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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 09, 1912, Image 1

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Total Number of Items in Yesterday s
CALL Chronicle 218
2 3 1 Examiner 151
Both Quantity and Quality in The Call.
VOU'MK (XII.—NO. i:n.
Forty Thousand Fans Rend the
Heavens as Red Sox and
Giantr, Battle
Defeat of New York Champions
Puts Boston Rooters in
Frenzy of Joy
tTALL humanity watches
fight somehow or other
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
Mcd P«a 4. Giants "t
NEW YORK. Oct S—New Tork,
assisted by most of the United
Bit—tooj took a day off to sec
the bean eaters from Boston
bake the Giants a dry and crisp brown
on the Hon. John McGraw'- own home
diamond. Tonight New Yorkers of full
size and the promise of lusty youth are
- visions of myriad Red Sox, .Take
Stabla and Speakers, all begrinned—
when they «***•_ not just awakened and
shaking: the flat - of Harlem with wild"
Indian whoops begotten by dreams of
tbe games still to come.
Before the greatest crowd ever
brought together to witness play be
tween the two teams pitted against
ea<h other la any of the world's pas
the nine from the Hub cap
tured the first of the world's series.
II was the world*- greatest game,
payed by the worlds gamest men on
the greatest playground of mankind —
the diamond of the big Brush stadium
at the polo grounds.
The First World's Series
When in that first of the world's
s-ries, In the early dawn of myt'.'icai
history, the nimble lad from Athens
found the vulnerable heel of Hector and
scored for the visitors at Troy, the poet
Homer records that there was some ex
w ement The bard was blind: his mis
ke was probably due to the Chian
sands or to his natural anxiety to earn
bis retainer as press agent to Ulysses.
There was any excitement at
Troy. There never was any real excite
ent until today, and right here under
c reinforced concrete firmament of
New York. No doubt the Greeks and
Trojans did their best; but they hadn't
game, they hadn't the spirit of the
American. They missed by some tens
of centuries the privilege of living.
Over forty thousand frenzied human
beings—mainly men, but sprinkled here
and there by a goodly galaxy of woman
hood, all the way from grandma grades
to broilers in their bravest of hats and
frocks —saw Devore in the second half
of the third inning get the first base on
balls and a few minutes later score for
the Giants on Murray's single to center.
They were the elite and they yelled.
Outside the Polo ground—in banked
crowds blocking the streets, sitting
cross legged on or under the main tops
of arc light poles, lining the roof gar
dens of tall apartment houses, hanging
on like human flies to any point of
vantage which gave the slightest peep
at the space where the honors of the
ball world were being contested —
counties, other thousands drank in the
music of maddening joy.
Sure They Yelled!
And they yelled. Down in Park row,
along Broadway and the great avenues
from the north to south of Manhattan
. and on across the water to the
fields of Flatbush and the seagirt strand
of forgotten Coney, the crowds were
mj-f- thered.
The bulletins boards were scanned
as if life depended on the turn of the
recording disks and the yells of the
tatic elite multiplied beyond the
vers of human calculation, the grasp
of the most gigantic intellect.
No playground ever made by men
would have found room for a tithe of
the teeming thousands who sought
seats at the ball stadium today—in
Long before the chimes of last mid
night eager fans began to line up in
tne long wait for seats. Around 2
o'clock i» <- ne morning a human wall
buttressed the Brush wall. It was a.
cold, crisp October night in New York;
no ram. a clear sky, but a biting, pierc
ing wind ate through the warmest
clothing and froze the blood of the most
ardent and robust.
That there was not a sign of the
grouch, no murmurings, mutterings or
grimaces against chilliness of Jupe
Pluve, spoke volumes for the innate,
pent up excitement which kept antici
pation on the oven top, defying ele
ments, laughing at sleep and the fatigue
of remaining for hours like a lay figure,
And the absence of fighting, scuffling
f!r boodlumism of any kind was an eye
!>ener to the foreign spectators of this
orange scene. The like was never seen
in E'.irop<*-.
Early In th* forenoon the unreserved
ItmUuue- ou Tage 11, Culu__« 1
Eugene A. Clancy,
Who Must Explain
New Accusations
Popular Sunday
Joys Under Ban
Of the Ministry
{Special Dispatch to The Call]
CHICAGO. Oct. B.—Sunday funerals,
Sunday baseball, Sunday nickel shows
and Sunday automobile riding were all
put under the ban today by the Meth
odist conference.
"Baseball is a magnificent game, but
when played Sunday Is an insult to
God," says the report.
•'Moving picture shows are luring the
people away from church," It continues.
"Junketing through the country in an
automobile hurts the influence of the
church and Sabbath observance."
Tragedy in Crowded Room
Scares Women Shoppers
VANCOUVER, B. <'.. Oct. S.—ln the
large dining room of the Strand hotel,
one of the most fashionable In the
city, Cleo Boulanger, a young Trench
Canadian, shot his wife and then him
self. Both are in the general hospital,
where Boulanger is expected to die.
His wife is not seriously wounded.
According to the Boulanger woman,
she came here to escape her husband,
and he followed her from Grouard,
Alberta, but originally from Montreal.
She says that she left him because of
Consternation reigned in the res
taurant, which was comparatively
crowded with women shoppers of Van
couver's smart set.
English Camp Romance to Re
sult in Marriage
{Special Cable to The Call]
LONDON, Oct. S. —A romance of love
in the open, kindled by Cupid when
Lieutenant General Sir R. S. Stephenson
Baden-Powell, hero of Mafeking, was
founding the boy scouts and training
the first camp at Parkstone, Dorset, sev
eral years ago, will be culminated
shortly in the wedding of the chief scout
to Miss Olave Soames, first girl scout
and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Soames of Gray Rigs, the manor house
of Parkstone, General Baden-Powell
i was a guest of the girl's parents while
'he was laying the groundwork for the
I great organization, which has since gone
'around the world.
Witness Questioned About Sen
sational Charges
LOS ANGELES, Oct. S.—A mysterious,
beautiful young woman, about 22 years
old. today appeared on the horizon of
the now famous Guy Eddie case. She
was questioned by Attorney McCarty
in his private office in the presence of
others who figure in the sensational
charges against Eddie. According to
Deputy District Attorney McCarty. the
mysterious woman received attentions
from Eddie in the latter's office and
Aurili be a star witness in the case pend
ing against him.
Three American Lives Sacrificed
by Treachery
WASHINGTON, Oct. B.—Details of the
surrender of the town of Leon, Sunday,
by Nicaragnan revolutionists to Ameri
can marines under Lieutenant Colonel
Long, and the loss of three American
lives through the treachery of drunken
rebels were received at the state de
partment today. One of the men killed
was P.oy O. Morgan, turret captain on
the Colorado, son of Mrs. S. M, Olsen
lof Los Auycics. '
THE San Francisco CALL
.■■.. .
Harding Says Only Three Men
Were Engaged in Entire
Dynamite Plot
Tveitmoe Described as "Pay
master" for Darrow and
the McNamaras
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Oct. B.—What
the defense will be in the trial of
the 45 men accused by the govern
ment of complicity in the "dynamite
conspiracy" was outlined before the
jury today by William N. Harding, at
torney for the defendants.
Eugene A. Clancy, San Francisco, a
former executive board member of the
Iron Workers' union, was charged with
having admitted to government agents
that he assisted In arranging for ex
plosions In Los Angeles.
Clancy's as read to the
jury by District Attorney Miller, was:
"'Before the Los Angeles Times dis
aster I met J. B. McNamara at Seattle
In response to a telegram sent from
Indianapolis by J. J. McNamara. secre
tary of the union. *I thought you were
in the printing business,' I said to J. B.
He replied, 'No: you know what I am
here for.' "
Miller said tt would be shown that
J. B. proceeded to do the Los Angeles
"job" with the assistance of Clancy and
Olaf A. Tveitmoe, who is also on trial
here. The district attorney said Tveit
moe had acted as "paymaster" In han
dling the money for McNamara'**
defense and later with Clarence S. Dar
row in handling the dynamiters* de
fense fund.
Harding said it would be shown that
the executive board of tMfc Interna
tional Association of Bridge and
Structural Iron Workers never appro
priated a dollar to be used for dyna-
Continued on Page 2, Column 4
Proposed Reduction Satisfies
San Mateo Association and
Will Begin November 1
Reasonable reduction in the peninsula
commutation rates on the Southern Pa
cific have at last been made by the com
pany and accepted by the San Mateo
Development association, bringing to an
end a fight which extended over several
years. The culmination of the fight was
brought about by an appeal August 28
to the railroad commission by residents
of San Mateo and Palo Alto. At this
time suits were instituted against the
railroad by the two committees. The
officials of the company asked for a con
tinuance of 60 days, promising that
within this time a proposition of re
duced rates would be presented.
Several conferences were held between
the railroad officials and committees
from the two districts, with the result
of new rates being submitted last week
'for consideration of the peninsula com
| mittees. These rates have been accepted
jby the committees adjusting the cases
■ and wiping them from *lihe railroad cc-m
--!mlssion'B calendar.
The compromise of the railroad com
pany Is a material reduction in com
mutation rates, reducing the San Mateo
commutation from $6 flat to $5.35 for
daily and $4.85 for weekday commuta
tion. Other material reductions in
monthly commutation fares are made
for all intermediate points between
San Francisco and San Jose. Besides
this there are reductions in two day
round trips and Sunday excursion fares.
A detailed statement explaining the
reductions was issued yesterday by
Charles S. Fee, general passenger
agent of the Southern Pacific. Fee's
statement follows:
"The matter of commutation fares
between San Francisco and points with
in the peninsula suburban zone in the
Santa Clara valley, which include San
Joso and Los Gatos, has been adjusted
to the satisfaction of those interested.
"When the subject was taken up a
few weeks ago it was the feeling
parties mainly interested were not very
far epart, and results have so proved.
"The Southern Pacific' voluntarily of
fered certain reductions, which have
been accepted and will become effective
about November 1 next.
"These reductions run to a majority
of all the commutation fares, and also
embrace as new features 'two day'
round trip fares, and to points at all
Coßtlaued oa l'-se 2, Colobus a
Balkans Insist Upon War
Powers Too Late to Aid Porte
Five crown princes of the Balkan states involved in war with Turkey. From left to right: Crown Prince
Alexander of Servia, Crown Prince' Boris of Bulgaria, Crown Prince Constantme of Greece, Crown Prince Fer
dinand of Roumania, and Crown Prince Danilo of Montenegro.
General Outbreak of Hostilities Expected With
Mobilization of Coalition Armies
> _,
Oct. B—A general conflagration in the Balkans is expected by officials here within 48 hours. Monte-
L__# negro's declaration of war against Turkey, delivered to the porte early today, is regarded merely as the
beginning. It is believed that the other units in the Balkan coalition will follow suit as soon as the mobili
zatiou of armies is complete. There is only a faint hope that the representations of the powers will avert
general hostilities. Montenegro's move is considered in Paris to be part of a prearranged plan. It is asserted
that Greece was first selected by the Balkan confederation to force the issue and inaugurate the war. This
Candidate for Queen of Burlin*
game Carnival Shoots Self
When Mother Accuses
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
BURLINGAME, Oct. S.—Accused of
stealing 50 cents by her mother, Mrs.
Anna Schultz, a prominent socialist,
14 year old Marian Schultz, one of the
candidates' for queen of the coming
Burlingame Women's club street fair
and carnival, ended the quarrel this
morning by taking her father's re
volver and shooting herself in the
right side. Her conditibn is serious.
The girl's father is Henry W. Schultz
of Clarendon road, Burlingame, con
nected with a San Francisco lumber
ing concern. The girl attends the
public schools of this city.
After her mother accused her of
the theft, Marian Schultz rushed into
her father's room and seized his re
caliber revolver. Then she ran into
the bathroom and shot herself, her
mother finding her on the floor when
she rushed in on hearing the shot.
Dr. A, L. Offield removed the girl
to the Red Cross hospital In San
Mateo in his automobile, and an X ray
photograph to locate the bullet was
taken. Until this is developed noth
ing definite can be learned, but' It was
found that the bullet had struck the
hip bone, and that from there It ranged
downward to the right thigh.
Cleveland Concern Placed in
Hands of Receiver
CLEVELAND, 0., Oct. B.—The Euclid
Realty company was placed in the
hands of receivers today. Petitioners
alleged that the realty company, which
holds a wide tract In an exclusive resi
dence section of Cleveland, owed $2,
--000,000. Patrick Calhoun of Cleveland
and San Francisco, is president of the
Mail Cars Are Reported to Have
Been Robbed
FORT SMITH, Ark., Oct. B.—Rock Isl
and train No. 41, west bound, was held
up and the express and mall cars robbed
tonight near Howe, Okla-, according to
a dispatch frpm the station agent of the
road at Halleyville, Okla. The safes in
the express car were dymuuite-i.
easily could have been done by
Greece seating in the Greek parlia
ment the deputies from Crete, which
was certain to prove a 'casus belli to
Greece, however, declined to accept
responsibility for starting the fllrae.
Long Standing Quarrel
Montenegro then was picked. She
had a long standing quarrel with
j Turkey over the boundary question,
f and Turkey's refusal, to grant satis
; faction was seized upon as justihea
| tion for Montenegro's resort to arms.
It is not doubted that though cooler
heads in Bulgaria have been against
the war from the start, popular ex
citement is at such a high pitch that
that country will be driven to war to
satisfy public opinion.
In the face of intervention, every
fiber of energy will be exerted by the
great powers to prevent the war flame
from ingulfing P_urope.
All depends on the attitude of Aus
tria, which, according to late advices,
has mobilized four army corps—in
Croatia, Bosnia, Herzegovina and
southern Hungary—and stands ready
to occupy the Sanjak of Novlpazar
should this coveted strategic territory
be menaced by the Servians* and "Mon
Russia and Austria Friendly
Despite Russian sympathy- for their
Slav brethren of the Balkans, whose
political welfare Russia has fostered,
no complications are expected between
Russia and Austria and both these na
tions have assured the powers of their
determination not to be drawn Into any
Balkan imbroglio.
Official circles in France greatly re
gret the criticism of certain French
newspapers that Great Britain's slow
ness in agreeing to the phraseology of
the note has retarded the representa
tions of the powers. The criticism, it
is said, does not represent the official
French view. It is pointed out that
Isuch criticism is liable to cause a false
impression abroad and that it has
furnished ammunition for an attack
by the German press on Great Britain.
The real story of how the Balkan
powers forestalled and outwitted Euro
pean intervention is told in the* official
advices from Cettinje.
The Austrian and represen
tatives presented the note In the name
of the powers at 11 o'clock In the morn
ing, warning the Balkan states against
war, but two and a half hours earlier
the Montenegrin charge d'affaires bad
handed bis passports to the Ottoman
Thus the Montenegrin cabinet was
in a position to say that the represen-
tations of the powers came too late,
a rupture of diplomatic relations hay-
ing already occurred.
The note of the powers follows: '
Tbe governments of Russia and
, Continued oat Face 4, Col*a-_n 1
j — Highest temperature, 56;
:%dowest Monday night, 50.
f(m&:AST FOR TODAY—Cloudy; brisk
4 safoeTkwinds.
« %Tor Tetaila of the Weather Sea Page 17
tx - ' „ J}
Sloop Alert, Identified as Much
Sought Neptune, Captured
With Skipper
The weather lookout at Point Reyes
station flashed information yesterday
to the local customs officials that a
strange fishing craft was cruising
southward from Drake's hay, resulting
In the pursuit and capture of the
Chinese coolie and opium smuggling
sloop Neptune and the arrest of "Cap
tain" John Oosterhuis. The Neptune
was companion boat to the Samson 11,
which landed 60 Chinese in the Oak-
land estuary Sunday night and escaped
to sea Monday morning amid a fusil
lade of bullets. Unseen by the Inspect
ors the Neptune had made Its escape
the same morning and, skimming up to
Drakes bay. Captain Oosterhuis went
into anchorage, and, with the aid of
the seaman, Andrew Basile, arrested
with him, painted out the incriminating
name, "Neptune of San Diego,"' and
substituted the innocent title, "Alert
of Antioch."
Aided Banker's Escape
Oosterhuis, a brother of Captain
Henry Oosterhuis, well known in the
lumber trade, came under the notice
of the federal inspectors two years
ago as part owner of the power
schooner Kate. In. October, IDIO, he
aided the escape of Wilson B. Evans,
the defaulting banker of lajs Angeles.
Evans was picked up by the Kate from
the lonely Santa Rosa island, off the
Santa Barbara channel, and transported
to Acapuleo. With him he carried
$11,000 in gold stolen from the Day
and Night bank of Los Angeles, of
which he had been an officer. Evans
was captured while landing at Aca
puleo, but Oosterhuis succeeded In
evading the law. Adolph Adolphson,
partner of Oosterhuis, handled the craft
during the trip.
Alarm Sent Out
With the information from San Diego
concerning the Samson II the local im
migration officials received word that
the power sloop Neptune was accom
panying it and had probably 20 Chinese
on board. Both boats left San Diego
on the 28th of last month. According
"to the information of the Immigration
officials, the Chinese were picked up
at Santa Rosa island and thence taken
north. Immigration inspectors were
sen* to every possible landing place,
life saving stations and weather bu
j reau stations and lighthouse keepers
Continued on I'sge 2, Column 2
BIG 1904
Yanderbilt Representative Told
Wayne MacVeagh Roosevelt
Solicited Harriman to
Raise $240,000
Three Brothers of President
Taft Gave $150,000 Toward
His Campaign for Renom-*
ination in Chicago
sum of $265,000 collected and
spent in the campaign for
President Taft's renomina
tion through his Washington head
quarters was accounted for partially
today by Representative William B.
McKinley of Illinois, the president'?
campaign manager, in testimony
before the senate investigating com
Another chapter was added to the
disputed story of the so called Harri
man $240,000 contribution to the re
publican campaign of 1904. when
Wayne MacVeagh of Philadelphia to
day told the Clapp committee of ?.
telephone conversation 11. McK.
Twombly had with the late E. 11.
ifarriman in 1904-
Twombly Represented Interest-
MacVeagh said that white in Twom
hly's office in 1904 the latter had a
tlephone talk and told him that It was
with Harriman; that Harriman had
said he had been to the White House:
that President Roosevelt had expressed
anxiety that the $240,000 fund be raised
and that Harriman had agreed to it.
Charles A. Peabody. president of the
Mutual Life Insurance company. Mai -
Veagh said. Was in Harriman's office
when Harriman was talking with
MacVeagh testified that he had heen
glven to understand that in making
contributions in 1904 Twombly repre
sented the Vanderbilt railroad inter
ests, Henry C. Frick the coal and steel
interests and John D. Archbold and the
late H. 11. Rogers Standard Oil in
Welliver Story Straightened
MacVeagh also testified that he did
not recall an alleged conversation be
tween J. P. Morgan and E. H. Harriman
in 1901 about republican campaign
funds. Charles Edward Russell, so
cialist candidate for governor of New
York, and J. C. Welliver, a writer, told
their versions of the story yesterday. It
was substantially that MacVeagh had
been present in Morgan's office when
such a conversation took place.
*T never saw Mr. Morgan use the
telephone or knew of his being called
to the phone,'* he said.
Morgan had never conversed with
him on the subject of campaign con
tributions. MacVeagh said he did not
wish to say he had not given Welliver
some basis for his story.
"I may have called on Mr. Morgan on
the day I have in mind,'' said Mac-
Veagh, "but I remember calling on Mr.
If. McK. Twombly at his office in the
latter part of October. 1904. While
we were conversing he was called to
the telephone by his clerk. His offlcf*
Is in the same building as Mr. Mor
gan's, but in thß upper stories.
"When Mr. Twombly returned he
told me he had been talking to Mr. E.
H. Harriman: that Mr. Harriman had
been called to Washington by Colonel
Roosevelt and had found the president
anxious for the raising of an addi
tional fund for the campaign; that It
Wilt Pay Hl-fhett Market Price For
Amer. Automatic Press.
\o. Amer. Otl Conn. Bonds.
Westers States Life Ins. Co.
Cal. State Life Ins.
Vulcan Fire Ins.
Poulse'n Wlrele-s Corp.
Marconi Wireless.
Chicago-*. T. Airline.
West. Met. Bank, Etc., Etc.
Ventura Otl Lands prcf. at 6TV.c.
BO S. F. Securities Co., $57.50.
fIO.OOO Inlted Properties (Interest
bearing), bid.
And 5.000 other special bargains la
active unlisted securities.
714 Market St., Opp. Call Bldg.
LaigeKt Dealers >" Unlisted Sr.-uritics oa tb»
Taciflc Coast, list. 180*.

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