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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 15, 1912, Image 1

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Number of Sports Items io Yesterday's
CALL Chronicle 58
8 -4- Examiner 59
Both Quantity and Quality in The Call.
volume rxrr.—no. 137.
%& <$> <«> <$> <§> €> <»> .j. $ <§> <g> ' 4> <$> <S> " ❖ 3> ' <§> ♦ <fc # '*% ; <S> <3> <» 3> <*> <?><*> <$> <J> <$>•€>'» <s> -*
Infuriated Crowd Threatens to Lynch the Assassin
Ottoman Force Crosses Frontier
at Ristovatz and Surprises
•lighting Continues All Day
Along Border, Invaders
Being Repulsed
[Special Cable to The Call]
LONDON, Oct. 15, 5 A.. M.—A Turk
ish force of 3,000 crossed the
Servian frontier at 6 o'clock
Monday morning and attacked
(the town of Ristovatz, near Vranya,
but retired after killing 24 of the Ser
vian guard. In Belgrade it is sup
•-■d that the object of the Turks is
to occupy the Vranya district and
drive a wedge between the Servian and
Bulgarian armies to prevent their -co
operation In a descent upon Uskub.
A largo, part of the Servian army is
the way to Koestendil to join the
Bulgarian army.
Upon receiving official news of the
li a.sir.n King Peter issued a procla
mation declaring that the attack
proved that the Ottoman government
did not, intend to grant reforms. The
proclamation says Servia accepts this
■lionge to fight and will defend her
self. Large quantities of war muni
ns are stored at.Ristovatz.
Fighting continued all along the
Montenegrin frontier. The forces of
■ continue to advance, but their
progress is very stow and is made at a
tremendous cost of life.
sultan's government today for
mally declined the proffered interfer
e In its proposed introduction of
« In Macedonia and coimi
* a tally assumed the offensive itself.
Ser%-ia's representative at Constan
jple, as well as those of Greece and
Bulgaria, was notilied by his govern
ment to prepare to leave on a mo-
The participation of Greece in the,
conflict Avas almost assured by the
VtlflHM government's deliveren<e of an
imatum demanding the release of
<lreek ships seized at Constantinople.
More success has followed the deter-
* Continued on Page :t, Column 1
Supervisors and United Rail"
roads Adopt Compromise
A 1,1.1 opposition to the Geary
street municipal railway cars
running down Market street
to the ferry was swept away
•-sterday when the board of supervis
ors, amid enthusiastic applause.
adopted a compromise agreement with
.the United railroads.
The agreement was presented in
*.i gal form by City Attorney Long and
Ik agreeable to the United railroads in
every particular. It embraces all the
jf.ortant propositions which have
D the subject of negotiation be
tween the city and company for many
months, and brings to a satisfactory
<nd years of controversy and litigation.
Save for certain necessary court de
tails, upon which both sides have
. ed, and the formal signing of
.-ontract papers, the compromise prac
tically was entered into yesterday by
on of the supervisors.
That which remains to be done ac
tually to cement the compromise is a
natter of formal procedure for which
'ity Attorney Long has outlined the
• ourse of action.
Ifi general the agreement adopted
.. estcrday Is the same as that recently
fed by the United railroads in
r to proposals of settlement ad
vanced by the supervisors' public
ties committee. It embodies prac
tically all important concessions In-
Continued on Page S, Column _
THE San Francisco CALL
Summary ol Agreement
Between U. R. and City
fieary street earn to ran orer >
outer track* In lower Market >
street to ferry. j|
< ity will buy half interest in ,j
outer track- and overhead equip
ment, io be used Jointly, by Sutten ,|
street and municipal earn. !j*
lulled Railroads will consent ]j
to supreme court affirming; Judge !|
>>c!i«fl)V decision, modified to
permit Sutter cars to go to ferry. ij
United Railroads waives Bye ||
MiH'k provision of Market street
franchise in so far as It affects ij
Cieary street road.
(ity is permitted to string; trol
ley wires on i company's poles
without cost. \
I nfted RaiiToadK grants ex- \
change of transfers at Devlsa- (j
dero and Fillmore streets.
City to use Point I.obos avenue '!
route upon payment of equal pro- ]|
portion of cost of tracks and ]i
equipment. •[
Man Breaks Record
By Deserting Wife
Forty-Seven Times
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
CHICAGO, Oct 14.—Telling her that
she did not know how to cook, Charles
Steekley, a clerk employed by a local
wholesale house, left his wife last
August for the forty-seventh time. The
couple have been married six years.
"That sounds like the record," re
marked the judge after she had told
her story in court whore Steekley was
arraigned on a charge of wife aban
Steekley admitted his record. He
was committed to the Bridewell when
he told the judge he would not con
tribute to the support of his wife and
children. '
1 " .
*■ ' it ' ',~r "I ' '
Estee Morganti Victim in First
Accident of Kind in San
Luis Obispo
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAX LUIS OBISPO, Oct. 14.—-The first
fatality resulting from an automobile
accident in or near this city occurred
this afternoon at 2 o'clock, when Estee
Morgantl, eldest son of a rich and
prominent family here was killed in
Estee Morgantl, 19 years old, had
left town in his car for El Pizmo
beach with companions. On the road
west of town he let the speed out
to 50 miles an hour, and in attempt
ing to make a curve, the big ma
chine skidded. The tire blew out, the
rim was torn to pieces and after con
tinuing for nearly 50 feet the car
turned over twice.
Young Morgantl was thrown beneath
the engine, his head and body being
The passengers, N. V. Morrison, a
bartender of Maricopa and a woman
were thrown in the roadway. Morrison
was badly cut by glass from the
wind shield. He was taken to San
Luis sanatorium. The woman suffered
only a slight injury to one arm.
"Tenderloin Kins" Bequeaths
Fortune to Charity
SEATTLE, Oct. 14.—Sam Pinschower,
•elf-styled "king of the tenderloin,"
saloonman and owner of one of the
most notorious dives ever operated in
Seattle, who died here early this morn
ing, bequeathed "between $80,000 and
$100,000 to the Children's Orthopedic
hospital of Seattle by the terms of his
will, admitted to probate here today.
The will was drawn and signed Octo
ber 4, last, and by it 20 per cent of tbe
estate goes to a brother, Isaac, In !■©*
Angeles, and 80 per cent to the ortho
pedic hospital. Hiram C. Gill, '"re
called" mayor of Seattle, is made exec
utor without bonds.
Wilson, Harmon, Underwood
and Others Receive Funds
for Campaign Expenses
WASHINGTON. Oct. 14.—Upward of
$400,000 was expended in the efforts
of Governor Woodrow Wilson. Governor
Judson Harmon and Representative
Oscar W. Underwood to secure the
democratic presidential nomination this
year, according to testimony today be
fore the senate campaign contributions
William F. McCombs, who managed
the Wilson campaign, and his aid, Wil
liam McAdoo, accounted for $208,193.
Of this sum $85,800 was contributed,
according to McCombs, by "Cleveland
H. Dodge and Princeton friends."
* ■ —■ ' ii
Continued on Page 8. Column 1
Score . . . 5 to 2
"Rube" Marquard made good his
boast yesterday. He twirled his
team to a slashing victory over
the Red Sox, cutting the lead of
the Stahlwarts down to one
game. Another such nip and
they'll be tied, » all.
In the most vicious batting
rally seen in yaars at the Polo
grounds the Giants fell on
"Buck" O'Brien for five runs in
the opening Inning- The Gotham
rooters became howling lunatics.
Boston came back in the sec
ond and garnered two while the
Rube was patting himself on the
Thereafter neither team scored
—but the opening rally was
Tke details are m pate ilae.
Crime Committed in Milwaukee, Bullet
Being Fired at Close Range, Entering
Breast and Making Serious Wound
i\ MILWAUKEE, Wis., Oct. 14.-—Colonel Roosevelt's special train left for Chicago
at 12:50ia. m. As he left the colonel said that he would spend the night on the car and
,that after remaining a few hours in Chicago he would go on to Indianapolis to fulfill his
speaking engagements tomorow night. He was under the care of Doctor Terrell, his
physician, Dr. Joseph Bloodgood of Johns Hopkins, and Dr. R. T. Sayle. The engineer
received order* to make the run as fast as possible, and it was hoped to reach Chicago
shortly «jjf ter 2:30 a. m.
Before Cblortet Roosevelt would lie down, he insisted on shaving himself, despite the
protests of the surgeons wHo accompanied him. He deliberately shaved, taking pains to
have his face smooth before he sought his stateroom. The train started on a slow run.
It was planned to get to Chicago somewhe re near morning, although the run could be
made in less than two hours in an emergency.
Roosevelt will be taken to the Presbyterian hospital in West Congress street, where
the four Chicago surgeons who were to have gone to Milwaukee will extract the bullet.
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Oct. 14.—ColonelThcodore Roosevelt, progressive candidate
for president, was shot today as he was entering his automobile to go to the meet
ing he was to address at the Auditorium, and only for the fact that the bullet
struck the tightly rolled manuscript of the speech he was to deliver, which was in the
Society Couple Import Real
French Room, With Noble
man to Set It Up
As the hired man—or shall it be as
the "commissioned artist"?—of Mr. and
Mrs. Francis Carolan, Count Bon! de
Castellane, most talked about of the
husbands of Anna Gould, most conspic
uous of French noblemen in a news
paper way. Is coming to Burlingame.
'"Also there is coming simultaneous
with the count's arrival, a real French
room which the Carolans purchased
entire in a French chateau, which will
be installed among the other rooms in
the American chateau the Carolans are
building in Burlingame.
The room Is to be articulated by
Count Boni. With his coronet jauntily
tilted over his forehead and a T square,
embossed with the noble arms, in his
hand, Count Boni will adjust to the
new Carolan mansion the floor, walls,
celling, sills, lintels, thresholds, fresco-,
decorations, furnishings of a medieval
French room, which one of the early
Louis £>nee occupied.
Real Count Imported
The purchase of an entire room in a
famous French chateau by the Carol
ans Is enough to excite society. But
added to that is the importation with
the room of the French count.
Charmed by Old Splendor
Count Boni de Castellane was the
first husband of Anna Gould. He was
a busy little spendthrift before his
marriage and after that event he
achieved a wider reputation with his
wife's share of the Gould millions than
was ever achieved before by the noble
husband of an American heiress.
He had a talent for spending money
only commensurate with his dead
father in law's talent for acquiring It
So financial troubles arose In the De
Castellane household and there was a
The Countess de Castellane married
again, this time a prince, and Count
Bon! has been doing the best he could
' ContlMed oa Pace 4, Columa 5
YESTERDAY — Highest temperature, 80;
hsteit/SJnlay night, 56.
FOR TODAY—Fair, with
tSmtmW fo£*in afternoon; cooler, moderate southwest
For Detail! of the Weather See Pa*e 14 1
San Francisco's New Subtreasury Will Cost
$1,000,000 and Be Ready in Time
For Exposition in 1915
[.Special Dispatch io The Call]
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11. — Revised
plans for the new subtreasury
building at San Francisco, submitted
by Milton Dyer, architect of Cleve
land, were accepted by Chief Architect
Wenderoth of the treasury department
here today. The revised plans call for
an unusually strong building, to meet
all possible conditions and the cost
when completed will be more than
$1,000,000, Including the $375,000 al
ready paid for the site.
"Let me say to the people of San
Francisco," said the supervising arch!-
tecf, today, "that they are going to get
a fine building. It will be far better
than they expected. It will be the
very best that can be provided by the
United States government—a model for
all other cities in the nation, and it
will be ready for the opening of the
Panama-Pacific exposition."
When Wenderoth became supervis
ing architect not long ago, one of
the first things he did was to go over
the plans for the San Francisco sub
treasury. He wm not altogether sat
isfied and asked Dyer to revise them
according to the suggestions made for
their improvement.
The architect came here today-from
Cleveland and submitted the revised
plans and after Wenderoth had studied
them he approved of them. The prep
aration of specifications was at once
begun. This work will take several
weeks and the* treasury department
will advertise for bids. As soon as
the contract is awarded the work will
be begun.
It was arranged today that $200,000
should be set aside out of the $500,000
appropriated for the building to pro
vide for extra big and extra strong
vaults in the new subtreasury. While
this will leave only $300,000 for the ac
tual work on the building and the ma
terials, the treasury department ex
pects to be able to induce congress to
provide whatever money is necessary
to complete the work. The setting
aside of $200,000, however, makes the
vaults extra strong and other con
tingencies will be amply provided for.
The $300,000 will be sufficient to take <
care of all the preliminary construction,
enabling the contractors to go ahead
with the steel and concrete frame work,
and by the time that Is finished con
gress probably will have appropriated
another $200,000 to finish the work.
The $200,000 put aside today can then
be used for tfte building of the strong
vaults and other contingencies. With
the $375,000 already spent for the site
it is evident that the entire subtreas
ury will cost more than $1,000,000.
You Should Know
that we have /jf"%,
confidence in 1% \ _-—-<*•
Equipoise Eye \M
Glasses—be- V |n
lieve in them
and guarantee
them. Wear a pair, 1
that you may know *wK%
why we honestly f < \
think that they arc \ 'VljfeJ
the best thumb and VI .
finger eye glasses \Mw
Wear Equipoise
California Optical Co,
(W.D.Kennimore J.W.Dam A.R.Fenalmore)
181 Post 5t.... .San Francisco
1221 Broadway Oakland
(C. L. Ilopuo at Oakland Store)

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