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THE COLUMBIA EVENING MISSOURIAN
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1920
FOUR-THIRTY O'CLOCK EDITION
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M. II. GROUNDS
President Hill Conducts Tour
of Inspection Through
Buildings of the
SEE MISSOURIAN PLANT
Legislators to Attend Tiger
Banquet Tonight Round
Table Also to En
tertain. The Junketing Committee of the Gen
eral A-embIy, consisting of three mem
bers, spent the day ia Columbia inspect
ing the University. The members came
at 9:30 o'clock from Sedalia. They were
net by President A. Ross Hill who per
foully tool, them on their tour of in
spection. Among other places visited this
iBoming was Jay H. Neff Hall, where
'they were sbwn through the building
and the punt where the Columbia Even-
iag Missounan is published. This af
ternoon they went to the College of Ag
riculture. JTojjjeht the members of the committee
will gticsa of the business men at the
huujuci to le given ia honor of the Ti
ger football team. Tomorrow tb"y will
be entertained at luncheon by the Round
Table Club. They 'will leave tomorrow
eSsaL-fri Mcrsrocr.iLocai?ePuy5ca? os
representative from Ripley Counts. He
was born at Doniphan and received his L
college education at Westminster Col.
lege at Fulton and Vanderbilt University
at .Nashville. Tenn. Mr. Ferguxm is a
lawyer. As a member of the Fiftieth
General Assembly, he was on the Com
suttee of Criminal Jurisprudence, Penl-
Irntiiry and Reform Schools and Crimi
William Maurice Turbett, Republican
representative from Cole County, was
bom at Kingston. Canada. He received
his education at Christian Brothers Col
lege. Mr. Turbett is a railroad man, and
at present makes his home in Jefferson
Gty. He has served as Seventh Vice-Pre-ident
of the Young Republicans'
Gab. In the Fiftieth General Assembly
he was chairman of the Committee on
Labor, and a member ol the committees
on Workmen's Compensation, Printing,
J. il. Brogan, Democratic senator of the
"Hurt) -third District, was bom in St.
Louis. Ha received hi education at St.
Louis University". Mr. Brogan is a mer
chant and lives in St. Louis. He, baa
served three terms as a state senator of
Missouri. In the Fiftieth General As
sembly, lie was chairman of the Commit
tee on Labor, Manufactories and Immi
gration, and a member of, the committees
on the Pentitiary and Ketorm Schools
Municipal Corporations, County Court,
Justice of the Peace, rish and bame ana
850 Reward Offered for Infor
mation Regarding R.
. , u
Several hundred postal cards announo
'' aj a reward. ot-sou tor tniorma.ion re-
- " garamg noy .vi. uurry, ioiumuia mw
mobile salesman, who disappeared six
teen days ago, are being sent out to pm
lice stations in Missouri and adjoining
states. Dr. P. H. Murry and John L.
WEitesrde, chief of police, are co-oper
ating in sending out the carps. ,,
A detailed description, of Murry and
the clothes he wore on the day he dis
appeared is given. No allusion is made
to the fear that Murry may have met with
foul play but instead the simple state
ment "unknown reason for leaving home""
is found in the introductory paragraph.
A closing sentence says the "young man
is likely to be found working in a
Mrs. Annette Murry, wife of the miss
ing man. has been employed since Fri
day by the Wolff-Berger Company on
Broadway. Mrs. Murry said this morning
that she placed little faith in the rumor
that her husband was the man referred
to by Bing W. Cunningham in a letter
from -San Francisco where he is in the
naval training station. Cunningham said
that lie -met a Missourian in St. Louis
who called himself Johnson and that
"Johnson' had accompanied him to San
Francisco. Cunningham did not give
any description of "Johnson" or state
whether he had joined the nary. Inves
tigation will be made, however, to learn
man fits Murry's descrip-
Benefit Association Elects.
The following officers wereelectedby
the Women's Benefit Asociation of the
Maccabees Iat night: Commander, Mrs.
Victor Victor; lieutenant-commander,
Mrs. WU1 Head: chaplain, Mrs. George
Starrett; record keeper, Mrs. Wallace
Whitaker; lady-at-arms, Mrs. L. S. Slate;
sergeant, Mrs. Mack Rummans; pat
commander, Mrs. Will Class; collector,
Mrs, Omar King.
THE WEATHER 1
For Columbia and vlrinttw. M.l-
ftioudy and somewhat -warmer tonicht
and Thursday. Lowest temperature to
night above f reeling.
For Missouri: Unsettled but generally
fair tonight and Thursday; warmer to.
-,ll,. a.J 1 .L- . ik.
e.-w . m me east portion lnursdaY.
snippers forecast: Within a radius of
a miles ot Uilumbia the lowest tem
perature during the next 36 hours will
oe above freezing.
TWO HURT IN CAR ACCIDENT
Fred Henninger and Roscoe Gilles
pie Severely Bruised.
Fred Henninger and Roscoe Gillespie
of Columbia, freshmen in the Univer
sity, were severely bruised and shaken
up when a wheel of a car in which they
were riding gave way near the hog serum
plant of the University at '430 o'clock
The occupants were thrown out of the
car. They were brought to the dtr in
f another car: Both were treated at home
and were able to attend their classes this
morning. ' '
I The car was brought in today. It u
estimated tnat the damage to the car
will amount to 1125. The car -was not
on State Staff Is Former
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secretary of Covemor-elect Arthur Mj,f "'' -m- is to take care of its
Hyde announcing Mr. Niedermeyer s ap
pointment of Colonel on the governor's
staff. Mr. Niedermeyer will accept the
Mr. Niedermeyer is a graduate of the
Law School 91, University of Missouri,
and has been prominent in state and lo
cal Republican politics. Mr. ftieder
meyer was'mayor of Columbia in 1903
1903 and has served on the Columbia
jSchoo Board for the last twenty-one
tears. He al--o served on the executive
board of the School for the Deaf at Ful
ton during Governor Hadlev'a adminis
tration, 1908-1912. end on non partisan
Board of Charities and Correction dur-
ing Governor Csrdcrr's administration.
.ir. MVitucnnrver is now
estate business in Columbia.
FOOTBALL MEN JUNE TONIGHT
fcext Year's Captain Will Be Elected
at Business Men's Banquet.
As usual it will be Judge H. A. Col
Her who will preside as toastmaster to
night at the Business Men's Banquet in
honor of the University of Missouri's
football team. It has been the custom
for several years that if the team defeats
Kansas in their annual tilt that the busi-
4 ness men give the Tigers a banquet and
cold footballs for tokens.
Besides the turkey feed the evening's
entertainment includes sneeches by Presi
dent A. Ross Hill coaches Miller and
Phelan. Director of Athletics Z. G. Uer-
eager. Captain "Chuck Lewis, and rep
resentative business men.
J art -before the M men file jnto the
dining room they willf elect a 'captain
to lead them through the season next
year. ,Severai rumors are about. Some
sav"that .Charles la. rCMFc.") Lewis
will return next 'year 'and1 tnat he will
be elected to succead himself, J.
"Brick") Travis, Alexander Goepcl and
Herbert Blumer are the others, one of
whom is most likely to be chosen.
BUYS 120-ACRE FARM HERE
R. W. Whitlow Purchased Land for
$2,400 Monday ""
R. W. Whitlow of Boonvillepurchaed
120 acres of farm land -eighteen miles
northwest of Columbia from W. II. Lewis
and, Edward Lewis for $2,400 Monday
Maurice E. Hays and his wife of Bra
zos county, Texas, sold a part of Jot 39
in Garth's addition to Columbia to
Eleanor Hays Jones and L L. Jones for
$100 "and other valuable considerations."
The lot is located on Worley street west
of Banks avenue.
1280 LICENSES TO HUNT
Number Issued by Clerk to Date Ex
ceeds 1919 ToUL
With twcntTfour more days until the
first of the sear, 1280 hunting licenses
have been issued in 1920, as compared
with 1212 on the same day last year. The
total number oi news
1225. About 1300 mil be tte ota:
rtntv thirteen licenses have i
been issued since Uecember I. me
mmher in December U always low be
cluse the licenses are not good after Jsnu-
ary L The greatest number ot licenses
is issued in November. This year there
were 412 in that month.
Mro John F. Philios Dead.
M. inhn F. PhiliDS. widow of Judge,
Philips, died "Monday ar her home in I erican Society of Mechanical Engineers
Kansas Gty. She was 86 years old. The j in the auditorium of the Engineering
l.i. Indie Philips, for many yeaSJudgel.Buildins at 7:30 o'clock tomorrow even-
-f .h. United States District Court in
Kansas Gty. was born in Boone County
and was a graduate of the University of
Houston Recommends 2 Per
Cent Increase on Incomes
. Not Greater Than
$5,000 a Year.
NEEDS MORE REVENUE
Twelve Billion Dollars in Rev
enue Needed by Gov
ernment in Next 3
Br CaiuJ Prus.
Washictov, Dec & Secretary
Houston of the Treasury today asked
Congress to boost the income tax jaws
two per cent in regard, to all incomes not
greater thin $3,000 per year. He also
asked, that tax laws on tobacco, cigars.
cigarettes, candy and the like be in
creaedmarkedly. A tax of two cents
per gallon' on gasoline was asked and
also a tax of fifty centa per horse power
on all "automobiles. These suggestions
were continued in the Secretary's report
to the House and were asked in order that
an income of two billion dollars would
be provided for the expenses of the gov
The suggestions are supposed to act
as a guide to "Congress in pa-sing the new
revenue laws over the ones which have
been passed.and to insure that the laws
will provide the revenue needed where
the old laws have not yielded the. in
come which is necessary for the expense
of the government at the present time!
and for the future.
Twelve billion dollars in Tevenue will
I be needed during the next three sears
regular expense and pay off seven and
one-half billion dollars in Victory Note
.which will tall due in 1921
fn regard to the excess profits tax he
said that it must be replaced and that
he recommend it be replaced by a cor
poration tax of twenty per cent on all
corporation profits. He pointed out In
his respect that individuals are being
forced to pay taxes which go as high as
fifty per cent while the corporations are
not at the present time.
DR. TAYLOR TO
7- - :l'
Resignation. Will Take Effect
at the End of This
The resignation of Prof. A. W. Tay
lor of the Missouri Bible College has
been accepted by the college. Profesor
Taylor is leaving in order to become a
member of the Board of Temperance and
Social Welfare, and will make his resi
dence either in Chicago or Indianapobs.
Tho resignation will take effect at the
end of this school year.
Professor Taylor's work on this board
will have to do with community life, and
industrial investigation and conciliation.
Also, he will take part ia social service
work through church channels. The
board Is also interested in sending ma
terial on the social, economic llnd mora
results of prohibition in tbit" country to
various foreign countries.
Before commg.here fc "191(1 is a"pro
fessor in the' Bible Cole2i!''Dtnr Tar.
ior taught in Eureka College. He is pres-
lueni vi uic iianry urgamzaiion socie
ty, is on various committees in connec
tion with the Disciples of Christ, and
was director, of the Missouri survey of
the Interchurch World Movement. He
was also a member of the committee
which investigated the steel strike, for
the Interchurch World Movement.
Drake University recently offered, Doc
tor Taylor tho chair of sociology, but he
declined in order to take up the work
for the Board of Temperance and Social
TO LECTURE ON GREECE
Dr. L. E. Lord Will Speak Friday
Night in the Phycics Building.
An illustrated lectu'A will be given at
7 JO o'clock Friday oeaing in the lec
ture room of the Physics Building. The
speaker will be Dr. Lords E. Lord, pro
fessor of classical languages at Oberlin
College His subject will be "Greece,
Old and New."
Doctor Lord was in Greece last sum
mer prior to the election that overthrew
Venizelos and paved the way for the
restoration of the dethroned King Con-
! stantine. Doctor Lord has been in Greece
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While in Columbia be will be the
guest of Dean Walter Miller, who has
on various occasions traveled with him
in Greece and the Near East.
W. F. Corl Will Speak Here.
Wilev F. Corl. secretary and ceneral
manager of the Missouri Utility Com-
pany at Mexico, will talk before the Am
ling. His subject will be "Public Uul
Hies. Mr. Corl was graduated from the
School of Engineering in the class of
TO BANQUET CENTRALIA MEN
Commercial Club Will Discuss Coun
ty Crowth at Tavern.
The business relations of Centialia
and Col'-mbia and prospective move
menu to iielp the county grow and pros
per will be the chief discussion in. the
speeches made by Dean Walter Williams
of the School of Journalism of tho Uni
Ters.lv, W. B. Now ell, Jr, president' of
;he Retail Merchants' Association. R. P.
Price, president of the Centialia Comdex.
cial Club, and J. T. Mitchell of Colum-
bia, who is president of the Bank of Cen
trals, at the banquet to be given tomor
row evening at the Daniel Boone Tavern
by the Columbia Commercial dub. The
banquet is in honor of the members of
the Centralia Commercial Club. R. L.
Hill is chairman of the committee in
charge of the banquet.
Frank J). Rollins, president of the lo
cal organization, will preside. Short talks
will be made also by E. C Anderson, J.
A. Hudson, N. T. Gentry. J. P. Hetzler,
E. C Ginksca.es, L. M. D-foe-, and W.
W. Payne, all former presidents ot the
local club. W S. Drace, secretary of
the Centralia Commercial Club and su
perintendent of tho, schools of Centralia,
and other melnbers of the visiting club,
will make short talks.
VARSITY DAY IS
DECEMBER 13 1
Innovation Includes Motior Pic
lures of Kansas Game
Varsity Day, a new departure in stu
dent activities at the University of Mis
souri, is to be next Monday, December
13. It is a day on which especial tri
bute is to be paid to the members of the
Missouri Tiger football team.
The feature of the day is to be the re-
1 plajing of the Missouri-Kansas football
I ZVDe. A four reel film was taken of the
game, under the direction of student rep
resentatives. It shows the Tiger victory
from start to finish the Tigers trotting
onto the field, the Mizzou Razzers in ac
'ion, the Kansas team lining up, and the
'?ame play by play. Other pans of the
film show the homecoming parade, the
freshman cap burning, the Tiger basket
ball squad in action, interesting views
about the campus, and also a part of the
University High School-Cblumbia High
The show is entirely a student affair
The first run of the film will be here
Monday, in celebration cf VaHt$;v
i urnu i iiraicr it- ueen securea ana
three complete shows, s, matinee and two
evening "s&ws, twdl be given.
A tw&.reel comedy, vaudeville sketches
and rai" are included in the program
aha. The Rodgers-Houston Hageman trio,
who played in "Hoop-la recently, will
appear in a vaudeville sketch of original
songs. F. W. Ross, formerly with the
Gertrude Hoffman Revue, will have an
act called "What the 1"
The funds derived from the show will
be ued to advertise the University. The
production cost $700. The students of
law and of engineering at the University
contributed $290 toward paying for the
film, the money they derived from their
football game this fall.
After it has been shown here, the pic
ture will go to St- Louis to be shown in
that dry for the benefit of the high
schools. It is planned to send the film all
over the state.
Coach John T. Miller, who saw the
film, said: "It is the best football pic
ture I have ever seen."
Tickets for the show Monday wiH be
placed on sale at 12 o'clock noon Thurs
day at the Palms,- the Pennabt, Harris
Confectionary, and the Co-Operative
5,000 CITIZENS MAY PATROL
Plans Are Started for a Vigilance
Committee ia St. Louis.
Bv Uaned rrrM.
St. Louts, Dec. 8. Because of the in
crease oT the crime wave in St. Louis,
plans hate been started for the forma
tion of a vigilance committee of 5,000
citizens who would patrol the streets at
The plans were made as a result of
another murder which took place when
a druggist was shot by a bandit.
TO BE FATHER'S SECRETARY
Congressman-Elect Atkeson Ap
points Son Here to Position.
R. W. Wendell Atkeson, a student in
the School of Journalism who will be
graduated next spring, was recently ap
pointed private secretary of bis father.
Congressman-elect W. O. Atkeson of
50 SINN FEINERS ARRESTED
Men Are Taken Into Custody After
i a Kotinaup in London Today.
Br UIa Frea.
London, Dec 8V-Fifty men were ar
rested in southern London today follow,
ing a roundup of Sinn feiners.
Girls' Glee Club to Hold Try-Ont,
Tryouts for membership in the Uni
versity Girls Glee Gub will be held Fri
day afternoon at 5 o'clock at, the Bible
College. John Mueller, instructor in
French in the University, has again con
sented to direct the club. The following
officers have been elected: President,
Helen Wilkins; vice-president, Vitula
VanDyne, secretary treasurer, Edith Ham-mack.
"But there's no snow."
"Yes ma'am, but we took
MAY AID GIRL
Organ. Transferred From Mon
key to Her Expected to
. United Ttim.
Cricico, Dec a The thyroid gland
of a monkey was today placed in the
body-of Miss Mary Kolwizski, a 19-year,
old girl who has been hidden in a cel
lar for seventeen years. In the hope that
the gland will aid the mental and phy
sical recovery of the giri.
Doctors Bernard Klein and Sigmund
Krurahola performed the operation in
one hour. At the end of that time when
the girl's body was removed from tho op
erating table, the surgeons announced
that the operation had bees a success.
and that they were confident'" that she
would be aided by it.
The monkey from which the gland was
removed is still alive and is being close
ly watched for -developments.
MUST PAY TAXES BY DEC. 29
Collector's Office Closed First Fonr
Bays in January.
About 4.500 persons have not yet paid
their taxes, according' to SL G. Proctor,
county collector. There are twenty-one
days left in which to pay. This means
" 1 that about 225 persons a day must visit
the collector's office if no one is to be fin
ed for late payment.
The real rush comes during the las
week of the year, Mr. tf roc tor said. At
that time many persons bring their lunch
es with them and stand in line all day.
The collector's office will be closed
the first four days of January.
B. W. FLEISHER TO VISIT HERE
Owner of Japan Advertiser Has At
.rived in America,
B. W. Fleisber, publisher of the Japan
Advertiser and the Trans-Pacific Tokyo,
Japan, arrived in America this week.
He is accompanied by Mrs. Fleisher and
their daughters, Marian and Simon. Af
ter visiting their son, B. W. Fleisher, Jr.,
in New York Gty and relatives in the
East they expect to come to Columbia
for a short stay. Mr. Fleisher employs
a large number of graduates of the
School of Journalism on his publics-
TO CONTINUE THREE TERMS
University Faculty Makes Recom
mendation to Curators.
After discussions throughout most of
the fall term, the University faculty has
finaliy voted by a large majority to rec
ommend to the Board of Curators the
continuance of the present plan of di
viding the University year into three
Krms of approximately four months each
for at least the next biennial period, that
Is, until August, 1923.
AFTER THE FIRST FLURRY
the job by the week."
ASK MUSICIANS TO ST. LOUIS
Invited to- Play at College Gub
Benefit Performance.! i .
Four saxaphone players from' the Uni.
versity band have been Invited toladver-
tise the school at the annual College Gub
benefit performance at the Shubert Jef
ferson Theater in St. Louis next Monday
night. The invitation was sent yesterday
to George Venable, director of the band,
by E. M. Straude, representing the St.
Louis Alumni Association. That organi
zation will pay all of the expenses of the
The four musicians, dressed ia old
gold and black costumes, will march
down the aisles' of the theater between
acts playing University of Missouri songs.
After the performance they will again
give a short vaudeville act at -the Col
lege Qub's dinner dance at the Jefferson
The. College Gob, a woman's organ!.
zauon with representatives from almost
every eollece in the country, eves a ben
efit performance each year for dependent
college girls. Alumni and former-students
from various schools reserve sec
tions of seats at the performance, and
most of the schools are advertised by
stunts similar to the one planned by Mr.
CHINA HAS GREAT PROSPECTS
Missionary Says Country Intended
to Be Great Nation.
"I believe China is capable of becom
ing a great nation, because 6f the na
ture of the people and the natural re
sources: and if the present rate of pro
gress continues, it is destined to be one
of the leading powers of the world, sai.
Dr. J. A. G. Shipley, who spent seven
teen Years as a missionary and is now
in Columbia In the interest of the student
The Chinese are naturally a democrat
ic people in spirit and since 1911 have
enjoyed religious liberty, Gvil service
examinations and not certain beliefs are
now the requirements for those who wish
to hold public omee.
Dr. S. R. Johnson Dies.
Dr. Samuel R. Johnson, 56, a native
of St. Charles, Mo, died in Denver Sun
day night of pneumonia. Dr. Johnsor
was well known in Columbia. He was
a member of the board of examiners of
the Army Vocational Training Depart
ment at Denver.
Captain Rumsey Selected.
The officers of Battery A, St. Louis:
Batterr B. Columbia, and Battery D, Se
dalia, Sunday elected Captain Rumsey
of Su Louis commanding major of .UvMmiiidAprt today said that every
First battalion of the First field artillery
national guard of Missouri.
Clarence Miller Given Hearing.
Clarence Miller, a plumber living at
716 Centry place charged with forging
a $10 check last Saturday, was given a
nreliminarr hearing this morning before
justice John S. BtcknelL He wss bound
over to the January term of Grcuit Court.
Miller is at liberty en a $600 bond;.
iCeprnght 1920 by J. H. WAryl
Organization Hopes to Raise
3,000 Funds by Individ-
The Charity Organization Society 'will
start its financial campaign next Sun.
day afternoon. The amount set to be
raised is "$3,000. Members of the finan
cial committee, E. A. Logan, the Rev.
T. W. Young and Frank B. Rollins, have
divided the- town into thirty districts.
Three or four women will canvass each
district for subscriptions. The campaign
will last only .a few hours.
The artanisation ia rreatrr In need of
fundi jbecause". of the large number of
puvr pcopie 11 n csum upon io bio. All
the"wo"rk. done by the society it strictly
local' Assistance is given to the needy.
Miss WilKe Bryant, who is employed
as a visiting nurse, made 176 raits last
month among the tick people of Colum
bia. Miss Bryant said that a larger fund
is needed for the society becausevof high
-prices, and that although the weather
has been open, conditions look severe for
some classeaon account of the scarcity
ol some tines' ot work.
Dramatic Cluh Play Will Hare The
Realism and dramatic tension are the
keynotes of "Plots and Plavwriahts.'
dwardMassey play which the Univers
ity Dramatic Gub will stage tonight in
the University Auditorium. Those who
like the quiet slicc-of-life drama will en
joy the scenes written by Joseph Hast
ings, the short story writer. Others, who
prefer movie-like melodrama, will find
ill the thrills in Casper Gay's play. In
which he utilizes the characters invent
ed by Hastings.
HEAVYWEIGHT DIES IN BOUT
Mickey Shannon of Pittsburgh
Fractures Skull in Fall.
Joiset Cm, N. J. Dec 8. Mickey
Shannon, champion Pittsburgh heavy
rcightj died here today following a bout
rith L. Roberts. It is said that Shannon
vuflered a fractured skull.
No Sunday Shows for Texas.
W Imt l-r.
Acstii, Tax, Dec 8. The Court of
show which had "been running on Sun
day would have to close. This is be
cause it is a violation of the State Sun
Presbyterian Women to Meet.
The Woman's Auxiliary of the Presby.
terian Church will hold an all-day meet,
ing Friday at the church. There will be
a business and work meeting in the
morning, beginning at 10 o'clock.
Action of League Assembly
Makes Peace Terms More
Acceptable to Con
gress, He Says.
DEMOCRATS OPPOSE IT
Article X Clearer Since Den-"
mark Refused to Send
Troops Without Con
sideration. Br CIt4 Frew.
WismiCTOf. Dec & President Wil.
son may resubmit the Peace Treaty to
Congress for reconsideration, it was an
nounced here today by leaders who yea. "
terday said that the- treaty would not
come to the attention At Congress again.
The President has announced that th
developments which" have been made at ' '
Cenevajwould make the treaty more'ae- ."
ceptabWta Congress. Two development
have taltenVace today which account for "
AeJ?reients attitude. One, the inter
pretarien ef Article X not to mesa that
the, United States shall guarantee the ter
ritorial integrity of all rutions and the
actios of Denmark in refusinnta UaA ,
j troops to the-Eeague before the matter
has been considered by the government
of that country.
Opponents of the League-say that (ai
der Article XI troops were sent to Arme
nia. Leaders in the Democratic adminis
tration are said to have Intimated that
they did. not favor the resubmission of
the treaty to CorJgress.
AD CLUB PLANS CARNIVAL
Will Ho'd Stnnt in February
Raise Funds for Publicity.
Plans for a carnival were formed last
nitht at the meeting of the Ad Gub in -the
Y. M. C A. Building. The date an- '
nounced by Louis D. Potter, chairman ot
the club, is February 11 or 12.
The purpose of the Ad Gub Carnival
is to raise money for the purchase ef
1921 Saritars to be sent to all four-year
high schools in the state. Pan of the
turn raised will be used to send speakers'
to the larger high schools next spring.
The mission of both the Saiitar and the 7
I speakers will be, to ccusiBt,hijh taosl'L
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biuucui mm uw uuivcn.,7 ana lis so ,
The executive committee in chaise of ,
the Carnival is: Giltner Ingles, Charles
Brown, John Arnett, Charles Moore, -and
Jack Cooper. Other committees are
Gymnasium George Williams.
Decoration Frederick Mtughmer,
chairman; James Hill, O. D. Noel.
Play Mary Francis Dawson, chair
man; John Caster, rred Harbee.
Refreshment E. R. Morrison, chair
man; E, L. Cady, Lee Rilcy.'N. J. Green.
Tickets dare Magee, chairman; O.
H. AveryFred Baxter.
Booth Construction William Wheeler,
chairman; Leon Albus, O. W. Bond.
Publicity John Morns, chairman; La-
cille Meiahoffer, Lucille Grots.
ft wts'tsEfed upon the aesabsrs el
the club by Mr. Potter that tca nasty
and state take imaedkts setfen te-aard '.
reservation ef space in lb Ssrisar, sari
I that these pfctoje be'taWbeasw,.
COX HAKES BARDIWrOI-rat
Would Appoint Frank B. WANs .to
Complete Senator's Term. . -"
Uuim ni-L. "
CoLtvius, Ohio, Dec & Governor ,
James M. Cox, defeated eandidtte fat
the presidency, today- wired SeaaW
Harding, offering to appoint 'Frank' EL
Willis of Ohio to finish the iocea-feed
term of Senator Harding, ia the Senate.
Br Dahtrf Pna.
Miuoit, Ohio, Dec & ftealaVnt t -elect
Harding is said to have aaeVjtm 'V
statement to Covernor Cox's -missal
that Harding resign from the Ssswtav
Harding said that the matter Beatetiit ..
some consideration, and he bad tsstsVap
lately decided upon his action. :-"
Knight Templars to Meet Ht-"H
The Knights Templars will bold a df
partxaent meeting in Columbia Tuesday,,
evening, December 14. A Iaajetst-'f
be served at 6 o'clock at the A-"irr
home. Representatives from Sess"tV-
Boonville, Jefferson Gty, Fayette,.
-".. n. a. Aireon bihct jb in .
U V m . .! -tat
Mrs. R. T. AWeo was esPed 'TorJ-fc!--field,
yesterday by the serious fasts' of' l.
her sister. Mrs. John W. Ma .west sttv "-J,
B. L. Melvin. Delaware, Ohio, a dafs ,
ter of Mrs. Maxwell has also seen'eaW -f
to Brookfield. il JK-
William Harrey Wya'aWrW J
William Harvey' Wyatt. lQmiM,.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Harrey Wyaa, st, 4
died Monrlav kftanwM a. , Cosflv t "
home on Hinh avnn bnrinl astsr
r?:tv ffn.u. .. i-V-LI I Tfu fSfK , '.
Charles Gtither conducted the hmml
Rebekahs to Elect Office.
The Rebekahs will elect oSceii
initiate new members at their
in the Odd Fellow's Hall tomorrow'
nefrethatstt will be served.