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This Is the Time When They Blame the Loss of Flags on to the Training Grounds
CALL'S DOUBLE PAGE OF SPORTS SEALS HAVE A CHANGE FOR THIRD Senator's Mighty Wallop Puts Them in Line to Overtake the Tigers JOE MURPHY Dutch SchaJler made It possible yesterday for the Seals to enter tbe first division. In the eighth frame, with two down and Johnston on flrst and Roy Hitt showing his youthful form, the big German stepped up to the plate and, after taking two strikes and fouling off seven other good ones, he finally connected squarely with one of Roys best and sent the ball on its way to a distant point beyond the right field fence. Th* smash of Dutch's was one of the mightiest that has been wit nessed on the local lot. The ball traveled high and far. and the last seen of It was when lt was descend ing to a poiat in the vicinity of Fourteenth street. Up to that time the Tigers were a run in front, and the wav that Hitt was going, it did not seem likely that tho Seals would break down his guard. The victory gave the Seals a slim chance of going Into the first divi sion. The chance of their getting there requires an extra effort, but it is possible. They must win the next three games of the series to displace the Tigers. Yesterday's defeat meant that the Tigers were forced to relinquish sec ond position to the Sacs. Th* up country tossers succeeded in down ing the pennant winners in a hard fought 11 inning battle. Less than a game separates the Tigers and tbe Wolves and neither team can afford to shpw any weakness In the re maining games of the s*rie* if they expect to finish ln the number two hole. * * * Many rival club managers have often wondered why Connie Mack of the Athletics was so successful in managing young ball players. Prob ably If some of these leaders would open their eyes they would be able to detect the reason, which is very ap parent. First of all. Mack has har mony ln his club. It Is llkea happy family, and lt will be noticed that any timt a ball player does not like the surroundings Mack finds htm an other berth. Then, again, he shows hia players the greatest respect. He Is firm with hla men, and he la sincere. He does not resort to abuse in getting results. Tf a recruit shows promise. Mack is willing to do everything possible to K-lve him a chance. He is mora pa tien' K-'ih his young players than any other big league manager. There is not another boas in either league who gives young players a better chance. * * * Jack Atkins' appearance at Recrea tion park yesterday started the rumor working again that he is looking for a purchaser for his ball club. At kins has never come out publicly and Stated that be wanted to sell the WoTves. but the rumor is still being passed along. The promoters of the Federal league are claiming the sympathy of the baseball players, and they declare tbat tlie men who make the game will be with them. Horace Fogel, who Is one of the leaders of the outlaw league, anwoaneed the other day that the Baseball Players' fraternity was with the league and that there was a like lihood of lt calling a strike all along the line. Getting right down to the facts, the fraternity* has assured the mag nates of both leagues that no assist ance would be given to the Federals. They realise that they are well off now. and that trouble at this time would me a big loss to the players. The fraternity is seeking a number Of concessions from the league mag nates, and they have some grievances. A meeting of the representatives and the magnates is likely to be held, and lt is the belief that the players will gain a number of points. However, the magnates are against David L Fults. president of the players' fra ternity, and they want him eliminated from the negotiations. Whether they submit to their representatives being turned down is another matter. The fraternity hag elected the fol lowing- officers for another year: President, David L FuJtz; vice presidents. Ray Collins. Red Sox; Juk" Daubert, Brooklyns; John Henry, Washington, and John Miller. Pirates secretary, Ed Ruelbach, Brooklyns: di rectors. Including representatives of class AA leagues—W. J. Barbeau, E. B. Barger, Fred Beck, W. J. Bradley, Ty Cobb, John Collins, Ray Collins, Bam Crawford, Daubert, Otto Denin- K<t. Mike Doolan, Richard Egan, Fred Falkenberg, Fultz, Bob Harmon, John Henry, Fred Jacklltsch, Davy Jones, Tom Jones, Christy Mathewson, John Miller, Ralph Myers, D. B. Pratt, Reul bach, Victor Saler, W. Schardt, A. Shelton, Ed Sweeney, Ira Thomas and James Williams. Billy Orr, the local lad who played with the Athletics during the season and cut ln on the big world's series t>piit, getting his share, amounting to 53.243.94, Is home. Orr says he is poing to buy a ranch with the easy money he made. Orr, with Pete Daley, was picked out of the Coast league last season by Manager Mack. Neither of them was given much of a chance to win the pennant for Mack, but they were always ready. Near the end of the Reason Orr was being used, and dur ing the last week of it he suffered the misfortune of breaking a bone in the back of his right hand. Orr says that Daley accompanied him as tar as Towa, where he stopped off to see friends. Orr says that Daley plans to spend the winter ln Los Angeles. * * * Harry Krause pitched a nice game yesterday at Sacramento, but he was not lucky enough to win. The Sacs lf«t him in 11 innings. Lively and Mltnsell pitched for the Wolves and both of them were in good form. Lively was derricked in the tenth with two outs and two on. Dkk Roberts has tallied the larg * t number of points for the New 7,ea landers up to the present time v.ith 31. Dick has scored 7 tries and kicked 5 gods from tries. Tom Lynch runs him a close second with 26 points. Tom has scored one more try than Dicky, but has not nego tiated as many goals, only one kick having got across the bar. Here's One on Silk Hat Harry's Kid OARSMEN IN REGATTA TODAY Crack Crews of the Transbay Cities Will Line Up at China Basin Rowing enthusiasts will be given an opportunity to witness their favorite sport at China basin this afternoon at 2 o'clock when the first race of the Portola regatta will be started. The oarsmen of the bay cities are keyed up to the importance of the re gatta and ore -trained to the minute for the various events. There will be three barge races for fours and two single skiff events. All the races will be over a mile and a half course and will start from approximately pier 40. The piers along the water front from this point up to the Santa Fe pier will afford good opportunity to witness the races. Any Third street car will take spectators to within a block of the start. The Alameda oarsmen will have strong crews entered in the races, though they are somewhat crippled since the club won the last regatta on September 9. The Dolphin club and South End club will have strong crews in the senior event and* the race looks as though it should be a well fought one between these three crews. In the intermediate and junior barge races the Ariel club is figuring on springing a surprise with the crew that won the event last year. The Ariels showed good class in its work out last Sunday and Captain Peterson is figuring that the lads are ripe to spring some sort of a surprise pack age. In the singles Al Brampton, the present Pacific coast singles cham pion, will be a sure starter. He will row in the colors of the Alameda club and will also have his clubmate, Hacke, along with him to uphold the club's prestige in the singles. Al Ambrose of the Dolphin club is an other strong candidate for the gold medal of the singles race. Kicks From 81 SE The Field The University of California team for the big game will undoubtedly be selected from the two teams which are being used by Coach Schaeffer in the double header today. The two teams selected to play New Zealand and the Nevada teams are about the best teams on the campus. * * * The University of California Asso ciated students have engaged the Va lencia street theater for ihelr big game show. Every year the blue and gold hold a 'football show" after the game. The Stanford team this year will probably hold its "football show" at Palo Alto. * # * Jack Stohr. the New Zealand All- Black backfleld man, has invested in a pair of shoulder pads. Jack is be coming Americanized fast. When he returns to New Zealand it would not be surprising to see him set a fashion for protective armor, and the next New Zealand team that comes here we might expect to see all ready for the fray, protected with armor simi lar to what the intercollegiate code teams used up to a few years ago. * # * Graduate Manager Bill Donald of the University of California has a few seats left for the big game which can be bought by trie alumni. * .# * The University«f California Alumni club will hold; Hts annual football dinner on Friday night, November 7, the night before tfte pig game. Con trary to the usual custom of the past there will be no class dinner, but the club membership will sit down to a dinner of the combined classes,* . The goal kicking of Jack Stdhr iB a disappointment to hiaJfeam mp-tep: up to the present time. -fSoJfar ! has had 24 attempts at "goal 'from! tries and of this number has only converted slxl , : ** " * Stanford Barbs will mix matters on tl)*."--Stanford turf. In their first encounter , the Barbs: held the cardinal vara toy-team to an I lo Z game, and il> thet'seoond contest Jthe varsity showed hipt better, tallying an 18 to vfe¥ofij «vty" the club .boys. Big riftJ^pe^Km;probably be the largest ' man 4h ' Ua>:game. Bill is probably one of the-,-best forwards around here, and, notwithstanding his giant stature, he is fast down the field and goes after the ball like a demon. i Hilde Back to Spend tfie Winter GEORGE HILDEBRAND, the San Francisco boy, who held the indicator in the American league all season, re turned last evening to spend the winter in his home town. "Hilde" had a very successful year of it and hopes to be back on the job again when the 1914 bell rings. The fans and players all over the circuit seemed to take a fancy to the work of the little fellow and he managed to get by with practically no trouble at all. "Hilde" was a bit disappointed on missing the world's series, but he was detailed to work in the city series at 3t. Louis be tween the Cardinals and the Browns. T COAST LEAGUE f STANDING OF THE CLUBS CI aba— WM Lest Pet. Portland 10© 84 BSB Sacramento 101 94 BIS Venice 100 OS SIS Saa Fmndwo. 102 103 600 Loa Angeles 08 107 478 Oakland 80 118 480 AT SAX FRANCISCO San Fraaciseo S, Venice 1 Venice RHP AEI 8. F. R M PA E Meioan.lf. 0 0 2 0 OfTobin.ef.. 0 3 10 0 Kane.ct.. 0 0 10 OfacArdle.lb 0 110 0 0 Bayleas.rf 0 0 0 0 Oiloanatn.rf. 18 8 10 Bra»hr,2b 1 3 8 6 Oj&ehaller.lf. 1110 0 O'Ruke.ss 0 0 1 3 oDowns,3b.. 0 0* 2 1 0 McDonl.lbO 1 12 0 OSoraan.**.. 0 0 3 3 0 L!tsohl.3b 0 10 1 olCrtwgbt.3b 0 112 0 Elllott.c. 0 18 1 OSepuirda.c 0 O 6 0 1 Hitt,p. ..0 1 0 3 0 Lelfield.p. 0 0 0 4 0 Total... 1 624 13 0| T0ta1.... 2 9 2713 1 BUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS Venice 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 o—l Baseblts 0 2 1 1 0 0 2 0 0—« Sail Francisco ...0 0 O 0 0 0 0 2 x—2 BaseUiU 2 1 2 0 1 0 0 8 x— 9 SUMMARY Home run—Schaller. Two base hit—Brashear. Sacrifice hit—Lltachl. First base on called balls—Off Leiflald 1, oft Hitt JL Btrnck out— By Leifield 5. by Hitt 5. Stolen base*—Me- Donnell, Lltachi, McArdle. Johnston (2). Dou ble plays—Johnston to Corhan; Brashear to McDonnell. Earned runs—San Francisco 2. Left on bases—San Francisco fi, Venice 4. Wild pitch—Leifield. Time of game—l hour and 33 minutes, empires—Held and Guthrie. AT LOS ANGELES Oakland 6, Lot Angeles S Oaklnd RHP A E L Ang BHP A E C0y.1f... 0 2 O 0 o|Maa-gTt,rf 118 0 1 Htling.3b 0 2 0 2 0 Howrd.lb. 0 18 3 0 Kaylor.rf 0 1 '2 0 1 Goodwn,2b 0 118 1 Clemens.c 1 0 2 0 0 Kroagr.cf 118 10 Ness.lb.. 2 214 0 0 Mtusel.lf. 0 1 2 0 O Cook.s*.. 0 2 2 2 0 Sawyer.3b 0 0 2 1 0 L*ard.2b. 112 7 1 Johnsn.sa. 0 14 4 0 Alxndr.c 2 IS2O Arbogast.c 01410 BMllllay.p 0 2 0 > 0 Perritt.p. 0 0 0 2 0 Total.. 613 27 16 2 Total. „ 2 727 13 2 SUMMARY Stolen base*—Hetllng, Leard, Johnson. Three baas hit—Howard. Two base hits—Ness, Kllt lay, Maggart. Sacrifice hit—Coy. First base on called balls—Off Killllay 1. off Prnitt 4. Struck out—By Killllay 4. by Proltt L Double play—Goodwin to Johnson to Howard. Time of game—l boor and 88 minutes. Umpire*— Phyie and Finney. AT SACRAMENTO Sacramento 8, Portland S Portland RHP A E Sacto. RHP A E Kores.rf. 0 1 4 0 0 Salnn.rf.. 112 0 0 Derrck.lb 0 011 1 0 Yonng.ss. 0 2 3 8 2 Rodgrs.2t> 1 2 8 8 0 Swsln.lf. . 0 0 0 1 0 DaTis,s*. 0 8 8 2 0 V. Bur,lb 0 116 0 0 Speas.cf.. 0 18 0 018U5a.c.... 0 0 3 1 0 Ru#gg.3b 110 2 OfMoran.cf.. 118 0 0 Lober.lf.. 0 2 S 0 O'Halln.Sb.. 0 2 0 4 0 Berry,c. 0 0 11 o'St*rk,2b., 0 2 3 3 0 Fisher,c. 0 0 8 3 lCheek.c... 0 0 100 Krausa.p. 0 0 11 0 Lynn.lb... 0 0 S 0 0 Lively ,p. .0 0 0 3 0 Total.. 210 84 13 1 Mnnseil.p. 0 10 10 Lewi* 1 0 0 0 0 Total... 3 1036 25 2 One out when winning run was scored. Lewis ran for Van Buren in the ninth. J Smokers of good judgment have pronounced the R. B. Cigar to be the best five-cent smoke sold. Perfect ly blended, individually wrapped. S. BACH MA l\ & CO.. Inc. Distributers San Francisco, Cal. . 1 DEDICATION OF HIGHWAY FRIDAY Max L RosenfeW, President of Auto Sties Ci. Speaks of Lincoln Highway "The motor car o«%ter. the motor car dealer and practically every one who has the welfare of California at heart should remember that next Fri day night, the'last day of the month, there is to be a celebration from the Atlantic to the Pacific coast which is of the greatest importance." says Max L Rosenfeld, president of the Auto Sales company. "On next Friday evening tho Lin coln highway- will be dedicated. Th* date has been set aside by those at the head of the movement for the ' establishment of a transcontinental highway from the eastern side of the United States to the Pacific coast. "A short time ago those who have been working for this great national road designated that it should run through the central part of the United States, beginning at New York and ending at San Francisco. By this decision New York and San Fran cisco are connected by a road which, when completed, will be the greatest in the union. MILLIONS OF DOLLARS GATHERED "Those who have been working for this national road have gathered mil lions of dollars for its improvement. They have requested that next Friday night the road be dedicated. That is that those who live along this national highway shall observe some sort of ceremony to commemorate the adoption of the highway as a memorial to the great Lincoln. "There should be a monstrous pa rade of motor cars. The motor oar will reap the greatest benefits of this rock road that is to be established. The owner of an automobile will be able to travel from one side of the United States to the other on what [ will practically be in the end a boule vard. SHOULD SHOW APPRECIATION "There should also be some sub stantial demarcation of the end of this great highway. A monument should be erected in memory of Lin coln and the Lincoln highway. It is not necessary that lt should be an elaborate piece of work, but it should be of enough importance to designate the ending of this great road. "The automobilist and motor car dealers should go before the super visors next Monday night and request that there should be erected in the civic center a monument designating the end of the first great transconti nental highway. While the time is too short for the laying of any cor nerstone for such a monument, the spot on next Friday night should be dedicated as the terminus to the rock road. "It Is now up to the automobilist. the dealer and in fact every San Fran ciscan to show their appreciation of what our eastern brethren have done to open our gates to the motorist of the rest of the United Statea" McGoorty Money Mad Wants Fat Guarantee SAM P. HALL CHICAGO, Oct. 3*.—Eddie McOoorty wants to make a fortune ln a night. He allows "Get Rich Quick WaUing ford" will have nothing on him. His manager, T. Effervescent Walsh, signed articles binding the Oshkosh Irishman to box Jack Dillon at Mil waukee November 3 before Tom An drews' club in the Auditorium Dil lon has started training ln Indian apolis. The club has ordered its ad vertising matter and the arena is being renovated. * Now along comes Mr. McGoorty and deposes as follows to manager "and promoter: "You guys don't seem to appre ciate what a big card I am. Did. I not punch holes in that tough Dutch man, Frank Claus, for the ediflca- , tion of several thousand fans a few weeks ago? Did not Klaus trim Billy Papke and George 'Carpentlei/ Yes, he did. That makes me the cham pion and the most important middle weight in the ring. "Now, what I want to say is this: You are giving me only a paltry SO per cent of the gross gate. I want' HAVES BEATS THOMAS PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 25.—Grover Hayes won from Kid Thomas in six hard rounds in the final bout at the Nonpareil Athletic club before a big crowd- THE CALL'S GUIDE To Reliable Real Estate Firms of San Francisco Whose Announce ments Appear in Today's Classified Real Estate Columns. Business Properties. ALLEN* & CO 128 SntUr St, BABIN. L ..433 Kearny St. BEH LOW & LUCAS. .SOB Montgomery St. POLITO. JOHN ~2104 Market St. WILSON. B. A .317 Montgomery St City Lots. BROWN ESTATE CO.. .403-8 Hearst bldg. City Properties. BALDWIN A HOWELL - 818-324 Kearny St. EDWARDS. BREWSTER A CLOVER.. Mill* bnildtng NEWELL-MURDOCH. .80 Montgomery St. WARDELL-ADAMS... .34 Montgomery St. Exchanges. EQUITABLE REALTY C 0... 615 Merchants' Nat. Bask Bldg. General Properties. KAHN * EE DER 743 Market St. KERNER A EIBERT. ..41 Montgomery St RHINE A CO 24S Montgomery St. Haight and Ashbury District. HARBISON * EISNER.... 1313 Haight St Mission District. JOOST SONS 3183 16th St Parkside Lots. GETZ. 80L 328 Chronicle bldg. Restricted Residence Parks. LYON A HOAG ..660 Market St Sunset District. DEMPSEY. THOS. H. ft 50N.45 Kearny St Trevor Tract. "TREVOR * CO 82 Montgomery St OUTSIDE PROPERTIES. Country Real Estate. ANGLO PACIFIC CO 87 poet St, WALLACE SMITH A CO., 022 Market St Government Lands. 3CHEEL. G. N. * CO • 687 Monadnock Bids. ■ WEST COAST DEVELOPMENT CO. 816 Humboldt Bank Bid*. Mill Valley. JUDAH A REGAN 822 Crocker bids. San Anselmo. CAREY * GRANNUOd San Anaelm* For a select list of Real Estate turn to the Classified Columns. \V>r>PVwVwVV¥VVwVW>*ajeFVVVM / • /sTtfwtk n ° fthc : J i-BHpHNH liilmili ; J Wj7|||MV24 Hours; WIDY) naaw4ar* y _y j > Bmmm of ooimHtJkU* \ VVMw^rVV-wVVVwVwVVwVVVV*^ a guarantee, gentlemen, ayid a sub stantial one." Twirling his cane and looking dig nified at the same time, Mr. McGoorty awaited the reply. Said the promoter: "Edward, you. overestimate your importance. Do you remember when Jimmy Clabby cleaned you in Butte? Yes? Did you notice that George Chip, a comparatively unknown, knocked out this tough Clabby party in the second round the other night? You only got a shade decision over him. No, Edward, 30 per cent is enough without a guarantee. You'll draw a big gate and make enough kale to buy the best business block ln Oshkosh. This is final." "Nothing doing," said McGoorty. "I want the 30 per cent, about a $1,500 guarantee, the peanut privilege in the arena and the sandwich privi lege on the special train from Chi cago. Otherwise I will not fight. So long, gentlemen." Whereupon the great middle weight strolled nonchalantly away, leaving T. Effervescent Walsh and T. An drews gasping for air. mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMm l/Vfeftf 7 XI ****************** The new Haynes car is here!! You can now see the latest models of America's First Car with the biggest im- 5 provement of many a year—of which you have been reading and hearing about 4 —the wonderful Vulcan Electric Gear Shift. * Wonderful is the only word strong enough to fit the device which does entirely $ away with the hand lever and replaces it with a circle of push buttons on the 5 steering wheel. And now you can see this great car with its new features m you've heard so much abouV—it's awaiting* your inspection at our showrooms. 4 Scores another big First j ' Without the Vulcan Electric Gear floor roomy, with lots of package C ', Shift it would be a most noteworthy space. In case of storm the Collins m car. It is electrically lighted and •curtains are let down in a few sec- 1 ! started, and has electric warning sig- d 1 i mi 'a* * • these are only a few of the many fea- « nal. The tires are pumped mechanic- tures Operating the Havnes *is as 1 ; ally. The gasoline is pressure fed. simple as ringing a door bell—the ap- f The gasoline tank is filled from the paratus is almost automatic—re- 4 rear, where it is easily reached. The moves 90 per cent of the work of \ doors are extra wide, the seats and learning to drive. 5 You simply press a button The Haynes is famous # —electricity does the rest for reliability and power | The woman of slightest build or the man too represented in these latest models of Amer- * nervous to enjoy driving the ordinary hand- ica's.First Car. The Haynes was a perfectly £ shifted car, will take delight in driving the reliable car before most cars now on the M Haynes. The hands never need feave the market were ever heard r>f. Every essential « wheel.' The eyes can be centered on tlie part is built in..,the Havnes shops. The 5 road. There is no chance of stripping gears. Havnes motor is-'a marvel of simplicity and Jr Twenty years of automobile engineering is 5 The body of the Haynes presents that much-desired lortg/'sM eeping appearance. The work- % manship is masterful, the finish superb. Here is a caAthat cajcjlr^f*Surpassed at any price, and S, in value represents the limit in automobile cohsi«u«Ton. 4 Come see the Haynes and watch us shift the gears by electricity | You have no idea how perfectly efficient this new amvub is, ; and how simple in operation. 4 You'll agree it's the greatest motor car feature; vdti have ever seen. Come see it g HAYNES AUfO SALES CO. | TURK AT POLK STREET^MMWfCISCO „BBw I The Haynes Automobile Company, Kokorrid, ihd. If ' % On exhibit at our Oakland Branch, 25th and Broadway, Wednesday, October 29 % Jim Griffin Tells About Boxing Game In Eastern Cities Jim Griffin, the far famed referee, returned home last night after a six weeks' trip to New York and other eastern cities. Jim bad a great time and took in all the bouts that he could. None of these convinced him that the game back there Is quite as fast as it is here. "I don't like the clean break busi ness," says Jim. "It does not give the fighters a chance to show to best ad vantage. Give' me the old straight marquis of Queensberry stuff every time. The game is better here than it is back there. It was my flrst chance to observe them in action on the other side of the Rockies, and I made a careful, study of the work of all the fighters, big and little. "I saw the Murphy-McFarland bat tle, and lt was a disappointment. Packey loomed up in the ring just like a heavy weight and Murphy looked like a mere boy alongside him. There was nothing to it Packey won all the way. Murphy did not have a chance with the clean break rules. Packey did not seem to hit very hard and played it safe all the time." Griffin was entertained by the prom inent sporting men ln every city he visited. They all wanted him to ref eree a few bouts, just to show how the third men in the ring work around hefe. Griffin, however, gracefully de-. cllned all these Invitations, saying that he was on his vacation Tad Horsemen Celebrate The Portola With a Star Matinee Meet The followers of the light harness game will have their inning at the Portola festival tomorrow afternoon, when the big meet under the auspices of the California Driving club is staged on the Golden Gate park stadium track. Six classy races are on the list, and the best local horses ln training will compete for the tro phies. The entries are as follows: Flr»t race. 2:15 pnre. mile beat*, two in three—Tom Murphy. E. T. Ayers; Balboa, D. E. Hoffman: Pointer Belle, Vance Stark*. Second rao*. 2:22 mixed, mile heat*, two In three—Kitty D, W. Newman; Oliver J, O. J. Misner; Ateka. L. A. Bang*. Third race, free for all trot, mile bests, two in three—Silver Hunter. T. D. Sexton; Mpd. cum, F. Pereira: Matawan. H. C. Amer*; Wireless, H. Freillson; Monica McKinoey. St cottc ft Hoffman. Fourth race, free for all phc*. mile heats, two In three—Hamburg Bell*, 8. Benson; Vera Hal, H. Cohn. Fifth race, 2:IS par*, mil* beats, two in thre*—Victor Pointer. D. at. Keating: Red Pointer. McKlnney stables: Roman Boy, W. A. Dougherty; Deril Wilkes. S. Benson. Sixth race. 2:2 ft mixed, mile heat*, rwn in three—May Pay. S. Benson: Edna 8, R. Bellu mini; Dew«y. 8. O'Leary. Ella Wilkes, H. Borronico; Effle Madlsoß, J. J. Klappertch. Starter. W. Higglnaottfra; Judge*. 3. A. McKerron, L. A. Bang*. J. Perry: timers. E. Doyle. W. J. Seoderman. J. Ktdd: marshal, A. Hoffman; secretary, F. W. Thompson.