Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING MISSOURIAN
iif ip TEA!
iavhiwkcrs Win Twenty
Seventh Annual Contest
by 27 to 3 Score.
BEFORE BIG CROWD
Missouri's Lone Score Made
X in the First Eight Min-
utes of Play.
The Kansas Jayhawkers. ailmitteil-
lr the heaviest and best trained team
to a number of jears, gave the Univcr
,ttr of Missouri its most bitter de
feat of twelve years on Rollins Field
jesterday afternoon. The score was
"'it v. all Kansas except for eight
ndnutel Missouri's only brilliant
work came right after the kickoff in
the first quarter. The Tigers march
ed straight ioward the red and blue
E(,al posts which finally netted the
kick for the only Tiger score of the
picking stars on the- Kansas team is
it .ras n team of two great in
dividual stars, l'ringle and Ruble, but
there was something about tne wnoie
i.thatrLpr eleven which suggested
team work and smooth play the sort
one expects from a comment team,
composed to a great extent of veteran
Kansas Line Too Strong.
It was a story of two backfields
somewhat evenly matched in ability
and two lines that differed by nearly
twenty pound to the man. It tended to
prove the impossibility of winning a
football game with a line that lacked
' the power of giving a fighting back
field a chance.
Missouri opened the play, starting
, oat In a manner that brought the
mnters about 10.000 of them to
' their feet. For eight minutes Mis
souri followers stood up and wondered
with delight as the Tigers backed the
Kansans up the field nearer and
rearer to the Kansas coal posts. Not
once during the eight minutes of early
play did the Tigers lose the ball. A
yard run by Collins started the
march The ball was carried farther
and farther Into the enemy territory
by five and three yard gains. Collins.
Missouri's halfback kicked goal from
'lacem'nt from the Kansas five-yard
There are those among the Tiger
. rooters who are inclined to criticise
this hasty play of the Tigers. Some
who agree with a Jayhawker sup
porter who said that this show of
brilliant play on the part of the Tigers
was the best thing that could hae
happened to the Jay hawkers. His
stand is that the mere realization that
Missouri had scored, and so quickly,
was enough to bring the .layhawkers
to their feet and put into them all the
latent fight and power they possessed.
Then Began the Kansas Smashes.
Whether this was the cause or not.
from the time of the lone Missouri
sccre to the end of the game the Kan
sans had their way.. In only one
period, the second quarter, did the
Jayhawkers fail to register a score
against their lighter opponents. End
runs and off-tackle plays were work
ed together for four touchdowns. Mis
souri had hardly realized her lead in
the game before Ruble, ISO-pound,
driving back, went around the Tiger
right end for a twenty-three yard
run ami a touchdown. Lonborg was
successful in kicking goal in three of
the four chances given him. Kansas
failed to score in the second quarter.
due largely to a fumble by Pringlc,
Kansas left half, on the Missouri 10
jud line. Harry Viner recovered the
611 after Pringle's fumble. The best
the Tigers were able to do was to
force the Tigers to punt now and
3Iissourl Fake Play Succeeds.
The second half of the game was
Played in Missouri territory'- Kansas
made three touchdowns in these two
periods. By intercepting forward
passes, line plunging and with one
4-yard run by Pringle. Kansas earn
ed each touchdown.
Missouri's play in the beginning or
the second half opened with a fake
Mck-ofT. Captain Hamilton kicked a
fake by Collins. After Viner had re
covered the ball. Ruble of Kansas got
it again by intercepting a forward
Pass attempted by Collins. A penalty
oa -Missouri and a 12-yard run by
Prtngle ended in the second touch
down of the game. He followed this
lonchdown with fast work. With the
assistance of long gains by his bacte
rid 'men and a 10-yard penalty on
Missouri he was able to score a sec
ond touchdown. Successful gains and
a pretty forward pass of fifteen yards,
ftingle to Poster, gave N'eilson op
portunity to score I.ong attempts at
forward passes by the Mlssourlans.
nich were frequently intercepted by
"ie men of Coach Bond, featured the
last feW minutes of play.
"Kansas Line Too Heavy."
"It's the best Kansas team I've ever
8n," said Coach H F. Schulte after
toe game "They had our line so bad
ly outweighed that it was impossible
to overcome them. No matter what
ability our backfield men may have
tad thej larked the power in front.
(Continued on Page Four)
HE RAN THE HUKIII.ES A HIT
Hob Simpson Hides His Light Under
a lltishel at Fort Sheridan.
This story Is told of "Bob" Simp
son by a young lieutenant who, like
Simpson, has just received his com
mission at the Third Officers' Train
ing Camp at Fort Sheridan:
One of the men in the camp was
looking for athletes to direct the
camp sports. He approached Bob.
"Ever done anything in athletics,"
Bob blushed. "Well," he drawled,
"I used to run arcund the hurdles a
The questioner was not impressed
and passed on.
A third man had overheard the
conversation. "You have just been
talking," he told the camp scout, "to
the world's champion hurdler."
Hob was forthwith dragged out of
He is Second Lieutenant Robert I.
Simpson of the American Army now.
"He's the same old modest Hob,"
concluded the story teller.
WHOLESALE GROCERS WILL All
Committee Offers Services to Stale
A committee representing the
Wholesale Grocery Brokers' Associa
tion of Kansas City, which visited
Columbia Tuesday, offered the serv
ices of the organization to Bean F.
15. Mumford, state food adminis
trator. The committee was headed
by H. Florsheim, president of the
wholesale grocery brokers. The oth
er members were: M. Block, Lee mi
lls, J. W. Comer. G. X. Blackburn and
Boyd W. Harwood.
"The grocery brokers are willing
to cast aside all personal Interests,"
said Mr. Florsheim, "and give what
knowledge, we have of food distribu
tion to the state and Nation. We
feel that we are in touch with the
sources of supply of most staple
foods and with the channels through"
which they are brought to the con
sumers. We are placing this knowl
edge and experience at the disposal
of the food administration."
PROF. EDWARD HULL HEAD
.Voted English Geologist Led Expedi
tion in Arabia.
(Correspondence of the Associated I'ress)
LOXDOX, Nov. 14. The death is
announced here of Prof. Edward
Hull the foremost geologist in the
British Isles. He was born In 1S29
in Ireland. In 1SS3 he was the leader
of a scientific expedition to Arabia
and Palestine, and his chief assistant
and geometrist was Lord Kitchener,
then a captain. Professor Hull had
recently devoted his time to the
work of the War Coal Commission.
Ilis last scientific work was in con
net tion with the bed of Hie Atlantic,
by which he discovered that (ho
"continental platform," on which
Western Europe and the Ilritish Isles
are planted, is eroded by old river
valleys continuous with those of the
Loire, Uouro and Tagus, and descend
ing to a depth of several thousand
feet below the present surface.
CHA.MPIONSHIP TO K1HKSVILLE
Defeat of Marshall Team Here Yes
terday 40-7 Decides State Title.
By defeating the Marshall High
School football team here yesterday
morning 41) to 7, the Kirksville High
School now claims the championship
of the state. The game was played
before a large crowd on the practice
grounds back of the bleachers on
Rollins Field. Kirksville started the
scoring with a rush at the beginning
of the contest, making three touch
downs in the first quarter. The Mar
shall tacklers were unable to stop
the plunges of the Kirksville halves,
Adams and Hicks.
FACTORY PROPOSITION SOON
31nr.-Haas Clothing Co. to Make Re
; port After Visit Here.
! The St. Louis party which visited
Columbia to investigate factory condi
tions last week will send in Its report
within the next two weeks. Isadore A.
Barth, president of the Commercial
Club, said today that Columbia was
the only town which had been con
sidered for the factory site that
would have a proposition offered to it
by the .Marx-Haas Clothing Company,
all the other towns were offering
propositions to the company.
College Prohibitionists Elect.
The intercollegiate Prohibition As
sociation was reorganized in the Uni
versity Monday night for the coming
year at the Y. M. C. A. Auditorium,
the following officers beingfcelectcd:
President. S. E. Schilb; vice-president,
Tucker Smith: secretary-treasurer.
D. C. Pharis. Prohibition teams win
bo formed and sent out to smaller
cities in the county from time to timo
and an oratorical contest neia later in
the year for those interested In this
I'reii". John L. Lowes, lii llananl. i
Prof. John Livingston Lowes, in
structor in English at 'Washington
University, has been appointed to a
slraillar position at Harvard Uni-,
versity. Prof Lowes will go fq there,
at the beginning of next term. j
Jinny on Thanksghliic I my.
Atiss Hettie Leona Gentry of Roche- ,
port was married yesterday to Everette
J Rice, a farmer near Columbia, by
the Rev. A. B. Coffman of the Wilkes
Boulevard Methodist Church.
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, FRIDAY
REACH HP IE
Some in Training Within
Sound of Guns on Battle
ARE IN GOOD HEALTH
Different State Units Kept
as Close Together as
15) As-oil.ileil Press
WITH THE AMERICAN' ARMY IX
FRAXCE. Nov. 30. National guards
men from every state in the Union
have arrived In France, it is today
permitted to be announced. They
are among the troops, now training,
that lately arrived. Although It is
not permitted to disclose the identity
or units, it may be stated that all
those which sailed have arrived safely
and that some are already In training
within sound of the guns on the bat
They are fallowing a spirit In keep
ing with the purpose of all con
cerned, to make the American expe
ditionary forces a homogeneous Amer
iran army in which each divisloif
from the Regular Army, to the Na
tional Guardsmen and National Army
members, cannot be distinguished
from the others.
The former state troops are bil
leted over a wide area and are pro
nounced excellent soldiers. The
guardsmen have been arriving for
many weeks. They are segregated
somewhat, but as far as possible the
units from the various states have
been kept close together.
During the last few days one unit
has been woiklng with grenades and
automatic rifles, while the others
have been working out military prob
lems and maneuvers. Another unit
has been in the instruction trenches,
which bring them as near as possible,
to the actual fighting front. The
guardsmen are all In good health.
FHO.M A UAI) TO A !001 HOME
Cliarit Organization Society Redeems
Ctrl From Kill Surroundings.
This is a story of how a little Co
lumbia girl was saved by the Colum
bia Charity Organization Society from
being led into a life of hhnme by an
immoral mother and a delinquent
Amidst squalor and filth, she was
seeing evils that did not shock a
heart that knew no wrong. While
the father was away from home,
things were enacted before the child's
eyes that would have brought tears
of shame to one who understood. Hut
youth is innocent, and the little girl
was learning things that .boded evil
to her maturity.
The neighbors saw. they heard and
reported the matter to the Columbia
Charity Organization Society, which
The littlq girl was removed from
her immoral surroundings. She was
taken to tho Parker Memorial Hos
pital, where she received a good bath
and cloan clothes. The .doctors oper
ated on her; her adenoids and ton
sils were removed; her eyes were
treated. She was a new girl.
The nurses fell In love with her.
They bought her hair ribbons and
dolls. She became the pet of the hos
pital. And she was observing.
She saw one of the nurses go out
with a man one night. The next day
the little girl remarked, "It Isn't nice
to go with boys." The nurse kissed
And the little girl with the im
moral mother has learned that there
is wrong in the world. Today she Is
In a home, safe from the clutches of
a bad mother.
('IiriM'IIES All) REFUGEES
$.'tl..52 Raised at Union Services for
Armenians and Syrians.
The Rev. M. A. Hart presented the
plea for contributions to the Armenian
and Syrian Relief Fund at the union
services held at the Christian Church
yesterday. The collections amounted
to $315.91'. $253.32 In cash and ?62.60
in pledges. Mr. Hart said today that
an) one who had not 'contributed and
wished to do so. might send the money
to him until the first of next week,
when it would be sent to headquar
ters. The services were opened with a
hymn and Scripture reading, after
which the Rev. T. W. Young led the
prayer. The Rev. S. W. Hayne
preached the Thanksgiving sermon
and the Rev. W. W. Elwang read
President Wilson's proclamation. Mrs.
W. It. Nelson and Miss Myrtle Parker
I.cp Slilppej With Kansas t'ilj- Shir.
Lee Shippey, former publisher of
the Higginsvillc Jeffersonlan, has
joined the staff of the Kansas City
Star. He will be Missouri editor for
that paper, .spending his time in writ
ing of happenings in the state. Mr.
Shippey is well known in Columbia,
having attended practically every
John F. Wilkinson an Editor.
John F. Wilkinson, a- farmer stu
dent in the College of Agriculture,
has accepted the position of editor-in-chief
of the Interstate Farmer,
published at Muskogee. Okla.
U. S. ENGINEERS HELP
A rs- . rr,
re First American Troops,
to Engage in Operations
on British Front.
WORK ON RAILROADS
M TT .. -o t u
en Have. .Been Laboring in
IV. .-....... JO T
i.'cvusiaicu ouiniiic rvcgiun
lly Associated Press
IN FRANCE, Nov. 30. American normal everywhere. There Is mi eere
engineers were the first Ameilcan,"-1""'1' '" slgllt-
troops to be engaged in military &?lJti5& ollSh?
operations on the British front and lMval ata
iouk. a prominent part in me DreaK -
ing of the Hindenblirg line bv General
.Military necessity has made it Im-
possible to speak of their presence J
before, but it Is now possible to In -
form the people of the United States,
that the engineers of the American '
army had a large part In pushing up
the railroad line behind the advancing
American engineers had been labor
lug on the road through the devastat
ed battlefields cf the Somme territory
for nearly four months, and two of
the men were. wounded when the first
American casualities were announced
The speed with which the line lias
ibe;n laid up through the broken
Vlindenburg defense during the past
week has called forth the highest
praise fronfthe British troops
' The American for a long time have
.been working under the range of
'enemy artillery, and more than once
hey have come under heavy shell
fire. One of the mot striking scei"
along the front has been that of tho
engineers laboring cooly in their
tracks white great shells were burst
ing 100 yards nwa.y.
At one time the. Germans cut loose
with their guns on a section of the
track and tore up three miles of rails
which had been laid with much labor,
but they had hardly finished this bom
bardment when the two lines of steel
began to creep forward once more.
Americans 'ow WorMn in Forests.
I5y Associated Press
...WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY IN
FflANCE, Nov. 30. The business of
cutting a'nd ttansparting wood Is of
the first importance with the Ameri
can force just now. For several
weeks larga detachments have been
busy, deep in the French forests. This
wood is being shipped to various
localities for heating and cooking
Slliri'EI.'S SI'K KATV FOR $;s(0
Cliiiin That Deluj Caused Loss From
Shrinkage and Falling .Market.
Ed Thee and R. M. Neely of Estel
Station, Howard County, have filed
suit for damages against the M. K. &
T. Railroad Company amounting to
$780.20. The case will come up In
the January term of the Boone Coun
ty Circuit Court.
The plaintiffs shipped thlrty-nino
head of cattle October 3, 1917. which
the railroad company promised would
be delivered In East St. Louis to the
consignees, the Shjppers' Live Stock
Commission, on the morning of Octo
ber 4. The cattle failed to arrive on
that date and did not reach their des
tination until October !. In the
meantime the market had declined,
and the shippers lost money. There
was also a shrinkage in weight and
the increased feed bill to be paid.
H EAVY FINE FOR NEGROES
$200 and Six .Months In Jail Is Cost
of Thanksgliing Celebration.
Four negroes, Levi and Floyd Wil
liams, Frank Lawson and Talton
Rogers,, were each fined $200 and
sentenced to six months in the coun
ty jail this morning by Justice of the
Peace John S. Bicknell following their
arrest at 8 o'clock last night by Sher
iff T. Fred Whitesides on the Roche
port gravel for 'disturbing the peace,
driving an automobile while intoxi
cated and general disorderly conduct.
The negroes had been to Boonville
over Thanksgiving and when they
were arrested still had four quarts of
COLLECTION BRINGS $107.40
Donations Between Halves Yesterday ,
Ranged From S." to 1 Cent.
Tha .rtlta.tln,. lnVen KolirooTi hnll'PQ
jesterday amounted to $407.40. Hair
of this will go for .Red Cross work, I
an'lh"lr.t0..m?.kCUP the U"':rSi,?!
Ifinoi uie v...v,. uawbtiudu .c
amounts given ranged from
$.-1 to ll
Called Home by JfotlierV, Death. j Garth avenue. Columbia, were married yesterday morning, the session be
The Rev. C. H. Winders, former at the home of the bride's parents at 7 ( ing a special one called to try this
pastor or the Christian Church here, 'o'clock Wednesday night by the Rev., case.
who has been conducting a meeting l A. B. Corfman, They will live with the' If.,.....,.sov ., u()- MUtKIKS
in Fayette, was called to his old home bride's parents on Garth avenue.
at Walnut Grove, Ralls County, by
the death of his mother, Mrs: A. J.
Mrs. Winders was 87 years
"The Progress of Libert)" In Mexico.,
Llnwood Taft went to Mexico. Mo..'!
Wednesday to arrange for the pro- j
duction there of "The Progress of
Liberty," a pageant
1L VllllCII WJ .MliJJ
r Coliiiiililj ami Viclnlt) : Pjrtlr
cloud)- tonight and Saturday; not niti.ii
i-liance In temperature, slightly eolder to
night. Lowest temperature near the freez
u Tor Missouri: Partly eloudy tonight and
Saturday. Slightly colder tonight,
.snippers- rora,. within ..radius of
-w miles oi miumlila the lowest tempera
ture tonight will be around freezing point
west and north, a few degrees nlmTc
freezing east and south.
The weather this morning Is clear In
. -lesas anu over the Miiithern Itix-ky
I .Mountain slope, and partly eloudv else.
I .Mountain Mope, anil ii
where, p.iin iu in ;
along the Paeifle Coast I
general and heavy
from S.m Prfiiif 1....
northward, and spreads Inland Including
Idaho, light to moderate rains also liave
fillen in a relatively narrow strip ex
tending from the Carollnis northwest
across the lower" Ohio to the upper Mis
sissippi. TelillteiMtltrow niinri.tin..l.. II... .a.... i
i The highest temperature In foliiml.l
yesterday was -Jl degrees and the lowest
list night was :k; precipitation owi;i
relative humidity :.' p. in. veterday GT per i
cent. A je.tr ago jesterday the hlKhe,t
."',?' ,i. ' :. ",;"" ,m' ",wt'M ':
1 The Aimunar.
Sun ries today, 7.us a. in. Sun sets, t:t-
.Moon rises 0u"!7 p. in.
IE.MA.1 FOR FARM IULLETIVS
Record in Number of Publications
.Made This Year. .
Publications by the College of Ag
riculture have passed all previous
records for numbers so far this year.
Forty-six extension circulars, station
bulletins, experiment station circu
lars and research bulletins have been
printed or are now being printed.
The most popular issue is about
farm cheese-making. Besides being
copied by farm papers, there was a
demand for It from twenty-seven
states and Canada. The size of the
pamphlets vary from four to sixty
eight pages. The contents range
from dissertations on pickles and rel
ishes to farm lighting s stems end
boys' and girls' clubs.
31. Lr. STOCK TO CHICAGO
Cattle, Sheep and Hogs Entered in In
ternational Liie Stuck Slioir.
The University exhibition livestock
for the International Live Stock Ex
position were loaded Tuesday for ship
ment to Chicago. In the lot are nine
cattle, eighty hogs and fifteen sheep.
I.ast year the University won the
championship on its drove of Duroc
Jcrsey barrows and for the best Jn-
l...H.i.l l.....-.... ..f lli.l !..-. 1 .
iuiiiiu.i uaiiun ui ilia. ii il.it.
.Hereford, cross-bred Angus-Shorthorn
and grade steers made up the
exhibit of cattle. There were three
breeds of hogs In the shipment
Duroc-Jerscys, Poland Chinas and
llerkshires. The sheep contained
Shropshiics. Soiithdowus. Hamp
shire, cross-breds and grades.
I'AXHVS .MOTHER HIES
lames Christian of Ashland Suc
cumbs to Pncumiiuia.
Mrs. James Christian, mother of
Mrs. Mark M. Tandy, died of pneu
monia yesterday at her home at Ash
land. The body will be brought to
Columbia today and will be buried at
11 o'clock tomorrow morning in the
cemetery at the New Salem Church.
The funeral services will be conduct
ed by the Rev. G. W. Hatcher.
Mrs. Christian is survived by three
sons and three daughters: Mrs. Mark
Tandy of Columbia, Mrs. C. H.
Laughlin of Independence, Ross
Christian of Chicago, and Speed Chris
tian, Claud Christian and Ruth Chris
tian of Ashland.
I'reshmaii Hockej Numerals Awarded.
The members of the freshman hock
ey squad wno mane tne team, re
ceived their numerals Tuesday night
it the tegular meeting of the Women s
Athletic Association, at the Missouri
Union. Those whu received the num
erals were: Jane Swofford, captain;
Corinne Mackey, manager; Helen
Marbut, Margaret Bogart, Arria Mur-Jhls leg. He was taken into the Tavern
to. Oma Martin, Floy Joslyn, Hope ' Drug Store and Dr. J. E. Thornton
Joslyn, Eugenia Roach, Celestine, was called. From there he was re
Roach, .Alary Shockley, .Margaret moved to the Parker- Memorial
Cameron. Edith Stevinson, Anna Mah-
cr, Ella Wyatt, Jane Hackney, Mar
guerite Grolton, Catherine Mumford,
Elizabeth Black, Christina Stout.
Farmer Sues for IHtorce.
Suit for divorce was filed Wednes
day by Charles J. Gunter against his
wife. Ella Gunter. Mr. Gunter is a
farmer In Boone County. His wife
now lives at Raleigh, III. He alleges
she threatened his life, locked him
mil nf thp hnilKP and OtllCrWlSe
abused him. They were married in
October, 1915, and separated last
Jliss Gertrude Brushwood .Marries.
i Miss Gertrude Brushwood, daughter
!of Mr ami Mrs. Ross Brushwood of
... ..ti, u,.-,.
-"- ? ? ;." ""L'f.T ,
iMarcellne were Thanksgiving Day
i guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. B, Wilson!
mi East Walnut street. They drove ,
to Columbia in an automobile Wed-,
nesday and returned today. Mr. Smith
was one of the commissioners of the,
.!.. l,,. Mic.'Porn iMMd,. Intprnntional ExtVOSi-
uwuiuu . uw.i.w .... . i
tion In San Francisco.
PEACE JrVITH SLAVS
German Chancellor Reviews
War Situation Before
Hertlintr Savs Shins
Sunk Exceed Those Near
15) AssoUited Press
BERLIN, Nov. 30. The war situa
tion was reWewed before the Reich
stag again today by Count F. voi
Hertling. the new imperial German
chancellor. He declared thnt finr.
,.. , .
""" rainy to enter Into peace
"ouauons as soon as tne Russian
having full powers to Berlin.
The chancellor said he hoped and
thought that the present effort would
take definite shape to bring peace.
"Germany's armies," the chancellor
said, have been uniformly success
ful, and the submarine warfare will
reach the aim Intended for It." He
said that the ships sunk will exceed
those newly constructed. He recalled
that the Flanders battle had contin
ued almost without interruption
since July, that the British army was
superior in number and that several
French divisions had taken part in
Notwithstanding the loss of some
villages and farms, the German front
In Flanders remained unshaken, and
the enemy vva3 as far as ever from
reaching the Flemish coast to destroy
the German U-boat bases, the chan
"Recognizing the failure of their
attacks in Flanders, the British are
now seeking 'decisive results near
Cambrai," said Von Hertling. "The
hope which Great Britain rests upon,
the wholesale use of tanks, has not
been realized, for they He destroyed
upon the battlefields," he added.
"The glorious advance of the arm
ies of the Central Powers In Italy
holds the world in awe even today.
Overwhelming and difficult tasks have
been accomplished there by the
lighting strength or the Germans and
Austro-Hungarian troops in their sur
prise ' attacks and penetration " of "
rough, mountainous territory.
"The Italian army has lost a con
siderable part of its forces and half
or its total war material. It also '
has lost stretches of land which sup
plied it with necessities. It has not
yet been possible to collect all the
booty, amounting In money to thou
jnds of millions of marks, which
has fallen into our hands."
Teuton Delegate Sent to Russia.
I!y Assoi ialed Press
AMSTERDAM. Nov. 30. The Austro-Hungarian
ing to a dispatch trom Vienna, has
sent an official representative in re
sponse to the Russian government's
wireless proposal to enter Into nego
tiations Tor an armistice and a gen
eral peace treaty.
-MARVIN L0CKW001) INJURED
Leg Broken and Knee Hurt When He
Is Run 0er by Truck.
Marvin Lockvvood. 1210 Locust
street, was knocked down and run
over by a truck belonging to the Ed
wards Brick Company at Eighth
street and Broadway at 0 o'clock last
night. One leg was broken and the
knae was injured.
Mr. Lockvvood had just come from
the Daniel Boone Tavern and had
stalled to cross Broadway, when the.
trmk, which was going In the same
direction, started to turn on to
highth stree. ine wheal passed over
Hospital, wncro ne now is.
Mr. Lockvvood, who Is about 30
years old, Is a resident of Columbia
and is employed by the E. W. Steph
ens Publishing Company. He is a
brother of Barton lockvvood. prosecut
ing attorney of Buchanan County who
fonducted the prosecution of Mc
Daiiiels a year ago.
ROBERTS APPEALS HIS CASE
Farmer Comlctcd of Murder
on $10,000 Bond.
William F. Roberts of Sturgeon,
who was sentenced last Wednesday
to twenty years In the penitentiary
for the murder or William Ryland.
has annealed ironi the decision or
the Circuit Court. He was released
on $10,000 bond. Court adjourned
I'linlocriiplieiV Grandfather Performs
Miss Leona Deckerd of Mexico and
Jefferson D Wilcox or Columbia were
marnc. ) , y, ... . .
Sanburn at a Baptist Church near
Mober.y The everend Mr. Sanburn
is Mr. Wilcox s grandfather. Mr.
VVI1COX IS me owner oi ne ttucux.
Photograph Studio of this city.
Vafaftr- .kji --'
T1"- -3 r