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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 11, 1910, Image 13

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AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING SCANDAL SOUNDS KNELL OF TROPHIES
MUCK RAKERS ARE
HARROWING LAJOIE
St. Louis Players Accused of
Letting Him Hit Ball to
Win Automobile
ST. LOUIS. Oct. 10.— Sporting writers
here charge that the local team of the
American league yesterday allowed La
3Oie. of the Cleveland team to obtain
hits. The object of this, it Is charged,
was to enable him to score more Jilts
during the season than were credited
to Cohb of Detroit. ;
It was necessary for Lajoie to .ob
tain eight hits in order to pass Cobb.
He went to bat four times in each game
and obtained as many hits. The first'
time he hit a long liner to center field
that netted him a three base hit. Six
other t'rnes he bunted down the third;
base line snd either beat Third Base
man Corridon's throw to first, or else
Corridon did not throw. Another time
La.ioie grounded to Wallace, who threw
to first. Once Lajoie bunted to
Corridon. who fielded it, but tossed wide
off first. Lajoie was credited with a
sacrifice hit.
President Hedges of the local team
refused to discuss the team's playing.
When Lajoie was at bat Corridon
played far back of third base. He ran
up each time Le.loie bunted.
Mailer and Nelson were the_St. Louis
pitchers. In the only other game
which Mailer pitched against Cleveland
Lajoie got one hit in three times at
Ist. Kelson never pitched to Lajoie
before. :,."': ,."'
I^ajoie outguessed us." said Man
ager O'Connor. "We fignred he did not
have the nerve to bunt every time. He
beat us at our own game. I will not
Bead any of my players in to play up
close to Lajoie when he tries to bunt."
-In explaining his plajing Lajoks in
a telegram to a local newspaper, said:
"After I made my first hit, a clean
drive to center for three bases, the St.
Louis, men played deep, expecting me
i>_> pound the ball out every time. 1
fooled them right along. The pitchers
did their best to deceive me, I am cer- j
t^in." !
Navin !s Suspicious \
DETROIT. Oct. 10. — Frank J. Navin. j
prfFident of the Detroit American j
l^asrup baseball club, declared today j
that the hitting of Lajoie in St. Louis
looked supplcious.
"It locked like a raw deal," he said,
"but I don't know whether the league
..win tako action. The league can throw
out games for justifiable reasons.
"I think when the averages are
given out it win be found that Cobb is
the leaden At least 1 hope so."
President Navin also that the
leagues will probably * take action
toward the elimination of prizes and
bonuses for players.
"These prizes," declared Navin, "only
serve to create dissension on a team."
Pitchers Held Innocent
CHICAGO. Oct. 10. — Several Chicago
sporting writers/ in discussing the La
joie incident, declared they, did not
Think blame could be attached to the
St. Louis pitchers, Malley and Nelson.
They said, however, that the case pre
sented the possibility of an under
standing between Lajoie and certain
Seldera of the St. Louis team.
Lajoie'B feat of Sunday Is not a new
record in major league circles, but It
has not been excelled for many years.-
The nearest thing to It in recent years
was the work of Tinker of the Chicago
Nationals, who, in a double header at
. New York, made seven hits In succes
sion.
Johnson Bars Prizes
" CHICAGO. Oct. 10. — President B. B.
Johnson of the American league an
nounced late today that no more prizes
will be offered or permitted while he
continues at the head of that baseball
organization.
President Johnson stated that he had
tfiken this position as a result of the
Lajoie incident. He also said that he
was making an investigation of the
allegations made unofficially by St. 1
Louis sporting writers.
Herrmann Noncommittal
CINCINNATI, Oct. 10. — August Herr
mann, chairman of the national base
ball commission, In discussing the La
joie incident tonigrht said:
"Lajoie and Cobb, according to un
official averages, have the race for the
leading batsman in both leagues be
tween them. Which will win I do not
kr.ow and the national commission can
not decide until it receives the official
averages of both leagues.
"I want to cay cc thing, however,
since the question came up as to the
genuineness of the hits made by Lajoie
at St. Louis, and that is that no more
prizes or bonuses will be permitted
under the rules of the national com
mission. We shall be very careful to
eliminate anything of the kind in tlia"
Lajoie Wants Nine
"I have nothing whatever to say,"
was the way Napoleon Lajoie answered
a request for an interview here tonight
regarding the manner in which he
made eight hits in one day at St. Louis
yesterday. Before he was through,
however, he said that he had not only
secured eight hits in an absolutely
genuine manner, but that he really de
served nine hit*. - When asked to ex
plain this last statement he answered:
"•That's all I have to say on the sub
ject." . . -
Information was conveyed to Lajoie
during the interview that Frank Navin,
president of the Detroit club, had said
that bis feat at St. Louis yesterday
looked suspicious.
•'So it looked suspicious to Navin,
did itr* said Lajoie. "Well, he knows
what he can do. He can take it before
the league if he wants to, and at that
time I certainly will have ray say.
Until that time I can only say that I
not only got eight hits yesterday In a
regular manner, but. that I should be
credited with nine. . That's all I have to
tav." <*
National League
CHICAGO. Oct. 10.— St. Louis defeated Chl
«-*po ti>dH\, 35 to 7, In a Joosely played contest,
mertcpil bj'.ttw liHtin?. Pfelster;was knocked
(Ait of tije box. in tb* third and - Weaver, his
Mi-resff»r. was pounded .for 10 safe' drives and
:iine ruus. Score: R. H^ E.
«'luoap<> .". 7 14 4
J*f. LooJ« 15 16 . 1
Batterit*— PfeUtor. Weaver and Needham;
lie&rne tud B3ss. Umpires — O'Day and Rlgier.
• • • .
NEW TORE. Oct. 10.— Philadelphia had no
<TtMcnlty In hitting Rudolph todaj\ and as the
local pitchers wer« poorly supported the visitors
registered an easy victory over New York. 8 to
2. Score: R. H. E.
Philadelphia '. -.8 15 2
.Sew York 2 12. 5
BattPrt«« — Brennan *nd Moran: Rndolpb and
H.v*>r*. WiJson. Umpires — Eason end' Johnstone."
STJLXDIXG OF THE CL.UBS
1 NATIONAL LEAGUE '_
Clob— W L Pet dub-- ' WL Pet
Chicago 101 49 673 Cincinnati ...75* 79 487
.New Tork... U0 G2 592 Brooklyn . ....64 M 421
PJtUbnrg ... S« 67 «S2 St.. L0ui5..... 62 R7,41fl
Ptlltdeliitia.. 77 74 510 Boston ......51 100 23S
PROTESTED GAMES
AFFECT PENNANT
Decision in Favor of Oakland
May Carry Coveted Flag
Across Bay
By JOSEPH MURPHY
The pennant race in the Pacific Coast
league, which has kept the enthusiasm
of the fans at fever heat during the
last few months, is likely to end in a
big farce. If the decision of President
Graham is rendered today and is de-
I cided in favor. of Oakland it will give
Oakland a chance to win the pennant
on a foul.~- The, merits of the protest
are not up for argument by the writer,
.but there is one thing sure. The fans
are not string , for victories won on
technicalities. %.
The many rules and laws of organ
ized baseball are foreign to.the average
man. He goes to see a. ball game won
on its merit. Hetllng may not have
had any right to play with the Port
land club in those games which' Port
land won from Oakland, but at the
; same time the fans remember" that Het
llng wore a uniform in the early part
of the season, and many of them are
inclined to think that he is still a
Beaver.
Should Oakland win the protest and
the pennant on technical grounds theirs
would be an empty honor. If Port
land's playing percentage of games is
highest it will be recognized as the
best team. -
- It Is hoped on all sides that these
protested games will not figure in the
ultimate outcome of the ra£e, for it
they do, a grand baseball race will
have been marred.
At the present time Oakland looks
aa if it needs the three games it lost
to Portland to win out. The Beavers
i are nearly five games in the lead, and
with but another month of playing it
does not look a.s If the Oaks will be
able to overcome this lead, when the
class of ball Portland is playing at tne
present time is considered.
However, if those protested games
are awarded in favor of Oakland the
Oaks will have a lead of more than
two games, and their chances of win
ning the pennant v'ill look better than
the chances of the Beavers, as the lat
ter club will finish its games on the
road.
It is too bad that this trouble has
occurred, for it certainly has mixed up
things, and until a decision is rendered
by President Graham the fans do not
know where the clubs stand. It is a
cinch that the fans In the north will
make an awful roar if Portland loses
these games, and If they cost them the
i pennant the wall will be heard down
here.
Oakland returns here this week and
opens up with the Seals at Recreation
I park this afternoon. As far as the
Seals are concerned they are out of the
Vunning. but they may figure in - put
ting either of the leading yearns out of
the running, too. If the champions
give the Oaks a drubbing this week it
will be hard on the Athenians at this
stage of the race. • ._
" "Jack Lively seems to be themainstay
of the Oaks and the big fellow is twirl
ing some gilt edge, ball at the present
time. If he does not get too much of
it he will come near bringing the Oaks
; out on top.
"Wolverton seems to be depending
upon Lively, while McCredie Is relying
a great deal upon Gregg, the Beavers'
sensational offside shooter. Krapp is
also pitching great ball, and with these
two heavers going- right it Is hard to
beat the northern club. Steen Is also
doing good work.
Portland meets Los Angeles on the
northern diamond. The .Angels are
•only playing a fair game. But you can
never tell what Berry's men ..will do.
They can beat any team at times.
The Vernon and Sacramento; series is
without interest. The: results of these
games have no bearing on the stand
ing of the clubs.
The umpires who will work here this
week are Hildebrand and Van Haltren,
while McGreevy and Irwin will do the
honors In the south. Finney and Ran
kin will be on the diamond in 'the
north. . ":V .
Training Table Dance
Nets Large Sum
BERKELEY. Oct. 10. — The training
table Informal, a dance given for the
purpose of raising funds* for defraying
the expense of maintaining a training
table for the varsity, football team, re
sulted in the 11 raising, of a fund of be
tween $250 and $275. This sum is
slightly in excels of the- amount col
lected by a similar -dance last year,
when- $248.70 was raised for the train
ing table for the varsity Rugby team.
The dance was held in Harmon gym
nasium and was under the direction. of
the rally committee, with R. H. Moulton
as chairman.
It has not been definitely stated just
when the training table will begin this
season, but it will probably start one
week after the freshman intercollegiate
game. , , . •
|.{ v AMATEUR BASEBALL %|
At East Richmond — Kentfield 5. East Rich
mond 3.
At Ssn Anselmo — General Lawtonn 10, San
Anselmo 4.
At Sixteenth avenue and M street — Bay Shore
Greens 15, Mi*h company 2. * .
At Mill Valley — Bass-Heuter 9. EBqulrers 0."
At Benicia— Crockett 12. Benlcia. . 10.
- At Vallejc— West Virginia 1. Vallejo 0 (11
Innings). . •
At Lincoln park — Booth Crescents 9, Lincoln
park 8.
At Hornplle — M. J. B.'S .7, San Francisco
Merchants 3. \u25a0-
At San Mateo— San - Mateo 6. Beat«ol 8.
At Twenty-third avenue station — Athenians C,
Ijobree brothers 2. • . .
At Hornplle — Southern heights"" 7, Occiden
tals 2. . -\u25a0-.\u25a0•\u25a0 .:. - .
\u25a0 At Oarbln grounds — Ilßsplliem 2, Ashland O.
- At " ' Lobos ' square — Tribunes 12, \u25a0 Fa lstaffs 6.
At Emery vlUe — Emeryville "15, Haight street
merchants 1. • \u25a0"
At Petalumt— Olympics 8, Pet al oma 2.
At Lobos square— Owl dm* company s,. Clarke
Wise 4. - ;\u25a0";• - ' ' :\u25a0\u25a0-;- \u25a0 • \u25a0\u25a0 .:.\u25a0
At Redwood City— Donds 8, Redwood City Jrs.'
0 (forfeited). - »• • - . \u25a0
At- Sacramento — Brook : Realties 6, Carroll &
TiUon O. - -«-•- : . - -
At Hayward-^-Hay ward 4, Martinez 0.
At Alamede — Crane company 17, Taylor lnm-
I ber - company . 3. - ... - \u25a0 \u25a0 - >
At St. Mary's college — Collegians 2, Lash's
Bitters 0. \u25a0 • ' \u25a0 '- • : vt
At Melro«e^-Red » Sons :8, Frnltvale -Inde
pendents 3. '\u25a0\u25a0'•\u25a0 .-'- '"'\u25a0- -^ '\u25a0:.' "." : .">" \u25a0\u25a0.""\u25a0-• \u25a0'
At ' Golden Gate , ; park— Barney Prankels :M0;
Yosemites 10 (nine innings). ' \u25a0 1 ,
•v' At Yoontvllle— Hanley . Ryes 6, roootTllle 4
(11 Innings). - ' \u25a0 . - -
At .: Golden Gate park — Speed Boys > ft, >T." R.
Webbs 0. \u25a0: -..\u25a0> - '-. '\u25a0\u25a0-.'\u25a0 \u25a0 -\u25a0--. ':, -'\u25a0: \u25a0 -\u25a0* \u25a0 :
1 At Petaluma — Toorlsts 8.- Mission Merchants T.
At East Fourteenth street — Lillys; 9,; Redwood
club S. - "\u25a0-. \u25a0...•-\u25a0• \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0•\u25a0 --1-. \u25a0;'•\u25a0"""\u25a0*\u25a0 •{••- .--..\u25a0
" At GoldPn Gate = park— Rincon^ Hill merchants
7. Acmes. 4. . '- - *\u25a0 ; / < -'*. ;.'". • .
>AT I^obos-. square — Clarions 9, Hale- Bros." 0
(forfeited). ; ' ' - ;;"
•At presWlo-rJuvenlles \u25a0 6." Turkey - Reds > I.'-,'
•"' At - playground*— Moss • Beach ; 16,, Company; Ay
League of Jtbe . Cross cadets \ 6. \ \u25a0 ''.; v \u0084; \u25a0 <
At Modesto— Madera Coyotes ; 2; Modesto I; \
At Lobos ; square— Gas (workers "6.1 molders 4.*
At- ;Melro*e— Bohemians .'. 3, • ; ;Butchers > ;vex
change ; z>i \u25a0..^Sssgi^ftflwallpi 'EffT iitf nuij jj.l l JTfjw, 1 1
, At Lobos square—^larlons 6, ; Wejteni club •.
THE SAN FftAyCISCO CALL, .TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, . J9lo.
AUTO PRICES CUT
BY E-M-F COMPANY
Initial 'Step in. Revolution". of the Motor Car
. Industry Reduces Market Quotations
by Hundreds of Dollars
. ' -\u25a0 -
One of most interesting an
nuoncements ever -made in the his
tory of the automobile industry came
yesterday from the E-M-F company of
Detroit. Mich., ~ makers of the E-M-F
"80" and Flanders "20" automobiles,
.when news reached here, of a. big reduc
tion In the price' of J these machines. The'
"30" has been*cut!from $1,260 to $1,000
and the "20" from $760 to $700. , JjVS'-'X" 1
Decided, drops in 'the cost of raw ma
terials, together with the E-M-F com
pany's system of quantity production,
are said to be responsible for the cut
in the prices of these two machines.'. So
far reaching and effective "^ is \u25a0 the v drop
in. the, price of materials, says v the :
E.-M-F company, that at-thejiew. figures
the company will enjoy the same mar
gin of profit as heretofore:-;
The E-M-F company manufactures its
cars from the foundation up.'.The organ
ization is one of the largest in the
country. It has its own forging plant,
foundries, stamping plant, brass plant
and body ptknt. So complete is the
company's organization and manufac-c
turing facilities that there is not a
part of the company's two machines'
that Is.- "not manufactured under its
own roof. With the* improvements in 1
manufacturing facilities that have been 1 !
added during the last year' and the
recent drop in the cost of materials the
concern states that by placing the sell
ing price of the E-M-F at $1,000 the
company will enjoy the same margin
of profit which prevailed when the ma
chine sold for $1,250.
The company is backed by the Morgan
interests and the , reduction in price
means that a vigorous effort is to be
made to broaden the market.
Quantity production is the secret of
the whole proposition, say the company
officials,' but another reason ; for the
drop in price is said -to be due to. the
fact" that the E-M-F company has re^
framed from putting, out radically
"different models of machines every
year. Changes, the company says, have
been made gradually and the car as it
is today is to a great extent the same
machine .that It was two' years ago.
It has several refinements, admit mem
bers of the E-M-F company, but these
have taken place only in Instances
where seryice showed weaknesses/
The Studebaker Brothers company of
California, through its -branches in San
Francisco, Los Angeles, "Sacramento,
Oakland and Stockton. . now has con
tracts for the sale of more than 2,200
machines during the coming season, ac
cording to Chester N. Weaver, the local
manager of the Studebaker interests.
Weaver says. that : the*drop in the price
of both the Flanders and the E-M-F
cars will boosts the sales of these ma
chines in California valone during* the
coming season %o above the 3,600 mark.
From the rDetroit,. factory comes the
further Information that the company
REAL ESTATE TR*A' NS ACTIONS [
Chrietlan G. Mayer to Herman O. Phllllpp, lot
in NE'. line of Van Dyke avenue, 75 SE of X
street. SE 25 by NE 100; $10.
George S. Hill et al. to Carl E. Person, lot 9,
G. S. Hill's subdivision of lots 3 and 5, block 11,
Market street homestead; $10.
W. H. Wright and wife to John Turner, lot In
W line of Twenty-first avenue, 150 N of Lake
street, N 25 by W 90; $10.
Frederic R. King and wife to Abby F. Beckel,
lot In N line of Broadway," 87:6 E of Gougb
street. E 50 by N 137:6; $10.
George Wagner to August Menttmann, half In
terest in lot at NB corner of . Pine and Taylor
streets. E 25:6 by N 84; $10.
Josephine and William Clark to Norah Clark,
lot at NE corner of Peralta street and Powhattan
avenue, N 150 by E 70, and one other piece; $10.
Rivers Brothers to Max : Miller and wife, lotg
54 and 55. block 8, Lakeview; $10. •
Marie Doran to Michael Babeck. lot In SW line
of McKinnon avenue, 200 SB of M street, SE 25
by SW 100; $10. •>
Real Estate and Development company to Fred
erick Lleb and wife, lot In B line of Mississippi
street, 2$S S of Twentieth, S 25 by B 100; grant.
Permelia Ruther to John Rutber, lot in E line
of Bartlett street, 130 N of Twenty-sixth, N.
32:6 by B 117:6; gift. '
Lily \u25a0T. Swales to William P. Filmer and
Harry Baehr. lots 16 to 19, block 3, City land
association: $10. \, • - * ' : \u25a0
Samue,l D. Magnes and wife to W. H. Ingels,
lot in S line of Pacific street, 137:6 E of Powell,
E 50 byS 137:6; $10. ;
W. H. Ingels and wife to Samuel D. Magnes,
lot In S line of Pine street, 40 W of 'Monroe, W
40 by 5 ,9.8:6; $10. , - -
The McCarthy company .to Frank P. Reseeh
and wife, lot in E lino of Capitol avenne, 137:6
S of Grafton 6treet, S 37:6 by E 112:6; $10.
Sel Getz A Sons to Annie J. Bnbinsoa, lot in
NW line of Munich street, 150 SW of Persia ave
nue. SW 25 by NW 100; $10.
\u25a0 Eva E. : Kentfield to Andrew L. Edwards, lot,
at SW corner of Fourteenth avenue and J street.
W 181:6, SE 259:7, E 155:10, N 242:3; $10.
.J. W. Wright & Sons' Investment company to
Leonard E. -Pf enninger. lot in W line of Thirty
eighth avenue, 194 S of B street, S 25 by W 100;
$10. • " ~ - .
Marine, trust and savings bank,- formerly
Renters* loan and trust company,; to Margaret
Cook, lot In E line of South avenue, 50 $ of
Crescent avenue; N 25 by E. 100; $10. .".
Marcus J. Kraus to Abraham Krauss, lot at NW
corner of Twenty-fourth street and . Treat
avenue; N 45 by W. 112; $10."
Robert Hartshorne to Julia H. Trask, 1 . lot in
N line of North Point avenue, 137:6 E of Powell
street, £ 22:11 by N 137:6, and one other piece,
$10.- :•-. .-. -\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 . .\u25a0 •- -. :. .:,->-.-O
William Creighton and vrtfe to Jesse- W.
Hamilton, lot in SW line of Pope street, 225
N W of Cross street, NW 25 by SW 120; $10.
Sol Gets & Sons to Frank G. Bradford, lot
in W line of Twenty-third avenue, 100 S of 1
street, S 25; by W 120; $10. . / '
Real: Estate and Development' company to
Nikolai Sucoev and wife, lot -in < W- - line of De
Haro street, 175 N r of '.Twenty -second, N 25 by
W 100; grant. '\u25a0-'-. -
Albion S. Perley and wife to Albion E.'.Perley,
lot* In W line of Dolores street, 290:5% N of
Sixteenth, N 35, SW. 293:1. SE 80, NE 102, S 5,
NE 100; gift. ";-V , :\u25a0- ~
Albion ,S. 'Perley and. wife, to Maud Louise
Perley. lot in>W line of Dolores street. 250:3 %
N of Sixteenth; S 27:7%, SW 200:3%. N 27:6%.
NE 291, to beginning ; $10. + - . , .
EHzabfit h • and. : Alfred :' Overend to Ludwig " E.
and Ingeborg J. Larsen/.lot ln-Bline of Glara
avenue, 432 N of Seventeenth street, . E 68, N
18:11, NW -to Clara avenue,: S 88:3; $10. \u25a0 -
Dennis Magee ; with r New. ' Era building com
pany — To erect a one story and basement frame
building at SE corner of \u25a0\u25a0 Diamond and Twenty-
Blxth streets. E 29:7 brSS9; $1,950. - :
William P. Filmer^ with Gilley-Schmidt"com
pany—Sewerage and r drainage * system, fixtures,
water beater, et c, ; » for ' a two 5 story and \u25a0 base
ment frame residence in* W^llnerof Scott street,
137:6 S of, Fulton' S 30, W 137:8, N 16:8, W 38,
N 9:6. E 175; $1,218.-r > ;
\u25a0 S." J." Hunkln \u25a0\u25a0> and ' wife to ' Domenico \u25a0 Jl. Al
bertl, lot In B line of Sutter street,- 137:6 W of
Leavenworth, W. 44 I by ; S . 137:6; ; $10.
Central trnst company to ' William Turner, lots
82 and 33, : b10ck 10, Hlllcrest; $10. :; r ' r
Leopold Weinstein and wife. to .William Becker,
; lot 36, block C Sliver . Terrace; $10. :s: s .: • ;
Emelle Lyons to Hiram H. Alexander and wife.'
lot In S line of Greenwich \u25a0 street, 162:6 ?E ' of
•Pierce, E 25.' S 137 :6, N 17, N \u25a0 11, '• K W \u25a0• 8 :1 %;
. ? .The \ board of home - missions . and " church ex-"
tension "of . the Methodist ; Episcopal v church \u25a0to
the ' Women's home ; missionary society -• of »i the
California conference iof the Methodist Episcopal
church, lot In N : line of ' Washington ; street.* 125
Wof» Stockton,' : W 12:6 by N 75; $10. •.'•=-.'
Same to ? same, > lot ; in N .-; line \u25a0or i Wash Ington
street,' 107 :6 . W of . Stockton. JT;6 by ; N 50 j $10.
: Rivers brothers to I Angusrts -S. \u25a0> C." WriL'-- lot
44. block'lo, LakeVlBwrrslo. : <\u25a0,"":
'\u25a0; Henry Jurgens . and -wife to John , Bacher and
wife;'* lot In \u25a0; NE '\u25a0 line '\u25a0 of i Seventeentb >. avenue '
200 SE of N, street, -SE 25 by NE; 1007 $10 \u25a0?-- r 4«
; Fred Tillmann Jr. and : wife to ;'B.~ Cords Jr
"lot In S-llne of Jackson street,; 135 W.'of Gouch
W_ 100 by; S; 127:8ti; $10." : ... V r.H- v?: \u25a0' «
\u25a0 ~A: , R. Williams', to John J. : and Mary ' J. Kret«
mer," lot i in jW- line of Sanchez street. 81 :9 < S • of
.Twenty-seventh.', S 22:3 by W,80: $10. . - *. • •
'-William G. Burke and ; wife to HattleE* Carey,"
lot In S s line, of Sadowa street; ; 180 W; of CaDitol
avenue,* W. ; 6o, by S 125; ; $10. \u25a0 = v>.=^,;^- \u25a0 ;
'.';\u25a0 ; Mary s Florence * Mullen f to ! Ide * Diamond, v lot \u25a0 3
as | per ' map loftf t Marj; : P.? Mullln's 5 subdivision ; of
lots 212 to 215, i Preclta valley; $10./ ;."•,' .^ :
%\u25a0:\u25a0. J/i H." ; Cochrane t and \u25a0\u25a0 wife i to ; O. H.-> Ferguson,
lot In B line of Eleventh aveaue and NWliueot
i9\preparing to Increase Its output. Ah
immense addition to plant 1 on Piquette
avenue, Detroit,' is just being completed;
and for 1911, the output will be. 30,000
-_cara. ,-.. >*'\u25a0 ' ' \u25a0 - '... ;
'I \Walter E. Flanders, president of, the
company and the wizard" of the auto
mobile industry.; is responsible for the
new order of things,and in making. the
announcement yesterday he very frank
ly discussed the details of . the situa
tion, j • . : ;
"Let me say to you," he I said, "that
we •; will be able -to . make, the same
: margin of ' profit at ; the reduced ; cost
; as we were two years ago. _ We now
have -an Investment of $7,000,000, every
cent.of •- which is paid, ; and we enjoy,
unlimited financial resources, j In - ad
4itiori to this we have ; a highly de^
veloped manufacturing and selling or-^
grantzation, and we are" ; able to turn
out every day 80 cars of the 'thirty'
type and 125. Flanders; cars, so; you" see
we are not carrying any burden."
'; "Again, we are very heavy buyers of
;raw materials and enjoy facilities by
I reason of that which very few com
"panles can touch. It has always been j
• my aim to produce the best;value pos
sible for a reasonable price,>,and the
fact that there are now. 18,000
cars in use indicates that we'have suc
ceeded pretty we11. , ; -We make our own
[ drop f orgings, motors, : bodjes and jj tops
and do our own "stamping, so •we are
absolutely Independent." . " ,
- "Now as to present conditions.- The
price of materials has dropped. " It had
to drop because we had -been having
inflated values. In -producing a per
fected car in large quantities the'man
ufacturing cost has been reduced and
we found that for 1911 we could reduce
the price and maintain the standard.
"I have never believed in changing
the shape of a door, or using different
colored paint in order toibring forth a
so called new model. , : We add any im
provement just as Boon as its worth Is
proven, but it goes with the car. Our
aim has been to producea standard car
and 'we have reached a stage where we
guarantee our cars for a year.'" \" The
• reduction in price-takes Immediate ef
fect and today we -have not" a : car, on
hand. Although we are busy -l^ doubt
if there are' any 'unsold ears\ in vthe
hands of dealers." _ .
,The action of the company will be
welcome news to dealers throughout
the country, who have been disturbed
by the uncertainty of the last, few
months. , .
' Itis hinted that the E-M-F company
has in proces of construction a seven,
passenger car which will sell formless
than $2,000 and which will compete
with'? any 4 car regardless .of ? : cost, but
this is evidently a- state secret, as none
of ".the would- say
about It. \u25a0 ; : ;
San Miguel ranch, X 116.83, B 46.91, SW 125.94;
Mary T. Donohiie to William Essex and wife,
lot in W line of Capn street, 149 N of Twenty
second, N 36 by. W, 122:6; $10.
Building; Contracts
Dr. W. F. McNutt(by R. N. Burgees company,
superintendent) with J. F. Makowski— Metal
furring and partitions and all plastering for
building In S line of "Pine street, 136:6 E of
Jones, B 94:6 by S 137:6; $12,230.
M.. J. Corridan with McArthur Brothers — To
erect a two story and basement frame cottage in
X line of Twenty-eighth street, 213:4 E of.Noe;
$2,465. -; - \u2666 \u25a0\u25a0•\u25a0•:
Frank G. and Lena Fella with McArthur
Brothers— To erfect a two story frame cottage in
E line of Thirty-first avenne, 125 S of California
street; $2,500.
Trustees of Centrar Methodist church witli
Lindgren company — Completion of western wing,
or Snnday school wing,- of a class A church
building at SW corner of O'Farrell and Leaven
worth streets, W 137:6 by 8 137:6: $42,000.
Robert -B. Rusa with H. L. Petersen—Es
cavatlng, grading, concrete, Iron anchors. Iron
rods, cement, plaster, concrete floors, l concrete
steps and water proofing for a two story ! and
basement residence and garage at SW corner of
Waller and Devlsadero streets, S 32 by W 100;
$2.556.V- ' : \u25a0 —. ; —••\u25a0 -\u25a0 • \u25a0 " .-- \u25a0
. Margaret B. Foley with K. H. Kelly — All work
except plumbing for a three story and basement
brick building in N line. of Eddy street, 37:6 E
of Hyde. E 25 by N 87:6; $9,781.
The : Deere . implement company . with J. R.
Bowles — To erect a four story and basement re
inforced concrete building iv SE line of Brannan
street,- 275 NB of Sixth, NE 137:6 by SE 250;
$203,800. \u0084 \u25a0:•: • • -\u25a0 " . - -
• Florence A." Conner and ' Annie Marson with
Frederic H. Barnes — To erect a \u25a0 one . story and
basement brick building in N line of Golden Gate
avenue, 134, E of Van Ness, E 25 by N 120;
$9,757. . —
J. iC. • Martin with WUllam and John Little-
All work < except plumbing for a three - story
frame building (apartments) ' in E line of. Jones
street,. lo3:7 S of Jackson.. S 26:5, by E 137:6;
$9,800. :_ \u25a0 ' - .•\u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0 ' '-.r
. Edith L. Bull, Kathleen B. Pringle and Walter
Chtdester with Lange & Bergstrom — Excavating,
.concrete, sidewalk light*, , vents, doors. - brick
work,- stone, carpentering, steel, marble tile,
etc/for a five story and basement class C brick
building in. N Une of.Plno street, 69: 1% Eof
Kearny, E 80 by N 137:6; $59,850.
Edmund W. v Burke et al. to William G.°* Burke,
same; $10. '," . ;,'
NEWS, OF THE} OCEAN
Valuable Cargo for En ft land
- The * British steamer ' St." , Nicholas sailed for
London and Liverpool* on I Saturday with 116,159
CT . salmon, 58,325 cs canned goods, 89,550 lbs
hops, 8,778 gals and 17 cs wine and 8 pkgs hard
ware, 1 valued at $811,300. : .
Rxportx by the Pacific Llntr
The British steamer Splthead.-now on the way
to ' Sydney • via \u25a0 Apia, . has cargo : from this port
valued at $297,803, th« distribution being aa fol
lows: For - New ' Zealand, $104,141 ; Australia/
$169,948; Samoan Islands. $23,102; Friendly isl
ands, $400; FIJI islands, $15; South Africa, $196.
The -. principal exports - and . their « destinations
were as follows: -. ..;\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0 \u25a0• • - - \u0084.. :\u25a0 , .. \u25a0.
> To; New. Zealand— sTo. 4s7 lbs raisins,' 448,580
lbs dried frnlt, 4,700 bis fresh apples, 2.150 lbs
codfish, 4.035 lbs hops," 570 cs salmon, 2,278 lbs
heans, 6,253 on canned 'sroods, 250 pkf:s = onione,
300 lbs bread, 26.442 ft lumber/ 1,000 bdls shin
gles, 21- pkgs agricultural Implements. '11 ' \u25a0\u25a0bbls
iuk, 32 pkgs machinery, 45 pkgs acid. 33 cs and
34 . bbls oils," 89 pkgs ; paints, 1 11 bales' belting.
335 pkgs; metal polish, 2,172 rolls - and . 34 " pkgs
roofing material, 10 drams asphalt.'^aeEaeMM|
To Australia— 23,o2s lbs dried fruit. 8,000 lbs
raisins. 23,883 cs and, 92 half .bbls salmon. 37,
608 lbs coffee, 1,483 •cs - canned . goods, . 15 cs
syrup, 14,136 lbs hops. l l3 pkgs fresh fruits, 1.200
lbs codfish, ; 2.835 rolls and 72 pkgs I roofing I ma
terial, 300 pkgs paints/ 480 kegs white lead. 19
bales hose, ; 85 bales packing, • 17., bales i belting, i
1,205 pkgs meUl polish, 75 bbls and 8 cs oilß,
14.477 lbs old rubber, «10 rolls ; leather, \u25a0 TlVpkgi
Ink, .. 12,200 1 lbs ' borax, 1 19 pkgs agricultural | im
plements.SO pkgs acid. 8 bales overalls," 59 pkgs
machinery, 2 Automobiles.- '- v - .> ; . .
%To Samoan s Islands —^9,B3o lbs rice, : 457 i gals
wlne, ; 8.253 '- lbs \u25a0 and \u25a011 \u25a0 bss \ dried fruit. 530 lbs
coffee, . 63 pkgs •\u25a0 fresb fmlts, 225 lbs hams and
bacon, -297 : cs goods,' 1,590 s lbs codfish.
1,440 lbs and, l4 cs bread, 400 lbs nuts; 107 pkgs
potatoes, 62 pkgs onions. 1,434 cs and SO pkgs
salmon, 9.500 ft lumber. 49 doors. 9 pkgs paints.
20 cs naphtha, i 1.931°; pkg» naval i stores. - - \u2666 ;
:. -y' ' \u25a0 ; '.- >"• If otlce" to ; Mariners ' : C- \u25a0' \ \u25a0
H Captain Pedron of » tht French bark Bidart re
ports that |on September 21, 1910, 50 miles west
of i Astoria, be passed l an ' abandoned . boat, with
mast and sail standing. -• ' - . \u0084; .-•, r
'-\u25a0•- Captain LT.^ A:*i Grant of; the : British^ steamer
Pec-Mn l reports ;that > on '\u25a0\u25a0 September ',15. ,; 1910. -In
latitude S 7.30/ longitude vW: 86.24, 1 his • ship - ran
through'apatch'of discolored water; (milk white)?
' about - 15 ; miles . in \u25a0 length.! sky. overcast.-; wind •SE
by ! S, I bar»metpr 29. 92, | water . 68 : degrees,"-? air 1 62
degrees. ; no sounding*. v> Before; and : after; passing
t bxough i the above the \u25a0 sea' was ; the ordinary I deep
bine s color's If i: the £ di scolored i water j mentioned
\u25a0was tha same as reported 'last voyage.' seen! June
11. ; It has : shifted \ Hl.H 1 . M : decrees W f 537 mllee, °" or
6.2 1 miles | per day.'? which >!• . natural j to* assume,'
as « w«l have * found -.the 5 canrents « Id t the"? locality
trending ia, that direction. .-\u25a0.'.' \u0084 \u25a0
'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0 Lieutenant, ; U; sV; N. ia charge, j
MOTORISTS REACH
THE CAPITAL CITY
Contestants in San , Francisco
Motor Club Run to Tahoe
, Tavern Returning
R. R. L'HOMMEDIEU
The contestants in the Tahoe tavern
run ; of the San Francisco motor' club
reached Sacramento last ; night on the
return in good! order. r The departure
from the tavern was made at Ba.m.
yesterday. \-_ There was a" straight . run
to Colfax, where a ;stop was^made for
luncheon. > THen the Vun continued to
the capital city. -
The course was changed Sunday night
so that the motorists could come back
by the way of Folsom or by the ' Rose
vllle route. The; latter proved so bad
on the trip up that- they, all came over
the^splendid 22 miles of -good roads
from' the prison V city. |^Aa \ far as' could
be {ascertained, all thecars that reached
•Sacramento: last night had perfect
-, : '- .-,'--.- r--r.V'V«>< :-'£\u25a0"">- -\u25a0•\u25a0•;
\ * The return was even more pleasant
;than:the trip up,', for it'threatened rain
fora time,' and. there was just a little
'sprinkling.' Most of the time until
Folsom : was reached the heavens were
clouded 'over. -'" ' '"• .< \u25a0 - 1
The : contestants will , come down this
morning, checking in on the 4 p. m.
creek-boat. Some of the officials came
down by train last night and will head
a delegation of the members of the
club that will take their cars down to
meet the creek .boat which brings In
the contestants. : •
Picked U.C Team to
Meet SU Mary's
BERKELEY, Oct 10.— At 4 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon on California field
a combination team of varsity and
freshman football players- from the Uni
versity of California will line up against
the strong St. Mary's- team. -\u25a0
A game was scheduled between the
freshmen and St. -Mary's for tomorrow,
but on account of; the nearness 1 of the
freshman intercollegiate struggle Coach
Schaeffer decided- to call off \u25a0 the game
and substitute aj combination | team -in
stead. Some who '\u25a0- are in
cluded in the lineup will have a final
chance to show whether ' op not they
should be. included in the team which
meets Stanford freshmen" next Satur
day. ..'. ' . . ; - . \u25a0:.\u25a0 ;
; The California picked team will in
clude the following players: ~ \u25a0-\u25a0
Fieher, SteTenson, . Thompson. Lund. Jensen.
Bailey, D. Barnett, Rivers, Drake (Whitney),
Rodgers, Taylor, Baker. M. Allen and McNeill.
Jack Johnson's Racing
Permit Cancelled
NEW YORK, Oct. 10.— The contest
boar^ of the "American automobile as
sociation issued a tonight
canceling racing driver's registration
N0.t667, issued to Jack Johnson, the
heavy-weight champion pugilist, for
failure to j comply with the necessary
requirements 'in - connection with such
registration. * This may j necessitate
calling oft the" contest, between John
son and Barney Ol Jfield at Sheepshead
bay October 20.
Moran Is Matched With
Johnny Frayne
- NEW ORLEANS,, Oct. 10.— Owen
Moran, reputed as England's second
best lightweight, and Johnny Frayne
of San Francisco have- been matched
to fight 10 rounds before the ; New Or
leans athletic club next, Saturday." ,
HB I 1 HBB ' /^BBB^^^to^^^^*i^^^^*>^^*^^v^tMitrwHu 11 sßt^^P^^^^B 1
Cars Are Here JW/
It is^riot. a question of whether or not you^will
buy, one. -No matter if you'have decided prefeVences
v . '.for some other' make of car, we wish nevertheiess,'
because^ of our pride in this, season's output, to
showyou a; 1911; HAYNES. As a matter. oi general
• /'educatioii';in Automobile Construction you Tshould
; see this-^ car— the best in mechanism and all the
\u25a0 -latest in -body types. \u25a0 . *
r^yThe Journeys End is where you can tell a cars genuine
. \ "worth. ' .Thousaricls^ of. Journey's I : Ends have proven the*
HAYNESfa car; of \u25a0 genuine! meritA -Most any car will run
':\u25a0 I . . well ; enough .at the \u25a0 start, but the car you * want t is ' the car :
2 ;-^f-V^thatiwill •beTrXriningrcflually^.wcir.wheh it 'reaches the other ;
:\u25a0: rvid of the road.' "*y .. ' -
>; When you call get our test ' -of -HAYNES owners. Pick \u25a0
out three or four at ' : .random and ask them what kind of }
\u25a0 -',:. \u0084\ \u25a0'-n'.czr-is-^'-: ;]\u25a0:\u25a0:'': ' \u25a0 'j ,,,.''V \u25a0!\u25a0-':\u25a0 - I \u25a0 :.\u25a0 \u25a0'". - : -; .; .•*\u25a0'
THE HAYNES AT^THE JOURNEYS END
? ..Direct" Represientatlo'n—^-That Means Something;.-
HAYNES AUTO]SALES ;TOMPANY
- . ".." • san '/FRANCISCO^ Van" Ness ''avenue/ and Turk" street. •"
' ; :' r 173-175 iTwelffh -street. '' ' :
;-'; -'- : " LOS^ANGELES—^IIIB South'Olivestreet. " .
SPLASH ! LOWELL
SWIMMERS 'SOAKED'
Water Dogs of Al ission High
School Win Relay Race by
: Disqualification
Mission high school and Liowell met
In a dual swimming mcc* at the Lurlin^
baths yesterday. It was one of the best
contested events of its kind' held this
season. The outcome was in doubt un
til the relay event, which was decided
last. Though Lowell came . home in
front by a narrow margin, the Satter
street school" team was disqualified for
breaking and the relay was credited to
Mission, which gave them a total of
29 points to Lowell's 27.
The races were keenly , contested
throughout. There were many times
when a short length separated the win
ner and second man. The star of the
meet loomed up in Ernest Smith, who
won four of the events and finished first
in the~ final lap, but was disqualified be
! cause the third relay man had broke
too soon. . " T
i. Smith ~ started off by capturing the
! 50. yard dash, the 100 yard dash, the
440 and the 880. Seldom has this feat
been equaled by a high school lad and
his feat amazed a big crowd who were
present. ! *
Tilton did some good " work and
earned many points for Mission. H The
results follow:
"50 yard dash— "Won by Ernest Smith. Lowell:
secona. Gnerln, , Mission ; Goepert," Lowell, third.
100 yard dash— Won by Smith, Lowell: Gnerln,
Mission, second; Pressley. Lowell, third.
220 dash— Won by Tilton. Mission; Bntt»,
: Mission, second; Goepert, Lowell, third.
440- dash— Won by Smith, Lowell; Stafford,
Mlwion. second: MUlington. Mission, third.
880 yards— Won by Smith, Lowell; Milling ton.
Mission, second: Pressley, Lowell, third.
r Relay — Won by Mission: - Tilton. Guerin, Ast,
Stafford, Bntts and MUlincton. . .
Oakland and Mission to
Play Rugby Today
; Oakland high and Mission high are
scheduled to play at the Grovo street
park iri-Oakland this afternoon. Mis
sion, will go on the field with a very
weak line up. There "is dissension,
among, the' players, and unless the dif
ficulties are patched up the local school
is not going to cut much of a figure at
Rugby. - . : -'• ;
Four, of 'the 'backs will be out of the
grame today and they are among the
strongest players- that Mission can
boast. They are Guerin, Stafford, Arm
strong and Middleton. To fill those
strong and Middleton. To fill these
vacancies some raw material will have
to be used. .-V" v .
The trouble seems to be with Captain
Lally. \u25a0 ,' The boys have complaints to
make of his treatment and there is
anything but harmony in the team. The
meettng of Mission and. Lowell for the
local Rugby championship will be
marred to some extent unless these
troubles are patched up and the boys
set to work.
Ratto Beats Fagan at
Shuffleboard Game
Tom Corbetfs < pupil. Eddie Fagan,
who was expected to capture the. shuf
fleboard tournament at Fitzgerald &
Ganey's resort, proved a bloomer and
was badly beaten by Andy Ratto. Fa
gan failed to score In the first game
and Ratto beat him 21 to 1 In the sec
ond.
Ratto played in good form and Fag-an
waa in the air throughout.
Dick Welch" sent J. Murphy home
without winning a game and outplayed
the latter throughout. The scores
were 21 — 15.' 21— 20. .. ~
Tonight Dohrmann, the last of the
downtown entries, will play. He is op
posed to Mike Ganey, a Mission crack.
James Moran meets Jack Ahearn and a
close game is expected.
BLAIR TO REFEREE
FRESHMAN CONTEST
Stanford and California *Repre»
sentatives Select Officials
for Annual Game 1
At a meeting of the graduate man
agers and coaches of California and
Stanford universities held at the Pal
ace hotel last night D. Blair was se
"lected to referee the freshman game
between the two universities to be
•played at Palo Alto. Blair has been
connected with Rugby football for some
time and last year refereed tl\e cham
pionship club game between the Olym
pic and the Barbarian clubs. '
The selection was made only after a
protracted session between the two
managers and coaches. Cameron a.n.l
Reading were also considered, for the
position. All three men have >efere<3d
most of the games played amons the
different colleges this season and the
selection of Blair will fill the responsi
ble position with a man who ; l3 thor
oughly; conversant with the game.
Blair- is at present ooaching-the San
Jose high school team. C. Cameron
and L. S. Reading were selected to fill
the" positions of touch jadg£s. I
Alpha Delta Phi Downs
Phi Sigma Kappa
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, Oct.
10.— Alpha Delta Phi defeated Phi
Sigma Kappa in a baseball grame on
the campus by a score of 9 to 5.
The game was closely contested and
the final result was in doubt until the
last Inning, when the winners brought
in four runs and clinched the game.
t Batteries: Alpha Delta Phi—Steph
ens and Manuel. Phi Sigma Kappa— »
Douglas and Glendenning.
Louisville Results
\u25a0 LOUISTOXE. Ky.. Oct. 10. — Th« fß»tare of
today's sport was a handicap at six furlongs. It
was won by Trance Tery handily from Jack
Parker. T. M. Green was third. .Vimbua failed
tc napa =p to rrp«ctatlcaa.
\u25a0In the last race Royal Report lowered the
track record of one and a . quarter miles. The
son of Reqnital, carrying 105 pounds, negotiated
the distance In 2:05. which Is ane and c fifth
seconds lower than Belleriaw made, carrying
106 pounds. BellttTlew was a 9 year old tif the
time be made the record, while Eoyal Report U
a 8 year old colt. Results:
" First race. flTe and a half rorlonß*— Exemplar?
straight $7.60. won: Slsroerd. place $3.30. *\u25a0*<•-
oAd; Rompie. show $16.30. third. -Time. l:0S 3-v
' Second race, »tx farlongs — Dainty Dame,
straight $7.70 won; Domlnos Arri. place $20.70.
second: Billy Bodemer, ahow $4.60, third. Time.
1:14 1-8.
Third race, mile— Eitaabethaa. straight 132.50.
won: Starport. place $7.50, second; Colonel Ash
meade. ohow $3.10. third. Time. 1:40 4-5.
Fourth race, handicap, six furlongs— Trance,
straight $3.20. won; Jack Parker, plae«* $tt.SO.
second; T. M. Gre«n. show $3.30, third. Time.
1:13 4-5.
Fifth rsee. six farlongs — Jack Denman.
rtraight $12.10. won; County Tax. place $7.a0.
second: Gold Oak, show $3.40, third. Time.
1:14 3-5.
Sixth race, mile and a qnarter — Eoyal Report,
straight $67.50, won: Mamia Algol, place $3.30.
second; Azo. show $5.10. third. Time. 2:05.
?t ' WLr.Hus%etnd:
g tiresome
ml anc^ sooner ox later VSa
~^Whl y° ur wi^' 5 health \«
Wfl will be ruined by the Vg
si * ncessaD t to^ which il
ml is her daily work. II
SI \"ou can help her more j|
Ml by getting her a case of jl
BrPstiSSt T^gffH^ Jl
[ than by actually doing IS
the work yoarself. Pabst ifl
Extract, on account of fgj
its great strength-build- IB
ing and tonic properties, /g
! stimulates renewed vig- /«f
or and gives her endur- Im
g ance to attend to her IM
\u25a0 many household cares Im
\u25a0I — -at the same time re- IM-
hi staining all the beauty IS
\u25a0\ and superb woman— IS
Wffi\ hood of her youth. Im
lE^ Tb* United SUI«a fm
, . a * m r m- m a v
v«ur DR. JORDAN'S"**^
MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
*— (GREATER THAN EVtJ«) | ; ,
tWaalweta or urf eootraeted aiieaM "
positively cured hy the «de»t.
t pecifclist «\u25a0> tha Co&sC _ EjUbiithe i
Vdtj y«*rt. r JSBBSKk
DISEASES OF MEN
Comnttttioo f t~> »"d strictly p»iv«l*.
I Treatment pcnonallT or by kttar. A
; positive CUTS la r»«ry eu* as- '
Wri«J>r fcoak. PHItOSOPMY
Or MARRIACC auM4 ira-U
«*h>*bl« bo^ for nwoj
iXfS&SS&iji HIS IJJD WOMES. '
effS^'C-UZlZ^^t \u25a0Cw Bis G for uai»tnn.l
MZ&i* ltei dtrt-ifi dischar;«Haaa»mia*t:oci, \u25a0
JSK^V tim»r»at»4 TJ Irrita:ica» or «lcor»:ie&3
2«>ff mi v» ttr-ctsre. "• o.' macom Kcmbrveits. ,
g3l ' rw MM^Ortika. i;. Psdal»«a, »ad aoSwtf !rin>
-^Kg^HE'>"?*3CH£3<lCJtCi>. g«at or poiwaon.
fcafgk nS!T.:!XiTI,B.^O2| »o3 dby IrrnrsUla,
"^\u25a0ll^^ r.s. A. 3gaT or Mil ia »l*l:» wr»?p4r.
13

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