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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 11, 1912, Image 1

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Number of Sports Items in Yesterdays
CALL Chronicle 3.7
A- 3 Examiner 28
Both Quantity! and Quality in The Call.
VOLUME CXIL—NO. 133.
LITTLE OLD
NEW YORK
IS EVEN
Boston's Eleventh Hour Rally
Fails to Stave Off Defeat
by Giants
CALIFORNIA BOY, DUFFY
LEWIS, MAKES LONE RUN
"Lanky Rube" Marquard Hailed
as Gotham's Hero After
Ninth Inning Victory
DEVORE'S FLYING CATCH
SAVES HIM THE GAME
HOW IT ALL HAPPENED
SOME RALLY-BUT
Giants 2—Sox 1
"Rube" Marquard won his
own game — on Boston s lot.
The third contest of the series
was uninteresting, in comparison
with the first two, up to the ninth
inning.
With the score, 2 to 0, against
them at the opening of the last
inning, the Red Sox started a
rally.
It was some rally. The lum
inous spot in it Was one Duffy
Lewis, who hails from Alameda
— Encinal citys Chamber of
Commerce please note.
The rally failed. The Sox
made one run — by said Daffy
Lewis. Two more were due —
Hendrickson actually crossed the
plate and Wagner was tearing in
— but —
"Josh" Devorc — little Josh —
leaped into the circumambient
and hauled down Cadys smash
to right field.
That did the business.
The teams now are even.
PATRICK GALLAGHER
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
FENWAY PARK, BOSTON, Oct. 10.
One question only was asked
among the New Tork fans as they
merged inte the multitude mov
ing upon Fenway field today for the
third of the world's series—"Can Rube
do it?"
John McGraw's $11,000 prize pack
age, held in reserve to "sock" the Red
Box, held the hopes and fears of the
Gothamites in the palm of his magic
mitt. It was he who stopped the buoy
ant Bostonians and turned the drawn
came of the day before into an equal
izing victory, justifying the still calm
confidence of the Giant nine.
He could and did—with the assist
ance of Josh Devore and others —but
mainly Josh. The answer came in the
th, when the fate of the game hung
-pended by the slenderest of threads
—runners on second and third, a hit
needed by the stalwarts to cinch the
game, with Hendrickson, running for
Stahl, straining from the third bag—
only a hit, but a safe hit.
Couldn't Rattle Rube
When Cady came to the plate, facing
UsrquarA, the roaring rooters for the
f.-ox split the air with nerve racking
calls. "'Tessie** came from two bands
and the crowd took it up.
"Oh. you Tessie!"
It was enough to rattle the <oo!est
of the cool, but the Rube stood it all—
a smile on his lip, the light of assur
ance in his eyes.
Fast as the furies shot out the Mar
aid hand; low came the ball like a
oak of light. To the dismay of the
New Yorkers Cady played it fair at the
right field fence —into the sky clipping
palm of Josh Devore.
Tf the Rube had wavered for the
briefest of seconds, if his hand had
lost its cunning, his blizzard ball Its
eed, Cady would have scored Hen
drickson and Wagner for a certainty.
As It was, only the most spectacular
catching on the part of Devore saved
the day. A twin triumph.
Odds on Sox Drop
That the Boston crowd settled down
in stands and bleachers to observe to
day's doings with anything but assur
ance of an easy conquest was shown by
the betting odds of the morning—a
drop from 2 to 1 to 7 to 5 in favor of
the Red Sox, the latter then a game in
hand.
f iocal fans went to bed before
* ; town closed up at 11 o'clock last
night with a heavy sky over their heads
and doubt in their minds as to the prob-
continued oa Page 11, Ceinssa 7
THE San Francisco CALL
Three Ships And
Scores of Lives
Lost in Explosion
[Special Dispatch io The Call]
NEW YORK, Oct 10.—The
boilers of the English tank
steamer Dunholme blew up at
the Standard Oil works at Bay
onne, N. J., tonight and the ship
and two others were totally de
stroyed. Chief Lennon of the
company's fire department and
John Joyce, a fireman, were
killed and the captain of the
Dunholme and his wife and two
daughters- and his crew of 40
men were missing at midnight,
though most of those reported
missing jumped overboard and
were saved. Two more oil ships
were set on fire and 3,000 em
ployes had a desperate time in
saving the property on the New
York bay side of the plant.
Drowning Man Is
Saved and Landed
By Hydro-Aeroplane
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
GLEN HEAD. L. 1., Oct. 10.—The.
capability of a hydro-aero_plane for res
cue work in cases of drowning was
ably demonstrated today by Charles
Wald, instructor in the Wright school:
of water flying, at the Glenwdod'
Country club. Though several boats
were nearby when Walter Strohbach
of Flatbush fell into the harbor from,
a rowboat in which he was seeking
diversion with Eiwood Sawyer, Wald
in a fast flight was the first to reach
the man and brought him in safety to
land.
ELECTRIC RAILWAY MEN
MAY MEET HERE IN 1915
President Moore's Invitation
Probably Will Be Accepted
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
CHICAGO. Oct. 10.—The. convention
of the American Electric Railway asso
ciation completed its sessions today.
The American Museum of Safety in
Xew York has offered to place at the
disposal of the association several-thou
sand square feet of space for* a cej.le£-,
thm covering every phase" of practical
safety devices in connection with elec
tric railways of this country.
The special committee appointed by
the president of the Panama-Pacific in
ternational exposition laid before the
convention an invitation to hold Its con
vention in San Francisco in 1915. The
committee was composed of J. McMillan,
LM Angeles, chairman: F. W. Frost,
Oakland, secretary; W. W. Briggs and
Thomas Finnegan, San Francisco. The
invitation waa referred to the executive
committee and probably will be ac
cepted.
The association elected today the fol
lowing officers for the ensuing year:
President, General George H. Harriss,
Chicago; vice presidents, Charles EF.
Black, San Francisco; C. Loomis Allen,
Utica; C. L. Henry, Indianapolis; John
A. Jeeler, Denver; secretary-treasurer,
H. C. Donecker, New York.
WIRE KILLS MOTHER
RESCUING HER BOY
Husband in California as Wife
Meets Death
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Oct. 10.—
Attempting to rescue her 5 year old
son. who stood bewildered while a live
wire twisted and twined about him,
Mrs. Thomas Murray of Starbuck was
killed instantly yesterday.
School children with sticks li3d been
playing with the wire, which had fallen
in a storm, and the little Murray boy
became frightened when a sputter rose
about him and screamed for help.
His mother rushed to the rescue and
was killed when she tried to pull her
boy to safety. The little fellow was
unhurt and ran to summon aid for his
mother, who was found dead.
The father is in California.
SELBY INTERESTS BUY
MANY BIG RANCHES
Deal One of Largest in Solano
County
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
VALLEJO, Oct. 10.—The Selby Smelt
ing and Lead company, with headquar
ters at Vallejo Junction, lb* consummat
ing *one of the largest land deals ever
put through* in this portion of Solano
county. Tt will take in all of the
ranches between this city and Benicia
on the northeast shore of the straits
opposite the company's plant. Today
Charles B. Deming, one of the largest
land owners in this section, disposed of
his ranch to the company.
SAN FRANCISCO GIRL
MARRIED IN NEW YORK
Miss Rowena Stewart Becomes
Mrs. Walter Barnum
NEW YORK, Oct 10.—The wedding
of Miss Rowena Stewart, daughter of.
Mr. and Mra Charles A. Stewart of San
Francisco, to Walter Barnum, son of
Mr. and Mrs. William Barnum of this
city and Mamaroneck, X. V., took place
at the Presbyterian church this after
noon. The Rev. Dr. Walter D. Bu
chanan officiated. Only a few relatives;
and friends were present at the cere- ■
mony and there were no attendants. I
SAN FRANCISCO, FRIDAY, OflfoßEß 11, 1912.—TWENTY PAGES
ARCHBOLD AND
HILLES EXPOSE
T. R. DUPLICITY
Standard Oil President Admits
Penrose Letters; Shows
One From tbe Colonel
Republican National Chairman
Proves Big Sum to Defeat
Taft's Renomination
Friends of Third Termer Spent
$2,000,000 to Capture the
Chicago Convention
IRA E. BENNETT
[Special Dispatch to The'Catt]
WASHINGTON, Oct. lO.—Admit
ting the authorship of all the
letters between himself and
various public officials as pub
lished by WilHam Randolph Hearst,
and explaining in detail his re
lations with Colonel B-oosevelt, Senator
Penrose, former Senator Foraker and
others, John D. Arch-bold of the Stand
ard Oil company startled the Clapp
committee and a room fill 1 of spectators
today with a passionate declaration. He
said,;
I love my country. T believe,
with the same ardor—with as great
an ardor as that of any other man.
I should consider it an evil day for
this country when the question, of
making recommendations for of
fice and grabbing for office should
be left to men of the Hearst inc.
It would be a fateful day and X
have no apology -whatever to
make for any letters here pub
lished.
That Archbold was just as close to
Colonel Roosevelt as he was to Con
gressman Sibley, Senator Penrose and
others whom the bull moose candidate
has denounced was shown a moment
later when the following letter was
identified by the Standard Oil witness:
My Dear Mr. Archbold: I am in"
receipt of yonc letter of the 25th
and shall carefully take up. the -
name of your brother In law" with
the hope th-at I «*n promote him.
Sincerely yours*
THEODORE ROOSEVELT.
It was shown at the bearing that
Coatlß-oed on Pace 2, Colnmn «
ARTIST AGAIN
BLOCKS DIVORCE
Reno Court for Second Time
Refuses Decree to Mrs.
Henry Huff
M
[Special Dispatch to The Cell]
RENO, Oct 10.—Mrs. Edna G. Hutt,
who firmly believed she would be given
an absolute decree of divorce this after
noon from her artist .husband, Henry
Hutt of New York, was disappointed.
Mrs. Hutt had reckoned without her
husband, so when her lawyer wanted
to put in an amended complaint Hutt's
lawyer made strenuous objection. The
original charge was wilful desertion.
What the amended charge might be
the attorney for Hutt said he had no
idea, and so he demanded proper serv
ice of the document and a sufficient
time for him to consult with his client
in New York. Hutt's lawyer said he
wasn't retained to defend the artist
except upon the desertion charge, and
as the wife had not succeeded in se
curing a decree upon that allegation he
would not agree to accept service of
an amended complaint in the court
room and continue the trial.
Mrs. Hutt looked her anger. This
was her second unsuccessful attempt
to secure freedom. The case may come
up in about a week.
HORSE KICKS UP SPARK;
HOOF BANDAGE BURNS
Burning Animal Killed; Driver
Hurt in Runaway
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
HAMMOND. Ind., Oct. 10.—Daniel H.
McGuire, a horse trainer, saturated a
cloth with gasoline and wrapped it
around the hoof of a lame horse he
was driving.
When the animal stepped on the
rails at a crossing its foot slipped,
causing sparks, which ignited the
bandages.
The flames caused the horse to
run away and McGuire was thrown out,
being badly injured, and the horse
ran against a wire fence, bleeding- to
death.
LINCOLN'S COUSIN DIES;
PIONEER RIVER PILOT
Captain Hanks Succumbs at the
Age of 87 Years
of Abraham Lincoln, is dead in his
home here. He was one of the oldest
pilots on the Mississippi river. His
father, Thomas Hanks, was a brother
of Nancy Hanks, mother of. Lincoln.
Montenegro Carries War Into Turkey
Ottoman Troops Surrender Fortified Hill
Crown prince* of Greece reviewing the infantry of the kingdom's army {upper picture). Creece probably will 1
join the Balkan states in the war on Turkey. The lower picture shgWs a machine gun platoon of the Grecian army
handling the guns. The portrait is that of King Georgi of Greece, who exhorted his subjects to patriotism. j
Ohio's Governor Plants Flag
On Exposition Building Site
Mother State of West the Sixteenth to Accept
Location for Exhibit
Ohio stepped proudly into Its place yesterday in the circle of states that
form the rapidly growing exposition family. With a little of pomp and cere
mony and a great deal of cheering, hurrahing and hand shaking the formal
selection of the Ohio building site was made and there was planted in the soil
of the Presidio a sign announcing that possession of the given tract was
vested in the Buckeye commonwealth.
This newest sign is the sixteenth
that has been raised in the section of
the exposition grounds reserved tor
the states of the union since Califor
nia's nearest neighbors, Oregon and
Nevada, entered their claims a few
months ago, but there was a new sig
nificance yesterday to the now some
what familiar oeremony of ground
breaking in tbe fact that Ohio is the
most eastern of all the states that have
taken physical possession of an al
lotted portion of the exposition
grounds.
Governor Harmon Raises Flag
As Governor Judson Harmon raised
the standard of Ohio to the top of one
of the flagpoles on a grandstand spe
cially erected for the ceremonies,
President Charles C. Moore of the ex
position pulled the national colors to
the peak of a twin staff, and the
mounted band of the First United
States cavalry broke Into the strains
of "The Star Spangled Banner."
Then there came cheer after cheer,
and they were cheers that proved to
the Ohio commissioners that, after all,
they were not very far from home,
first, of course, were cheers for Gov
ernor Harmon and his associates and
the exposition itself, but then came
others for the cities of Columbus,
Cleveland, Cincinnati and Ashland,
and over the heads of the crowd
massed before the grandstand began
a frenzied waving of Ohio flags.
Many Natives of t>hio
It was all because San Francisco
has a big proportion -of former
Ohioans among its citizens, and these
turned out by the. hundred to make
the occasion a gala one. Governor
Harmon had said in his speech that
a native of Ohio always remained
proud of his old state, and there were
■ ust enough of those transplanted na
tives within hearing to make good his i
assertion with a rousing, loyal ova-j
Uon. The OWo was otMany
MEXICAN REBELS
SLAUGHTER FOES
Practically Destroy Force of
150 Federals and Then
Commit Atrocities
LAREDO, Tex., Oct. 10.—A rebel force
numbering 1,800, under the leadership
of Chacha Campos, practically anni
hilated a force of 160 federals near
Horma, between Jimines and Torreon,
late yesterday, according to advices re
ceived here today. Of the federal
force only 17 are said to have escaped.
Among the. dead are four officers, .in
cluding Colonel Tello, in command of
the federals.
After killing Tello. the rebels hanged,
his body to a telegraph pole. Eighteen
federals were captured and their ears
cut off. iThe federal flag bearer was
offered his liberty if he would sur
render the flafe. which he kept after
he was captured. He refused and was
•hot.
The federals were marching on the
public road In a wooded section, ac
cording to reports, when the rebels
suddenly appeared on both sides and in
front of them. The battle did not last
long, as the rebel forces were over
whelming.
The federals are reported to have
Inflicted severe loss upon tho rebels,, but
the number of the latter killed is not
known.
• hi
OWNER IS ARRESTED
BECAUSE DOG BARKS
Old Ordinance Invoked Against
Sacramento Woman
SACRAMENTO..Oct 10,—Mrs. Rose
Calderony was arrested today, charged
with permitting her pet dog to bark
too much at nights, to the disturbance
Of others in the •neighborhood In which
she .lives. - It Is the: first arrest in sev
eral years under an oM city erdiassßce*
- . Ceatftsukcd ear Page *«V Cejsaaa S
RAILWAY BRIDGE
OVER SUISUN BAY
War Department Grants Permis
sion to Oakland, Antioch
and Eastern Company
Permission" was granted the Oakland,
Antioch and Eastern railway to con
struct a railway bridge over Suisun bay
at Chipps island yesterday by the war
department at Washington. The hearing
In regard to the bridge was held here
several months ago before Major Sher
wood A. Cheney of the engineering
corps of the army, and it was In ac
cordance with his recommendation that
the permit was granted the new electric
line.
Two Miles Long
Although "Walter Arnstein, president
of the road, was notified from Wash
ington that the application had been
passed, his Information was meager,
relative to the restrictions and modifi
cations of construction that the war
department will exact. The bridge, in
cluding the trestle approaches, will be
two miles long and will be 72 feet abov e
high water marie In the center of the
bridge there will be a section ISO feet
long that will lift up, on the plan of an
elevator, to allow for the tallest sail
ing vessels to pass under the bridge.
The 72 feet In the clear will allow all
steamers and smaller sailing vessels to
pass under the bridge without raising i
the center. This section of the bridge
will b« elevated by electricity. The
spans will be made of structural steel
and rest on concrete piers encased In
steel jackets.
Tug in Attendance
The* railroad company will be com
pelled to keep a tugboat in constant
attendance to aid all vessels passing
under tbe bridge. This exaction was
made oa account of the currents during
the tide flow and winter freshets. The
piers, which will be 400 feet apart, are
to be surrounded by automatic fog
buoy a s The bridge will also carry a
highway and will reduce the distance
by wagon road from Oakland to Sac
ramento to 84 miles.
The bridge will cost |1,600,000 and
will be finished In a little less than two
years, in the meantime the Oakland,
Antioch and Eastern propose to oper
ate a ferry service between tha Contra
Costa county side of the bay and
Chipps island. ,
, There. are only two other similar
bridges in the United States, one span-
the Missouri river near Kansas
Ctty, and over the Columbia river in
Washington. Application had been
made by both the Southern Pacific
company and the Santa Fe company to
bridge the straits at Contra Costa and,
__ Coatfaaed ea Page 2, Ce-tesaa % " ,
THE WEATHER |
YESTERDAY — Highest temperature, 76;
lowest Wednesday night, 58.
FORECAST FOR TODAY—Fair; light
J north wind, changing to west.
■tf Tat Details at the Weather See Page IS
r JJ
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
POWERS ASK
PORTE FOR
REFORM
RULE
Bulgarians Attack Frontier
Towns While Diplomats At
tempt to Arrange Terms
i
for Making Peace
AUSTRIA PREPARED TO
GUARD BALKAN RIGHTS
Coalition States Delay Declara
tion of Hostilities, but Con
■ tinue Preparations for
Armed Conflict f
Montenegro Desires to
Revise Map With Blood*
LOXDOX, Oct. 11.—The Podgo
rltsta correspondent of the Times,
la recording the fall of Det
c hitch, nays that all thro mm the
afternoon a fierce fight raged for
■assasslno of the lower strong
hold which rommandi tbe road
to Tuskl. The Mallssorf trtbes
asea, according to tbis account,
are fighting on the side of the
Montenegrins.
A Cettlnje dispatch says tbe
Official Gasette publishes aa ar
ticle declaring that tbe govern
ment aad the people are deter
mined to draw in blood a new
map of Montenegro.
A dispatch to tbe Mail from
Seraj-evo, Bosnia, says tbe sound
of field guns is heard at Foteba.
LONDON. Oct. 10.—Montenegro
claims the first victory in the
Balkan war by the capture of
the strong Turkish position
on Detchitch mountain, whose com
mander surrendered today, with the
bulk of his forces. Montenegrins also
crossed the frontier near Berana and,
according to the Turkish account,
have been repulsed.
The situation meanwhile is as puz
zling as before. No declaration of
war has been issued by the other
allied Balkan states, and there is no
news of their ministers having left
Constantinople. It can not be defi
nitely said whether Montenegro has
acted independently, with the motive
of forcing a conflict so as to render
the efforts of the powers to preserve
peace nugatory, or in accordance
with a strategic plan arranged by the
Balkan coalition.
Note Presented by Powers
The powers today presented a col
lective note inviting Turkey to discuss
a scheme for reforms in Macedonia.
It appears, however, that though
diplomacy is trying to arrange the
matter peacabJ}', guns will decide it
for them.
Fresh Bulgarian attacks on Turkish
frontier towns are reported tonight.
and the opinion is growing that the
opposing* parties are only using diplo
matic delays to concentrate their
forces in readiness for the inevitable
outbreak.
Austria Causes , Sensation
The statement of the Austro-Hun
garian foreign minister, Count yon
Hats
Hats Underwear
at 708 \ ii -^
Market, \ Necirtvear
opp. Third St. gt,_. ,
25 Geary. % dnirts
£?*'? v \Qoves
Furnishings %
at 724 Market, % *
opposite Call Building. %
Paul T. Carroll\
mmsamammmm iflf
**

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