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The Tacoma times. (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, October 11, 1912, Image 1

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Ifc Hrt^fl The Tacoma Times continued its winning streak yesterday by again being the first newspaper on TUI? CfVIDE 1 --\
Tn m the Greets with a complete DESCRIPTION OF THE NINE INNINGS PLAYED BETWEEN THE 111 Hi OvAJlxlli I :'* 1.
*| IE GIANTS AND THE RED SOX IN THE WORLD'S CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES GAMES YOU 7? WON LOST PCT.
I M W DIDN'T GET SEVEN INNINGS YOU GOT NINE. YOU'LL GET THE COMPLETE GAME m™r™ ™ V m« * c *. «™
A^VDHBP AGAIN TODAY. GET THE TIMES EXTRA. FIRST ON THE STREETS WITH THE COM TIMES EXTRAS ;&. .... . 3 0 1.000
T^r PLETE SCORE. OTHER PAPERS .. . .7TTT. 0 3 .000
HOME EDITION ||
LONG BEACH, Cal.—Watch
the launching of a vessel here,
Will Bond lost hig balance and
fell from a pier. He wae "land
ed" by a dißciple of Izaak
Walton.
VOL. IX. NO. 258.
RED SOX WIN FOURTH GAME OF SERIES
HE'S BOSS OF THE
WHOLE U.S. ARMY
GENERAL WOOD IS
IN TOWN TODAY
FOR VISIT
Dr. Wood's In town today.
l>r. Wood, besides being a first
class physician and surgeon, is
bows of the United States army.
Usually he is known as Major
General Leonard M.. Wood, chief
of stiiit.
The general crawled up the
gang-plunk from the Major Sam
uel Hingold, United States mine
planter, to the Municipal dock at
9 o'clock this morning.
"Good morning, general," said
Conrgeseman Stanton Wai-bur
ton, T. H. Martin of the Com
mercial club, C. H. Hyde of the
Pacific National bank. Captain
H. W. Palmer, W. N. G., and
Captain J. E. Savage, in chorus,
''It's rather a hard climb, isn't
it?"
"It's very good, sir," replied
the general. "Good enough for
me, sir."
Reaching the top, the general
paused for breath. The man who
commands the most efficient and
deadly organization in the world
in personal appearance,looks not
unlike nny other business man.
lie is tall and gray and massive.
Rheumatism has Its -hold upon
him and he walks with .< peculiar
stride. *
With the general are the aides,
Colonel Charles J. Bailey, com
manding the artillery of Puget
Sound, and Captain F. R. Mc-
Coy of the general staff.
"Are you warmly clad?" asked
T. H. Martin.
"Yes, sir," was the reply.
"I've a very heavy 'west-cott' on,
•Ir."
"Golly, how this place has
changed since I was here in '89,"
he said.
Then the general settled down
to business.
"I find the Pacific coast posts
in as fine order and as well
equipped as any In the east,"
said General Wood, "but the gar
risoning of this coast is wholly
inadequate, gentlemen."
Turning directly upon Senator
Warburton, he continued: "It is
up to you people out here and
especially to you congressmen.
You won't find the east opposing
you for it realizes the necessity
of this movement.
SAW THE SIGNAL
TO KILL GAMBLER
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK, Oct. 11.—Aiming
at the damaging testimony given
by Louis Krause, waiter, who
swore that Gambler Herman Ro
senthal was shot down at a sig
nal from one of the conspirators,
attorneys for Police Lieutenant
Becker, on trial here for the mur
der of Rosenthal, announced to
day that they would prove that
Krause was not on the scene when
Rosenthal was killed.
"I saw a man walk out of the
Metropole hotel," Krause testi
fied yesterday, "and raise his
hand to a level with his eyes.
Instantly shots were fired and
Rosenthal fell to the ground."
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.
11l C»llforaU Bids. M«ln *»
GENERAL WOOD.
"We intend to protect our
coasts, both eastern and western,
and the Mississippi valley. That
is the end to which we are work
ing, and you people out here need
more troops. If you want them
all you've got to do Is recom
mend it In congress. All we can
do is suggest."
The general and party depart
ed from the municipal dock to
tour the surrounding country l><—
lore noon, when they will return
for luncheon at the Commercial
club. At midnight or shortly
before, General Wood will take
tlio train for Portland
John Standlsh, a bystander,
who says he witnessed the mur
der, testified that Whitey Lewis
fired the shot that killed Rosen
thal.
CONTRIBUTED
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Oct. 11.
—Sworn testimony that his firm
contributed heavily to the cam
paigns headed by Colonel Theo
dore Roosevelt and President
Taft, was given before the senate
campaign contributions investi
gating committee here today by
B. T. Stotesbury, head of the
Drexel banking company, one of
the strongest financial institu
tions of Philadelphia.
In 1904, when Roosevelt was
the republican nominee, Stotes
biiry declared he raised a fund
of $165,795 for the fight In
Pennsylvania.
FILMING KMVEROR.
Mly United Press Leased Wire.)
BERLIN, Oct. 11. —All the
moving picture films in the world
that have ever taken pictures of
the kaiser are preparing a costly
gift for him. It ie a hook en
titled "Der Kaiser in Film," and
contains specimen photographs
from all records of the kaiser, at
home and abroad, with explana
tions of the pictures, written by
authors of repute. The emperor
has been filmed about 600 times
during the last ten years, often
without his knowledge.
si l l 1.l l) THIS AFTERNOON.
This afternoon will probably
see the" settlement by the bond
ing companies of the total Brln
golf shortage In the city treas
ury.
The bond for Brtngolf was
$5,000. This will be pa,id and
the bond for Commissioner Free
land will make up the rest of
the deficiency.
The city will get every dollar
and will not lose a oent by the
transaction.
TheTacoma Times
THE ONLY INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER IN TACOMA
MESSENGER li
HERO 111 BIG
HOLD-UP
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
FOKT SMITH, Ark., Oct. 11.
—While four masked bandits
who boarded a northbound train
on the Kansas City Southern rail
road at Hatfleld, Ark., early to
day, smashed the glass in the ex
press car door, Messenger Mer
rill Burgett opened the safes, hid
the valuables and tired on the
bandits from behind some trucks.
One of the robbers was fatally
wounded The wounded man was
picked up by another bandit, who
jumped from flic- car with him.
The two remaining outlaws
finally smashed In the door and
continued the fight.
Burgett, his ammunition ex
hausted, put up a hand to hand
fight, but was beaten insensible.
Unable to locate the treasure,
the robbers tortured Burgett hi
an effort to force him to reveal
the hiding place. When he still
refused, the heroic messenger
: was again beaten into uncon
sciousness.
When the train reached Pot
ter, Ark., the two bandits cut
; the air hose, stopping the train,
[ and vanished Burgett is believed
to be dying.
Posses have taken up the trail
of the robbers.
SERVIAIO Will
ON TURKEY
(TUTLLKTIX
BERLIN, Oct. 11.—Servia de
clared war on Turkey at 4 o'clock
this afternoon, according to an
unconfirmed dispatch just re
ceived from Belgrade.
VIENNA, Oct. 11.—Tele
grams received here today
from Podgoritza, headquar
ters of King Nicholas of
Montenegro, say that the
Montenegrin troop* are for
tifying the Detchitch moun
tains, captured yesterday
from the Turks. It is be
lieved here that the Turk
ish defenders were captured,
although no definite word
to tills effect has been re
ceived.
BEMMN, Hungary, Oct.
11.—Confirmation of re
ported Montenegrin victor
ies at Planitza and ■ »•-«•-!»-
Itch, in which Crown Prince
Danilo of Montenegro led
both assaults, was received
here today. No verifica
tion was received, however,
of ill,- report that General
Martinovitrh, the Montene
grin minister of war, had
captured Scutari, In Albania.
I.ONIION, Oct. It.—A
second overwhelming victory
. for the Montenegrin tr.iop
the occupation of Scutari
is reported in telegrams re
ceived here today from Ituda
Pest. The report is as yet
unconfirmed, and its authen
ticity 1h doubted.
If the report is correct. It
means that the sultan's
troo|>s have met with m
heavy disaster.
BKRIiIN, Oct. 11. —An-
other important victory by
the Montenegrins over the
sultan's forces is told in to
day's dispatch from Podgo
rica. Tlie dispatch khj-n
that after a terrific engage
ment, Hit- forces of King
Nicholas, led by General
Marthiovitch, the Montene
grin minister of war, cap
tured the Turkish fortifi. a
tiona about Tumbonrh, near
Scutari.
";"; LOS ANGELES. Cat, Oct. 11.
—Hereafter no - Mason : In '."■ Cali
fornia I can engage In the liquor
business and remain in ' good
standing. This lis '. the ruling of
the California grand . : lodge ;* of
Free and Accepted Masons today.
'Si**^ "~—:' '.„" "' *"""< '. '~~,rgtfA
WEATHER FORECAST ;i*'s
,;.1 Fair this * afternoon, • tonight
S and Saturday "^^Z^^jS-SJ'-k..:::
TACOMA, WASHINGTON.FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1912.
"The Spirit of 76" Up to Date
That llk (limits arc determined to rupture the bnsebnll cli anipionshlp of (lie world from
Huston is evident in the 'above picture of Josh Devore,- Jeff Tesrcau and Christy MatlieivttOn,
who show a flash of the conquering spirit depleted in Willard 's famous planting. The photo
graph was made especially for the Daily Times by L. Van Ueyen, at the Polo Grounds, New
York. .- , „• , ■■- :'f '
• • •
• HYimn-AKitorLAXii saves a i.ifk. c
• (By United I*r«{* I.euM'il Wire.) •
• GLKX HKAI), LI., Oct. 11.—To the latest device •
• for life saving, the hydro-aeroplane, Walter Stiohbach of 0
0 Fliithiish, Ij. 1., owes his life here today. "
• Strohadi, tussling iv a r<n»l»n:t, fell ovcrlMmrd nml •
0 was seen struggling in tlte witter l>y Charles Waltl, in- 0
• structor in the Wright school of water flying. Despite •
• the fact that several boats were close at hand, Wuld 0
0 quickly put his hydro-aeroplane in action and was the 0
0 first to reach the drowning man. 0
0 ' 0
00000000*00000 C 0 0000000000000
SUPREME COURT RULES
BLACK OUT OF RACE
"When I had been told that i
the court was going to render a
political decision' in this rase I
hardly believed it. .-. ..-' V* -^
"I have been told that . Rey
nolds met with the supremo
court judges, and that: . liny
agreed to take jurisdiction of the
case. .. . " ■ !
"Why should I support Lister?
He is the only man who. was a
candidate for the democratic
nomination who did not oilier t<>
support —Judge lllaclt. _ .•
Six out of eight of the supreme
court Judges handed down] a de
cision • * yesterday ■ afternoon !at
Olympia that Judge W. W.
I (lack of Krerett is not eligible
to run for governor on the demo
cratic ticket. j ! _;._ i
The question of Black's .eligi
bility was first publicly raised by!
the Tacoma Times quoting the
constitution, and -it has been a'
subject for dispute ever | since.'
The supreme court settles H, how
ever, and no judge' In this state
may aspire to any other; office!
outside of the: judiciary until he.
doffs the judicial ermine and his!
term is over He cannot even re-»
sign and run. ; ; •. ■„,.. .. i,:--';v
Judge* Crow and •" Fullerton
dissented from the majority opin
CROWDS FOLLOW THE GAME
ON THE TIMES DIAMOND
' Didn't we;, play that game! , H
' - If-we didn't go .to the £ world's
series, look at the fun we {&had
right here at home on the ' Time*'
diamond.:>v '£&•?.: ■'•"' ''■;"• "-':',"• :■'";?*;
-. .-» Everybody saw every play Just
by watching . the 1 board ■In * front
of k the Times' » office *d yesterday.
A i glance at the S board 3( showed
Just who was at bat, who follow
f, ed ■ him, and [showed the I player*
ion bat suggested that they be
lieved the majority opinion was
the proper thing, although they
did not agree that it was the cor
rect interpretation of the consti
tutional intent.
This leaves the selection of
the democratic candidate up to
thp state central committee of
th democratic party and a call
has been made for a meeting at
Seattle tomorrow.
It is expected Ernest Lister of
this city will be chosen as he was
the second man In the race at
the, primaries.
fearry Collier, local candidate
for' leutenant governor on the
ticket, thinks he ought to have
It, but the general opinion is that
Hafry will get no consideration
froijn the committee.
KNOX IN SEATTLE
SEATTLE, Oct. 11.—Armored
cruiser Maryland arrived in port
earjy this morning from Japan
wi(|h Secretary of State Philan
dt'.» C. Knox and Secretary of the
Interior Walter L. Fisher on
board.
Secretary Knox Is returning
froni Japan, where he represent
ed '.the United States at the mi
kado's funeral.
on bases.
It was all there but the peanut
boy..
There were exciting moments
in our game, too. There will be
more this afternoon.
Join the Times' fans and play
the game In front of the Times
office. Tell with the rest of the
crowd. It's better than some
teal game* we've seen here In
Taconia this' summer.
GOMPERS' NAME
USED IN TRIAL
(liy Tilted Press Ijitisr<| Wire.)
INDIANAPOLIS. Intl.. Oct. 11.
—The name of Samuel Gonipera,
president of the American Fed
eration of Labor, was brought
Into the trial today of the 47
International Bridge and Struc
tural Iron Workers, charged with
Illegally transporting dynamite,
over strenuous objections of at
torneys for the defense. This
was effected by Federal District
Attorney Charles W. Miller, when
Frank Schilling, a St. Louis hotel
clerk, was called to the stand.
Schilling testified to an alleged
meeting between Gompers and
Olaf A. Tveltmore of San Fran
cisco in the Southern hotel at
St. Louis, November 27, 1908.
ATTORNEY RUN
DOWN BY AUTO
Attorney A. A. Howeli, aged
50 years, was run down and se
riously injured this afternoon by
an automobile at 11th and Pa
cific, said to have been driven
by Kitty O'Hara, a woman of al
leged mystery.
Dr. A. E. Goldsmith, who was
on the street at the time, hurried
to the side of the prostrate man
and had him removed from the
street. It has not been deter
mined whether or not the acci
dent will result fatally.
Let's Cash In
the Attic
How long since you
gave your attic an Invoic
ing, madam?
There's a load of things
up there which might
come handy to someone.
You might as well cash
tn on that attic! Most of
these things are In good
condition and would be
useful.
Why don't you make up
a list and tell others of
wtmt you have to sell to
a Want Ad?
Just phone the ad to
The Times and the bill
will be sent later.
Main IS. .
JOE WOOD PITCHES
MATES TO VICTORY
SCORE BY INNINGS
123456789 R. H. E.
Boston 010100001 3 81
Giants 000000100 1 8 1
every turn. In the fifth the lied
Sox premier pitcher worked to
a raw frazzle, began to break and
threatened to crumple up. Mer
klo slashed one over S«oond and
by a great Btcf Wagner cut down
he hit. Uv.tr.oK singled and
Fletcher cracked another over
second, whore the flashing Wag
ner again cut over and by a hair
raising stop throw, the rally was
killed. All through the closing
stages of the game Wagner and
Yerkes stood back of Wood, who,
pitching gamely, had lost the
smoke to his stuff but was car
ried along by a defense which
was absolutely a stone wall bo
fore the Giant attack.
Tesreau started again for the
Giants, but rocked too badly be
fore hitting his stride. After a
bad start he settled in brilliant
fashion, but the stand came too
late. ' . -»--■.. . ...
Ily (JHANTLAXII HICK.
NEW YORK, Oct. 11. —Joe
Wood repeated on Tesreau, and
the New York Giants today, and
as a result the Huston Red Sox
returned to Beau-own with
tho "jump game" once more In
their possession and the Giants
again one down. "Sniokey Joe"
Wood, with a gray day to help
him out, was all there with a
margin to spare. Teßreaii was
Rood, but not Rood enough to
cope with the gilt-edged product
of the Boston marvel. Wood's
effort was un(ju<>stlonal>ly a big
factor, but no small ahare of the
credit for the win mnut go to a
ball playing centipede by the
name of Heinle Warner.
The count was :t to 1, and but
for Wagner's brilliant, almost
superhuman work, the Giant at
lack would have l«ft a different
sfory to lie written of Wood's
days' effort.
For four rounds Wood worked
at top speed, driving :lve Giantu
'.o the soup trough almost in or
der. Ha had them curbed at
GAME BY INNINGS
FIISST INNING.
Boston: Hooper singled over
second. Yerkes bunted in front
of plate. Meyers, trying to get
Ho<>iK?r, threw over Doyle's head.
Yerkes gets credit for sacrifice.
Speaker hit into double play,
Fletcher touching second, retir
ing Yerkes and throwing Speaker
out to Merkle. Lewis out, Fletch
er to Merkle. No runs.
New York: Devore fanned.
Doyle singled to left. Snnd-
Kiass forced Doyle at second,
Gardner to Yerkcs. Snodgrass
caught off first, Wood to Stahl.
No runs.
SKCONW INNINO.
Uoston: Gardner tripled to
right over Murray's head against
the fence. Gardner scored on a
wild pitch. Stahl filed out to
Doyle. Wagner filed out to
Snodgrass. Cady fanned. One
run.
Ne-w York: Murray . fanned.
Merkle singled to right. Merkle
stole second base. iierzog out,
Yerkes to Stahl. Merkle took
third on the play. Meyers filed
to Lewis. No runs.
THIRD INNING.
Boston: Wood singled to right.
Hooper walked. Yerkes forced
Wood, Tesreau to Herzog. Speak
er out, Doyle to Merkle. Lewis
out, Fletcher to Merkle. No
runs.
New York: Fletcher out, Wood
to Stahl. Tesreau fanned. De
vore out, Gardner to Stahl. No
runs.
FOUKTH IXNING.
Boston: Gardner walked. Stahl
forced Gardner, Tesreau to
Fletcher. Stahl stole second.
Wagner out, Merklo unassisted,
Stahl taking third. Cady sin
gled through short, scoring Stahl.
Wood filed to Murray. One run.
New York: Doyle out, Yerkes
to Stahl. Snodgrass fanned.
Murray fanned. No runs.
FIFTH INNING.
Boston: Hooper filed to Mur
ray. Yerkes singled to left.
Speaker forced Yerkes, Herzog to
Doyle, Speaker out stealing,
Meyers to Doyle. No runs.
New York: Merkle out, Wag
ner to Stahl. Her/.n,? singled to
right. Meyers fanned. Fletcher
out, Wagner to Stahl. No runs.
SIXTH INNING.
Boston: Lewis fanned. Gard
ner fouled out to Herzog. Stahl
fanned. No runs.
New York: Tesreau singled to
left. Devore bunted safely.
Doyle filed to Yerkes. Snod
graas forced Devore, Yerkes to
Wagner, Tesreau taking third.
Murray forned Mimdgrass. Yerkes
to Wagner. No runs.
SEVENTH INNIXG.
Boston: Wagner fanned. Cady
fanned. Wood filed to Murray.
HOME EDITION
Have you been reading Diana's
Diary? lAkt, It? Well, Prod
Shafer has further adventured
of Diana to relate next week.
30 CENTS A MONTH.
Both li'.-iiiih played great ball
and Boston won a deserved vlo
tory, although the Giants one*
more outMt the American lea
guers.
No runs.
New 70i%: Merkle fanned.
I tercog singled through short.
Movers filed to Speaker. Fletcher
doubled to right, scoring Her
■of. KcCormtek battling for
Tesreau, grounded to Yerkes,
who threw Fletcher out to Cady.
One run.
KIGIITH INNING.
Boston: A men replaced Tee
reim in the box for New York.
Hooper popped to Fletcher.
Yerkes out, Fletcher to Merkle.
Speaker doubled to left. l.ewla
out, Fletcher o Merkle. No runs.
Now York: evore out, Wagner
to Stahl. I>oyle flied to Hooper.
Snodgrasa safe on Wagner's fum
ble. Murray singled to left.
Merkle fanned. No runs.
NINTH INNING.
Boston: Gardner singled to>
center. Stahl - sacrificed, Amea
to Merkle. Wagner walked.'
Cady forced Wagner, Fletcher to
Doyle. Wood singled to right,
scoring Gardner and sending
Cady to third, ooper filed to'
Snodgrass. One run.
New York: Herzog fUed to
Speaker. Meyers fouled to Cady.
Fletcher filed to Stahl. No run*.
- BOSTON. j
RBHPOA B
Hooper, rf .... 0 ' 1 ; 1. 0 ' 9
Yerkes, 21> .... 0 1. 2 , 5 0>
Speaker, d ... 0 1 2 0 0
Lewis, If 0 0-I.o*o
Gardner, 3b ... 2 2 0 2 01
Stahl, llt 10 9 0 "0
Wagner, es ... 0 0 »: 3 1
Cady, c 0 110 0 0
Wood, p 0 2 0 2 0
Totals .. 3 8 27 12 •1'
' NEW YORK. ,) •
t ,»' H■BH - I'D A. B
Devore, rf •''.'; . .' 0- j 1 -0 \ 0t 0
Doyle, 2b ;;.".'..: O'l 4 > 1 ; "'0!:
Snodgrass, cf ..• 0 0 2* ■ 0 *0 f
Murray, If .... 0 1 SCOSOI
Merkle. lb '...'. 0 1 " B>.. 0 0 \
Herzog, 8b ...VI 2 ; 3 '■'■\\ ':': ; 0
Meyers, c .... i 0,0 i l;* ':
Fletcher, gs ... 0 ;"'. 1 3 , 6.f 0 *
Ti'sn'.iii. p .... 0 1 0 ' 3 :';';o\
•McCormlch ... 0 0 '■■-, 0 ':.*■ 0 h 0 1'
Aniea, p -W^. :. 0 -;,0, 0/,'l)|ol|
: J .TotaU;./.;.^-l-B*2Tf;i2illE
•Hatted for Tesreau In ; Vth.'l^
■ > SCORE BY INNINGS.nfIf
Boston ,'..; :. ... 010109001—3
New f ; York •.";.":. 000000100—1
™ :.■.».:-;..: SUMMARY. r'?-;
I Struck out —By Wood 8; by
Tesreau '• S. Base ,on balls—OS
Tesreau < 2, ?■ Ames ', IT}." Two-baa*
hits—Fletcher, Speaker. " Three-J
baa« • hits — . Gardner. Double) ?
plays—Fletcher to Merkle. " Sao-;
rlflee | hits—Yerkes, Stahl. Stoles
bases —Merkle. "^ Stahl. Wild
(pitch—Tesr«*ti. Umpires—
ler, O'Louehlln, Evans ltd Klena.

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