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Boulder Dam Project toa* wbathok , The Progress of this Vast Engineering Work is Fully and Accurately Coverod. *”* _ Associated Press and United Press Wiro METAL mar< W 1' Service Bring News of the World to This NEW YORK. April 2$. (uW4fin«y prime wni Paper-A Leader For More Than A «*• Bnr'>an«^ •* r** sl Lorn*, um 4.#o I Quarter Of A Century. New L. V. RESIDENT FOUND AFTER HUNT BY POLICE Ernest Clayton Drops From Sitfht; Police Launch Search Here -<$ Starts on Shopping Trip and Vanishes During Evening Ernest Cl.tyten was found early this inorniiiK hy police after a search lasting a greater part of the night. According to officers he was unable to give any ac count as to where he had been. They said that he was in a dazed condition when discovered on the road to his home. Mysterjv surrounding the dis- j appearance late yesterday of 1 Ernest Clayton from his home at 405 South E'ifth street, deepened rally this morning when police and sheriff deputies failed lo find any trace of the missing man. LEAVES FOR STORE Yesterday afternoon about three o’clock. Clayton left his home as usual to purchase groceries for the evening meal. When meal time ar rived Clayton had not appeared. Little thought of the matter was given by his family at the time, they thinking that he had been de tained on business or had met some friend and would return later. When he had not returned late in the evening his family became worried and inquired from friends who were well acquainted with the missing man, if he had been seen. When they could find no one who had seen him, the assistance of the police and sheriff's office was asked. At two o'clock this morning the officers had searched every place | i where Clayton had been known tot go. but no trace could be found. I Believing tha: Clayton may have met with foul play, every availabe officer was called on duty to aid in the search. ON SHOPPING TOUR Clayton, according to members of his family, had no bad habits and had no known enemies. He was in I the habit of going to town every j afternoon to do the shopping, al ways returning before the evening meal. When he left the house yes terday his wife gave him a list of groceries to purchase and bring heme with him. When he left he was in the best of spirits and was in iierfect health. , Earl Clayton, a son of the miss ing man, is employed by the Unique : Cleaners on Main street. A daugh ter. Mrs. C. E. Stowe, lives on the ( Westside. her husband being cm- ] ployed in the Westside Garage. An- t other son. Calude Clayton, also lives i in Las Vegas. I BEATTC DEATH: PROBED! The finding of the body of an | unidentified man, believer) to have been burned to death when the section house and pump station o! Lcland, Ncv., burned Tuesday, indi cate possible murder and arson, ac cording to reports from Beatty. Deputy Sheriff Ivy Southey of Beatty discovered the body when called to the scene of the fire by the section foreman, who reported that the section house, the pump station, and his automobile had been destroyed by t lie use of dyna mite while he was working several miles away from the scene, says the Journal. McIntyre charge IS DROPPED HERE Charges against Pete McIntyre, accusing him of assault with a deadly weapon, were dropped yes terday and the case dismissed by Judge Prank M. Ryan because of lack of prosecution. McIntyre, operator of a service station on the Los Angeles highway. ‘ was involved In the affair when he allegedly attacked Rube Brad shaw March 26. Preliminary hear ing was postponed three times be cause complainant did not appear and when lie failed U> show up yes-1 terday. the motion of A. W. Ham. McIntyre’s attorney, to dismiss, was I granted. NEW HUSBAND IN BACK SEAT; MUST I LEARN HOW TO FLY SANTA ANA. Cal.. April 29. <U.R>—When Daniel B. Sculley, 32, Hollywood manufacturer, left on a honeymoon, today, he was con tent to Hi# in the back seat and say nothing. His wife, the former Margery Ludlow. 21, of Pasadena, was at the controls of her air plane. Scully admitted with a grin that he knew nothing about 1 airplanes. “I’ll fix that up,’’ Mrs. Scully said. "One of the first things I intend to do is teach him to ny." ' __ CONTRACT FOR ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT AWARDED —«— Six Companies Give Wcstinghouse Big Equipment Order —<$— Much Apparatus Will Be Made on Coast, Says Agent Here Six Companies, Inc., builders of Hoover dam. have awarded the con tract lor electrical equipment for carrying on the work of building the project to the Wcstinghouse l Electrical and Manufacturing com- : pany. The award was announced from San Francisco. The amount of the contrac' was not made pub lic. The Six Companies award in cludes motors and controls for driv ing all electric shovels, hoists, pumps, conveyors and compressors; also electric locomotives, switching equipment, circuit breakers, switch beards and meters. The award does not include the installation of machinery and elec trical equipment in the power house but only that which at this time is necessary for carrying on con struction work at the dam. The power house equipment will • be installed after the power houses have been built. W R. Marshall, commercial vice president of the Wcstinghouse com pany, who was in Las Vegas yester day. said manufacture of the equip ment will begin immediately, most of it in the plant of the company at Richmond. Cal. UTAH CONCERN HAS LOW BID Rids for the construction of the dam sitc-Boulder City telephone line, opened at the Las Vegas office of tile U. S. reclamation service,, yesterday afternoon revealed Pick- ‘ ering Brothers, Salt Lake City con cern. to have offered the lowcs bid. Their bid was $2,301. Twelve contractors submitted bids, the highest being from H. O. Bau erle and Company of Los Angeles ( for $6,337.50. and the next to the lowest by Harrison-Wright of Char lotte. N. C., for $2,050. Other' bid ders and their bids included Keller 1 Electric company, Dubuque. Iowa. 1 $3,260; Bennett and Taylor, Los Angeles. $3,374; Newberry Electric corporation. Los Angeles, $3,380: ] Patrick Cline. Inc., Las Vegas, $3,- 1 835; Quality Electric company. Ltd.. . Los Angeles, $3,861: Delta Construc tion company. Huntington Park. $3,865; W B. Decker. Los Angeles, j $3,975; Harry M. Rouse. San Bcr nardino. $3,983.07; Waiter-Martin ' corporation. L'd.. Los Angeles. $5, 640, and highest, H. O. Bauerle. _ ■_ i WHITEHEAD IS j 20-30’S GUEST 1 -4- I] "Essentials of a Successful Service 1 Club" was the topic of a talk given by Steve Whitehead to the Twenty Thirty club at their weekly meet ing held last night. The first dc- j mand is nil attractive meeting place, j he stated, and secondly must be evi- I dent adequate preparation of the 1 program. Mr. Whitehead has been 1 a member »f Kiwanis for many 1 years. Finally, the speaker main- < tained. personal service is more val- '• liable than group service, and by aiming high any organization is 1 bound to succeed. Verne Perry, who with President 1 Daryll Dayton attended the fire- 1 men’s dinner Tuesday night as rep resentatives of Twenty-Thirty, told 1 about the present needs of the vol- ■ unteer fire department, and urged that all passible credit be extended to this group «of sixteen men. Guests of the local club last eve ning were Paul Sinionds. Tom Pick erts. Kendall Nungesser. Roger Haygood and Steve Whitehead. FROM DEATH VALLEY M. R. Thompson, of Bonnie Clare and Scotty’s Death Valley Ranch was in town on business yesterday. NEW VICTIM Photo shows Mrs. W. B. Bibbens, whose murder, the third in San liirgo, Cal., within the past three months, has baffled solution. The woman's body, clad in blue pa jamas, was found in her apart ment recently. Police declare she had been dead a week. She had been struck on the head, then ttrangled, giving rise to the theory that her assailant is the same man who killed Virginia Brooks and Louise Teuber. ALL-AMERICAN CANAL FORM DRAWN UP LOS ANGELES. April 29. —A form of contract for the All-Ameri can canal unit of the Boulder dam project tha’ will provide water for irrigation of agricultural districts ;n the Imperial and Coachella val leys was completed today and mail- j ed to the department of the interior ' by the Uni ed States reclamation jfficc here. Reclamation engineers and repre >entatives of the irrigation districts' agreed on the form which will be j studied by the secretary of the in- j erior and the commissicne" of rec- j lamation. If hose officials approve :he form, the water users will vo;e jn it. MAY ASK FOR FUNDS Congress will be asked to ap propriate funds for construction of he canal if the election is success ful. Engineers estimate the cos: of the ■ jig projec in the neighborhood of, 133.500000. which would be repaid jy the irrigated lands over a period 1 >f forty years. The contract in its tentative form ; irovidcs for ttie tapping, of he flow ' if the Colorado river at the Im- j jerial dam and the incidental dc- I lelopment of electric power: pro- j •eeds from the sale of electricity :oing toward the payments on the jrojec:. SWEENEY, HALL ARE SET FREE Fred Sweeney and John Doe Hail j C. H. Hall) were found not guilty j >y Judge W. G. Morse in the mu- j licipal court yesterday afternoon on •harges of petty theft brought by j 3ani Abrams. 702 South First. The men were alleged to have il egally taken from Abrams' home seven" generators for various makes if automobiles and eight storage jatteries. Prosecution was conducted by Uity Attorney Stevens and Sweeney ind Hall were defended by Guy E. Baker. PAHRVMP MAN HERE Frank A Buol. Pahrump Valley rancher was a Vegas visitor Tues day. GOES HOME Levi Syplius lias returned to his home in St. Thomas after attend ing the final sessions of the ap praisal board. Attorney Who Allegedly Asked For Scandal Hush Money Named LOS ANGELES. April 29. (/P) — Capt. Morris Stensland. head of the sheriff's robbery detail, announced tonight that Robert Bow. father of Clara Bow. film actress, had iden tified photographs of Guy Rock well. former Los Angeles attorney, as one of the two men who sought [$10,000 to stop scandalous printed stories about the actress. : DEMANDED MONEY , Two men. according to Bow', de manded money from him and Rex Bell. Clara's sweetheart, ostensibly [to aid in the purchase of Frederick Girnau's weekly publication. "The I Coast Reporter." in connection with which Girnau is now being held in jail here on federal charges of sending "obscene and scurrilous” matter through the mails. EXTORTION PLOT After questioning Allen Hunter, former circulation manager of Gir nau's weekly, Stensland said “Hunt er told us he had information about a plot to extort $100,000, but we are not in a position to give out information yet." NEVADA SOLON IN WEST; TO LEAVE FOR ORIENT -% Says Hoover May Not Like Discussions at Silver Parley Will Make~Study Of Monetary Aspects In Loan Survey SALT LAKE CITY April 29. (/Pi —Criticism of President Hoover's failure to call an international sil ver conference was voiced by Sen ator Key Pittman of Nevada upon I his arrival here today for a visit. NEVER DISCUSSED Senator Pittman, who is chairman I of the senate foreign relations sub committee dealing with silver prob ilems, said that although he never discussed tbe silver situation with the President, the latter “knows my views." He added that President Hoover "would like to call an inter national conference to stabilize the price of silver, but there are some international matters that might come up at such a session that he might not like," Pittman said he believed these matters, probably are discussion of war debts and the large participa tion of Unit’d States gold in the international bank at Geneva. WILL SAIL SOON The Nevada senator will sail for China May 16:h where he will study monetary conditions relative to a large silver loan to that government. TWO MILLIONS SPENT ON ROADS Federal Work in 1929 For Nevada Shown By Annual Report SPECIAL TO THE AGE WASHINGTON. D. C. April 28 The bureau of the census an nounces a summary of the finan cial statistics of the state of Ne- | vada for the fiscal year ending j December 31. 1929. The per capita figures for 1929 are based on an estimated population of 90.1Q0.[ These statistics were compiled by * George A Martin, chief deputy j comptroller. Exepditures The payments for operation and maintenance of the general de- ! partments of Nevada amounted to I S2.603.768. or $28 90 per capita. This includes $457,224. apportion ments for education to the minor civil divisions of the State. In 1918 the comparative per capita for j operation and maintenance of cen eral departments was $30.38. and in 1917, $0.98. Interest on the debt in 1929 amounted to $84,265: and ! outlays for permanent improve ments. $1,669,426. The tcAal pay ments. therefore, for operation and , maintenance of general depart-; merits, interest, and outlays were $4,357,459. The totals include all payments for the year, whether j made from current revenues or i; from the proceeds cf bond issues. ; Of the governmental costs re ported above. $2,192,617 was for highways, $627,274 being for main- j tenance and $1,565,343 for construc tion. Revenues The total revenue receipts were j • $4,719,785. or $52.38 per capita. This wes $2,031,752 more than the to- 1 tal payments of the year, exclus ive cf the payments for perma- | nent improvements, and $362.3261 mor than the total payments in-1 eluding those for permanent im provements. This excess of rev- : ?nue receipts is reflected in reduc- i; lion of debt, and in increased cash balances, not shown in this sum mary. Property and special taxes represented 34 per cent of the total j revenue for 1929, 37.6 per cent for 1928, and 57.4 per cent for 1917. The increase in the amount of property and special taxes collect-! ed was 105 per cent from 1917 to 1929. and 8.7 per cent from 1928 to 1929. Tha percapita property and special taxes were $17.83 in 1929, $16.67 in 1928. and $9.97 in, 1917. Earnings Earnings for general departments or compensation for serveies ren dered by State officials, represent en 4.8 per cent of the total reve nue for 1929, 5.9 per cent fer 1928, and 5.6 per cent for 1917. Business and nonbusiness lic enses constituted 18.2 per cent of the total revenue for 1929. 14.5 per cent for 1928. and 16.7 per cent for 1917. Receipts from business licenses: consist chiefly of taxes exacted for insurance and other incorporated i companies and of sales tax on ! gasoline, while those from non I business licenses comprise chiefly taxes on motor vehicles. The sales tax on gasoline amonted to $512. 784 in 1929 and $271,678 in 1928. an increase of 88.7 per cent. Un der a law effective in 1929 the Hundreds Killed; Homes Ruined In Earthquake Stricken Russian Area FIVE INJURED IN AIRPLANE CRASH IN EAST Pilot Near Death in; Crack-up as Ship Motors Die in Air I —«— Negro Boxer Unhurt; Five Escape Safely From Wreckage ... —ty ■ ELYRIA. O.. April 29. Three oassengers and two pilots were in- ! iured. the latter seriously, when a National Air Transport passenger : mail plane on the Chicago-Cleve iand route crashed in forced land ing near here tonight. Five pas sengers escaped injury. Sam Taylor, widely known mail passenger pilot, suffered a possible skull fracture and his co-pilot. Allen McDermott, received possible frac tured ribs and internal injuries. Three passengers were treated for minor injuries and released from the hospital. Gorilla Jones. Akron negro welterweight boxer, and his manager, were among the passen gers but were unhurt. Two motors went dead and the left wing of the plane grazed a tree top. throwing the ship into a span of telephone wires. -1 LIMIT NEARS ! FOR BALLOTS City Clerk Viola Bums has an nounced that the time for return ing absent voters' ballots to the city clerk will expire, at five o'clock Friday afternoon. May 1. that being ' he limit of three days before the election provided by law. About 65 votes have been return ed up to the present time .this being | i smaller number Than was antici pated. the number of absent voters at the general election having been; approximately 300. DESPERADO IS !. CAUGHT HERE; Jack King, self-styled "tough ] guy," was in jail and Tom Miller, i t his "victim." was recovering from | wounds inflicted after a gun alleg- ; . edly aimed at Miller by King failed ( -o fire. < The affair occurred near the f homes of King and Miller on the , Westside following a party. King , who was assertedly intoxicated, was , said to have threatened to shoot , Mrs. Miller, and when Miller inter- j t'ered. King turned the gun on him. t The hammer snapped on an empty , chamber, officers said. King then 1 y struck Miller several times with his ( fists. King was arrested by Deputy j, Sheriffs Bud Bodell and Dave | £ Mackey. 11 -- j t DAUGHTER BORN To Mr. and Mrs. J. Varela, an |c eight pound daughter at the Las . Vegas hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Varela * reside at 624 Clark avenue on the * Westside. Mrs. Harry Miller and Mrs. Ry land G. Taylor will entertain some v of their friends with a bridge £ luncheon at the Tavern Saturday e afternoon. s - i Mrs. Will Beckiey was hostess to members of the Community Bridge club Tuesday afternoon, entertain- J ing them with a luncheon. Those present were Mesdames W. E. Fer ron. W. N. Schuyler, Roy W. Mar tin. C. E. Pembroke, John H. Light- j foot, W. R. Bracken and Chas. P.! Squires. ; One Chicago public golf course t reported that more than 2.000 ] players went around during the ] month of February. - counties no longer share in the. proceeds of the gasoline law. Indebtedness The total funded or fixed debt outstanding December 31. 1929 was $1,201,000. Of this amount $400, 000 was for highways. The net indebtedness (funded or fixed debt less sinking fund as sets) was $1,113,552, or $12.36 per capita. In 1928 the per capita net l»ebt was $18.01. and in 1917, 9.36. Valuations and Levies The assessed valuation of prop- j erty in Nevada subject to ad va lorem taxation was $216,937,132; the amount of State taxes levied was $1,429,749; and the per c^jita levy. : $15.87. In 1928 the per capita levy j 1 was $16.12, and in 1917, $9.93, p ■ ■ ^1 I HARD AT WORK ON ROAD Ploughing through millions of tons of solid rock, road crews are rapidly j pushing to completion the government road from Boulder City to . the dam site. The above picture shows a section of the highway | now being built. M’NAMEE WILL HEAD VEGAS ROTARY - • —*— Leo A. McNamee was last evening elected president of the Las Vegas Rotary club for the coming year. He will be inducted into his office at the first meeting in July. Raby Newton was re-elected sec retary of the club and O. W. Yates is the new treasurer. The officers were chosen last eve ning by the newly elected board of directors of the Rotary club. The members of the board in addition to. the above named are Cy Wen gert. Bill Perron. Bill Pike and Ed. Clark. -\ SAYS MARINES LOOTED CITY -<a—- • MEXICO CITY, April 29. <U.R> — Charges that United States marines looted” Mangua. capital of Nicara gua. after the disastrous earthquake of March 31 there, were published in the newspaper El Universal as an interview with Vincente Lom bardo Toladano, member of ihe fac ulty of the National University here. Lombardo Toledano visited Man agua on his way back to Mexico City from the International Rectors Congress held at Montevideo. Uru guay. A similar report of alleged misconduct by United States ma rines was published in Mexico a week ago. based on an interview with a Nicaragua student visiting tiere. The student's story was later iiscredited. The professor, inter viewed by the United Press, said El Universal quoted him accurately. "The most striking impression which I received in Central Ameri ca." he said, “was the sacking of Managua by the United States ma rines immediately following the earthquake which devastated that sity. "The marines proclaimed martial law. ostensibly to protect the inter ests of the people of Managua. How ever, such excesses were committed t>y the marines that clashes between them and the police ensued. "The marines dynamited safes which they knew contained money and killed persons attempting to ;nter the ruins of their homes, searching for anything worth sav ing.” MISS MARY BUOL HAS OPERATION —®— Miss Mary Buol, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Buol of Death Val ley Junction, underwent an opera tion yesterday at the Fergus >n Balcom hospital for the removal of her tonsils. PAT CLINE IS LOW BIDDER ON ROAD i SPECIAL TO THE AGE CARSON CITY. Nev.. April 29.— j Pat Cline, Inc., road contractors of Las Vegas, submitted the lowest bid for the construction of ten miles j of highway which will connect the last link in the Las Vegas-Boulder ; City highway. Cline's bid was $84. 642.25, more than $20,000 under the state engineer's estimate of $104. 979.58. Three companies, two of them Ne vada firms, submitted bids. Cline bested Dodge Brothers of Fallon by , $12,982.31 and the W. K McMillen Co., San Francisco, by $14,936.99. The Cline company is already j completing eleven miles of the road in this valley, and will move equip ment on toward Boulder City when the present project is completed, j Mr. Cline has 150 days to com plete the new contract after noti fication of the award All equip ment is on the ground and ready to move onto the new work just as soon as the contract is signed. Cline said. The fact that the highway de partment appreciates the speed with which the Cline work has been carried on is evidenced by the ad j vertising for bids for the oiling of ! the first section, bids to be opened June 10, although time for the com pletion of the Cline contract on he first section will not expire until July 18. The manner in which the Boulder dam highway work has been han dled by the state highway depart ment has been most gratifying to the people of Las Vegas. A good, high-speed highway from Las Ve gas to Boulder City will be Com pleted in the quickest time possible. The government has already let the contract for the heavy work between Boulder City and the dam, so that the whole should be open for travel early in the fall. . MRS. OGDEN REID DIES JN FRANCE NEW YORK, April 29. (tPh-Mrs. Whitelaw Ogden Reid, widow of the former U. S. ambassador to Great Britain, who died today in France, was by virtue of her wealth and social prominence one of the best known women on two continents. She was the daughter of a mil lionaire. the late Darius Ogden j Mills, and was intimate with the I royalty of Europe and Asia. She married Whitelaw Reid, edi- ! tor of the New York Tribune, in 1881. The paper was later merged | with the New York Herald and! the Herald-Tribune is still owned by the Reid estate. -» Mrs. H. D. McCoy has issued in- i vitations for a bridge luncheon next' Monday afternoon in the Red Room ; at the Meadows hotel. Love Triangle Brings Death To Navajo, His Wife, Sweetheart -4 ST. JOHNS, Ariz.. April 29. (U.D— Refusal of an 18-year-old Ind.in maiden to trade places with her sis ter as the wife of Hoska Hel h Eahyak. 37, Navajo Indian, caused a double murder and suicide near Chambers, Ariz.. Tuesday, author ities were advised tonight. Enragsd because Eahee, the young girl, te | fused to enter into an agreement ; to make the trade. Hoska shot her and his wife, Helth-Badhe-dah, 24, as they ran from his hogan. A few minutes later Hoska killed himself. It. was said Eahee's affection hpd been turned to another Indian, causing Hoska to become jealous. -- GIRL KILLED BARTLESVILLE, Okla.. April 29. (U.PJ—Ruth Levins, 31, was killed to day when an unlicensed biplane, piloted by George Conover, student flier, crashed after failing to come out of a tall spin. SOVIET STATE IS HARD HIT BY EARTH TREMOR Red Cross Calls For Supplies, Help To Be Sent Region Damage Is Greater in Armenia Than First Reports Disclosed -i, MOSCOW. April 38. (Thursday! (UR!—Earthquakes bi the moun tainous region of Transcaucasia, south central Soriety Russia, took a heavy toll of lives, injured hun dreds and did widespread prop erty damage, further details in belated reports reaching here early today indicated. 20.(100 HOMELESS The death toll was estimated be tween 150 and 213 persons, and up wards of 20.000 persons were report ed homeless in southern Armen .a. now a Soviet republic, where the shocks were apparently wors'. The quake was reported to have devas:ated most of the villages in the Sisamsky region. Rain through out the stricken zone added to the suffering and misery of the fright ened peasants. Tisles. in Georgia, and Makhitchezan. in the south eastern tip of Armenia, two of 'he major cities in the quake area were reported to have been shaken up. The damage was not serious. Outside cities were organizing re lief expeditions. The government promised aid as :he Red Cross ap pealed for supplies. The quake in the Makhitchezan area began at 9:25 p. m. las: Monday, the United Press learned. DISPATCHES MEAGRE Incomplete dispatches frost the mountainous region lying between the Black and Caspian seas mdi :ated that the damage was far treater than originally portrayed by neagre accounts of 'he disaster Practically the entire population >f the Opensky region of Armenia, i member of the United States of Soviet Russia, were repored fcotne es3. 392 PERISH IN SOVIET QUAKE MOSCOW April 29 '.•?• — Three hundred and nmety-two persons were known to have perched ir. an earthquake which rocked three dis tricts of the Soviet republic in Trans-Caucasia today Eighty per cent of the villages in the Zankezur region were destroy ed. it was reported in meager mes sages which reached here tonight. SAVOLDI WINS IN L. A. MATCH —$— LOS ANGELES. April 29 "J.P> — Joe Savoldi. former gTid star, de feated Dick Raines, of Dallas, in two straight falls here tonight Savoldi took the first fall in 9 min utes 28 seconds with a sliding tackle and a double leg lock. The second fall came in 9 minutes 47 seconds on an overhead body slam. Everett Marshall. Colorado grap pier. took two out of three falls from Dr. Karl Sarpolis in the sec ond half of the double mam event. The first fall went to Marshall in 34 minutes 48 seconds, and dis played for the first time his new hold, a backward nip. which did the trick. Sarpolis took the second fall in 9 minutes 53 seconds witb a flying body scissors, while Marshall took the last in 4 minutes 52 sec onds with a body slam. Baseball Results COAST LEAGUE R H E Hollywood ..9 13 4 Seattle 4 7 3 Batteries: Shellebach and Baffler; Page, Newman and Cox. Missions 1 8 0 Portland 4 11 1 Batteries: Casper and Brensel; Mails and Woodall. 1 Sacramento . 9 15 3 Los Angeles .10 15 3 ' Ba.teries: Chesterfield. Linche and Koehler; Petty and Campbell. Night game Oakland ... 15 8 San Francisco . 0 5 S I Batteries: Siebert and DeBerry;* > Vlan and Wilson.