OCR Interpretation


The Columbia evening Missourian. [volume] (Columbia, Mo.) 1920-1923, July 06, 1922, Last Edition, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066316/1922-07-06/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

ffTr"
THE COLUMBIA EVENING MSSOURIAN
V 1
FOURTEENTH YEAR
BUMPER CROPS
ARE PREDICTED
FOR THIS AREA
Pro-pctt for Large Yields
Throughout This Section
Art Better Than
List Year.
FARM LABOR ABUNDANT
Prices of Crops Gathered Is
larpr Enough to Return
Good Profits to the
Producers.
Reports of the U. S. Department of
Apiculture anil those of the several
state in itic Eighth Federal Reserve
District covering May anil the first half
of June almost unanimously indicate im
provement in crop condition?, and prov
prctt fur large yields. This general es
timate of the situation is confirmed by
replies to questionnaires addressed h)
this bank to agriculturists and country
merchants scattered throughout the dis
trict. The crops already garnered, par
ticularly early fruits and vegetables, were
in numerous instances of bumper pro
portions and prices realized were in a
large majority of cases high enough to
return good profits to the producers.
Weather during the past few weeks has
lren ideal for farm operations and the
growth of planted crops. This is true
particular!) in sections where corn and
rotlun are the important productions.
In tlie areas which were affected by the
flood", heavy losses of winter wheat and
nats were sustained, but the fields hate
dried out sufficiently to permit of plant
ing corn and forage crops, with which
it is hoped to offset a considerable part
of the loss occasioned by high water.
IIAMESTI1C If rULL SWIC
Harvesting of winter wheat in the dis
trict i in full swing, and in the southern
trit.n h.is lieen comDleted. Earlv re-
,.rls from the wheat fields are optimistic.!
,n,l indicate vields eaual to. or in ex-
cess of the Department of Agriculture
June 1 climate. Quality in some locali
ties has been lowered by high tempera
tures during the filling period, and the
lierr) is light in weight. In Illinois the
general condition is above the average,
and indications in Missouri are for a
yield of 43.733.000 bushels against 34,
.YJU.OOO buhe!s harvested in 1921. The
district as a whole is expected to pro
duce 83,190.000 bushels of winter wheat,
against 66,110.000 bushels-last year.
The late spring and excessive rainfall
militate! against the acreage of oats, but
the crop is making good headway. The
yield for this district will lie under that
of last season, the total based on the
June I r-thnate lieing placed at 48,689,
(Km hu-hrk against 59,090,000 bushels
la-t year.
The recent dry, warm weather has putj
fields in condition to permit cultivation. (
Generally through the district the plant j
. up io a giHi siana, anu iicms are j
laul) clean ol ween growin. rrivaie
reports to this bank indicate that the
acreage in the Southern states will tie
smaller than a year ago, probably from
15 to 20 iier rent. In Missouri and
hum i lull ldllis in uiat sici; v,i - t
.n,.;j (-;- ... . -. nAv itct
year are
ndicated. For Missouri the
increase will Im- approximately 365,000
aires.
Molir. TOBACCO BEI.S.C RAISED
Iieports from the tobacco counties of
Kentucky and Tennessee indicate a con
siderable increase in acreage of all
varieties. All of the tobacco in the bur
ley district of Kentucky has been de
livered and is now in the hands of the
Burley Tobacco Crowers Co-Operative
Association, with a certain percentage ol
me purchase price having been paid to
the farmers,
An effort is being made to
effect the organization of the co-opera-
live marketing association in the dark, I
tobacco districts, which is meeting with!
T-du-iaiioiy resuns.
High temperatures and sunshine over!
I
virtually all cotton producing sections of ' Yorl Game.
the district during the past few weeks! By r .! re. .,,,, ,
has greally improved the condition of New iork. July 6.-Babe Ruth smash
tluit crop. Good growth is reported and "J "' a llome rn ,h,s a"""00" '!h
.sriMi: r ,1.. 1...11 ..:i i.... u the bases full. The home run came in
retarded. Intense r.,lii.t;on is iren.''e third inning of the Cleveland-New j
eral. and freer use of fertilizers than I
Lut season is rcpod i Arkansas andj
other sections of the district. I
The supply of farm lalior is abundant,
... . . , , 'i
Willi tenths r(IMirll.il lin.lian.n.1 a i
much as 25 iier cent under those paid
last season.
C. L. BREWER TO CALIFORNIA
Will Direct Athletics at the State
University.
Chester L. Brewer, wlio made a repu
tation for himself here and at the Michi
gan Agricultural College, has tepted
a K.-iiion at the College of Agriculture
at the University of California, accord,
ing to announcement received here to
day Brewer will be Professor of Physi
cal Kduration and Director of Athletics.
E. II. Hughe, instructor in Animal
Hu-bandry at California says: "It seems
In us that this is one of the biggest things
that ha, happened to this institution in)
raanv vears. Our athletics at the llni-
r.. V- i .. i. -I... tt,'New lork.
.c... . rarra nave no. c.. -..-. ...-,,
head bright days will follow.
Son Born to Mr. and Mrs. Thomis. ,
An ll-pound son was born last night Brooklyn 000 1
lo Mr and Mr.. M. D. Thomas. 13155l. Uu.s ....... (113 0
i!, i tr- I... Wn nsmed I Batteries: Heuther and Deberry; Pfef-
THE WEATHER
For Columbia and vicinity: Mostly un
settled weather tonight and Friday, with
occasional thundershowert; not much
change in temperature.
For Missouri: Partly cloudy tonight
and Friday; possibly local thundershow
ers north portion; warmer south and
central portions tonight.
Mudrrate temperatures obtain gener
ally The Missouri Rivit stages have not
changed much hut waters are well with
in hanks. The main roads are in fair
shaie. Local showers are probable.
laical data: The highest temperature
in Columbia yesterday ,wa 84. degrees,
and the lowest last night was 63 degrees.
Precipitation 0.00. A year ago yesterday
the highest temperature was 91 degrees,
and the lowest was 69 degrees. Precipi
tation 0.00. Sun rose today at 4:49 a. m.
Sun set today at 7:38 p. m. Moon is
2.55 a. m.
LACK OF IIAKVEST HANDS
IN KANSAS IS CRITICAL
Labor Shortage .May Cause Loss of
Wheat; Common Labor Is
Plentiful Here.
In a telegraphic statement received to
day, George V. Calls, a graduate of the
University, now an official of the Cham
ber of Commerce of Kansas City, em
phasizes the need for harvest hands in
Kansas. Arcording to Mr. Calls there is
danger of losing wheat in some sections
of the state on account of labor shortage.
The situation i most critical in Ellis,
Rush. Pawnee and Ness counties.
Wages of $4 a day with board are be
ing paid. These same wages will prevail
throughout the threshing season. Men
are required to pay their own fare to the
harvest fielcs.
No labor shortage is fell in the vicinity
of Columbia in connection with harvest
lino? there is lioweviT a shortage ot
skilled workmen in the building trades.
Common lalior is not scarce.
CTJfYRT PTRfTTTT
011V71V 1 VjUIA-J U 1 1
CAUSES PANIC
Women and Children Fight in
Darkness When Smoke
Fills Subway.
By Uitl Prrll.
Nl York. July 6.Little children
and many women fought desperately in
the darkness, following a short circuit in
the Lexington avenue tunnel today. The
short cirrnit was followed by fire and
smoke.
Police report tlial no one was killed.
Children and women appeared at the exit
of the suhua) with I heir clothing torn
indicating the intensity of the struggle.
J Hospitals were soon filled with the in-
jum
A n,,,,!,!,,,,,,,,! Jfri. avenue limited
raiinf, ,1,,. (;r3m Central Station
,1t. ,UM., ; ,,,,. ,,,: coa.i, bl
lew
A trail of smoke was left in the!
tunnel for six blocks. Fire extinguishers j
were brought into play.
M. K. & T. RE-INCORPORATES
, .. srnft
Company rians io uuy uoau ,.nc.
Placed on Sate.
Br t'mitrd Ptrii.
Jr.FFERsos; Citv, July 6. An appeal
for re-incorporation of the Missouri,
Kansas & Texas Railway was granted
today by Secretary of State Becker. The
road has lieen in the hands of receivers
for seven years. A decree for the sale
of the railroad was issued here several
..le mm. The rnmnanv nlans to pur-
chase ,Je roa( i,,.,, ;, j, placed on
m(, al Colbert, Ark.
I TODAYS BALL GAMti)
i-ril
MAKES FOURTEENTH
Came With Bases Full in Cleveland-
Y,,tk """ ,. , , ."
This brings Ruths total to fourteen,
American
, . . , c, i-,,:. ,-A
Both the games between St. Louis ana
"" - fr-
Boston postponed on account of rain.
R. II. E.
Chicago 000 150 201 9 16 4
Philadelphia .... 100 112 000 5 5 0
Batteries: Schupp and Schalk; Hei
mach and Perkins.
First Came.
Cftveland -
New York ,
Batteries;
101 000 100 3 10 3
005 100 040 10 13 2
Mails and O'Neil; Bush and
Hoffman.
Second Came.
Cleveland 000 101 001 3 8 2
New York 002 204 300 11 14 0
. Batteries: Liml-ey and O'Neil; Shaw-
key and Hoffman.
National
020 003 001
6 11
, , 101001000 3
5
Batteries: Nehf and Smith; Ailam and
Cooch.
fer and Ainsmith.
LIGHT VOTE IS
BEING CAST IN
PARK ELECTION
Total Number of Ballots
City at 3 O'clock Is Only
248 First Ward
Leads.
in
GENERAL APATHY SHOWN
Officials Believe That Major
ity of Voters Are in
Favor of Tax
Proposal.
An unusually light vole had lieen cast
for the special tax levy at 3 o'clock this
afternoon. A total of 248 votes were
counted in the four wards.
The votes by wards at that time were:
First ward, Brown's Confectionary, 50;
second ward, Boone County Courthouse,
71 ; third ward, basement of Elk's .Lodge,
80; fourth ward. Stone's Garage, 47.
Clerks at the four wards expected a
large vote to come in between 5 and 6
o'chxk from the working class. They
did not expect the vote the rest of the
day to be more than a third of the first
count, however.
"The light vote indicates apathy on
the part of the citizens of Columbia,"
says W. B. Killiher, one of the judges at
the second ward. "The vote at this ward
should be nearer 700 than 70. Some per.
sons feel that when they vote they are
accepting or rejecting a particular park
site. A a matter of fact, the vote de
cides whether or not a one-mill tax will
be levied for the establishment and up
keep of a public park system."
The general opinion among officials at
the polls was that voting was in favor of
the measure. An occasional group of men
gathered from time to time during the
lay on Eighth street near the courthouse,
but no general discussions of the meas
ures went on in the streets.
The opinion among iudges and clerks
j in charge of the polls was that the light
vote indicated a general lack ol concern
in the matter of supporting a public park
ind a fear that a public park will in
crease citv taxes.
If the park measure is passed, a park
board of nine members will be appointed
by the mayor with the confirmation of
,the city council. This board will have
charge of the park fund and will hae
authority to accept or reject park oilers.
REED TO STAY, -OVER"? IGII r j g,! of Education. 249; School of
.., .' ' ' '.. ... ,. , I Engineering, 32; School of Journalism,
Tk Iht"" "I'ZtV IS57;B student, doing graduate work, 138;
Bad On to Bloomfield Next
If the weather is threatening tomorrow i
night James A. Reed will speak at 8
o'clock at the Hall Theater instead of on
the courthouse lawn. Mr. Reed has
changed his plans and will remain in
Columbia for the night. He will arrive
here at 3:20 tomorrow afternoon.
Saturday morning the senator will go
So New Bloomfield to speak and will bejeharged. on the affidavit of Joe E. Green,
accompanied by a party of friends includ -
ing Allen Rothwell, A. W. McAllesler.
James Butler and U. S. Hall. He will
remain at the Daniel Boone Tavern to- Claud Asbcrry testified that a party
morrow afternoon after his arrival. jcame into his store on Septemlier 6.
Those who will ait on the platform to- J 1921 and purchased a bill of goods
morrow night during the talk are: Dr. j amounting to $39.70. He told the wit
and Mrs. A. W. McAlester. Mr. and Mrs. I nfsJ ,;, name was J. C Carr and gave
John L. Dodd, Mr. and Mrs. T. F. iile check in payment for the bill of
Sutton. Mrs. W. 0. Ellis. Mr. and Mrs.
Lem Burnett, Judge C. W. Trimble, Mrs.
S. A. Smoke, Mr. and Mrs. U. S. Hall;
Dr. and Mrs. C A. Bradford. Mr. and
Mrs. M. A. Turner. Mr. and Mrs. Pleas
Wright, James Butler. Allen Rothwell.
Robert Clark, Hugh Devier and Ira Da
vis. WOLFF CO. SUES H. H. BANKS
Cost of Plumbing Material Used in
County Hospital Sought.
The case of,the Wolff Co. of St. Louis
against II. II. Banks of Columbia, chair
man of the Board of Trustees of the
Boone County Hospital, was being tried
in the Grcuit Court today.
The Wolff Co. alleges that it sent
plumbing supplies to the II. C Malo
plumbing company of this city, which
had the plumbing contract for the hos-'
ipital. I he material was used in the hos
pital, and the Wolff Company alleges that
it never received payment. The II. C
Malo company failed and was unable to
pay its debts.
The St. Louia concern holds that the
Board of Trustees, represented by If. II.
Banks, should be held liable for the bill.
The court late htis afternoon held
that the hospital trustees should not be
held liable for the amount.
ISSUES CALL FOR FIGHTERS
Leader Would Drive Irish Rebels
From Province' Strongholds.
By Uiutfd Frtn.
Dt,TJlt, July 6. Michael Collins, pro
visional head of the hish Free State, is
sued a call to arms to drive the Irish
Rebels from their strongholds in the
provinces, the government nas iniruci-
ed volunteer organizations to repori ior
duty. Volunteers will be accepted for a
six month period.
E. Mayes With New York City Bank.
Edward A. Mayes, who received his
B. S. degree in Agriculture in 1921 and
who was a student at Harvard last year
attending the School of Business and
Commerce there, is now with the Chae
National Bank of New York City. Mr.
Mayes was president of the Ag Club
when he was in school here. His home is
at Warrensburg.
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI,
BATTERY B LEAVES FOR
CAMP KNOX, KY SATURDAY
Despite .Reported Strike Disorders
Imcs National Guard Unit
Will Entrain.
Battery B, 128th Field Artillery, will
leave Columbia Saturday morning for
Camp Knox, Ky, as previously scheduled
regardless of the fact that there "have
been some disorders reported in localities
where railroad men are on strike. The
infantry of the National Guard of the
state will not go to camp at the same
time, the dale hating been changed re
cently to July 16. The reason for the
change was not given.
A special train will move the artillery
regiment. Hattery II. will meet the four
batteries from Sedalia at Mcllaine. from
where they will go to St. laiuis, meeting
Battery A of St. laolis and C from St
Josrph. Twenty-eight cars will be re
quired to haul the regiment. No gun
will be taken, as 75 millimeter guns arc
already at the camp. Horses and har
ness will be taken. The Battery will re
turn Sunday, July 23.
Six recruits joined Battery II this
week. They were: II. J. Malone, It. P.
Morn's, A. L. Campbell, and E. G. Lind
sey of Gilumbia; Phillip Quisenberry,
and William Pugh of llallsville.
Members of Hattery II who fail to re
port at the armory by 10 o'clock Satur
day morning will be subject to arrest by
the sheriff, according to Captain Eugene
Maynor.
ENROLLMENT REACHES 1,224
1,061 Are Collegiate Students Few
More Men Than Women.
Of the 1,224 students registered for
the summer term of the University,
1,061 are collegiate students, and 163
are vocational students.
Among the collegiate students regis
tered, there is an almost even ratio be
tween men and women, the former out
numbering the women by nineteen. The
total number of men is 510 while 521
vvomen students are enrolled.
Only 230 new students have registered
for the summer term. One hundred and
lwenty-even of that number are en
rolled in the College of Arts anil Sci
ence. The School of Education has sixty
six new students. Oilier schools and
colleges have few new students. No
new students have enrolled in the School
of Business and Public Administration,
and only one has been enrolled in the
School of Journalism.
The enrollment of summer students,
according to sclwols and colleges, is as
follows:
College of Agriculture. 116; College
of Arts and Science. 476; School of Bus.
ins. anil Politic Administration, j, 12i
vocational students. 163.
II. K. WILLIAMS IS EXAMINED
Is Charged With Forging a Check
Amounting to $39.70.
The preliminary examination of II. K.
Williams was held this morning before
Justice John S. liicknell. Williams was
i.with forging a iheck for $39.70. purport-
ing to be signed by J. C. Carr and drawn
on the Citizens Bank of Sturgeon.
goods. The check was signed in the
presence of Mr. Asberry, who identified
the tlefendant as the man who gate the
cbeck.
W. I!. Loulson, cashier of the Gtizens
Bank, testified that the check had been
presented to his bank and was prole-led.
as there was no depositor by the name of
J. C Carr.
The defendant's case was carried over
to the October term of the Circuit Court.
His bond was set at $300, Lum Water
field and J. W. Williams acting a sure
ties. Don Carter, an attorney of Sturgeon,
Mo acted a representative for the de
fendant. ROTARY LUNCHEON TODAY
Two Guests Present Will Discuss
Playground Next .Meeting.
Dr. Harry Dunlap of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
and Tommy Luckett, of Sedalia. were
guests at the regular weekly luncheon
of the Rotary Club which was held at the
Daniel Boone Tavern today. F. B, Rol
lins presided, and made a report of a
recent visit which he made to the Inter
national headquarters of the Rotary Club
at Chicago.
The next meeting will be held at 6:30
o'clock in the evening of July 14. Reg
ular business will lie attended to, and
work in connection with the playground
program discussed.
Dr. Matzke to Visit Sons in East.
Dr. Edith Hedges Matzke. professor in
the University student health service un
der the department of clinical medicine
and surgery, will leave this week to spend
her vacation ii Philadelphia. Pa. vvilh
her two sons. Doctor Matzke expects to
do some research work while in the East.
She) will return for the fall term.
Court Fines F. V. Lamson $25.
F. V. Lamson. charjed with being
drunk in a public place, pleaded guilty
to the chirge yesterday in the Grcuit
Court and was fined $25. Charles E.
Stolz. arreslen on a charge of transport
ing liquor, pleaded not guilt). He gave
bond for $500 and will appear in court
tomorrow.
THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1922
SUBSCRIBERS
TO DECIDE ON
FREE BRIDGE
W. B. Novell to Take Proxies of
250 Stock Holders
Here to Election
Monday.
84.3,000 SUBSCRIBED HERE
In Order to Secure Federal Aid
the Original Toll Plan
Mut Be Given
Up.
The questiiin oi whether the Boonvillc
Bridge shall be a free or toll bridge
I will be decided Monday when subscrib
ers to the bridge will meet at Boonvillc
and vote on a resolution to that effect.
W. I!. Nowell, Sr will lake the proxies
cast by the 250 stockholders here to
Boonvillc with him on that day.
If the directors of tfie Old Trails
Bridge Co. are authorized to transfer and
assign the franchise, plans and contracts
to the .Mi-sour! State Highway Commis
sion, as they will be if the resolution is
pas-cd on, the bridge will be free. This
is the only way that federal aid can be
procured. The government will not
make an appropriation for a toll bridge.
The resolution submitted by order of
the directors to he voted on Monday fol
lows: "Resolved That the Directors of the
Old Trails Bridge Co. are authorized to
transfer and assign to the Missouri
State Highway Commission the franchise,
plans, and contracts owned by it for the
construction of a toll bridge at Boonvillc,
Missouri, and also the" money collected
or due from its call for 25 per cent of
subscriptions to its capital stock; for the
purpose of the construction, reconstruc
tion and maintenance by said Highway
Commission with Federal Aid under pro
visions of Federal law, of a free highway
bridge.
"When the above named transfer shall
have been made and accepted and the
construction of said free bridge shall liave
been full) provided for. the said Board
of Directors shall cancel the remaining 75
per tent of said subscriptions to Old
Trails "Bridge Company Slock, refund to
subscribers any part of it already paid,
wind up its affairs and surrender its
charter. Until that time the status of
the said franchise, contracts, and sub
scriptions to stock shall remain un
changed, except that collections of stock
subscriptions beyond 25 per cent al
nady railed for shall lie suspended until
j further notice by the Board of Direr-
(tors."
, Memliers of the hoard of directors will
also bo elected at this meeting and other
'business will be transacted.
If the bridge is free the government
wilt give an amount equal to that raised
by subscription. This will bring the to
tal amount up to $500,000 as $250,000 is
to he raised by subscription.
Under this plan those who have
bought shares will give 25 per cent of
their original subscription, said W. B.
Nowell, Sr.. a director of the associa
tion, instead of taking a share they will
give 25 per cent. Those who have paid
all of their amount will receive 75 per
cent of it back.
Boonvillc has given $90,000 for the
bridge and $50,000 for the approach.
Gioper County will vole Saturday on a
$125,000 bond issue for the bridge and
according to Mr. Newell the people of
Boonville expect the isue to carry.
Franklin Township of Howard County
has. voted to gie $25,000 for the approach
on the Howard County side. The bridge
will cross the river on Franklin Town
ship. Mr. Nowell said that Jefferson City
was in the same predicament that Boon
ville is in regard to the bridge as the
Jefferson City bridge is also a toll bridge.
40 PER CENT OF COUNTY
FARMS FREE FROM DEBT
Mortgage Debt Reports for 1920
Say 1,063 Farms Are Still
Encumbered.
More than 40 per cent of the farms
of Boone County operated by owners are
free from mortgage debt, say the mort
gage debt reports for 1920. On the
1.063 farms- reporting mortgages the ra
tio of debt to value was 315 per cent.
The total mortgage debt was $3,709,843
and the average rate of interest paid was
6.2 per cent.
I In the year 1919 a total of $376,380
' wjs paid by 1341 Boone County farmers
for labor in operating their farms. Item
and board furnished amounted to $83,
277, and actual cash to $493,103.
Fertilizer is another item of expense
that affects every progressive farmer.
On the 349 farms that reported, $33553
was spent for fertilizer, an average of
about $90 per farm.
When it comes to feed, the amount
paid out was much larger. An approx
imate average of $407 for each farm was
charged to this item. On the 2.106 farms
reporting. $813,412 was spent. All told,
the three items of labor, fertilizer and
feed cot the farmers of this county
$1,423,315.
Anna E. West Sells Property.
Anna E. Wet today sold to Edward
Cordon and S. E. Frasier for $3,000 a
strip of ground fifty feet wide on the west
side of lot 14 Stephens addition. The
ground is on Hinkson avenue at Moss
street.
Dogs Are Plentiful, But Babies
Few When "the Play's the Thing"
The hardest thing for a stage manager
to get is a live baby and the easiest
thing is a dog, says B. E. Hatton, for
eight years manager of the Haden Opera
House which once stood where the new
building of the Boone County Trust Co.
is now.
"Whenever I found that a play re
quired a baby, I alwavs tried to get the
director to use a doll or mr bov Ed-
muml, said Mr. Hatton, because it
I was well nigh impossible to get any Co
t lumbia mother to part with her baby
i ... .. . . -
even for a whole row of complimentary
tickets.
"If it happened that we did get the
mother's consent, some other member of
he family was sure to object. Most
often it was the mother-in-law. If one
grandma were to agree, the other one
was sure to raise a fuss.
TO TEACH IN BIBLE COLLEGE
Congregational Church Sends Dr.
D. E. Thomas to Columbia.
Dr. D. E. Thomas has been appointed
by the Congregational Church of Missou
ri to teach in the Missouri Bible College
next fall, according to an announcement
received by W. C Ribbs, of the Bible
College, from the Itev. Alfred Kay At
wood, superintendent of the Missouri
Congregational Conference in St. Louis.
Doctor Thomas will be paid by the Mis
souri Congregational Conference, and
outside of his work in the College will
look after the interest of the Gingrega
tional students in the University.
Doctor Thomas received his A. B. de
gree from' the University of Nebraska in
1902 and from 1902-04 he attended the
Vale Divinity School. He then studied
for five years at the University of Chi
cagn, receiving his B. D. in 1913, and his
Ph. D. in 1916. For three years he was
acting president of the Western Union
College at Le Mars, la, and from 191 1 -19
was acting principal of Alberta College.
From 1913-20 Doctor Thomas was a
special lecturer in Hebrew and Ancient
Oriental History at "the University of
Alberta, at Edmonton, Alberta, Canada.
Doctor Thomas will conduct the de
partment of Theology in the Bible Col-
I lr'!f- .
ACCIDENT VICTIM IS BURIED
Services for Vera Crosswhite Are
Held at Rocky Fork Church.
Miss Vera Crosswhite, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. E. W. Crosswhite. 401 Mat
thews street, who was killed-Jn-an auto
mobile accident near Fulton Tuesday,
was buried this morning in the Hinton
Cemetery. The funeral services were
conducted by the i'ev. I!. I. Holiday of
the Fulton McthodM t Church at 11
o'clock at the Itocky Fork Methodist
1 Church.
Pallbearers were school girl friends
of Mis Crosswhite: Misses liilla Turner,
Dorothy Sappington, Mary Lee Robinson,
Hallie F. Ford, Ijirine Casidy and Mrs.
j Lucy Jane Ford.
Those from out of town who attended
.the funeral were . I. farmer, aeuana.
grandfather of Miss Crosswhite; Fred
Van Been, who was in the car at the
time of the accident, Fred Harris, fath
er of Miss Aljne Harris who was driving
the car at the time of the accident. Miss
Edna Bvcrs and Miss Edna Coney, all of
Fulton. Miss Harris has been ill since
the accident happened.
PRESS MEN TO MEET SOON
District Publishers and Printers to
Assemble at Moberty.
Tlie Northeast Missouri Publishers and
Printers Association will meet in all-day
session at Moherly July 14. Some of the
subjflcts- to be discussed are service the
newspaper owes the advertiser, advantage
of membership in press associations sta
bilization of advertising rales, methods
for developing circulation and feature
stories.
E. L. Sparks of the Hannibal Courier
Post, J. S. Hubbard, executive secretary
of the Missouri Press Association. Edgar
White of the Macon Daily Chronicle-Herald
are among those who will be on the
program.
Election ot officers and reports of the
committees will be held at the cloe of the
afternoon's program.
Murrell Poor, comedian, will give a
half hour program in the afternoon
through the courtesy of the Irwin PaptT
Co, Quincy, III.
PROFESSORS STUDY SOILS
Tight Sub-Soil of North Missouri
to Be Investigated.
Prof. M. F. Miller and Prof. Richard
I Bradfield of the soils department of the
j College of Agriculture have gone to
I Northern Missouri to study soils in that
section of the state in the interest of
tight sub-soil work. They will collect
'sub-soils samples for further study in the
J University laboratories.
I This work is being done in the hope
of finding a method of treating the tight
I sub-soil so that it may grow legumes.
Library Attendance Good.
The attendance at the library this term
is exceedingly good despite the hot
weather and the smaller nurolier of stu-
i dents who are in school, according to
S. A. JcfTers who is in charge of the read
ing room. Tlie a-.erage number of re
I serve books read each week is 350 while
the two-week hooks are taken nut at an
j average- of 155 a week. Tlie library is
'open in the evening this terra from 7 un-
til 10 o'clock.
LAST EDITION
"But as I said before, the easiest
thing to get for the play of a traveling
stock company was a dog. the com
panies always expected us to furnish all
the stage equipment.
"One day back in 1895 my brother
Will, who helped me with the show
house, stepped out the side door on
Ninth street and yelled. The first boy
who brings me a dog will get a free
t . .! .
pass io me snow luniKiu.
"Well, sir, inside of five minutes Ninth
street was full of dogs and boys. Some
youngster brought the decrepit old hound
that lay around in the sun at the livery
stable, and didn't hate enough self
respect even to snap at flies. A rascal
even brought my dog. Old Bird.
"By jiggers! you know that was too
much for me. I took charge of getting
stage property from then on."
CW.FURTNEY
RETURNS HOME
Columbia Family Completes
Tour of 12,000 Miles
Through the West.
"One cannot see the beauty of a town
if he goes into it through the bark door
on a train. In an automobile one goes
into a town through the front door and
does not see the alleys and uninteresting
streets." C W. Furtney, formerly dealer
in electrical supplies in Colum
bia, said regarding the advant
ages of touring the country in an auto
mobile. He and his family returned to
Columbia Monday night from a 12,000
mile trip through the West. They left
here November 18.
"Of course," he continued, "the ex
pense of a trip over the country in an
automobile is greater than by train. How
ever, the advantages of driving are
enough to warrant the additional cost."
They carried a complete camping and
cooking outfit with them, enabling them
to go as far as they liked each day.
Over the old Santa Fe trail they trav
eled to California, stopping at points of
interest along the way. , They reached
Los Angeles on December 3, where they
stayed a month before going on to San
Diego for a month's stop. From Long
Beach, where they also stayed a month,
they took the coast route to San Fran
cisco, After visiting Yosemite Park a
week, they went back to Los Angeles,
from where they took the Arrowhead
trail to Yellowstone Park. From there
they went through Cheyenne, Wyo.. to
Denver, to Gilorado Springs and back
through Kansas City t Columbia.
While on the way nut to Los Angeles
they met a man who was on his way 1
around the world un foot. As soon as
the Furtneys arrived in Los Angeles, they
lead in a newspaper tliat the walker had !
arrived there and was working therv. !
.Many tourists with partly filled cars had
picked him up and carried him.
SUMMER UiBLE SCHOOL HERE
Sessions in Broadway Methodist
Church Start Monday.
The Broadway Methodist Church will
conduct a Vacation Bible School eachj
school day from 8 to 11 o'clock in the
morning beginning next Monday and
lasting until July 21. Classes will be
held at the Broadway Methodist Churrb.
and children from 6 to 11 years old may
be enrolled. The entrance fee will be 50
cents.
Miss Ruth Rusk will be superinten
dent and will be assisted by the follow,
ing teachers: Mrs. M. W. Burton, mem
ory work; Mrs. J. A. Stewart and Miss
Julia Jones, Bible stories; Miss Irma
Crocker, singing; Miss Katherine Hanna,
handwork and recration and Mrs. J. C
Griffin and Miss Mary Lois Pyle, sewing.
GAUNTLETT IN
CONCERT
To Give Second of Fire Programs
Tomorrow Night.
The second of the series of 5 concerts
to be given in the University auditorium
this summer by Basil D. Gauntlet! of
Stephens College, will be given tomor
row evening at 7:45. The program as
arranged for Friday's performance is:
Four Ballads Chopin
Sonata in A Handel
Adagio-allegro
Solo-Violin: Helen Richards.
On Wings of Song .. Mendelssohn-Liszt
The Billows Moszkowski
Traumerei Schumann
Souvenir DTsmailia St. Saens
Feux FoIIets I- Philipp
American Polonaise Carpenter
Marriage Licenses Issued.
A marriage license was issued yester
day to Walter Irville Prichelt. of Halls
ville. and Miss Opal Marie Hatham, of
Brown's Station.
A marriage license was issued this
afternoon to Curtis Hudson Keel, 21, of
Columbia, and Miss Annie Dodson. 18,
of Columbia. Miss Dodson's mother.
Mrs. Julia Dodson. gave her consent In
the marriage.
Real Estate Transfers.
W. B. Powell and wife to II. D.
Chambliss. J. W. Draine. J. H. Whit
worth. A. S. Long, W. R. Morgan. T. W..
Hcnnings. and Mr. M. J. Whitworth.
W',4 lots 43. V and slrip 40x100 feet ad
joining; Harrivburg. $1,400.
J. It. Hall and wife to Edmnnia Cupp
h,l 1S2 and 189, Roeheport; iubject to
1,650. II.OOO.
NUMBER 265
RAIL TRAFFIC ,
IS CURTAILED
BY STRIKERS
B. M. Jewell Sas Unions Are
Heady for Propositions of
Hailroad Lalior
Board.
400 STRIKE AT CHAFFEE
Shop Workmen Continue Hold
ing Slater Shops Hyde
May Send National
Cuards There.
L'HJ Pint.
Chicaco, July 6. "If any one lias a
proposition to make we are ready to lis
ten," said It. M. Jewell, today. "Tlu
railroad representative' on the Railroad
Labor Board know Itow to proceed if thev
want peace."
Tlie suburban traffic was discontinued
on several roads here today. The Chica
go and Northwestern Railroad removtsl
sixteen trains from the schedule. The
railroad officials gave conservative meas
ure a the reason for the curtailment of
the trains.
Minor cla-hes lietween the strikers and
the strike breakers were reported here
today. The unions officials sa) that the
slirke is 100 iter cent, but the railroad
heads say this statement is exaggerated.
WOHKSLs. HOLD SLATU sHOPs
Bj UmJ Pittu
Slatlr. Mo, July 6. The striking
shop workmen continued to hold the
shops in Slater today following the de
barkation of the strike breakers. It is
expected today that Covernor Hyde wilt
announce whether National Guardsmen
will be ordered here.
STIUkLKs RLMslM OUT.
By ViUltd Prt.
CiiAiir.E. Mo, July 6.-Twenty-five
stationary firemen and oilers who joined
the. strike Saturday remained out today.
There are approximately -100 striking
Imtc. Sjiecial gaards have been appointed
to prevent possible trouble. Sime of the
strike breakers went to Hoxie, Ark, to
work in the shops but left town immedi
ately w hen lodging and food were ref used
them.
COV. HYDE HILL .NUT ft Ml TKOOrS
By VmtlwJ ttrti.
JcrrtRsos Citv. .Mo, July 6. Gover
nor Hyde will not send troops to Slater
where a score uf strike breakers were
driven out of town. This announcement
was made after a conference of the ad
jutant general and Governor Hyde. Capt.
Robert Johnson was sent to Slater to in
vestigate the situation.
rilLILC CALLLD II HOUSTON RIIIT
Br L-'oW 7 ru.
Houston, Trx, July 6. Police were
called upon to end a riot between lUO
strike sympathizers ami 50 negro vvorL
men. One while man was srtrrrly heal
en. N-veral negroes were also injured.
MCVAL Ml. MIT Til STRIKE
Br UUt Prttu
(.'micai.ii. July 6. The threatened
strike of the signal men was sritlnl when
the president of the signal men's union
announced that no orders for a walk-out
would be issued before Saturday. Ru
mors were current that a conference of
B. M. Jewell and Ben W. Hooper of the
Railroad Board was being arranged Idt
a settlement for the shop men dispute.
EPWORTH LEAGUERS MEET
Two Columbians to Be un Cabinet
or Missouri Conference.
The annual Missouri Conference of
the Methodist Epworth League which
waa held June 26 to July I. at Perllc
Springs, Mu, was attended by a large
delegation from here.
The meetings covered every phase of
Epworth League work in detail. The so
cial, administrative and recreation prob
lems of Epworth League work were ably
handled by Dr. A. R. Clarke of Nash
ville, Tenn, Vernon Nash of Kana-s
City, Mo, and Mi's Ida Mallory Cobb
of Nahville, Tenn. "
Entertainment in abundance was fur
nished by the committee in charge. Swim
ming, fishing and Imat riding were fl
vorite amusements.
Columbia will be represented on the
Epworth League cabinet nf the Missouri
Conference the following year by E. II.
Newcomb as president and W. M. Ilowat
as treasurer. Tliere are also four Co
lumbia members on the cabinet.
HUNTSDALE SETS FAIR DATE
Sept. 1-3 Is Time Named 75 En
tries on Premium List.
The tentative date set for the Hunts,
dale fair, as decided last night at a
meeting of the Fair Committee of tlie
Huntsdale Community Club at Commu
nity Hall last night i September 1-5.
About seventy five entries on the pre
mium list were also decided upon. These
entries will lie prcented for appruval at
a general meeting of the club this eren
ing. The committee also decide,) to al
low entries from any part of the county.
An added feature of the fair this year
will be the haby show, in which the en
tries will be judged from live standpoint
of ideal measurements and physical de
velopment. Miss Elizabeth Fyfer III.
Miss Elizabeth Fyfer who returned
to lief home. Samp-on Apartments. Tues
day from a visit at the home of her aunt,
Mrs. Gran Coodson at New Cambria, it
seriously ill with tonsilitis.
Richard DeWitl.
&
.X3$&B$&(&t&t't-!J- Eay.afeaVJfr- n.M jUjffVffo. 3. &1&P? -
J- J
laBatkUl

xml | txt