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THE EVENING MISSOURIAN
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER IS, 1917.
ftKES DRAFT APPEAL
TO FEDERAL COURT
H. P. McAllister Asks K. C.
Judge to Revoke Decision
of District Board.
WAS EXEMPTED ONCE
Because Joplin Board Grant
ed, Then Refused Claim,
Local Man Protests.
The claim for exemption of Harri
son" P. MoAllIster was today taken
from .the hands of the draft officials
here when he asked in a writ of cer
tiorari that the district board de
cision be revoked. This will be one
of the few cases in the United States
where a drafted man has appealed to
the courts instead of carrying his
grievance to the president. The dis
trict and local board at Columbia are
asked to furnish their evidence upon!1' in Southeast Missouri is the situa-
which McAllister was denied exemp
tion. McAllister, who claimed exemption
because of a wife, was denied exemp
tion by the local board, and appealed
his case to the district board which
granted it. Then upon additional evi
dence the district board at Joplin re
voked its decision. It is this action
that McAllister objects to and he has
chosen the unusual plan of going to
court instead of taking his appeal in
the regular manner.
Eight men were certified back by
the District Board at Joplin Saturday,
and will go when the next call is
made. They are: Meivin Mooney,
Columbia; Harrison R. McAllister, Co
lumbia; Stephen Earl Thomas, Ash
land; Milton Baker, Columbia: Walt
er Peyton Perkins, ColumbU?; John
Broaddus, Rocheport; Herman Kred
Lchte, Hartsburg and Roy M-Kibsick,
Columbia. McKissick has gone to
i'outh Dakota since registering, and
.was certified by the district board
there "He will come to Columbia to
BRIBE WITNESS FOIt STATE DEAD
1'. G. Uphoff Had Been Member of St.
Louis City Council.
By Associated Press
ST. LOUIS, Oct 15. Fred G. Up
hoff, former member of the St. Louis
City Council and important witness
for the state in the trial of Robert
M. Snider, arraigned on a charge of
bribery at the time of prosecution in
Joseph W. Folk's administration, died
During the Snider trial, Upht-ff tedd
how he asked for a bribe of $100,000
to vote for a traction consolidation
ordinance, voted for the ordinance and
then received only $5,000. Snider was
convicted, but the verdict was set
FARMER LOSES SIXTT CHICKENS
Thieves in an Automobile Steal Fowls
From G. C. Tncker.
About sixty pure blood Rhode Island
Red chickens were stolen from the
chicken house on the farm of G. C.
Tucker last Friday night. Mr. and
Mrs. Tucker were awakened by the
noise made by the frightened chickens.
By the time they reached the hen
house the thieves had gone. It is
thought that the thieves came in an
automobile and left it some distance
from the house while they stole the
chickens. The next day sixty Rhode
island Red chickens were sold In
-MRS. 31. A. HARNETT DIES
Slroke of Paralysis Fatal to Colnmbia
Mrs. M A. Barnett, widow of Jesse
E. Barnett, died yesterday afternoon
at her home, 614 North Eighth street.
She had a stroke of paralysis Friday
night from which she never rallied.
Mrs. Barnett is survived by three
daughters, Bessie, Carrie and Mary
Barnett; one son. Dr. J. C. Barnett.
Hitchcock, Okla.; a sister, Mrs. M. C.
Barnett, and a brother, J. M. Batter
ton. Funeral services will be held at
her home at 10 o'clock tomorrow
morning. She will be buried In Co
CATHOLIC PUPILS TO IUIY BOND
Sacred Heart Children Are Saving
McKels and Dimes.
The children of the Sacred Heart
Parochial School will purchase a $50
Liberty Bond as their "bit" in help
ing win the war. Each of the fifty
students in the school will contribute
$1. The children have been' saving
their nickels and dimes for several
weeks and deposting them with Sister
Em.nmio - i,i -n-iii h mir-'
-&" l XLL, UVUl ..... -
chased in the name of the school.
CO JIM ENDS CITY OFFICIALS
Wesfmoiint Improvement Association
The mayor and City Council has re
ceived praise from the Westmount Civ
ic Improvement Association for the
various improvements on municipal
property. The measure passed by the
City Council which resulted in the
construction of a concrete reservoir,
and the repairs on the Stewart Bridge
were especially commended.
DEMONSTRATION EXPERT IIEKE
I. K. Whclpton of Washington to
Aid in Farm Management Work.
P. K. Whelpton of the States Rela
tion Service, Washington, D. C, ar
rived in Columbia today to assist D.
C. Wood, farm management demon
strator of the College of Agriculture,
to plan farm management demonstra
tion work In the state for the ensuing
year. They will probably spend the
week in Saline County with County
Agent S. J. Howat.
A large number In that county are
co-operating with the agricultural ex
tension division here in keeping the
farm accounts, with the object of try
ing to put the farm organization on a
sounu oasis, 'mere are now about 2UU
iarmers in mo state wno co-operate
regularly with the farm extension di -
vision here in trying to work out the
most dfflcient methods in farming.
The committee on farm labor of the
.uissnuri council of Defense finds that
the farm labor situation, which has
been a minor one up to a few weeks
ago, has become a serious problem in
many sections of the state. Especial
tion grave, as it is a drained swamp
country. It rain should come at pres
ent, there would be a great loss In the
corn crop of the state. The great
trouble lies in the fact that the farmer
is accustomed to employing local help,
and will not call for outside assist
ance. MUST BE SEAT IX SEW ARMY
Officers Won't Tolerate Slouchy Ap
pearance at Camp Funston.
By Associated Tress
JUNCTION CITY, Kan.. Oct. 15.
Slouchincss of dress and appearance
is uui to uu luiuraiuu among men oi
the national army, the eighty-ninth
division of which is stationed at Camp
Funston. National army men who are
to be seen on tho streets of this city
always appear neatly dressed. It Is
not an uncommon sight to see a
mountel military policeman dismount
and approach a national army man, in
structing him to take his hands out of
his pockets, button up his blouse or.scribers as announced today follows:
put his hat on straight. I Directors of the Boone Couny Trust
These military policemen patrol the,
military reservation as well as this
city day and night, always keeping an
eve on the conduct and appearance of
national army men.
FEW EXEMPTION PLEAS GRANTED
Proportion of Appeals Ratined About
One In Twenty.
IJy Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Oct 15. Only one
in twenty appeals to President Wil
son for draft exemption on industrial
grounds has been decided in favor of
the applicant, it was said today at
the Provost Marshal General's office.
In other cases the President has
ratified the judgments of the district
boards on the grounds that the men
were not indispensable to war Indus
try. About S.000 appeals have been
received, but only a small proportion
II. DAVENPORT NOW AN AVIATOR
Former Journalism Student Is Suc
cessful In Practice at Bcllvllle.
Harold Davenport, a lormer stulent
in the School of Journalism, who is
now in training in the aviation school
at Bellville, HI., made his initial flight
last Friday. Contrary to the usual
custom, Davenport was given complete
control of the machine, and succeeded
in managing it quite well. He is sta
tioned with Cadet Squadron No. 1.
S. C. A. S.
PROCEEDS TO .MEN AT FUNSTON
Play Will Be Given as Benefit to Co
lumliia Drafted Men.
"The College Widow" to be present
ed at the Columbia Theater November
27 and 28 by the Columbia Dramatic
Club, will be given to the Boone Coun
ty men, who have joined the National
Army at Camp Funston. Rehearsals
for the play will start next Wednes
day night. The cast will be composed
of University students and townspeo
MRS. ADA MELLOWAY DIES
Body Sent to Oklahoma
Mrs. Ada Melloway, wife of C. H.
Mellowav. died at her home, 500 East
Broadway, Saturday night. The body
was sent to Madlll, UKia., yesieruay
for burial. Mrs. Melloway was 32
years old. She is survived by her hus-
band and her mother, Mrs. E. Thomas. ,
Tablets Recall Edifices' Escape.
fly Associated Tress
VENICE. Oct 15. In the square of ,
St Marke wherein August of last year,
an Austrian oomD ie
only a few
vards from the famous
commemorate tablet has been but to
recora me attempt, oiwuai uu
have been walled in all edifices struck '
k., itt onpmv'a nlrnl.inea. On thei
'celebrated Albrizzi Palace overvhichf
tlrree bombs fell, fortunately without ' r -"'ociatea rress
Injuring It one of these bombs has1 LONDON, Oct. 15. The presence of
been fixed 'into the wall in the very so much Colonial silver In circulation
spot where it struck without explod-'here Just now has led to a movement
ing for the establishment of a British
I Empire coinage, wherpbv coins mint-
N'egro Fined for Reckless Driving, cd In England, Canada or Australia
Levi Williams, negro, was arrested would be negotiable anywhere in the
yesterday for reckless driving of an' British Empire. The suited Is to
automobile. He was fined $10 and be taken up at the next meeting of the
costs this morning in police court imperial conference.
LOCAL LIBERTY LOAN
Subscriptions Announced By
Only Two Banks Today
Plan County Meetings.
BANKERS WILL MEET
Plans to Canvass All Bank
ers Will Be Discussed By
H. H. Banks' Committee.
At noon toaay two Columbia banks,
tne Boone Countv Trust Comnanv and
' the Boone county Natinal Bank an-
' nounce,j that they had sold $35,950
wortn of the secona- issue of Liberty
Bonds. officers of the other banks re-
fused to sa'y just how many of the
bonds thev had snIH. Thp Bonne Cnnn-
, ty Trust company leads the list of Io-
cal subscribers to the second Liberty
Loan fund, with a total of $27,750 as
Its officers, clerks and customers sub
scriptions. Further plans for the carrying on
of the Liberty Loan campaign here
were outlined at a meeting of the
committees of the. Boone County Lib
erty Loan Organization yesterday. Mr.
Hunt has made plans to send letters
to the clerk of each school district in
the near future, all of which will bp
addressed by Columbia speakers. The
meetings scheduled for tomorrow
night will be In the following towns
of Columbia township: Conley, Reed,
Potts, Judy, Gillaspy, Keene. Banks.
Zaring, Jacobs, McGuire, Carter, John-
son, Grindstone, Carlisle, Turner and
Robnett. The meetings will be held in
the school houses.
H. H. Banks, chairman of the com
mittee to canvass among the banter-,
has called a meeting of all the bank
ers in Boone County to be held at the
Commercial Club at 11 o'clock Wed
The list of Liberty Loan sub-
Company $ 25,000, (W. A. Bright, $7,000;
S. C. Hunt, $5,000: M. Bright. $1,000
L. D. Shobe, $400; Nathan Williams,
$1,300: John L. Dodd, $1,000 : Alexan
der Bradford. $2,000; J. A. Dewier,
$1,000; W. A. Beasley, $5,000; M. R.
Conley, $300; R. w. Dorsey, $1,000);
customers of the Boone County Trust
Company, L. M. Davis, $300; E. L.
Lane, $100; F. B. Williamson, $400;
George H. Long, $100; Lucy R. Laws,
$50: W. W. Riggs. $1,000: James
Haffenden, $500; Margaret Carter
Dinwiddle, $100; customers of the
Boone County National Bank, $8,200.
Dean Isidor Loeb, Prof. L. M. Defoe
and Prof. H. L. Kempster have been
I appointed on a committee to arrange
for subscriptions to the Second
Liberty Loan from members of the
teaching and administrative staff of
the University. The committee calls.
attention to the fact that the salaries
of all University teachers and offi
cials are exempt from the war income
taxes and gives that as one or the
many reasons for subscribing to the
Some of the Columbia banks have
agreed to purchase bonds for any sub
scriber on payment of 2 per cent
down and an equal amount for forty
nine successive weeks, the bank to
receive the accrued interest on the
bonds until all payments have been
made. One dollar a week for fifty
weeks will buy a bond. Similar pay
ments may be arranged on a monthy
The Boone County Liberty Loan
Organization has received word that
3,000 Boy Scouts of St. Louis will
parade at noon next Saturday and give
the balance of the day to selling
Liberty Loan Bonds. The different
residence districts of the city have
been apportioned and the scouts will
make a house to house canvass lasting
Half a million dollars in Liberty
Bonds of the second issue have been
purchased by the International Shoe
Company of St. Louis. It, is the in
tention of the International Shoe
Company to distribute these bonds to
the arious employes of the company.
numbering several thousand.
such partial payment or other plan as
win insure a wide distribution of the
bonds among the employes.
DINNER FOR BANK EMPLOYE
Wednesday Will Be Birthday of R. B.
The Boone County Natioml Bank
will entertain its directors and em-
Pi0yes at a dinner at the Daniel Boone
Tavern, Wednesday night. Although
tne date of the dinner was 1 ot chosen
for th:3 reas0n. it is th lrirthda? ot
tne president of the bank. P B. Price.
. ... .
Hr. wno wlH De g5 yearg 0,j on that
May Have British Empire Colna??.
JND UP TO 35,950
CIRCUIT COURT TAKES
UP SMALLER CASES
Stephens College 'Petition to
Change Its Incorporation
ASK FOR NEW TRIALS
Several Cases Against the
City .Were Among Those
Set for Retrial.
The petition of Stephens College for,
the privilege of changinc and amend-.
ing its articles of incorporation wni
granted by the Circuit Court todav.
E. C. Anderson was made SDeclal '"tm A year aKO JterUay the highest
iudcftfnr thPTQP "".temperature was 71 and the lowest 40;
JUQge- lor tne case. I precipitation O.IO Inch.
The creditors of Emil Rongmer ofi The Temperature Today.
Centralia met with H. Hall, refree ' " "' M n a. m 73
in bankruptcy, at the Circuit Court ' ';-"--- ij' m -77
room this morning. The creditors are i a. m I70 ,'. m... S3
U. D. Gray of Sturegon; W.
Neisekanger from Illinois: John
Ellison & Sons, Philadelphia, Pa.;
nZ1Ct .f.ann' Cinclnnat1'
case 'of Mollie Nichols
against John A. Action judgment of
..... Uu.b ,. ,j uuimg iinj curiliug
or court. The case of J. T. Morris
against John N. Taylor was continued
", cuuseiu. ine jury returned a
verdict of not guilty in the case of
Robert Kee, who was tried on a
charge of stealing corn.
Motions for new trials were made
in the following cases: J. Aurcher
against Mrs. Julia JC Myer; C. W.
Davis against the city; Delia R.
Branstetter against the city.
A petition was filed for a suit for
partition, William J. Frosch against
Lewis O. Frosch. The case will be
tried In the January term of court.
The case against Fritz Bottcher
will be tried Wednesday morning.
The case of E. F. Buescher against D.
H. Woods was reset for Thursday, and
Stonie Harrison against Georgfie
Harrison was reset for Saturday.
3IEANS JEWISH STATE, HE SATS
l'rof. J. E. Wrench BelleTes.Tliat Will
ihf one Result of German Defeat.
"A German defeat means a Jewish
state," said Prof. J. E. Wrench at the
meeting of the Menorah Society
Saturday night. "A Jewish state will be
too small to be a menace to the west
"Aithough the fight today is for the ' bership necessary has been secured,
small states the fate of their ex-1 and about half of the necessary funds
istence in the future is problematic," 1 has been raised. A finance commit
continued Professor Wrench. "The tee has been appointed to make an
Jewish state, being small, will also energetic canvass for funds, and it has
have an uncertain fate. With the been planned to have the whole mat
erection of a new state will come new ter completed In a week or ten days.
problems. While the Jews are in the
Diaspora religion holds them together
nl mllpb no fin,, nthor fattnr Tn o
jwish Ktto tho nosHnn f ho !
! roiaHnn tn tho . ,,,i , i.
Judaism will hold in it will be one of
its greatest problems.
U. S. NEEDS STENOGRAPHERS
Several Columbia Young Women Take
Several young women in Columbia
have taken examinations at the Post
Office for positions as stenographers
in government offices in Washington.
The Civil Service Commission has sent
out notices stating that the govern
ment is in urgent need of thousands of
typewriter operators and stenograph
ers. Women are especially urged to
undertake the work. The salaries at
the start range from $1,000 to $1,200 a
WILL PUBLISH ROAD BULLETIN
Old Trails Association to Issue Month
The Missouri Old Trails Bulletin
will be issued monthly from Columbia
by the officers of the Missouri Old
Trails Association. The first number,
which will be bff the press early this
week, will contain the proceedings of
the state convention held here October
6. Reports will be received each
month from every county along the
route of the highway, showing the
progress of the work of completing the
Son for Mr. and Mr. Harry C. Shuttec.
Announcements have been received
here of the birth of a son to Mr. and
Mrs. Harry C. Shuttee of Shawnee,
Okla. Mrs. Shuttee was, before her
marriage. Miss Evangeline Canada, a
student at Christian College. Mr.
Shuttee is a member of the Kappa Al
Eugene Field Pupils to Give Supper.
The pupils of the Eugene Field
I School will give a supper at the school
at t:30 o'clock next Friday night.
Sandwiches, salad, piqkles, coffee and
nlA will ha eflpvul A nrnvrtm xrrfll
follow. The proceeds from the supper
-wlll be given to the Eugene Field ,
Horace Woods In Aviation Scnice.
Horace Wood3, a student In the Uni
versity in 1914-15, passed the exami
nation for the aviation corps In St.
Louis last week and has been ordered
to report to Austin, Tex., for training,
November 1. Mr. Woods was In Co
ror loiiimina and Vicinity: Partly
Tuesday. mnilfiit ami
For Missouri: Partly cloudy and some
what colder tonight and Tuesday.
I-lRlit jnos occurred alone the
L.uiaill.in border from alwut Alberta to
Minnesota; and the weather this morn
ing Is more or less unsettled and rainy
M the Like region. Bains also have
fallen iu!te general along the Culf eo.ist
irnm the mouth of the Itlo (iramle to
T.impi, Florida. In the remainder of the
tutted States raostlv fair weather has
obtained since Saturday.
Temperatures are moderate every
In Columbia mostly fair weather will
prevail during the next two or three
". Tomorrow will tu nMa i.nn ...
'dav. - "
The highest temenrntur,. in f,.i,,mi.u
, l?y was 70 degrees and the lowest
relative humidity i,'. . . ve', S ,r
ii.i. .. ... f . ........
JT0 DISCUSS HOUSING CONDITIONS
nee Will be Held in
Chicago This JlonUu
tiy Associated Press
' ""in, conditions
CHICAG.O, Oct. 15. The Influence of
centers, upon the effectiveness of the
United States in the war and the steps
which the government and employers
of labor in war-boom Industries are
taking to overcome these conditions
will be discussed at the Sixth Annual
National Conference on Housing in
America which will take place here
October 15-17. In this connection
there will be a report of a federal in
vestigation into what employers of
labor have done to house their em
ployes an investigation which, began
two years ago by the U. S. Depart
ment of Labor, has been hastened to
campletion because of the Importance
of its bearing upon conditions which
have arisen in labor centers.
The housing of the new army, the
numerous problems of sanitation in
volved therein and the manner in
which those problems were solved
will be presented at the evening ses
sion on October 16.
TWO JIORE COUNTIES READY
Livingston and Adair Ready for Ag
Livingston County has practically
comnleted the organization for a
county agricultural agent. The mem-
Adair uouniy nas completed an ar
rangements and has contracted with
the University to start work topior-
row. Its headquarters
will be at
GIVE SILK FLAG TO PERSHING
Presentation Made Saturday by Wom
en In France.
By Associated Press
AMERICAN TRAINING CAMP IN
FRANCE, Oct 15. The mayor of the
town in which the American Field
Headquarters is located presented to
General Pershing today (Sunday) a
silk American flag on behalf of the
women of the town, who made It. The
ceremony took place in the Hotel de
Vilie. the interior of which waf
decorated with French and American
flags. Many French and American of
ficers, civilian officials and women
In his presentation speech the mayor
referred to the splendid sacrifices ot
the women of France and America,
who are not only sending away their
sons to fight for democracy, but are
making the war possible by their
energetic work at home.
TO TELL OF WAR-TIME LONDON
Theodore W. Korh Will Speak at First
Assembly Tomorrotr Night.
The first University Assembly lec
ture of the year will be held at 7:30
o'clock tomorrow night in the Univer
sity Auditorium. Theodore W. Koch of
Washington, chief of the Order
Division of the Library of Congress
will give a lecture on "London in War
Times." Mr. Koch has spent several
months in London recently.
Son-In-Lavr of Mrs. A. M. McAfee Dies.
.Mrs. A. M.McAfee of 1112 Broadway
received a telegram yesterday morn
ing telling of the death of her son-in-law,
William B. Bates or Shelbyvillc,
Tenn. Mr. Bates leaves a wife, who
was Miss Jennie McAfee before her
marriage, and three children by his
first wife. Dr. Fletcher Bates and
Mrs. Alice Buckncr, of Shelbyvilie,
Jenn - and Wm Bates' who is In Ca""
j Burial of Frank N. Westcott Today.
! The funeral of Frank Nelson West
cott, who died Friday In Cincinnati,
was held at 10 o'clock this morning
at the Presbyterian Church. The pall
bearers were: Prof. T. J Rodhouse,
Dean E. J. McCaustland, J. R. Horton,
Prof. F. P. Spauldlng, W. S. Williams
and A. C Lanier.
WHITE SOX IDE d
By A 4-2
American Leaguers Annex
Sixth Game at New York
After Winning Three
Played on Home Field.
FABER ON SLAB
IN FINAL ROUND
Combined Curves of Benton
and Perritt Fail to Stop the
Windy City Batsmen 6
By Associated Tress
NEW YORK, Oct Taking the
sixth game in the Worl Series Irom
the Giants 4 to 2, the Chicago White
Sox today won the World's Champion
ship baseball title for 1917. The an
nexing of the three games played in
Chicago and one played in New York,
gives them the title.
Faber occupied the mound for the
Sox in their final championship vic
tory, pitching a winning game against
the combined curves of Benton ana
Perritt ot the Giants. A monster
crowd of New York fans packed the
field to cheer their champions to vic
tory. The play of the Innings In
which scores were made follows:
The Game In Detail.
Fourth inning (Chicago): Eddie
Collins up. Zimmerman took Collins
grounder and threw wildly to the
stand, Collins going to second. Jack
son sent up a high fly to Robertson
who dropped the ball. Eddie Collins
dashed to third, Jackson holding
first when Robertson threw to third.
Felsch up. The New York infield came'
in on the gf as3. Benton took Felsch's
grounder and ran over to tag Collins.
Benton tossed to Zimmerman who ran
after Collins and shoved the Sox
second-baseman across the plate for
a run. Gandil up. Jackson and
Felsch scored on Gandil's single tc
right field. Gandil was thrown out fn
stretching his hit, Robertson to
Herzog. Wbaver sent a long fly to
Burns. Schalk sent a hot single to
left field. Fober walked. J. Collins
up. Fletcher threw out Collins. Three
runs, 2 hits, 2 errors.
Fifth inning (New York): Holke
struck out on three pitched balls.
Raridan walked, making Faber pitch
to him. Wilhoit batted for Benton, al- '
sa walking, Faber becoming unsteady.
Burns forced Wilhoit, Weaver to
Eddie Collins, Raridan going to third.
Herzog up. Raridan and Burns scored
on Herzogs' three-base hit to the
-Bht field fence. Kauff fouled out to
Gandil. Two runs, one hit, no errors.
Ninth inning (Chicago): Weaver
singled to left field. Schalk fouled to
Zimmerman. Faber on a hit and run
iy bunted, Weaver going to second.
Faber's bunt was a sacrifice and ho
was thrown out Perritt to Holke.
Leibold up. Weaver scored when Kauff
dropped Leibold's line drive close to
the ground. The official score gives
Leibold a hit. McMuIlin up. Lelbold
went to second on Kauff 's throw to
the plate. Zimmerman threw out Mc
MuIlin. The official score cives
Kauff an error on his throw to the
plate. One run. two hits, one error.
The official results are:
New York 2
Batteries: Chicago Faber
Schalk. New York Benton, Perritt
Weather Fine for Baseball.
By Associated Press
NEW YORK, Oct 15. The Chicago
White Sox and New York Giants met
In the sixth contest of the World's
Championship baseball series on the
Polo Grounds today In what Com
iksey's men hope' will be the money
game. The home team, disappointed
at its failure to hold the lead it had
in Chicago, is fighting with its back to
Although Rowland's men have the
edge In the series supporters of the
Giants express confidence that Mo
Graw's fine pair of pitchers, Schupp
and Benton, will help the Giants bat
out a victory against the Chicago
Manager Rowland has expressed the
utmost confidence of winning the
ies. Atmospheric conditions wero
the most favorable today of any time
uring tho series In New York. The
prospects were for fair and warm
weather by the time the umpires
called the teams together. The
better weather had the effect of draw
ing a larger early morning crowd to
the Polo Grounds. Some men and
boys anxious to see what may be the
final game of the series; were at -the
Brush Stadium at midnight and with
the coming of daylight the $1 and $2
ticket lines began to grow rapidly.
Child Welfare Association to Meet.
The first meeting of the Child Wel
fare Association will be held at 3
o'clock Thursday afternoon In the Y.
M. C. A. Building.