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THE COLUMBIA EVENING MISSOURIAN FOURTEENTH YEAR COLUMBIA MISSOURI, MONDAY, JULY 3, 1922 LAST EDITION NUMBER 263 BLUMERWILL DIRECT SCHOOL SPORTS HERE Board of Education Elects M. U. Football Star to Conduct Columbia Athletics. ANNUAL REPORT HEARD Balance to Date Is, S106.033.18 $96,623.57 Building Fund . Used for Purchase of Sites. Herbert Blumer was elected pli)ical director in tlir Columbia public .chools the Uiiumina puuiic .cnoois i i .1 ci 1 i .. 1 1 er, died at the home of another ilaughter, ling year b) the School board' . . . , ... Mrs. II. I- Hope, in Centralia this morn ng Saturday night. i i,' ...: ...rr i . .....v. for ilie rnuii t its rnitti -He will coarh football." said W. I. OlriiT, """"' '" supervise the atlilclic .niiiii.- of ihc entire school fvstcm. Wc int him In tell us what games and ath- !ftic a town of the size of Columbia i should hate in il schools. There will probably be gymnastics and setting up exercises of arious kinds. W e expect to protide siudenl helper- who will a'.i.t j Iiim. Wc need a definite alhlelic jKiliry for our scrnmls." 1 B. C Hunt was re-elected treasurer of j the rli-trict. lie has held this position for eieral jears. F. L. Boggs was re e'ected secretary of the Iioard for the third time The rcI of the meeting was taken up with the issuing of warrants ami the auditing of the annual report for the I fceil year ending June 30. Thi. total balance on hand to date is ' $106,033.18. Of this amount $27,161.2) is in the sinking and interest fund; V.-' 102.87 is in the general fund and $72.-, "69J07 in the building fund. The build- ing fund which was obtained from the' ulr of S96.623.57 lwnds las been used I only for the purchase of building sites, i In the annual report of 1921 there was no money in the building fund, only $12,176.17 to the sinking and interest fund and an overdraft in the general fund. The report in detail follows: To balances on hand July 1. 1921: General Fund (overdraft) Sinking & Interest Fund Building Fund To Amount from M. G. Proctor, Genl Fun To Amount from M. G. Proctor. S. & Int. Fund To Amount public funds and R. R. xx To Amount tuition from non-resident pupils To Amount interest on deposits To Amount sale of bonds Tn Amount sale of property To Amount Douglass School cafeteria To Amount High School cafeteria To Amount insurance collected To Amount interest on Building Fund To Amount commencement receipts To Amount Manual Training receipts To Amount receipts from Athletics To Amount mi. receipts (rent, refunds, Total By Amount teachers" warrants paid By Amount incidental warrants paid By Amount Bldg. Fund warrants paid By Amount interest coupons and exchange By balance. Interest & Sinking Fund B balance. General Fund By balance. Building Fund Balances on baud. July 1. 1922: Sinking and Interest Fund $27,1 61 3. 1 General Fund 6.102.B7 Building Fund 72,76907 Total balance ..$106,033.18 We, the undersigned. President of the Board of Education and memlwrs of the Auditing Committee of said Board hereby certify that the above and foregoing slalement of the treasurer of the Columbia School District is true and correct, as the same appears now on file in the office of the Secretary of said Board of Education. Witness our hands, this 1st day of July, 1922. F. W. MEDERMEYEII, President. S. F. CONLEY, W. J. PALMER, Members Auditing Committee. Attest: F. I. HOGGS, Secretary. MRS. MILLER DIES TODAY ! Time of Funeral at Salt River Church Undecided. Mr. Lennie licit Miller, 807 Garth nenuc, died at 7:30 o'clock this morn ing al the Boone County Hospital. Mrs. Miller bad been ill for about a month and was taken to the hospital Friday. Mrs. Miller was born January 24. I8S7 in Cork County. Missouri. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Brixton Brown of Ohio. She wa married in 1876 to James Allen Miller of near Cen tralia. They- moved to Columbia from there about six tears ago. She is sur- tited b) eight children: Pern Miller. V.1I-. .1 xt xr r nirr of Columbia, Funeral will be held at Salt Riter tnurch near Centralia. the Doay wiii remain at the home of her daughter. .vtr. ". r iiice. eiuei auiufci" - until the time of burial is decided. ii i- ,i- rr ii..i..Bi.n 4,nii - :.... .. wj n r. tfJJrewav. I -"in .lutcr IU "ru s. x.. --- - I A marriage licen-e was issued satur- Kty M er of Colorado, frank, .tuner - " --- - , , of Montana. Mrs. Leta Spiv, Wash-, home by the Re,. J. A j'. ington. Mrs. Ellwood Wilson of Kansas J. fte. Boulevard Mbl Church The Gty, Kan. and Mi-s Or. Miller. Earl bod, wa, then taken to Deer Park for it, ... fl,l r.t. llidscwat. of Stur-linto seon. and Mi.. Edilh C Sloter ol U.- ' ..-. -,-.. THE WEATHER For Columbia and vicinity: Fair anil cool tonigbt. Tuesday fair and somewhat warmer. For Missouri: Fair tonight; cooler ex treme southeast portion. Tuesday fair with rising temperature. Tlie weather has cleared in Missouri, end to the north ami wet, but continues untitled and showery east to Pennsyl vania ard south to Louisiana. During ,e-tcrday light .bowers fell over the ca-lrrn half of .li--ouri, but as I hey moved cal they became more general and heatier. MKS. SARAH DOWNING DIES Funeral Sen ices for Mother of Mrs. M. Itobinson in Centralia. Mr. Sarah Downing, mother of Mrs. 1 Marie Iiobinon, a Benton school teach ing. .Mrs. frowning t-ullcred a stroke of paralysis three week ago. For several years Mrs. Downing had lnetl at 1010 Walnut street here with -,(rs i!I,invn. She was 81 years old, uci, l(. tHO daughters she is sup 4;v(., ,j ,irPe ,ns Edward Downing ol Oklahoma; Benjamin Downing of Kan M, ani )r. ; xy. Downing of Dent (-,,.,. MiMuri. funeral vrtiics will l held al the Christian Church in Centralia at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. FIGHT CONTINUES IN DUBLIN Eamonn de Valera Thought to Have Escaped Rebel Stronghold. I)inn. Julv 3. Fierce assaults vrrr launched early today by Free State troops against insurgent positions in O'Conne'l street. Armored cars advanced u - ulcr cover ol a machine gun barrage. , Intensive bombardment with high explo-1 rive siiills preceded the attack. Many prisoners wcTe coming in. The whereabouts of Eamonn de Valera, reported ce mmanding the insurgent de- fense, is uncertain. Some of the captured rebels said the lormer president ot tne Irish republic had made a getaway through one of tin) numerous tunnels known lo the rebels and used in fighting against the British. $1,741.19 12,176.47 000 $ 10.43Ti.28 . 101,507.98 , 21,431.97 . 21,636.02 3,831.33 889.27 '. 96,623.57 98.73 qzuje 250.00 3.96 57550 143.72 28.93 325.00 331.47 ., premiums, etc) $253,706.12 paid $ 79.656.80 42,045.94 24500.00 6,470.20 27,161.24 6,10187 72,769.07 $253,706.12 $258,706.12 MRS. GEORGE JOHNSON DIES Funeral From Home Here Today With Burial in Deer I'ark. Mrs. George Johrson. 171 1 Paris road, died at 10:30 i'clock Saturday night at her home. Mr-. Johnson was born November 24. 1834. in Virginia and was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Schnelhngs Dillon. She was married to Mr. Johnson March 25. 1872. She is survived by her husband aid six children; Mrs. Joseph Crane. Mrs. Jack Laroe. Mrs. F- J. Gilpin. Mrs. William Laroe. Owen Johnson and Sam Johnson. Short funeral services were conauctea burial. Lawhorn Injured on Train. I ..horn nf 1207 University , delegate to the state; romention of War Mo.her. held in Jop- n: I... t :. rerine from bruise f . i i ..i .. .tti-l, and shock received when I, i.-m Vt-t this afternoon at the pled to two freight cars backed! la two chapters of her book deal with) Wasictox, Jul, 3. train on which he was riding. I the significance and origin of a number er of the currency today- . . gme. .uu, the train on which he was , naing. , ,l,ri. lnm lirr s-ar tirs. --"" . " LOCAL WOMEN TAKE INTEREST IN ELECTION Mrs. W. K. Freudenberger, Member of League of Wom en Voters, Active in State Affairs. IGNORANT VOTE, MENACE Says There Should Be Some Sort of an Education Re striction in Voting. The women of Columbia will come to the polls this year more than ever be fore, especially to tote in the general election, according to Mrs. W. K. Freu denberger, for two years president of the -...,,..,.., .. ..... ,... r.-......... - , League of Women Voters and for many years active in civic, slate and national affairs. Mrs. Freudenberger accounts for this fact in that a local woman is on the ticket. "Although all women of Columbia do not lake an active part in llie League of Women Voters or in matters of legisla tion, I find that they look to the League lather than to their husbands lo see what side to take In political affairs. Not long ago, the action of a group of mem bers of the League of Women Voters con. trolled almost the entire woman's vole at a nu.s meeting at the courthouse. "As yet women have not learned to vote according to analysis of the silua lion rather than to intuition and present iment. For thousands of years women have been acting according to feeling rather than lo rationalism anil it is no! t ,c expected that once they have been given llie ballot they will immediately consider legislation in an impartial man ner." MISSOLW LFAST raEPABU) Mrs. Freudenberger says that she finds Missouri least prepared for women in politics of any other state with which she is familiar. Mrs. Freudenberger has lived in Colorado. Pennsylvania, Con necticut, Nevada and Tennessee. "Within five miles of Columbia you can find men who still say that women don't know enough to vole. More le- ll.argy is in Missouri concerning women in politics than ir many other slates because Missouri came into woman suf frage without any real campaign for it. A bill giving women the right to vote was submitted late in the election year of 1912. but sufficient interest in the bill wis not taken to make a thorough, interest-arousing campaign. Conse quently, neither Missouri men nor women were prepared for the federal amend ment when it came. "One of the main objects of the League of Women Voters," says Mrs. Freudenberger. "is lo arouse the women of Missouri from this lethargy and lo awaken them to the wave of reform j which is sneeping the country. "The object of the local league is v awaken the women of Columbia to a sense of their responsibility as citizens and to awaken them to a realization of their duty to take 'part in the govern ment." HOMO OT SO INTERESTED Mrs. Freudenberger thinks that women of this part of the United Slates are-not as interested in politics as are women of the West. She says this is dire to the cntironment of the western slates. The liberality of the West, she-' thinks is caused by the pioneer condition from which it is just emerging, a condition in which the burden of work fell upon the men and women alike. Mrs. Frcuden berger says also that the outlook of the West is more elemental than it is in the South and the East. Out where the can yons are broad; the mountains high; the plains, sweeping, civilization becomes more tolerant and broader. "The ignorant vote is the menace to a popular form of government," sajs Mrs. Freudenberger. "I am in fator of an education restriction in voting. Some may say that this plan is unfair, but then the iction of no law is without hardship to some. The ideal is that which works the least injustice to the least number. Th I think the education restriction will do." Mrs. Freudenberger was a member of the legislative committee that put the suffrage bill through the legislature oi th ii nf Nevada. She has also been campaign speaker in two presidential elections. She was speaker under the national Democratic party in the 1916 election and under the state party in 1920. She is now corresponding secre tary of the state organization of the League of Women Voters. She is regeant of the chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution, and last year was chairman of the committee on legisla tion and public welfare of Unitersily women. Mrs. Freudenberger is also a writer of informal essays and of fiction. She wrote the first article to advocate the planting of trees along state highways as memo rials. It is intere-ting to note that Mrs Freudenberger's short stories concern women in politics. Mrs. Freudenberger has the manu- script almost complete for a book en- tilled "A Mu.ly ol words siw ,..,, more American names come lrom Mian- n.!ish than from ant other language. The ine s" s jni iniereiinE niir- -... ..fc- . ,, . . The Columbia Evening Missourian will not be issued tomorrow, July 4. IDEAL. DAY FOR FOURTH SAYS U. S. WEATHER MAN Temperature Will Re About the Some as Today With Skies Clear. There will In- no sizzling hot July 4 tomorrow. ln-tead, the day will be fair, the skies blue, anil the temperature a lit tle warmer than today, according to the United States weather bureau. On July 4, 1921, the highe-t tempera ture was W degrees and there were thun der showers in the afternoon from 1 un til 5 o'clock. Since and including lat Monday, there has fallen 1.13 inches of rain. The Weather llureau statistics show that there was nofhing unusual in the rain fall for la-t month. The total amount of ralllan , Junc tta, Z-UI incites, wiiiic ,he nornial arnount ;, 4J8 inci,. Tne. fore, as eompared with ihc normal rain fall I here has been a deficiency of 2.37 inches. However, if ihc rainfall for the month has been lower ihan normal, since January I, the rainfall for the year has been 7.14 inches aWc normal. In June 1909 the precipitation was 9.22 the high est on record. The temperature for last June was not tarietl much from normal, being 2J5 de grces higher than last year. However the accumulated excess in temperature since January 1 is 392 degrees making an average dailv excess incc then of 2.2 degrees. Last monlh llie wind had an aveTagc hourly telocity id 5.6 mile, jnd the pre vailing direction was from the south. The maximum telocity for the month occurred last Friday afternoon, June 30 when the wind rejehe-d a velocity of 26 mile- an hour. Tlie total amount of sunshine last month, was 307.4 hours. SIX KILLED IN TRAIN WRECK 32 Injured When Midnight Fly er, Going 70 Miles an Hour, Leaves nails. Br Vniifl 'r-ii. WlNsLOW JlNCTION, .N. J, July 3. Six persons were killed and thirty-two in - iured when the midnight liver, a Phila dclphia and Reading express, plunged from the rails al high speed on a curio? here early loday. liodies of the dead were dug o"! of the wrcrkazc and removed to the Camden -t morgue. The train was completely wrecked and it was feared olher bodies would be found. The accident was ,eauscd by the im proper set-in of a switch, according to reports there. The train was traveling at a speed of seventy miles an hour al ihc lime it was wrecked. .MANSLAUGHTER CASE HEARD Second Part) Concerned in Death of Nora Dennett on Trial. The case of the Slate of Missouri against Henry Datis, charged with man slaughter, was begun in the Circuit Court this morning. Datis a taxi driter, son of Ira Davis Columbia contractor and builder, is charged with being access. ory to the death of Miss ora Rennett, on April 27, 1922. Nora Bennett died following an illegal operation, performed by Ida Thornton. Ida Thornton was sentenced lo six months in jail for her part of the crime. Datis is charged with hiring her lo per form the operation upon Miss Rennelt. Davi- said thai .V'ora Ilennett came lo him and akcd him to arrange for her to see Ida Thornton. He could not explain why she did this. Ten character wilnesses were called to testify today. Ida Thornton look ihc stand this morning, testifying that Dati made two visits lo her house to arrange for the Bennett girl lo see her. Only Two Smallpox Cases Here. Dr. W. A. Norris, Boone County health officer, reiwrts only two ca-es of small iiox under quarantine now. There is also one case of diptheria under the supertis. ion of the health department. The gen eral health condition throughout the en tire county is exceptionally good. Doc tor Norris said. There have been ni I eases reported yet of injuries from fire. works. S. I. Keene Is Buried in Columbia S. P. Keene. who died Friday night, was buried tesierday morning in the Co lumbia cemetery. The funeral services which were conducted by the Ret. A. W. Pasley were held at 11 o'clock from the home, fite miles northeast of Columbia, Miss Alia Cribble ami Miss Lois Cribble sang. Civil Service to Have Examination. The United States Civil Service Com mission. Washington, D. C announces an open competitive examination for the Federal civil service. Copies ed the an nouncement will be sent upon request. National Bank Reports Called For. . r ..,: ,... .The comptroll issued a call ,.:. ,.r :OM -i - ial,,. SHOP WORKERS OSTRACIZED BY T A TJVD T)" A T?Ti' s"nln-'r ,mc " sandwich time in Lo-1 JjJj lJVyi.lU'1,mD'-1- Housewives agree that all heat-1 Strikers, Declared No Longer Jimplojes of Railroad, Arc Refused Any Recognition. TRAFFIC IS UNHINDERED Maintenance of Way Leaders, Meeting in Detroit, May Strike and Swing Other Unions. Bj Vmtled Pirn. CmiAui, July 3. The railroad -hop- crafts' union which called a strike Satur day lost all standing before the Unilid Slates rail labor board today. The board declared that llie sinkers organization would be no longer recog nized and urged that men who re-mained in employment with the railroad, together with newly employed men, form an or ganization to take its place. The board declared that the shop work ers were no longer employes of the rail road and therefore not governed by the transportation act. The ruling will be applied lo all union organizations dering llieir men lo strike. MAINTEtAX-E" Or WAV MEN MAY STRIKE Uf Uurit Prni. CiliLALD, July 3.--Eight hundred thou sand men may be added lo iho ranks of sinking railroad employes by action of the heads of the maintenance) of way workers. Maintenance of way leaders will meet in Detroit lo cjnvass llie strike vote re cently taken by that organization. Presi dent Edward F. Greble announced be fore leaving Chicago for the meeting that indications were he would "be forced" to call a strike. It was learned on good authority that a strike call issued by the maintenance brotherhood would result in like action by the Brotherhood of Railway and Steam ship clerks, stationary firemen and engi neers anil signalmen. This would bring the total on strike lo nearly 1,200,000. The new strike threat developed after a long conference between Bert M.Jewell, Greble and other union heads. i- TUty-Telu-ed lo make a statement but VttTwV understood that Jewell made an sioned appeal for a unites! front aralrrst the carriers. jiauroaa executives uouuiea inai main tenance of way men would walk out. They declared the walkout of shopmen had in no way hindered traffic. Work of recruiting an army of strike breakers to take the place of the strikers was under way today. HENRY BULLARD IS BETTER Was Injured By Tine of Pitchfork Last Friday. Henry Bullard, of Cedar Township, who was injured while pitching hay lat Friday afternoon, is reported to be re cotering. Bullard narrow), escaped death when he fell against the tine of a pitchfork. As he was sliding to the ground from the top of the stack he came in contact with llie fork, one of the prongs piercing his neck just below the right ear. His cheek bone pretented the prong from protrud ing through the skin just below the left eye. The prong missed piercing the carotid artery by a hair's breadth. Mrs C L. Bullard, his mother, said loday at noon that he was doing well. The accident took place while Bul larH was detain? a neighbor stack hay. Immediately after the accident, co-laborers hurried him to Ashland, where the wound was treated and dressed by Doc tor Suggett. MRS. LOWRY'S WILL KNOWN .Minnie Marih. a Sister, Gets $3,000 and House Goods. The counly court today probated the will of Mrs. Elmira II. Lowry filed Jan- urv IR. 1922. A si'ler. Minnie Marsh. was giten $3,000 and all of Mrs. Lowry's household good'. Mrs Elhel Marsh Tee- er. a niece, was giten $1,000. One-sixth of the remainder of Mrs. Low. ry's property was given to a brother, Jackson Lynes, and a sister, Mrs Frances Lynes McClannahan. One-sixth of thi property was given another sister, Min nie Z. Mar-h. One-siilh of the property will be di tided in equal parts between T. L. Beas ley and Elizabeth Beadey. children of a sister. Mrs Sarah Behart Beasley. One sixth of the property will be divided in equal parts among Claude Whiter. Alice White Houringan and Emma White Gar rani, children of a iter, Mary Eliza beth While. One-sixth of the property will lie divided in equal parts among James Edmonds Anna Lillian Edmonds .Moore. George A. Edmonds and Eugene Edmonds children of a sister, Mrs. Pau lina K. Edmonds Executors of the will are J. L. Lynes and C B. Bowling. The executors were instructed to sell as much of the real and personal properly as is necessary, subject to the approtal of the probate court. 'Col. and Mrs. Hudson to Visit Son. I -'" na ' " '""""ii -.. . i. - 1 Thursday for Wooster. Ohio, where they", jwiu visu ineir son. vj. .-i. nuuu. Jul, 17. Thev exrl lo make the trip .- . . - by aub.mohilc (Sandwiches and Salads Preferred in Columbia During Hot Weather producing dishes snouid De relegated to j serve on lettuce leal garnished with may the winter months, and nothing except lonmise. cool, nerve-soothing foods served for the; summer table. 'Sandwiches are especially desirable in summer, says .Mrs. t 11. INewcomb, 508 Ninth street, "for both lunch and dinner because of the refreshing appear ance they make. At what meal they should be served and also the kind of sandwiches depend entirely upon the members of the family." "Food at all times, says Mrs. W. K. Freudenberger, 116 Westwood avenue, "varies in the amount of nutrients re quired by persons in the family of var ious age, sex and activity. Fruil, sandwiches, a salad, a cold drink or a cold dessert should constitute the summer meal in the opinion ol sev-.low eral Columbia women. To make the best sandwiches bread, bananas, grated pineapple or any kind to cat well, mu'l be a day old. Some 'of fruit desired. Put in molds and place delicious sandwiches, howeter, may be on ice to harden. This salad may be mad? with new bread. The kinds of served plain or with salad dressing or bread used are while, brown ,rje, whole whipped cream. - wheat or nut. The butler, to spread i Another simple salad which drives more easily and evenly, should be cream-'away all thougJtts of htttt is a half peach ed as in cake making. J filled with maracluno cherries ind gar- The fillings used determine the kind nished with mayonnaise, of sandwich. A variety is made from! Mrs. E. IL Newcomb makes a cold cooked meats fruits, fresh greens, eggsjchocolate pudding which she thinks is nuts and jellies. Ma,onnaise and cook-especially delightful in summer. From ed salad dressings are used to combine 'one quart of milk, one cup of sugar, many materials in the fillings Many i one-fourth cup of grated chocolate, two dainty combinations are possible in . tablespoons of cornstarch and two or sandwich making. The following com' binalions are suggested by Columbia women. Equal parts of finely chopped nuts and grated cheee with salad dressing. Eirual parts of grated cheese and chop ped olites mixed wilh salad dressing. Raisins and nuts cut fine and moisten ed with grape juice. White bread, cold chicken, lettuce. slice rf ripe tomato. Cut fresh bread while warm, spread with jelly, roll up and tie with ribbon. Finely ground cold cooked meat, grat ed onion, chopped parsley, celery and pickle mixer with mayonnaise. Cream cheese, sweet cream and orange marmalade. Mrs J. P. Newcomer, 400 Matthews, suggesls a sandwich filling which may also be served as a salad. The recipe is one-half cup of cottage cheese, three teaspoons of finely minced parsley, one- fourth teaspoon of grated onion, two MEXICAN BANDITS KILL WIFE OF AN AMERICAN Mrs. Thomas Cheney Is Murdered When She Recognizes Leader of Band of Thieves. By Vmued ttttu Washington, July 3. Mrs. Thomas Cheney, wife of an American employe in the Mexican oil fields has been mur dered by bandits, a despatch to the Slate Department reported today. Consul Shaw at Tampico reported to; .1.- t . . .!.. I.. tn -Ln.. me Lrrpariuiciu nidi on junc u ,uuui a dozen armed men appeared at Choco, station demanding 2,000 pesos and that -i , i -l i . i-ii.i se me leaaer oi ine? oanaus kuicu .his Cheney when she recognized him. The f.'!,!T"T:i:T:r:ru"C, tllC lUIIJUl IU llii'lt Vll niv vtliJ.t.ii-'ii'l' vm M. Cheney. Shaw replied that Mrs. C -eney was a Mexican by birth but had ! roamed an American citizen, personally known to the consul. Consul Shaw has been instructed by the Department to urge appropriate au thorities to apprehend and punish the murderers. County Hospital Board to Meet. The Board of Trustees of the Boone Cunt) Hospital will meet tomorrow at the Columbia Savings Bank. Members of ihe board are. H. II. Banks. N. T. Cm Iry and William Ellis of Columbia. Innis Spellman of Sturgeon and W. W. Brown of Ilall'ville. TODAY'S BALL GAMES America.! RUE New York 120 aW 2tO 12 17 0 Philadelphia .... 000 000 010 1 6 1 Batteries: Mays and Hoffman; Sulli van and Perkins. First Game. Detroit .. 320 000 001 000 01 7 13 3 Chicagj .. 200 021 010 000 00 6 8 2 Biiteries; Pilletlc and Bassler; Schupp and Schalk. Second Game. Detroit 1 Chicago 0 Batteries: Olsen and Bassler; Iver ett and Schalk. No other games scheduled. National R. H. E. Brookl,n 010 102 000 4 11 1 New York 150 010 200 9 143 Batteries: Crimea and Miller; Doug las and Smith. Philadelphia-Boston: Game postponed, rain. Chicago 001000 010 2 10 2 Pittsburgh 212 000 000 S 8 0 Batteries: Sleuland and O Farrell; lel- ow Horse and Gooch. Cincinnati . 0000 i.i. ww- ISI. LOUIS uu I i Batteries: Giueh and 1 Haines ami demons. f Batteries llar(ratri tablespoons of chopped nuts, salt and paprika. Roll the mixture in balls and Mrs. F. F. Stephens 203 Thilly ate- nue, hss found a frozen salad with a cottage cheese foundation especially ap petizing in the summer. The" recipe appears in the cook book which the women of the-Methodist Church are pub lishing. It is is follows: One quart of cottage cheese, one pint of heaty cream, one-half cup of candied cherries one-half cup of candied pineapple. Put the mixture in a mold and pack in ice and salt. Serve in slices with mayon naise. Another refreshing salad for summer is suggested by Mrs J. P. Newcomer. She says to follow the instructions in a box of gelatine for making lemon jelly. At the mixture to partly cool and then pour over a desired quantity ot sliced three well beaten eggs she makes a blae mange which she pours over a layer of marehmallows and nuts She usually makes the pudding in the morning. places it on ice, and it is ready to serve for the evening meal. Columbia housewives think that no cream filling pies and no rich cakes should be served during the 'summer months. They-agreed that the roost desirable cakes for the summer menu are the white and gold sponge cakes Many kinds of refreshing drinks can be made with an ice tea or a lemonade basis. Fruit ices are to be preferred to ice! cream. Mrs W. K. Freidenberger says that her sister, Mrs. B. F. Floyd, Or landa, FIa makes delicious gripe fruit sherbert by adding lo a syrup made from one quart of water and three-fourths cup of sugar, equal parts of grape juice and orange juice and one-third part lemon juice. When the mixture is half frozen she adds one cup of cream. nICOAL SITUATION IS UNIMPROVED Conference of Representatives of Both Sides Adjourned Till Monday. Bj VmUt4 rVcu. hi tiuflNmr Taufw 1 TKa If afS1 inrt . . ' , . ' .. , .lwi wuidCHi-is ivuaj wjjvuiiiiu next Monday without taking any definite action toward settlement of the national: strike. ... mj k -... 11119 aiiiiuuuiciuciii naa iubuc vj i,- ernment officials at the conference fob "owing a cre caucus of the opposing factions and the government's suggestion that a small arbitration committee be ap pointed to lay the foundation for a set tlement. We hope there will be more chance of an agreement after the miners and operators have been home and talked things over with their people," Secretary of Commerce Hoover declared after the conference had adjourned. I am sure we are going to succeed, Secretary Davia of the Department of Labor, said. Br Vmlu4 Frna. Washington, July 3. Government chiefs at the Harding coal conference to day proposed that the miners and oper ators appoint an arbitration committee; to determine a sound basis for settlement of the national strike. Both sides immediately went into ex endive session to caucus on the govern, ment suggestion. The government suggested that this ar bitration committee be composed of from six to ten leading operators and union beads of the country. The committee would take up ihe work 0I ,ne conierence wnicn wouia be an- i .. t ... . , journed lor a week to enable the tommit tee to gather the data necessary. The committee at the end of that time would report to the na'ional conference. ROY FENTON FINED $100 Pleads Guilty to Making: Home Brew Barton Fined S50. Frank Barton was fined toO and costs in police-court for disturbing the peace Sunday. Roy Fenton pleaded guilty lo ihe mak ing of home brew at his confectionery store, Wilkes boulevard and Webster street, and was fined $100. Officers E. C Batterton and L. T. Hop. per made the arrests. Mrs. W. M. Lowry Buried Yesterday Funeral services were held yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. R. Mirsh. 1120 Locust street, for .Mrs. Wil liam M. Lowry, who died Friday night after a long illness. The Rev. W, M. Ifauthalter. pastor of the Christian Church, officiated. Mrs. Lowry was buried in Columbia Cemetery beside Mr. Lowry who died last winter after falling on the ire ami frattuiing bis hip. NOISY FOURTH FOR COLUMBIA' IS PREDICTED Sale of Fireworks Is Large Mayor Advises Use of Caution to Prevent , Injuries. LEGION POSTPONES PICNIC Will Co-Opcrate With Celebra tion in Auditorium Ne groes to Play Ball , , at Fairgrounds. Judging from the large sale of fire works, Columbia will be well entertain ed tomorrow by pyrotechnic displays as well as by various entertainments and picnics. Mayor Gtirdon said today that the best ihing persons can elo is lo leave fireworks alone, but if the, cannot do that, and do get hurt, the next best thing lo do is to see a doctor. Persons are warned by ihe fire elepart mem to be careful .n the use of fire works to pretcnt fires. Special care should 1m- taken in the firing of sky rockets. Fires are easily started by a burning rocket falling on the roofs of houses according to the fire chief. The American Legion has postponed irs picnic and with the Women's Aux iliary will ro-epperate with the University in a celebration to 1m- held in the Uni versity audiloriu-n at 10 o'clock tomor row morning. Prof. Jesse Wrench has charge of llie program. The Mother'-) Club under the direction of Miss Eileen Jjnea-ler, in charge of the Grant Sclnsd playground, will give a picnic tomorrow from 3 to 6 o'clock on the playground. Races, games and a baseball game lietween University men and the Grant Sehisd team will be fea tures d the program. Refreshments will be served. A Flag golf tournament will be a part of llie entertainment at the Country Club. Numbers of Columbia persons and University students will go to Moberly, Jefferson City. Rock Bridge and other nearby plares lo attend celebrations. Wdlard Foibis Columbia boxer, will meet And, Markway of Jefferson Gty at Jefferson City al the Knights of Co- I lumbus picnic there tomorrow. Possum Crump will lie his second. There will lie several wrestling bouts at Moberly. the more prominent being between Jake Reed and probably Mor isten of Chicago. Jim Londos will wrestle Earle Caddock. Numbers of concessions have been es tablished at Rock Bridge, six miles south east of Columbia, to entertain celebn tors tomorrow. An entertainment also will be given the visitors. Many private picnics will also be held at Rock Bridge. Judge J. A. Stewart will speak lo the negroes al their picnic on the fair grounds at 1:30 o'clock tomorrow on the proposed city park. J. Y. Washington .: (alk on the Lincoln Insiilute. telling j''V n ";ink.i, !h1ouU ' """"V'T- i , , ... , -. t IJ l. ..:..:,., I Tlu. Oilitniliis Rtuea and the Lexing ton Tigers will play a game of baseball at the negro relebtation on the fair grounds at 2:30 o'clock tomorrow. Im mediately afler ihe game there will be a pony show. Prizes will be given the winners. Olher features of the celebration will b a minstrel show, a wrestling match, dancing until midnight in a portable dance hall and fireworks in the evening. There will 1 numerous concessions. UNION SERVICES ARE HELD Dr. Swallow Urges Everyone to Have a Goal In Life. Dr. I. J. Swallow, slate superintendent of home missions for the Presbyterian Church, preached on, "Singleness of Purpo.e." at the union church services held al lb- Broadway Church last night. Doctor Swallow took his text from Apostle Paul's epistle; "This one thing I do. forgetting those things that are be hind me. I press forward in the high calling of Jesus." He emphasized the aimb-ssnes of the present lay Chris tian's life ami urged men and women to work toward a single aim. Special music was furnished by Prof. I!. II. lyiuilenback, Mrs. Loudenback. and the MethodM Church choir. Other min isters taking part In the services were: the Rev. W. O. Shewmaker. the Rev. W. M. Hauslulter. the Rev. J. II. George and ihe Kev. J. D. Randolph. The union servicr-s next Sunday night will lie at the Christian Church and lh- Bapti.t Church will provide a preacher for ihe occasion. FIRE IN NEWSPAPER PLANT. Editions of St. Louis Times Ara Printed by Globe-Democrat. Br Viut'4 ttu. St. Lous, July 3. Editions of the St. Louis Times were being printed in thu plant of the St. Louis Globe-Demoerat today following a fire eaily this morning in the Times Building which damaged tha presses and cut off telephone and tele graph wires'. The basement was flooded and officials said the machinery may be out of order for several days. No estimate of the dam age has bn made. 2.00.0OO Odd Fellows in U. S. St. Jostrii, Mo. July 3. There are to day approximately 2.S00.000 Odd Fellows in the United States, according to Locien Eastin, tSt Joseph. Grand Sire rd tha national organization, , hualu 'and ludlt hrui-ed. y j3 ... . . - 'i f ifr r t fSi1 TTJtf'ii&1t'mmMSillki&k aVVi " i mtiMjfsXlBSSBMBmtsSISffN m."".