Newspaper Page Text
Austria and KusKia sw.-.u- that
they won't be. drawn into the Hal
kan imbroglio but both are hun
gry for territory. Buzzards don't
sit long on the fence when there's
virtual!) In sight.
VOL. IX. NO. 258.
GIANTS ARE DOWNED BY RED SOX AGAIN
First run of the series—Dev ore shown by the arrow lias just crossed tiie plate. At the riglit I'it. In i Joe WooU of Boston is
(tiessing whether Doyle will srorc too. Doylo did.
LOOK WHO'S HERE!
THE TIMES OFFERS $100,000,000,000.89 FOR GIG HARIiOK
lIEIiLE, DEAD Oil ALIVE—OET THE RULES I>OWN PAT
AND YOU MAY WIN.
Signed! Mlse Flitty O'Flara!
From Gig Harbor! Read!
The Times has secured the serv
ices of Miss Flitty O'Flara, a mys
terious young woman from Gig
Harbor, who will attempt to elude
capture at the hands of Tacoma
people. The Times Is offering
TRY TO PROVE
PASCO, Wash., Oct. 12. — The
defense In the case of Mrs. Anna
Christensen, accused of the mur
der of her husband, is trying to
prove today that he took his own
life. Robert Brown of Walla
Walla aids this theory In his tes
timony with the information that
he was once given money to buy
strychnine for Christensen, but
becoming suspicious of Christen
sen's Intention returned the
money to him.
Severnl witnesses testified to
day having seen Christensen take
strychnine In whiskey for various
H. N. Balford of Port Angeles,
stated that every time he took,
any liquor with the decedent the
latter always used a small quan
tity of poison. A motion to
quash further proceedings on ac
count of insufficient evidence has
"I want him croaked," were
the exact words Rose swore Beck
er used. "I will take care of the
men who do the job. The senti
ment at police headquarters is
such that they would gladly give
a medal to the man game enough
to croak Rosenthal. Here Is $100.
Give it to Zelig and tell him I
want Rosenthal stopped. Tell Zelig
and hlB friends if they want to
save themselves trouble they had
better get Rosenthal out of the
way at once."
Zelig, who himself has beea
shot and killed since the Rosen
thal murder, Rose said, demurred.
Then, the witness swore, Becker,
through him, sent another warn
lng to Zelig.
We offer the lowest rates
obtainable In Tacotna for
money on real estate mort
gages. No delay in closing.
Calvin Philips &Co.
211 California Bids.
THE ONLY INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER IN TACOMA
$100,000,000,000.39 In gold to
anyone who will bring her Into
the Times office, dead or alive,
subject to the rules of the chase.
ltclntcn the hours of - and 8
o'clock tomorrow morning, the
mysterious Flitty will appear
walking about on the tin rain gut
ter that surrounds the roof of
the city hall. She will wear a
bright yellow dress to distinguish
her from the rest of the crowd
that usually promenades on the
city hall roof at that hour.
Read the rules and conditions
herewith set forth:
If you capture the mysterious
Miss Flitty O'Plara the Tacoma
Daily Times will pay you the
$100,000,000,000.39 in gold if
you have in your possession 4,000
copies of the very latest edition
of this paper, a 100-pound cake of
ice, 18 gallons of soda water, and
a ton of coal. When you arrive
at the Times olftee you will be re
quired to make out an affidavit
that you have been a resident of
Tacoma for the last 99 years.
Boys under 18 years are prohibit
ed and those over 50 will not be
given the reward.
You must say to the mysterious
"Pardon me, kid. Get off
my foot. By these presents
know me as the raptor of
yourself, the mysterious Miss
Flitty O'Flara, Gig Harbor
pearh and representative of
the greatest paper in Taco
ma, the Tacoma Times. Also,
git me kid? I want that
9100,000,000,000.30 In gold
offered for you, dead or
alive, by the Times."
You are then to kick the near
est policeman on the shins 19
times and jump into the bay. Miss
Flitty O'Flara will take the boat
to Gig Harbor at this time. You
must swim in the wake of- the
boat until you reach shore and re
turn by aeroplane, when the"
Times will give you the reward. If
all the rules have been adhered
If Miss Flitty O'Flara eludes
capture tonight she will tomor
row climb the totem pole near
the Tacoma hotel, dlgulsed as one
of the figures carved into the pole.
Yon must not lay hands on
Miss Flitty, poll her hair or
tweak her nose. This will be
regarded as a violation of
the roles and will deprive
the captor of the reward.
CASE PUT OFF
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Oct. 12.
—Following a conference between
Defense Attorneys Earl Rogers
and W. E. Desm and Assistant
District Attorney Joseph W. Ford,
an agreement was reached today
by w Men the second trial of Clar
ence S. Darrow, charged with the
bribery of Juror Robert F. Bain
in the McNamara dynamiting caae
was postponed from October 21
to November 20.
Wife's Confession of Love
Fil.'s Texas Court Calendar
With Awful Murder Cases
MTtS. LENA SNYDER SNEED,
THE BEAUTIFUL CAUSE OF
ALL THE TROUBLE.
AMAKILt/O, Test., Oct. 12. —
A year ago the young and pretty
wife of a wealthy Texan m«»l<-
niiiii got down on her knees be>
fore her husband and confessed to
being In love with another roan.
The erring wife was Mrs. Tvena
Snyder Sneed; the husbnd, John
The object of the' wife's Illicit
affections was Al Boyce, gay, de
The wife begged her husband
to give her up so that she might
be free to marry her lover. The
husband pleaded In vain for her
to give up Boyoe and remain
true to him and their children.
When she refused he thought her
mentally deranged, and shut her
up In a sanitarioum, from whloli
TACOMA, WASHINGTON, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1912
First Pictures of Great World's Series Ball Games
she escaped and fled with Boyce.
The eloping couple were found in
Winnipeg, Canada. Mrs. Sneed
returned to her family.
In the 12 months that have
gone by since that confession was
made to the husband, murder has
alternated with suicide while the
Boyee-Sneed feud raged violently.
Boyce was the last to carry
Into his grave an assassin's bul
let. His father, Capt. Boyce, had
been killed by Sneed, for which
crime Sneed had but recently been
tried and saved through a dis
agreeing jury. Three other men
were murdered; two commltt«d
suicide; one was mysteriously
poisoned. All these deaths were
fruits of the confession and elope
JOHN BEAL. SNEED; THE
"HOUSE OF CONCEALMENT,"
AND THE ROOM IN IT WHERE
SNEED WATCHED FOR HIS
Snced says that young Boyce
was again trying to get Mrs.
Sneed to run away With him. Al
though still under ball for the
murder of the father, Sneed set
out to complete bis revenge on
the Boyces. Disguised by a false
beard and laborer's clothes, he
rented a house and waited for
the moment when his rival should
walk by. For two weeks he. lay
there, behind drawn blinds, with
two automatic guns within easy
reach. Sept. 14, Boyce, who was
ignorant* of Sneed'g presence In
the neighborhood, walked to the
.Methodist church, behind which
'Sneed was hiding. ■ A shot rang
out and Boyce toppled over, a
Sneed waa arrested, and when
searched a brass breast plate was
found on him. That was to pro
tect limlm from his Intended vic
tim's bullets. He will plead the
"unwritten law" as a defense for
slaying young Boyce, and ex
presses himself m poaltivG of an
(lljr I'nitrd iii -v Leased Wire.)
NEW YOKK, Oct. 12.—"Her
man Itosenthal must be killed.
He is getting too dangerous. You
tell Big Jack Zellg anil his friends
to got him out of the way."
Sworn declaration that Police
Lieutenant Charles Becker, on
trial horo for Hoseathal's murder
In front of the Hotel Metropole,
gave this order to him to repeat
to Zellg and his notorious gang
of gunmen, waß made today on
the witness stand by "Bald Jack"
Rose, former friend of Becker
and the man who admits he acted
as Becker's representative In col
let-ting "hush" money from New
Iteckeri apparently, was un
moved by Rose's testimony. He
sat and glared at the witness with
a fixed stare. Rose gave his testi
mony with twitching eyes and
shaking knees. He was pale and
nervous, studiously avoiding
Becker's penertating gaze.
Rose Bwore that ho protested
against murdering Rosenthal, but
Becker, he said, insisted that it
must be done.
NOT SO LARGE
NEW YORK, Oct. 11.—The
estate of the late Col. John Jacob
Astor will appraise at many mil
lions less than was supposed, Is
reported here today, following the
deposit of a check for $3,15I),0"0
with the state controller at Al
bany, representing the transfer
tax, computed on the present
value of the estate.
XEW YORK, Oct.. 12.—Cele
brating the discovery of America,
6,300 marines and bluejackets
paraded before large crowds here
The opening of the ceremony
was the annual fall review of the
United States Atlantic fleet.
SAN JOSE, Cal., Oct. 12.—0n
evidence gathered by a private de
tective who was placed in a cell
with Henry LaFranz, son of a
San Francisco saloon man, the
lattor is held by the superior
court here today on the charge of
murdering ■■ A. O. Withers, a
wealthy cattle man.
LONDON, Oct. 12. —A strange
phenomenon! has been reported
from Cheshire, where an immense
salt lake, holding millions of gal
lons of wator, has suddenly dis
appeared, leaving a chasm 200
feet deep through its subsidence.
PAL BETRAYEH AN "
(By United Tress Leased Wire.)
t SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Oct. 12.
—Betrayed by a pal who aided
him to escape from the Nevada
state penitentiary, Llewelyn Felk
©rs, alias Fred Shlnner, who short
circuited a wire barricade around
the prison, throwing the entire
prison into darkness, is today in
' No trace of him was found
until a week ago,' when J. P. Don
nelly, chief of police at Reno, re
ceived a telegram from Ban Fran
cisco telling the whereabouts of
Felkera ! ' " •
Hodge, Poindexter, Paulhamus!
Tacoma next Friday, October 18th, will have
the greatest political rally thus far held in the
The armory has been secured, W. H. Paulha
mus will preside and Senator Poindexter and
Bob Hodge will be the speakers.
The people have already learned about Bob
Hodge and they want to hear him. • The 1500
who heard him on his last appearance at the Ta
coma theater have been telling their neighbors
about him ever since, until the whole city is in
Poindexter, one of the best friends this city
ever had at Washington, is coming here to talk
for Hodge and the progressive cause, and his
presence is enough to pack the armory itself.
Paulhamus was the favorite of many Taco
mans in the recent gubernatorial contest, but he
took defeat at the hands of Bob Hodge grace
fully, got right behind him, and he will be here
to preside over the meeting.
It will be the one big political event of this
Tlie umpires and niiinaK<*rs hold a
Evans, Rigler, Jake Stalil, Mukksv
MATTY, THE OLD MASTER
PITCHES AGAINST BIG ODDS
By GKAXTXAXI* MCE.
(By I'nitcd I'ress Leased Wire.)
FENWAY PARK, BOSTON,
Mass., Oct. 12, —A flash of the
brilliant stuff that does business
in baseball by Hugh Bedient, a
youthful star of the Red Sox pitch
ing staff, coupled with a momen
tary lapse by Mathowson and a
bobble by Doyle, gave the Red riox
their third victory in the world's
series race here this afternoon by
a score of 2 to 1, and sent the
National league champions slip
ping and sliding down the ways
on the road to their second un
successful bid for a world' 3 cham
Bedient, working In a style to
have done credit to a Walsh, hold
the Giants safe all the way and
let them down with a quartette of
hits, with the result that but a
single additional finish in front is
now needed by the Boston ians to
give them the world's champion
ship for 1912.
One round, one fatal sudden
cave-in, beat the Giants before
the greatest crowd that ever saw
a game in Boston.
Starting in the third Inning
Hooper slashed a drive by Herzog
which whizzed Into the left field
corner for a three-base blow.
Yerkes followed with another
slashing drive to left center for
another triple, and Hooper scored.
Then Doyle brought on disaster.
Speaker tapped to Captain Larry
for an easy out, but while Yerkes
stuck to third, Doyle let the tap
dribble away and the second run
—the fatal one —was over.
These two heartbreaking drives,
bunched with Doyle's error,
brought the old master back to
life. Prom that point on he cut
In with the finest pitching of his
life. But the stand came too late,
for Bedient had curbed the Giant
rush with the best pitched game
of the series. He worked a far
finer game than Wood had ghown
And while Uie dew powers wero
setting on those Balkan eggs, try
ing to hatch doves of peace, that
little bantam rooster, Montenegro,
weut out and spurred old Turkey
to beat (lie band.
.voh-wow. From left to right: Silk O'lxiughlin, Klein, Hilly
Mdirnn and Buck O'Brien, 1c• <I Sox pitcher.
at either start, and before hit;
need and cracking curves the
Glunts' machine was stalled all
The visitors put through but
one tally on Bedieut, when Morkle
doubled in the seventh and Mc-
Oormlek drove him home. After
this meagre assault he stood the
wild-eyed Giants on their beam
ends and drovo them back to the
bench in flocks und droves.
The attendance was 34.653 and
the gate receipts *«3,201.
New York: Devore walked,
Doyle fouled to Lewis. Snodgraas
forced Devore and was doubled
up. Wagner to Yerkea to StalU.
Boston: Hooper Blngled to
center. Yerkes popped to Fletch
er. Speaker singled to left.
Hooper was held on second. Lew
is forced Hooper at third, Herzog
unassisted. Gardner fanned. No
New York: Murray walked.
Merkle out, Wagner to Stahl. Her
zog popped to Yerkes. Meyers
filed to Hooper. No runs.
Boston: Stahl out, Fletcher to
Merkle. Wagner singled to right.
Cady out, Mathewson to Morkle.
Bedlent out, Doyle to Merkle. No
New York: Fletcher filed to
Hooper. Mathewson singled to
center. Devore, walked. Doyle
filed to Speaker. Snodgrass foul
ed out to Cady. No runs.
Boston: Hooper tripled to left.
Yerkes tripled to left center,
scoring Hooper. Speaker safe on
Doyle's fumble, Yerkes scoring.
Speaker out at second, Murray to
Fletcher. Lewis out, Matty to
Merkle. Gardner out to Merkle
unassisted. Two rung.
New York: Murray out. Mer
kle fanned. Herzog popped to
Stahl. No runs.
Boston: Stahl out, Herzog to
Merkle. Wagner fanned. Cady
filed to Snodgrass. No runs.
New York: Meyers singled to
left. Fletcheor filed to Hooper.
Mathewson fanned. Devore filed
to Hooper. No runs.
Boston: Bedient lined out to
Merkle. Hooper out, Doyle to
Merkle. Yerkea out, Fltcher to
Merkle. No runs.
New York: Doyle out. Yerkeg
to Stahl. SnodgrfiM popped out
to Gardner. Murray fouled out
to Gardner. No runs.
Boston: Speaker out, Doyle to
Merkle. Lewla out, Herr.og to
Merkle. Gardner out ot Merklw
unassisted. No runs.
New York: Merkle doubled to
left. Herzog popped to Wagner.
Meyers filed to Speaker and Mer
kle took third. MeCormlck bat
ting for Fletcher, safe on Gard
ner's fumble, Merkle scoring:. Mc-
Cormtck'i hit was too hard for
Gardner and MeCormlck was cred
ited With a hit. Shafer ran for
HcCortnlck. Mathewson out, Gard
ner to Stahl. One run.
Boston: Shafer now playing
short for New York. Stahl out,
Mftthewson to Morkle. W&gw
30 CENTS A MONTH.
out, Shafer to Merkle. Cady out,
Herzog to Merkle. No runs.
I ■ n. ii 111 INNING.
New York: Devore fanned.
Doyle out, Stahl unassisted. Snod-
Kraßß fanned. No runs.
Boston: Bedlent filed to Snod
graua. Hooper lined out to Shaf
er. Yerkes lined to Heraog. No
New York: Murray filed to
Gardner. Merkle filed to Speak
er. Herzag out. Yerkes to SlanJ.
Devore, If .... 0 0 0 0 0
Doyle, 2b 0 0 0 3 1
Snodgraßs, cf . . 0 0 3 0 0
Murray, rf ... . 0 0 0 1 0:
Merkle, lb ... . 1 1 16 I 0
Hcrzog, 3b .... 0 0 2 3 0
Meyers, c 0 1 2 0 0
Fletcher, ss ... 0 0 1 2 0
Mathcwßon, p . . 0 1 0 3 0
•McCormick ... 0 1 0 0 0
Shafer, SB ..... 0 0 1 0 0
Totals 1 4 24 13 1
R BH PO A R
Hooper, rf 1 2 4 0 0
Yorkes, 2b .... 1 1 S 3 0
Speaker, cf .. . . 0 1 3 0 0
Lewis, If 0 0 1 0 0
Gardner, 3b ... 0 0 3 1 5
Stahl, lb 0 0 7 0 6
Wagner, ss .. . 0 1 1 2 0
Oady, c 0 0 S 0 6
Bedlent, p 0 0 0 0 0!
Totals 2 5 27 6 0
•Batted for Fletcher In sev
enth; Shafer ran for McCormicfc
SCORE BY INNINGS.
r a i
New York .000000100—1 4 %t
Boston ... .002000000—2 5 Q
Two base hit—Merkle. Three
base hits—Hooper and Yerke*.
Double play—WagneT to Yerkefl
to Stahl. Left on bases—Boston
3, New York 6. Bases on balls-
Off Bedient 8. Struck out —Bj;
Mathewson 2, by Bedlent 4.
Fair tonight. Sunday proba
bly rain and cooler.
make much progress in this
day •; and age with your
"grandfather's hatchet" i£|
Many an advertiser £ like
the Irishman, dreams that
he Is wide awake and wakes
up only to - find : himself
asleep. Some advertisers
sleep while their competit-:
ors are awake. ', \::"'"?.x ?.*%
How about you? Are you
using the name | advertising
medicine for ■,'■' an apparent
stubborn r case of'lndigestion'
that you • once used ;, for ,-| a
'harmless toothache?-■, cA*6
.. Don't you know that', the
more stubborn and persist
ent th« complaint the more
necessary becomes the quick
application' of an •'■' onfailing
' remedy? ,*t,*'-','- J^A|
"Tacoma people trust The
I Times." ] The j Times I reaches
the ':■•' greatest i 3, number^ of
. evening i readers, therefore;
•it is jthe??; best advertising
* medium . for ' you i;tos one.V-^p
$£i PHONE MAIN 11.%y^5;