ».«.,n. ,..r ««. <or X-»« 
,6., . plotur. .. .lw.y. a-epUble ..d .PPreCUd b, .vr, 1.*. 

HEMEMBBE: We 6ii»« 200 Molding, from whloh to MlBot yoor picture frame.. 

311 Poyntz Ave. 


Itoralte of Satard^'a Guim. 
WaihburB 10. KutMa 0. 
Tale 10, Brown 0. 
Pennaylvanit 27, Michigan 21, 
Harrard 9, Vanderbllt 8. 
Bueknell 17, Narr 7. 
Pittsburg u 64. Marjiand 0, 
Dartmouth 24, Cornell 0. 
Princeton 54, New Tork U 0. 
Chicago 3, Northwestern 0. 
Missouri 17, Drake 14, 
Denver 4 4. Bak*r 0, 
Carlisle 27, Armr t. 
Purdue 9, IlUnolB 9, 

MlBsonri 17, Drake 14. 

Ohio state 23, Oberlin 17, 

Case 27, Kenron 0. f 

Penn. State 71, Villa Nora 0. 

Iowa 18, iBdlana 9. 

Wettern Maryland 13, Johns Hop- 
kins 6. 

St, LoniB UnlFBrsity 7, Notre Dame 

Nebraska 64, Doane 6. 

Wisconsin 64, Arkansas 7. 

University of Colorado 3. Universi- 
ty of Utah 0. 

California 3, Stafford 3. 

One of the Mo«t Import- 
ant Things 

to figure on now for the win- 
ter is where to buy shoes 
that will give the best satis- 
faction for the monef. We 
have all grades and style?, 
every pair guaranteed; rang- 
ing in price from $2 50 to 

Yes, we do shoe repairing at 

Dear Madam -- 

You will be interested and, we believe, pleased to learn that we are now serving all day andun 
to 11 o'clock at night at our fountain delicious light lunchonett Including all popular sandwiches 
cakes, pies, salads, and oysters. 

you feel, we feel aure. enjoy stopping ia for a "BITE" here. Tlie service Is prompter than that of 
the average lunch room and scrupulous cleanliness is maintained. 

prices are no higher than you would pay anywhere, considering tlie quality of both food and service 
— we believe you will say that they are considerably lower. If you want a real big treat bring yourself 
ind your friends here. 

Palace Drug Co. 




Cleland P.B Michael 

Sims, referee. Cooley, umpire. 
. I Norlin, headllnesman. Touchdowns — 

SOPHOMORES GAVE UP THEIR Hood, Gwinn. Time of quarters, lo 
OliAIMB SATURDAY minutes. 


Selz Royal 
Blue Store 


An InterreptMl Forward Faea 

and An End Ron Bronght Victory 

to '14 CUss 


All Work Done Neatly 
202 Povntz Ave. 

The Junior eleven walloped the 
'sophomores last Saturday afternoon 
for the class championship, to the 
tune of 12 to 0. The game wa« 
hard fought from the start, but the 
Junior goal was never in great dan- 
ger. The battle was fought mostly 
in the center of the field, neither 

S t'o'us g^ai Hnf "" ''' -^-Everything in the Drug Ian. 

DR. J. K. TA7L0B 


Boom 5 Marshall Bldg. 

Phone 187 


Now Is the Time 


Von Will Be Bnsy Later. 

"There's a Photographer In you; 

■Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House 



Wc have arranged 
with the manufact- 
urers to furnish the 


Electric Flat Iron 

to our customers on ten days free trial. 

The Princess is considered the highest grade electric iron made. 
PRICE^'iSsf^^^ ™" "^^ ^^***' WEIGHT, 9H POUKDS. 
Come in and get one. We guarantee it to please you. 



Hood Intercepted « Paae 

The Juniors scored early in the 

first period when tho sophomore 

quarter attempted to pull off a for- 
: ward pass in his own territory. 

Hood grahbed the hall and raced 30 

yards to a touchdown. In the third 
i round OwId broke loose on an end 
[run and crossed the eophomore goal 
I line for the Junior's second touch- Office 3rd & Poyntz. Tel 238 

down. Haymaker failed to kick p^„ jon m o ^ m > ««««! 

either goal. ^«8. 420 N. 3rd Tel. 238-2' 

—at the— 


Physician and SnrgMa. 

Delivered to any part of the city, or 
■hipped to any part of the state. 

C. K. Brenner 

PHONE 3499 


Finish ins done for amateurs. 

Te«tns Were ETenly Matched 

The teams were evenly matched 

with luck breaking the way of the Office 306 Poyntz, North side 

upper classmen. Haymaker, Gwln, 

and Hood starred for the 'lie. 

Groves and Captain Myers played the 

best for the sophs. The lineup: 

Juniors, 12 Pos. Sophs. 
^^^i^ R.E Myers 

°-3«'tI> RT Gllmore 

A"«n R.a Brown 

'^''""'> C Wagoner 

*''»?<'«•' I-Q Smith 

"°*f''e° L.T. ....... Champe 

^^''•<* L.E Gllmore. 

Moore **"* *«»^ERT LEITH 

Haymaker. . . .Q.B Sargent. Res. 830 Laramie. Phone 91-2 Rings 

C. Wagner rt... « 

ITood. . . RH rn^ Office Rooms 3-4. 

""'° ■ • ^-^ W. Smith Union National Building, 


Office Purcell Block. 
Everything in PhotoKraphy. Residence 928 Leavenworth St. 

I A-V • 

The Laundry of QUALITY 
Phone 701 1219 Moro 

Blanhattan, Kansas, 

Qo To 



For Your Tools. 

Phone 9 1. 

. C- JENKINS, M. D. 
Phone 76. 

Our Overcoats - 

Are made far better than the most exclusive tailor could make them. 

The same conscientious handwork, the same exclusiveness of de- 
sign, and the same note of individuality. Not stuffed and padded 
into shape, but tailored honestly and laboriously by hand. 

Chesterfield, Raglans, convertible collar models, Ulstersa nd Raincoats 

Plain o.' Fancy mixed Fabrics 

-I ( 

$10.00 to 

t § 

Now's the time and here's the best place of all to select your new fall or winter Overcoat 



^ '. 



Kansas State agricultural College 

\'oi. xvin. 

Semi -Weekly. 



No. 17 

A HARD GAME TODAY :,ri;'r"iTr ;:.:.. ":i°'take game to k. c?!::rrr°LZ,;r.:::rarr.'ADANCERECALL failed 


taken by Lawrence Anderson. .Marsb* 
iiiatlowfi were toasted. 


I til rk holder Hun Re^n Out of SitIiii' 

iiuifte But Wai Knter the Fray 

— Till* no|M« 

fhf Aggies will tangle with tne 
-TonB ITnlveriUy of Colorado eleven 
on the college fteld at 3:3o thte af- 
ttrtioon. The Hountalneers are an 
I'Vcn match for the Aggies In weight 
»nd are said to be marvelously fast 
im the field. Barring the injury to 
llartman, the 11. of C'b. star quarter- 
tiack, the Weitemers are in first 
ctRBs shape. 

1'lte,v'r« Rocky Moantain ChanipN. 

uer iO. Ht!. will be employed as con- 
sulting mechanical engineer by the I 


Miss .Mabel F'aRoner and Edward , 
I-. Charles were married at the home , k 
of the bride's ])arents In Kansas 
City, Kansas, last Tuesday. They will j !' 
live In Haxelton, Kansas, where Mr. 
Charles m In business with his father. ' 
Miss Falconer was a sophomore here 
last year In the domestic science , 
course and a member of the Lambda 
Lambda Theta sorority. 

GOHIKW ANI> KOI»I»KLL BII» FOR Tnited Sugar Comapny, with head- ' i^^ypj^Qif j^ AlKIOl'RX 

AGGIE-WAHHKUHN STHUGGLK quarters at Lo» Mochis, SInaloa, — - 

I Mexico ,and will report there Decem- 

UHANGE NOW IS UNLnCcLl itliren Hmes what he recelvea here. 





't>ii)«-nt Watcni Wilt I»eride the 
Matter When He Retumji — 
Probably Will Reject It 

Junlon and Sub* Pmy Monday 

The Junor and the suhfreshmen 

elevens will meet on the college field 

j I Monday afternoon at :i::sO o'clock 

i It is doubtfu'lVtbe AR^ie-Wash- 1^0 gate fees win be charged. This 

1 burn game wtU be played in Kansas «a™« ^^'^^^^ '*>" "^'"*"^* °" ^''^ 

1912-13 "Coach's Cup. 

W. R. Jonen Renentii the Sendlns of 

Anonymous Letten to Rim as 

CIcsK Rook Chalranan 


iC'ty ThankBgivlng Day, Jamea 
Masker, manager of the Cordon and 
Koppel Athletic field at Kansas City, 
A Change In IW^^ming R«rt Schol- "'«"« '^"^ "*'"«*'•= managements of 
««hlp of Junior, and Henlon. '^"^ Washburn and Aggie schools an 

At o ,»,,««. ™„«>n«» tH= »„„„„,. 'offer to transfer the game across Ihc 
At a recent meeting tne faculty i 

, ^ J . . . , ,_ .. „ 1 Kaw, but no definite arrangements 

adopted an important change In the' . ,.,;,.. 

lLn*PV^ In A An *wiaTl«« n n rl v\ ■V\ ri a h 1 1.' will 


TTbfk seniors met again Thursday 

morning and wrestled sternly with 

the dance problem. Not so many 

were present as at the other meetings 

nor was any change made In the 

A Wttle Eariy. Rut Yon Can Pick action of the class In deciding to 

Voar Choice 81*^6 a dance. Someone made a mo- 

The pickirtg of the mythical "All- tlon to rescind the action of the 

Kansas" eleven by the various class In voting a dance but a motion 

method of awarding Junior and aen-"^™ ^^^"^ "«"«• =''"' P^"*'''*' *"' 
rhey're Rocky Moantain iinanips. i ,^^ ,^^„^^^ ^^^ scholarship. Hitherto!""' '»'' ™^'*« *^ ^'^^ ""'^ **"*' ^^'^ 

The Colorado team has won the i ^^^^^ ^^^^^ j,^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^,^^^^^ ^^ ^ , offer was made President ,_„_. _ _.. 

hamplonshlp of the Rocky Mountain ^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ j,^^ ^^^^ ^,^,^. ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^.jwas at Atlanta. Oa, President Waters | ^^^ ^^^^ TomUnson haa played In.ldent Orlmes announced the appoint 

coaches In the Kansas Conference fo adjourn went through hurriedly, 

will he made pabllc soon after No-Und the affair Is just where It wai 

^*'^"iveniber Ifi On account of the few ! before the meeting, except that Prea- 

reglon for the last "ve seasons. | ,^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^j, This plan brought I ""'^'^'"5' '"'"'»' «'^^ ^'^ '°"''^"' victory over the University of , ,^^^ competition students the nature '» '^^ '"''''^^'- "^ *\» °°^ "^''^"^ ^ 
titah last Saturday gives them the'^, ^^^^^ ^_^ ^^tf.r.A .rre«t1v I '" f*™"- »' aHow'nK the game with 

In Kansas 

'of whose work differed greatly. 

honor for this season. The Aggies' | ^,^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ arrangement the slu- • *^''*"''*« '° ^^ ^^''^^^ 
opponents for today's scuffle are said '^^^^^„j^^^^„^,^^^^^^y^j^l^,„„^l—>- ™- -" - 

City last year, and would he less 

to he great line plungers, crouter. the p^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^„,^^ ^,^,^„^^ ln."'^«''^,° '"°,''.T. n hLl.I 
19S pound guard, played a wonder-, j^^^,^,^,^^ ^, agriculture will Ik- ; 1>'°P°«'"«" °' taking he biggest 
ful game against the Mormons. Tlmel^^^^^^^^^^ ^^ themseh-es and senlor'S^™« »' *^« ^^^ ^^^^ "'*''" '*** '"■ 
afler time he broke through the^^^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^^ „^^ p^^^cal gridiron, 
Ftah line and nailed the runner be ""■- — '^'- 

the Kansas Conference this season 
this speedy Washburn fullback prob- 
ably will be shitted to a halfback 
position on account of his toe work. 
The majority of the players should 
be chosen from the K. S. A. C. and 
Washburn teams, as these two have 

fore the ball was past the line of 

In Slattery. Donovan and I vers the 
Mountaineers have n backfleld com- 
bination that is hard to heat. Slat- 
tery and Donovan are said to be de- 
raons on the short end proposition. 
The Colorado ends, Kemp and Glen- 
dennlng. are speedy and get down 
under the punts well. This was dem- 
onstrated m the ITtah game when 
Clendennlng recovered two of Iver's 

Roth Teamti Are IJno PluniterM. 

In today's battle of the giants, the 
playing of the line will <he the de- 
ciding feature. The Coloradoans are 
great on the line plunging stunt, 
and also on the close end runs. The 
Lowraan line must hold its ground if 
a victory Is to be gained. Burkholder 
has been suffering from two badly 

cent of them, in the same way > 

Three tnans to Divide the Spoils 

,., . .. J . .fc v^ . 1 Playing 'hR Thanksgiving game In 

I honors will be awarded lo the best ' » ■,^„^fi, hn*h 

. ^ , . J . Kansas City mlpht lenerit ootn 

five per cent of the senior students . ^^^^^ „„anclally, and then again It 

,n the division of «"'^,7^"'«;,!"'*,f" might not. The chances are that it 

,on with the other divisions and th^ ,.„,,„ „,, „,aurting the expenses of 

18 believed thatthipi . ,, ,„„ ,,„« 

both teams and considering that 

tl:ere would be three parties to 

ment of a committee to arrange a 
dance. George Klrkpatrlck is chair- 
man of the committee and the other 
members are Madge Rowley and 
Martin Senders. 

Mr. JoneK Hpeaks 
Vomp Kood speeches were made 

Played the most consistent ball In ""r and nsalnsl the dance. The fea 

junior class. It 

is a fairer system of awai-.l, as ever; 
student will be compared with others 
who are taking work which. If not 
exactly the same, Is ^-ery similar. 

count in on the gate receipts, a large 
crowd, an unusual crowd, would be 
needed if the teams were to reap 

" ^ ^, I nrofits proportional to the dlsad 

NO CHAXnE IN SUMMER SCHOOL ,P_^°""P, ". ,„^,_ ,. ^^^^ ^, 

the conference. The following esti- 
mate is cffpred for approval: 

Schafer. R,E : Stahl, L. R.: O. 
Rogers. Wach., R. T.; Holmes. A'T- 
glea, R. T.; N Rogers, Wash., R. ('• 

ture oratlan of the day was delivered 
by W » .Tones, thr c^^irman of the 
chss bonk committee. Mr. Jones 
said that he had repel vod anonymous 
le'ters criticising him for his atti- 

Burkholder Aggies, L. G.; Felps, Ag-|tiide on the dance nuesllon, and tell 

gles Center: Fmi'ev, Wash., Q, B.: !"« him to resign the chairmanship 

Prather AKglep. P. B.; Tomllnson. |of t'lr- class book committee because 


R. H. B.; White. Normals, 

he favored the dance. Mr, Jones 
said that he did not favor making 
the annual affair given to the sen- 
iors of last year fby the Jnnlors a 

Plans for the course of the summer 
school were delayed until the re- 
gents could decide whether or not to 
make the summer session a full term 
Instead of six weeks, but the changi 

..„ was not made. E. L, Holton, direc- 

wrenched ankles but Is expected to ; ^^^j, ^j^ ^jj^ autnmer school, Is at work 
play. Marble and Coxen will makej^j^ ^,^ oonrBe, wMoh will be an 
Kood substitutes. jnounced soon. There will be tew 

"l-es" Pollom Is coming In for »' changes, hut some new work will tm 
great share of the 'backfleld worlt- 1 ^f f^f efl. The hot weather attend- 
outs. Pollom and Agnew make an j ^^^^ ^^^^ y^^^ ^^ large. 

^ . nriii D ai^- 1 this late day 
IPnicth .rf the SeWlOD Will Be Si. ^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^ j^,^ 

We«k8, the ReRentK Dedde j ^^^ Aggle-Washburn game this 

The length of the summer school I ^^^^ ^^^ ^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^i,,, 

of the college has not been altered. _j„g^r j^an it has been for a 


^,. ^._^ I dance, and that he would not this 

vantage of transferring the game at iji^ogg who Graduate This Terra Are I year. But he Is In favor of a class 

long time, if played here. The Ag 
gle and Washburn teams rank as the 
two best teams of Kansas, The Ag- 


The students who will be gradu- 
ated at the end of this term met 
Thursday at the chapel period and 
elected officers to act as an executive 
committee for the class. It was de- 
cided that caps and gowns would not 
be worn at the commencement er 

glea, by defeating the College of (.j^i^g The officers elected to act 
Emporia, mounted to the top of' 

ideal pair of backs. Sidorfsky's lack 
of weight may keep him out of the 
start, bttt he will take up the burden 
at the right moment. 
The lineup 

C router 
I vers 












Loom Is 




The omcers of '17 Ctaes 

The officers of the 1917 class are: 
President, Ora L. Vawter: vice presi- 
dent, J, B. Sweet: secretary, Walter 
Ott; asKlstant secretary, Wheeler; 
treasurer, William Smith; marshal, 
C. A. Van Duscn; assistant marshal. 
Prans; member of StudenU' Council, 
Paul Buchanan. 

the Kansas Conference championship 
ladder, with an unbroken string of 
victories over the Kansas Conference 
teams. Washburn lost to the College 
of Emporia. While the Aggies have 
I every right to the sUte honors, to 
keep their slate clea ntbey must win 
from the Driver eleven. The Thanks- 
giving contest will be a battle to a 

FrMhmen Gave a Partr. 

The freshmen held a class party 
in the Carnegie library last Friday 
evening. Mr. and Mrs. J, S. Hnghea 
chaperoned. A large crowd wap 

For the Y. M. Snpport. 

So far, members of the faculty 
have pledged »475 toward the sup- ^^-^- ^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^ „, ,„, 
M, c. A. aiuo 1^^^ ^^^^,^ orchestra played. 

Garcia OInb l^uiced 

The Garcia Club danced at Aggle- 

iporf of the T, 
A^newL ^^g pledged $809.50 


An. AMHodatton Meets Monday Night 

The Agricultural Association 
meets Monday night, November 18, 
in C 2fi, at 8 o'clock. Prof. W. A. 
Cochel will read a paper on "Animal 
Husbandry Work: Ha Relation to 
Agriculture," Prof. W. M. Jardtne 
will talk of "Grain Judging Teams 
and the International Dry Farming 
Congress at Lethbrldge. Canada." 
Professor Jardlne attended the con- 
gress at Lethbrldge recently. 

Prof. T. H. H. Wright of the A. H, 
depwtment will attend the big stock 
sale at Sutton. 

Prof. CM. McCampbell and his 
stock-judging learn are at Towando. 

H. M. Chandler Leaves Novwrober 20. 

Again the call has come for a 
member of the board of Inatmction. 
This time it Is Howard M. Chandler, 
■03. assistant In experimental engin- 
eering. Mr. Chandler will sever his 

dance. He also said that he woald 
like to have a heart-to-heart talk 
with the sender or senders of the 
anonymous letters. Mr. Jones does 
not think that his being for or 
against the dance has anything at 
all to do with his work as chairman 
of the class book. He was warmly 
applauded at the conclusion of the 
speech. The class as a whole agrees 
with Mr, Jones that he has a right to 
his own opinion on the question 
without r^ard to any class position 
that he may hold. 

Talked Abont Clsas Daes 
Payment of class dues was a sub- 
college secretary. The sheepskin dl- leet for much argument. But noth- 
plomas will cost 11.00. 'ng definite was decided about that 

either. Some thought that all class 

I dues should be paid before masahsMi 
should be considered In good stand- 
ing and entitled to vt>te. The raa- 
jorlty voted to adjourn and It 

'as the executive committee were: 
President. James West: vice presi- 
dent, Pern Weaver; secretary-treas- 
urer, George H. Hower, All members 
of the class wishing sheepskin diplo- 
mas should report to a member of 

I the executive committee or to the 

More Rlhlto)[mptiles Ate Ready. 

A bibliography giving the material 
available In the college library on 
the question, "Recall of Judicial de- 
ctalons." has been prepared and may all over 
be consulted at the reference desk In 
the library. Another copy will be 
placed In the Fornm room. 

Y. M. C. A. Has 414 Member*. 

Of all the men of the college, only 
414 are on the meinftienihip rolls of 
the Y. M. C. A. Of these, 55 are 
members of the faculty and 359 stu- 

A Matinee Dance Monday. 

The Varsity matinee dance given 
Monday was attended by twenty-sx 
couples. E. J. Walters played. 

Meanwhile, the dance committee 
probably will wrange for a senior 

Lincoln Club Took a "Hike." 
Twenty- five students from Lin- 
coln county enjoyed the picnic giv- 
en by the county club at Wild Cat 
last Monday evening. Mrs. Anna Gra- 
ham, of 91S Leavenworth street, was 
the chaperon. The party met at the 
city park at G o'clock. From there 
they went to the picnic grounds. 
Camp fires wore built and a sui>per 
of hamburgers and coffee was pre- 
pared. After supper was over the 

Presldeiit WaUaw WIU Attend. 

President Waters Is expected to r»* 
turn today or tomorrow from At- 
lanta^ fla., where he has been at- 
tending a conference of representa- 
tives of the agricultural colleges and 
directors of experiment stations ol 
the country. He will leave Monday 
night for Hutchinson, where he will 
attend the Kansas AgriottUural and 
Industrial Congress November 19 and 


University of Colorado vs. Aggies 
College Field. TO-DAY 3:30 P. M. 

Admission $1.00 Grand Stand Free 

Thii will be Alumni Day. All Alumni wUl occupy center .ecUon in Grand 

Come out and tee the Rocky Mountain Champiow tongle with the Aggies- 

Oave a Progre«>iiv» Party 

The Tan Omega Sigma fraternity 
gave a very enjoyable progressive 
party last Saturday afternoon and 
evening. A matinee dance was follow- 
ed by dinner at the house, A line par- 
ty at the show was next. Then the 
crowd attended the Senior-Junior 
dance after intermission. 

Taa Omefcas n«nce<l Friday 

The Tau Omega Sigma fraternity 
gave a dance at the Hlks' Clnb Pri- 
of last week. Mrs.' H. May John- 
ston and Prof, and Mrs. Dillon chap- 
eroned. Miss Vivian Muiman of Hol- 
ton. Kansas, and Miss Stevenson of 
K. tJ. were out-of-town guests. 


M sraoEirr neitald. 

Pablistaed eacb WednMdajr and 
Saturdar during the college year by 
the Btudenta o! the Kansas state 
Agricultural College. 



Subscription I»rt«, per yaar n.M 

Entered at the postofflce at Manhat- 
tan, Kansas, as second-class matter. 

Phone 3&8S. 

C. Q. Wellington. . .Managing Editor 
O. C. Van Neite. , .Business Manager 
C. Lee Archer. . .Ass't Bus. Manager 
Ralph MuBser. .Subscription Manager 

E. H. Smith Athletic Editor 

Geo. H. Rower Reporter 

iTy Fuller Reporter 

James West Reporter 

W. A. Sumner ....Reporter 

College Hm Sixty PIsiiimnI for Xecct 

ai.f , Two-Morth. 'cXMraUTTEES ARE PRKP.4RINO 

Sixty farmers' netltutes will be ««.»..»_ _ 

.«n^.,;.„-i >„ L' r< L r SBWOITOARY SCHOOL WORK 

oontJurted In KHnsas this month by 

lecturers from the Kansas Agrictul-I 

tural college. The acbedule Ji«t PROFESSOR HOLTOH IS CHAIRHIAK 

isaued from the extension depart-' 

ment, shows that twenty-seven of Stodies ia Feminine and Mwhanlo 

these Kill be t*o-dBy Institutes. 
Eighteen lecturers from the college 
will participate in these meetings. 
Here Is the schedule: 

VV. A. Boys and H, B. Walker will 
so to Norton, Atwood, Bird City, St. 
Franfia, Ooodland, Jennings. 

ArVt and In Agrtcnltiire Will He 
Offered Next Fall 

P. K. 

The courses for the new secondary 
aehaol Iq feminine arts, mechanic 
arts and agriculture are lieinn plan- 
ned. This is the school that takea 

rrabtree and .Ml.s Florence I "7 /"'" 'J ''^ «^"«"' 
Snell will go to MuWane. Conway' * prpsent subfresh 

Springs, Oxford, Giieda Springs, Dex- 



Again the "come-laters" at chapel 
exerclscfl are causing trouble. Com- 
ing In late, and noisily at that, an- 
noys the audience and Is the best ex- 
pression of discourtesy to the 
speaker. Yet a few continue to do 
It. Only the other morning a few 
students came in and picked out 
choice seals after chapel had began, 
even while prayer was being offered. 
If any excuse (or this is possible, it 
is unknown. If classes are not ex-j 
cusedon time, that »bouId be remed-' 
led. But if the fault is with the stu- 
dents, they should come on time, orl 
else stay away entirely. j 

"^r. Hackney, Wellington, 
water, Norwich, Peabody, 

W. A. rochel and .Mlsa Frances 
Brown will go to Bennington, Del- 
PhoR. Excelsior. Stockton. Osborne, 
Cawker City. Olen Elder. 

L. E. Call and 0. 

man school next fall, and will 
school apart from the coUe^.-. The | 
building now used by the department 

,u» i?riEulture will be the home of 
■the secondary school. 

Prof. E. L. Holton has charge of 
the planning of the course of the 
school. Three committees have been 

E. Reed will go , . 

to Merlden, Oskaloosa, Tonganoxio ^^J';"'"**"' *° P^P*""^ '^'^ ^*'""«''. 

Atchison. ^***' Professor Holton as chairman 

A. R. Losh and Arnold Martin will **' "'^ '^""^^ committees. The commlt- 
go to Troy, Horton, Effingham. 
r. D. Steiner and George O, Green 

tee on feminine arts beside the 
chairman is: Dean Van Zlle. Profes- 

will go to Perry. Bonner Springs" !!".°''''^'''"' ^^°'"«" Cortelyou. 
! pn«.«B C!i,rt«=. «ii ^ . *"'"«"' Professor Andrews, 
i-enexa. Spring Hill. Greeley, Rich^ «r.v 

mond, Waverly, Baldwin Falrvlew . members of the committee on 

■ agriculture is: Professor Jardine, Dr. 
J.T. Wlllard, Dean Miller, Professor 


G. C. Wheeler and Mrs. Mary (Sim- 
mons will go to Mound City. Fort 
Scott, Tola, Chanufe. Independence 
Tyro, Sedan. Humboldt, Carnatt 

Special Inafltutes— w S (IparhaFt „""'- "* ""*' 

and J. B. Fltch at Burlingame o'aJe ^"'^-^^^^ 
City, Wakarusa. President VVaK-rs 
Mrs. Mary p. Van 7,tle and L. E Ca!' 
'It Atithony. , 

Searson, Professor Andrews 

The committee on mechanic arts is 
Dean McCormlck. Professor Hamil- 
ton, Professor Bray. Professfor Price, 

if You Don't Like It, 

Bring It Back 

Thafs what we tell every person who buys a Con kiln Fountain Pen 
at our store. We make this asolute guarantee becauao the manu- 
facturers of 

Conklin Self-Filling Fountain Pens 

know that they produce the best pen on the market and therefore 
they protect the mercant. 


We will allow you to uee one of these Pens until you are certain 
that It Is the best fountain pen you have ever used. If you don't 
think It is the best, bring It back. 


5 per cent Cash Discount. L. H. ENOACOTT, Mgp 

The store that is nearest the stadent. F.Mt College Gate. 



Alamnl in Te\a.N Planninn Event for 

Agg'<? Team 
When the college plays the Texas 
AgricultiirHl find Mectianicnl college 
team at Coi;(>ge fetation, Texas. No- 
vember 20, the members of the team 
will be entertained by alumni of the 
Kansas coIIprp, who llvp in Texas, 
r, M. Haines, who was graduated 
here in 1909, and who now 'is em- 
ployed In the Texas colleRp, has sent 
letters to other alumni in Texas urg- 
ing them to attend the game, and a 
Kansa<i dinner which will follow It. 
At thattlme a Kansas Aggie alumni 
in Texas will bp organised perma- 

Washnirn colleire Is planing to 
have a sperlat train over the Union 
Paclfl; t:, .Manhattan Thanksgiving 
rtav for V c s-?3mmodation of the 
football team and the crowd of roof- 

Frank W. Newachek. '10, teacher 
of manual training In the Bidoratlo 
high school, was visiting In Manhat- 
tan last Saturday. 

S*a{e fJranye Merita Here ne<>. lo. 

The State Grange of Kansas will 
meet in Manhattan December lo, 11 
^nd 12. The meetings will be held 
'iwtown. but the members of the 
grange will come out to the college 
for a vmt Wednesday morning. They 
will visit the college farm and other 
points of Interest on the campus, aril 
will attend student assembly exer- 
cises. Prob;.My one from their num- 
ber will speak In chapel. 

Dr. E. F. Kubhi was vIslUog 
friends in Manhattan the first of 
the week. Dr. Kubin !s f.imitn'; In 
McPherson county. 

Who wantM to rnnell 
nmw mown hay in the 
country if he can 
breathe in gcuoUne 
on Fifth Avenue? 

-The City" 

Marsliall Theatre 
Monday, Dec. 9th 

The United Play Co., Owoera 

Present — 

Cl|de Fttch'a Oreateet Plar, 

" The City " 

Where Was the Best 1b Yob Broii«fat 

OatT ' 
R««tdar Pricea «1.60, $1.00, BOc 

BOc off $1.60 Beata. SSc off $1 Hemtm 

Lathering; Up at Wesleyan 

Students at the Kansas Wesleyan 
Tnlversity are urged to wash. The 
reason for this Is that the students 
desire to buy a handsome picture for 
the library and so have organised a 
soap brigade that hails everyone and 
sells them soap. With the proceeds 
a picture will be bought. 

B. F. Eyer ard Stndents .Spent Whole' 
Xight There j 

Twelve students In electrical en- 1 
gineering at the Kansas Agricuitnira! 
college, assisted by B. F. Ever, head 
of thit deps'tment. made an efficien- 
cy test of the Topeka .electric Ugh' 
plant this week. The test Is pxi)ecteil ' 
to prove of considerable value to 
that city by revealing how the cost of 
operating the plant may be lowered. 
The students and Profpsfor Eyer 
spent an entire night at the plant I 
making observations and figuring I 
out results from this data. .Meters* on 
9verv cirrutt at the ;>lant told how 
mucli cur-ent was a.tually *elng pro- 
d'lcel. The amount of coat hiirufd 
i was weighed and the amount of wa- 
i ter fe-i to the boilers measured. , 
i These figures ^ave a basis for figur- 
i Ing the cost of producing current. < 
'This cost, as soon as determined, can ' 
be comr>arert with the standard of 
efficiency for light plants to see !• : 
, the Topek.1 concern is doing thp., 
. work it should do. A supper for the 
studer^^ at midnight wa.H the only 
cost of the work to the city. 

Ma nhattan Candy Kitchen 

Sandwiches and Rot Drinhs 
partv Orders CarefullT filled 



• If i 

Call UP 

Ramey Bros. ^*^one 20 

D. S. Wilson haa just returned 
from a trip to Hutchinson and Ma- 
rlon, where he has been conducting 
farm demonstration work. 

! Student girl wanted to help for 
room and board. 6ft S Bluemoni 

Phone i<^l 

Phi Gams Dance Tonight 

j The Phi Gamma Thetaa dance to- 
! night in the Elks' Hall. 

N'ell Rucker was showing bis 

R«ckLTp.''Vn 'T ''"''''*'^- ""■• The senior-Juniors will dance 
eoontr ' "■ '"^ "^^^'^ *°°'«*'^ m the Agglevllle ball. 

IKlpp's orchestra will play. 

I - Manhattan Repair Shop -- 

114 So. 



Theeountryi»a great 
pltKm foTthedeqjfand 
dumb. They don't 
mind the quiet. You 
have to dodge cars 
and aatoe in the city. _„_^_^ 

"The City" ^T ggh' I 

'Miss English* 

WaUon'i latest and jaunt- 
iest English Boot with flat 
flange heel less than one 
inch high. 

has the new London slope toe, wide mannish shank, 
straight tipped toe, the new Britton top with sunken 


The Goodyear System ia acknowl- 

^ edged the peer of all other systems 

^and the work we turn out is guaran- 

eed to give the best of satisfaction. 

When you are tgain in need of work 

in this line, give us a trial. 

=4M J. S. DAVIS, Prop. 

uP-M>nATE «Ho. BmmNO^?^"^N*S*^^^^^btm^ ^ 

Seamians' Studio 

114 So. 




The Students Headquarters 
for Up-to-date Portraits 

llOIMoroSt. 2 Blocks from College 

PresidentElect Wilson 

Learned Shorthand and typewriting. He wrote his -History of the Ameri- 
can People" In shorthand before dictating it to a stenographed it pays 
to learn shorthand and typewrlting-ifs a stepping ston J^We have^e 
typewriting part-Van Sant'a System which hoil ,1 . ^® ^"""^ ">« 

»joLcm, waicn bOldS the world's recnnl Inat 

madeNov. 12, 1912, by Miss Florence Wilson mot °"'' ";'''"^'* ^«"* 
rfa,,,,!.^-...^ ,,,, . vvuson (not President-Elect's 

daughter) of 117 words a minute. LBAHN TO USB THE TYPEWttlTER 
Woodrow did It and it paid. A course WREw „h„ ^ awrtiiiiK. 

..„ , , . '^ * """""^ "^^^^ when you buy or rent. Price 

50c for a regular Jl.OO course. At Brewer's Bookstore, 

Manhattan Typewriter Emporium 

^^^f*oyntz Phone 40 




Ti..- Ii«y for the KxerHsew Will B« 

itpcenihop IS — Prp«S(teiit Waters 

the Spe«k«r 

( 'om men cement exerclaes, inrlud- 
If all the formalities of the spring 
p,.reiBeB, for those Btudenta who 
f sih their work this term will be 
li. ,1 December 18. The exercises will 
li held at a lengthened chapet pe- 
r:..!l. Ten minutes wni- be taken 
frun each hour so that the cliapel 
p.ilod will be from 9:40 to 10:50 
o\ lurk. President Waters will make 
111- commencement address. The us- 
u. I procession will be carried out If 
O,,. weather permits. 

I'orty-two studpntB have their 
vv.rk checked up by the recording 
!...teiary and one or two oth-ra e^s- 
i,,i to make substitutions which will 
',Hmli iHem to receive dli>lonm« ft 
, ,,K tlra^. This brings tho total 
,,iimb.r of graduates for the class of 
,.,12 to more than 225. Those who 
^ill i,H graduated will got their ev- 
,,„aaH.lons on Friday and Saturday. 
^„p week 'heforo tho ond of t'l.- 
Xunibcr May Bf Increwted. 

The number to receive dlplomaa 
,„w term Is 42. Some others may 
„nnMfv by that time. Those who 
«ill graduate from the home eco- 
nomic course: Huth Rowland, KatJ- 
M^ Cltv. Kan,; Vlrgle Sherwood. 
Manhattan: Lulu Stallman, Hutchin- 
go,,- Olive Tennis. Chanute; Pern 
W<".iver. Wakefield:. Matilda Wilson. 
Mfinbntlan; Amy Batchelor. Manhat- 
fnn; Meta Buck. Manhattan: .Tustlna 
Andrews. Noractur; Ocorgla Can- 
firia. nplleville; Maud Crlger. How- 
ard: Edith Earnhart; Myrtle Easley. 
Rnlcm. Neb,: Mabel Etzold. Liberal: 
N,<ttip Hanson. Concordia: Kather- 
ino Hinkle, ElDorado: Katie La- 
tiKint nolini?er. Manhattan; Josle 
Nicniny. Manhattan: Edith Payne. 
Wi-iiita; MnpRlo Price, Manhattan. 

The graduates from the [general 
Frlencp course: Tlichard fJetty, 
nnwus: neorge Hower. Sylvan 
nruve: Emmet Enifllie. Manhattan: 
Jrnnoa West. Scandia: Oeorgla Wlth- 
l,Kton. T^eroy E. Mobs. Beloit. 

From the mechanical engtneerlna 
rmirse: Henry Zimmerman. Ptill- 
wcll: 3. .T. schwnb. Partridge. 
Only One PrintliiK CJniil. 

U<iy 1. Davis. Pevena, is ihe only 
nnduaie from the iirinting courHi'. 

Prom the animal husbandry 
(■inir.=;p the graduates are: J. R- 
Hewitt. Anihony; J. V. Holmes, 
i'ii'dniont: D. M. Purdy. Arkansas 
f'ity: R, R. Dodderldge, White City. 

Krom the dairy husbandry course 
lUf only graduate Is Ralph Cooley. 

l'>om the agronomy course will 

graduate: William Moss, Lincoln; 
D, W. Mossman, Maple Hill; J. H. 
Anderson, Lebanon. 

Those who will graduate from the 
electrical engineering course are: 
O. A. Barnard, Madison: V. E, Miller, 
Manhattan; Clinton J, Reed, Man- 

C, I. PelpB is the only graduate in 
civil engineering. 

S. C. Thompson, who is in charge 
of the dairy manufacturers' investi- 
gation being carried on by the De- 
imrtment of Agriculture at Washing- 
ton, D. C, was in Manhattan the 
latter part of last week on official 


The new reading room In the Li- 
brary, set aside for the derpartments 
of history and civics, economics and 
I phlloBophy, Is greatly appreciated by 
these departments, and 1» resulting 


Fifteen ProfessorK Have ReAigned la''" much better work being done be- 
" ■ ~ ■■ j cause of the improved facilities 

Past Few Months 

With the resignation of Dean Ed 

H. WciSster recently the number of! Thanksgiving candies at the Cress' 
resignations which the board of r6-j*»<'''«t I" packages 5c to .50c, by the 
gents of the college have had to deal Pound, 10c to 40c. SPECIAL prices 
with the past few months, was ,'« luanti ties, for atwials and part le 
brought up to fifteen. ' ______^_^ 

..uHf ll '".""^ *"■ '. ''?''*'" "^- ^' ^' MUHW>Olt 

head of the entomology department, I 

to become state entumologlst of 
New Jersey; A. M. Ten Eyck, super- 
intendent of the western Kansas ex- 
iperlment station, to become assistant 
editor of a farm paiier in the east; 
I B. P. Eyer, head of the electrical de- 
' p&rtment, to become general mana- 
ge.- of a syndicate; T. O. Paterson, 
assistant professor of animal hus- 
t)andry. to the department of animal 
husbandry of the Minnesota Agrlcul- 

I tural college; C, W. Holslnger, bortl- 


Phonea : 

Office, 208; 

Ret.. 185. 

Office over Grocery Department 
of Spot Cash Stores. 

i Ml ones : 

*>f"c« 46A 

Reniilence ^348 


Pliysiriwn and Surgeon 

Offica Marshall Rid)?. 

Re«ridenre H<Mt Falrchllil 

November 20th. and 21st. an experienced salesman from 
the Russia Fur and Trimming Company will be here to con- 
duct a fur sale for us. 

This will be the opportunity of the season to select your 
Furs. The lialesman is thoruoghly compf tent to advise you 
at to the style and wearing quality of any piece you may 

Tile manufacturers entire line to select from, every fur 
known to fashion from the inexpensive pieces to handsome 
Mink sets. Coats, etc. 

J ■■!■ I i 111 Ir^-^MP^AfljIfelrgnJIgfeE^i^ 

Office Phone 57 Res, 2482 

Manhattan, Kans. 

^uHurlBt in the extension department 
ta the same work In Wisconsin; Pro- 

jrfessor Samuel W, McGarrah, mathe- r%r\'WT « m. ,«.».«>.. _ i 

, matlcs, to become superintendent of 

I schools, Blue Rapids, Kansas; An- 

[tonetta Becker, head of the depart- 

|ment of domestic art, to the head of Office over Paine Fumituro 

I a large company In New York; J. D. Store 
Rlckman, for fourteen years super- 
intendent of the department of print- 
ing, to become a partner in a chain 
of newspapers In Kansas; D. 6. 
l^iirch, dairy commissioner at the 
college, to commercial life; L. M. ; 

iPeairR, pntomoiogist, to the Unlvera- HHASfPOOTNG, MASSAGING 

jity of West Virginia; Professor Otto 
Maurcr, bacterologist, to the Armour 
Packing company of Chicago; T. B. 
Pclirelner, Jrofessor of poultry huB- 
hnndry, to Cornell llntverslty; A. E. 
Ridenonr, head of the foundry de- 
partment, to the Oregon Agritiiltural 
college: C. P. Chase, head of the de- 
part ment of farm meciianlcs, to the 
South Dakota; Dr. N. E. Stevens, hot 

Horial Survey Gave Needed Oedlt 

Miss Evalyn Bentley. who lacked 
just one credit of graduating last 
spring term, has made up the credit 
in an unusual and acceptable man- 
ner. Miss Bentley was a candidate !n 
the recent campaign for county su- 
perintendent of schools in Gove 
county, She lost only by 20 votes. 
While campaigning she made a social 
survey of Gove county, and this social 

survey gives her credit in the work 
of Professor Helton's department. 
.Miss Bentley has been appointed re- 
cently a teacher of domestic science 
In Haskell Institute. 

L. T, Perrlll. '12, stopped over in 
Manhattan on the way from Topeka 
to Marion, where he Is teaching. He 
attended the teachers' meeting in 

411 Houston 

Phone 186 

anlst, to the State University of ^ 


DR. RO)l> •!> 

Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. ♦ 
Glasses Fitted. * 

Rontii S Marstmil Huilding, •)• 
Mnnhnttnu. HanNa^. •:■ 


A H-{i«KI{ VMl 

***•:• + <(•***•!. /. <. 4i ^. •> .J 



B<^ing your broken lemei 
a'id ;.;Uues to our Optical 
[^' partment. 

I* -nakes no difference where 
y ^ got your glasses, we 
c. n duplicate your broken 
le.^ae* Exactly. 

A S K R E N 

The Optometrttt 

R' member We Fit the Celebrat- 
es >HUR-ON Eve Glass Mount- 
in. . 

Itlue Vullry M«H«ir Nervier- IW(er| 
Tli-n llt"f«i!-e I 

j Tic I'ninii I'lclflc not only placed 
jtlic HIuc Valley motor car back in 
service, but It is going to lietter the 
:=prv!ce by put tin;; on a new and 
largor car. 

It is said that the reason the com- 

piiiiy look the motor car off about ' 

two weeks ago was because it was 

I not a paying )>ropofiltton. When the 

j company found that the people dc- 

Itnanded the car. they put it hack in 

service and are now putting on thfi 

larger car to see if the receipts will 


The present motor car Is a No. 2, 
and seats about 4!! people. The new 
car is a No. 10. electric lighted, 
and will seat (i6 people. Thus the 
business capacity of the car will be 
Increased about 20 per cent. 


Jflweler and Optician 

in Marshall Tlieatre 31 dg. 
Manhattan. Kansas. | 

DR. G A. CRISE, Dentist. ' 

35 year? of f on tinned prac 
tire should be convincinar of 
Ihisrhest Rtiil and perfection- 


Dentist | 

Over New First Nivt'l Banl< 

Office No. 5 

Phone: Office 627 

Phone. Res., 719 

■TnmeM Garver, M.S., '07; at Purdue 

.Tames Garver, who took his mas- 
ter's degree In agriculture at the 
Kansas State Agricultural College in 
1907. is now a member of the teach- 
ing staff of the dairy department at 
Purdue University. 

The Y. M. C. A. cabinet had a 
meeting Monday night. Reports of 
various committees were read. 

M. J. HcKES. D. D. 8. 

Office Phone tifi. Res. Phone 63 

Office in Kcoma 18-19, Union 

National Bank Building. 

Seeds — Grmln 

MMih«ttAii KansM 

Knostman Clo. Co. 

Manhattan's Greatest Outfitters to 
IVIen and Youn^ Men 

When we make the above assertion we 
make it knowing it to be absolutely 
true. This store has always enjoyed 
the most liberal patronage of the K. S. 
A. C. students, we always study their 
ideas and buy accordingly, in fact 

The Student Man 

sets the Style and Pace in this country 
today and we are in the Clothing Busi- 
ness to get what he wants and at the 
right price. We bave it at 

Knostman Clo. Co. 

The Young Men's Clothei Store 



For StudentS"An Art Display 

Here is an opportunity yon cwinot afford to miss. We do not advlia you to miss your olUM.. but it will pay you to uUh other duUee In 
order to spend ao hour In our Art Room. Every picture U a stndi and ytiu will find them to be « bean.ltul and intereeting u those fouad 
In Art GalleriSB. 


We only want you to see our Une and see the poMlbUitlee of buytiMt high-grade ploturei. Alio rememtMr in selecting your gltti tor X-iOM 
that a pioture U always acceptable and appreciated by eyery ladr* 

REMEMBER: We have 800 Molding! from which to select your picture framea. 

311 Poyhtz Ave. 



pTotenor Call will retarn 

soiitbeftBt«rn Kansas Sander. 


The Wkabbni'n Review ssys: 
"A movement le on foot to have 
The horttcuUare depsrtment has *^^ rootera go to Manhattan with the 
just reeclved a box of apples from team on Thanksglvlnp day." 

R. J. Barnett of Pullman, Wash. Mr. | 

Barnett waa formerly • professor In ! Sidney Alexander of Florida la vla- 
the mathematics department here. | Itlng friends here thia week. 

Prof. W. H. J&rdine and his 

Professors Fits, Wiley and Swan- 

brotber. James T. Jardine, who has gQn ^rg jq Winfleld where they are 
been Tislting him, were called by ' witnesses In an Important suit 
telegram to the <bedBide of their fath- brought by the atmte to enforce the 
er, who la very alck at Logap, Utah. | feeding staffs law. 

One of the Most Import- 
ant Things 

to figure on now for the win- 
ter is where to buy shoes 
that will give the best satis- 
faction for the money. We 
have all grades and styles, 
every pair guaranteed; rang- 
ing in price from $2.50 to 
Yes, we do shoe repairing at 


Selz Royal 
Blue Store 

Dear Madam -- 

You will be interested and. we believe, pleased to learn that we are now serving all day and uii 
toll o'clock at night at our fountain delicious light lunchonett Including all popular aandwiche: 
cakes, pies, salads, and oysters. 

you feel, we feei sure, enjoy stopping In for a "BITE" here. The service is prompter than that <.i 
the average lunch room and scrupulous cleanliness is maintained. 

prices are no higher than yju would pay anywhere, conslderlnR il e quality of both food and aery pp 
—we believe you will say that they are considerably lower. If you want a real big treat bring yourB*-)'^ 
ind your friends here. 

Palace Drug Co. 

cohLEiOK, laa jhoro. 


Wll I IICE THFMPUHAI I ' Thanksgiving candies at the Cress 
If ILL UjC 1 IlL nCff n/ILL! Raeketi: in packages, 5c to TiOc by the 

) pound, 10c to -lOc. SPEriAI. prices j 

mVISION OF .lORICVLTVRE TO 'a quantities, for socials and parties - 
H.*VE \'KW HOME 1 


Hentinit Already In Completed — .Ab- 
sence of fj»horatory TRt>le» Delaytt 
Plamblnft Work 


All Work Done Neatly 
202 Pomtz Ave. 



Wc have arranged 
with the manufact- 
urers to furnish the 


Electric Flat Iron 

to our customers on ten days free trial. 

The Princess is considered the -highest grade electric iron made. 
PRICE $3.78. ^ 

Come in and gtt one. We guarintee it to please ]rou. 


■ DELI' 


Two weeks from now it cannot be 
said that the division of agriculture 
bat for Its domain the smallest 
building on the campus. For by that 
time the department of agriculture 
will proudly take possession of the 
east wing of ihe new Agricultural 
Hall. The carpenters and finishers 
will complete their work next week. 
The offices in the new building can 
be occupied at once. The laborato- 
ries cannot be used at itresent. The 
laboratory tables are not here, and 
as the various tables will be piped, 
the plumbing will be delayed. 

"It Is 'the' building on the cam- 
pus," says H. .M. Chandler, who hast 
charge of the ronstruetion of the 
bviildlng. "The rontractor will be 
out of the building next \\eek. The 
heating will lie tested this week. The 
-ifficea can be occupied at once." 

The new hall is four stories high. 
The class rooms have seats for 64 
persons. One of the features of the 
building, when all the equipment de- 
sired Is obtained, will be the model 
mltl. But this must wait until an ap- 
propriation to cov«r the expense is 
available. The entire building, when 
completed will cost $SO0,OOO. The 
east wing of the building, which Is 
the part that is almost completed, 
and the stock judging pavilion cost 




Room 5 Marshall BIdg. 
Phone 187 

Everything In the Drug Lint 

—at the— 



Physician and Surgeon. I 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 238 

Res. 420 N. 3rd Tel. 238-2: 


Office 306 Poynti, North tide. 
Everything in Photography, 

Finishing done for amateurs. 


Now is the Time 


Vou Will Be Busy Later. 

/'There's & Photographer in y,.iir 

■-Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House 


Delivered to any -part oi the city, or 
shipped to any part of the state. 

C. K.^Brenner 

PHONC 3409 


DE. X. J. MornxT 

Office Purcell Block. 

Residence 928 Leavenworth St. 
Manhattan, Kamas. 

1 The laundry of QUALITY 


Phone 701 

1219 Horo 



The engineering departtneot has 
received a 40-horsepower steam trac- 
tor and a steel grain separator the 
first of this weelc. The departmenl Res. 830 Laramie. Phone 91-2 Rings 
also received a 2S0-horBepower Erie 
City water-tube boiler for the holler 

Go To 


For Your TooU. 

Office Rooms 3-4. 
j Union National Ballding, Phone 91 

K o jmnasn. m. d 

Phona 75. 

Our Overcoats - 

Are made for better than the most exclusive tialor could make them. 

The same conscientious handwork, the same exclusiveness of de- 
sign, and the same note of individuality. Not stuffed and padded 
into shape, but tailored honestly and laboriously by hand. 

Chesterfield, Raglans, convertible collar models, Ulsters and Raincoats 

Plain OS Fancy mixed Fabrics 

$1 0.OO to $35.00 

Now's the time aad here's the best place of all to select your new fall or winter Overcoat 




KANSAS State agricultural College 

Vol. AVHl. Semi-Weekly. 



No. 18 




Score: tl to a.«— B4>t)i RlevetiH 
("mmtMl Karly. — ^At the Liuit 
Agglefl Scwrod Again. 

Tho Aggies hammered the Tnlver- 
tiiiy or Ooior&do eleven inlo subniis- 
sion laet Saturday afternoon on the 
college field, defeating them. 14 to 
I'l. The game was of the old line 
snmBhing variety, and the best team 
;it this atyle of play won. Coach 
FolEtom of the Colorado aggregation, 


compieted a pass from Simii to|||||V VAltD T4rC CIlinAV 
Stahl, netting 15 yards. The CoIo-.DUI IUUK 1 AU J rKIUAl 

rado line held and Pollom miaeed a] 

difficult chance at scoring from thelV. W. OmiM WILL 8KLL THRM TO 
*8 yard line. The quarter ended 1 
*lth the ball In the hands of the Pol-j 
som eleven on their 27 yard line. ] 
Then Cnme Those Plunges. 
The Aggies tooit the ball on an [interests 

Interchange of puntH and following *^"ni»«'8« Will HUH at Dawn and , 
several terrific tackle awing gains' tron**"*'*' l'"'" Kverynne Wean* 
by Holmes and a 15 yard plunge! * "***•' WB^ibum" l^ljrf. 

through the line by Prather. Holmes j 

was pulled around for the Aggies 
second and last score. Pollom kick- 
L'd the goal. Colorado kicked off 

been engaged In atsodation work 
in Brazil. 

Mr. Hill win speak of the resourc- 
|es and developement of South Amer- 
ica. The United States Is not tak- 
ing advantage of the opportuntties 
of South America, and Mr. Hill will 



IWTHIHBLtSSJllW A DIME 60fcS|ir.".rr; :rso«'. TLf: REFUSED600D0FFER TOeOTOK.C. 

and lx>omls broughb epecttators to 
by a thrilling return to 
Sims slipped around th(^ 

i Friday of this week will be tag 
day. Y. W. C. A. girls will tag ev- 
eryone who will accept a tag. 


get your change ready and be pre- 
thelr feet by a thrilling return tolpm-ed 
mldfleld "' •■ - ... I 

left end for 20 yards. The Aggiea 
crashed through the Westerners for 

mid after the game that the Iwst « ^hlrd touchdown which was ruled 

u>am won and that hie team was 
outplayed all the way. There were 
few changea In the Aggie 
:ind the whole team played 

back on account of an Aggie being 
offside. The Aggies started toward 

lineup ""^ Colorado goal line, plunging g^pj^^g^ 

to buy ya|r tag. With the 
money taken in sveaters will be pur- 
chased for the K men. The Y. W. 
girls will play tag. The money 
will be used to buy sweaters for the 
K men of all siiorts who have won 
the right to a college insignia on a 


It; through for the needed gains, but] s'othing less than a dime will be 

accepted. Anything over that will 

was the work of the Aggie line that I lh« whistle blew with the ball 
brought ^^^tory. ' ^»'« «*>»<»'^* °^ Colorado's goal. 


Neither team attempted much oii- 

Inot make the girls mad. If the 

Colorado Wm Outcharged. ] ^e't^er team attempted much d'- aweaters are to be bought. $250 

The Aggie line played the greatest j^" *<"•''• '°"'' ^'^'^^ "«'"« **>« t"**! must be taken In by the sale of tags. 
Kame -^een here this year. The Low- [O^ the forward flip tries. Each ,^j,g ^^^^ „(,, ^e 'Beat Washburn" 
man linemen outcharged their op-i'^^"' completed one and missed the ^^^^ ^„^ g^^^y j^yai Aggie will he 
iwnents all the tlm« except In the [second. The Aggies were slow in • rearing a tag bj^ one o'clock Friday 
first few minutes of the game, the hitting their pace, which accounted ij^jt^^noon. 1 

few minutes in which the Colorado for the Colorado score. Prather had. 

- - although i 

Will Kenlont .Igaln DelNife and "Be- i 
consider ?" 

And still the dance question In 
So I the senior class. It is expected that 
the (luestlon will come up for dis- 
cussion at the next meeting of the 
class. More speeches, and fiery 
ones, are said to be prepared for 
the occasion. The anti-dancers are 
the ones who desire to reconelder 
the question. The dancers have won 
their point, so far, at least, and are 
resting easy. But the anti-dancers 
are not disposed to haul down their 
colors, and like Peary, say that the 
fight has just begun. Meanwhile 
the rest of the college will continue 
to enjoy hearing about the fortunes 
of the dance in the '13 class. 

An Attendance of 2,000 la Xneded 
for the .Aftgle-Wanhbum Strug- 

team scored. Marble played a great 
ilcfpnslve game, filling Burkholder's 
place with unexpected success. Kelps 
was a tower of strength In the line. 
Holmes showed his right to consld- 
pration as All-Mlssourl valley tacltle 
by his powerful game on defense, i 
And I^omis was not far behind him 

the best of the kicking 
Ivers' punts were higher and easier 
for the ends to work under. Pollom 
failed on two attempts at scores 
from the field from back of the 40 
yard line. 

VinltoPN Had TWelr Stni-w, Too, 

McConnell. the 


A H)i€icUl Meeting Called to Hear 
of Rural Credits. 

A special meeting of the Science 
Club has been arranged for Thurs- 

day night. Dean H, C. Price, if the | 
Fo1bo"» <■'■«*'» I Ohio State University, will speak on 
Wehrle played his same old consls-i right end, was ia every play and dls-ithe 

tent, sure valuable game ""' ' - — 

is not the bleacher aort. but he Is 
considerable of the strength of the 

..„ „, ..„ ^ , „„ subject of Rural Credits. This 

Hla work tingulshed himself as the Western- js a question that Is being dlseussad 


' The Thanksgiving game here this 
'year will be a game worth seeing. 
Both teams have made enviable 
records. To have a clean alate for 
the state championship honors the 
Aggies must win. The team neat's 
the support of everyone. Stay for 
the game. You will have Friday, 
Saturday and Sunday to go home 
anyway. If you wish. But wait un- 
til Thursday night or Friday. The 

The Aggie - Washburn game 
Thanksgiving Day will be played In 
Manhattan. That has been leclded 
definitely. Coach Low man says: 

"It Is up to the student body. We 
had a good offer to go to Kansas 
City, with a guarantee thai would 
have made us money even It we did 
not have good weather for the con- 
test, and an option on the roccipts. 
But we have decided to play it here. 
Now it is up to the students to hold 
up their share of the proposition. " 

Students must stay for thif game 
if the football season is to he a .«iug- 
cess. Just 2,^00 persons are needed 
out to the game Thanksgiving Day 
to make the season a financial suc- 

High School 

Will Get 


The high school at Florence could 
not get into the "rou^d-up" for 
schools, November 15, but It has ar- 
ranged a program for November 22 
that is certain to be interesting to 
every school in Kansas, Prises 
worth |100 are to be given to stu- 
dents for agricultural products. The 
list includes first, second and third 

er's best tackier. Ivers, Slattery and everywhere as one that la import 

Donovan formed a fast hea^T back-, ant In the agrlr-iUural a*lvancer.ieni! ^-^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^^ thatiprizes for plain sewing, fancy sew 
field, but the great defensive work, of the countr>-. !>ean Price =« P'°*^ ! ^ ftnanclal success of theing. bread making, cake baking, pie 

The work of Quarterback Sims 1 of the Aggies machine proved loo ably one of the l>est authorities on,» , „n thn aam- baking candy making and wood- 

was a feature of the game. Sims ex-]great lo permit any spectacular „,p subject in America. He return- season depends largely on me ga ^ ^^^^,^g q^^ ^j jhe banks Is to 
relied at returning punts and had a.j,iays Crouter, the star guard for ^e recently from abroad, where he [next week, and if there Is not a large ^^^^ ^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ $0.50, second 
dpcldnd advantage In broken field :,i,e Mountaineers, evidently was hav- i,as spent a year studying the ques-t^jj^^^j^jipg l,gre Thanksgiving ** p,,j;e $2.50; while the third prize 
running. The work of Sims In thlsiing an off day as his work did not,tlon. He attended the congress o^\^^^^ ^^^^ j„(„.e difficulty and more 
department of the game places him ri&m him with the Aggie mainstays, agricultural college representatives, -._„..„„ ^^en the schedule for 

or $1.50 will be given by The Plor- 

firats, the second most flrats. and 
the third most firsts. Experienced 
fruit men will talk on how to grow 

ass him with the Aggie mainstays, agricultural college representatives , ^^^^^ figuring when the schedule for ence Bulletin. These are to 
as one of the beat broken field run- The game was free from penalties and directors of experiment stations tn-'eo to boya or girls winning the most 

n..r« m the west. land fumbling was a noticeably miss- at Atlanta. Ga.. where he spoke. He next season is made out. Stay ... 

Calonwto Atart^l Strong. | ing factor. The Aggies outplayed \».ni attend the congress at Hutch- the game. 

The Coloradoans scored after six , he coloradoans cleanly. In the sec- jngon this week. His address will, — ^ 

minutes of play. The Aggies kick- ond and fourth quarters. The first be interesting. All who are Inter- Juniors .Attention. ^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ to Judge 

I'd off and after an interchange of part of the opening session was all pBled are urged to attend, and all , a Junior Class Party will ne n | ^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^ ^^^^ ^^ ^K^^, 
pnnlB the Westerners hit their stride Colorado, but the Aggies more than are urged to get Interested. The.pHday. December 6. Members oi,^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^^ growing. H.E. Clewell, 
and plowed through the Aggies for evened matters up in the latter part meeting will be In C 26 at 8 o'clock, | class should be present « C'ass ^^p^^,^^^„^^„t „, ti,e high school. 

thr-e first downs. Slatterly tore „f ,H,fl quarter. The Aggies earned meeting Thursday, as class presiaeni. ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ education In the public 

his wav through the Aggie Hnp for fi„t downs 27 times to the visitors BY WORns AND PICTURES and chairman of social committee „^^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ agriculture. 
40vards. I seven. Penalties on the Aggies. >^^^ '^^'^ ^^^ ''^'^^^['^V^^Zlbl- T^^ kfiT\cunm^\ College will send 

A prettv pass from Tvers to Mc-' amounted to 40 yards and on the „a„^ Hill Will Speak at the Y. M. pairs, same to l>e read aloud, ^"^"^^ J* Robert Hood to help the high school 
fonnell netted the visitors 20 yards Folsom machine, 20 yards. Tomorrow Nlgfit. |deBlgnating "Who s Who on Round-Up Day. 

and 1,-ers shot through the line fofJAggiefl " "' "' «" ""•"'" ^ra.-, class narty. It is imperative that 

. _. . . . . ni_.._ I 

the r. of C's. only touchdown. Olen- 
denntng missed an easy goal. From 
then on tlje Colorado backs were un 

Pos. Colorat';)| Harry O. Hill, of Sao Paulo, Braz-, class party. 

Shafer R.E McConu, ll'i,, wTn' speak at the Y. M, building ! every member 1- J^«-*^ ^^^J 

Johnson Thursday night at 6:45. His sub- ' game sport and draw once u you 

.„. ,. „ „ I^oomis R.T Garlii d ject will be: "The Continent of Op- lose. 

able to gain consistently, while tha,^,^^j^j^ ^ q Crouter portunity." He wilt have fifty ster- 

Aggles hammered through the melee p^jp^ (, Eckol eoptlcan views to illustrate hla lec- 

for long galna. I Wehrle L-O Knowles ; jure. 

The Aggies took the contest into|j^jj,jjj^g Lt Sloan Mr. Hill is a college man. being 

their own hands after the Colorado ' - - 


klckoff the 

i Stahl, Moss 

To Organlie IVMtlng AsBorlatlooj! 

.,.^„ .„-„ „, F. H. Schrlbner. a dairy expert in 

Kemp Graduated from Northwestern In; the United States dairy division, and 
Glendenn"g|^^' His enthusiasm in athlet-,Prof. O, E. Reed left Monday night 


' Agnew R,H -, — - 

Prather Pollom Donovan veara chosen cheer leader. He made 

SIdorfsky,' L.H McCray'the baseball team and represented 

Schuster ! Northwestern in debate. After grad- 

Bcore. Following the kicruh >^""|giniB 

Lnwman crew lugged the ball to the, 

WcHterners' 20 yard line by line 

plunging. Sims raced 20 yards to I 

the southwest corner of the field gchuster Nortnwesieni i.. —"»— ";"""-;;- j ,^„. .h^ h^rds of the members. 

for Ihe Aggies first touchdown. Pol- ^^l^^^^ p^ Iversjuatlon he was Induced to give up hISjto test th^herds^oMhejuj-mb 

lorn kicked the goal and the Aggles; officials: Masker, referee; Stew- 'chosen profession of law for Y M, ^ „,*„rt„n„tne and 

Jumped into a one point lead, i„,",„,pire: E. C, Qlugley. head c. A. work at Northwestern^ After Messrs. Johnson Glendenntngan^ 

TWO Quarter We«.S«,^I«^':l^a:. Touchdowns-Sims. Iv-jtwo years of work there ^.e^ was Donlva. the^olorado 

Kappa Delta PI Saturday evening. 

Chairman Class Social Committee. >f«nhe« Attended Cl.apel and I-U«' 

.Saw th© 0«me 
The State Board of Health held 
Its quarterly meeting here last Fri- 
day. There were two sessions of the 
meeting: the first was held in the 

denning 11902. His enthusiasm m """^^'r'"" ". "; "Vere~they will' organ- 1 president's office and the second at 
Slattery,,cs was such that he was for four c,r ^''J -^;^-;;^^^^^^^^ .^Jongl^he Glllett hotel. Reports of varl- 

Z Vrmel near Abilene. An ex-ious committees were read and pr<H 
pert "win" h"red by this aasocatlon posed legislation discussed. Dean 
peri will "^ "" - „,,,. J i_ „„ advtsnrv member of 

mo ^u».i-...<.T . linesman. luuiiMuu....- |,."" v ■ot.r.ittf 

In the second quarter the oval was ^^^ Holmes. Goals after touch- ietudpnt secretary for the f acme 

pushed back and forth in the cen- 

ter of the field until the Coloradoans 
punted the hall over the Aggie goal 
line. Captain Felps chose to kick 
and Prather hooted the ball to mid- 
field. Sims fumbled one of Ivors 
imnlB and recovered the pigskin on 
the Aggies 20 yard line. Prather 
punted out of danger. The half end- 
ed with the Aggies outplaying their 
opponents in midtleld and in the 
lead by one point. 

At the beginning pf the second 
half the AggieB kicked off. The 
Coloradoans failed to gain and punt- 
ed to midfield. Ivors was heated by 
PrntUrr In a punting duel andPratU- 
T kicked to the Colorado five-yard 
line. l\t>ni punted to the Aggies 4r, 
yard line and Po.llom missed a 40 
yard drop kick. The Westerners 
were forced to kick and the Aggies 

I downs. Pollom. 2. 

! coast. The last six years he has 


Battery F. Field Art. Ft. Rilcy vs. Freshmen Varsity 

College Field, SAT., NOV., 23, At 3:30 


The Aggie— Wa.hburn game wili be played here Thanksgiving, to every 
.tudent plan to stay for the game. We want an attendance of 2500, so stay 
and do your part. 

Wlllard Is an advisory member of 
the board. He is the only member 
from thlB college. The board held 
a meeting here a year ago. On Sat- 
urday the members of the hoard vis- 
ited about the college, attending the 
chapel eierclses In the morning and 
the football game la the afternoon. 

Phi Gamfi Gave a DniKo 

The Phi Gamma Thetat and 
friends danced at the Elks' Club Sat- 
urday evening. The hall was dec- 
orated in the fraternity colors. 
Kipp's orchestra played. Beautiful 
yellow chrysanthemums w !re given 
as favors to the girls. T.e matron, 
Mrs. Roark, chaperonoa. 

The Baraca Class of the naptlst 
Church -will entertain the Philathea 
Class Friday evening at the Carne- 
gie Library. 

About $200 worth of chryssnthe- 
mums have been sold from the 
greenhouse already this fall. 





Publisbed eacb '^ednetfday and 
Baturdar during the college year by 
the itudente of the Kansas State 
Agricultural College. 

Subscription Price, per year . tl.M 

Entered at tbe postotflce at Manhat- 
tan, Kansas, as second-class matter. 

Phone S586. 

C. Q. Wellington . . . Managing Editor 
a. C. Van Neste. ..Business Manager 
C. Lee Archer. . .Ass't Bus. Manager 
Ralph Musser. .Subscrlptloii Manager 

E. H. Smith Athletic Editor 

Geo. H. Hower Reporter 

Iry Fuller .Reporter 

James West Reporter 

W. A. Sumner Reporter 


S^I^ ^ ^^^^JV^^ ^ rf^^W^^^^^^^^^^M^^^^^M^ll^^ 

TH K H 111 X K KT T.-l X 

Last year a blanket tax (or ath- 
letics was urged. This year the 
Students' Council has brought the 
matter up again. It is a good more. 
This college should have a tax — -or 
call it a fee—for athletic support, 
1e\ied upon students when they pay 
their regular enrollment fee. The 
advantages are many. The biggest 
one Is that a regular Income would 
be assured the athletic management, 
and would giermft schednllng of 
games with a fairly good knowletlue 
of how niurh monoy would be avail- 
able for support. This year the 
playing of tbe Thanksgiving game 
in Manhattan has been in doubt, be- 
cause the attendance at the game 
Ss uncertain. There may lie a big 
crowd, and there may not he a large 
enough attendance to insure finan- 
cial aurcesB for the foathail season. 
For that reason alone a blanket tax 
is needed. It in all right to include 
other student activities In the Hat, 
hut first of all a provision for ath- 
letics is needed. There Is no one 
thing that Is so wholly a student 
activity as athletics. Let's have the 
tax for athletics. Talk It up. 

The bulletin stands placed at the 
entrances to Anderson Hall will be 
Improvements, If all the lost and 
found plasters are kept on the bul- 
letin boards in the hall. 

A certain student used the wrong 
book for a subject for seven weeks 
and did not know the difference. The 
book he was using was on a differ- 
ent subject. This is a fair record for 

Knt^rtalRMl New 'Jirls 

The Eta Beta girls gave a four- 

! course luncheon Sunday evening for 

tbe new girls. The luncheon was 

carried out In yellow. Decorations 

were yellow chrysanthemums. 

Apchlt^cta CJaTe a PFognini 

The Architectural Club met at the 
home of Frank Harris, 630 Blue- 
mont, last Friday night, A good 
program was given. The Interesting 
feature of these meetings Is the in- 
formal discussions of the practical 
subjects In which the club Is inter- 

A Hmoker at the K«i» HoUBe 

The Kappa Delta PI fraternity 
gave a smoker last Friday evening 
at the chapter house to the faculty 
and assistants. 

Mrs, (Jfinnis) Snodgrass. former- 
ly librarian here, made the college a 
visit the latter part of last week 
while on her way to Washington 
She and her husband are in the gov- 
ernment service and have been do- 
ing research work in .Alaska. 

Ciave H "Kid Party" 
The Phi Kappa Phis gave a "kid" 
party for girls Saturday evening. 
The costumes were varied and inter- 
esting and the girls had a very jolly 

Another Collejff Dance 

Another Varalty dance was given 
Monday afternoon at Aggieville 
Hall. E. J, Walters played. 

Th«y WIU Wear the Rookre« 

Rookie suits must be worn by all 
cadets who have them from now on. 
That Is the order issued by the mili- 
tary department, and goes into ef- 
fect at once. 

The T. M.C. A. committee having 
charge of the enrollment of men far 
the study of world problems is of- 
fering two courses, one on "The De- 
cisive Hour of Christian Missions," 
the other on "South America." 

Bl'V A TAG. 

Show your loyalty to the men who 
represent this college in athletics. 
How? Just buy a tag Friday morn- 
ing. That Is one good way to show 
loyalty. One of the best tests If 
not the best test, of willingness to 
help Is to dig down and produce the 
change. If you haven't small change 
with you, the girls will change what- 
ever you have, and It will be all 
right If you wish to give a dollar. 

Who want* to Mmell 
new mown hay in the 
country if he can 
breathe in gatoline 
on Fifth Avenue? 

-Tbe City" ^nr^'i,*^ 

Marshall Theatre 
Monday, Dec. 9th 

The United Play Co., Owners 




Clyde Fitch's Greatest Play, 

" The City 


Where Was the Best In You Brought 

Regular Prices. . . .«1.B0, «1.0O, BOc 

SQc off 91.00 Seata. ZSc off «1 Seata 

Thmcountryiaa great 
place for thedeafand 
dumb. They don't 
mind the quic*. You 
have to dodga cars 
and autoa in the city* 

•The City" Wr: 


Dad Wants To Know How 
K. S. A. C. Looks 

Buy a View Book for him at the 

College Book Store 

before you g-o home, 50 of these books 
to be closed out at 

College Book Store 

5 per cent Cash Discount. L. H. ENOACOTT, Mgr 

The store that is nearest the student. Fast College Gate. 

JVIanbattan Candy Kitchen 

Sandwiches and Rot Drinhs 
partv Orders CarcfullT filled 



114 So. 


Classy Shoes 

IHE CUT shows one of our hand- 

8,udmo,vv n| siapom Aan emos 
Fall Shoes! 

A Twenty Button Boot that will 
be worn by Smart Dressers. 

An Ideal Boot for the Short Sireet 

A Patent Colt Shoe that's a popu- 
lar beauty! 

Down toe and Cuban heel, 18 but- 
tons, high. If you prefer. All sizes, 
|Lt.oa, 9S.50, 94.00, Vt.SO and $S.O0 

Do you know as most women do, 
that the choicest Shoe Styles come 
from this Store? 



• If i 


Gall UP 

Ramey Bros. ^^^"^ ^^ 

114 So. 



- Manhattan Repair Shop - \ 

The Goodyear System Is acknowl- 
edged the peer of all other systems 
antl the work we turn out is guaraU' 
ppil to give the best of satisfaction 
When you are tgaln In need of work 
in this line, give us a trial. 

J. S. DAVIS, Prop. 
„ Union National Bank buildinir 





*♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦»»« ♦♦♦»♦♦♦■»» ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 

Seamans' Studio.... 

^^^Irt^^J^^hpl^ 1^1 

The Students Headquarters 
for Up-to-date Portraits 

1 101 Moro St. 2 Blocks from College 

President=Elect Wilson 

Learned shorthand and typewriting. He wrote his "History of the Ameri- 
can People" m shorthand before dictating It to a stenographer. It pays 
to learn shorthand and typewriting— It's a stepping stone— We have the 
typewriting part— Van Sant's System, which holds the world's record Just 
made Nov. 12. 1912. by Miss Florence Wilson (not President-Elect's 
daughter) of 117 words a minute. LEARN TO USE THE TYPEWRITER. 
Woodrow did It and It paid. A course r-REE when you buy or rent. Price 
60c for a regular $1.00 course. At Brewer's Bookstore. 

411 PoyoU 

Phone 40 

Manhattan Typewriter Emporium 

411 Poyntz Phone 40 


Dress Clothes for Young Men 

No other ready-for-service shop in this city can offer you such 

great variety of Full Dress J and Tuxedo garments. And no other assortment is 
half so comprehensive and yet so exclusive. 

Black and Oxford fabrics, in varying weaves and finish, and the 

garments themselves silk lined and faced, and satin lined and faced. 

They exhibit a host of style touches which, like the master 

stroke of pen and brush, come not from the arbitrary decrees of fashion, but from 
our interpretation of them. 

An absolutely conclusive argument is to examine our evening 

productions for yourself, and ascertain the merit of our claims, ^omtg fcanft 
evening clothes have so much of excellence in workmanship, detail and fat, that they 
will determine for you instantly the propriety of a *ntwtg SranJl garment over aU 
others And it should be of some interest to you to know that today we equip more 
young men and men who stay young with dress clothes than any other ready-forJ 

service shop in^anhattan — 

Now showing a complete stock of Dress Suits. We have them also in stouts 

and slims, we can fit you. 

E. L Knostman Clothing Go. 

Manhattan's Greatest Clothes Store for Men and Young Men 




He Hm Been s Big Ije«guer, snd the 

BMt ProfeMlonal Sprinter In 

the World 

FYom tlghttng Indians to looking 
after tbe phretcal condlMon of a 
Kansas Confereoce football squad is 
a long step to take. But Captain 
W. B. Bryan does not think It a 
come down. They call him "Cap" 
Bryan In the dressing rooms of the 
gym, and he Is the Aggie trainer. He 
has fought Indians, diatanced the 
best men of the world la the sprints, 
managed basetmll teams In the hlg 
leagues, coached and trained hun- 
dreds of hardy athletes and sent 
them Into contests ready for grue- 
ling battles. Football is merely a 
continuation of Indian fighting, af- 
ter all. Bryan Is a little more than 
GO years old. 

He Won His Captalncj 

Away hack In the seventies Bryan, 
then a steward In tbe army hospi- 
tal corps, fought the Sioui Indians 
out on the great American desert, 
and along the Powder River In 
Wyoming. His bravery In saving 
several lives made Bryan distin- 
guished and Congress awarded him 
two handsome medals and a cap- 

Later, Captain Bryan began foot- 
racing. As be says, he was a "freak 
for running." In the early eighties 
he crossed tbe Atlantic and spent 
five years in England, on the conti- 
nent. In Australia, and In Africa. In 
this time he defeated alt of the best 
sprinters that he met. From 1879 
to 1893 be was tbe champion pro- 
fessional sprinter of the world. 
As Sprinter and Rig I«aitner 

While at Manchester, England, in 
1882 Bryan ran the half mile In 
1:52 flat. Later, running at Coun- 
cil Bluffs, la., he covered 300 yards 
in :30 1-4 seconds, or a clip of ten 
seconds a hundred yards. His fast- 
est time on the century dash was 
:Ofi 1-4 seconds, made with a run- 
ning start at Lincoln, Nefc., In 1888. 
He has made tbe 100 yards repeat- 
edly In :09 4-5 seconds from a 
crouch start. 

Bryan was a hlg leaguer In his 


All Work Done Neatly 
202 Poyntz Are. 



Boom 5 Marehall Bldg. 
Phone 187 

Everything in the Dru^ Line 

—at the— 



Fhyiidan and Bnrgeom. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 238 

Bee. 420 N. 3rd. .Tel 238-2 


Office 306 Poyntz, North tide. 
Everything in Photography, 

Fimshing done for amateurs. 

day. He managed teams at Jersey 
City, Baltimore, and Nashville. He 
was trainer of athletics and coach 
of track at Pennsylvania University 
for five seasons. He was at North- 
western University for three years. 
He was at the Colorado School of 
Mines for five seasons. Just at 
present he Is grooming the Aggiee 
for their football affrays and the 
absence of Charley horses and other 
Injuries testifies to the worth as a 
trainer of Captain Bryan. And he's 
with tbe team all the way through. 
If you don't believe it, Just speak to 
him some time when the Aggies are 
losing ground la « hard struggle. 


Former K. S. A .C. Asslet«nt "I>op. 
ed" Out tbe Election. 

Edgar O. Melnser, who was an as- 
elstant In Oerman at K. S. A. C. 
1906-11, la one of the political 
prophets who did not have to do 
any ezpliUnlng or take back his ut- 
terances when the results of the re- 
cent campaign were known. The 
following Is taken from the Minn- 
eapolis News, of Minneapolis, Minn.: 

"Two weeks before election Gdgar 
G, Melnzer, 619 9 th av. s. e., sent to 
The Dalljr News an election forecast. 

It was an exhaustive tabulation 
of the electoral and popular votes 
of 1908 and Ur. Helnzer's predic- 
tions for 1912. 

Because of Its length and appar- 
ently extravagant claims for Wilson 
it was laid aside. 

Today the forecast came forth 
from Its pigeon hole. 

It gave Wilson 439 electoral votes, 
Roosevelt 61, and Taft 31. 

According to the latest returns, 
Wilson has 446, Roosevelt 77, and 
Taft 8. 

Condolences are respectfully of- 
fered to those who bet against Mr. 

He Is some dopester." 


HamiM or Webs Will Do Some 

The Hamilton literary society 
challenged the Webster literary soci- 
ety to a wager on the outcome of 
the Aggie- Washburn game. The 
Websters accepted the challenge. 
The Aggies must win from Wash- 
burn by Just six points for the Hamtl- 
tons to win the wager. If tbe Ag- 
giee win by more or less than six 
points, or if they lose, the Websters 
win. According to the challenge 
the loeers must haul the winners In 
a transfer wagon twice aroun4 the 
loop east of Anderson Hall, thence to 
the west entrance of the Auditori- 
um. The wager shall be paid at the 
chapel period on the Tuesday fol- 
lowing Thanksgiving and is to be 
given and received by the senior 
members of the two societies. 

ooijIiBOe cast see ptnapore 


Is Now Engaged In Extension Work 
In Iow». 
Prof, A. M. TenEyck, who for-ner- 
ly was In charge of the agricultural 
experiment station at Hays, Is now 
a member of the extension depart- 
ment of tbe Iowa State College, at 
Ames. He will be concerned espec- 
ially with the division of farm crops. 
He began his work there November 
16. He succeeds P. O. Holden, the 
com expert. 

A Bennion of Hmaa, Tech. Gr»dii. 

The latest register of the Mass- 
achusetts Institute of Technology 
shows that there are about 65 for- 
mer students In and near Kansas 
City, They have, therefore, decided 
to organize a branch alumni asso- 
ciation. The organisation meeting 
will be held In Kansas City, Novem- 
ber 16. E. B. McCormick, Prof. A, 
A. Potter and Prof. R. A. Seston are 
alumni of this school and will prob- 
ably attend the meeting. 
Music Teachers Mee* Here Dec. 4. 

The music teachers of tbe state 
win meet at Manhattan. December 
4, 5, and 6, Several of the sessions 
will be held In the Auditorium. 
Chas. W. Landon, of Manhattan. Is 
president of the assoclat'on. Prof, 
R. H. Brown Is chairman of the pro- 
gram committee. President Waters 
is to address the association. Musi- 
cians of the college and Manhattan 
will take part In the program. 


The Laundry nf QUALITY 
Phone 701 1219 Uoro 

. OR. IiOKrBRT LEim 

Res, S30 Laramie. Phone 91-2 Rings 
Office Rooms 8-4. 

Union Natlooftl Building, Photte 91. 

Webs Visit tbe Hamps. 

The Webster society adjourned 
early last Saturday night and made a 
visit to the Hamlltons. The visit 
came as a surprise to the Hamps, 
but they loet no time to welcoming 
their guests. The Webs were greet- 
ed by rahs, and upon a motion they 
were given the floor by the Hamil- 
ton president. The Webs responded 
by giving their society yell, after 
which. President Davis gave a short 
talk in which he said that the Webs 
prompted by a friendly feeling to- 
ward the Hamps, had voted to take 
this form of expressing themselves. 
President Collins, of the Hamlltons, 
responded by welcoming the visitors 
and cordially urging them to re- 
main for the business session. 

The Hamps produced some apples 
to help on the Jollification. 

Membcvs of Choral Fnlon Will Go to 
Kansas City 

Several members of the Choral 
Union who are to take leading parts 
In the operetta. Pinafore, which will 
be given here this winter, will go to 
Kansas City this week. They will 
see Pinafore presented by the Gil- 
bert and Sullivan Festival company 
at the Shubert. Professor Valley and 
H. E. Porter will be In Kansas City 
Friday to select costumes for the 
play here. 

Those who will go are Lucille 
Berry, who takes the part of Jose- 
phine; Ruth Blevins, who will rep- 
resent Buttercup; E. W. Wilson, as 
Ralph the seaman; R, J, Taylor, an 
Dick Deadeye; E. W. Mart'n, as Sir 
Joseph: Dick S. Williams, as Capt, 


Rnllettn Stands Will Announce the 
Chapel Speakers 

No more kinks in your necks from 
trying to see over the crowd In front 
of the bulletin board In Main Hall, 
where the assembly programs are 
scheduled. Two bulletin hoards 
have been designed by Professor 
Kammeyer and made In tbe engin- 
eering shops, and the stands are 
now on duty at the north and south 
entrances of Anderson Hall, The 
framework Is of steel set In con- 
crete. A soft center permits tbe 
holding of the announcements in 
place with thuiUh tacks. Tbe upper 
half of the stands will be used for 
the announcements of chapel exer- 
clsee. The lower half will he used 
for other notices. 

The Phi Alph Dniice 

The Phi Alpha Tbetae gave their 
third annual Corn Jig In the Elks' 
Hall Friday night. The hall was 
decorated with com stalks. On the 
walls stalks formed tbe letters of the 
fraternity. A moon winked In one 
corner of the dance hall. The pro- 
grams were bound in brown with 
com stalk strings. At Intermission 
the crowd went to the Manhattan 
Candy Kitchen, where sandwiches 
and coffee were served. Mrs. Mc- 
Cloud, matron ot the fraternity, 
chaperoned. Mr. and Mrs. Qribble, 
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Bates were 
among those present. Out of town 
guests were; Miss Bernlce Ema- 
hlser, of Topeka; Miss Taylor, of 
Chapman; Mr, Parrlsh of Boulder, 
Colo.; Messrs. Coons, Materson, 
Mills and Taylor, of thj Stg Alph 
chapter of K. U,; Robert Taylor, a 
former Phi Alph, attended the 

Harry O. Hill Northwestern, '02, 
Y. M. C. A. gym, Thursday, 6:4B p. 

For Best Cartoon — ^T^ IHdlars 

The committee of Royal Purple, 
Vol. v., offers 110 for the fbest car- 
toon submitted by any student In 
college. The committee reserves the 
right to use or reject all cartoons 
submitted. Cartoons should he 
sent to W. R. Jones, chairman of 
tbe class book committee. 

"Get It at the Varsity Shop" Phone 2% 

Seven Departmentt Two Entrances 





Men's Purnlthlngs. B' l^' 

Clothing, Hsts sud Caps. 
Sporting and Athletic Goods. 
College Jewelry and Pennants. 
Tailor Shop, French Dry Cleaning. 
Shop, Farm atid Laboratory Clothing. 
U. S. Postal Sud Station No. 1. 

Special attention to special orders or mall orders. 


The Manhattan Tailor Shop. Fred Nelmeier, Tailor, Union Nai'l, 
Bank Building. 

Work called for and delivered all over the city, 

ELMER KITTELL - Proprietor 


defendant alleging that the damaRf 

: was due to Insect pests. 

First-clasa dressmaking at No. j 

616 N. 14th. St.— Carrie MeCasHu. i t =„,„„„^ .„^ ~ . 

i^awrence Anderson and Ira St in 

Mrs. Chas. Peck, of Sallna, visit 
ed college friends Saturday and Sun 

"The Continent of Opportunity." 
Y. M. C. A. gym, Thursday, 6:45 p, 


Whit Speer was In Manhattan Sat- 
urday to see the Aggie-Colorado 


; son were elected to memberBhi}t 
the Webster society last Saturday 

Miss Ersham, Miss Johnson, .Mr 
Bothwetl and Mr. Hoffman, of Kn- 
terprlse. motored to Manhattan An- 
urday to see the game and visit with 
college friends. 

Mlaa Edith Schell, of Salina, spent 
Saturday and Sunday with jiitsa 
Mary Whalen, a student. 

Stereoptican views of South 
America. Y. M, C, A. gym, Thurs- 
day 6:45 p. m. 

Dr, M. C, Tanquary, of the ento- 
mology department, was In Lawrence 
Monday giving expert testimony in 
the case of a citizen of Baldwin vs. 
the Baldwin Electric Light Co. The 
suit Is Incident to damages to certain 
shade trees, the plaintiff holding 
that the damage is due to electricity 
from the company's wires which 
sere attached to the trees and the 

Fred Merrill, a graduate of ilie 
Massachusetts Agricultural CoilfRf, 
and now a member of the Kansati 
state entomological comniisRiim, 
spent last Friday and Saturday vis- 
iting the department of entomoloio' 
at this place. 

Offer 910 Prise for Snap Shotn. 

The senior claea voted at i]u> 
Thursday meeting to offer a prizp 
of $10 to anyone in colU'se 
who should offer the class book loni- 
mtttee the six best snap shotH fur 
the 1913 class book. 

Help Wanted 

WANTED — College girl to work 
for room and board, college family. 
Address Box 338, college poatorfUe 

Hrtp Wanted 

WANTED — College girl to work 
for room and board, college family. 
Address Box 33S, college postofflce. 

Mr. J. R. JIUson and Clarence 
Reas, both graduates of Baker Uni- 
versity in 1910, were here last Sat- 
urday visiting their former class- 
mate, C. F. Holladay, assistant to 
Coach Lowman. They also saw the 
football game with Colorado. 

You Owe 

A Letter 

Pay It 

Complete line of College 
aad other Stationery at 

The Students Co-Op. 
Book Store 

Bring in your Second Hand Books Now 






"Why was It." the University' 
Kansan aeks earnestly "that so many 
students of 13 and 20 went borne to 
'vote' last week?" 

Tl„ Students' Council met last.^- n'B"^ ** ^'•^ college. The 
^y,„,|l la initltutlng systematic 
worl; "or Ihe pun^ose of bringing 
about (he adoption of an athletic fee 
^ „,i.. of the regular en roll men ( 
ft-es A committee was appointed 
,0 .ri.TVlew faculty authorities 
aboti' :. mass meeting to get the 
miiti.t l.i'fore the students. 

),t>KiHiatui« Muftt Enact 

Prn'. J. 0. Hamilton, faculty ad- 
visiir for the Students' Council. 
,,,ol„. nil the probability of the fee 
beliii; adopted here. He said It 
wcuiM have to be adopted by the 
s,;,,,' li.Rislature. In that case the 
(ee «..iiUl Have a better chance of 
bHtiu aranted if H were made a part 
of snni.' other measure. It mlBht be 
that Hy combining a fee for lecture 
c^,'uni.>! sick and hospital benefit 
fniiil and an athletic fee, the leglB- 
lai,ir.- would grant the measure. 
Renv^ninlng this fact, a committee' 
was ;i [.pointed to see E, W. Martin. 
,,r„sul"iii of the lyceum course com- 
mit m'. Professor Conrad, who haw 
duiii:.' of Ihe sick benefit fund, and 
fiwi'i Lowman, head of the athletic 

A Mill T«v Tor Colleges 

Til.' iKiPMlion of a mill lax was 
nlsiii i.rouRht Into discutwlon and a 
com iiiitpp wnn appointed to inter- 
view ihe presidenlii of til" diffi'rent 
(.oiiii'v cW'i for the purpose of get- 
titis ih'* matter brought up in each 
(■111!. The committee is also to urge 
111,. niL-anlKotion of county clubs by 
siit.i.-tits from those conn tips not 
y..t nr:;a nixed. President Stahl will 
als,. communicate with President 
rhurles CoaiB of the Students* Coun- 
cil of K. r. 

Whenever a man kills imiieone, ..r 
marries too often wltbou-. the for- 
mality of a divorce, or rob? a imnk, 
it is discovered that in chMdhood 
someone hit him on the h-;ad. "The 
trouble." adds the K-i.-sas indunlrlal- 
lat "Is all caused, ♦oi. Iiy neglect to 
hit hard enough." 

F". W. Parrot of Clay Center wit- 
nessed the football game in Manhnl- 
tan Saturday afternoon. 

Prof. Howard Chandler and family 
will leave Manhattan this week for 
Old .Mexico, where Mr. Chandler 
will oeconie consulting engineer for 
a larpe sugar factory. 


A WInfleld editor has (llMi-ovferr* 
an old-fashioned in-v.>,vr-old boy In 
Winfleld who "oils his iiatr" .« hen he 
wishes to be all dolled up, 

Prof. J. W. Searson went to Blue' 
Rapids Saturday where be spoke at [ 
(he Methodist church Sunday fore- ; 
noon. In the afternoon he spoke at ' 
Watervllle, returning to Manhattan 
today. i 

The farmers In iiiir. se-tloii an*! 
lilacing the'r cijirideiira ;.i o I Imr- 
lors for farm work.Three were un-' 
loaded here last week.^Fowter Ga- 
zette. ' 

Mr. M. R. Alloman, a graduate of 
the dairy husbandry course In 1909, 
spent last week visiting with friends 
in Manhattan. Mr. Alloman is now 
proprietor of a dairy business at 
Washington which is valued at $'»0,- 
000, He worked his way through 
college here by doing Janitor work. 

In resUnlng, a Blue Rapids minl% 
ter sends a piece to the paper, saying 
that he did not do go because of the 
non-payment of his salary, hvt be- 
cause- of the "un-Oodly clement in 
the church," 

Two lads attending the St. John 
Military school at Salina made ip 
their minds to run avu: <>ne day last 
week. The hoys stole a tra'T ride as 
far east as Abilene, where !li"V wi've 
kicked off. After walking s'v miles 
ihoy telephoned back lo the of'iccra 
of the Rf'hool to spnd them t'ck'V.s 
hack to Sallna. 


In a 'lail game at ('off'"yville last 
Sunday there aiipnared siah notables Office PnODe 57 
as Fred Olmstead, Frank Cheney, 
"Hntch" Stengel and Walter .lohn- 

DR. P. U MtrHmXJK 
Phones: Office, 308; nes., IBS. 

Office over Grocery Department ' 
of Spot Cash Stores. 


Office 4«« 

Refildence ''**8 

on. C. R. HFPLER 

Physician and Surgeon 

Offfca MarBhatl Rldg. 

Rraldenre 1-MM* Fairclilld 

We have all siz«« in these 
Tan Buttent in both wide 
and Medium toes. 

Krippendorf-Dittman shoes 
nothing better in women's 
shoes for the price 


Come Here for Rubbers 



Res. 2482 

Fori Riley Koldiera trl^d sfjuepKlng 
a sclirapncl shell in a visf. with the 
result that several bnlldlnps were 
wrf'cki'il jHid a resolve was made 
not to do i- any more. 

W.WT A SM.\ I.I.Kit T.VIJ 

Office over Paine 
Manhattan, Kans. 


I 411 Houston 


Phone 186 . 


Ciilomtlo .Tolni* the T^aRue 

The Colorado Agricultural College 
iH now a member of the Tri-Sta(e 
ni-diitiiiR I/eague. The other mem- 
licr^ of the league are the agrlcul- 
tiinl colleges of Oklahoma and 
Kansas. A mass meeting was held 
by tlie Colorado Aggies and the stu- 
dents decided to enter the league. 

To AttPiiil ConnrpfMt 

l»resldent Waters, Prof. h. E. Call, 
np;iii Webster and Professor Charles 
nnion are at Hutchinson attending' 
tlit^ Kansas Agricultural and Indus 
trldl CnngreM. 

Professor and Mrs. Fits: have gone 
Id Wiisiiington, D. C, to attend a 
tiutiimal meeting on food stuffs for 


M«tnrrjTli»t« i*roie<it to tite 

The motorcycle owners are pro- 
irstlng against the slKe of the tags 
which the city commisisonerB say 
tl ey must use on their machines. 
The city commisisoners recently! 
;iaEsed an ordinance which provides 
for the motorcycle owners tagKing i 
their nin chines the same as automo- 
biles. The commissioners purchased 
tags and they are here. Now the 
motorcycle men say the tags are too 
large and they ar- going to request 
the commissioners to get them a 
smaller tag. The tags are four by 
six Inches In size and are to be at- 
tached to the front end ot the ma- 
chines. The city purchased one 
hundred of them. It is said there 
are forty-seven motorcycles In town 
at present and the number is rapid- 
ly increasing. 

DR. B0V1> * 

Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat, * 
Glasses Fitted. * 

Room 2 Mnraliuil Building, .•^ 
Mantiattnn, Kansas. * 


4^^^^^^^^ + ^^>**■64'*^^**■^ 



Dr. A. R. Holt, pastor of the Con- 
gregational church, returned to 
Manhattan Sattirday from Spring- 
field, Mo., where he delivered an 
address before the meeting of the 
Missouri State Teachers' association. 

The Manhattan (|uail hunters are 
not having very much success this 
year as the birds are very scarce. 
The most of the farmers do not 
want the quail kilted this year and 
are keeping the hunters off tbelr 


Jsweler and Opticiaa 

in Marshall Theatre Rldp. 

Manhattan, KaDsae. 

( Rev. Willis Goldsmith preached at j 
the United Pre»byterlatt church yes-j 
terday in the absence of the regular 

Scott McDonald ot Kansas City 
spent Sunday In Manhattan visiting 
his parents. 


ill piitterns that a man will real- 
1 ' appreciate and WEAR. 

1 hey possess a CHARM aod 
ciiARACTER distinctly refined, 
Hid masculine. They come in a 
^iirlety of designs which appeal 

Diamonds, Opals, 
Rubies, Topaz 
and Signets 

P:ofes9or Cochel spoke Monday 
night to the Agricultural Associa- 

Miss Florence Good wine of Wichi- 
ta, visited friends at the Lambda 
house Friday of last week. 

"iprofr Searson returned Monday 
from Watervllle, where he address- 
ed the T. M. C. A. Sunday night. 

DR. G. A. CRISE, Dentist. 

35 years of continued prac 
tice should he cnnvineinir of 
riif;hest Rlciil and perfection- 



Over New First Nat'l Bank 

Office No. 5 

Phone: Office 527 

Phone, Res., 719 


and do your own prefsing. Cottt 
3 I'Z cents to run an huur. These 
Irons have always sold at S4.00now 
on sale at 

H. J. McKEE, D. D. S. 

u!i""a7 the Office Phone fifi. Res. Phone 6.-^ 

rWO STORES to supply yow 

808 Main at. 
1220 More. 


The Jeweler 

Ml goods marked in plain 


Professo Andrews 
address on "Country — | „ ,« r^ • 

Dickinson county high school TburB-|-3ffj(,e in KconiB 18-lS. bniOD 

National Bank Building. 

Dr. O. D, Walker of Sallna was In 
Manhattan Saturday attending a 
meeting of the Slate Board of Health 
at the college. The meeting was 
called by Dr. J. S. Crumbine of To- 

Seeds— ^r" in 





At office of the 

Manhattan Ice, Li^t and 
Power Company 

Whole World Kodaks 

riro^^^'-rbur- Eastman Kodak 

311 Poyntz Ave. V ARMEY'S BOOK STORE 

— — 


Mr. Woods. Slsma No, from Mis- 
souri, rlslted the Kapp« Delts over 

A)I Juniors sbonld arrange to at- 
tend claas party Dwember 6. A royal 
gtKid time is assured. 

8e *k >i-JMrior» DaiNwd 

Almost twenty-rire couples 

danced at the Senior- Junior Club 
dance given at AKsleTllle Hall Sat- 
urday evening. Kipp's orcbeatra 

MIn Ethel Ptng of the mustr de- 
partment has gone to Girard, Kan- 
■as, because of the severe lllneas of 
her aunt. 

Ptii Alphs Gave m Smoker ! 

A smoker wm gives Saturday eve- ' 
nlug for tb« members of the Sigma ; 
Alpha Epstlon fraternity, who were 
up from Lawrence by the Pb! Alpha' 
Thetas. Several other guesta were I 


BUY .be re- 
liable dependable 
i-FIOKS. Don't 

experiment. Selz 
i< the cheapest — 
the best. Your 

money's worth or 
a new pair The? 

cost from 50c to 


Dear Madam -- 

You will be Interested and. we believe, pleased to learn that we are now serving all day and ■■■ 
to 11 o'clock at night at our fountalQ delicious light lunchonett iDcludlng all popular sandwich' 
cakes, pies, salads, and oysters. 

you feel, we feel sure, enjoy stopping In for a "BITE" here. The service Is prompter than that .,, 
the average lunch room and scrupulous cleanliness is maintained. 

prices are no higher than you would pay anywhere, considering LI-© quality of both food and servli 
—we beltere you will say that they are coDsiderably lower. If you want a real big treat bring yourH< 
md your friends here. 

Palace Drug Co. 


imWS TOWN, 115 9, FOURTH SI 






Slxtees Play^rfi Will Go Jn a Car All 

Thelp Own — Toxaa Dopes 



Now is the Time 

You Will Be Bats^ iMiber. 

Remington's "Selz Royal Blue" Store 


We have arranged S 
with the manufact' S 
urers to furnish the B 
celebrated S 


Electric Flat Iron I 

to our customers on ten days free trial. 

The Princess is considered the highest grade electric iron rrjade. 
MUCE^taSsf ^"^ ^^^ "^^ ^^****' *"*^»*^- •« POUNDS. 
Come in and get one. We guarantee it to please you. 


"If W8 have a chance to win that 
game we are going to do it." said 
Coach Lowman, yesterday in discuss- 
ing the game. 

At press time Tuesday Coach Low- 
man gave out the following list of 
those who were to make the trip: 
Captain Pelps. Stahl, Holmes, 
Wehrle, Marble, Coxen, Loom Is, 
Schafer, Sims, Pollom, Sldorfsky, 
Prather. Schuster, Agnew, Moss, 
Captain Bryan, Coach Lowman. One 
more player was to be chosen. 

The Aggies will leave today over 

I the Rock Island for College Station. 

i Texas, where they will play the 
Texas Agricultural and Mechanical 
eleven there Friday afternoon. Com- 
parative dope gives the Aggies the 
leaser hope, but the Aggies this year 
have had little regard for dope. The 
Texas larmers recently won from 
Oklahoma University, the eleven 
that trimmed the Jayhawkers. Last 
Saturday K.U. forced the Cornhusk- 
ere to show their best calibre to win 
from the Kansas eleven. Nebraska 

I won from the Aggies early In the 
year. But the Aggies may set all 
the dope over in the next county and 
proceed to win when they get to 
College Station. 

8core 12 to — A ToartKlown .\iMt 
Two I>rop Kicks 

The junlora won first place for 
football pointage on the 1912-12 
"Coach's Cup," by trimming the 
subfreshmen 12 to Monday. Open havit 

work, long rune, and superb drop 
kicking won for the upper class- 

Captain Van Neate recovered the "There's a Photographer iti 
Junior klckoff and scored on the Town," 

first play of the game, Cleland failed 
to kick goal. Haymaker dropkicked i 
two 30 yarders in the first half, 
cinching the game. The subs used 
two teams, the regular class team ' 
and the Varsity freshmen subs. 
Neither team could hold the Juniors. 

Haymaker and Balrd starred for 
the juniors. Prantz played well f'>r 
the subs. 

The lineup: 
Juniors Sub fresh melt 

Root R.E Scheufler 



-Wolfs Studio 

Next To Court Houie 


Van NeBte,(C.).R.T. 


tTnruh . . . 


Fraati ' ''*"^«'"ed to any part or ihe city, or 


shipped to any part of the state. 

Gayden 'L.O 




Davis [ 

Croyle , 
. , Kernohan 

L,T NIehaus, 

Wright 1 
. Van Dusen ' 


C. K.^Brenner 

DE. B. J. MOrriTT 


Olvin.' L.H. 

Miss Louise Fewell, Miss Ruth 
Peterson, Jfias Virginia Meade, Mr. 
and Mrs. George Hine were dinner 
guests at the College Club Sunday. 





j Given away JREE Saturday and 
Monday, November 23rd and 2Sth, 
with every $1.00 taab purchase o^ 
music "O Haunting Sfemory," Carrie 
Jacob Bond's new song. 


Cleland R.H 


. . . De Baum 



Referee, Burns: umpire, Lindsey: 
hpadllnesman, McCarty. Time of 
quarters, ' lli minutes. Touchdown 
—Van Neate. Goals from field — 
Haymaker. 2. 

Berry Office Purcell Block. 

Denman Residence 928 lifiavenworth St. 

Hfumattan, Eansaa. 

Oo To 



For Your Tools, 

The Y. M. C. A. intends to send 
out two Gospel teams during the 
Christmas vacation. Fourteen men 
will try out for these teams. 

■ J1NEIN3. H. D. 
Phostt 76. 

Our Overcoats - 

Are made for better than the most exclusive tialor could make them. 

The same conscientious handwork, the same exclusiveness of de- 
sign, and the same note of individuality. Not stuffed and padded 
into shape, but tailored honestly and laboriously by hand. 

Chesterfield, Raglans, convertible collar models, Ulsters and Raincoats 

Plain o. Fancy mixed Fabrics 

$ 1 0.OO to $35.00 

Now's the time and here's the best place of all to select your new fall or winter Overcoat 




Kansas State Agricuuturai- College 

\„l. XVm. Semi-Weekly. 



No. IS 




( ..llt'Re HUK-k Will Be Uotionad at the 

liit4>inHtl<>nal Nhow a< Ohicagn 

December 2. 

ponBiUeralile driHinK outaido. and the 
results are "ahown in the way the ca- 
dets are beginning to drill. The awk- 
wardnesB grows lesB and the "bone- 
headfl" are fewer. 





22 to 7 — 

Tlie cattle that the college will 
^li,)\v at the International Live Stock 
.Sdow this year will be paraded In 
rvniit of Anderson Hall Tuesday 
iiiortiing at ten o'clock and then wlU 
l>i' luken to the train and shippod to 
Chicaso. I^slle Robs will be In 
cIcirKe of the cattle. The Interna- 
lioniil begins December 2. 

Not everyone knows the value of 
thi* stock that Is kept on the college 
farm. To let people know of the, 
prlKP winners that the college owns 
ftiiM the purpose of the Agricultural 
A^soflatlon In planning this exhibi- 
tion. Tags will be placed on the cat- 
lie in correspond to the following 


1. Insurgent Envoy — Pure bred 2 

Mar^n Waw l>«ifeat*d 
Other l>ope 

The Washburn players defeated 
Quigley's St. Marys team Thursday I 
afternoon by a score of 22 to 7. The! 
Irish aggregation stood no chance at' 
anytime, although the Washburn 

scores came on fluke playa. Wash- * 






made in the last game. 

The same teams met on the col- 
i lege field November 2, and the re- ; 

suit was a tie game. The freshmen 

"lucked over" a touchdown and the 
{soldiers drop kicked two beauties 

that tied the score. The game was a 

comic affair. 



Committee Has ArrwoKed for Hall'PAPERH PROM 
and OrchMtfs AIho — Now What — 


Is the Answer? 


You Wlnh, Come Down and Read 
the ExehangeA From CoUegeii 

I The college papers nowadays are! 




on fluke plays. Wash- 
burn did not open up any in the con- 
test and their fighting spirit was 
absent. Coach Driver did not work 
his first string men hard as he Is 
lirimlng tbem for the Aggies. 



A Hperlal Over the Rock Island 
Rrlnft Rootere 

The Rock Island will run the spe- 

HiNtor)' of the Sen lor Dance •^ 

Oct. 31. — Seniors voted to ♦ 
dance. 4 

Nov. 7 — Argued. 4 

Nov. U^Argued, Committee ♦ 
appointed, 4 

Nov. 30 — Invitations issued. ♦ 
Nov. 21^Voted to rescind. ♦ 


like dally 
believe It 




4<>444>44444>444 4>4><»<» 

The hall and the orchestra have 
clal for the Washburn enthusiasts , '•^«" obtained, hut the seniors have 
who will come to Manhattan to ! "'^'•'ded that they do not car© to 
cheer for the Blue eleven ThankS' 

the Herald office and glance over 
some of the papers that are on the 
exchange list. The Kansas colleges 
hold their own with the lot, too. The 
exchanges are kept on file In the 
Herald office and those who wish to 
are invited to look over the files. 
The office hours are from 7 a. m. to 
6 p. m. 

The papers from the Qolleges 

K, 8. A. C. Won the Game When 

Prattler Intercepted a Forward 

Pass and Dashed Eif^ty Yanlii 

For a Tnnchdotvn— One Goal 


The Kansas Aggies defeated the 
of 'Texas Aggies yesterday afternoon, 13 

the state are: the University Dally 
Kansan: the Washburn Review; The 
Ottawa Campus; College Life, Col- 
lege of Emporia; State Normal Bul- 

dance, really. The invitations were 
giving. Agent Tucker, at Manhattan,:**'"' °"* Wednesday to the membersKgy^. j^^ Falrmount Sunflower; the 
was notified of it recently.. The!"' ">« '^- '''*»" '« ^'te"** ^ *='"«! Bethany Messenger; the Baker Or- 
yoar old Aberdeen-Angua. champion ' Washburn ReMew says that several 1*'""*'^ December 9. The class nict|j^j,gg. jj,g wesleyan Advance. Kan- 
at (he American Royal, 1912. {hundred lung artists from the to-!'^''""^*^ ^""* '^^^''^ ^^ rescind the' ^ wesleyan University; the Cooper 

' Archie-Pure bred 2 year oldlpeka college will come down to help:*"'"" ^^ ^"e class in voting a dance. i^,^^^,^^. ti,g ^lal, St. Marys: Unl-j Kansas Aggies kicked 

in the fight against their ancient rl-l'^'"' ^'°*« ° "'*'^ question was 73 tO|yg^,jy ^Ife, Friends University: the ■ goal after touchdown 

composed gombwestem Collegian; the Kansaqlwlll return 

.-^U or thorn. 

;{. Onward — Pure brad 2 year old 

4. Maple HlU^ — Grade Hereford ^ 
year old. i 

:, Benedict — Pure bred junior I 
vfurliug Shorthorn, prize Shorthorn, Y, 
calf at the International Show, 1911, 

«. Perfection IV — Pure bred sen- 
ii.r yearling Hereford. 

7. Keynote — Pure bred Junior 

s Bllz — Grade junior 

'.K Rattler— Grade Junior yearling 

1(1. College Mina — Senior yearling 

H, Jim — Pure bred senior Short- 

hnrn calf, 

12. Comet — Grade senior Short- 
horn calf. 

i;i. Fauntleroy — Pure bred Jun- 


vals. The agreement is that the 
trip from Topeka to Manhattan, a 

'distance of i>3 miles, Is to be made in 

'an hour, flat. 

16. N'ow the committee, 



'of George Klrkpatrlck, Madge Row- 
I ley and Martin Sounders, Is wonder- 
ing what to do with the hall and 
orchestra. The in\itatlons do not 
matter. They will be good sr-ute- 

More of the Speechee 
The same arguments were ad- 

to 10. Prather made both touch- 
downs He made one In the first half 
and in the last half Intercepted a for- 
ward pass and dashed eighty yards 
for the Aggies' second touchdown and 
the game. The Texans scored one 
touchdown In the second half on a 
cleverly executed forward pass. The 

their second 

The Agglee 

to Manhattan Sunday 

Black, the Oklahoma A. and M. Col- 

Campidgn Began at Dawn and 

It takes those Y. W. C. A. girls to vanced aa at previous meetinge. Theji^ge at Stillwater; The Umpire, Uni- 
Iget the money. The way they camp- ' Jancers spoke for the dance as a'versity of Oklahoma, at Norman; the 
yearling ed at the chapel gates Friday morn- means of the membisrs havinjir ftgf<«d]-wimam Jewell Student, at Liberty. 
'ing and then canvassed the campus' time. The anti-dancers "irgued that|Mo.; the Michigan 
selling the "Beat Washburn" tags the dance would Injure the colli-ge Record, Michigan Agricultural 

high and the class. It was orought to ajiege. East L.anslng, Mich.; the Den- 
question of ayes and nays and the'v^r Clarion. University of Denver; 
anti-dancers won. Ayes and nays'^tig Rocky Mountain Collegian, Col- 

Star, fiom the Deaf and Dumb] morning at Ihrse o'clock. They will 
School at Olathe: the State Normal j stay in their special car until about 
Record, published semi-monthly b y | seven o'clock. There will be some 
the State Normal. ; Aggies down there to give them the 

Other college papers on the ex- right sort of a recepton when they 
change list are: Old Penn, Unlvers- are ready to appear, 
ity of Pennsylvania: Orange and Besides Coach Lowman and Train- 
er Bryan, the squad included Captain 

Felps, Moss. Burkholder, Sldorfsky, 

Enns, Schafer, Prather. Marble, 

LoomU, Holmes, Schuster, Stahl, 

Agricultural ' Coxen, Agnew, Pollom, Sims Wehrle. 


ior Hereford, first prlae calf at 

waa worthy of the attention of 
fl^ianciers. They let no one escape, 
and they had good arguments ready 
: for all who "bucked" on buying tags. 
Everyone had to show a tage before 
getting by the girls, and uarters 
were shelled forth until the chink of 
coins in Anderson Hall sounded like 
a mint running overtime. 

.Vmt^rican Royal. 1912. 

U. Fancy Bean — Pure bred Junior 
HtTctord calf, winner of second 
prlKe at the American Royal, 1912. 

1 '>. College Mlna II. — Heifer calf. 

m. Pletohem — Pure bred Junlorlgary 
Aberdeen-Angus calf. 

17. Medalist — Pure bred junior 
iliilloway calf, wilnner of first priee 
!<i the American Royal, 1912. 

Get Your Dates, Juniors 

Junior Boys Kindly notify A. P. 

Davidson as soon as you make your 

date for class party. This is neces- 

In order that committee may 

were recorded as the name-a were 
called from the roll, so a« to exclude 
from voting all visitors and those 
who forgot to pay class duos. 
As It Was Planned 
Both factions are commencing 
President W. E. Crimes for the fair 
way in which he has conlucted the' 
class meetings. President tlrimes is 
said to be against dancing, but has 
given the dancers a fair chance to 
carry their point. 

orado Agricultural College, Ft. Col- 
lins; The Wesleyan, Nebraska Wes- 
leyan, at University Place; The or- 
nellian, Cornell University, at Mt. 
Vernon. la.: Silver and Gold, Uni- 
versity of Colorado, Boulder; Uni- 
versity Life, University of Arlsona, 
Tucson: the Dally Nebraskan. Lin- 

The lineup: 















F%lpa (C.) 

Mtlle r 















Bell (C.) 




1 _ 

1 F.B. 


( . 


Twenty-Third Annaal Htmttsle at 

Kansas and Missouri will tangle 
I his afternoon on McCook Field in. 
i-awrence. This game will be the 
'wenty-third annual struggle between 

check up list and make further ar-; The comlmtte. arranged for the 
rangements. If you fall to report I danceto he given in the Elks' Hall, 
by Tuesday, 

If you 
rangements will be made. 

Chairman Social Committee 

mil Spoke to 300 Men 

At least 300 young men heard H 
0. Hill of Brazil at the Y. M. C. A 
Thursday night 

K. S. A, C. People Attended 

This college was well represented 
at the Kansas Agricultural and In- 
dustrial Congress that met at 

3. other ar- Cribble's orchestra from Topeka, ' Hutchinson Tuesday and Wednesday T"^^^ 
was to play. A reception was to ^ejof this week. President Waters, 
provided for those who would not Dean Webster, Professor Holton, 
dance. All the men who came were 
to have paid a one dollar tax at the 
door. It was to be. but It Is not. The 

You Can Get Bok SfMW for the Game 
Coach T..owman has made arrange- 
ments to have 4 50 box seats Inside 
the wire fence next Thursday after- 
noon. So If you like you may have 
I a Dox seat and he right down on the 
field where the mixing Is going on. 

class will meet again In two weeks. 

Mr. Hill's message! 

to the college men of the United [FRESHMEN PLAY PORT RILBY 

He told of his work at San, 
where he has been the laatl 

.. Footimll Game Hero This After- 

'lie two teams. The dope favors Mis-' six years, and of the Increasing In-j „^p at 3. SO 

''ouri this year as a result of their up- t crest among the people In the de-, ^^^ freshmen ^•arslty players will 
iiill fight following the Ames dlsas- vpiopment of the agricultural inter- 1 ^j^^j^jg ^^^ Battery P team of the 

Field Artillery, Fort Riley, this aft- 


Call. Dean Van Zlle and 
Dillon attended the meet- 


'cr. The Missourtans held the Corn- ests of their country- After his talk 
iiuskers to a closer score than did a number of Interesting stereoptlcon 

lift Jayhawkers, hut as the Kansans , pictures were shown. that the score of the Kansas-. j 

N't'braska struggle was no indication 

'f the comparative strength of the 

«o teams, this line of dope will | 
'litre to be tested. Missouri has a. 
''isl, scrappy team and are credited 
''■ith a victory over the fast Drake I 

■urn which defeated the Jayhawkers. I 

Now They're Organising 

The county clubs are being or- 
ganized rapidly. The Wilson county 
students are the last to organize. 

Pep Meeting Wednesday Nlglit '' 
A pep meeting will be held Wed- 
nesday night of next week In the 
Auditorium. Cheers and songs will 
be rehearsed for the Thanksgiving 
game the following day. 

Attend the county fair. 

ernoon on the college fiel!^. The 
game will be called at 3:30 o'clock 
This will be the second meeting of a 


Johnson Beik vea In the Aggies 

Phil. W. Johnson, traveling Rock 
Island passenger agent, went with 
Most of the clubs provide for a press the Aggies to College Station, Texas, 
agent to keep the home papers In- "The Aggies will win." declared Mr. 
formed of the doings of "our boys I Johnson. "They always do win." 
and girls at college." Socials are 

these teams this season and the 
freshles will i»lay their ha.-dest to 
make up for the poor showing Ihcv 

pleasing part of the county club 




'lilitary Department RewHves fW 
New Rookie Holts 

The cadet corps had dress parade 
Tiinrsday afternoon, and it waa the 
iK'Bt dress parade of the year. The 
■tiilltary department has received 99 
new rookie suits, and now all the 
'■^deta must wear uniforms. No ex- 
■'nses go. Those big boxes you may 
'lave seen the boys carrying around 
T^ere not flowers from the college 
Kreenhoaae, hut the rookie suits. 

The unusually good weather this 
term has allowed the cadets to do 


Battery F. Field Art. Ft. Riley vs. Freshmen Varsity 

College Field. TO-DAY At 3:30 


Don't forget to stay for the Aggie-Washbuni Game 
We need you to help the team win. 

Is the Fonun to Disband, 

A meeting of the Forum was held 
this week. The members were to 
discuss the question of disbanding, 
but a quorum was not present, so the 
matter was postponed. 

Mrs. B. S. McFarlane of Olatbe la 
visiting with Mrs. Remlck this week, 
Mrs. McFarlane Is the wife of a 
former head of the preparatory de* 
part men t. 

All the young men who are not go- 
ing home at Thanksgiving time are 
ln\ited to a social at the T. M. C, A. 
Thursday night, November 28. 

Professor Wright of the animal 
hustiandry department is 111 at the 
College Club. 


Attend the <»untr fair. 



Published each Wednesday and 
Saturday during the college year by 
the students of the KaoBas State 
Agricultural College. 

BubBcrlpllon Price, l>«r jreai- $1.00 

Entered at the postofflce at Manhat- 
tan, Kansas, aa aecond-clasB matter. 

Phone 3685. 

C. O. WelUnKton. . .Managing Editor 
Q. C. Van Neste. . .Bjslnesa Manager 
C. Lee Archer. . Ass't Bus. Manager 
Ralph Masser. .Subscription Manager 

E. H, Smith .Athletic Editor 

Geo. H. Hower Reporter 

Ivy Fuller Reporter 

James West .Reporter 

W. A. Sumner Reporter 

The South American trouble-mak 
ers and the Balkan states have 
nothing on the seniors when It comes 
to the uncertainties of a flgbt. 

go home, it they wished, for the 
turkey on the family table. 

"The meanest man." said a stude, 
as he picked out an easy chiar, "Is 
the prof who goes out of town for a 
couple of days and leaves you a 
week's lessons to prepare." 


! Some students gft good marks for 
grinding, some for bluffing, some be- 
cause they are wise, and some be- 
cause they look wisf. But the great 

' truth is that most of them doh't get 
good marks.^rtah Chronicle. 

Washburn ts coming to Manhat- 
tan several hundred strong. How 
many loyal Aggies will stay to make 
Washburn's cheering sound weak 
when compared to the support of the 
Aggie eleven? 

At WllHams College every fresh 
man contributes one dollar and a 
half toward the supiiort of the fresh- 
man football team. 

What's the matter with the 
Forum? The members are talking 
about disbanding. Professor Sear- 
son, faculty advisor ot the Forum, 
would certainty put his veto on such 
a proposition. 

I Lafayette, or some other New 
England college playins the same 
style of football as does Yale, will lie 

I given a game on the Princeton 
schedule next fall. The idea is to 
give the Tiger team a teat for the 
Yale game. 

«0 K.%8Y 

A pep meeting is to be held in the I 
Auditorium next Wednesday night. 
The faculty has granted permission 
to President Fowler to use the hall 
for the meeting, but wishes to make 
It clear to the students that the 
meeting Is to generate pep for the 
game on the day following, and not 
to arouse any desires to take the 
town. The one jollification that 
took place some time ago was erron- 
eously reported to be the act of a 
wild and hungry mob that was out to 
destroy everything In sight. While 
It was not so, the chance that Is giv- 
en to send out such reports Is al- 
ways taken advantage of by some- 
one ,and hurts the college. Save 
your pep for the game against 
Washburn. » 

One of the biggest surprises of the 
present season was the defeat of the 
Normal eleven by the College of 
Emporia. The Presbyterians 

?i»iothered the Crtspen machine by a 
^0 to 3 score, allowing them a field 
goal only. 

i We see, according to an official 
statement, that the average conannti*- 
tlon of llfiuor in Kansas' Is 24 cents 
per yfar per capltn. while in Missouri 
the average is liette rthan $23 per 
capita per year, and yet pe/ipl^ "^J" 
that prohibition rioex not prohibit 
Maylie It don't. Imt It educates the 
taste to do without it. 

"Baker rniverslty Trims Otta- 
wa," reads a sport headline, and true 
enough. Baker did trim their ancient 
rivals. It mattes no difference If 
these teams do not stand high in the 
conference circles. There Is always 
one battle royal that they fight to a 


The county clubs are organizing 
and It is a good thing. Every county 
in the state should have Its club 
here. The clubs keep the editors of 
the home papers Informed of the 
doings of the students here from the 
particular counties, and you can 
bet that the editors are glad to get 
bold of the news" about people who 
are away at school. The clubs are 
good advertisements for the college 
' and aid In bringing new students 
here. Keep up the good work. 

The Falrmount team defeated the 
Friends T'nlversity eleven last Mon- 
day afternoon, 23 to 0. This game 
was the first meeting of these 
schools In sport circles for sii years. 
All relations betweei the schools 
were discontinued following a fight 
that resulted from a football con- 
test. The proceeds of the game this 
year go to charity. 

John .Jacob Astor, [he mfant son of 

I Mrs, Madeline Force Astor, is to have 

'an alirtwance of $3,:t;W a year for his 

'support. That would l?cep six faml- 

llfs out here In Kansas, and in many 

places a dozen families have to do on 

less than that for the whole bunch. 


Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat, 
(Jlasscs Fitted. 
Room 2 Marshall Building, 

Manhattan, Kansas. 


If the big football game of the 
year, the Washburn contest, were • 
played on the Saturday before 
Thanksgiving there wouldn't need! 
to be this talk about transferring the 
game to Kansas City. All the crowd 
wfiuld be here. Then everyone could 

Phone 75. 

H. J. McKEE. D. D. S. 

Office Phone (ifi. Res. I»hone fi3 

Office in Rooms 1rt^l9. 

Union National Bank Bldg. 

The Kansas Industrialist Is reapon- 
■il»le for this one: 

"In the birth coimn for November 
16, 42 B.C., we notice the arrival of 
Tiberius, afterward fullback for the 
famous Roman eleven, celebrated as 
Inventor of the forward-pass. Tib 
was the first player to say 'Jump 
dat guy.' " 

Who wants to tm*U 
new mown hay in th* 
country if h« can 
btcatht in g€uotin€ 
on Fifth Aocnue? 

"Tha City" 

H. B. Krc-i 

Marshall Theatre 
IHondayp Dec. 9th 

The United Play Co., Owners 

Present — 



Clyde Fitch's Greatest PUjr, 

" The City " 

Wliere Was the Best In You Brought 

It^nJar Prices. . . .*1.B0, fLOO, BOc 

SOc off 91.00 Seats, SSc off ft Seatii 

Thecoantryija e^ca* 
place forthedecfand 
dutnh. They don'i 
mind the quir t. Kou 
have to dod'j:'. cars 
and aatos in tha city. „,__^ 

"The City" h.'b, K«h 

114 So. 



Classy Shoes 

»HE CUT shows one of our hand- 
some new models in Women's 
Fall Shoes 1 

A Twenty Button Boot that will 
be worn by Smart Dressers. 

An ideal Boot for the Short Street 

A Patent Colt Shoe that's a popu- 
lar beauty! 

Down toe and Cuban heel, 13 but- 
tons, high. If you prefer. All sizes, 
93.00. 93.SO, 94.00, 94.60 and 95.00 

Do you know as most women do, 
that the choicest Shoe Styles come 
from this Store? 

114 So. 



Dad Wants To Know How 
K. S. A. C. Looks 

Buy a View Book for him at the 

College Book Store 

hetore you ^o home, 50 of these books 
to be closed out at 

College Book Store 

5 ptr cent Cash Discount. L H. ENDACOTT, M^r 

The stoTti that Is nearest the siwlenr, Knat College Gate. 

JManbattan Candy Kitchen 

Sandwiches and Rot Drinhs 
partv Orders CarefullT filled 


COALS woo 

• • i 

Call UP 

Ramey Bros. ^^°"^ 20 

♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦++♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ »»»♦»»»» » »»»» »» ♦ 

- Manhattan Repair Shop - : 

The Goodyear System la acknowl- 
edged the peer of all other systems 
and the work we turn out is guaran- 
teed to give the best of Batisfactlon 
When you are tgaln in need of work 
in this line, give us a trial. 

J, S. DAVIS, Prop. 
„ CTnion Hation&l Bank buildimt 




The Students Headquarters 
for Up-to-date Portraits 

1 101 More St. 2 Blocks from College 

PresidentEIect Wilson 

Learned shorthand and typewriting. He wrote bis "History of the Amerl 
can People" In shorthand before dictating It to a stenographer. It pay 
to learn shorthand and typewriting— it's a stepping stone— We have thi 
typewriting part— Van Sant's System, which holds the world's record jua: 
made Nov, 12, 1 91 2. by Miss Florence Wilson (not President-Elect'^ 
daughter) of 117 words a minute. LEARN TO USE THE TYPEWRITER 
Woodrow did it and it paid. A course FREE when you buy or rent, Prlc* 
BOc for a regular $1.00 course. At Brewers Bookstore. 

411 Poynta 

Phone 40 

Manhattan Typewriter Emporium 

41 1 Poyntz Phone 40 

You Owe 

A Letter 

Pay It 





An AsAured Revenue Would Bring 

Better Resnltfi from the Kcbools, 

It Is Urged 

"Get It at the Varsity Shop" Phone 296 


Complete line of College 
and other Stationery at 

The Students Co- Op. 
Book Store 

Bring in your Second Hand Books Now 


ni»t«'H Were Hiule to the Oood 
fltwMh Way 

"Dear Old Slwash Days" is the 
song the iuniora are sinrliiR; some 
of them are, anyway. For the jun- 
iors are to stage a class party pat- 
terned after the one made f am que 
by George Fitch. Partnere for the 
claBB affair were choBfin In Plasa 
lueetiag Thuriday. and the dates 
made right before everybody. 

The names of the members of the 
class bad been placed on slips. The 
name* of the coeds and the men 
were put in separate boxes, One of 
the membem of the committee 
mounted the lecture table in C 27 

Conr.?minK the Early Church 

The Rev, A. K. Holt. paBlor of the '""""'y p1"*'« 
Old Congregational church, will diecusB 
'the general subject of "The Inner 
I..ire of the First Christian Church" 
in a series of sermons. Special topics 
under this head for Sunday evening 
sermons will be "The Roman Em- 
pire," "Teaching Man to Stand 
Brect," "A Day's Work," "The New 
Brotherhood and Us Growlh,' "Exalt- 
ing Womanhood," and "A Definition 
of a Great Man." These sermons, 
based on the gospel of Matthew, will 
be Riven on successive Sunday eve- 

The mill tax plan, relating to col- 
leges, ts a plan for a regularly fixed 
tax on the property of the state to 
provide permanent incomes for the 
agricultural college the university 
and the normal schools. To put the . 
plan into operation, an amendment | 
to the state constitution would be 
necessary. The mill tax has been ad- 
opted in Iowa, Wisconsin, Michigan, 
Illinois and Nebraska. 

The arguments advanced for the 
mill tax are several. One Is that 
such a tax would cost only $10 to 
the person who paid taxes on $10,- 
000. Another Is that the state col- 
tegee would he taken farther away 
from politics. A fixed income 
would result in the best work possi- 
ble being done by the Institutions 
because the executives could plan the 
work of the school and the teaching 
force with a certainty as to the 
amount of money that would be 

The Students' Council of this col- 
lege has declared In favor of the mill 
tax plan, and Is Urlnglng the matter 
before the students through the 
The Men's Council of ! 
the University of Kansas already has ; 
started its campaign for the plan. 

Seven Departments Two Entniiiees 

1. Men's Furnishings. 

2. Clothing, Hi^ts nud Cap*. 

3. Sporting attd Athletic Hoods. 

4. College .Tuweb.v nnd Pennants. 

5. Tailor Sbofl. Fr.>i'ch Dry Cleaning, 

6. Shop, Farm niid Laboratory Clothing, 

7. U. S. Postal Suo Station No. 1. 

Special attention to special orders or mail orders. 


The Manhattan Tailor Shop. Pred Nelmeler, Tailor, Union Nat'l. 
Bank Building. 

Work called for and delivered all over the city. 

ELMER KITTELL - Proprietor 




Will Aid 

They Prepare the St-hetlule 
The schedule committee of Dean 

and held aloft the two boxes, so that j Willard and Professor White is hard 
there could be no "fixing" by the; at work arranging the schedule for 
who drew the names. As the the winter term 
were drawn they were read 


PormifT MisBourl Qmirter 

Eddie Klein, former quarterback 
at the University of Missouri, will 
help get the Aggies ready for Wash- 

H«mie FigoreH .llmut the FitiMnceH of 
the Asfiofiation 
It takes considerable money to 
run a Y. M. C. A. But the anoclft- 
tion at this college is not troubled 
with more than it knows what to do 
with. When the first of September 
came around there was a balance of 
$49. The receipts for the month of | 
September amounted to $G09.t-l. ICx- 
(lenses for the month were $535.16, 
making the balance for October 1, 

in for 


8. Expenses were $1,054.- 

Office, 208. Res., 185 

Grocery Depart- 


Office over 

ineiit of SiK>t Cash Stores 


Office 466 

Residence ..„„.^. 248 

Physician and Surgeon 
Office Marshall Md^. 
Residence 1408 Fairdiild 



akmd. The first name 

by the class as a signal 



President Waters is expected to 
return Monday from Hutchinson, 

burn. Klein will come to Manhattan 

after the game at Lawrence today. ' $73.98. The money taken 

He has been assisting the Tigers pre- 1 the month of October amounted 

pare for the annual battle, and will | $1,061.78. Expenses 

come down to assist Coach Lowman 53. So November 1 the association , Office Phone 57 

put the Aggies in trim to win from imd the staggering balance of $■ "■ 

Washburn on Turkey Day. Klein was 

a quarterback 
and 1910. 

at Missouri in 1909 

Kansas Agricultural and Industrial 

laughter. Another name was drawn. ^ ^j^^j.^ ^^ j^^^^ been attending the 
More laughter. Olrls became red, 
and fellows atammered and stutter- 
ed when their dates were slated. 

One junior, who goes to all the 
plaas parties, said that there were 
a number of the Junior men who 
went to that raeetin*. because they 
had a chance to get dates without 
having to make them themselves. 


Prof, and Mrs. George Dean 
Mary Harmon and Mrs. Blrdsall will 
be dinner guests at the College Club 

Wilson Co. Studeate Elect 

The students from Wilson county 
met Thursday in N 28 and organized 
Dr. ' a county club. Officers were elected. 
They are: President, H. P. Hunt; 
vice president, Ull Poison; treasurer. 
Mary Farwell; marshal. L. C. Baker. 


Res. 2482 
Office over Paine Furniture 
Manhattao, Kans. 




Jeweler and Optician 

in Marshall Theatre Bldg. 

Manhattan, Eansaa. 




PrtM Was IT'UAble t» FUI 
D«to Hem 

lloan H. a. Price of Ohio State 
University, who was to speak at a 
special meeting of the Science Club 
Thursday, covld not arrange to 
speak and so the special meeting was 
not held. 

Dean Price spent Thursday visiting 
the college. He is an authority on 
agricultural* credits and spoke on 
that subject at the Kansas Agricul- 
tural and Industrial Congress at 










Lunbda« Gsve a Dinner Party 

The Lambda Lambda Thetas gave 
a dinner party at the chapter house 
Wednesday evening The guests were 
Mrs. May E. Johnston, matron of the 
Tau Omega Sigmas; Mrs. McCleod, 
matron of the Phi Alpha Thetas; 
Mrs. Basaeler, matron of the Kappa 
Delta Pis: Miss Enyart, chaperon of 
the Phi Kappa Phis; and Miss Ping, 
chaperon of the Eta Beta Pis. 

R. A. Studhalter, asalBtant In bot- 
any, Taa a dinner guest at the Col- 
lege Club Thursday. 

Professor DSckens Is expected to 
return Uiis -week from Spokane, 
Washington, where he has been a 
judge at the National Apple Show. 

Prof. E. L. Holton attended the 
congress at HutciiliiBon this week. 


Be Well Dressed 
This Thanksgiving 

YOU are going to get more fun out of your holiday 
if you wear clothes which fit and become you. 
Securing clothes of this kind is such a pleasant task 
wearing them is such a treat that you'll not want to 
hesitate longer about making your selection. 

"Stein=Bloch Clothes" 

are the finest example of high-class, specialist-tailored garments. They 
haven't a blemish. At the neck, across the shoulders, at the waist, every 
place, these clothes fit as though they had been made for you alone. 

Accurate sizing, worthy fabrics, correct styles and expert 
tailoring make *Stcin-BIoch Clothes' the most wanted~bcst liked. 

Halstead 8 Manshardt Clo. Co. 

^ 4 .. > H| . |' t l M** 

^^,,m,ltt I f" " |,|||||. ( . | lt MI II IMM IIMMII H ll *»M » t t »ltt MM IIt M » 





Topeka TMim In About the Same 

i thfl One tJte .4|Cgle«i Defeated 

Last Yc 


The Aggies and VVashburti will line 
up on thfl college gridiron next 
Thursday afternoon at three o'clock 
for the biggest game of the season for 
both elevens, Washburn will have a 
rest before the game while the Ag- 
glea are taking a long Jonrney back 
from Teias. Driver will point his 
team hard for this game and the Ag- 
glea must show even better aklll and 
spirit If they are to win from the To- 
peka crew. But the Aggies can win. 
The Colorado game showed their 
spirit to be Invincible and their en- 
durance to be enough for two teams. 
The Washburn machine has suf- 
fered only two defeats this season 
and has a victory over the Jayhawk- 
ers to Its credit. The dope as to the 
two teams is muddled hopelesety as 
the Aggies trimmed the NormalB and 
the Emporlans tn turn defeated the 
Driver team. * Washburn's victory 
over the Kansans was not eipected. 
and as the Mosse- Prank machine had 
walloped the Lowman crew, the com- 
parative score dope Is elim!r.iv:Gd. 
Washburn Ijost to Vraty 
The Washburn team failed ti hold 
up after the Kansas game and lost to 
the Drury College team last SatiirOt-.y 
16 to 14. The sting of this <tef^at 
will cause the Blue players to whip 
up and a hard game with the l.o»- 
nian team will be the result. The 
Texas trip will be hard on the Ag- 
gies, while the Driver squad will 
have a solid week of rest before iho 
Turkey Day encounter. 

The Washburn team Is practically 
the same as the one that lined up 
against the Aggies last Thanksgiving 
Day, plu« a year's experience. D. 
Rogers and N. Rogers are two of the 
classiest tine men in the state. 
Smiley at the pilot position is un- 
doubtedly one of the best in the 
west. Smiley Is a crack at handling 
the pass and runs well in a broken 


Office Purcell Block. 

Residence 928 liftaven worth St. 
Uanhattan, Kansas. 

Meld. McCafferty was tbe "find" In 
the Drury game, his line plunging 
being the feature. The Driver men 
are bard tcklers and featured the 
Kansas game by throwing back the 
K.U. runners. Place kicking will 
undoubtedly come in for Its share of 
the work as Captain Tomllnson Is a 
bear at that stunt. 

Aioclea Are Crippled at Present 

With the dope against them in sev- 
eral ways, the Aggies will enter the 
contest with plenty of fight. Prior to 
the Texas trip the hospital list wae 
small. Burkholder, Sidorfsky and 
Schuster were the only men not In 
conditilon, and It Is to be hoped that 
the team will emerge from the Texas 
game physically fit. The Aggies out- 
weigh the Topeka eleven but the 
Washburn team will make up this 
deficiency by their great fighting 

Driver has been encountering dif- 
ficulty In keeping his team together 
this season as a result of the inde- 
pendence of some of his players. On 
the Drury trip the Washburn team 
was minus the services of Trobert, 
star end and punter. Mr. Trobert 
was called upon to attend a dance 
shortly before the Drnry game and 
Coach Driver was forced to leave him 
at home. Earlier In the season sev- 
eral players turned In their suits as 
tbe result of a discussion as to how 
the Waehburn gymnasium should 
be managed. This matter was settled 
all right. 



AJI Work Done Neatly 
202 Povntz Ave. 

DR. J. E. TA7L0K 

Boom 5 Marshall Bldg. 

Phone 187 

Everything in the Drug Line 

— at the — 


Ph.ysiciui and Surgeon. 

Office -Srd Sf, Poyntz Tel 238 

Res. 420 N. 3rd Tel. 238-2 


Office 306 Poyntz, North eide. 
Everything in Photography, 
Finishing done for amateurs. 


The Laundry of QUALITY 
Phone 701 1219 Hero 


Res. 830 Laramie. 

Phone 91-2 Rings 
Office Rooms 3-4. 
Union National Building, 
Phone 91 

K. a A. C. Team Will Compete at 

The stock Judging team left Thurs- 
day on an extended trip that will end 
at Chicago, where the team will enter 
In the Judging contest at the Inter- 
national Live Stock Show. I... C. 
Baker, D. H. Branson, George Klrk- 
patrick, OlUe Swanson, and E. B. 
Myers compose the team. Walter 
ttilmore Is alternate. Prof. C. W. 
McCamphell accompanied the team. 
OlUa Swanson competed at the Na- 
tional Dairy Show recently, and won 
first place In the Judging of Ayre- 

The party will stop at Dennison 
and Fairfax, in Nebraska; Nor many, 
in Iowa; Lafayette, Bushnell, Camp 
Point and Williamsvllle, in Illinois. 
They will arrive In Chicago December 
29. The contest for the college 
teams of the country will be Decern 
her 30. At least twenty teams will 

Come Back for Monday if You CiO. 

Just three days for Thanksgiving 
^-acation. Classes meet Monday 
mornrlng the same as usual. But 

perhaps the Instructors have told 
you about It. 

Dean Miller" went to BeloU to ad 
dress the meeting of bankers there 


THE Y. W. C. A. 

mm FAIR 

Get your exhibits in early- 
Come and see the Dancing Bear. 
Hale's Tours, Tight Rope Walk- 
ers, Pat Women, the Balloon 
Ascension aiid the Art Gallery. 
The Wonderful Figure 8 
The machinery for this is 
now, being made in Kansas City 
Watch for further particu- 
lars of the County Fair- 


The occasion will give 

prcsperous ieeliiig. 

E. L Knostman Clothing Store. 

Manhattan's Greatest Clothing Store. 

Kx.\MH co.vif; BKFORK U>\'G 

.Stealthy Qoizzen Creep Vp on Unsus- 
pecting Stwlenta 

Only about three weeks more be- 
fore the term examinations begin. 
Tbe examinations will not be given 
according to the catalogue, but the 
examination in any study will be 
given at the last regular class hour 
before the noon of Friday, Decem- 
ber 20. The Instructors may give 
more than one hour examinations if 
they choose, hut the regular class 
hour must be used for such extra 
quizzes. The Christmas vacation 
lasts from noon, December 20, to 8 
o'clock In the morning of January 8, 
when assignments are supposed to 
have been made and classes will 

Dean Price of Ohio Stale Univera- 
Itj, visited the college Thursday as 
tbe guest of Dean Webster. 

A lAne Party at the .Movies 

The Lambdas entertained the new 
girls last Tuesday night. They visited 
the movies for a line party. 

Prof. W. H. Andrews went to 
Chapman Thursday to make an ad- 
dress to the students of Dickinson 
county high school. 


Given away FREE Saturday and 
Monday, November 23rd and 25th, 
with every Jl.OO cash purchase o' 
music "0 Haunting Memory," Carrie 
Jacob Bond's new song. 



411 Houaton 
Phone 186 


Delivered to any part ot the city, or 

shipped to any part of the atate. 

Go To 



For Your Tools. 

C. K. Brenner 

P HONK 3499 

To Be Given In 



Stay For the Game! 



Colleoe field. Oame called at 3:30 

Everybody plan to stay for the ^ame, at the team needs your tupport. You 
can go home Friday morning and have three days vacation. 

Write the home folks to have that TURKEY Friday, 




^,,-„ri*w« Ronmtt Will R«at »ft2 
ivrwtiu* — A Ij*I» Room for HoIIm, 
Two for F»rm Croim 

win be !n general circulation in a 
short time. It will supplant the five 
cent plec« now In use and no more 
o. the present kind will lie coined. An 
Indian head wtU adorn the face of 
ihe coin and a buffalo head 
found on the reverse side 

ihP new Agricultural Hall will lie 

.ived officially by the board of 

,>iit8 next week, probably, upon 

.nimendatlon of the state archl- 

■. Charles H. Chandler, Mr. Chand- 

was expected to Inspect the 

lilins this week, but the Insuec- 

■1 had to be postponed. 

The office furniture is already 

re and seven of the eight class 

,.ms now are finished. Six of these 

,sH rooms hav-e T2 seats each and 

n> has 120 seats. The building 

The Unteiit TIekl of Corn. ,| 

The corn crop of the United Stales 
this year is estimated hy the agricul- 
tural department at Washington to be 
3,ie9.1»7,A00 bUBhels, which is 2S1.- 
wlll ho 1 321,(100 hiiBhels larger than Ihe great- 
— The de t»st croji previously grown. So if corn 
sign is Intended to honor the dlaap- ' is cheaper this year dont lay It to 
Hearing Indian and the buffalo. The! the democrais, but to over iiroduc- 
coinage of the new coins will begin ' tlon. 

about the first of the year. • 

Help Her Grow. 

As ■ Toi»ek» Writer Heen It If you like the old town hest. 

Ed Chapman, writing for the State Tell "em so! 

Journal says: if you'd have her lead the rest, 

"There isn't any doubt about the Help her grow' 

Thanksgiving game being played at [When thore's anything to do 
Manhattan. The students there ralB-_i-et the fellows count on you, 
ed a yell that, could be heard as far You'll feel tmlty when itH through. 

east us St. George when they had a 
chance to be beard on the proposi 
tlon. And the man behind tbei 

Don't you know 
if you want to make a hit. 

Get a name! 

checkboard seconded It. It's all verytlf the oilier fellow's it, 
well for the Topekans who would as 

Who's to hlame' 

soon go to Kansas City as Manhat-' Spend your money in the town, 
tan, but the boys who get their i Wht*ie you pull the abeckles down. 

three laboratories. 

ne DuiiuiiiK 

The largest "lo^^y ^^"^ father, especially whenlGlve the mall concern a frown— 

^ , .. „„„„„ J "finnr' father makes It on the farm, can't I Thais the gamt;; 

... which is on the second floor, i v « i j . , , i. ». „ 

' ■ , , ,, „„. .hn nthflr B«« any reason for a transfer that ap-l'f y<>«re «»ed to giving knocks, 

lIi hn iiBPd for soils, and the otner ' "^ „, , 

,11 lie useti ror . t ^ (hem. So apply early for . Clian?e yourstyl.l 

vo for farm crops. There are sev-i'^ *^*^ •' I— - .....,_ 1 

,1 fire-proof safety deposit vaults. 
: Uese* vaults have the floors, walls 
1,1 ceilings of cement, and double 
,,■1 doors. The building has -iTt 
.oms, not Including the vaults, lav- 
itorles and closets. 

The plan of heating is by the two- 
[ipp gravity system. This system 
iltjps away with the waler hammer 
.vhich makes so much noise In some 
,.r the buildinga. In the north end 
,,r the hall, including the basement 
and the garret, are six stories. The 
■iiiiling machinery will be placed in 

your tickets to the Riley county mvlThrow liouriuetB Instead of rocks. 

tropoUs." i P'"'" " ^^'''"^ 
ll^et the other fellow roast. 

Wily Van Slmiitd Talk While You .Ire i Shun him as you would a ghost, 
Kalintc. McPt his hamiuer with a lioaat 

•When 1 waa a little lioy, ' said a And a smile, 

physician not long ago. "my mother When a stranger from afar 
rhtded me for laiitjhlng and talking at ' Comes along, 

the table with my cousin. Visiting Tell him who and what we arc- 
her at Ihe time was a friend nf moth- [ Make It atrons'. 
crs who bad bc-n an invalid tor Needn't flatter, never bluft; 
years through dyspfiJsla." says a i Tell the truth, but that's enough, 
writer In the New York American. Join the hoosters— they're the atuff, 

"Uet mo ask you." said the Invalid 1 *'« belong, 

i to my niolher, "never to chide your 

New Kimonas 

Attractive pattern > and 
St vies in fleeced K^raonas, 
warm and C'>rafortable, just 
the thing to wear during 
studv hours, prices range 

$1.50 to $3.75 

Phone 4800 


[ball which was formerly occuplei by 
Ihe Ideat bakery and will have his 

^ , ^ „ ^ „, . .«__ D,_ I hearouarters there 

Sylvester Forrefiter Went 4rt«r His I 

>lachlnn Today 

Manhattan will have an atuomo 
bile taxlcab business after thla wesk 

Syivestci" Forrester Is in Kansas j 

Professor Dickens is expected back 
from Spokane this week. lie was 
one of the Judges at the Apple Show. 

-Ii,. northwest corner of the ''wi'diTig 1 (.j,(ijren for talking and laughing at .t(„inliy" 
iind the grain bins, which will he of j^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ (l,p„, chatter and Joke 
lii^et steel, will be In the northeast , ^^^^ giggle and talk all they care to. 

< ivrner. These deportments will have ^ ^yj^^^ , ^^^ 
all the 


a lUtle girl none of us 

City today and will return tomorrow! Elmer KIttell has added guns, rifles 
with a bran new automobile tavkiib. | and ammunition to bis sporting goods 
Jack Brennan left at noon today for department. 

Kansas City to help run the maclilnej . — 

Kttuxas Farmers Save the ^^ Manhattan. 
Stute'tt fiame IlirJ^, | 

That llie BO-called 'cranky" KanssB 


farmer who forbids himilng on his 

Mr. Forrester has rented and re-| 
modeled the building near the city' 

Attend the county fair. 

floors In the north part of , jjj,,^ phildren were allowed to say a j lands has saved the game birds of tho 
building. A freight elevator will ^.^^^ g, ,1,^, x^uw, except perhaps to gjatg from annlhllaiion Is the oidnion 

■— s 

installed to carry the heavy loads 
to the upper floors 


dcniiirily ask to have someihln? pas- 

of Prof, '.ewis L. Dyche of the I'nl- 

Si» l>r. 

sed. And everyone of ub children l)e- veraity of Kansaa, state game and tiah 
came dyspeptics. 1 am thoroughly j warden. 

convinced that our lack of the prlvl- , ..'^y^^ farmer who never allows hunt- 
llege of talking during meals, which, j^^^ ^^ ^^^ pj^^.^ j^ ^^)e greatest game 
rrumhine Issues Xow Oi**l^«" ^ made them solemn and half-hattd "•'' | protector Ihe state baa.' declares Pro- 
cin Water on Train caslons. was fully responsllile for 311]^^^^^^. pyc),^ 

our after years" suffering with dys- 

Findlng that the Individual drlnk- 
i'l'i cu:> order hssn't entirely gotten 
rill of the germs which insist on In- 
r.'sting drinking water on trains. Dr. 

"4' — ■'"■ 

The physician went on to declare 
jihut all this was tpiHe true, that not 

S F. Crumblne. secretary of the (,niy children, luit people of all agee 
Kansas State Board of health, has! should talk during their meals, both 
just Issued another order. This Is to ^g „„ gtd to digestion, the first, and 
Ihe effect that after July ist. ini;J, „jore important result, and for the 
ice cannot be put In contact with | improvement of the home. 

water In the coolers. The Ice must , 

))e around It. Dr. Crumblne aay»i \ew Stam|M tur Pareels PohI, 
(hat the Ice la full of germs and they I Regular postage will not be accept- 
get Into the water and swim down'^a for postage on parcels when the 
Ijeople's throats when they drink. new parcels posi law goes into ef- 
fect on New Years day, 191 H, A stJfc- 
ial series of stamps Ib now being 
made for this purpose that will be 
distinct In color and design so as to 
prevent any possiiile confusion with 
the stamps now in use. The parcela 



"From such protected 
ernters, the blrda si read each spring 
to localities where few or no hirde 
have lieen left. 

"If each farmer in the state of Kan- 
sas should allow le?al quail hunting 
for fifteen days each year on his 
farm. In the course of three or four 
years, there would he few or no quail 
in the sUle. It Is an easy matter for 
two or three good shots with the best 
nodern jam and well-trained doss tr 
criople every bird In a flock, and tbia 
Is what usually happens when the 
hunters follow up the birds." 


A few more Boarders at the 

Y.W.C. A. Dining Hall 

We have 6 or 8 extra places so YOU had better 
come around while you can get good board for 
$3.25 per week" Good Board - - Good Service. 

C. C. Van Neste, Manager 

Vew Coin WiH Honor the Indian 
the Buffalo 

watch for the new five-cent piece. ^^^^^^^^ ^.^^^ ^^^ ,^^^^^ ^,^„ „„r 

A brand new nickle of entirely dlf-.' ^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ ,^„^ „^^ ^.a^p, 
ferent design Is to be coined soon and ■ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^^,^^ ^j ^^ 

■ — ■ 'signs. The first will bear illustrn- 
lions of modern methods of trans- 
portatlng mail, the second of postal 
employees at work in the different 
departments, and the third will 
show the principal sourcea of pro- 
ducts that probaldy will i»e -most ex- 
tensively carried by parcels ijost 
There will be twelve different de- 
signs of stamps all told. They will 
be ready for distribution December 
1 In order that the fiO.OttO post of- 
fl'ces may be supplied In good time 
jefore the law goes Into effect.— Mail 
and Breese. 

Prof. Charles Dillon has returned 
from the meeting of the Kansas Ag- 
ricultural and Industrial Congress at 

Gift Important 


Beautiful sparkling dia* 
monds set in Tiffany and 
oval belcher mountings, 
ranging in size from one 
quarter to one and a half 

A wide assortment, unus- 
ually fine and very mode- 
rate in price. 

$10.00 to $250 

The Jeweler 

St udenta— Don't miss the sale on 
writing tablets Saturday and Mon-| 
day; 10c kind, 5c; 50c box stationery^ 

25C. 1 

There will oe a meeting of the 
captains of the basket ball teams in 
the Y. M. tournament Saturday night. 

The young men rooming at the 
Y. M. C. A. are going to have a so- 
cial Monday night. 


DR. G. A. CRISE, Dentiit. 

35 years of contimied prac 
lice should be convincing of 
tiighest skill and perfection- 



Over New First Nat'l Bank 

Office No. 5 

Phone: Office 527 

Phone, Res.. 719 

Ever INotice 

the man who gets there 
wears shoes of quality and 

Seeds -Grain 



Here's a new Stacy* Adams 
that will help you on your 
climb. The best shoe ev- 
er built for the price. 
Either tan or dull calf. 



E. L. Knosfman Gio. Co. 


Whole World 

• II 


Qet in «in«j'*h the rnarch [astmail KOdOk 

of progress and Duy an 

311 Poyntz Ave. VARNEY'S BOOK STORE 


Attend the county fair. 

Profeuor White had new electric 
fixtures put In bis office this week. 


FOR SALE — "Ubrftry of the 
World's Meet Literature," Warner, 31 
volumes. A 72 or phone 707. 

Prof. W. A. Cochel, who has been 
on a trip to Russell and Hays, wltl 
return today. 

FOR RENT— A modern room tn a 
quiet home. Male professor preferred. 
Box 373 college. 

The college prohibitionists met' Hal Harlan and Gordon Auld went | 
Thursday. The Rer. Willis Gold- to Lawrence to see the annual game, 

vmlth will teach the class this year.! between K. U. and Missouri 


Remember the 

Big Shoe Bargains 


$2.60> $3.00f $3.50» 
$4.00. $4.50. $5.00- 

Shoes to be sold at a 
50c reduction. We 
must make room for 
more shoes. 

Remington's ''Selz Royal Blae" Store 

Agents for €^^^ Candies 

• II 




Palace Drug Co. 

COVt^QK, 122 MORO. 

l»OWN TOWX, 115 8. FOURTH ST. 

Former Stndent niM at PhllUpsbusic 

Word was received In Manhattan 
today or the death of Floyd Champ- 
Un, at PhllllpBburg yesterday morn- 

Mr. Champlln was a Torroer stu- 
dent at the college In Manhattan and 
married Miss Grace Hill, a Manhat- 
irlrl. Mrs. Champtln's mother, Mrs. 
V. Hill, reside. In Manhattan, but Is 
at PhllHpsbnrg at present. 

To accommodate the larice crowd 
which is expected to attend the A 
gle-Washburn football game here 
next Thursday, the management w 
place four hundred extra seats along 
either side of the field. 


''Now is the Time 




One day this week a Manhattan 
voman reeclved a letter which con- 
tained a receipt for the payment of 
j twenty-four pints of whisky. She 
, hurriedly looked at the address on 
the envelope and found that it was 
addressed to a person having her I 
I name, but the Initials were different. | 
'she turned the letter over to thei 
postman on hla next trip. j 

One week ago this morning theu-Q jiave 

hunters started out after the quail . 

with a rush. Now the hunters are CHBISTMAS PICTURES MAI>K 
content to let the others try it. Very ' , 

few of the birds are to be found thls^"" *'" ^ ^"""^ ^'^'• 

' "There's 


a Photographer 

in your 

Hunters from Ogden and JuncHon 
City who have been lut alon? the 
river hunting quail report Ihat ihry 
have seen several wild cata. One or 
two have been killed 



-Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House 


Wc have arranged 
with the manufact- 
urers to furnish the 


Electric Flat Iron 

to our customers on ten days free trial. 

The Princess is considered the highest grade electric iron made. 

Come ia and get one. Wc guarantee it to please you. 



Stay For the Game! 



College field. Oamc called at 3:30 

Everylwdy plan to .tay for. the a«me. a. the team need, your .upport. You 
can go home Friday morning and have three days vacation. 

Write the home folks to have that TURKEY Friday. 

Our Overcoats = ' 

Are made for better than the most exclusive tialor could make them. 

The same conscientious handwork, the same exclusiveness of de- 
sign, and the same note of individuality. Not stuffed and padded 
into shape, but tailored honestly and laboriously by hand. 

Chesterfield, Raglans, convertible collar models, Ulsters and Raincoats 

Plain o: Fancy mixed Fabrics 

$10.00 to 

• t 

Nov/s the time and here^slthe best place of all to select your new fall or winter Overcoat 


^^'J^ . 





Kansas State agricultural College 


\*oI. XVIir. Semi- Weekly. 


No. sJ(i 



(;roomt:i> for tor pray 



♦ AggieB 19 — Southw«Btern 

♦ Aggies 21— Haskell 14. 



AnnuAl Cootmt Will Begiii at Three 
OTlock — Bnrkholder Is Ex- 
pected to Play His Guard 

♦ Aggies 6 — Nebraska 30. 

♦ Agsles 22— Normas 7. 
AKgles B — K. U. 19. 
Aggtee 54 — Palrmount 0. 
Aggies 28 — C. of Emporia 7. 
Aggies 14 — U. of Colorado 6, 
Aggies 13— Texas A, & .\t. 10. 
Aggfea 183 — Opponents 100. 

Purple and White will trot out * * * * ■*• ^k * * * -t^ ^ * i. ^ ^ ^ 4.\°^ Trobert, the Washburn's star right 

Tomorrow afternoon the Blue 
iteven and the stalwart defenders of 

ihe furpits nuu timil^ wh* hw uulj 

on the field for a little preliminary! — 

liractice before the annual struggle. J mK>TKRH Ml'ST KNOW SIGNAIiN 
At three o'clock they will answer the 

tuillenge of Referee McBrlde'sj People on tlie SidelineH Mu«t Hay 
whistle in a fierce conflict. Two ofl Their Part of Game TomorroM 
ihe beat elevens in this section ofl "We want everyone to get the ijpii 
(hp country will pit their strengths | and join In the rooting Thursday." 
.mil season's training agalnnt each! says Theerleader Plumb, who will 
other. I wield a cane tomorrow aftemtinn 

-The Aggies are ready for the big directing the cheering of the aiiji- 
Kame. Coach I.,ownian has spent the porters of the Aggies. We've sin p- 
few remaining days in ironing out ly got to get the pep 


:*♦***♦♦*♦***♦♦*: COME IN A SPECIAL 



PoUowers of the Topeka Eleven Are 

Looking to Bmlley and Rogera to 

Bring Victory 




Topeka, Nov. 26.— With the return'* Rota's 128--Opponent8 30. 


FOR ♦ 



Washburn 12— Denver 0. ♦ 

Washburn? — William Jewell 0. ♦ 
Washburn 55 — Ottawa 0. 
Washburn 6 — State Nonnala 7. 
Washburn 10 — K. U. 0. 
Washburn 14 — Drury 16. 
Washburn 22 — St. Marys 7. 




^ Drivn- Squad 


We need sys- 

ilie weak spots discovered in the'tematlc rooting to do the rijilii 
TfxaH game. The Aggie eleven play- j thing by the team. We people on 
nd a remarkable game against the, the side lines have uur pan of the 
ponderous southern eleven and, playing to do and we want *o know 
iiimti through the fray Mfe and jail our signals. Here is th? \\s\ 
jtound. Marble received the only signals: 
injury and the recovery of Burkhol-, 

end and punter, the Topeka student! ' 
are urging their rights to tomor-j 
row's game. Trobert certainly play- 
ed a fine game against Kansas Uni- 1 
verslty and was an element la the! 
Washburn victory, | 

AKKle Une Ha« Advantage 

One of the weaknesses developed 
In the game with Qulgley's Irish I 
players at St. Marya last week was' 
the weakness of the Driver line. Re- 1 
peatedly the St. Marys forwards 
broke through. The Topeka coach-' 
M have been drilling the Washburn 
forwards In stopping the other fel- 
lows and the degree of success will 



ilcr has relieved this weakness. 
Marble sustained a dislocated shoul- 

Washhum Will Flitht Hard 
The Aggies have been pointed 
fitithrnlly for tomorrow's battle and 
iirc prepared to wind up the season 

Hawk! K 

Hawk Saw! 


Jay RaJi! G«e Haw. Jayi 
S. A. C. Rah; Rah! Rah! ] 
Jay Rah! Gee Haw! Jay 
K. S, A. C. Rah! Rah! 

Number Two 
(Slow) K. S. A. C. Rah! 


in a whirlwind fashion, The Wash- i Rah! 

hum aggregation is not being reck- 
oned with lightly and the coach is 
iinxious to keep down all signs of 
ovprconfldence. The Washburn 
eleven gave the Jayhawkers a sound 
trouncing and the Aggies will have 
their bands full. 

Will Watch TotnIhii«»ii and Hln Toe 
Breaking up place kick forma- 

tions and hammering the charging i 
machine to a pulp have been the 
chief modes of final torture that the 
.XKKie machine has been put 
through. The Waahburn place 
kicker, Tomllnson. will be watclied 
faithfully. The signal practice has 
been running smoothly and Quarter- 
liiirk Sims is handling the team In 
ilic best style shown so far this sea- 
sion Burkholder-ls being "worked 
mit at his old position In the line and 
pnvlmbly will start the game against 
thi> powerful Washburn and All- 
MiaHouri Valley guard. Neal Rogers. 
The Ud Will Come Off 
The Aggies permitted th»' Tt-xans 
to do the most of the oiien work In 
the game In the southland last Fri- 
liiiy and Coach Driver's trip to Col- 
U'ge Station netted him little aside 
from the teBtlmonlal he received of 
the Aggies' ability as a stalwart de- 
fi^nsive team. ■ The Lowman crew 
has not been forced to uncork any 
of tlie coach's pet pass formallons 
i^inct' the Kansas game and the local 
football followers will be treated to 
lime thrillers If the game is close. 

(Faster) K. S, A. C. Rah! Rah! 

(Past) K. 8. A. C. Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Numher Three 





Number Four 

Osky wow wow! Sklddy wow 

Eat *em up! Eat 'em up! Eat 
'em up! 

Number Five 

Rah! Rah: Aggies Rah! 

Rah! Rah! Aggies Rah! 

Imperial .Vggies! 

f UB noted tomorrow. The most 
i marked Improvement noticed in the 
'st. Marys- Washburn game over tbe| 
K, U.-Washhurn conteet was the' 
brand of tackling that the Driver 
men staged. Down low into the' 
dust went the Washburn tacklers 
jand every Irishman flopped back i 
i toward bis goal line when he fell. 
This Improvement will mean much In { 
stopping the heavy Aggie backs. 

p. Rogers An AlhValle)' Guard 

One Washburn lineman, D. Rog- 
ers, haa won an AU-Mlsaouri Valley 
position. Right Tackle Bishop and 
the Rogers family are the hopea of 
the Topeka line. These husky play- 
ers have done wei'i this season and 
are towers of 

MuhIc Teachers Meet Here Dec. 4 

The Kansas State Music Teachers 
will hold their fifth annual conven- 
tion here in Manhattan beginning 
next Wednesday, December 4. Most 
of the sessions will be held in the 
College Auditorium, and are In the 
nature of a musical festival. They 
will he Interesting and instructive 
to everyone whether musician or 
[ not. The sessions are open to the 
1 public and everyone who can possi- 
bly arrange it should plan, to attend. 
Call at the Auditorium and gel 
programs and further particulars. 

Will DreM on Train. 
GolDg to the Field on Arrlvid 
mt 3:10 


liast Year's Annual Contest Went to 
the .Iggles, to S. 

Asgle Washburn 

A special train over the Rock 
Island will bring the Blue eleven 
and Its followers to Manhattan to- 
morrow. The Washburn crowd will 
come to .Manhattan brimming with 
pep, and with the college band to 
keep their spirits up when they see 
the Aggies trot out on the field. 
ReiKtrts from Totieka are to the ef- 
fect that the Topeka college will 
have a couple of hundred loyal ones 
at the game. They are believers In 
their team up there at Washburn. 

The special will arrive here at 
2:10 tomorrow afternoon. The 
Washburn warriors will dress on the 
train. A street car will be waiting 
for them at the depot and they will 
be taken to the athletic field at 
once. Tjhe game Is called at three 
o'clock. The special leaves Manhat- 
tan tomorrow night at 7:30. 




1905 5 

1906 4 


1908 *23 

1909 40 

1910 38 

1911 6 




Professor SearsoQ will leave today 
strength In the line j f^j, Chicago, where he will attend 
and will be pitted against the Aggie i j^e national council of teachers of 
line for a pretty fight. The Wash- 1 English. He is a delegate from the 
barn backfield Is a little heavier than | English section of the Kansas aaso- 

that of the Aggies, and is composed 
of some mighty good material. 


elation and is a member of the na- 
tional committee on the articulation 
of elementary and secondary school 

Attend the county fair. 



MlsB Lulu Case, '11, haa iwjen 
1 mnsferred from the school at Tuak- 
'honia, Oklahoma, to the Indian 
<hool at Tacoma, Washington. She 
^ill be in Tacoma alter Nov-ember 
"" Miss Wllma Evans, '09. will 
'itke Miss Case's place at Tuaka- 
' onia. 

Maud Balliii^ton Booth, Lecturer. 


on the 

Society Lyceum Course 
College Auditorium 

Monday evening Dec. 2, at 8:15 



On The Society Lyceum Course 

COLLEGE AUDITORIUM |\a/% A of fl- I 1% 

Three furnished rooms to rent. 

w modern house near car line, 
■l;'^ well ventilated, good closets, 

tity of Ijot water all the time, In- 
■ire at 910 Humboldt street. Will 
i ike reduction to company of girls 
10 will rent all three. 

Tion't forget the Thanksgiving 
inice Thursday evening In Aggle- 
' He Hall. Music hy Klpp's flve- 
i'-ce orchestra. 

F'red Wenn has returned to col* 
1' Kfi from his home in Fort Scott. 



^ Washburn as. Aggies \ ^^ 

College Field, Thursday, iWov. 28 3:00 Sharp 




* * Kftf* 

Tickets on sale at Varsity Shop, Co-Op and Rector's Barber Shop down 

get your Auto Space reserved now. Get Bua^ 


A list of tlin Aggttm Who WU] Take 
Part In the Qatne 

Here is a I let of the; men who wlir 
be playing for the college tomorrow: 

Clemens Felpt, center. Captain, 
1912. All-State center, 1911, 
We*gh, 176 pounds. 

Lawrence Wehrle, right fuard. 
Second year on the teani. Weight, 
!80 pounds 

Frederick ^^'i^^n^\t, rigiit lav-kie 
Second yeft"- oo iho team. Wi^'.ght 
178 pounds. 

Raymond Schaier, right end. Sec* 
ond year on the team. Weight, 155. 

Arthur Burkhotder, left guard. 
Second year on the team. Wei^t, 
190 pounds. 

Jake Holmes, left tackle. Third 
year on the eleven. Weight, 198 

Elmer Stahl, left end. Third year 
on the team. Weight, 166 pounds, 

Gayle Sims, quarterback. Second 
year on the team. Weight, 148 

Merrill Agnew, halt back. First 
year on the team. Weight, 16i 

Raymond Prather, full hack. Sec- 
ond year on the team. Wei^t 175 

Lester Pollom, halfback, First 
year on the team. Weight, 15^ 

Frank Sidortsky, half back. Sec- 
ond year on the team. Weight. ISO 

Harry Coxen. guard and center, 
weight, 206 pounds. 

James Moss, end. First year on 
the team. Weight, 138 pounds. 

William Schuster, fullbaek. Se«- 
ond year on the team. Weight, 165 

Nicholas Enns, ' halfback. First 
year on the team. Weight, 155. 

William ScanloQ, any place in the 
line. First year. Weight, 180 

Archie Marble, guard. First year. 
Weight 202 pounds. 


All ticket sellers, ticket takers and 
guards are requested to meet at the 
Gymnasium Thursday morning at 
10:30 without fall. 



E. C. Maglll went to Lawrence 
Saturday to see the Kansas- Misaoufi 

Profeaor Dillon spent last 
in KkiMU City. 




PubUahed each Wednesday and 
Saturday during the college year by 
Uie BtudentB of the Kansas State 
Agricultural College. 

BubMripllon Price, per r««r fl.« 

BBter«d at the poatofflce at Manhat- 
tan, Kansas, as aeoond-class matter. 

Phone 3S85. 

C. O. Wellington. . .Managing Editor 
O. C. Van Neate. . .Buslneaa Manager 
C Lee Archer. . .Ase't Bua. Manager 
Ralph Muaaer. .Subscription Manager 

B. H. Smith Athletic Editor 

Geo. H. Hower Reporter 

iTy Fuller Reporter 

James West Reporter 

W. A, Samoer Reporter 

P. H. Scrtbner of the dairy di- 
vision of the department of agri- 
culture, who is helping to organ- 
iie cow teAlng associations in 
Kansas. was vivltlng Professor 
Reed the first of the week. 

Orders are coming to the reterin> 
ary department from Iowa and Mta- 
Bourl for bog cholera serum. Be- 
pause of the sdentlfic methods used 
here the aerum is prepared cheaper 
than at other places. 


i All ticket sellers, ticket takers and 
\ guards are requested to meet at the 
I Gymnasium Thursday morning at 
[10:30 without fall. 



Professor Stouder returned Sat- 
■ urday night from a trip through the 
^ state for the prevention of hog 

Professor J. B. Fitch, assistant In 
dairying, returned from Osage City 
and Wakaruaa Saturday night, 
where he had been on institute 

One .\Ul| I»ellferyTomorrow 

Manhattan city mall carriers will 
make only one delivery tomorrow, 
in the forenoon. 

DE. B. J. MOrnTT 

Office Purcell Block. 
Residence 928 Leavenworth St 
H ftnhftttan. Kansas 


The placing of Holmes on the All- 
Valley eleven was the ret'ognitlon ot 
an honor deserved. The football ca- 
reer of Holmes has been a rec^ord of 
achievement In the great college 
sport. The college congratulates 
Holmes on winning the place. It 
was bis right of conquest. The game 
tomorrow will be the last In which 
he will fight for the glory of the 
school in football. To the rooters: 
Don't forget to give It to Holmes, 

Miss Anna Derby and MisB Agnes 
Cooper of the Library depart- 
ment will spend their Thanksgiving 
vacation at their homes tn Law- 
rence and Kansas City. 


All Work Done Neatly 
202 PoTntz Ave. 

ProfesBor Russell of McPherson 
College visited here last Frlilay. 


R. J. Throckmorton, who has been 
doing soil survey work for the ex- 
periment station, near Port Scott, 
Kansas, came Monday. He left Tues- 
day nooD for Pennsylvania. He will 
spend the reat of the month thereon 
a vacation. He will return here 
winter term. 

Students — Don't miss the sale on 
writing tablets Saturday and Mon- 
day; 10c kind, 3e: hOc box stationery 
25e. Cress Racket. 

Go To 



Tot Yotir Tools. 


Room 5 Marshall Bldg. 

Phone 187 

Everything in the Dnif; Line 

—at the — 


Monro Traver of Hugoton. Stev- 
i>ns county, who was a delegate to 
the Farmers' Congress at Hutchin- 
son, spent last Saturday and Sun- 
day visiting his son-in-law and 
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Worth Ing- 
ton, 710 W. Manhattan avenue. 

L. J. Schwab of Partridge, Kane., 
spent Sunday visiting college 
friends. Mr. Schwab completed his 
course In mechanical engineering 
here at the summer session and 
will receitve his diploma at the end 
of this term. 


O^fiw 406 

Residence 243 


Physician and Surgeon 

Office Marshall Bldg. 

Residence 1408 Fairchild 


Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. 

Olaspfs Fitted. 

Room 2 Marshall Building, 
Manhattan, Kansas. 


Phone 75. 


Phones: Office, 208. Res., 185 

Utfice over Grocery- Deoart- 
ment of Spot Cash Stores. 

H. J. McKEE, D. D. 8. 

Office Phone 66. Res. Phone 63 

Office in Rooms 18-19, 

Union National Bank Bldg. 

John McBrlde and R. V. Adams 
were elected to membership In the 
Webster society last Saturday ntght. 

LOST — An embroidered apron. 
Saturday night. Reward upon re- 
turn to postoffice. 

The library will not be open 
Thanksgiving Day. 


THE Y. W. C. A. 


S^ the merry-go-round, 
Bluebeard, and his seven 
wives, atid the wild beasts. 

The Wonderful Figure 8 

Machinery for the Figure 
Eight is expected Dec. 3 in 
a special car. 

To Be Given In 



Womt-a aiij rcciate how ucL-tasa'y 
are real smart, up to date Shcea tc 
cvntiiliie a handsome gov.u rtntl s'yl- 
!s!i llbt. Thtro Is the saaie fityiioh 
air about the Footwear seen here that 
tt.e Tailor puts Into your Gown and 
the Milliner into your Hat. 

Shoes for street or for Dress Wear, 
new Fall .Models, Dull Calf or Bright 
Leathers, the new Tans and Velours, 
the new Cloth and Kid top. Every 
stylish toe shape. 


»2.50, ».1.00, ».•».,■» to «5.00. 

Dad Wants To Know How 
K. S. A. C. Looks 

Buy a View Book for him at the 

College Book Store 

before you ^o home, 50 of these books 
to be closed out at 

College Book Store 

S per cent Cash Discount. L. H. ENOACOTT, Mgr 

The store that Is nearest the atBdent. Kmst College Gate. 

Manhattan Candy Kitchen 

Sandwiches and Rot Orinhs 
partT Orders CarefullT filled 

> ***** 4>«*'»+.«.4*«««* I 

" Manhattan Repair Shop - 

The Goodyear System Is acknowl- 
edged the peer of all other systems 
and the worlc we turn out is gruaran- 
teed to give the best of satisfaction. 
When you are tgaln in need of work 
in this line, give us a trial. 

J. S. DAVIS, Prop. 
up-o-mTK- «»«.. oJi«,„ ^'^^^ National Bank building 





Ever Notice 

the man who gets there 
wears shoes of quality and 

1 t4S, Fourth 

Cillett Bldg, 

Here'ia new Stacy.Adama 
that will help you on your 
climb. The beat shoe ev- 
er buUt for the price. 
Either Un or dull calf. 



E. L. Knostman Clo.Co. 



Physician and Snrgeon. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 238 

Res. 420 N. 3rd. Til. 238-2 


Office 306 Poyntz, North tide. 

EverythinfiT in Photography, 
Pinishintf done for araateurfl. 


kwsas agoies trimmed the 

rii:XAS mUSTHREN 13 TO 10 


n'itit T><*f«>ftt »lt Hand, Pirwthpr t^rk* 
ily Intercepted » Pmh and Went 
70 Y»rd8 

The KanBaB AggfeB sprung a sur- 
prist? on the Texas A. & M. Coltege 
at College Station, Texas, last Frl- 
il I . :ifternoon, when they outfought 
t^..- lit^avy TeianR in a sea of mud 
TtK' Aggiea had the best of the 
|i;v;ths in luck at several times but 
ii'tut opportunely in the fourth 
^i,,irter when Quarterback Kern for 
til. Texans refused to play safe on 
an ;it tempted forward pass. Prather 
n slipd the pass and sprinted TO 
yit'lH to a touchdown. PoUom 
kiikpd the goal, 

h'iiNt Quarter Wait the Kanfmns 

The Aggies had the best of the 
ninniing quarter. Pratber kicked off 
arul \\\f Texans opened up with a 8e- 
r .■•! of forward passes, Th(>se were 
poor ground gainers ae the Aggie 
huclw were playing a great defens- 
ivi' game. The Texans soon discov- 
pr.'d that they gained more ground 
liy piintinB airt resorted to that de- 
jinrtjiicnt of the game, with the re-| 
Eii1« tlmt (he Aggies recovered one 
of Pollom'fl attempted dropklclfs oil 
ilic Texans' 10 yard line as the whis- 
lli .>ndpd the opening quarter. 

Thf hnll was taken to the other 
rtid nf the field for the t^pening 
ji!;tv in the second period, and after 
tlii>>t> crashing smashes Into the 
Ti\;i« lino Prather went over for the 
first score of the f;anie. Pollom fail- 
ed to kick the goal. During the re- 
m.nrnlor of the second quarter the 
Auuii'H were on the defensive. 

TeitanK Scoreil on m Ponrarrt Patui 

At tlip opening of the third quar- 
ter the Texas quarter slipped a 2.'!- 
yard pass to the Southerners' star 
end. Montgomery, who raced the re- 
maining 35 yards to a touchdown 
Vetimirosky kicked the goal and with 
the score standing one point in their 
favor the Texan stands whooped and 
flnmored for the speedy extinction 
of the Aggies, Following their pace 
in ilie second quarter, the Texas Ag- 
gies tried little hut passing and 
kickinK. Good returning of punts 
hy Sims and judicious use of Prath- 
cr's I^icking kept the ball in mid- 
fiold with the Aggies trailing along 
uticlitly nn the defensive, 
Prnrhep Picked One from the Clouds 

Then came the "fatal fourth" as 
the Tpxas papers descrilie it. The 
Aeuii's rontinued their defenstvp 
taciiis and played the game safely. 
The Tfxan out kicked Prather and 
(H1011 iTRinert enough ground to per- 
mit flii!Klnbotbam to kick a 27 yard 
drni) kirk. With the game apparent- 
ly in their hands the Texans loosen- 


You insure yourself \ er- 
manent aatiif action, antj con- 
tinual pleasure when you 
purchase Diamond Jewelry 
at Askrens 


We are now prepared to show you a 
larger variety of Christmas rifts than 
ever before. 

We have gifts suitable for all meml 
bersof the family and priced at a 
variety of reasonable prices. 


Come in and see our stock 
you will be convinced. 

Varney's Book Store 

ed up In a furious attempt to run up]Batemao, R.H 
a large score on the Kansas aggregn- Beaaely 
•ion, l)ut they did bo without reckon- Bell (C) 


ing with the "sticking" powers of VeBmiroBky, F.B. 
the I.rf)wman machine. Prom deep in HigglDbotham 
their own territory came the Texas 
team, using pass after pass and get- 



Prather i 

Referee — Masker, Northwestern. 
Umplre^ — Dwyer, Texas. Headlines- 


We have all sizes in these 
Tan Buttons in both wide 
and Medium toes. 

nothing better in women's 
shoes for the price 

^.50 & $4.00 

Come here for rubbers 




D E. A L E 


ting away with all but one which man— Stewart, Vanderbllt. Touch- 
went to Prather and back 70 yards downs — Prather, Vesmirosky. Goals 
to the Texas goal line went Prather, from field— Higginbotham. 

Pollom kicked the goal and the Banip 

ended with both teams fighting fur- DR. G. A. CEISE, Dentist. 
iously in midfield. 

The Fi«t TexaM Defeat ^^ ^^^^^ ^f continued prftC 

This game was the first that the tice should be convincing of 

Texans had lost this season and they • v . i .51 j _- . 
weregreatly upset over the outcome, j'"'^^*'*** ^'^"* ****** perfection- 
Beasley's passing and the work of — 
Montgomery were the features of 

the Texan's play. Vesmirosky out- 
kicked Prather, his punts averaging 

Prather was] 


Over New First Nat'l Bank 
Office No. 5 

Phone: Office 527 

Phone, Res,, 719 

well around 4 3 yards, 
hindered by the mire. 

The Aggie line played "atone wall" 
football, the Texans falling to make 
any gains through Lowman's for- 
wards. Sims played good ball, run- 
ning the team well and featuring 
with his returning of punts. The 

backfield, Pollom, Prather and Ag- TxypTr /i-oaimt' aimii-n r^r\ 
new, were the chief ground gainers WlliH GRADE SEED CORN 

Seeds— Grain 

for the Lowman contingent, Prath- 
er's work standing out above that of 
the others in brllltancy. Marble's 
work was grestt. 



Texas 10 

















Kern s 




The Laundry of QUALITY 
1219 More 

Aggies 13 

schafer Phone 701 




Feips ^***- ®*^0 Laramie. 
Merbie| Phone 91-2 Rings 

Holmes I Office Rooms 3-4. 

stahi Union National Building, 

Sims! Phone 91 


Waterman's Ideal 
Fountain Pen 

makes a beautiful and 
useful present for any- 

We have a point to suit 
every hand. 

The Students Co-Op. 
Book Store 






The quality of the Dia- 

nd«, their perfect form 

\ beautiful color and lust 

18 a paramount feature 

e. It is possible for ua to 

^r you these exceptional 

mond Values because we 

direct from the cutters 

Ve are showing this week 

le beautiful stones set in 

1 belchers and Tiffany 

intings $25.00 to J98.0() 


The Jeweler 








» »»»4.»4.<>4>»^^ » **»»»' » »^^»^-^*^» » *»»»»»»»»» » »»»»» » »»» » <.»»-|i»»»»»» » »»» » 't'»»»*»t**** * ♦♦♦»♦»♦♦♦»♦♦♦» 


Be Well Dressed 
This Thanksgiving 

You are going to get more fun out of your holiday 
if you wear clothes which fit and become you. 
Securing clothes of this kind is such a pleasant task 
wearing them is such 4 treat thatyou'll notwant to 
hesitate longer about making your selection. 

"Stein=Bloch Glothes" 

* are the finest example of high-class, specialist-tailored garments. They 
I haven't a blemish At the neck, across the shoulders, at the waist, every 
I place, these clothes fit as though they had been made for you alone. 

Accurate sizing, worthy fabrics, correct styles and expert 
tailor i ng make 'Ste i n-Bloch Clothes* the most wanted— best liked. 

Halstead & Manshardt Clo. Go. 


.^■^♦ ♦ ♦^♦ ♦ ♦ ^ ►♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ * '***'» 




FOR RENT— A modern room In a 
quiet home. Male protefteor preferred. 
Box 373 collese. 

I^OR BALE — "Ltbrary of the 
World's Beat Literature," Warner, SI 
Tolnmes. A 12 or phone 707. 

Attend the ooantr fair. 

Coonti' Fair, Nichols' Qjia. 

Oonntjr Pair, Dec. 7, 1912. Satur- 
day night. 

Come and buy four Cbrlatmaa 
preaentB Dec. 7. County Fair. 

We are still giving a SOc 
reduction on all shoes over 

Afi:ents for 


• 19 

Now is a good time to buy a new 
pair of shoes for Thanksgiving and 
to supply yourself for winter* 




Palace Drug Co. 

coUiEOE, laa moro. 


Remiagton's "Selz Royal Blue" Store 




Two Seta of Teama Were Chosen 
From the Pick of the Footbill 
Material ' 

♦ »*■»»»» »»»»»»»»t»*** ** ♦» *♦ ♦♦♦»»»♦♦»» » ♦♦»♦ ^ ♦♦♦ ♦♦♦ ■tH»»»4 

That hour the electric iron saves you :: 
:: is worth much more to you than the it 

i: . ' ♦ 

;; current for ironing costs. 


Hot Point Irons Now 


Cotti 3 1-3 cU per hour to run on our new 


and Fewer Co. 
* s 

C. E. McBrlde, James Masker, J. 
C, Grover, Dr. J. A. Rellly, B. L. Mc- 
j Creary a&d other Kansas City foot- 
I ball offlclala have given out their 
I aelections for the annual "All-Mls- 
I BOurl Valley team." Thla eeaeon the 
j Judges have chosen two seta of 
! teams, one an All-Mlasourl Valley 
I combination, and the other set an 
! All-Mlsaourl Valley Conference 
I eleven. The place of highest honor 
is oa the AU-Valley team 

Three Kaasaiis Are Honorad 
Three Kansas players have been 
chosen for positions on the first 
Missouri Valley team. Jake Holmes 
of the Aggies; Neal Rogers, right 
guard on the Washburn team, andi 
Captain Brownlee. of the Univeraity 
of Kanaas team, were the pick of the ' 
Kansas crop f orfirst team houors. 
This Is Hfdmes' Last Year 
Holmes Is playing his third sea- 
son tn the tackle position on the Ag- 
«le team, having been captain of the 
•quad ia the 1911 aeason. Holmes is 
conceded to be the greatest tackle 
that the central west has produced In 
recent years. Equally great on de- 
fense and offense, be is a great solv- 
er of plays and this year has met no 
opponent his equal. 

411 Houston 



Phone 186 

Office Phone 57 Ke«. 2482 

Office over Paine Fnrniture 
Manhattan. Kans. 


Jeweler and Optician 

in MarshaU Theatre BM^. 
Manhattan, Kansas. 


Now is the Time 

TO HAVE — ■ 

Yon Will B« Bnsy Later. 

"There's a Photographer in your 


■Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House 

Foster Mortoa has returned to hit 
home In Oreen, Kansas. 


"Tlie Beautiful Doii" 

Said To 

"Casey Jones" 
"Talie Me Out To Tlie Baii Game" 
"Down By Tlie Old Mill Stream" 


Alexander's Ragtime Band" 


"Get your Christmas Gifts at the 
Varsity Shop" 


"Everybody's Doin it now" 

Our Overcoats - 

Are made for better than the most exclusive tailor could make them. 

The same conscientious handwork, the same exclusiveness of de- 
sign, and the same note^ of individuality. Not stuffed IndLdded 
into shape, but tailored honestly and laboriously by hand 

Chesterfield, Raglans convertible collar models, Ulsters and Raincoats 

rlain o.- hancy mixed Fabrics 

0.00 to 

• t 

Now-. Ihe time aDd here's the best place of aU to select your new lall or winter Overcoat 








Kansas State agricultural College 

\ (,|. XVTIL Semi- Weekly. 




l>Kt IHIVFILY. ai TO » 

repeat the llneui). Holmes and Pra- 
ther wore a team in themselvei. Ag- 
new played his best game. Pollom'a 
"work was senaational o nend runs, 
netting conuiBtent gains. He re- 
turned puntB in claeay style Slma 

THECONFESr WAS HARD FOUeHT r''^""^'^'^^^^'' «""^^ '"»*>« .uar- 

terbaik work. Sims returned punts 

well and made galnB from scrimmage 

t'elpH itlayed a great de tensive 


No. 21 

i'<'milnxnn IMwekirked a Goal^Llne 

lliin^icN iiiifl Hlnitt' Kun Gave K, H. 

A. O. Three TauchtkiwiiH 

Kor almost three-ciuarters or ttie 
^;iinie liere Thanksgiving Day VVash- 
i,iirii resisted stubbornly the line 
ItliMi^ing or the Aggies, but in the 
Ititier part of the game the Topelta 
rli'ven weakened and the Aggies 
Inlawed through them for a bard 
I'inned 21 to 'i victory that left no 




game. Stahl finished his football ca- 
reer with glory. The line at the fin- 
ish of the game was stronger than 
when the first whistle blew. "It's the i 
beat rush line In the west " said Vm 


A romilltKNtoD »rf Two l« It<HUIII||U>Iut 

to I^efdalature Matters Cctiicern- 
The ItwtitiitlooK 

! the otherfi In the Presbyter[an and 
j Hhrlstlan churches. The opening ses- 
sion and evening sessions Wednes- 
day, the morning seaalon Thursday, 
and the closing meeting Friday night 
will be held In the Auditorium. The 
other meetings, with the exception of 
the association banquet, which is to 
be in the Christian church, will be 
held in the Presbyterian church. 




A plan providing for the unlflca 

i.i™ r.-»i, ». ,1. i*'^" °^ 1*1^ work of the State univer- 

Lire Graham after the gam«. Graham !,ny. Agricultural College and Nor- 

mal School, looking to the elimina- 

in many games this 

has orficlated 


All-KatiHMH Quarter Played Poorly 

Bearg did Kood work for Wash- 
burn, both on offense and defense. 

L.""'..'!":.''':::"'!.!,!™' '"'"". '.'■" "—-de.. «..,„.. P„.,.e„> „1„, she,. 

tloubt as to the merits of the twoi Smiley was a disappointment. Tro- 

H'jiuiH. Washburn 

Unifi as they could 

AsKi'* machine tireless and gathering; for nothing because of the way the 

Kiri-Mfclh as the contest wore on. It Aggies ends tore down the field and 

vvuM a fitting finish to a successful n8iU»d Washburn safeties, Billings 

fiitnliall season. The two thousand and Toriilinson played well, Wehrle 

:i|iei'tators who saw the game went handled N. Rogers at the guard po- 

hotni' with increased faith In the Ag-'skion. 

Kit'ii aiul respect for the hard fight-' Tlie First Quarter 

Hon of iiolliical lobbying for appro- 
iiriations and rivalry between schools 
was adopted by thf commission of 
higher education in session ac Law- 
rence recently. A committee com- 

:'!iiic<' StudentM Kleot dub Ofncers 

The Osage County students met re- 
cently and elected officers. E. M. 
Tiffine was chosen president. Miss 
Helen Monger is vice president. Miss 
Wilma Van Horn is secretary-treas- 
urer. Rose E. Bussenbark is the 
press correspondent of the 

The Team Made Itoundaboat Trip 
Through NebroMka, Iowa and Illi- 
nois — 'M SUtas Repre«ented 

The stock Judging team from the 
Kansas State Agricultural College 
won second place In the stock Judg- 
ing contest for college teams at the 
International Live Stock Show at 
p,ylj i Chicago last Saturday. The Kansas 

There are twenty-five students from 
Osage county in college. 

!n^ Washburn men. I Washburn 

Victory Wae Decisive 1 Trobert 

Tilt* victory as decisive. At no time 
itld Washburn possess the bait in- Bishop 
pidff iho Aggies' 30-yard line. Wash- X. Rogers 
burn was completely whipped into 
ijuUnilssion In the last period The Whitecomb, 
Urtvcr eleven was first to score. Painter 
Toirilinson turned the trick. In the D. Rogers 
Hecond quarter Washburn hail poE- Billings, 
sfsslon of the ball on the Attsies* 35-i Mcintosh 
yard line, Tomllnson dropped back Bearg 
of the line and place-kicked a iieauvi- 
ful RWftl that brought joy to (he itip- 
portfTH of the Top<ika eleven. Wash- 
burn led by the three-point niargiii 
at I lit* end of the first half. ! 

Watihhufn ileijan to Weak.'n 
In ihe third quarter Washburn "le- 
ciiii to weaken. They no longer r^- 
.>!isi<'d with as 
suiHshes of the 





Lowe, R.H. 

Reame. McXelsh 

Tomllnson ^.B. 

Smiley Q. 





Referee — C. E. McBride. 
C. Umpire — Graham, MichlKtvn. 
much success tbei Headlinesman — Rlstlne, Missouri. 
Aggies backs and | Touchdowns — Prather 2, flims. Goals 
llivhnes. The Aggies had possession from touchdown — ■ PoHom 3. Goal 
ii( the hall in Washburn territory. ' from field — Tomllnson. .Vtti'u kuice 

LItM' plunges advanced the ball to 
Hip five-yard Hue, Washburn was 
lu-nalized, and Refere McBride step- 


Tomllnson kicked off for Wash 
burn 4 yards to .\gnew, who re 

field Iiigalls, W, E. Blackburn and 
Scott Hopkins, was named to present 
the plan to the legislature In the 
form of a bill. 

.4 ComnitNHion of Two 
Under the proposed law the gov- 
ernor and the superintendent of pub- 
lic Instruction will constitute the 
commission of higher education with 
power to determine and recommend 
to tlie legislature all financial and 
Burkhold'T, legislative matters, interrelations o: 
Marblijjji^g tliree colleges and the relation: 
(C) Fel i)3 1 gg^.jj gjigjj maintain to the people o! 
' the state. 
Holmes j q^^ common budget covering the 
Stahl. ijjrge schools will he passed upon by 
this Joint ijoard and presented to 
the legislature, ('laims of the vari- 
ous schools in regard to support and 
Agiiew, J g(j(jpg ^m 1,0 threshed out before 
J'jnnsifjjg commission, and uot at the state 
Prdihor, capitol. 
SchUKter Adoption Was I nanlmous 

KitDB Tijg pijin ^gg unanimously adopt- 
K. C. A. ]gj by the members of the commis- 
sion after having studied the ques- 
tion for more than a year. Those 
present were: Governor Stu:>b«, 
chairman; W. D. Ross, state superin- 
tendent: Secretary Scott Hopkins 
President Hill, President Waters, W 
B, Blactburn. W, A. White, L. S 
Cambern, Edwin Taylor, Chancellor 
Strong. J. A, Kimball, A. T. Palmer, 
George Tucker. Charles I.,ander 

ClTlls Alt) a Bu<<.v Runch 

The civil engineers met in the Old 
rha'iel Monday morning at the sec- 
ond hour. Arrangements were made i ^tops w«t-e made at places In 
for a short program to be given Frt' 
day afternoon at 4:30 in the ampl- 
(heater in tlie engineering building 



ROW AFTERXOOX AT .i.'M INTHK,„t individual judging 

OP oKi-irKRH Axi) .\ii<:>ntFim of 

team Is compjosed of L. C. Baker, D. 
H, Branson, George Kirkpatrick, 01- 
He Swanson, and Kt B. Myers. Walter 
Gilmore is alternate. The team left 
Manhattan November 21 and went 
to Chicago by a roundabout route. 

ibraska, Iowa, and Illinois. The party 
arrived in Chicago November 29. Dr. 
C. W. McCampbell accompanied the 

Iowa took first place In the con- 
test. About twenty state colleges 
were represnted. The International 
lasts the rest of the week. 

Ollie Swanson was third in hlgh- 



Pra( h«rr 


An KxhlWt in .*fl7. 
drawing department has on 

exhibtlon In Mtss Weeks' room, A 
fi7, a collection of Japanese prints. 
The prints are to 'he sold. 

140.00 NOW for full visible type- 
writer, tabulator and two-color rib- 
bon. Manhattan Typewriter Empor- 
ium, 411 Poyntz, at Brewer's Book- 
store. Phone 40. 

A report Is being circulated that 
we will not make pictures during 
December. That Is a mistake. De- 
cember is one of our very busies' 
moiiths. Come as soon as possible 
and do not come late in the evening. 
Wolf's Studio next to Court house. 

pcd off half the distance to the goal, turned 35 yards. Holmes swung 
Tlicn Prather shot through for the around the line for 4 yards and 
toui-liilown. PoUom kicked goal. Loomis took a couple on the other pYank Meh-^r, H. W. Grass and Rod- 
When tlie Rout Began side. Sims was held and Prather n^y A. Elward. 

The fourth quarter made the vie- r fumbled Felps' pass. Tomllnson re- — 

tory a certainty. Continual line covering the ball. Trobert fumbled arF IX SESSION H15RK TODAY 

pluHKing began to net the Aggies In- the ball on an attempted end run and 

creased gains. Lowman's men rush- 1 Prather recovered. Prather kicked 

I'll the ball into Washburn territory, , 35 yards to Smiley, who was downed 

unly to lose possession. Smiley grew in his tracks. Trobert punted 35 

ilesperate and attempted pass atferl yards to Sims who went back 15. 

i Friday Saturday and Monday, 
regular 2 and 3 for 5c post cards, Ic 
each. Olney Music Co. 

, KanwiB MukIc Teachers .\re Gather- 
Ing in Manltattan 
TJie Kansas State Music Teachers' 
association meets in 

Another large shipment of pen- 
nants, banners and pillows, nuff ced. 
Varsity Shop. 

The football season is over, 
Manhattan I get your basket ball goods at 


pass in an effort to run the ball out Pollom tore off 10 around right end I -Wednesday, Thursday and Friday at 
of hlfl territory. Sims grabbed one j and Loomis took two through left this week. Some of the sessions will 

Varsity Shop. 

Aftfti^s (let. KlRht Places on the 
Thre*- RlevenH Selerte<l 

The All-Kansas team has been se- 
lected: three teams in fact. Bight 
men from the Aggie squad are slated 
for positions on the three teams. 
Holmes is chosen as tackle and cap- 
tain on th^ first eleven. Durkhold- 
er Is chosen as guard. Prather gets 
the fullback position. On the sec- 
nnd eleven, Stahl is given an end: 
Wehrle a guard, and Felps the cen- 
ter position. On the third eleven 
Sims Is selected as quarterback and 
MariMe as a guard. 

The choice of Felps as center on 
the second elei'en Is a surprise and 
a disappointment to Aggie support- 
ers, wl'o thought Felps was certain 
to be chosen for the place. His work 
this year has been gilt-edged. Wheth- 
er on offense or defense, he has al- 
ways been In the game from start to 
finish and follows the ball. He has 
had unusual success in directing the 
team from the center position. Felps 
was named by Coach Mosse of the 
Jayhawkers as the best center in the 
valley. Mosse's selection was made 
from all the teams that the Jayhawk- 
era met this year. 

of ihi' passes and stifi-armed, dodged j 
and fought his way down the field 
:!."> yards to a touqhdown, Pollom 
kicked the goal. With a big lead fa- 
voring them, the Aggies seemed to 
tialhtT renewed spirit and ripped the 
Washburn defense to shreds. Again 
anil iigain Holmes and Prather and 
•\Bni'w shot through the holes open- 
"d up by the Aggies line for big 
uains. Then when Washburn was 
lirawn in in an effort to stop the i 
Tushus. Sims sent Pollom speeding 
around the end for a good run. Then] 
'ne liummerlng began again. Wash- 
liurn was unable to withstand tii®|' 
ulwnges, and the Aggies wont on to) 
iintiihor touchdown, Prather going | 
urosfl for the last plunge. 

^ViiMhbum Lackml the Endurance 

'*ut the victory was not without 
nl"ry to the defeated eleven. The 
Hash burn men played hard. They 
tiave everything to the game thai 
■<ti>y had. But they lacked e(.dur- 
ait«:e to withstand the powerful line 
p'unging machine that kept orash- 
■">; into their defense. 

The cheering of the people on the 
^!do lines was a good feature, n^ash- 
imrn had only a small delegation but 
IHo crowd that did represent the 
TriJBka college was brimful of »ep. 
Mnuy of tbe alumni of tbit college 
*"■•-? here to see the game. To .telj. 
tte list of Agfle stars would be to 

(Continued on Second Page.) be held in the Auditorium and the Pennants. Varsity Shop. 

Edivard Baxter Perry 

Concert Pianist and Lecturer 

■^ ■ ON THE ' 

Society Lyceum Course, College Auditorium, Tonight 8:15 

A TluuiksglvlnK Honae Party 

Several people from tbe college 
were the guests of Miss Bess Hoff- 
man at her home In Enterprise dur- 
ing the Thanksgiving holidays. Miss 
Florence Carvin, Miss Bess Sheaff. 
Miss Edith Glasscock and Mr. Walter 
King were guests. Mr. Arthur and 
Mr. John Hoffman, wlio attend K. 
U., were home for the house party. 


?i>a Th^ ^'8^ Balloon Ascensioo, the Ferris Wheel, 
JCV I lie Hale's Tours, the Tight Rope WaJkerr, the 
Fat Woman, Merry-Go Round, the Wild Beast Show, the 
Dancing Bear, the Original Moakey. 


Exhibits of Fancy Chickeni, Animals, an Ait Gallery of Matfan, Fancy Work 

Saturday Night, December 7th 

To Divide the Oratorf(«l OontestT 

The intersociety council, which 
consists of the presidents of tbe 
eight literary societies, met recent- 
ly. The meeting was called to dis- 
cuss |)lans for the next oratorical 
contest. Many of the society mem- 
bers think the contest sl)ould be In 
two parts, one In which the women's 
societies would compete, and the 
other for the men. By this plan a 
more varied program could ibe pre- 
sented at tbe contest. 

Order that 
Hhristmas NOW! 
wrier Emporium, 
Brewer's Bookstore 

typewriter for 

Manhattan Typ»- 

411 Poynts, at 

Clifford Stratton, '11, attended the 
tgame here Tbanksglvlng Day as a 
representative of the Topeka Dally 

Ed Chapman, sporting editor of 
the Topeka Daily State Journal sat 
|n <tb»'l>Vew box at the big game. 



piubliibed eaeh Wednesday and 

SatnrdaT during tbs college year by 
tb.e atudenti of tha Kanias State 
Agricultural Callege. 


Subscrlpllon Prlc«, p«r y«ar 


Entered at tbe poBtoffice at Hanhat- 
tan, Kaneaa, as MCond-«laaa matter. 

PboDe 3G85. 

C. O. Wellington. . .Managing Editor 
O. C. Van Neote. . .BuslneSB .Manager 
C. L>ee Archer. . .Ass't Bub. Manager 
Ralph MuBSer. .Subscription Manager 

E. H. Smith Athletic Editor 

Geo. H. Hower. Reporter 

iTy Puller Reporter 

James West Reporter 

W. A. Sumner .Reporter 

(GoQtlnued from Rirat Page.) 

tackle. Prather kicked 60 yards 
over the Washburn goal line and 
the Wasbburn team put tbe ball In 
play from their 20 yard line. Tbe 
Driver team failed to gain. Trobert 
kicked 40 to Sims who failed to re- 
turn. PoUom took 11 yards around 
left end, and Loomis made one 
through the line. Sima squirmed 
three through center. Holmea rip- 
ped the Waehburn line for three and 
Prather kicked 35 over the Wash- 
burn goal line. The Blue eleven 
played the ball from their 20 yard 
line. Bishop and Bearg tost and 
Trobert kicked 25 yards to Agnew, 
Sims hit the line for two and Holmes 
made the distance for first down. 
Loomia, Prather and Holmes made 
another first down through the line. 
Pollom failed to gain and missed a 
25 yard drop kick by a scant margin. 
Washburn pu.yed the ball from their ! '^' 

line for six yards. Prather was held 

and fumbled to Washburn. The To- 

pekans failed to gain and Trobert 

' kicked 45 yards to Sims who did not 

' return. The Aggies fumbled and re- 

, covered. Agnew lost ground and 

Prather kicked 45 yarda to Smiley. 

Bearg took 1 througti the line and 

Burkholder was injured and Marble 

took his place. Washburn pass to 

^ Trobert netted 1 1 yards and Bearg 

took four through tbe ilne. Smiley's 

pass failed. Trobert kicked i<t yards 

to Sims who failed to return. Wash- 

' burn held. Prather kicked 30 yards 

] from his own 10 yard line. Bearg 

j took two through the line. Tomlin- 

I son kicked a pretty 40 yard place 

kick for the first score of the game 

Washiburn 3, Aggies 0. Tomlinson 

, kicked off over the Aggie goal line 

and the Aggies put the bail in play 

I from their 20 yard line, Prather was 

held. The balf ended with the ball 

In the Aggies' possession on the 2r. 

yard line. Washburn 3. Aggies 0. 


Petitions are being circulated 
among the students and members of 
the board o( instruction asking the. 
.board of regents to set aside suffir''*' °" ^''^''" °''" ^2 yard line. 

20 yard line and marched through 
the Aggie line for two successive 
first downs. Bishop and Trobert 
were held. Trobert was forced to 
punt 45 yards to Pollom. who failed 
to return. The first qnarter ended 
with the Aggies in possession of the 

dent funds so that the library may 
he kept open six nights In the week. 
Euch an action t)y the board would 
be very helpful in the matter of ref- 
erence work. It is not always an 
easy matter to do the reference work 
required for a certain subject when 
other classes take up most of the 
hours of the day. Why have so much 
work? It's in the course, that's 
why. Oftentimes Btudents do not 
have the time during the day to do 
all the library work that Is neces- 
sary. If the petitions reeeive enough 
Bignatures, the board doubtless will 
give tiie petitions careful considera- 
tion. After all. the board knows 
better than anyone else whether the 
funds are available. 

WTieiii WaHhbnrn Scorcl 
At the opening of the second quar- 

The Third (garter { 

Tomlinson kicked off 35 yards toj 
Pollom, who returned the ball ~'>i 
yards. Lowe spilled Pollom on an 
end run. Sims' pass to Holmes fail- 
ed. Sims fumbled and Mcintosh re- 
covered. Lowe hit the Aggie line for 
two. Bearg made It first downs. 
Tomlinson mlssptl a STi yard place 
kick. The Aggies played the ball 


Not every player who turns out on 
the fall in answer to the call for 
me nto represent the colleg" wins his 
K. But every man who goes out to 
the field through the long season 
and trains faithfully deserves the 
best recognition of bis work that Is 
possible. Half the games are won In 
the hard work that the scrubs do. It 
helps the regulars to buck those 
scrubs in scrimmage and know that 
other men are fighting for places on 
the vorslty. And in the scrubbs are 
Included the freshmen. Here's to 
the BcruibB. May they all win the 
coveted letters next year. 

A woman In Columbus recovered 
her sight after many years. About 
the first thing she commented on 
was the atrocious and shocking styles 
In women's clothes nowadays. But 
ahe will read the fashions with the 
rest of them anyay. 

Who wantg to Mmell 1 


n*w mown hay in tha 1 


coantry if he can } 
hrmathe in gasoline 
on Fifth Avenus? ^ 


-The City" " 

n. r-oci 

Marshall Theatre 
Monday, Dec. 9th 

The United Play Co., Owners 

Present — 



Clyde Fltcb'B Oreateat PUy, 

" The City 


Where Was the Best bi You Brought 

Regnlar l-rices fl.BO, »1.00, 50c 

SOc off 91.50 Seats. 26c off $1 SmtM 

Thmcountryi^a great 
place for thedeafand 
dumb. They don't 
mind the qui \ You 
haoe to docl^j cars 
and aatoj in tSo city. 

"Thr City" 

H. f1. Koch 

ter the Aggies were held and Prather ' from the 20 yard Ilne. Holmes took 
punted 45 yards to Smiley, who was 5 through the line. Prather kicked 

downed by Stabl before he could. 50 yards over the Washburn goal; 
take a step. Bearg and Bishop were, line. Washburn put the bail In play I 
thrown for losses and Trobert punt- 1 from their 20 yard line. Bearg was 
ed 60 yards over the Aggies' goal held on the first play but got awayj 
line. The Lowman team put the halt for first downs on the second. Smi-j 
in play from their 30 yard line. Pra- 
ther made 8 through the line, but 



Xmas Shoppers 

Pillow Top 

College Jewelry 


Book* of Fiction 
View Books 


Xmas Booklets 

Fountain Pens 

Royal Purple CKina 

and many other suitable gtfU at reasonable prices. 
We have a large line of Xmas Cards and Calentjars. 

College Book Store 

5 per cent Cash Discount. L. H. ENDACOTT, M^r 

The Ktore that Is nearest the stndenr. East College Gate. 

!ey'!> pass to Trobert failed. Tomlin- 
son took 9 yards nround right end.' 
Smiley made first downs through the 
line. Bearg was held. Marble inter- 1 
cepted Smiley's pass to Troubert | 
Prather punted 40 yards to the 
Blue's 10 yard line. Trobert failed to 
gain and kicked 20 yarda. Sims went: 
through the line for \A yards. Pol- 1 
lorn took T around left end. Marble! 
gained half a yard around the end ' 
Holmea lost his feet and was held. 
Prather came to the rescue and 
and fumbled to Washburn. Lowe! made It first downs. Sims went 
was replaced by Ream, and Bearg through the line for two. Moss re- 
fumbled. Prather recovering. Lxjom- placed Schafer. Holmes hit the line 
is made one on a tackle awing. Pra-for seven and Ivoomis again for one 
ther tore through the line for first yard. Washburn was penalized half 
downs. Holmea bit the Washburn (Continued on Third Page.) 

the Aggies were penalized 15 yards 
for holding. Agnew hit the line for 
two, and Sims took two through cen- 
ter. Prather made two more and 
punted 45 yards to Washburn's 
line, where Smiley heeled a 
catch and Tomlinson missed a 
yard place kick. Sims fumbled 
recovered on the next play 
Washburn was penalized '» yards for 
offsides play. Prather made five 



JManbattan Candy Kitchen 

Sandwiches and Rot Drinhs 
partT Orders Carefullv filled 

»♦♦ ♦ ♦♦ • ♦♦♦♦♦» » ♦ » ♦ ***** ^■^^4-******** ♦#»<»»«»»»»»»»»»»^ 

I " Manhattan Repair Shop - 

The Goodyear System ia acknowl- 
edged the peer of all other systems 
and the work we turn out Is guaran- 
^tpcd to give the beat of satisfaction 
When you are tgain in need of work 
in this Ilne, give us a trial. 

J. S. DAVIS, Prop. 
WTO ^t^.™. o«„^ Union National Bank building 

*************** ■ •^♦♦♦^♦♦♦^ ^^. 



Men's Fall Shoes 

We take pride and pleasure in announctnif to our Men 
Pat'ons our readiness to supply them with Fall Footwear. 

Shoes $2.50. $3.00. $3.50 to $6.00 

Offering the Best Shoe Styles, The Best Shoe Values, 
together with the Best Shoe Service we ask the fonsidera- 
tion of men who appreciate Good Shoes. 



• Itli 

D w w ^^^^# 

Call UP 

Ramey Bros. ^^^"^ ^^ 

8. 4th 


The Home of Better Shoes. 

Shoes for the 
Particular Woman 

We pride oursetTe* on the 
fact that we afe able to a. rve our 
cuatomers to their perfect sats- 

Your feet may be difficult 
to fit" hi^h instep, broken down 
arch, troubles from wearing the 
wrong kind of ahoes -but exper- 
ience has taught us how to over- 
come these difficulties. 

We serve particular women 
--all women— satisfactorily. 

Your call will be highly ap- 

All sizes of Ladies' 
Gym Shoes. 


SHOES- the foot 
wear that fits. 

Knostman dep^t.^ 


*■' - 

J S.^ *_■ *^^ 




-I'ho K«8t ot tile RquRd Will ReptMTt 
Sext Fall — Freshnuui Sqpad Will 
Give Material 


The list of men reeommeuded by 
( oacb Lowman to the athletic .board 
;,s deserving of football K'a for the 
'..'ason of 1912 1b: Captain Felpa, 
jfolmes, Sohafer. Loom is, Wehrle, 
Uiirlcholder, Stahl, Slmi, Agnew, Pol- 
iom, SidorfBky, Prather, Coxen, Mar- 
ble, Schuster, MoHB, Cualc. Thla Hat 
is up to the athletic board for action 
(■rfuluntloii (utM Off Htant 

The 1913 football team wilt be 
iiiinuii tlie services of some of the 
Iiost men that composed the 1912 
team. Captain Felps, Jake Holmes, 
l^>omiB, Schuster, Stahl and Les Pol- 
lam will leave college this year. 
Telps and Holmes will complete their 
school work this term. 

Pi'ottpectM Are Good 

Of the reserve men who .vti? not 
awarded letters, Scanlon, Byarly and 
ICnns win be out for tlie team next 
fall. Schnfer, Wehrle. Coxen, Mar- 
ble, Agnew, MoBB, Sims, Prather, Cu- 
sic and Sldorlaky will comi)08e ths 
list of veterans that will line up forj 
the start of the 1913 season. Thej 
rreshman aquad will have some good 
Miiiterial ready for Inspection then ' 
also. [ 

Why do you hesitate to do yovr Christmas 
Shopping? Our display of holiday goods is 
now complete and we advise you to 

Shop Early 

We have gifts for each person on your list at 
a variety of prices. Come in and be convinced. 

Varnc>'s Book Store 

31 1 Povntz 

Of Special Interest to the 
Gyittnasium Class 

(Continued from Second Page.) 

Ihi' distance to their goal line foroff- 
fildPK play and Prather shot over the ' 
pile for a touchdown. Polloni kicked, 
the goal. Washburn 3, Aggies 7. , 
ToniiiuBon kicked off 4 yards to j 
I'rather who returned the oval 25 ' 
y,irds. Loomis was held. Prather' 
Ijunted 4j yards and Holmes recov- ' 
ered. Sims was held. Holmes took j 
G through the line. Sims forward | 
iniBSfd :!'> yards to Stahl and immed- j 
iutely tried another to Stahl into the 
goal zone which failed and the ball I 
was played by Washiliurn from their i 
20-yard line, Washburn was held 
and Trobert punted 35 yards to Pol- 
lom wlio returned the ball five yards. 
Asnew hit the line for four yards., 
Sims was held. PoDom took four 
tbrouKh the line. The Aggies wore 
penalized I't yards for holding as 
the whistle ended the quarter. Wash- 
burn 3, Ag^efl 7. 

The Fourth Quarter 
Ream replaced Lowe. Loomis hit 
the lino for three yards. Prathei 
punted 4 5 yards to Tomlinson. 
Washburn was offsides and lost five 
yards on the play. Marble hit the 
line for four yards. Prather went 
through the melee for 15 yards 

Pennants! Pennants! Pennants! 

and again we say 


There is nothing that makeK a better 
Chrutmas gift to the friends at home or 
at college than Pillow Covers, Pennants 
and College Jewelry. Coming from a 
friend they will appreciate and use them 
and advertise K. S. A. C. Unquestionably 
the largest assortment of Pennants in the 
state — of K.. S. A. C. and all the leading 
colleges. This is also true of College Jew- 
elry. Pennants made to order of anything. 

PHONE 296 

Just Received — 

All sizes in the "White Ribbon" Gym Slipper, 
with rubber Kolng in front. This is the shoe 
that has the approval of your instructor. 

NOTE— flexible sole, and Inok for the ** White 
Ribbon" stamp on bottom. 

$1.75 Pair 

i ,DE.ALt 


Korner KoUeLic Kampus Elmer tCittell, Prop, 


Holmes raced around right end look- pass and raced 30 yards to a touch- 
ing for a hole and made 7 yards down. Pollom kicked the goal 

. . Washburn 3, Aggies 14. Pollom kick- 

Prather hit the Hue for one yard and ^^ ^^^ ^. ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^_ 

Holmes made it first downs. Sims ^y^^^^ ^g yards. Prather intercept- 
went through the line for five yards ^^ gmiiey's pass. Pearson replaced 
and Pollom made three around the T-^abert. Holmes hit the line for 9 
end. Sims' pass to Stahl into the ^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ f^^^^ downs 
goal zone failed and the Washburn ^j^^^. ^^^ Marble made two 
team played the fall from the 20 
yard line. Sims Intercepted Smtley's 



and LiODmis and Sims the same. The 

Aggies were penalii^d 15 for hold- 

I ■^— ^- ing. Coxen replaced Wehrle. Ag- 

, — new's pass to Slma failed and the 

**+*4„M.**<mM»4«|. *^hM^*4''M"M.-s.4 *++♦*« ♦*****•: ♦♦*♦♦•♦ ****** j^^jj ^^^^ j^ ^jj^ Washburn players 








Waterman's Ideal 
Fountain Pen 

makes a beautiful and 
useful present for any- 

We have a point to suit 
every hand. 

The Students Co-Op. 
Book Store 



Phone 75. 


Room 5 Marshall Bldg. 

Phone 187 

The Thrill ? Christmas 


With the ftincereit Christmas spirit we welcome you. 
Our great itock of 

Diamonds. Watches, Jewelry. 
Silverware. Cut Glass and China 

offer* you abundant choice for your least expensive 
as well as your costlier gif tf . 


The daintiest jewels that a'wom 
an can wear. Beautiful de- 
signs shown in Solid gold and 
gold filled. -.-t.^^.' 

Diamond and Pearls ] 

$10.00 to $100.00 
Amethyst and Pearls 
$2.75 to $10 00 
Topaz and Pearl 

$3 00 to $8 oa 


***'l ' t I | . >. |.»»»»t.|.4»4»»»»-H"H'»* 'H ** »» ***^ *^-¥***********<- 










^ on their 35-yarcl line. Smlley'B paw 
X to Billings failed and McNeleh re- 
t placed Ream. Smtley mlBsed two 

* paBses and on the third one from 

* Bishop to Blllinge made one yard but 
% loBt the ball on downs to the Aggies. 

; ! Pollom slipped around right end for 
' t 35 yards and Holmes drilled through 
the line tor five. Sims took Mve 
'. ! more and Prather stumbled around 
the left Bide of the pile and crawled 
o^'^r the Washburn goal line for a 
touchdown. Pollom kicked the goal. 
Washburn 3, Agglea 21. Tomlinson 
kicked off 60 yards over the Aggie 
goal line and the Lowman team 
played the ball from their 20-yard 
line. Agnew. Pollom and Prather 
made first downs through the line. 

, Holmes and Prather drilled through 

j the mess for another 10 yards. 

' Holmes hit the line for five yards 
and Prather shot through for 20 
yards. Schuster went In at full - 
back. Enns rejilaclng Pollom. and 

, Prather shifting to Agnew's position. 
Cufilc replaced Coxen. Sims missed a 

' if) yard drop kick and Washburn put 
the ball in play from their 20 yard 
Une. Smiley forward pasfled 10 
yards to Mcintosh and failed on his 

j next attempt. Byarly replaced Stahl. 

' Smiley missed two more passes, due 
to Byarly's alertness. Bishop kicked 
40 yards to Sims, who lugged the 

, ball back five. The game ended 

; with the ball in th& Aggies' posBes- 

; sioD on their 3a yard. line. - 

M. J. McKEE. D D. S. , 

Office Phone 66. Re.. Phone 63 B»«7thing in the Draff Lint 

Office in Rooms 18-19, 
XTnion National Bank Bldg. 

— at the — 


Hot Point Iron 

Htjme to mother for Christmas 

These Irons suitable for any 
110 volt circuit 

Now $3.50 

Manhattan Ice, Light and 
Power Company. 




OMnniltteea Have Been Appointed to 

Solicit SlBimtures — WuaJiI f'o».t 

About $1,400 m Ve«r 

K. S. A. 0. 

Jewelry galo^tr. Tartlty 

"To the Varsliy 
Clu-iat{»«a gitlB." 

Shop for your 

It must hare been r misprint. Van 
Neite trades at the Varalty Shop. 

FOR SALE — "Library of the 
World's Be»t Literature." Warner, 31 
volumes. A 72 or phone 707. 

PetitloDB are being circulated Students — Don't mies the sale oa 
among the students and members of , writing tablets Saturday and Mon- 
the board of Insrtuctloa for elgna- day; 10c kind, 6c; 50c box stationery 
turee asliiDg the board of regents to |Gc. Cms Racket. 
set aside sufficient funds to have the i 

library open six nights In the week 
from five o'clock until ten o'clock. 
The literary societies have appointed 
committees to circulate the petitions 
Every society favored the plan and 
appointed a committee. 

Librarian Smith estimates that the 
cost of keeping the library open at 
nights for a college year for this pe- 
riod of five to ten o'clock would be 
about $1,400, including lights. He 
has not gone over the matter care- 
fully and this estimate Is only ap- 
proximate. It might be that the 
hours could be changed somewhat. 

LOST — Between Phi Gamma 
Theta house and Library, official K 
club basket ball fob. Please leave at 
175 Anderson or postoffice. M. W. 


FOR SALE— A new Oliver No. 5 
typewriter, with back spacer, tabu- 
lator, etc., complete for only one-half 
price, 150.00: Hurry! Manhattan 
Typewriter Emporium. 

Agents for 


• II 




Palace Drug Co. 




Re.s. 830 Laramie. 

Phone 91-2 Rings 
Offline Rooms 3 4. 
Union National Building, 
Phone 91 

Come and buy your Chrlstman 
presents Dec. 7. County Pair. 

Seeds -Grain I 



Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. 

Glasses Fittefl. 

Room 2 Marshall Building, 
Manhattan, Kansas. 

DR. 0. A. CRI8E. Dentist. 

35 years of continued prac 
lice should be convincing of 
ijiKhest skill and perfection' 

411 Houston 



Phone 186 




yoi have often 

heard the remark, 

*'He was neatly 

dressed had it not 

been for his shoes'* 

get right, go to 

Reiiington's tcr 

all the latest stvles 

and leathers. 

Yes we doshoerepairing 

Remington's "Selz Royal 
--: Blue'* Store 


Over New First Nat'l Bank 

Office No. 5 

Phone: Office 527 

Phone, Res., 719 


Office Phone 57 Res. 2482 

Office over Paine Furniture 
Manhattan. Kan.s. 


The Laundry of QUALITY 
Phone 701 1219 Moro 


Jeweler and Optician 

in Marshall Theatre Bldg, 
Manhattan, Kansas. 


Now is the Time 

Vt»u Will Re Rusy tMt^r. 

"There's a Photographer in your 
' Town." 

-Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House 

I read 

You read * 

He reads 

We read 
You read 
They read 


Office 466 

Residence 248 

Physician and Surgeon 
Office Marshall Bldg. 
Residence 1408 Fairchild 


Office 306 Poyntz, North lide. 
Everything in PhotOKraphy, 
Finishinpr done for amateiirfi, 



Take advantaRe of clubbing rates. 

Regular price My Prlc« 

I can supply any publication in the 
magazine line. Write or r>:ione me 
and I will see you. 

Glenn H. Lawyer 

Phone 711. Box tESa l-ConeKe 


Phones: Office, 208. Res., 185 

Office over Grocery Depan-' 
ment of Spot Cash Stores. 

Go To 



For Your Tools. 

Office Piircell Block. 
Residence 928 Leavenworth St. 
Manhattan, Kansaa. 


All Work Done Neatly 
202 Poyntz Ave. 


Phjsici&n and Surgfeon. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 238 

Rea. 420 N. .Ird Tel. 238-2 

; Phy.ttician and !4arR(>on 

t Over Spot C'aah Store. 

j Orrir« Phone 05. Rp^^ jij.^ 

Our Overcoats - 

Are made far better than the most exclusive tailor could make them. 

The same conscientious handwork, the same exclusiveness of de- 
sign, and the same note of individuality. Not stuffed and padded 
mto shape, but tailored honestly and laboriously by hand. 

Chesterfield, Raglans, convertible collar models, Ulsters and Raincoats 

Plain oj Fancy mixed Fabrics 

$ 1 0.00 to $35.00 

Now's the time and here's the best place of all to select your new fall or winter Overcoat 







Kansas State Agricultural College 

XVni. Semi-Weekly. 



No. aa 


{u\n:rti:xrK at 


to the 

tongue and siapted downhill 
just eaat o fthe south entrance 
Anderson. The steering 
and the wagon sntuBli(>d 


.CAPS FOR THE FRESHiEs r:;."ri.'^: r:"'.:-;.'. 

was poor hours for meeting have conflicted 

fiirh <s« . «, t '"^^ ^^^ ^^ IXN'OV.iTlON FOR NKXT P.tLL with the class hours of some of the NICHOLS 

cum. Sereral Webs hurtled through 
the air and collided with the 3ide.| 
walk. One of the Weba ia 




I ,.| I era From Mifnimurl Valley 
.M-li<K>1s Were F»vin*alHe Ut K. H. 
A. (\ — K'h Not AwMrdetl 

n-pJng a8 a result of his ride. The CLASSES MAY REGCOMBD IT 

members but I think we will have 
more success In tbe future. But the 
F'orum is permanent." 


HampM pullPd the Webs about the' 

campuH, ,ue Web band traiiing tliemJMay Ank 8tud«iitK' Conncil to Docree 

with triumphant blasts. \ That Mwt Year i'eopio l)«n 



I hi' alMetic rcpresentatlvi's of the 
)t ii (lis In the .Missouri Valley con- 
f, tH-[i met at Colunijin. Mo., yen- 
i.iiiiiy. They were to decide 
wli> ther or not this college should 
jnrri ihi' confetence. At press timeUield 
ih,. ii'ault could not bp learned. Thelora.v 
(•■ mcfs BCPmed to favor the Aggies Strati on 


Hpeclal Headgear 

fiiay t be I'n'Hldcnt — ^Th© 
Staff MomberH 

ii-e regular fall term election of 

hp Herald PnblishlnR Company was 

Thtirs-day Hfiernoon. Ueorge 

was elected president. Jay 

was she only nominee for 

yoar. Tbe athletic board here vlee-iiresident. Miss Bt'ss Hoffman 

Wednesday. Coacli Ixiwman. was thf only nominee for secretary. 

was tbe only nomi- 

wli.i i« attending tbe uifctlng at r. G. Wellington 

tfihjiiibla, read letters from MIs-'nee for editor-in-chief of the Stud- 

TOiiri Vulley colleges comment ing on cntfl- Herald. Ceorg,, Hower was 

Will the freshmen in the tall of 
I t!ti:i wear caps of special design to 
, ?:ignlfy that they are just beginning 

the climb toward a higher edu<;ation? 
^ The arbitrary adoption of sued head- 
, gear for tho freshmen of next fall is 
I being discussed about the campus. It 
I will be brought up in class meetings. 
' Those who are taken with the Idea 
, of HBL'ing the first year people parade 
,:nounU in apiiroprlate headgear will 

brtuK the matter up in class meetings 

HoM lt«>en Chnsen by the National 

: I*re«N AKNoriatlon 

' Fror. Charles Dillon is at Chicago 

i this we!!l( attending the Internatlon- 
,il r.ive Stock Show. He also went 

I (here to attend the meeting of the 
American Conference of Teachers of 

I .loiirnallpiii 

'of journalism attended. How best 

I to teach journalism was the theme 

I of tbe discuBslons. 

i Professor Dillon has been chosen 
president of the educational flection 

jof ihp National Press Association at 

Cblcngo recently. He succeeds Wal- 
ler Williams, dean of the school of. 

A Ijong Ust of Wonderful Things to 
't<mi CbirkenH to Old 

ihc dt'Hirablllly of the 
I (I'l iVrence mem bers. 
were favorable. 

Aggies as the only nominee for associate edi- 
The letters tor. E. H. Smith and Roy Gwin 
were nominated for sporting editor. 
AiUon on the list of football men Mr. Smith was elected. Miss Ix-y 
r>' immentled as deserving of K*«, Fuller, Byron Dudley, and A. P. 
v:.-: i;os!poned until the baslietball Davidson were elected rejiorters. 
ssli.'dule is ready, when the board ^ Most of the voting was by proxy. 
h!'! meet again. , 

I ami endeavor to have the ;'lasses| 

i make known to the Students' Council i J''*"-"""^™ "^ ^''•' University of Mis- 

soml. In tbe educational section 
(are Included the teachers of journal- 
Ism from eighteen colleges and uni- 
versities. Professor Dillon will ar- 
I r.inge the program for the educa- 

thai they wish to see freshmen ap-' 
pealing lu caps of chosen design. Tbe 
Students' Council has made no ex- 
liression on the subject. 





The Tfvtal Recelpta for the Cnntefit 
Ami>unt«'d to )!tl,tt2S.4«. 

The Thanksgiving game netted tbe 
athletic department about ll.luO. 
The total receipts were ?l,S23.4*i. 

hiiies: tMHt i1»HH Hours il«>f<ire 
Friday Noon, Der. 20. 

Hon't forget that the final examin- 
jitions are not far off. They are hld- 
i«K just around the corner a couple J'"" «"'o""i taJf^n in at the gate was 

of weeks. Tbe examinations for 
this term will be given at the last 
ri^cular class hour in the respective 
Bitiijeciii before the noon of Friday, 
I'l omlter '20. All quizzes are over 
;it iln' end of (he fourth hour Friday, 
lintruciors may, If they wish, devote 
iui)!i> than one hour to an examina- 
tititi Rut if they do, they must use 
tt'i- n'Kular elasa hottr. The Chrlst- 
lUiis vacation is longer than usual 
ttiii* year. The assignments of stud- 
r'lHs for the winter term closes offl- 
ciiiUy ^t five p. m. .Tan nary 7. Class- 
ps tui'ot according to schettule .lanu- 
ory S. 

$l,.129.2fi. In Topeka M« worth of 
tIciietK were sold. The sales In Man- 
hattan stores netted $2-lS.2(i. Wash- 
burn drew a guarantee of ((iHO, The 
officials received $100. Printing 
and aJvprlfsing vvjll amouni to about 
$riO. That extra six cents Is the 
:\monnt generously given l>y the 
holder of a fl.rir. check who turned 
in ibe paper for admittance to tiie 

retitioHH to Keep Library OfH-n 
Nights Draw HlgnatureH 

The petitions that are lieln? rlr- 
eulated about college asking 'be 
board of regents to set aside suffi- 
cient funds to keep the library open 
at night are recei^ing many signa- 
tures. The petitions are i Irculateii 
in the class rooms and a! ^ijsx ever;'- 
one who Is asked to sign compllc-s. 
Members of the board o: ■nHUtntion 
are signing also. 

The doors of Xlchols Gymnasium 
will be thrown open tonlgbt lo ad- 
mit a crowd of country-Jakes going 
to the county fair. This particular 
Twenty-five professors | county fair is arranged by tbe V. W. 

C. A. of tbe college. Shell games 
are not allowed. It's better than 
most county fairs, of course. Wond- 
rous tales are told of the marvels 
that may be seen tonight, all for the 
Iir ice- -well, you'll find that out. 

A merry-go-round, a figure eight, 
ine of the high priced affairs, the 
.original monkey, a dancing bear, 
and, of course, a fat woman, will bo 
seen. It wouldn't be a county fair 
without a fat woman. There will 
be an art gallery, an exhibit of fancy 
work, some prize chickens and 
Monal section when it meets with ' ,,ther things. 
he Press .Association at Colorado. Different cillege organizations 
Spi Ings next June. I will sell candy. This fair is an an- 

annual affair arranged by the Y. W. 

SIMS HAD A GOOD TE.\SI i Last year the fair was held in the 

I building formerly used as a taber- 

Fiiiiiier .\Kgle r€«rhed. CuNse*! andinaelf. at the corner of Sixth 8tr«et 

.Another .Ill-State Eleven Joke 

Here is a selection of all All-Kan- 

Fas elevpn that rivals all others In 

wpirdness. F. D. Hargisa, of Ottawa 

Cnlversity, has chosen an eleven. Al- 

Klrkc.l Anthony Into ShaiH" 
Merle Sims, '11, is a prominent | 
personage down at Anthony. His, 
coaching of the football team and 
the success that he has had with It 
have caused his name to be mention- 
ed as a candidate for mayor. The An- 
thony high school lads recently de-j 
feated a heavier team from Chero-i 
kee. Oklahoma, 13 to 0. The An- 
thony Republican says: j 
"Tbn miracle has been wrought' 

and Poyntz avenue. 



by Professor Sims, K. S. A, t . a great „ . _ „, _ , 
' , , .,„., Foi t Collins, Colo 

who for three years ilayed 

Fire Tiwnifi, and l*erha|w Six, 
Be ChflRen Thin Year 

At least five debating teams will 

be chosen this yesr. If the debate 

wUh tbe State Normal Is agreed up- 

: on, there will be six teams. One team 

! of three will go to Wichita and an- 

I other team of two will be sent to 

The Perry lt«Hit«l 
I The lecture-recital given by Kd- 
1 ward Baxter Perry last Wednesday 
Inlgbr In the Auditorium as ii mim- 
'her of tbe lyceum course, was a most 
«!i(lW AVHAT D. 8. OIRI4* CAN DOiileasing entertainment. Mr, Perr.v 
_^ (enlivened a program of classical 

Vu ..:vbihl, of Seul«« W,-dneMlay of' "'««!« «="» ^' description of the imm- 

[ bers that he gave, with Incidents 

I th:ii ailded interest. The spontane 

0U3 response to his 

ynu flKure It by 

thing else. Hargiss 

I iacp on the learn to th» 

Ipft tackle position goes to Holmes, schoo' athletics here 

tie Aggies win all those have more need Of a coach like Sims 
giimea. anyhow? 

The final tryout for the members 
cussed "' ^^^ college learns will be held not 

Is the best 
(.)ne would 


like to listen 

Next Week 

The Mlomestlc science department 

vili exhibit some of the work in 
sew In K done by the girls in the do- 
mestic science course this term in 

l^> nomestlr. Science and Arts Hal!>^>-'-y« interesting talks for 
W.Mnesaav of next week, from nine! time If one did not know how oxcel 
In the morning until five In the an-|»en;ly he played^ 

prnoon. The work of the students I ' 

1 ., . , , II Knuiiieers \MI1 Meet 

Ih 'extiles. sewing and dressmaking '^'"*^ , . ., 

.,, , , . . , The Eneineer ng Association 

w-n be shown. Girls In the advanc- > '"^^ Rugmnrms „,„,„,.u 

1 1 ,. J. . 1, J 1. ' meet Monday morning at ten o clocK 

<"l classes have made tailored snltsi™'^^'^ .mwuuuj , . 

this fall. One of the nnlnue exhr.iits '" '^e Old Chapel 

will be the rag rugs, made by atu- 

rtf'tts. Mrs. Bessie Blrdsall Is the 

II' ■sMor of domestic arl. 

|f;ough tbe ARgies e.^slly earned the' fullback 

i Btatp championship honors whether on Manhattan's wonderful team. He 

mathematics or any-|h«.n recently coached ^ ; ^ . uter than .Mon.lay, January n. The 

»i,-f,c iiiit nno them and kicked them Into shape for 

f;i\es hut one iwem anu nu^ ,., I society tryouts mtiy be held either 

\i:K!e4 The the f rsl time in the history of blgU • ' , „. , . ,, 

.•\t,hie». io« i">- ^1^ before or after Christmas, at the op- 

tion of the various societies. 
now did tie Aggies win all those have more neea or a coa.n ..|.^ ^^^^. ^^ ,^ ^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ 

of elimination followed last year 

. I. h..^^«^n will be used again. The debating 
the other high schoola have become. 

aware of bis value, hoth as a teacher 

and a coach and this adds another 

reason wlty he should not be allow- 

I cd to be coaxed away." 

than ever before; he must he kept! 
for the A. H. S, at any price, in fact 

Ho'nie^ Mivseil It One l»o|ni 
Klmer KiitfM offered a prize of 
int.'rpretatlons ?■. in merchandise to the person who 
of bis ability, in'a*!'^ '••'' n^'^rest guess of the total 

• council may make a few changes. 


made by the .\gg!es in the sea- 
Holmes guessed 203 

to Mr scoie 
a long I son. ,Iake 

points. The total score was 204. 


Hi-yaii Has Keiuined to Denver 

W. B. Bryan, who was trainer forj 

Afanhattan City Water 
Looked Into 

F. H. Loom is and C. C. 

F«ii- I'la.vfii'^ FfWitball — Extra Drill 

During tbe bad weather the six 

companies of the cadet corps drill In 

the gymnasium on alternate days 

i But a provisional company has been 

Is BelnK: formed of those who have reported 

I to drill recently, most of them fresh- 

Wolcott men football players, who have been 

will the football squad duUng the ^oot-i_^^^ conducting some special tests of excused from drill until now. This 

A short program 
I has been prepared. Dean McCor- 
mick win speak. Arrangements 
probably will be made for a social 

b.ll season this year, baa returned to, ^^^ ^^ ^^^ drinking water used in 

his home in Denver, where he has a 
large book store 


entertainment some time in the win- 
ter term. 

' i>eni(»n«trated at Chicago 

S.„n,.p cinh ^-m Meet Monday pgan Mary P. Van Zile and M las 
XlRht In C 20 , tda Rigney gave demonstrations on 

be next regular meeting of the ^^^^ ^^g ^f meat at the Internu'.on- 

■ "■ al Live Stock fShaw a: Chlcag:* this 




ill , 




Kt* Science Club will be held 
'lay night, December 9. at 7:;{0 
2<t. The following program of 
ual Interest will be given: "Cur- 
Thought In Electrical Engineer- 
by electrical engineering de- 
cent; "Harmony: The Voice," 
'''of Valley: "Harmony: Instru- 
•i\" by R. H, Brown; "Har- 
*■: Physical Factors," by V. B. 

1 interested In science are In- 
'• L. A. FITZ, Secretary. 


Forum W<»n't Disband — Searson 
A rumor has been current recent- 
ly that tbe Forum would disband 
J. W. Searson, associate professor of< 
English, who is the faculty advisor 
of the Forum, says there wlH be no 

"The Forum Is a regularly organ- 
ized college assocaltion and cannot 
be disbanded by a few members. One 

Manhattan. They have samples from 
Bluemont as well as from different 
places In town where city water. is 
tapped. From these tests are being 
made and the effectiveness of the 
city filters will be determined. They 
also are making tests of samples 
from various wells in town. The 
work is given as a senior elective, 
and Is under the direction of In- 
structor Newman. The report of 
their findings will not be complete 
before the end of the term. 

new company 

drills four days a 

ConnopollteH Will Me«t 

The Cosmopolitan Club will meet 
Monday night In the Old Chapel. 
Members of the faculty will speak. 
The meeting Is open to others than 
club members and everyone is urg- 
ed to attend. Music will be furnish- 
ed by students. The meeting is at 
eight o'clock. 

^kebH Paid Their Bet to HampH. 

T'l" Webs and the Hamps made a 
'"' 'ver the Thanksgiving football 
^"■' The Hamps lost, and there- 
i-re bound to haul the senior 
"'n of th« Webs around the 

'^'^" H in a chariot.- They did. The 

chn-.„t „ng a big transfer wagon. 
^"'' he Hampt hitched themselves 



Cdd TKa ^'^ Balloon Ascension, the Ferris Wheel, 
yX I lie Hale's Tours, the Tight Rope Walkers, the 
Fat Woman, Merry-Go-Round, the Wild Beast Show, the 
Dancing Bear, the Original Monkey. 


Exhibfta of F«wy Chicke»i, Animali. an Art GaTIer^ of Matan. fancy Work 

SamUfA HIckH Innpeeta Gym 

Samuel Hicks, physical director of 
Hassachusetts Agricultural College, 
was here laat week. He is making 
an inspection of all the large col- 
lege gymnasiums in the middle west. 
The data he collects will be used In 
the plans for the new gymnasium 
to ,be built at the Massachusetts Ag- 
ricultural College next year. 

Ag. AsJioeiatlon to Hear Webater 

The Agricultural Association, 
meets Monday night in F 52, at eight 
o'clock. Dean E. H. Webster will 
be tbe speaker. 

.Miss Ruth Detaler of SylTUi 
Grove, la spending the week at the 
home at hef^" uncle. Axil Brobwg. 
1 610 Humboldt, and Ylsltlng friends 
at colleg e. ,. 





Published each WedDCSdajr and 
Saturday during the collegfl year br 
the students of the Kansas State 
AsHcultural College. 

Subscription Prtc«, per y««r tl.M 

Entered at the postoftlce at Hanhat- 
tan, Kansas, as second-class matter. 

Phone S586. 

C. O. Wellington. . .Managing Editor 
O. C. Van Neste. ..Business Manager 
C. Lee Archer. . .Ass't Bus. Manager 
Ralph MuBser. .Subscription Manager 

E. H. Smith Athletic Editor 

Oeo. H. Hower Reporter 

iTy Fuller Reporter 

James West Reporter 

W. A. Sumner Reporter 



who has been wanted all the time 

not the other person, to appear In ; 

chapel. 1 War Department Hendu SfementOH to 
■ Military Oepartment 

A student at Ottawa, Herbert Th© commandant's office over in 

Foote, has blood poisoning In his the military department looke as If 

foot. The Ottawa Campus heads a the cadets had Just returned from 
story of It: J the war. A large number of relics 


of the Spanish-American war have 
been received by the college military 
department for a trophy room. Kb- 
pedal Interest to the cadets are the, 

\irKie« C^ase Pennsyiwila BUgbta 

Earl Springer, who will return to 
college here next year, and Alfred long corn Icnlves that were nsed in 
Yeager, '12, and L. C. Williams, '12. the war. They are long, dangarous- 
are working for the Pennsylvania, looking weapons, more deadly Ihan 
blight commission. Mr. Springer Is a "safety." Then there are guns 
mapping the territory Infested with ! swords, documentn. shrapnel shells, 
chestnut blight. Mark Carleton, '87,! bayonets, bits of regalia, newspapers 
is chairman of the commission. from Manila and other things. They 

will be kept in the commandant's of- 

A t1m|>ter by i'refiltleiit Waterti ] .flee. The relics are sent out by the 

President Waters is the author of \ War Department, 
a valuable chapter in Vol. VI. of the 

The Southwestern Collegian al- 
ready has conceded the 19 J 3 state 
football championship In football to 
their eleven. Nothing like doing 
your shopping early. 


Where has that campus cafe gone? 
Since It seems that the college cafe 
is not ready, some place should be 
provided, tor those who bring their 
lunches, to eat them, and not have t<^ 
us« the Old Chapel for a lunch 
room. Pleasant surroundings are an 
aid to digestion, we are told. There 
is nothing so unusually appealing in 
the interior of the Old Chapel so far 
as lunching purposes are concerned. 
Perhaps a better place could be pro- 
vided. Two small rooms would serve 
the purpose :one for the girts, and 
one for the men. 


3. E. Kanimeyer, professor of eco- 
nomics, is the boss of chapel dates: 
Inside dates. It Is no easy task to 
provide attractive and varied pro- 
grams. Yet Professor Kamroeyer is 
doing this successfully. He Is a 
public benefactor. Variety from the 
laughable five-act vaudeville of the 
Cosmopolitan Club to the enjoyable 
program of Thursday morning 
makes the assemblies worth attend- 
ing. Honesty compels the admission 
that not all speeches are enjoyed. 
But that is Inevitable; what pleases 
some others do not care for, and the 
other way around. It takes tact, al- 
so, to arrange chapel programs. 
When some one calls up the day be- 
fore the date when that person is 
to grace the platform In chapel and 
says that he Is going out of town or 
is indisposed. It Is up to Professor 
Kammeyer to get a substitute. And 
It is up to the professor to show 
convincingly that It is the substitute 

country if he can ^*^ 

breathe in ga»otine 

on Fifth Avenue? j^.fvi^if 

Th. City" ^^^''t^ 

Marshall Theatre 
Monday, Dec. 9th 

The Unltefl Play Co., Owners 

Present — 


Clyde Fitch's GrenteMt Play, 

"Men and Religious MeBsages." pub- COLLEOK A CLEARIXfJ HOUSE 

lished by the association press. The^ 

chapter has the title: "The Means j Farmers Are Writing for Assistance 
at Hand for the Development of an [(, Selllnn Com 

Ideal Civilisation." The chapter la More than four hundred farmers 
practical. ^^^ orchardlsts In K^.nsas wrote to 

the Kansas Agricultural college In 

Prenlilmt Waters Retams Todar September and October for help in 
President Wafers Is expected to marketing their apples. Now farm- 
return today from Chicago, where ers are writing for assistance in 
he has been attending the Interna- marketing their corn. Others are 
tlonal Live Stock Show. While on writing for help In buying corn. If 
this trip President Waters delivered , every man who has one or more cars 
an address at the Kirksville Normal! of corn to sell will write the extena- 
College at Kirksville, Mo. jon division of the college and If 

every feeder who wants to buy a few 

Holton Went to PhUadelphIa , cars of corn will write they can be 

Prof. E. L. Holton left Tuesday | brought togeflher. The college 

for Philadelphia to attend a meeting | neither buys nor sells but it acts as 

of the National Aseoclatlon *ov the a free agent for both the producer 

Promotion of Vocational Teaching ^nd th^ buyer. 

He will take part in the discussions, The Agricultural college considerp 
of the meeting. ^ unfortunate that any farmer 

should have to sell a bushel of corn 
All _corn, the experts say, should be 
fed on the farm where it Is produced 
But If a Kansas farmer can't fped' 
his corn the college will help him sr^H 
It to a Kansas feeder. Sellers mn^\ 
agree to furnish a good riuantity. 
true to quoted grade, and must rie- 
liver promptly on date agreed. The 
college also is having many inquiries, 
for alfalfa hay and farmers who; 
have a good quantity of (his hay to! 
sell should write at once, quoting; 



Xmas Shoppers 

Pillow Top 

College Jewelry 


Boolci of Fiction 
View Books 


Xmas Booklets 

Fountain Pens 

Royal Purple China 

and many other suitable gifts at reasonable prices. 
We have a large line of Xmas Cards and Calendars. 

College Book Store 

5 per cent Cash Discount. L. H. ENDACOTT, Mgr 

The store that la neareat the stadenr. East College Gat«. 

C. A. Scott, state forester, went , 
to Wichita Tuesday to give advice 
for the treatment of the tree? of. 
that place, Scales, Insects, borers 
and sun scald have attacked the trees 
at that place, Mr, Scott returned 

Ray Worawlck MarHen 

The announcement has b"ea re- 
ceived of the marriage of l':ia Helen 
Dakens and Ray Curt;3 'Vorswick 
November 26 at Denver. Colorti'lo 
Mr. Wo rs wick was a <i*U(leiU ho re in 
19fl7 and 1908. Mr ana Mrs. vVors- 
wlck are at home in Roawel!, N, M 

JManbattan Candy Kitchen 

Sandwiches and Rot Orinhe 
partT Orders CarefullT filled 

^ •♦♦•♦»»»ss»s > *» »» »**♦« «"►♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦*♦ ••♦» » »»»##»»♦♦♦♦♦ 

I - Manhattan Repair Shop - I 

B. H. Ozment. director of the col-! 
lege band, stepped on a nail last 
Monday and was unable to attend 
^o college duties before Wednesday. 
He now ia able to go about on 

M. r^. Pearson, '11, has changed 
his address from Arkansas City. 
Kansas;, to Austin, Texas, box T9r> 
He la working for the VVm. P. Car- 
mlchaet Co. of St. I.o«is. 

Come and buy your Christmas 
presents Dec. T. County Fair. 

The Goodyesr System is acknowl- 
edged the peer of alt other systemis 
and the work we turn out is guaran- 
teed to give the best of satisfaction 
When you are tgain in need of worii 
in this line, give ua a trial 

J. 3. OATIS, Prop. 
Union National Bank bnilding 


Miss Jessie Nlcolay has been em- The stores are putting out their 
ployed to teach In the Idaho City annual holiday signs and displays of 
school, Idaho. She will leave here Christmas goods. The most notice- 
December ■'j and take up her work able sign is the one In front of the 

there the following week. 

Spot Cash stores. 


The Big Shoe, Store 

"London Lane 

21 Shillings in 
. London 


The City 


Where Was th© Best In You Brought 

Regular Prices. . . .«1.50. 91.00, OOc 

ROc off $1.A0 Seats. iSSc off 91 Seati* 

Thecountryi^a great 
place for the deaf and 
dumb. They don't 
mind the qui'- *. Yoa 
have to dod^s cars 
and autos in the city. 

"The City" 

At Watson's 


Comes in tan orgunmet- 
al with the new Picca- 
dilly toe, lowest English 
heel, wide extended 
shank, Dover slant top, 
sunken eyelets. 

The smartest young 
women calling for Lon- 
don Lane, Manhattan's 
most exclusive stylish 
boot— perfectly flat and 
extremely mannish look- 
ing, it makes a. -most 
klassy klog. 



• i 

Call UP 

Ramey Bros. ^^°"^ ^o 

Sold Exclusively by V/atson 

8. 4th 



i-= H ':) t s 

The Home of Batter Shoes. 

Shoes for the 
Particular Woman 

We pride ouraelvea on the 
fact that we are able to sirve our 
customers to their perfect sats- 
f action. t ^ 

Your feet may be difficult 
to fit" hiifh instep, broken down 
arch, troubles from wearing the 
wrong kind of shoes -but exper- 
ience has taught us how to over- 
come these difficulties. 

We serve particular women 
—all women—satisfactorily. 

preciUled."*' ""*"**" *^****^ ''^ We"hAVe"tHE 

All sizes of Ladies' Swedish AGENCY 

Gjrm Shoes. 

Knostman pep°t' 

SHOES- the foot 
wear that fits. 





th" li "«*'* Out— More Forw«rilH ; 
Than Guards 


K !' 

is ■' 

fro 'I 





tiro for tUe 1912-13 haBket- 1 
riiBon iB on In earneat. A large. 
I jB working out every after- ' 

,„ NicliolB court. Captain Mc- 
„, soudera and Young are the 
,, who ar« out again. McCalliim 

niidera are forwards. Young 

r.nwarrtt< Art> NumPronn 

niv of new forwarda are avail- 
joneB. I^awyer. and Rlnxey 
last year's freshman five, are 
- for places. ShuU and Bro- 
who were reservea laat year, 
,„t AndPrson, who has played I 
.irhool haaketbaU, la working 
, , forward poBltion. I 

|.n,tliw and Thrnnwi for Center , 
!• Mthor, letter man on Ahearn'a 
19,. -11 team, ia working hard for 
tf"„. .f-nier job. Thomaa, from last 
yft„rfl freshman five, la another 
candidate for center. 

nool and Marble, freahmen play- 
ers Inst year, are after regular var- 
Blly bertha. Shelley, who haa play- 
ert* forward, will change to the race 
for Kiinrd position. He la an Atchl- 
Ron hi Kit school player. 

Why do you hesitate to do yovr Christmas 
Shopping? Our display of holiday goods is 
now complete and we advise you to 

Shop Early 

IVe have gifts for each person on your list at 
a variety of prices. Come in and be convinced. 

Women's Dull Calf 

Button Boot 

Varncy's Book Store 

31 1 Povntz 

lir 'Al" OaaRel, '61. of Beverly 
KiinsaB. waa vlalting friends around j 
colh'Pc Monday. 

.lohn Schafllc. '11. haa gone to 
S(rtt,.!HM-tady, N. Y., to work for the 
Gfiirral Electric Comiiany. 

The Veterinary Aaaoclatlon met 
Monday afternoon. Dr. R. R- Dyka- 
tra gave an interesting talk. 

Pennants! Pennants! Pennants! 

and again we say 


There i« nothing that make* a better 
Chriitmat gift to the frisnd* at home or 
at college than Pillow Covers, Pennanti 
and College Jewelry. Coming from a 
friend they will appreciate and uie them 
and advertise K. S. A. C. Unquestionably 
the largest assortment of Pennant* in the 
■tate-of K.S. A. C. and all the leading 
colleges. This is also true of College Jew- 
elry. Pennants made to order of anything. 
PHONE 296 

In all sizes This makes 
an ideal street shoe- Noth- 
ing extreme, a neat con- 
servative style. Fourteen 
button, medium heel and 
high toe on the Casino last 

Ask for No. 46. $3.00 

Friday Saturday and Monday., 
rrgiilar 3 and 3 for -'.c post cards. Ici 
each, Olney Mualc Co. ( 

ThP Wilson cfiunty club had a 
"wcrnie" roast last Friday nleht 
Th.y were chaperoned by Miss Ada 

J n. Cooper, '12. asslBtant profpB- 
Ber of hoTtlcnlturp at the rniveraSty 
of N>hra«ka. was in Manhattan ro- 


Komer Kolte-e Kampus Elmer Kittell, Prop | 

Order that typewriter for 
fhriBtmaB NOW! Manhattan Type- 
ivrif-r RmpnrMim, 411 Poyntz, at 
nrewpr'9 BookBlore. 

Pennants. Varsity Shop. 

I Jiuld Stack, '12, spent Tbanksgiv- 
in^ in Manhattan. 

Kd Isanta, '12, spent Thanksgiving 
in Manhattan. 

Jake Holmes la in Chicago attend- 
ing the International. 

A number of the college instnic- , 
tor-? dfincptl at tho Women's League i 
linUdlng on Poyntz avenue laat Sat-| 
nrrlay evening. Refreshments werej 
KPTved at the College Club. I 

Boil) Christian, 11. saw the Aggie- 
Washburn game. 


Waterman's Ideal 
Fountain Pen 

makes a beautiful and 
useful present for any- 

We have a point to suit 
every handi 

The Students Co-Op. 
Book Store 



LOST — Black fox fur collar. Re- 
ward If returned to college postof- 
flce or 830 Humboldt, 

Speer Callen. '12, saw the game 
I lere Thanksgiving Day. 

Harold O'Brien, '11, »pent 
.Thanksgiving Day In Manhattan. 

♦ — - — ^ - * 











Let tJs HeJB^JtgH 
Select Your Gift* 

By showing vou the 
numerous things you 
can give. ^ 

Many you would not 
think of until 

you see them 

Another large shipment of pen 
nanls. banners and pillowa, nuff ced 
Varsity Shop. 

A. Seng, '10, foreman of the 

power plant at Sylvan Grov«. la mak- 

1 ing good. He is singing base In the 

Presbyterian church choir. 

! Eugene Blair, '10, stopped at the 
Aztex house on the way to Callfor- 
jnla. He is empoyed at the expert- 
! ment station at San Antonio, Tex. 

Lockets and 

Chains $2.50 

and up. 

j students— Don't ml8« the sale on 
' writing tablets Saturday and Mon- 
day; 10c kind. 5c; iiOc box stationery 
25c, Cr«Ba Racket, 

y^ogT A box containing five 

pieces of uncut silk and other artl- 
cleB. Lost between Tenth and Vat- 
tler and Eighteenth and Anderson. 
Finder please notify Ktttell, or 
phone 2604. 

* ♦ 

How much more father or | 
brother will appreciate it it yov 
take home sojie of those Useful - 
and Practical Gifts to be had 
here, and again if only a scart 
it may have a little difference 
in style and colcriog than the 
one purchased from the old 
home shop, there usually is, 
whv, vou know. 

Remember, everything is 
useful gift if bought here. 

Our stock has been, es- 
pecially selected for the 
holidays. U is complete 
and every article is of the 

Best Quality 




Room 5 Marshall Bldg. 

Phone 187 

Beautiful Set 
Rings I SO to 5 

M. J. McKBB, D. D. S. 

Office Phone 66. Bes. Phone 63 
Office in Rooms 18-19, ^ 
Union NaUonal Bank Wdg. 

The Knostman Cfo.Co. 

Manhattan's Useful Gift Store ^ 

i 5 

t.,***^ ^*^********^ * *** * ' ' ' M ' ' * ' » " ' t **^ <^*'y-^**^'**** 
"mTo- JBHKINa, M. D. Itverything in the Drnff Line 
H0MB0PATHI8T 1 . — at-thft^v-Jtw-- . 





Iteglncvra Took SIgfatseetag Trip to 
Topfka LMt Hoiid«r 

Prof. A. A. Potter took some of 
the enrlneers to Topeka last Mon- 
day. They went down on the early 
train and returned that night. They' 
visited the Santa Fe ahopa and other' 
places of engineering intereata. 
Those who made the trip: Profea- 
8or A. A. Potter, N. M. Hutchinson. 
R. J. Taylor. James Moss, V. White-' 
siiie. George Baird, Merl Collins. Roy 
Wltmer and Frank I^ewls. 

Miss Mabel Smith of Peabody. 
Kansas, Is vlaitlng her brother, W. 

R4 Smith 

Professor Dillon has been at-j 
tending the International at Chicago 
this week. 

Agents for ■dL 


Professor Cunningham is attend- 
ing the institutes in Nemaha county 
this week. 

L. A. Ramsey, 'OB, Is now living 
In Brooklyn, New York. His address 
Is 136 Remsen street. 

Professor Call lectured at Hays' ^- J- Rumbel or Marion vistted 

• II 

this week. 

K. S. A. C. jewelry galore. Varsity] 

his daughter, Vera, a senior here, 
and saw the big Thankeglvlng game 

H. Clay Lint, '12, who is working 

at the Underwood Orchard at Huch- 

Profeesor O. E. Reed and A. W *"8on, spent Thanksgiving at the 
Rudnick were at Hays this week. college. 

Washington, D. c., this week. 

"To the Varaliy Shop for your 
Christmas gifts." 




Professor Pitz will return from, FOR SALE— A new Oliver No. .. 

typewriter, with back spacer, tabu- I 
lator, etc., complete for only one-half 
price, 150.00; Hurry 
Typewriter Emporium. 

Palace Drug Co, 


nOWN TOW.V, lis S. FOURTH .Si 

The Senlor-Junlors have announc- 
ed a dance for December ] 4. 


A son was born to Mr. and Mrs, 
Clevenger, 813 Laramie. December 2. 

It must have been a misprint. Van 
Neste trades at the Varsity Shop. 


Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. 
Glasses Fitted. 

Room 2 Marshall Building, 


Res. 830 Laramie, 

Phone 91-2 Rings Manhattan, Kansas. 
Orfii-p Rooms 3-4. 

Union National BuUding, nt> n * n«To. rv 

Phone 91 *■ ^ * CRISE, Dentist 

140.00 NOW for full visible type- 
writer, tabulator and two-color rib- 
bon. Manhattan Typewriter Empor- 
ium, 411 Poyntz, at Brewer's Book- 
store. Pfaone 40. 

— -- — ' 35 years of continued prac 

GEO. T. FIELDING & SONS, lice shootd be convincing of 

Seeds-Grain Highest skill and perfection- 

Manhattfin Kansas 

411 Houston 



Phone 186 ' 

_^„ « . TO HAVE- 
Office Phone 57 Res. 2482 '^"""''^^"s picturks mahk 

Von Will Be Busy Later. 


Now is the Time 

Be Ready for Winter 


Over New First Nat'l Bank 

Office No. 5 

Phone: Office 527 

Phone, Res., 719 

Office over Paine Furnitaro 
Manhattan. Kans. ' 

"There's a Photographer In > 




Jeweler and Optician 

in Marshall Theatre Bldg. 
Manhattan, Kansas. 

■Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court Hou»e 

We have just received 
a lai^je shipment of rub- 
ber goods and leggtns. 
Our rubbers are guar- 
anteed the same as our 
shoes Satisfaction as- 
sured. You don't have 
to buy to be welcome. 

Our 1913 Calendars 
are now ready for diitri- 



The Laundry of QUALITY 
Phone 701 1219 Moro 

Remington's "Selz Royal 
Blue" Store 

I read 
Vou read 
fie reads 

We read 
You read 
They read 

Office 4(;g ORR'g STtlDIO 

Residence 24« n**; on^ r* 

DR. C. R. HEPLER ' ^ '^''^'"'' "■"•"■ ''^' 

Residence 1408 Pairchild ^'"'shingr done for atnateurs. 


Go To 

Take fidvantage of clubbing rates 
1 SAVK yoir MONEY. 

Regular price >iy i-pit-efi^si deuce 928 Leavenworth St 

$5.50 *., — 

I can supply any publication In the 
magazine line. Write or p^one me: 
and I win see you. I 



Phones: Office, 208. Res., 185 STINGLEY'S HARDWARE 
jOffiee over Grocery Deiiai't- STORE 

I _ ment of Spot Cash Store. ■ Fo^ Your Tools. 


OlTice I'll refill Block. 

Manhattan, Kansas. 

Glenn H. Lawyer 

Box 20l-(\i||ege 

Phone 711. 



All Work Done Neatly 

202 Porntz Ave. 

Ph-sician and Surgeon. 

OfTiee 3rd & Poyntz Tel 2.'18 

Res. 420 N. 3rd Tel. 238 2 

\\. H. CTiAIlKSOX 
j PhyHlrlan un<l .Sin-neon 

Over Bpoi Cash Store. 
orfioe Phone l»rt. Hp„ .|,^ 


Our Overcoats - 

Are made far better than the most exclusive tailor could make them. 

The same conscientious handwork, the same exdusivene.. „f J- 
sign, and the same note of individuaKty Not .tuff.J^-j j j j 
into shape, but tailored honestly andtfcrious'y b^h^d. "^^^ 

Chesterfield, Raglans convertible collar modeU, Ulsters and Raincoat. 

nam o.' hancy mixed Fabrics 

$10.00 to 

Nows the time and here'slthe best place of aU to select 


your new fall or winter Overcoat 





Kansas State agricultural college 

\^oi. XV 111. Semi-Weekly. 


'"idnesday, Number *^ 


wkhf; votko in at oonfek- 
!.;\( k mreting i*abt friday 


K. S. A- <"- <>«^ a I'Ifire on tni» 

lUMkutball 8ehedulefl — TmIh- 

Itiwa'ii Pliice 


The Kanaai Aggies were atlmltted 
10 th« MiHBOurl Valley eon Terence at 
a meeting of tltp repreBBn(titi'*cs of 
iltv t;onfereiice HchoolB at Columbia, 
Mo., hist Friday and Saturday. Word 
wan received here Saturday morning 

^t!i(l llie wordB "Misaourl Valley" _ 

vv^TC subatituted for the ordinary i Kansas, at Lawrence; Kanflas A 
MulutatlonB when college people met.\,prHii8 Nebraska, at Lincoln. 
Tin- AKgleB are not omclally In the; February 1 r. -- Missouri 
conference until September, 1913. 
Th<*y will have baaketball and base- 
l>itll Kames with the conference teams 

versuB MiBBouri, at Columbia. 

January 30 — KanBaa veraiis 
.11 I.Hw rente. 

January 31 — Drake veraua Xe- 
UniKka, at Lincoln; KanBas Vdrs-uB 
Kansas A. C. at Manhattan. 

February 1 — Drake v-ersua Ne- 
liraska, at Lincoln. 

February 5 WaHhington vfrir^iii 
.\tif^sourl, a I Tolumbla. 

February 0- Washington versus 
.MisBourl, at Columbia; Ames versus 
Drake, at Des Moines. 

February 7, 8 — WaBhlugton vera- 
UB KanBas, at Lawrence. 

Fnijfuary 10, 11 — Missouri versus 
Ames, at Amea. 

February 12 — Misaouri 
KiinsuB A. C, at Manhattan 

February 1 i — .MiBsourl versus 





8A'rUin»AY XMiliT 


Quci'i' ('ustuiiie!« mill IVopIe Wfic 

Miiny — U tleliM-il the AiiMaclalliin 



ICauBaa al Lawrence; KansaB A. C. 

versus Xe'iraska, at Lincoln. 

February I'J, 20— Nebraska vers-^ 
lhl« season, however. The Agglea „„ Drake, at Dea Moines. 

' ' February 21. 22 — MisBourl versus 

Washington, at St. L«uis: Nebraska 
veiaua Ames, at Ames. 

February 2ii, 2T^Kans88 versus' 
Maaouri, at Columbia. 

February 28, March 1— Amea ver-j 

take the place of Iowa State Univers- 
ity, which withdrew in 1910 to be- 
come a member of the Western Con- 
ference. The school a in the valley 
c'.rde are the universities of Nebraa- 
ku. Kansas, Missouri. Drake, Wash- 

ington t'nlverslty of St. Loula, and[g„g Nebraska, al Lincoln; Kansaa 
the agricultural colleges of Iowa audi yprs^H waahlngton, at St, Ivouls. < 
Kansaa. Coach Ixjwman attended! Baaeball ! 

the meeting at Columbia. There was. ^p^jj 15,17 — Kansas Agricultural 
:i(> opposition to the entrance of theLt Kansaa. g 

April 18-19— Amen at Missouri. | 
April 2?.-24— Miasouri al Kansas : 

April 25-26— Miaaourl at Kaneas. , 
May 7-8 — Kanaas al Kansas Agrl-i 

.Xpgles Into the conference. 

AiocleH Hud B Cleav Fielil 

No other colleges applied for ad- 
•uiBsion to the conference. When 
luwa withdrew in I'JUJ ihe univers- 

ities of Oklahoma and 

Colorado, j cultural 

May 9-10— Kansas at Nebraska. 
May 111-17 — Missouri at Ames. 
May 19-20 — Kansat; Agricultural 
:!t MiESOurt. 

Mav 23-2-1 — Kanaaa at Misaourl. 

WjiBht>urn and the Aggies asked tor 
adtulUance. None of the schools was 
i.dmitted. Again in 191 1 Oklahoma 
am! till' Aggies nought atluiittimre. 
For several years the teams of this 
coil ego have been considered of equal 
woith as those of ihe conference 
Bi-hools. The fact that the Aggies 
have been playing under Missouri simrt CnurNe of Three Weekn Is lle- 


A motley throng crowded Nichols 
Ciymnaslum last Saturday night In 
enjoyment of the Y. W. C. A. cooniy 
fuir. ThlB is an annual fair, aiid an 
enloyable and uniijue enlertainment 
such as thf! one provided Saturday 
nisht always will be welcomed and 

Tlie ItootliK Were l»rofit«t»le 
All sorts of queer persons were 
there .and In all sorts of queer cos- 
tumes. About the only outlandish 
coBlurae that was not present was 
hoop flkirta. Josiah and Saraantlu 
were tliere, the village constable and 
counllesB countryjakea No county 
fair ever before produced such a 
crowd. Al every booth Y. W. glrla 
spieled their wares — and look in the 
I money. 

Chief of Polees Fowler arreste-.: 
and fined President Waters for nr 
appearing in a dreas suit. The 
Itresident paid the fine- three cents. 
Chief Fowler fined certain members 
of the hoard of inatrucllon, names 
withheld, for coming aingly. 

(iyiii (^>uil Wan tlie Pike 
On the main court of the gym were 
the booths ami shows. TBe barkers 
did luaty aervlce and patronage was 
excellent. Ice cream, candy, pea- 
nuts and popcorn were sold at the 
booth and by queerly drossed venders 
in the crowd. Free emertalnments 
afforded amusement continually 
For uniquenesa and variety the coun 
ty fair would he difficult to better. 

Fnuif's and Dances Civon aud Those 
ti> Come 

The Lambda Lambda Theta soror- 
ity gave n reception Monday after- 
noon from three to five. 

Guests durlnK the afternoon were 
mothtrs of the girls who live in 
town, the patronesses of the aororlty, 
the Domestic Science and Art teach- 
ers, the matrons ot the fraternities 
and ihe memhera of the other sor- 
orllles. The new girls assisted with 
the serving and Mlas Florence Car- 
van and Ml SB Madge Rowley presided 
over the tea urna. Violet bouquets 
were giv. n as favors to the guests. 




I Jost KnouRli Coal romeH in Ei?ei7 

Dajr to Keep tlie Fires Baralng^ 

Th« Cause 

The Phi Kappa Phi girls and 
friends danced at Agglevllle hall Sat- 
urday pvenlnK. Prof, and Mrs. Dillon 
and Miss Bnyarl chaperoned. The 
"sparkle" dance was the novelty 
dance of the evening. The hall was 
Ugh led by ihe light of the sparklers 
carried by thf girls. A favor dance 
later in the evening carried out the 
Chrisimas idea. The girls were giv- 
en feather hoaa and the men hatB of 
the color ChrlBtmaa red. 

The hall waa decorated In bells. 
The red color scheme was carried out 
in the refreshments, Kipp's orches- 
tra played. Out of town guests were: 
Miss Mary Parkinson, Miss Ruth 
Castor, Miss Marjorle Whitney, all of 
Topeka; Mias Madeline Nachtman of 
K. U,; Mr. Leslie Roles of Topeka; 
Mr. K. R. Meier of Kansas City, Mo. 

.Mrs. F. M. Kmmons is enteralnlng 
for the Eta Beta girls Friday after- 
noon at five o'clock. 

Viitley rules last stpring and this 
year unii ttie fact that the entrance 
requirements next fall will be those 
.,f recognized college standing were 
liolnts In favor of this college. 
"Travel to Ke«p .Above Water 

ing Offered 

A three-weeks' short course !nag-' 
liculture Is being offered by the col-] 
lege. In cooperation with the Hays 

I'ltOHllUTIOMSTf. \m-; Ml-KTINCi 

Vside from the Missouri Valley ..ember to 21. Experts from the 
representatives who attended the pnilege will be there to instruct, Col- 
mceting at Columbia Coach Lovvman, Iorp stock will he sent out for the 
i-m^h Driver of Washburn, and Pete; stock judging. laboratory equip- 
Allen of Warrensburg (Mo.) Normal, ment will be provided also, 
were there. Coach Lowman. who re- The subjects being taught are. 

The Rev W. h. (JohUiidlli Is {JKiiiK a 
Series of l.ectiiM»H 

icfif, 1.1 v^u, The local branch of the inUTcol- 

eiperlment station and the Western j^^j^j^ prohibition loasur: Is 11 eei'ai? 
_. „-w.._. „. ij,..a '^"-Ig^ery other Thursday in I^rofessor 

Andrew's class room ihe Rev. W. L, 

KiuisaB Normal School, at Hays, De- 

Gold smith of the ■.-loniiregational 

church is delivering a series of k'c- 
turefi on the subject ot iirohibil!i.n. 
The club has about tTsenlv-flve I'.em- 
bers. The next meet'i\t; will I e lle- 

I rii- suujri-i" •■ r, oers. i up urjii 111.-V. ..;, 

Practical agriculture, stock iudglng. , ^^j^j^^j. ^g ^^ four o'clock in the aft 

Ihe grain Judging, dairying, domestic; 


The annual oratorhial con- 

turned Sunday, Bays: 

r"" ''^''L'TlirhaveTtra;;! scrence,' poultry raising, soils and,^^^ ,^^ ^^^ prohibUlonlsts .v;tl 
;:; :T:iertLirLr:tU Of the^rops. ..odwork, J---- he. at OUawa th. yoac. 

water. A reorganization of the tneth-' farm '^"'''^^-P f^;^;"',, °f ^^.^..^ 

ods Of Obtaining athletic funds will iects especlal.v adapted , ^^^^^^,^ ^^^^, ^^^^^^ ,,^,.^ 

>., ncu-..Hary. U Is to he hoped that. Kansas conditions^ ^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ■ 

Ihe «iud...its hit upon some plan that^ Professor ^^^^^'^^^^^j, Professor ' QuesUon May Come up in Class .Meet 
will mean better support for the "^'h- ";• ^ p^^f^,,„; i.ippmcott. Pro- im^ Tomorrow 

ieiic teams." • I r .rtin« vrofossor Fltz. Pro- The agitation in favor 

I feasor Jardine, ^^f^^^^"^^^^^ '^ ,,, ^^^^,,^,„ ,,,„, ^aps of .l-erlal^n 

The Tau Omega Sigma fraternity 
gave another of their series of danc- 
es at the Elks' Club Friday e^^nlng. 
r.*8lle Lair, David Oray and Fred 
Corsmeyer played. Prank Bergler 
and Josh Billings of the Phi Alpha 
Theta fraternity were guests. Prof, 
and Mrs. Dillon and Mrs. E. May 
Johnston chaperoned. Out of town 
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Lynne 
Daughters, of Council Grove; Mlas 
Mary Parkinson and MIfls Ruth Caa- 
tor of Topeka, and Miss Beas Aahley 
of Yates Center. 

The lack of coal at the college i: 
aerlouB. The coal supply Is low 
again. Just enough comfn in every 
day to keep the fires going. A delay 
in traffic on the Union Pacific would 
mean the cessation of the college. 
But the trouble is different from 
what It was a year ago. I'he iro-.ble 
is not that the coal cannot le hauled 
to the college, but that there i» 
not enough coal to haul. The mines 
at the state penitentiary at Lansing, 
where the coal comes froiii, have not 
been worked as steadily as ib^y usu- 
ally are because of other work ihl» 
year. Usually a big supply of coal 
Is on hand every fall, iriit the ttollego 
could not be ade>iuately supplied 
this year. 

Had to V-ic Test CohI 
The englneerSii'; depsitment baB 
been forced to feiid lo the flames the 
i-oal for which Pi(>feBs.»r Potter made 
n -■p--'cla] trip id l.;insl;i; reiontly, 
Profesaor Pjtt-^r w*>nt to Lnaslns 
and wnperlntended the waahiog of a 
car of coal and had it shipped, to 
to Manhattan, with a car of coal that 
had not been- treated. The two cars 
were to be carefully tested for heat- 
ing qualities. Last Friday the sup- 
ply of coal on band became so low 
that the engineering department had 
to uae some of the coal that was to 
be tested. It is being weighed as 
used, and as much of a test made as 

Vo Spur in Sight 
And the railroad spur to the col* 
lege is just as far in the future as It 
ever was. The spur must be built 
some time, but by whom and when Is 

The Garcia Club danced at Aggie 
ville ball Friday evening. Klpp's or- 
chestra played. 

The Phi Alpha Thetaa give a dance 
next Friday evening. 


f havius 

1 feasor Jardine, Professor kuz. ^."- — -* "•■ 

About the Schedules | ni.kenB . .- 

■ Coach Lowman'B 1913 b'^'''^«^''^l^' „'"',. ^„,i Bruce Wilson will he ^nd color next fall may be pu 

tho Mis- Uudmlck ^"» " ^j.U„„l. jp^i in .j^eg meer'.vg« tomorrow. It 

,t Hays m the course of ^^^ ^^^ j,^^,^^ 

to a 

fi\e was given a place on 
Bouri Valley schedule for 191^ 
lecognitlon of their strength. 


Ilii;i baseball team will play several 
of the conference teams. The only 


class anyway. Those wh.- f.i • >.' the 
Idea say that the juniors will inslruc* 
their members of th * Stu lentr Coun- 

of the conference teams, luo "■-■' ineir iufu»>.^.» — -■- - • 

(enm In the preflont athletic year to ,-,^.,,.,ent U Kntluisla«tlr Over the ^^^ ^^ recommend thit atich a custPm 

Kimpcle for valley championship will 
1 1' the baBketball tivo. The 191^ 

be established 

Members of »le sophonion class 

Conference .\ction 

I' the hasketbail "vu- i"" * president Waters Is en ua i„Fiui«ri= „..--. 

..iiskelball schedule for the Aggies „^.^, „,p admission ot the Aggies to ^^^^^^^^ ,^ ^^,^^^ ,he matter up^ The 

will be completed at the meeting ot ,„^ conference. "It is a big atep toj- ^b^rcshmen say "S\x on the cap 

the mentors of the Kansas Con tor- ^^.^^^ („ every way," he saya. _ stuff." 

ento at E;mporla next Saturday. Next, ^^.j,, ^^an better training for tho 

ymr the Aggies will compete in all!,„on. netted teams, and the stunenis 

.ifcrts for valley championship hon-,,^.,,, t^ke more pride in their team.. 

ots. Tho Aggiea probably will play „ ^^ « big step forward. We shoulti 

Student!) Wen* .Vrtwtc 

Alfred Byarly, '^ W. Levine aud 

tho aamo M. V, conference teams Inji^ave some 
foutball as they did tbiB. season. The! jjj^ed support of athletics 
«chDrtule has not been announced. , ^^en asked about the P"bab - 
The conference schedules for thlB'jj^g „( cftach Ix.wman having anoin- 

--■'er assistant. President Waters said. 
■•I certainly hope bo." 

5 step forward, we »"""""| ,^^1 Bruce took uaiis In the play- 
, method devised for «»'>''' l^i^^.^J^^VJ^/reet." .hlch w.. pre- 

AgKtes Won Second Place at the In- 
ternational Contest 

All tile members ot the stock Judg- 
ing team have returned from Chicago 
where they contested In the competi- 
tive judging for college teams. The 
college team won second place. Iowa 
was first and Missouri third. The 
K. S, A- C team Is composed of L. C. 
Baker, D. H. Branson, George Klrk- 
patrlck. Ollle Swanaon. E. B . 
Myers. Walter Gil more was alter- 
nnte. Dr. C. W. McCampbell ac- 
companied the team. Arthur Gil- 
raorp attended the International, re- 
turning Sunday. 

The Kansans were high on the 
Judging of sheep, second on horses, 
third on cattle, but fell down on the 
hoK Judging. They were Beventh on 
the Hat In the Judging of hoga. lown 
was high In horses and cattle, second 
on sheep, and third on hoga. Their 
all around judging won for them. 


Work of Senior GIH« In Being Shown 
(n D. 8. Hall 

An exhibit of the work done iiy 
!he senior classes In sewing i^ being 
hown in the rooms of the doir.eBllc 
,\Ti department, second lloor ot tbe 
Domestic Science and Art buUdli?. 
today. The exhibit Is open from 
nine o'clock this morning until ftvp 
this afternoon, Walats, dres'^er, tail- 
ored suits and textiles will be 
shown. Rag rugs are a new feature 
of the work thai is being done by 
the classes In charge of .VIrs Bessie 
Blrdsall, professor of do'iiestl.i ait. 
The public Is invited. 

year in which the Aggies figure are 

January 14, IT. — Ames 
Washington, at St. Louts. 

January 16, 17 — Ames 
Missouri, at Columbia. 

January la^Ames verBua 
at Dei Uoinm. 

.lanuary-J2, IS — KaBsa* 
versus Kansas, at Lawrence 

•lanuary 24, 25 — Kansas 




A. C 

A Senloi-Jimlor Saturday Night 
The Senior-Junior Dancing Club 
and guests will dance in the Aggle- 
vllle hall next Saturday night, Kipp's 
orchestra will pl»f- 

Luclen HobbB has been enjoying a 
visit with his father In Manhattan 

Out m tho Street." ^vhlch wrh pre 
aenled at Bala, twonty-five miles 
northwest of Manhatrai-.. last Satur- 
day night. Th>-' I'lay v/as giTen under 
the direction cf the W. r.. ?. U. of 
the community. 


Mlas Olive Wright and Harold H. 
Amos were married at the home of 
the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. 
W. Wright, at Newton, Thanksgiving 
day. Mrs, Amos was a student here 
in 1910. Mr. Amos ia a son of M. 3. 
.Vmos of Manhattan. Mr. and Mrs. 
.\moa siient a few days in Manhattan 
and then went- to Andover, Mass.. 
where Mr. Amos la superintendent of 
a. poultry and stock farm. 

Snmmer Courses Almost Re»dr 
The couraeB for the summer school 
of the college will be rwdy loorf. 
Prof. ■. L. Holton, director of the 
Bummer BesBlon, says that the cours- 
es will be announced »lthln a very 
short time. 

Cirange Head Speaks Today 
The State Grange 1b meeting in 
Manhattan today. The first meeting 
was held yesterday. Today the 
members of the order will come to 
student assembly. State Master 
Black of Olathe will speak. The 
meetings are being held In the grange 
hall UP town. 

A Farewell for Webster 

A farewell smoker was given at 
the College Club last night in honor 
of Df>an K. H. Webster, who lea\-es 
the college to take up the work of as- 
sociate editor of Hoard's Dairyman 
.Innuary 1. 

Dr. C. W. McCampbell la at HayB 
where he is one of the experts from 
the college In charge of the Ihree- 
weekB' short course In agriculture. 

lambdas at Home .lanuary 7 and II 

The Lambda l>ambda Thstas have 
issned Invitations for two At Homes. 
rtw first ia to be January 7, at the 
chapter house, 1521 Leavenworth. 
T>e other is to be at Agglevllle hall, 
January lli 

P. V, Ewlng returned Saturday 
from the International at Chlcagi*. 

m STUDENTS' mm. 

PubJlabed each Wednesday and 
Saturday durfnf the college year by 
tbe Htu dents of the Kansas Stat« 
Agrlcultnral CoUegA. 

Rubarrlptlon Price, p^r year tl.M 

Entered at the postofflce at Manhat- 
tan. Kansas, asdecoad-cIaHs matter. 

Phone SStS. 

C. O. Wellington. . .Managing Editor 
O. C. Van Neate. . .Business Manager 
C, Lee Archar. . .Ass't Bus. Manager 
Ralph Musser. .Subscription Manager 

E. H. Smith Athletic Editor 

P«. H. Hower Eeporter 

iTy F*uller Reporter 

James West , . . Reportar 

W. A. Sumner ne|«rter 

means more Interest In this school. 
It means more students for the 
school. It means that the Aggies 
win have the chance to show tb&lr 
eallbre In a larger circle than the' 
Kansas conference. ' 


19f3 Seniora Will nnlHh Their Ex- 

ams This Week ... .... 

The examinations for those who 
1 will be graduated this term come 

I Friday and Saturday of this week 
'hat Is, the exams come at the las 
class hours before Saturday nlghr 
The seniors get their exams earlcr 

AfmrKf) a\TTKD lOOO 

AccordlnK to the percentage basis 
of Kansas Conference football this 

year, the Aggies hit at the champion-' than the rest of !he college, 
ship clip of 1,009. The Aggies play- The seniors v. ill have their coin- 
ed five conference games, winning mence::ient exercises in .he Audi 

The College of Emporia won six 

torlum December 'S, at an extende;: 
cltape) period. The perlo 1 will las 


The entrance of this college Into 
the Missouri Valley circle means that 
some method must be employed to 
standardise the financial standing of 
athletics. Better support of athlet- 
ics must he given than ever has been 
before. The best solution Is a fee. 
either a compulsory one paid at the, 
time of enrollment, or a voluntary 
fee that everyone will pledge to sup- 
port. Some definite income for ath- 
letics must be determined upon. A 
fee for athletics alone, excluding 
everything else, would not be high. 
Which of the methods is to be adopt- 
ed* Some method must be brought 
forward that will put athletics upon 
a better financial basis. 

conference games out of seven, los-jfrom 9:40 to lO:r,o, the extra tim 
ing one game to the Aggies. Empor-;to b« taken from the class hours o 
ia's percentage was .857. ; the day. President Waters will give 

The State Normals ranked third, ! the address, 
with a percentage of .714. wianingi The exact list of those who wfl 
five games and losing two. receive diplomas has not been made. 

South western had a percentage of tut t2 or 43 will be graduated. Th- 
.666, winning four out of six games, seniors will wear no caps and gown? 

Washburn broke even with .500, ihls time, 

winning two and losing the same 


LiOST — Black fox fur collar. Re- 
ward if returned to college postof- 
flce or 830 Humboldt. 

I Anivther Place t« Ijeave Your Monej- 

Manhattan la to have a new bank! 
after the first o! the new year. IM 
will be known aa the Citizens' Stat"| 
Bank of Manhattan. O. A. Hutch- 1 
ings of Junction City, Is to be prpsl 
dent. This will give Manhattan four 

The Gift for Her 

Tt the collcg'e !)i)ys cnldhear 
tht Ft marks the j^irls make 
wh^^M they look at our assort 
meiit ff pill'jw tops the 
*Vitt ^)^ h'^r", pmhlem would 
hi' Solved. 


Tbe admission of this college to 
the Missouri Valley conference car- 
ries with It responsibilities aa well 
as advantages. There must be bet- 
ter support, more united support, of 
athletics. The admission marks a 
big step forward In the athletic his- 
tory of the school. i;he Aggies will 
meet teams from the larger confer- 
ence schools on an equal footing. It 

I read 

We read 

Tou read 

You read 

He reads 

They read 



Take advantage of clubbing rates. 

Regular price Mj Prlc« 

I5-50 S3.71 

I can supply any publication In the 
magazine line. Write or phone me 
and I win see you. 

Gienn H, Lawyer 

71 &. Box ae«^oUege 

DS. a. A. CEin, Pentiit. 

35 years of continued prac 
tice should be ooAvmcing of 
tiifcheftt skin and perfection- 


Over New First Nat'l Bank 

Office Ko. 5 

Phmie: Office 527 

Phone, Rea,, 719 


The Laundry of QUALITY 
Phone 701 1219 Moro 

Office Phone S7 Res. 2482 

Office over Paine Furniture 
Manhattan, Kans. 


Jeweler and Optician 

in Marthall Theatre Btdg, 
Manhattan, Kaniaa. 

Another large shipment of pen 
nants, banners and pillows, nuff ced 
Varsity Shop. ! 

' Order that 

Studentsr Buy your holiday goods Christmas NOW; 
at your own Santa Claus store, Cress' wrier Flmporluni, 
Racket, Aggleville, - j Brewer's Bookstore 

typewriter for 

Manhattan Type- 

ill Poyntz, ai 

The largest assortment of pillow 
tops and pennants in the Western 

College Book Store 

5 per cent Cash Discount. L. H. ENDACOTT, Mgr 

The Ntore that is neareM the atadent. East College Gate. 


Mesh Bags 

For Christmas Gifts we are show- 
i">R many designs in Indestructible 
M sh Bags 

$3 to $8 


Two Store to Supply your Gifts 

Manhattan Candy Kitchen 

Sandwiches and Rot Drinhs 
partv Orders CarefuIlT filled 

The perplexing Christmas 
prohlem is settled very eas- 
ily here. 

If you're looking for some- 
thing for "Her," something 
she will enjoy having and 
wearing, something that 
never goes amiss, why — 


- Manhattan Repair Shop - | 


^ ,„ . imakuvrai' Ail 

Ihe Goodyear ?yatem is acknowl- 
f<i,"*'d the peer of all other systems 
ami the work we turn out Is guaran 
teed to give the heat of satisfactioi. 
When you are tgain In need of work 
in this line, give us a trial 

J. S. DAVIS. Prop. 

union National Bank bnildinff 


Just Give "Her" Slippers 

We've beautiful Dreas Slippemol Doll or Bright Kid, Black. White 

or In Choice Colorings. Then, there's Satin Slippers In all colors 

Some with handsome bows and ornaments— dainty creations! 

Then, come our House aiippere. Boudoir Slippery Traveling 31i»- 

pers. Pelts, Jullettes, etc. 

By all means GIVE HER SLIPPERS! 

If jfoo are looking for something for •Him," something that he will 

enjoy wearing and that will b« a source of the greatest comfort to 

him, why then 

Just Give "Him" Slippers 



• It ■ 


Call UP 

Ramey Bros. ^^^^^ 20 

"Usable" Christmas Presents at 
the Varsity Shop, watch windows 

We've Slippers of Dark or Tan Leathers. Alligator. Seal Skin. Velv- 
ets, etc., etc.. Operu or Evening Style. Then, there are Rooneya 
Fausta; Cavalier .B«>ta, Bath Slippers, etc.. etc. A grand display of 
Men's SHppers! 
By all means GIVE HIM SUPjPERSr 

114 a Foarta 

fllll«U Wi^ 


FliANNKL SUanti 

Sllk tie aox and handk«rchl«f combinations 

K*Tr"o""J'''"'*"""" ^''^'^ ''°"*'^- "^y tham hy the bo«,' 
K. 3. A. C. Pennants and jewelry, Sporting Q«od8. 





to match 

in holiday 


Comer K. 8. A. O. Oantpna 



THK y. W. C. A. 


,l„. -M P«H>, till* fiym W«» »►«■- 

me junior party given In the Nlch- 
,. oymnaBlum last Friday night was 
(,., onjoyable affair. More than 200 
,, ,re ttier« to enjoy the ev«nlng. The 
, ,,n was decorated with college pen- 
', ;siis and colora. Around the aidea 
,j,P room were prettily decorated 

t. -otbB. I 

Slore n«t*s Were Made | 

TUo tlute lottery resulted In Inter-: 
. ;lng comblnfttionB, When the party 
,,,,8 planned the names of the boyn 
.,1,(1 girls were drawn from aeparate 
!iTitB to determine the dates that 
-iionld be made. When the guests 
,:,\vrvA tliP hall Friday night they up analnflt another date propo- 
sition. Tlie glrlB were given num- 
IxTB. dupllcatoB of which the boya 
It.'ld. Every fifteen mlnutea there 
,,:i8 a change of partners and the 
l,„ys had to hunt up the girl who 
tii'ld tlielr number. 

A FlaNhllfttit Wfw Taken 

Thf boolha were a source of fun. 
Two carloons In the art gallery were 
tillH. One was "Wallz .Me Around 
.\-^u\n PaUeraon;" the other was 
■i'atlerson a Candldale for Marahnl." 
]ti ibp hall of fame one saw Prexy. 
Wdody and Teddy. A four-iilece or- 
chestra pliiyed throughout the e ve- 
il ne. Refreshments were served In 
fhr. band room. A flash light picture 
W.1B taken of the crowd when the fun 
was at its beat. 


Here ii a chance to get one of your 
Chrifttmas Gift* absolutely free. 
To each person purchasing a framed 
picture, or having a picture framed, 
we will give FREE A BEAUTIFUL 

We invite you to our store to ^ee' our beautiful 
display of Christmas Gifts. 

Women's Dull Calf 

Button Boot 

In all tixet This makes 
an ideal street shoe Noth- 
ing extreme, a neat con- 
servative style. Fourteen 
button, medium heel and 
high toe on the Casino last 


Merry Christmas at the 

Xr^^„»4.,^ CU^-^ College Friende Prefer 
V arSlty OnOp K.S.A C. Christmas Gifts 

The following made up .n "K" or K. S. A. C. Seal 

.1. \v. McCulloch of the department 
nf i-ntomology. has returned from in- 
slituie work at Bskrldge and Alma, 
in Wabaunsee county. 

IjAnreS' LIST: 
IMXGS ((;»l«l and Sterling) 
WATI'H l'X>ll« 
rtAlt IMXS 
ItKliT 1»I\S 


ri'FF lurroxH 

Til-; (LAHI'S 
SOIT lM)Lli.4H PIX8 

Ask for So. 46. S3.00 

Banners^ the largest assortment in Kansas. Bath Rob ■ 
es, Automobile and Dress Gloves, Sweater Coats, 
Sportmg Goods PHONE 296 

The Varsity Shop 

Corner K. S A. C Campus 

Elmer Kittell, Prop 



will prove to you that we 
have [US t what you want in 


Dr. Tanquarry of the department 
(If entomolofty leaves today on instl- 
iiite work for Holton and Hiawatha. 
He will be there the rest of the week. 

Mrs. 0, M. Low of Estea Park, 
rolorado. visited her son. Otto, this 

Rlrhard Radcllff of Ksnsas City 
spent the week end vHa college 


.Indd Stack, '11, has been siicndlns 
!( lew days at the colle«!B. He h;ia 
bren on soil survey work with iv.o 
Kovernment Inspectora in Jo well 




Freight and Baggage Hauling a Specialty 

PuOtie 560 . Office 415 Po) ntz - Ro> Tubia.-, Prop. 

PennantB. Varsity Shop. 

Studenta! save time and money 
on Christmas gltta. grlpi. trunks 
and etc. by buying at the Cress 
Racket. AgElevllle. 

h. .T. Schwab, ^ho will .-ec3lv3 his 
lilploma from the mechanical ensi- 
iieoring course at th" end of in'a 
icrni, is now with the Kalamazoo 
('.as (-ompany at Kilansa/.o-i. ^iich. 

LOST — A box containing five 
pieces of uncut silk and other arti- 
cles. Lost between Tenth and Vat- 
fler and Eifhteenth and Andera-n. 
finder pleaae notify Klttell, or 
phone 2604. 

MnnhRlUn »tartii Curfew Again 

The curfew blows, not rings, In 

ManhatUn now. The whlatle hlowa 

at nine o'clock, warning the kids to 

^t off the streeti. 

Lieut. Glen Edgerton, '04. Is Tlslt- 
ing his parents, Supt. and Mrs. Edg- 
erton, In Manhattan. 

FOR SALE— A new Oliver No. 5 
typewriter, with back spacer, tabu- 
lator, etc.. complete tor only one-half 
price. »ilO.OO: Hurry? Manhattan 
Typewriter Emporium. 

Prof E. L. Holton returned the 
: first of the week from Philadelphia- 
I where he attended a meeting of the 
National Association for the Promo- 
tion of Vocational Education. 

He .Advertised — At L«Wt 
There was a man in our town, 
And he was woudrous wise; 
He swore (it as his policy) 
He would not advertise. 
But one sad day he advertised, 
And thereby hangs a tale, 
The ad. was set in quite small type 
And headed "Sheriff's Sale." 

Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens 
Seal Pillow Covers 

Souvenir Spoons 
College Jewelry 
Photo Albums 


The Students Co-Op. 
Book Store 

The brick store on the corner 

IHck Wilson Called Home 
Dick Wilson received news yester- 
day of the death of his father at Vic- 
tor, Colo. Dick left at once for hiB 

h i. » 1 1 1 mm 1 1 i"»»»^ *** 'i' I M 1 1 1 1 1 1 »i it i t * ♦♦ * 1" ! I' ' » < ■ »» ■ « ■♦ 

"To the Varsity Shop for your 
Christmas gifts." 

Chafing Dishes 

and Percolators 

FoV Chrietmas Gifts. W« are 
Bhowing a large assortmerr. of 
COLATOIia. PrlL-es from *l«<' 
up. use one of our Coffee Per- 
colators and get the real fiavcr 
from the coffee. 

Professor and Mrs. Price, Miss 
Zeinlnger and Miss Furley were din- 
ner guests at the College Club Sun- 


Jewelry Stores 

Manhattan, Kas. 
Dec. 11, 1912. 

Dear Folks: 

If you want to make me a real nice 
Christmas present send me a check 
tor a few dollars. , 1 want to sub- 
scribe for a magailne. In tact I need 
to do It now. My Prof, says that 
some good magailne along my line of 
work, would aid me wonderfully. One 
of my fellow students can get me any 
thing printed at cheapest clubbing 
rates. His name Is Ql«» H. Lawyer, 
and his address is Box »64 Col, or 
Phone 711. 
Adv. Tours tor a Subacrlptlon. 



Rooni 5 Marshall BIdg. 

Pbone 187 

M. J. McKKB. D. D. f . 

Office Phone 66. Res. Phone 63 

Office in Rooms 18-19, 

Umon National Bank Bldg, 

How much more father or 
bnAher will appreciate it if ynv 
take home sooie of those Useful 
and Practical Gifts to be had 
here, and again if only a scarf 
it may have a little difference 
in style and coloring than the 
one purchased from the old 
home shop, there usually is, 
why, vou know. 

Remember, everything is 
useful gift if bought here. 

The JQnostman C/0.C0. 

Manhattan's Us^fui Gift Storm 


?4 J J M 4 1 1 I I i i I H »»' »"*' * " ** * » * * i ' * »* * ** <'»^-«'»»**»<^ 


Pbottt '^■ 

I Brerything in the Oniff libs* 

mmtmm drito sTomB 

COACH Jo?ms may vb herb 

AllHsourl t*'s Track Mentor May Visit 
Here Fridaj 

"There ts a possibilUy." Bald Coach 
Lownian, yesterday, "that W. O. 
Jones, coach of the Mlsaourl Uni^'ers- 
ity track men, will be here the-latter 
part of the week, to give Inatrutclons 
to track men." 

Coach Tones has succeeded In 
turning out track teams tliat have 
won the mld-weetern champlonshliis 
for Missouri since 1910, J, P, Nichol- 
son, a star hurdler, under Jones' tu- 
telage, competed In the 1912 Olympic 


Teachers Lram to Write 

Journalism Is to be taught at the 
State Normal. An Instructor will 
hare two classes In the subject. The 
work will be principally reporting 
and correspondence work. 

140.00 NOW tor full visible type- 
writer, tabulator and two-color rib- 
bon. Manhattan Typewriter Empor- 
ium, 411 Poyntz, at Brewer's Book- 
store. Phone 40. 

Class Book Cominittee Is After Col- 
lefte Organixatlona 

Already the class book committee 
for Royal Purple, Volume Five, Is 
after the different college organiza- 
tions to rush their copy. Ten dollarj^ 
a page is the rate. Tb« class book 
furnishes one page of half-tones, bui 
all extra headings and etchings cost 
extra. All material must be In the 
hands of the committee not later 
than February 1. W. R. Jones is 
manager of the class committee. 
Other members are; E. O. Graper, 
editor; Ruth Allen, assistant editor: 
H. H. Fenton, advertising manager': 
Maye Gonterman. secretary. 

George KtrkpatriCk, treasurer; W, P. 
Hays. Nealle Harbaugh. Florence 
Carvin, Ruth Graybill. Gordon 
James, Enda Lawton, Bert Whitlock. 

A&[ents for 'dh^d^ Candies 

To each person having a picture 
framed, or buying a framed picture, 
we win five free a beautiful water 
color picture. Varney's Book tsore. 

Yon are both wrong. It Is a case 
of mistaken Identity. The only orig- 
inal simon-pure VanNeete trades at 
the College Book Store. 

K. S. A. G. Jewelry galore. Varsity 

Washburn Pre^lilent Reslsn-s 

Dr. Frank Saunders, president of 
Washburn College, has .resigned. 
His resignation will take effect July 
1, 1913. Dr. Sanders objects to act-{ 
Ing as financial gent of the college I 
at the same time that he is president, 
and prefers educational work solely. 

• II 





Palace Drug Co, 





All Work Done Neatly 

202 PoiTitz Ave. 

(Humoresque) by Dvoarta, given 
away with every 50c purchase Sat- 
urday and Monday, Dec. 14 and 1(!. 
Olnev Music Co. 

Read Varney's adv. He is giving i 
a color picture free to each person! 
purchasing a framed picture at hia 
store. I 

Res, 830 Laramie. 

Phone 91-2 Ring's 
Office Rooms 3-4. 
Union National Building, 
Phone 91 


Office 4C6 

Residence 24S[ 


Physician and Surg'eon | 
Office Marshall Bldg. 
Residence 1408 Fairchild 


j Phones: Office, 208. Res., 185 
Office over Grocery Depart- 
ment of Spot Cash Stores 


Save Money onShoes 

Seeds -Grain 


Office Pnrcell Block. 

of Quality 

« -Wolfs Studio- 

Next To Court House 

Have you ever stopped 
to tSink that the best 
place to buy shoes is 
where you can get the 
best for the money. 

"Not how chep but 

how good" 

Some extra good 

values for 


Remington's "Selz Royal 
Blue" Store 

, HIGH GRADE SEED CORN ^*'^'**®"c® ^^8 I^eavenworth St 
Manhattan Kansas Manhattan. Kansas 

Sporting Goods for Xmas at the Varsity Shop 


n.i.sKRT BALii ooorm 


l»(K"KRT KMVKf) 

Gymnaiium clothing and supplies. "Wearable 
Chriitmas gifts, K. S A. C jewelry and pennants 

PHONE 296 


Office 306 Poyntz, North lide. 

EverytbinK in PhotoKraphy, 
Finishing done for amateuni. 

Go To 



For Your Tools. 

Physician and Surgeon. 

Office 3rd & Poyntz Tel 238 

Rea. 420 N. 3rd Tel. 238-2 

I ELMER KITTELL, Prop, Cor. College Campus 

Phjmtrlnn ami Surgpon 
Over Spot Cash Store. 
orricp Phnn<> i»fl. Kps, :ti: 



Come see our Christmas Toggery. 

. Tor the Holiday season we've exclusive, high grade Furnishings 
that any man can wear with p ide. Beautiful Neckwear from the 
best makers. Shirts of exclusive and different patterns. 

The choice things in Underwear, Hosiery, Night Robes, Bathrob- 
es, Pajamas and all sorts of better Toggery that you'll not see in every 

Prices moderate and the satisfaction of knowing that you've 
something different and better for a Christmas gift. 





Kansas State agricultural college 

V..L XVni. Semi-Weekly. 


Saturday, Number 24 




littti Fi»r n Volmitary Fee lit Trw- 
lumril — What Is Yaur 0|»Jition? 
— ^Talk It Over 

\ lieneral meeting of all collcgi? 
|ii ((])1p will be held In the Auditorium 
1! -M Tliursday morning at the regu- 
:,r cliapfl hour to diBcuas a fee for 
;(i iili'ticH. The plan of a \'olnntary 
i, • has been proposed iind studente 
will be asked to express their opin- 
iotia. Several memb'erB of the faciil- 
ly will Bpcak, 

The plan is this: That studenls. 
w'lcn tliey imy their fees at the sec- 
j.i;irj'« offiPe i^fti lerni, pay also a 
viiiuntary fee of $l,no for the suji- 
;,r.rl of athletlpa. For this fee they 
will rpi-eivp admission without fur- 
tlicr charge to all the athletic evenia 
iif ihe term. 

Association of K. S. A. C. Joe. Mont-' 
gomery la president. D. F. Hunger- 
ford JB secretary-treasurer. After 
adjournment, the party went to ii 
studio and had a group picture taken. 
Those present were: Raymond 
Brink, Grace (I^njtler) Montgomery, 
J. S. Montgomery. Minneapolis; V. 
H. Kjorell, Gay lord; J, Seneca Jones, 
.\Tora: D. F, Hungerford, St, Paul; 
H. ]j. Papenoe, Alexander; \V. K. 
Berg. Red Wing; C. E. Lynnes, Ann 
andale; A. B. Anderson, Howard 
liike; K. G, Melnzer, Minneapolis; 
P. K, SprtggH, Rochester; C. S. 
Croyle, Willniar; H. P. Bergman 
Mrs. H, F. Bergman, Minneapolis, 
Jesse C. Mllchelt, Bloom ing Prairie; 
E. H, Grandfield, Howard Lake; .1 
M. May, Rochester. 



, Refreshments were served. After- 
I ward the men who are to receive Ka. 

j elected Fred H. Ixiomls captain for 

PHYSICS l>KI»,%UTWKNT IXSTAUJij next season. -Mrs. E. N. Rodell as- 
VVIHRLRBM ST.%TIO.\ ; sisted Mrs. Lowman in serving. 

Those present were; Mr. and Mra. 
E. N. Rodell, Elmer Stahl, I-. Wchrlc 
C. I. Feips, Arthur Burkholder, F 
H. Loom is, Raymond Schafer, Gayie 
SluiB, I^ester Pollom, Raymond Pra- 
ther, Merrill Agnew, Arthur Byarly. 
William Cusic, Harry Coxen, Archi? 
Marble, William Scanlon, James 
MosB, F. Root, Frank Sidorfsky, Wil- 
liam Schuster, Nicholas Enns, Archie 
. Hodgson, R. L. Burns, Ralph Cooley, 
Ike Hehn, Alhert N'orlin, Athol Vad- 



Tower In Krerted on tlie t'lieintKtr>' 

Itull<lln|;^lh*ofesM>r Hamilton 

ran Re<^lvft 


Thtiy Will Meet Conitnencenient 

Muming fi>i* the I<1nat Coarlitng 

— Tile Program