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University Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1908-1916, December 05, 1912, Image 1

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UNIVERSITY MISSOURIAN.
FIFTH YEAR
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, -THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1912
NUMBER 69
fl
, w&&5&9F'5rFi3
PROTESTS AGAINST
MUTILATING TREES'
CitV I-TliploycS Ruin Those
I
,. n A r.n, C.,.o
Oil v. v.uiv-i- .1H.HUL, uajo
Doctor Howard.
CUT OFF BIG LIMBS
Mam of the Largest Catalpas
"Will Be Lost, He
Believes.
Mor.'
Colles.'
of their
injurei
light df
the eln
trees .
iMn
fifty catalpa trees
on
a cnue
ha e been deprived
'argest limbs and otherwise
i the employes of the city
arnient. who are resetting
ric wires. Almost all the
. the stree; between Univer
n.ie and Rollins street have'
sity a
been ;t.
Th -v ill mean death to the largest
trees. j'Hording to Dr. W. L. Howard
of th horticul'ural department, who
has .Ti'ored a protest with the city
lieh d-'artment today.
"I consider it a wanton mutilation !
of soai of the city's most beautiful I
tree -aid Doctor Howard today.
"And for that reason I have pro
tested. There is no doubt but what
tV older trees, which have been
trimmed, will die unless some tree
sundry is used. If the people on
Collfe avenue, interested in saving
these trees, would trim off the snags,
nhioh have been left where the limb
ha been cut off. and then paint over
the wounds so that the trees will rot,
they might save them."
The sharp climbers, used by the
employes of the light department,
have made deep snags in the trunks
of the trees. This is also very in
jurious to the trees, according to
Doctor Howard.
Cuttinsr "ot "ecesary.
"No doubt' it was necessary for the
Iiht apartment 10 trim on some ui
. . . .... . l
the limbs", continued Doctor Howard,
"DUt to CUt on SO many iimua. "" ,
some of the largest, seems to met
- .. t
wholly unnecessary. it me wires
had been strung at a
height of thirty'
foot instpnd of twentv-five. many of
the limbs could have been saved .
which now are cnt off. I think as it ,
is. however, many limbs on the sides
of the trees have been taken off sim-
ply to add convenience to the workers
on the lines. It appears to me that !
the wires could have been lifted over
the limbs. I
Th rataina trees on Colleee avenue!
are of the variety that will not grow
much taller than they are now, ac-
cording to Doctor Howard. For that
reason particularly, he thinks it
would have been advisable for the
city to have strung the wires at a
hicher level.
Doctor Howard also protests
acamst the color that is being given
th city lieht poles. The poles are
painted in the German national colors
Mack, red and white.
A zreen, a drab or a color that
wo -Id at least harmonize with Nature.
would have been much more orna-, versity to prospective short course' The county court has appointed
mon'al to the city's streets and more . students. Acting upon his suggestion John Henry Boothe, of near Halls
.. ! . .i. ,-, v,o ravs ! ., r-i,.K -!ii cont out o nan lot-ore . ville. constable of Rocky Fork town-
pleasinz to the eye. he says.
What 3Ir. Clinkscales Says. i
The trimming of the trees on Col-ers
i ,- -o ctirpiir neppssarr in
iTT.tr ainu , ....-.-
stringing the city light wires prop
erly, according to E. C. Clinkscales.
superintendent of the city light and
watpr department.
"We have cut off no more limbs
than are necessary and have run the
wires as far away from tne trees a,io
. . .
nosfribla Eaid Mr. ClinKscaies ini
afternoon. MVe have not trespassed
. rxt tVtA nrnfwrtr owners.
and
a crea't many of the limbs have been J
cu o3 at their request In order to
make the trees symmetrical. 3Iany,
complaints have been made concern-
in limbs striking the wires and we
are trying to prevent this happening I
.,- ,-cc?tinr thp wires and trimming i
uti ii Jk u' '---.- - .
thp trees. We will do more cutting,
and I hope that the public w.u unner-,
i.n h iro trtlt An no more than
1 rpallv npcessarv. No one appro-
cates trees and shrubbery more than
t'.an
I do and I regret very mucn a
, I
that it is necessary for us to trim
Hiom up in the way we are compeiiea
to do."
To mn the wires at a regular
l.pight would be wholly impractica
!. according to 3Ir. Clinkscales.
'The poJps that we are using now
cost us $2.50 each and to get higher
ones woulJ cost us much more."
Prof. Miller to Tatt t Fayette.
Prof. 31. F. 3Iler will lecture to
the farmers at Fayette tomorrow.
i SPHINti WEATHER XOT TO STAY
Forecaster Comes to AM
of Coal
Dealers at Last.
The little touch of springlike
I weather that Columbia has been en
joying this week is about over, ac-
cording to the weather man
The
snow
forecast Is: Rain turning to
this afternoon or tonight and decid
edly cooler. Friday fair and colder.
The temperatures today were:
a. ni 52 11 a. m 60
S a. m 53 12 (noon) 62
a. m oo l p. m 61
a. in 5S 2 p. m 61
io
TOXIGHT
George J. Zolnay of St Louis on
"American Sculpture" in University
Audtoriurn, S p. m.
S. A. Williston of Chicago Univer
sity on "The Laws Governing the
Lvolution and Distribution
Of the
i:. ,j . ,. , ..,.
raiiii-si uuu .riuimais, in pnysics
lecture room. Engineering Building.
7:30 i). m.
A, ROTH WELL, 89, DIES
1 End Comes to Boone County
Pioneer at Son's Home
in Columbia.
Alexander Rothwell, a pioneer of
Boone and Callaway counties, died at
the home of his -son, Fountain Roth
well, 1216 Walnut street, this morn
ing. He was 69 years old and had
been in declining health for some
time. Two weeks ago he became 111
while visiting relatives at Stephens
Store and -was brought to Columbia
to his son's home. His death was di
rectly caused by kidney disease.
Mr. Rothwell was born in Kentucky
March 22, 1S44. He came to Callaway
County in 1S65. A year later he mar
ried Miss Sallie Price. For the last
i thirty years ae had lived at Ashland.
Roon ro..ntj
Funeral services will he held at 11
'Oclock UmiTOW morning at Old
roriar rhnrnh in Pall war fmrntv
nviv cniivrr iv nrn
- . .., .
i-cn-.in uinaraw irom .auonni
Association of Advertisers. j
The Ad Club of the University of
Missouri is the only college advertis-
ing club in the United States that is
affiliated with the National Associa-
tion of Ad Clubs. Last year there
r. ! . ,-. !. J J.
were iwo in me .-ssociauuu. meuuiericiuo anu laiu special empnasis on.
being that of the University of Wis- the point which Mr. Waters had
consin. But the "Wisconsin club is
now disbanded. -
Women were admitted last night to
full membership in the Ad Club for
the first time. Eight University wo
men attended the meeting at the Y.
M. C. A. Building.
A. J. Meyer, superintendent of the
short courses in agriculture, ad
dressed the meeting. He told how
tne attendance
at the University
could be increased by
the club. Mr.
jyer is especially interested in the
D0SSibilities of advertising the Uni-
the Ad Club will send out 2,000 letters .
tomorrow to the rural school teach-
of the counties that are repre-
sented in the club. They will be
asked to send in the names of men
who might be induced to attend the
short courses during the second se
mester. The presidents of the county
clubs will also furnish names. All
those submitted will be turned over
. - r ff.A .! . .SI 1 rwi A nut nl
jir. .uci uo m cUU -
terusiug mcjaiwc c uu..,,.
Plans of a "feature dance to be
held before the holidays were dis-
cussed last night. A special meeting
of the club will be held Friday night
at 730 o'clock in Room 33 Academic
Hall.
FRA THOMPSON NOT THERE
Bond of Chiropractor Forfeited in
J", .,.,. v J
Th
r ra inompsou loricucu iwuui
for appearance in justice court today
in answer to the charge of operating
motor icmwe u.c " " .u.-,
.. ..Jir..... 1"ln n.ni,Y,t nf tTA
caiea mumiuiu. .vuuu. -. ....
bond was $100. Doctor Thompson
was arrested the night of November'
27, when his car struck 3Iiss Eliza
beth Lyons' carriage.
Minor in Pool Hall I
G. H. Hayob. who conducts a pool
hall on Tenth street, was arrested
this morning on a charge of allowing
Byron Green, a Tninor, play pool
without consent xl his mother. Hayob
entered a plea of not guilty.
PLAN MIGHT LOWER
HIGH COSTOF LIVING
President Waters Says Farm
and Citv Cooperation
Will Do It.
TOO MUCH SHIPPING
President Hill and G. J. Zol-
ney Other Speakers at
Commercial Club.
One of the greatest causes for the
high cost of living is the expense of
getting products from the producer'
to the consumer, said President H. J.
Watprs nf thp Kansas State Aerlnul -
tural College In a
Commercial Club
talk before the
at the regular
rnursaay noonaay
luncheon
today.
President Waters gave as an example
some of the products of the farm in
which the producer receives less
than 43 per cent of what the con
sumer pays.
"The freight and express bill of
this country was more than two and
a quarter billion dollars last year,"
President Waters said. "This is
nearly $125 for every family In the
United States, or one-fifth of their
living expenses. As a remedy Presi
dent Waters would have more co
operation between town and country.
He declared that this double ship
ping should be eliminated. He told
of the effort of Kansas City to spread
me oemana ior nansas uv maue-
products.
Likewise he told of how
in some counties in Kansas the far-
mers ami uju peol,.e wvre uu -
tag for the purpose of co-operation
and to present needless shipping. He
told how the college of agriculture
at Manhattan had this year found a
market for the big apple crop of Ran-.
sas. and had in that way been instru -
....
,mental in eliminating some oi e
neeaiess waste ot aouDie snipping.
rrebiiieiu aier&as miruuuu
b-v x- T; Gentr-V- President of the
.ouiuif ruiai uuu, as luc uc.m on - .e -
tary oi .-gricuuure in me rresiueni s
t .
caoinei.
G j Zolnay. the sculptor, told the'
members of the club that this coun
trv Is Terv iiberal in patronizing art.
He said we stand anead of all other
countries in the production of sculp-'
ture. The reason for this he assigned
to the many world fairs which have
been held here.
President A. Ross Hill spoke to the
raised that of the lack of co-opera-'
tion among the people
As an example of this lack of co-1
operation rresiuem niu pomieu wi
the defeat of the two educational
amendments in the past two years.
The first amendment he said was de
feated by the city people and the last
on by the country people, thus show
ing a lack of united effort and com
mon interest between country and
town
ame "ew Contahie.
ville, constable of Rocky Fork town
ship, in place of J. 31. Jones, re
signed. EARLY
CHRISTMAS
SHOPPING
Brings most pleasure and
satisfaction to both giver and
receiver.
1 CI t. U-:- :h. i
.jcicvi yuui viiiuuucu guu
'
eaTY
from
the complete
torlr r,r in ColumnM m.
... . w
stead of waiting to select
depleled stocks
-
ONLY 16
MORE
SHOPPING
DAYS.
INDUSTRY
DEPENDS
ON ART, ZOLNEY SAYS
Sculptor Cites Example of
France, the Home of
Beautiful Gowns.
NOT FOR FEW ALONE
Highest Form of Creative
Work Is for the Masses
Who Inspire It.
What art means to us in daily life
was the theme of the address by
George Julian Zolnay, the St. Louis
sculptor, at Assembly this morning.
.' "Art is the insnired nroduct of our
1 -,--..-
(creative faculties," said Mr. Zolnay,
"that work which mind produces on
its creative side. It is the power a
man has to take a piece of stone
f worth nothing, and transform it into
something which Is worth its weight
in gold.
"This created product," he contin
ued, "varies with the ability of the
artist, but it also varies with the
state of culture in which he lives.
Art deserves its name only when its
creative power, produces something
which Is the expression of high ideals.
It depends to a considerable extent on
conditions, surroundings and people
among 'whom the artist lives. )
People Are the Inspiration.
, "Art eminates from the people. It
4s they who furnish the impetus
. . h, , exnression
s" - "V " f , ' nf ,
jo an ideal. The highest form of art.
k en shouId not be for the select fev(l
;i)1t fop tne masses the ones who are
insplration.
Modera lndustrr is verv largely de-1
I art.lr. Zolnav thinks.
An deveIops the sense of discrimina -
v-.ij f rrm thrnneh
mw, 1.. w"...o . . , 1
. modell aad drawjDg side. It'
3tore8 away an enormous amount of
,. , ,,.,,. whirh react
vz-o-. - --. - - -awiarversitv of Missouri January 13 and
. orann'a nhilitv to do thines.
France Is perhaps" the best illustra-,
, . . ,. ,- f -, nn !ndns-'
try.
Why do women go to Pans if
they want a really fine gown? Be- fog tnat Seven "big men" had accept- stroyed. It was a ten-room house
cause there is no country in the pd JnvItatIons to addreSs tne farmers. , witn modern improvements. Mr.
world where art has so penetrated all Thej. are ag j0jows. Hayes estimated the loss at $3000.
layers of society, so that industry has p.of p G Holden of Iowa, who is He had s3000 Insurance on the build
been developed In all its details with ' " . ' , lng. only two rooms were furnished.
art as its basis hence the product is
truly artistic.
"The thoughts and aspirations o)tj0D j
the artist, the pleasure he gets from,
his work, the meaning he interprets
Ifrom life, all react on those who see
what he has done," the speaker con-
should have one great
',,it mniw heautv emotion, in-
iration He must do his part
making better men and wo-
. nipn Otherwise he has failed."
.Mr. Zolnav showed a number of
Pictures illustrating what he believes,
to be the power of the artist when he
lives up to the highest ideals. Such
pictures as "The Angelus" and "The
Gleaners" give us a better under-1
i standing of our fellow men. They
stimulate sympathy. Others are pure-1
I ly beautiful or restful, while others
again visualize for us things which
we have not seen bnt which are of
interest to us.
"The reason the artist means much j
to us." said 3Ir. Zolnay. "is because!
through him we get the quintessence
of a subject. It is for him to give
to us all that he can see. and his per-
ception Is very highly developed far
above the average. He It is who takes j
the commonplace and from it DuuasBuving and Sej.ng,. Mr Jacooson is
an ideal, or reads out of it a deeper 1 jn h5s section f0r his abiIltv ln
meaning than the ordinary observer this reapect
would ever get." i Mrs. champ Clark will be invited.
to speak one evening. It is not'
QUADRILLE DASCED AT BAZAR
Old Fashioned Fiirnre a Featnre at
Episcopal Social.
A bazar and dance were given ati
,.-, ... ,Tn !., i.ht r the Fnis-.
LUiuuium naji ict .?,.- .- . .
conal Church. An old fashioned quao-
villn fanin TTF
-:,i t mm, -rniin.- persons were'
1
exciuded. was one of the features of J
the dance. Among those who took versity girls. Returns will not be in . iBionaaiioa mea .igainti .irgro no
part was Mrs John D. Lawson, wife until tomorrow morning. Tried to Pas Check.
of the former dec-of the School of, President Hill and .Mrs. Walter 31c-' Prosecuting Attorney E- C. Ander
. , Xab 3IiIIer made short talks before , son filed Information on Elijah Wil-
' Three University girls. Misses Ethel the address by G. J. Zolnay. They Hams today on two counts, one was
Dennr Ramona Walters and Blanch! said that the factory girls in the ' for forgery and the other for attempt
Bauman dresed in Japanese cos-1 Hamilton Brown Shoe Company here, ing to utter a forged instrument,
tumes served tea in the tea booth. I had given more In proportion than Williams presented a check at the
Thprp ro also nunch. candy booths any other group of people In town. Columbia Savings Bank and one at
and a gypsv fortune teller.
.
Dr BeldeH To ddre Hieh School.
Dr H M Belden. professor of Eng-
llsh in tte University of Missouri,
will speak on some phase of English
work at the Columbia High School
assembly tomorrow morning.
BURIAL OF STEFIIEX BEDFORD
Former Columbia Van Died In Colo
rado.
The body of Stephen Bedford who
died Monday in Denver, Colo., arrived
in Columbia this afternoon. The bodv
was taken directly to the family
' burying grounds adjoining the Colum-1
' bia cemetery where a short funeral
service was conducted by the Rev.
M. A. Hart.
Mr. Bedford was 42 years old. He
was born and reared in Columbia
l where he was at one time engaged
in the 'drug business. He was a de
scendant pf Stephen Bedford, one of
the early p'ioneers of Boone County.
Mr. Bedford was educated in the
public schools of Columbia and the
University of Missouri. About twen
ty years ago he went to California
and has since lived in several of the
cities of the West.
TALK FOR SHORT COURSE MEX
R, H. Eml)fron Will Speak on the
Rural Social Center Sunday.
R. H. Emberson, instructor in rural
education in the College of Agricul
ture, will lecture on "Rural Social
Centers" to the short course men Sun -
day morning. The meeting will be
held in the V. M. C. A. Auditorium at
9 o'clock. ,
This is the fifth of a series on rural
social problems. Ralph Bessc. a sen-
ior in the College of Agriculture, with
, a committee of three others, has the
course in charge.
NOTED MEN TO TALK
' C. TU V , . ...
c.i cii-iiiuwii ngntm -
tural Speakers on Program
Farmers' Week.
Farmers of Missouri will have the
, opportunity to hear some of the lead-
ing men of the United States durine
-
"Farmers' Week". This will begin at
the college of Aericulture of the
. .
cominue five days
T.
. n iiaon, tecreiary oi me araie
Board of Agriculture, said this morn-
and who came near o being elected '
governor of his state in the last
Prof. E. R. Lake, specialist in the
Department of Agriculture of the
United States Government.
H. J. Waters, president of the Kan-'
sas State Agricultural College. Presi-'
dnt Waters was formerly dean of the
Allege or Agriculture at tne Lniver-
sitv of Missouri. He was reared in
Columbia and married the daughter
of Dr. B. A. Watson, also of this city.
Doctor Niles of Ames, Iowa, who,,
has done research work for the Uni-
ted States Government. He will speak
on the practical application of hog?
cholera serum. .
prof. r. 31. Washburn, a dairy spe-
cialist. of the University of 3Iinnesota
at gt. Paul, will address the farmers
0n the science of dairying. Professor
Washburn Is also an old 3Iissourl uaDD. j. . tenwaoe ana n. u. scv-
University man. i erance. chairman, about two weeks
w u Houser of Wisconsin, who isae recommended Doctor Young to
gajd tQ be the hignest authori'tv intheitne board of deacons,
rnited gtates on draft hors'es wjn Doctor Young is a graduate of
BIlonV nn th.. ...,... (Union University, Jackson, Tenn..and
M p Jacobson of Sevmour. 3Io..
w. gpeak Qn -co-operation in Both
known whether she will accept.
SELL STAMPS AT ASSEMBLY
President
Hill Mention Amount
Chen by Factory irl.
Red Cross stamps were sola at as-
sembly this morning by eleven Uni-,
The girls who sold stamps were
.Miss 3Iary Stophlet, 3Iis3 Helen
Smith, Miss Julia Chinn. .Miss .Mabel
Banks. Miss LotUe Roberts. 3flss Ma-
tilda Dickinson .Miss Grace Feane,
Miss 3Iarie Bntler 3Ii.s Anne , Le
Miss Frances Yeater. and MiM
Blanche Banman.
TA
BUSY
OE
FOR CHIEFNEWMAN
Fights Two Fires and Quiets
Scare at Pemberton Hall
Before Morning.
TWO HOUSES BURN
William Haves' House, $5,-
000 Loss North End
Cottage Destroyed.
Fire alarms kept the Columbia de
partment busy last night and early
this morning, three criHs sounding
within nine hours. One Ere resulted
in a loss of S5.0CO.
The first alarm came at 7:30 last
night, from Pemberton Hall. Chief
Newman and his apparatus arrived
in cood time, but found everything
quiet except the girls, who had made
preparations to move before the
fames died out. The scare was caus-
'ed b.v a burning flue.
Because there was no fire plug
' npar enough for the fire department
to get water, the home of T. A. Cathey
at 321 McAlester street was burned
to the ground last night. The fire
was found at 4 o'clock yesterday,
Most of the furniture in the house
was saved.
The building was a light frame
structure and the fire gained so much
headway that a bucket brigade was
useless. Cathey works at the Hamilton-Brown
shoe factory.
The two-story house at the corner
, . - ' v AJ
- - --- .
this morning. The house belonged to
William Harps, who with his wife.
I had been living in two of the rooms.
Yesterday they went to visit their
dauShter. -Mrs. W. M. Eagan, on Sex
their bu
. .,
ton road, where they were when
was destroyed. The
ur- ueiiitriuie
dAiinrtmAnt waaaI f1 tha oil rm
about 4 o'clock, and within five min-
utes had turned a stream onto the
,,....,.,. .,-, x-
- . -" .omau .
witnin an nour tnev naa-tne nre
under control, but most of the build-
. .aa .r. thA rnrr was hnmort
. .
off and the inside wood-work de-
Robert Gollaher. one of the fire-
elec-!men. stepped on a nail and was paln-
fully injured.
CALL NEW PASTOR
Baptists ToAsk T. W..1 OUng
of Detroit To Come
to Columbia.
The pulpit committee of the Bap-
tist Church of Columbia, at a prayer
meeting last nicht, recommended for
the pastorate Dr. Thomas W. Young.
pastor of the North Baptist Church
of Detroit. Doctor Young will preach
here next Sunday morning and night.
The pulpit committee, composed of
J. R. Jordan, E. W. Stephens, J. G.
of the Southern Baptist Theological
Seminary at Louisville. He holds an
honorary degree from Kalamazoo
College of 3Iichigan.
Doctor Young was the pastor of the
first Baptist Church of Ann Arbor.
J"ch.ten years and is familiar with
conditions in a college town, tie nas
also held a pastorate in Louisville.
I At Detroit he helped raise money for
'a new church, costing about $100,000.
I Doctor Young is about iZ years old.
' He had a wife and one child.
nau.s nr.u run iuwmi
the Boone County National Bank yes
terday on which payment was re
fused. LiM Ceutr Gab Will Orgaake.
The Linn County Club will meet in
Room C at the Y. 31. C. A. Building
Saturday night
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