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The Tacoma times. (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, October 08, 1912, Image 1

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HOME EDITION
Who ■ cares a whoop about poll
tics right now! We're too busy
watching the Giants and Red Sox
Mr. Politician, Beat It!
VOL. IX. NO. 255.
RED SOX DOWN GIANTS IN FIRST GAME
PROBING T. R.
EXPENSES
HERE
Transferlng me scene of the
Investigation of campaign contri
butions in the 1904 Presidential
election to Tacoma this morning
the key was discovered that prom
ises to unlock the mystery and
make an open book of the whole
controversy as to who gave the
money and why.
Acting on a telegram from Sen
ator Platt, Senator Wesley Jones
held an investigation in federal
court room at 10 o'clock today
and examined Elmer Dover, Pa
cific Coast representative of the
Byylsby company, the largest pub
lic service gas company in the
country. Mr. Dover was secre
tary to Mark Hanna for years and
later secretary of the national re
publican committee for about ID
years. He resigned from the sec
retaryship of the advisory com
mittee two years ago to devote nig
time to the gas business.
"Did you solicit or secure any
contributions to the campaign
fund, of 1904?" asked Senator
Jones.
"The only large one I person
ally secured was $15,000 given
by the family of Senator Hanna,"
said Dover.
He declared as secretary it was
not his duty to secure contribu
tions. But he had secured a few.
The Hanna amount was the only
large one.
Asked if he had any record of
the contributions that years, he
said:
"Mr. Cornelius Bliss, treasurer,
gave to me records and we made
copies and I think the list of con
tributions is in this list. I would
not be sure all are on it, but I
think at least some of them are.
The lists are in a lnrge box I
have stored m Chicago, which
contains all the records I kept."
Senator Jones wanted to know
if the records could be secured
and Dover said he was willing to
turn them over to the committee
and if it wishes Dover will make
a trip to Chicago, unlock the box
and bring the missing documents
to the light of day.
Dover Bald he knew nothing of
the Harrlman contribution, the
Standard Oil, Steel trust, Harves
ter trust or other large contribu
tions, ac It was not part of his
dules to look after them.
DECLARE WAR
ON TURKISH
EMPIRE
MONTENKOBO SEVERS AI/L
RELATIONSHIP WITH OT
TOMAN GOVMRNMKNT AND
IMMEDIATE ACTION EX
PECTRI) FKOM OTHER NA
TIONS.
LONDON, Oct. B.—Confirma
tion of the report that Montene
gro had declared war against
Turkey was received today by the
Montenegran consul general here.
He said that passports had been
handed the Turkish charge d'af
faires at Cettlngje and that the
Montenegrin representative at
Constantinople had been ordered
home.
Diplomats In London are great
ly depressed over Montenegro's
«arly declaration of hostilities.
They believed that it will not be
Impossible for the powers to
prevent Bulgaria, Servla and
Greece from issuing a similar
declaration.
CHEAP
MONEY
We offer the lowest rates
obtainable in Tacoma for
money on real estate mort
gages. No delay in closing.
Low expenses.
Calvin Philips & Co.
811 California Bid* Main 23
PAUL DUROY MADE A SACRIFICE
WHEN HE GAVE HIMSELF UP
Paul Duroy entertained no sel
fish motive when he asked to he
locked up a week ago.
It was a fear that he might
harm some Innocent person that
sent him to. the police headquar
ters. He was afraid of himself,
not for himsalf, but for the com
munity.
Paul Duroy made a sacrifice,
for it is a noble thing to walk into
a jail cell, knowing an insane
asylum ward may be the next step
lest in a moment of wltlessness a
crime may be committed.
They took Paul Duroy to the
county Jail. They laughed at the
idea of a weakling German stu
dent suddenly being transformed
Into a beast man. It was ridic
j UIOUS.
But Paul Duroy knew.
He li*ew his brain had lost its
grip on his muscles. He had felt
the snapping of the delicate nerve
threads and realized what it
meant.
Last night Paul DuToy's fear
might have become a reality.
"Kill," hie broken mind told
him. But he was in a cell in
the county jail.
There was no one to kill but
himself, and, with tho blood lust
strong, he rushed at the Iron bar,
his head down, crashing his poor
ekull against the hard wall. He
tore his hair and uttered fiendish
screams as he fought against
himself In his cell. Again and
again he rushed at the steel bound
cage, until in bis fellow prisoners
in nearby cells were awakened
and called the jailer.
Three men with difficulty car
ried Paul Duroy to another cell;
a place where maniacs are kept.
It walls, floor and ceiling are up
holstered by heavy mats and
Duroy could bring no harm upon
himself here. At last he became
quiet. This morning he was ra
tional.
But whose life had Paul Duroy
saved by giving himself Into cus
tody in fear that he might injure
someone else?
The defense closed Its case In
the trial of C. K. Houston and
John H, Bullock thin morning
with the close of the cross-exam-
1 nation of Houston by Government
Attorney B. D. Townsend, which
took two days. Houston was
called back thlg afternoon after
the government had started re
buttal testimony for further cross
examination. The examination of
witnesses will finish this evening
and tomorrow th« argument of
tae cam* will wart.
TheTacoma Times
THE ONLY INDEPENDENT |NEWSPAPER IN TACOMA
Jake, The Giant Killer
The Times baseball extra edition on the
street the minute the game ended, carried the
complete score by innings and a COMPLETE
DESCRIPTION BY INNINGS. No other
paper gave its readers a COMPLETE STORY
OF THE GREAT GAME.
STANDPATHAY GETS PANNING
FROM J. A. FALCONER
Governor Hay was given a se
vere grilling at the hands of Sen
ator J. A. Falconer of Everett,
bull moose candidate for congress
man at large, in an addres at the
Norwegian-American Progressive
league in Valhalla hall last night.
The hall was crowded to over
flowing with bull mooses, as Sen
ator Falconer called the women,
and male members of the same
family. W. H. Ford, the "fight
ing mayor of Arlington," candi
date for secretary of state on the
progressive party ticket, also ad
dressed the assembly.
"Call the roll of the last house
of representatives In this state or
call the roll of the senate," said
Senator Falconer, "and you'll find
that those progreslves who advo
cated progreslve measures at the
lost session of the legislature have
all Joined the progressive party.
"Hay la against the initiative
and referendum. Two and a half
years ago he was not favorable
to womnn suffrage. The work
men's compensation act Is not his
as he delights to say it ia.
"Pour years ago he spent $6,
--000 for the nomination of lieuten
ant governor. Mr. Coon who was
his opponent brought action in
TACOMA, WASHINGTON, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1912.
the courts to put him off the
ticket, alleging a violation of the
direct primary law. The supreme
court said that was too much
money to spend, but that in the
absence of a direct penalty, they
could not remove, him from the
position because the penalty in
that case would be too great."
E. G. Mills, candidate for attor
ney general on the progressive
ticket, addressed an audience of
about 25 before the Jefferson
Square Improvement club last
night. He said the progressive
principles appealed to all classes
and all parties and that It pro
posed to get away from the old
regime which has made this a
"government of crooks, by crooks
and for crooks."
Have you registered?
But six more days remain.
If not registered then you can
not vote at the presidential el«»v
tion.
The clerk's office at the city
hall will be kept open until 1.0
o'clock Saturday night and Mon
day night to give laboring men
a chance and on Tuesday night
until midnight. That will be the
last chance.
JOE WOOD HERO OF PITCHER'S BATTLE
AGAINST JEFF TESREAU AND CR AND ALL
SCORE BY INNINGS.
. 123456789R H E
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 0 o—40 —4 6 1
New York 0 0200 0 00 I—31 —3 8 1
BY GRANTLAND RICE.
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
NKW YORK, Oct. 8. — Joe
Wimml of Boston delivered today.
Result—Boston 4; New York 3.
Uy one of those very narrowest
of pqueaks which make baseball
interesting Boston finished under
the wire today an eyelash length
of the Giants but that was suf
ficient.
Big Jeff Tesreau, upon" whom
New York had pinned hopes of
Winning the jump-off game, deliv
ered the best he hud in stock and
that best was a mighty fine com
inodiiy for six innings, but in the
seventh the torrific strain under
which the Ozard giant had been
narking took the spring from his
mighty right arm and the Red
Sox, who had been waiting and
expecting this very thing connect
ed with his fading efforts for
thive runs, chalked up on the
basis of a pair of 6'ngles and a
brace of doubles. This trio of
taliies, taken together with a lone
ran scored in the sixth Inning did
the business for Boston.
Young Joe Wood, making his
Initial world's series bow the
same as Tesreau, supplemented
his arm with his head to better
advantage. By using better judg
ment and saving some for the last
the smaller man was able to go
tho distance.
Th*T>» singles In a row torn off
by Herzog, Merkle and Meyers
«i.ye the Giants a run and put
them within a single tally of ty
ing the score. At this stage,
however, Wood tightened up and
by splendid head work held the
Giants safe and put the first
game of the world's series "on
ice" for the American league
champions.
Never in the history of baseball
were more nerve racking mo
ments known than in the last in
ning of the 'game, and when it
was all over the crowd simply
wilted.
Joe Wood wag the hero of the
hour and only Speaker, with his
Women Talks To Baseball Men
Woman the hero worshipper Is
tefling what she thinks of the
payers in the world's series on
page two of today's Times.
lilah McGlone Gibson has in
terviewed "Muggsy" McQraw, the
Ndw York Giant's manager, for
the Times, and says McGraw in
weakening. She will have more
EVERYBODY'S DODGING IT
triple, dimmed "Smokey Joe's"
glory.
In the same old uniforms they
wore throughout the 1912 eani
l>:iii;ii, the Iloston lied Sox and
Hie New York Giants appeared on
the Polo grounds uliout 1 o'clock
this afternoon reiidy and eager to
begin I tic buttle for the world's
limm'luill ( liiiiii|>loiimlil|i. More than
:50,000 leather lunged fans were
on hand, and tlie din turned 1... ■
u;is deafening.
Manager McGraw and his V<
tional league hopes were the liisi
(o a|>|M-ar. It was exactly I- Is
o'clock when the New Yorkers
>tnited tenin their club house.
Thirty thousnnd voices joined in
v rousing welcome. Five minutes
later the ISoston lied Sox, led by
Manager Jitrke Stahl, appeared.
Several hundred Boston rooters
led by .Mayor Fitzgerald, rose en
masse and joined in the vocifer
ous welcome.
More than 4,000 rooters from
Boston, headed by Mayor Fitz
gerald, occupied grand stand
seats. They brought along a
band.
Captain Lary Doyle of tho
Giants, the keystone of McGraw's
infield, was presented with an au
tomobile just before the batteries
for the gamp were announced. It
was given him by an automobile
concern, he having been picked by
leading baseball writers as the
most valuable individual player in
the National league. Tho mana
gers and players were then photo
graphed together. Then came the
announcement of today's batteries.
The Hod Sox rooters stood on
their feet and yelled like mad
when the announcement was made
that Manager Stahl had picked
Joe Wood and Cady to open the
big series.
As soon as the noise from tho
Boston section had subsided the
New York battery was announced:
"Tezreau and Meyers will bo
the battery for New York," sang
out the umpire.
Then the New York rooters let
out a yell that drowned out the
Boston hean brigade.
stories as the series progresses,
stories from "Jake" Stah'l, Joe
Wood, Christy Mathewson and
"Jeff" Tesreau.
You know them all, but maybe
you've never talked with them
about the world's series. Miss
McGlone has, and is telling you
about "Muggsy" in today's Times.
Watch these stories. You will
know your favorite better when
they're ended.
WEATHER FORECAST.
Showers tonight or Wednesday.
HOME EDITION
Another puzzle: Hay (peat
$13,000 to beat an obscure van.
didate; Albert Johnson wan tun
ed down by his standpat friends.
What's the answer?
LINEUP
Giants— Red Sox—
Devore, If. Hooper, rf.
Doyle, 2b. Yerkes, 2b.
Snodgrass, cf. Speaker, of.
Murray, rf. Lewis, If.
Merkle, lb. Gardner, 3b.
Herzog, 3b. Stahl, lb.
Fletcher, ss. Wagner, ss.
Meyers, c. Cady, c.
Tesrau. p. Wood, p.
Umpires— Klein and Bigler, of the National
league; D'Loughlio and Evans, of the vVmerican
league.
Tesreau was tnlien out In the seventh and Crandall went in
GAME BY INNINGS
FIRST IXXIXCJ.
Boston: Hooper walked; Yerkes
out, Doyle to Merkle; Speaker
out, same way, Hooper going to
third. Lewis flied to IsodgrtM.
No runs.
New York: Devore fanned;
Doyle out, Wagner to Stahl;
Snodgrass singled over Wood's
head. Murray walked. Merkle
popped out to Wagner. No runs.
MKXHTD INMMi.
Boston: Fletcher fumbled Gard
ner's grounder, Gardner safe on
first. Stahl forced Gardner nt
second, Tezreau to Doyle. Stahl
out stealing, Meyers to Doyle.
Wagner walked. Cady filed to
Murray. No runs.
New York: Herzog popped to
Stahl. >feyers funned. Fletcher
fanned. No runs.
THiKD IXXINO.
Boston: Wnod walked. Hooper
sacrificed, Teureau to Merklo.
Yerkes out, Doyle to Mirkle,
Wood taking third. Speaker
Walked. Lewis fliod to Fletcher.
No runs.
New York: Tesreau fanned.
Devore walked. Doyle dropped a
Texaa leaguer in short left for a
single, Devore reaching third.
Doyle got to second on his Texas
league. Snodgrass fanned. Mur
ray singled over second, scoring
Devore and Doyle. Murray out,
trying to make second on a hit.
Speaker to Cady to Wagner. Two
runs.
FOIRTH INNING.
Boston: Gardner fouled out
to Herzog. Stahl fanned. Wag
ner fouled out to Merkle. No
runs.
New York: Merkle fanned.
Herzog singled over short. Mey
ers out, Wood to Stahl. Fletcher
fanned. No runs.
FIFTH INNING.
Boston: Cady out, Doyle to
Merkle. Wood out, Merkle un
assisted. Hooper fanned. No
runs.
New York: Tesreau fanned.
Devore fouled out to I^ewis. Doyle
singled to left. Gardner recover
ed the ball, threw to Wagner and
caught Doyle trying to stretch his
hit. "No rung.
SIXTH INNING.
Boston: Yerkes filed to Snod
grass. Speaker trippled to cen
ter. Lewis out, Doyle to Mer
gle, Speaker scoring. Gardner
fanned. One run.
New York: Snodgrase safe on
Wagner's error. Murray attempt
ed to sacrifice, but popped into
Stahl's hands and Snodgrass was
doubled at first, Stahl to Wood.
Merkle popped to Wagner. No
runs.
SKVENTH INNING.
Boston: Stahl out, Doyle to
Merkle. Wagner singled to cen
ter. Cady singled same place.
Wood rolled to Doyle, who drop
ped the ball. Fletcher picked it
up and stepp«d to second, retiring
Cady. Doyle, Fletcher get assists.
Hooper doubled, scoring Wagner.
Yerkea doubled, scoring Wood,
and Hooper. Speaker up. Speak
er fanned. Three runs.
Mayor Fitzgerald, In Gaynor's
box, led Boston cheering
New York: Herzog fanned.
Meyers hit by pUched ball.
TIMES 8O CENTS A MONTH.
JOE WOOD,
Hero of Today's Game.
Fletcher forced Meyers at second,
Yerkos to Wagner. MoCormick,
batting for Teureau, filed to Lew-
Is. No runs.
EIGHTH INNING.
Boston: Crandall now pitching
far New York. Lewis out, Fletch
er to Merkle. Gardner fanned.
Stahl fanned. No runs.
New York: Devoro out, Wag
ner to Stahl. Doyle out, same
route. Snodgrass popped to Gard
ner. No runs.
NIXTH INNING.
Boston: Wagner doubled to
left field fence. Cady sacrificed,
Herzog to Merkle. Wood out,
Crandall to Merkln, Wagner being
held at third. Hooper lined out
to Doyle. No rung.
New York: Murray filed to
Hooper. Merkle singled over
second base. Herzog singled to
right field, Merkle being held on"
second. Meyers singled to right,
scoring Merkle. Herxog took
third. Meyers took seoond on
Hooper's throw to the plate.
Becker ran for Meyer*. Fletcher
fanned.
Crandall fanned. One run.
Property
Changes
Hands
Daily
Because. it has been ; adver
tised .in ■■■ the "Houses r and;
Lots" division of the Times
"Want" department. ; -r?4\W
The "home wanting" idea
almost invariably causes peo
ple to turn to the classified
advertising pages.
In Tacomn, tho Times lc
the favorite paper of a large
majority of the people and
ita "Want" columns are their
market place.
Write oat an »<1 If 70a
have property to scfl.
Mitln 18.

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