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PORTLAND MAKES IT THREE
STRAIGHT FOR SERIES
DILLON HAS POLICE ESCORT
Los Angeles Commander Arouses Ire
of "Slats" Davis and Is Benched
Again— Baum Allows
Ten Hits .
Special to The Herald.
. PORTLAND, Aug. 10.— Portland,
through better playing, bunching its
plays at critical times, scored 4 to 2
against Los Angeles today.
Garvln allowed ten hits but scattered
them through seven innings and was
then replaced by Jones. In the eighth
Inning Cates went to the bat for Jones,
scoring two. The features were the
fielding of Schlafley and the batting of
Bridegroom "Slats" Davis umpired a
good game 1 and ejected Dillon of Los
.Angeles for getting . gay. This Is the
second time In two days that Dillon has
been ordered .' from the, field. It took
three policemen today to carry out the
umpire's order as to. the Angel com
mander. The figures;
At , M ..4 AB 0 R ? P l°^
'Van Buren, cf 4 0 110 0
Fleming. If 40 12 10
Mitchell, lb 4 0 1 7 0 2
Sohlafley, 2b 4 113 5 0
Householder, rf 3 1 1 1 1 0
■McLean, c 4 1 3 11 2 0
Hoffman. 3b 3 11111
Gflrvin, p 10 0 0 2 0
Jones, p 10 0 0 0 0
"Cates • 1 0 10 0 0
Totals 33 4 10 27 14 3
• * Batted for Garvln In seventh.
LOS ANGELES. *
AB R H PO A E
'Bernard, cf 5 0 12 0 0
Flood, 2b. 6 0 3 2 10
! Smith, 3b 400 00 0
Dillon, lb 3 0 3 « 2 0
Spies, lb 0 0 0 0 2 0
Brashear, ss 4 0 0 4 3 1
Cravath. rf 2 0 110 0
Ross, If 4 0 0 4 0 0
Eagar, c. 3 0 0 11 1 0
Baum,,p. 4 2 2 2 10
Totals 34 2 10 24 9 2
Runs and hits by Innings:
Los Angeles 0 01000100—2
Base hits 1 0 3 0 12 3 0 o—lo
Portland 0 100002 I*— 4
Base hits ;.O '2 10 114 1 »-10
■ Struck out— By Garvin, 5; by Jones. 3;
by Baum, 1. Bases on balls — Off Garvln,
2; oft Jones, .1; off Baum, 2. Two base
hits— Schlafley, Hoffman, Dillon. Thrse
base hits — MeLean, Flood. Home run—
Baum. Double plays — McLean to Schlaf
ley, Flood to Dillon, Schlafley to Mitchell,
Brashear to Dillon. Left on bases— Port
1 land, 8; Los Angeles, !). Sacrifice hits—
• Householder. Time— l:4o. Umpire— Davis.
TIGERS CAPTURE GAME IN
THE TENTH INNING
Champions Win Another From the
Athenian Diamond Squad — Score
Tied in the Ninth
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 10.— Tacoma
defeated Oakland in a ten-inning game
today by a score of 4 to 3. It was a
pitchers' contest throughout. Oakland
tied the score in the ninth Inning on a
two-base hit by Kruger and a wild
.throw by Sheehan. Casey made the
winning run in the tenth on a single
and a long fly to left field by Doyle.
AB RBH SB PO A E
Doyle, rf 5 0 0 0 10 0
Sheehan, 3b 0 0 0 0 1 3 1
Nordyke, 1b 3 0 0 0 14 0 0
Eager, ss 4 0 0 0 5 4 0
McLaughlin, If. ... 4 0 1 0 2 0 0
Lynch, cf 3 0 0 12 0 0
Casey, 2b 3 2 12 3 4 0
C. Graham, c 4 2 4 12 4 0
Fitzgerald, p 3 0 0 0 0 7 0
Totals 34 4 6 4 30 22 "I
AB R BH SB PO A E
Van Haltren, cf.... 4 110 10 0
Francks, ss 2 0 0 0 2 4 1
Dunleavy, If 4 12 0 5 0 0
Kruger, 3b. 4 110 0 2 0
Kelly, 2b 4 0 1 0 4 3 0
Croll. rf 3 0 10 3 0 0
Strelb, lb 4 0 0 0 15 0 0
Stanley, c 4 0 10 0 2 0
Iburg. p 3 0 0 0 0 4 0
O. Graham • 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 33 3 7 0 30 15 1
O. Graham batted for Iburg In the tenth
Runs and hits by Innings:
Tacoma 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 I—4
Base hits 0 010100112-8
Oakland 2 0 0 00 0001 0-3
Base hits 2 11001011 o—7
Two base hits— Dunlonvy (2), Graham.
Kruger. Sacrifice hits— Francks C'),
Fitzgerald. First hasp on errors—Ta
coma, 1; Oakland, 1. First base on balls
—Oft Fitzgerald. 3; Iburg, 3. Left on
bases— Taooma. 4; Oakland, 5. Struck out
—By Fitzgerald. 1. Wild pitches— lhurg.
Time— l:3o. Umpires— McDonald and Itray.
ANOTHER VICTORY FOR THE
SIWASH BALL BASTERS
Russ Hall's Men Make It Three
Straight From the
By Associated Press.
SEATTE, Aug. 10.— Seattle made It
three straight today from San Fran
cisco, taking the game by the score
of 6 to 4. At first it was about an
even break. Bad fielding errors al
lowed the San Francisco team to score
Its runs. Score;
n H R
Seattle 2 0 0 110 0 2 *— 6 8 fi
Ban Fr8c0....U 22 U 00000-446
Batteries— Fltzpatrlck and lilanken
ehip; Williams and Bhea.
DETROITS AND BOBTONIAN3
EACH CAPTURE ONE
By Associated I'rona.
HOBTON. Aug. 10.— Detroit, won. the
tlrwt game . here today, Huston . taking
the second. - The visitors' base running
and sacrificing turned the scale In
their favor early In the first contest.
Kitson'H Inability to put the ball over
the plate was the most important factor
In the second game. Three of his bases
on balls were converted Into runs. At
tendance 8000. The ecores:
First gam- RHE
I>«trolt ? 2 S
Boston "j 1 " 2
Bfttt*>rl*(»— Kllllan s,nd Warner; Toung
Boston '• J • J
IWrnlt i 8 10 8
Bftftorles— Tannehul and Crlger; Kitson
and Drill. ■ ■ --■".
SPURT OP HIGHLANDERS
13 FINALLY ENDED
By AMOclfttea Preaa.
NEW YORK, Ausr. 10.— Th« New
York Americans suffered their first d>
f«at today after winning thrlteen
games. Chicago won easily. Attend
ance 1500. Score:
New York 8 4 5
Chlrnffo 8 10 2
Batterl«>»— Chpsbro, Newton and Klel
now; Smith and MrFnrlsnd.
I ONE RUN ENOUGH FOR
! GIANTS TO BEAT CUBS
Ry Ansoclnted Press.
CHICAGO, Aug. 10.— In a pitchers'
battle Chicago today failed to score,
while New York made one run on an
error In the sixth. Strnng reached
first on a fumble, stole second and
came home on McOann's clean hit. At
tendance 11,000. The score:
Chicago 0 2 2
New York 1 4 2
Battcrlpa— Rpulbach and Kllng; Mnt
hewson and Bowerman. Umpire, O'Day.
REDS WIN FOURTH STRAIGHT
FROM PHILADELPHIA TEAM
H5 Associated Press.
CINCINNATI, Aug. 10.— Cincinnati
made it four straight from Philadel
phia. A base on balls followed by two
hits save the visitors their lone tally.
Attendance 1000. The score: ■
. ■■-, ■-.-. ;■', .s'. R H E
Cincinnati '. 4 10 0
Philadelphia 1 0 2
Batteries— Bwing and Schlei; Nichols
NED HANLON'S MEN ESTABLISH
NEW RECORD FOR ERRORS
By Associated Press.
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 10^-Brooklyn fail
ed to support Mclntyre and dropped the
last game of the series to St. Louis.
Brooklyn broke the record on errors,
making nine. Attendance 1300. Score:
R H E
St. Louis 5 12 8
Brooklyn 4 8 9
Batteries— Taylor and Leahy; Mcln
tyre and Ritter. Umpire, Bausewine.
BOSTON SCORES LUCKY
WIN FROM PITTSBURG
By Associated Press.
PITTSBURG, Aug. 10.— Boston's er
rors were not disastrous, and their hits
were productive, while Pittsburg's
errors and hits wera just the reverse.
Attendance 15,000. Score:
Pittsburg 4 11 2
Boston 7 12 3
Batteries— Robertallle, Case and Gib
son; Willis and Morgan. Umpire, Klem.
ELIMINATING ROUNDS IN
Chandler, Egan and Travis Win Their
Matches — The Day's
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, Aug. 10.— Play in the first
match round of the national champion
ship began on the Chicago Golf club
links today with weather conditions
better than those of yesterday when 31
players after the ties of the last two
players were decided started the eli
mination work, and for the afternoon
round there will be left only sixteen.
National Champion H. C. Egan, with
former Champion C. B. Mac Donald for
his rival today, seemed a likely winner,
but the finals will not be an Egan-
Egan affair. W. E. Egan failed to
Summary first match round:
Percy Payne, Princeton, defeated A.
C. Perry, Windsor, five up, four to play.
W. C. Fownes, Pittsburgh defeated R.
B. Martin, Jackson Park, 6 up, 4 to
W. J. Travis, Garden City, defeated
H. H. Winder, Elmhurst, 6 up, 6 to
D. E. Sawyer, Wheaton, defeated G.
J. Cove, Philadelphia, 7 up, 6 to play.
H. Chandler Egan defeated Dr. S.
Carr, Philadelphia. 3 up and 2 to play.
A. L. "White defeated R. D. Bokum,
Glenvlew, 3 up and 2 to play.
F. Herreshoff defeated O. W. Potter,
jr., 4 up and 2 to play.
W. J. Travis defeated D. P. Freder
icks, 2 up and 1 to play.
COAST LEAGUE DELEGATES
TO MEET AT PORTLAND
Ball Magnates to Decide Whether
They Want Eight Club
By Associated Press.
PORTLAND, Aug. 10.— Judge W. W.
McCredie, acting president ' of the
Pacific Coast league, announces that he
will call a meeting of the delegates to
be held in Portland Aug. 17 at 10 a. m.
Notices of the meeting have been
mailed to the six cities represented,
which will give the representatives
sufllcient time to arrive in Portland.
If the resignation of President Eu
gene F. Bert is received It is likely that
a new president will be named. The
future of the league, whether to con
tinue as at present or form an eight
team league, will be the most Important
matter to come up for discussion.
DETERMINED TO PREVENT
ST. I^OUIS. Aug. 10.— in order to
check any tendency to fracture the
anti-betting law of Missouri through
wagers placed on Innings of baseball
gamea, "Vice President Stanley ltnhiu
eon of the St. Louis National League
club Iwa caused signu to be posted at
the haEeball park reading:
"Positively no betting allowed In
The management of the park declare!
It Is going tp see the anti-betting law
rigidly enforced on the premises.
JLOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST tt, 1905.
BEATS SWEET MARIE IN A
- MATCH RACE
THE MARE TAKES ONE HEAT
Gelding Victorious In First Two Miles
and Captures Long End of
Purse— Talent Is
n.v Associated Press.
BUFFALO, N. V., Aug. 10.— Sweet
Marie, 2:04 3-4, the McKlnney mare
which took measure of Tlverton In
their match race in Readvllle, had the
tables turned here today In the free
for-all trot, the feature event of the
Grand circuit at Kenllworth park,
when the Galilee Rex stnlllon took
down first money In the two first -heats
In 2:05 1-2 and 2:0(1, the mare getting
the third In 2:06 1-4, but after the re
sult of the rftce had been settled ac
cording to the three-heat plan In oper
This blow was one of the worst the
talent has suffered at the meeting,
although Tlverton was. supported hand
In the first race todny, the 2:14 pace,
Kruger was the favorite and he won
three straights handily. There was
little pooling In the 2:18 pace, Maud
Keswlck taking three straight heats.
The last race of the dny was a big up
set. It was the 2:15 trot and Thorne
Boy stepped out and took three heats
easily. Another large crowd enjoyed
The meeting will be concluded to
First race, 2:14 pace, purse $1000,
three-heat plan — Kruger won three
straight heats In 2:08, 2:08, 2:09 1-4.
Queen of Spades second, High Seven
third. Webster and Bedford Boy also
started. Roland Reed was distanced.
Second race, free-for-all trot, purse
$2000, three-heat plan — Tlverton won
'first and second heats in 2:05 1-2, 2:06.
Sweet Marie won third heat in 2:06 1-4.
George C. was third. McKinley also
Third race, 2:18 pace, $1000 purse,
three-heat plan — Maud Keswick won
three straight heats in 2:11 1-2, 2:10 1-2,
2:08 3-4. Inter Ocean was second,
Doris B. third. Bertha W., Regina and
Tomie Burns distanced.
Fourth race, 2:15 trot, purse $1000,
three-heat plan — Thorne Boy won three
straight heats. Time, 2:10 1-2, 2:12 1-2.
2:13. Joe N. second, Jim Fenton third.
Harry J. also started. _
EASTERN RACING RESULTS
SUMMARY OF DAY'S CARD ;
AT THE SARATOGA TRACK
I3y .ARsoflated Press.
SARATOGA, Aug. 10.— Results:
Six furlongs, handicap — Flipflap won;
James Reddy, second; Adnoye, third.
Steeplechase, short course — Conover
won; Plus, second; Paul Aker, ■ third.
Time, 4:37 3-5. Declmo fell.
Five and a half furlongs — Optician
won; Disobedient, second; Flavlgny,
third. Time, 1:08 1-5. ;
Mile and three-sixfeenths — Bedouin
won; Merry Lark, second; Palm Tree,
third. Time, 2:00 3-5.
One mile— Memories won; Sir Ralph,
second; Humo, third. Time, 1:39 2-5.
Six furlongs— Fillmore won; Gambler,
second; John Lascalle, third. Time,
HOW THEY RAN AT
THE LATONIA PARK TRACK
By Associated Press.
CINCINNATI, 0., Aug. 10.— Latonla
Six and a half furlongs— Laurel won;
Naran, second; Nominee, third. Time,
Mile — Hot won; Safety Light, second;
Boyce, third. Time, 1:42.
Five furlongs— Sea Mate won; Hot
Toddy, second; Leo Bright, third. Time,
Mile and 100 yards— Florlzel won;
Axares, second; Fonsoluca, third. Tlmo,
Five furlongs — Zienap won; Osee, sec
ond; Sister Frances, third. Time, 1:05.
Six and a half furlongs— MansarJ
won; Picture Hat, second; Receiver,
third. Time, 1:20 3-5.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE
Played. Won. Lost. P.C
Seattle 9 7 2 .778
Tacoma 8 5 3 liii
Portland 10 ti 4 .GUO
Oakland 9 4 5 .444
Ban Francisco .... 9 3 6 .333
Los Angeles 9 2 7 .222
Won. Lost. P.C.
Philadelphia 54 88 .n«7
Chlc-ago 52 39 .671
Cleveland 54 41 .r.iiS
New York 4B 42 .523
Boston 47 44 .610
Detroit 4S 50 .479
Washington 37 56 ::')*
Bt. Louis S3 60 .315
Won. Lost. P.O.
New York 71 30 .703
Plttsburg K3 88 .tai
Philadelphia to 43 .574
Chicago O.i - 44 .573
Cincinnati M 49 .024
HI. Louis 40 65 .3SI
Boston 34 71 .324
Brooklyn »i t>» .803
Requiem at Plaza Church
Holemn requiem mass was celebrated
at the rises, church yesterday for the
repose of the soul of the late Bishop
Mora. Rev, J. Caballerla was cele~
brant; Bey, J. M. W. Beaudry, deacon;
and Rev. J. Leßelllguy, sub-deacon.
Itev. J. Caballeria delivered a eulogy
on tbt Ufa of tho late bishop. ,
Our brewery is as clean as your kitchen. llMl
We clean every tub, vat, tank or barrel — every
pipe and pump — every time we use it. We wash Jl
every bottle four times, by machinery. S I
The very air is filtered. ..• B n
A,kt»nh.Br n ,^B»unn P . That is one reason m an
Set that tht cork tr crmv* is fmnelei ■ M«f Mm H
K MtW mSSm Jm Mtm mS^M JT JpSr '
That Made Milwaukee Famous.
CREDIT NEW LINE
HUENEME-SANTA MONICA ROAD
OPENS UP BEET COUNTRY
Much Land Being Purchased North of
Santa Monica by Real Estate
Men Who H/ive Heard
Largest and most far-reaching of the
electric railway • enterorlses to be un
dertaken by H. E. Huntlngton is the
building of a coast line between Santa
Monica and Hueneme, a distance of
sixty-seven miles, the completion of
which. It is stated on reliable authority,
will be accomplished within the next
The statement giving the details o£
the proposition to bind Los Angeles
with the cities of the north by a rapid
transit line was unwittingly made pub
lic yesterday by a person having a close
understanding of Mr. Huntington's
It is stated that the road will be of
standard gauge and will open "up a
large territory for beet sugar and bean
growing, which has hitherto been left
untouched by agriculturists because of
Its inaccessibility and lack of transpor
tation facilities. A number of places
along the right of way on the coast
offer abundant facilities for the mak
ing of beach resorts.
It Is further stated that the con
struction work is to be carried on un
der the name of the Ventura and Bak
ersfleld Railway company, of which
Eben Smith is president, MaJ. H. M.
Russell general manager, both of Los
Angeles, and R. M. Burson, a promoter
of Hueneme, also an official.
Eleven Miles Graded
Eleven miles of grading now already
completed out of Hueneme are reported
to be a part of the construction work
on the new line.
Certain parties who have been given
an intimation of what is about to take
place returned yesterday from points
north of Santa Monica, where they
made purchases of land and took large
options on other property. Frederick
H. Rindge, president of the Conserva
tive Life Insurance company, who for
years past has possessed large land
holdings In and around Santa Monica,
Is said to be one who will profit by
his cognizance of Mr. Huntington's
plans by making other Investments.
This could not be verified, as Mr.
Rindge Is In the north and could not
be reached by telegraph last night.
MaJ. Kussell was Interviewed yester
day at his office in the Wilcox building.
He stated that he knew nothing about
a Hueneme-Santa Monica line, and fol
lowed this remark in response to a
question as to where the line on which
grading Is now in progress will termin
ate by Baying he did not know. "With
in the next two weeks I believe we
shall be willing to make public our
plans." he Hald. "but at this time I <lo
not wish to be quoted In an Interview."
Burson was In Loa Angeles Wednes
day night to confer with officials of
hla company and returned to Hueneme
yesterday morning. When seen at the
Hollenbeck Wednesday evening he ex
hibited a close understanding of the
conditions which would have to b«
overcome, but like MaJ. nussell was
adverse to talking for publicity.
It is believed the line will follow th*
contour of the sea coast from Its
northern terminal to Bant a Monica, en
tering that city through Banta Monica
canyon, a place of great natural
Hueneme has railway connections
with Oxnard, where the large factories
of the American Beet Sugar company
JOKERS FURNISH SNOW
ON AN EL PASO STAGE
Ezra Kendall's Storm Scene Gives
Audience First Sight of Home
J. Duke Murray, the irrepressible,
came to town last night. Murray is the
boss liar for the Ezra Kendall aggrega
tion, which Is due next week and 'Is
equipped with the newest line of stories
from the east.
"Just dropped in to tell you my
latest," said he. "We have just been
playing up through Texas. You know,
In 'Wentherbeaten Benson' there is a
rainstorm. Well, down at El Paso
there Is an ice factory next the thea
ter, and just for a joke some of the
boys hitched the water pipe that emits
the wetness for the shower to the re
frigerating apparatus, and when It came
time for the storm turned on the cold
air. Of course this turned the water
Into snow, and there in El Paso they
had real snow on the stage— first the
town had ever seen! ' ■- ."
"Of course it surprised Ezra, for this
rain is supposed to come during a very
hot spell. But he wasn't put out.' He
just turned up his coat collar, grabbed
the endgate of a wagon and began to
slide down the hill built up the side of
the stage! Now, what d'ye ' think o'
that?" , X ..
Pretty good, eh? . . ■
Sir Mountstuart Grand-Duff says that
there is this inscription over a baker's
shop at Poona, In India: "Best English
Loafer to His Excellency.".' .
Every dealer knows the Cubanola by his price list. t^ JIJJ 1
But more than one well-trained and well-known cigar m^BffitJSE. an
expert has called it 10 cents straight and staked 1 his (^rfS™ " A^^|^» I
It would have to be sold for 10,cents straight if the Cubanola quality
of leaf were made into cigars in lots of a few thousand in the usual way. i
Every process is under one control from seed to vantages of the American Cigar Company's splendid ' I
smoker ; every leaf of the fragrant Havana filler is system— M
grown especially for Cubanola cigars ; all the selected —It makes a cigar that can be smoked with keen H
leaf from each plantation is ripened, graded and blended satisfaction by any smoker of 10-cent cigars who cares If
in one lot, and brought to perfection by all the «d- more for 10-cent quality than for 10-cent price-tags. [I
Jl Cubanola Clgtr» are delivered to the dealar in perfect condition, direct from th* humidors,— » II
every box separately used In • duit-tigbt, we>ther-proof,?paremne wrapper. The Triangle K VV I [
on the Cubanola box atanda for perfect claara. It ia a merit-mark that mcanaacieoce, syitem fjv^ H
ffik^^ and cleanllneia In every proceui, and bmttmr cigar* for i«j« mon«y. WW^C^ ti
y^^Jjj^ Trade Supplied by GEO. W. WALKER, Los Angeles, CaL [1
AGED POOR FARM WARD
SUFFERS MEMORY LAPSE
UNABLE TO FIND WAY ABOUT
Often Wanders From Institution and
Is Lost In Adjoining Forest for
Several Days Because of Inability
to Remember Directions
Bowed with age, yet able to fight for
his rights, "Papple" Aikens, 90 years
of age, and known to officials at the
county poor farm as the nestor of that
Institution, appeared before the insan
ity commission in Judge Wilbur's court
yesterday afternoon and, after nearly
an hour of examination, convinced the
commissioners he was only suffering
with loss of memory and not with in
Aikens, according to statements of
the county farm officials,' has been'caus
ing all kinds of trouble during the past
year. If allowed to stray fifty feet from
the building, he becomes lost and is un
able to find his way back.
Lost for Eight Days
On one occasion it Is said "Papple"
started to the poor farm stable. When
he reached a point about midway be
tween the buildings, he becomes bewil
dered and wandered into the woods and
was gone eight days.
He was returned by a deputy sheriff,
who found him sleeping under a tree.
How the old man survived the exposure
is a mystery to the officials, but "Pap
ple" asserted he had been fed by kind
hearted people along the route and the
officials accepted the explanation.
On another occasion he was found
wandering along the road several miles
Pale and C^v^g Bavarian
On Draught at
Jos. Melczer & Co. 141-147 S. Maid
from the farm, and was driven back tq
the farm gate by a dairyman. "Papple' l
started toward the farm with good lni
tentlons, but became lost and was gon«
several more days.
"Aikens," said Judge Wilbur, "you
are charged with insanity; what hay«
you to oay about that?"
The old man laughed as he said: "i
ain't no more crazy now than I evei !
was." He told the court he was afflict
ed ' with lapses of memory, and as th«
new law permits no patient to be sent ■
to the state asylum unless suffering
with acute insanity. "Pappie" was'al- :
lowed a respite of one week to demon.
strate whether he 1b at all violent.
Chninl>orlnln'» Colic, Cholera . and
Uiarrhopu Remedy — The Beat ■
In Kxlatence . : \
T. M. Wood, manager of the .Whlt«
County News, Beebe, Ark., Is a repre
sentative southern business man, who
does not hesitate In expressing his good
opinion of a well-known remedy. 'Ha
says: "It gives me pleasure to recom
mend Chamberlain's Colic Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy, having used It my
self and in my family with the best
results. In fact I believe It to be the
best remedy of the kind In existence."
Sold by all leading druggists.
There are undelivered telegrams at the
office of tho Western Union Telegraph
company for Sarah, J. A. Cox, I E. D,
Price & Co.. W. N. Whltty, Mr. Mart
Dodd, Mrs. 11. E. Forrester, R. L. Shank
land, P. W. Schofield, Amn. Agt. Chem
ical Co., Harry W. Jackson, R. Stein.
James J. G. Hammels, Mrs. J. W. Hill.
A. H. McKay.
Keep your eye on Santa Monica.