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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 16, 1912, Image 1

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CALL 260 t
Chronicle '. 2'M *
Examiner ... 226 t
• ♦
Both Quantity and Quality in The Call, i
HMMMM ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦—♦♦♦♦♦^♦i
VOLUME (XIi.—NO. 169.
Turkey Learns Conditions for Ending of War by Allies
President Elect Wilson to Issue
Call Immediately After rtis
Purpose of Extraordinary As
sembly Is Revision of the
Tariff Schedules
Interests of Business Demand
Prompt and Efficient Legis
lation, Says Governor
NEW YORK, NOT. I").—Governor
Woodrow Wilson announced to
night that immediately after his
inauguration as president of the
United States he would call an ex
traordinary session of congress to con
vene not later than April 15 for the
purpose of revising the tariff.
The president elect will sail for Ber
muda at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon
for a vacation and w;Il return Decem
ber 16. To set at rest speculation as
to what, he would do with regard to
tariff revision, he issued-~the following
I shall call congress together in
extraordinary session not later
than April 15. 1 shall do this not
only bee-ails i think that the
pledges of the party ought to be
emed as promptly as possible,
also because I know it to be
he interest of business that all
'vhiit the (Particu
lar items of tariff revision are to
3houi<l be removed as soon as
possible. j
this announcement the gov
ernor said he had nothing further to
Wants Immediate Results
The governor did not intend to ex- J
press himself about an extra session
so soon after his election. Although
he has favored the idea of an extra
session, he had promised to spend more I
time in ascertaining public opinion. \
With the time to he consumed in dis- j
tussion the governor felt that if an !
extra session were not called the ben
efits of the tariff revision would be
postponed practically two years.
Immediately upon his election the
goveragf up his mind to wait
until after he returned from his vaca
tion before makfng known his attitude, !
but upon finclii said, that opin- ]
ion in favor of a special session .prac
tically was unanim'oiis, he felt no hesi
tation about making public his conclu
Though the president elect means to
rest while in Bermuda he really ex
to give a good deal of time to
<|!»iet problems that
face him. He will his annua'
message to the New Jersey legislature
and v. utie extensive reading on
the tariff, monopolies, banking ami
currency reforms and other Issues.
Governor at Princeton Dinner
The i came to New York to
night to attend the dinner niven in his
honor by his i tori, '79.
He expected to have no political con
rekces while in the metropolis and
seemed confident that lie would not be
Continued on Page 4, Column 6
Cage. rs-r.
Accountant* Certified Public is j Jackson ClotUlng Company 4,
Alameda It' l.'jKellebcr & Riowne .i
17 | Legal and Official IT
17 l.Ui"iitvid 6: Go 2
Assa.v«Ti 17 Lodging Houses fr. r Sal" 37
b; i."*t iind Found 10
18 Lamtxr for Sale 17
19 Lyon Is Eiseg 1::
irtibiann "ii country Property Wanted 17
17 1 Male .'[-ip Wanted.... IK
BaMwtii ,v. Sfowell I;: Marin County Real j; s tate 17
Barbers and Supplies 16 I Mason \t.-Puffy 8
Berkeley Real Lafate 17 I Maternity Homes 16
H".ird f.*r Children 17 Matrimonial I*J
Hnrlihjrauje R< i] Rstate 17 ' Meetings Lodges 16
17 Miscellaneous Wans* IB
16 MillH'V to Log* 17
17 Money to IX'Hii Krai EftatS 17
BulttMia and Pleating 16 Musical Instruments 16
16 Notary Public 16
Catarrh ami Ueafnew 16 Ncwell-Murdoch IS
:'l>ii«l]fH- rii.tir- 17 Oakland House* to Lei fUnfurntaneg). 17
City Real (pstate 17 Oakland ltenl EMatP 17
Clairvoyant* it> o't tenor, Moffatt & Oo »
atire Land I U Patent Attorneys ig
Let 17 Per*on«is It;
Country Bra] Estate n j Physicians , v>
Desfneaa and (HtHrrii IS I Property Wanted 17
Dentlata 11l I rmpnaali and Bids \ 17
! Cat Hospitals 16|Rallroad Time Tab!"* 10
I>nli Carriages - 17 j Real Estate to Bxcttange IT
htsktog H! j KegsJ Bboe company «>
Educational IS j Redwood City Real Estate IT
Paul 2 Richmond Real Estate , 17
mem Of flees 18 j Rooms and Board Offered 17
ncut Wanted (Female). ••' |SJ I Booms Hr.d Board Wanted 17
mi-:ii Wanted (Hale) 16 ! Rooms for Howwkeeping 17
Female lie']. Waited 16 1 Rooms to I,et (Furnished and t'nfurniabed 1. .. 17
Reeul lTjßadke .-,, 7. j 0 ,-.
Financial .17. Ift I Sacramento Valley [jmd* \ \-
I lats for Sale ( I'nnii-ned 1 17 i Salesmen and Solicitors 16
Flals to I.ef IT I Samuels. I) , };>
lor Bale— Miscellaneous 16 Sanatorium tor .'■'•ale 16
Fiirtiihhc.i Apai (meets 17 J Ban Mateo Real Estate 17
Pnrnltnre for Sale 17 : Santa Ores Real Estate 17
Purs IS I Sewing Machines 16
lierman Saving* Bank :. rk*metning fnr Howething?—To BgcSangs... 16. 17
(Jiilrardch tt Co. Z Sonoma County Land* t 17
Hair (>S4HIa IS j Spiritualism .' |g
Harrisan-U'eid« snntller Company 1 ; Stammering n;
Ha.vward Real Estate 17 j StcsCDSUlp* '.'.' 10
Harness, Wngoni IT } Sties * Kcndrick ' 14
IT I Storage and Woring Vans , ' jjj
(o lyt 11 tifuridahedi IT : Standard Oil 2.'V. 7
Exterminated IS 1 o lease " 17
Invalid Chairs IS 1 Typewriter* and Suppllea ] 16
uenls 17 1 Trusses 16
Jacket Holds Man
From Death Drop
In Elevator Shaft
[By Federal Wtrelea]
VENICE, Cal., Nov. 15.—
J. O. Simpson, a carpenter, em
ployed on the new King George
hotel at Rose avenue and the
ocean front, had a miraculous
escape from being killed this
morning when he fell down the
open elevator shaft. His jacket
caught on a protruding spike
and held him in safety until the
elevator was rushed up to where
he was hanging and he was re
leased by fellow workmen.
Simpson fell from the fifth floor
and hung several minutes in the
open shaft, four stories above
ground, with his head down.
His face was badly lacerated.
New Army Shield
Is Impenetrable
Against Bullets
BERLIN, Nov. 15. — A light metal j
shield, said to render infantry prac- j
tically impenetrable against bullets, j
has been invented by a German en
gineer named Sehaumann.
Volleys fired at 15 yards at the
Dahlen rifle range only slightly dented
one of the newly invented plates, equiv- j
alent in weight to a plate of nickel i
steel of six millimeters' thickness (just [
under one-quarter of ?n inch).
It Is said that the United States,
Russia and Austria were represented
at the experiments and are making j
active efforts to secure the invention.
All of Vessel's Passengers and
Crew Are Saved
[Special Dispatch to Tlm Call]
BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 15.—The min
ister of marine has just r. reived a
wireless dispatch from Admiral Gar
cia, the commander of the cruiser San
Martin, saying that the steamship!
Oravia of the Pacific line has been;
wrecked off the Falkland islands.
All the passengers and crew were!
j saved. No further details are given.
The Oravia was going to Valparaiso
en route to Callao from Liverpool.
The Oravia was a twin screw steel
| steamship of 1>.?,11 tons belonging to
the Pacific Steam Navigation company.
It was built in 1897 by Hart & Wolff.
It left St. Vincent on October 28 for
j Callao.

Doctor Admits Self-Destruction
by Hanging With Cord
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
UTCHFIRL.D, Conn., Nov. 15.—Gus
fav 11. Schwab, former head of Oeirichs
& Co. of ,\>w York, whose death oc
curred Tuesday in Doctor Puel's sana
torium, committed suicide by hanging
himself with the cord of his bathrobe
while insane from illness.
Until the death certificate was filed
by Doctor Page, medical examiner. It
was supposed Schwab had died of heart
The actual cause wa.s held back by
members of the family. Doctor Page
admitted tonight Schwab had hanged
| Heavy Fines Following Raids
and Disgrace Reason for
Dual Attempt
DISGRACED and believing his
lift blasted by reduction to the
rank? from first sergeant, after
21 years of continuous service
with honor In the Twenty-seveatlh com
pany, coast artillery corps, as penalty
Turkish prisoners taken in battles about Adrianoblc, on the march to Bulgaria, guarded bp their captors,
1 are shown in the upper picture. Below is a view of ths ancient and crumbling Theodosian wall, flanked by \]6
I fighting towers, about 90 of which still stand, which a'e about Irve miles from Constantinople. It is here that
the Turh intended to make an attempt to check the advance of the allies after defeat at Tchatalja. > The por
trait is that of General Savoff, the now famous commander of the Bulgarian army, who insists as one of the peace
conditions thai Nazim Pasha surrender the entire Turkish army.
for participation in a p«'ker game in
quarters, Gottfried ilugg, 60 .years old,
a TTteranof four campaigns, shot him
self in the abdomen Jn his rooms at
Fort Winfield Scott yesterday morning
and is in the hospital, Pre
sidio, at the point of death. t
Before firing the shot liugg wrote a
pathetic letter to the company com
mander. Captain Koch, saying he felt
his career had been blasted and that
life was no longer worth while.
Several hours after Hugg was sent
to the operating table Charles W.
Caton, Tenth company, coast artillery,
attempted to take his life in quarters.
He had tilled the magazine of his rifle
with cartridges and was about to turn
the muzz!* 1 toward his heart when sev
eral took the weapon from
him. He Has sent to the Detterinan
hospital, where he I* held-for observa
tion. Despondency over the heavy
fines and reductions inflicted on his
companions of the Twenty-seventh is
given as a cause for his act.
Arrested for Gambling
The attempted suicides grew out of
wholesale arrests several days ago at
Fort Winfleld Scott when it noncom
missioned officers and 25 privates of
the Twenty-seventh company were
caught playing a petty game of poker
in their quarters. This was followed
by fines of $5 each against privates
and of fines ranging from $10 to $60.
in addition to demotion to the ranks,
against sergeants and corporals.
Major William C. Davis, as senior
officer, presided at the summary court.
Although no order was issued by the
war department prohibiting gambling
in a friendly way among the soldiers,
Major Davis imposed the penalties,
which were said by other officers and
men who were acquainted with the
facts to have been excessive.
Major Davis was relieved as sum
mary court officer yesterday and his
place was filled by Major J. C. John
son. Colonel J. P. Wisser, command
ant at the fort, approved the findings
of Major Davis.
Played for Pastime
His comrades said that Hugg often
played cards for as little as a 5 cent
stake and that lie never played for
the money he might win. In his let
ter to his captain, Hugg stated his
Innocence of gambling for profit.
A pathetic feature of the case is the
fact that in three more years he would
have retired on sufficient pay to have
kept him in comfort for the remainder
of his life. He would have received
three-quarters of a first sergeant's pay,
which would have been #67.50 a month.
If he recovers.and accepts his reduced
rank, he will receive barely %29 a
month on retirement, besides suffering
the humiliation of being a private when
< oik luiiod «»■ I'agre 4, Column 7
(Man Clubs Bulldog Into Insen
sibility as It Tears at
Boy's Throat
{Special Dispatch to The Call]
OAKLAND. Nov. 1 r..—Hattling for his
j life with a bulldog. Kugene Rudolph,
j aged 9 years, was saved from death,
today by a man who was passing. The
! dog had thrown the boy to the ground
; for the second time and was tearing
' savagely at the side of his head to
get at his throat when the man
j leaped over the fence and knocked the
1 dog senseless with a piece of scantling.
; The rescuer walked away without giv
ing his name when he saw the boy was
| safe.
Telling his s'ory at the receiving
hospital with great s< I'-control while
Steward Piatt cleansed the numerous
wounds on the boy's head and face,
young Rudolph said:
A lady asked me to go into the
yard where the dog was and tell
another lady she wanted to see
her. Just after I shut the gate the
dog jumped on me. It knocked me
down and bit me all over. 1 cried
for some one to help me, but
nobody came. Then I got up on my
feet and fought the dog and
kicked It. but the dog knocked me
down again. Then a man came and
knocked the dog down with a club.
I don't know who the man ie.
The last place the dog bit me was
on the hand. It was a big, white
bulldog and I never say It before.
Examination showed that the dog's
teeth had torn the youngster's left
check badly just below the eye, and
gashes we're found on his chin.
Unlike Young Astor, He Comes
Into No Inheritance
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NEW YORK, Nov. 15.—William Aver
ill Harriman, son of the late E. H.
Harriman, became of age today, but
unlike young Vincent Astor, who in
herited $65,000,000 upon reaching the
age of 21, the birthday meant nothing
to Harriman in a financial sense, for
E. 11. Harriman's will left everything
to his widow. Young Harriman apent
the day with his mother and a few
relatives and friends at the Harrima'n
home after coming down from Yale,
where he Is a student.
Southern Pacific Passenger
Crashes Into Auto Near
Fresno; Son Dying
were killed and a third was probably
futally injured late this afternoon at
Floyd, p. little railroad station about
10 miles west of Fresno, when the
Southern Pacific passenger train No.
S5. north bound, crashed into an auto
mobile driven by C. Nelson.
The dead are -Mrs. C. Nelson and her
16 months old baby. Harold Nelson,
ft years old, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nel
son, was frightfully injured and no
hopes are held out for his recovery.
started to cross the railroad
track in front of the onrushing train
and he says that the engineer failed
to blow his whistle. The bodies were
removed to Herman, where C>roner
Bean has gone to hold an inquest.
The Nelson family came here re
cently from Woodburn.
$7,000,000 FACTORY
Crane Concern to Employ 10,000
Workers in Plant
[Special Dispatch to The Call] *
CHICAGO, Nov. 15.-—The Crane com-*
pany, founders and manufacturers of
machinists' supplies, is to build a man
ufacturing plant in Chicago costing
17,000,000. It will be the largest plant
of its kind in the world. The plant
will be a consolidation of-several Chi
cago factories and will have more than
10,000 employes. Announcement of the
plans were made to%y following the
purchase of the site, comprising sev
eral hundred acres along the drainage
E. P. Hample Is Picked Up in
Slough City
STOCKTON, Nov. 15.— E. P. Hample.
the 18 year old son of J. E. Hample, a
wealthy merchant of Butte, Mont., was
picked up in this city today by the po
lice. Young Hample left Butte Octo
ber 20 to see the world. In San Fran
cinco he left some clothing on the
wharf, with a message to his mother
to the effect that he had committed
: < WE WE A THER ;
— Highest temperature, 62; ♦
Jj poivesL Thfrsday night, 50. J
1- FOR&GAW FOR TODAY—Fair; moder- }
J, ■**&& temperature; light north wind. ♦
X*ti»- Details of the Weather S*« Pare 19 *
Throngs of Passengers Witness
Thrilling Rescue in Bay of
Wouldbe Suicide
Excitement was caused on the South
ern Pacific ferryboat Oakland at 6:25
o'clock last night when Mrs. Nellie
Holverson of Santa Cruz, jumped from
the upper deck of the boat and was
rescued in an unconscious condition
with a rowboat lowered from the Oak
land. She was resuscitated at the har
bor emergency hospital and is still in
serious condition.
Policeman John Wall, who was on
the ferryboat bound for San Francisco
saw the woman throw herself over the
rail when the Oakland was half way
between the mole and the city. Wall
notified Second officer A. F. Anderson
and when the boat was stopped the
two, with Sailor Thomas Hackett, put
off in a rowboat, picking up the woman
after she had been in the water sev
eral minutes. The state tug Governor
Irwin stood by and the rescuing party
boarded that with the woman and
headed for the Mission street wharf.
At first she said her last name was
Austin and at the hospital called her
self Mrs. Holverson, saying that her
father lived in Holllster. She said
she had been divorced and has two
children, 5 and 4 years old.
She had been in San Francisco two
days, she said, and was sick and un
happy. A note on her person
that no attempt be made to find friends,
as she had none.
Parent Promises to Follow, but
She Is Saved
NEW YORK. Nov. 15.—Mrs. Annie
Racies induced her two children to
commit suicide today by inhaling gas.
She promised to join them In death.
They were found on Mrs. Racies' bed
I" their home in Flatbush.
Florence Racies, 15 years old, and
her brother, Sydney Racies, 12, were
dead when discovered by their father.
Mrs. Racies probably will recover.
The motive for the triple death bond
was simply to relieve Leon Racies, the
husband and father, "of a burden."
Awful Death of One of Founders
of Modern Los Angeles
VAL.DEZ, Alaska, Nov. 15.—David V.
Waldron. 90 years old, one of the
founders of modern Los Angeles and
prominent in Montana and Washington
half a century ago, was fatally burned
today, when an electric lamp, used by
him as a foot warmer, set fire to his
bed. He had been a resident of Val
dez for 20 years.
$80,000,000 IS VINCENT
Fortune Left by Titanic Victim
Turned Over to Son
, NEW YORK, Nov. 15.—Vincent Astor
reached his twenty-first birthday to
day and took legal title this morning
to the fortune left by hia father,
Colonel J. J. Astor, The total amount
of the estate is estimated at 180,000,000,
of which Vincent Astor receives ap
proximately $67,000,000.
Dread Disease Becomes Grim
Ally of Death on the Blood
Drenched Battlefields of
Plains of Thrace
Strategy of General Savorf Will
Enable Bulgarians to Cap
ture Turks' Last Line of
Defense if Ordered
LONDON, Nov. 16.—Bulgaria's
terms of peace to Turkey, as re
ported at Vienna and sent from
that city by the correspondent of
the Daily Telegraph, consist of
seven stipulations. The stipula
tions include :
FlßST — Surrender of the Tchatalja
army and its withdrawal, guarded
by Bulgarians.
SECOND — Provides for the evacua
tion by the Turks of Adrianople,
Scutari, Monastir and Janina.
THIRD — CaIIs for payment of a war
FOURTH — Demands the surrender
of conquered territory.
FIFTH — CaIIs for the international
ization of Constatinople.
SlXTH — Provides for opening the
Dardanelles and making Saloniki a
free port.
Since Bulgaria baa already expressed
a willingness to leave the status of
Constantinople and Dardanelles to the
powers, aays the correspondent, the
fifth and sixth clauses of the terms as
reported here appear Improbable.
[Special Cable to The Call]
LONDON, Nov. 15—By the cap
ture of Kilios, General Savoff
is now in a position to enter
Constantinople at will. A dis
patch received tonight indicates that
the actual occupation of Pera and
Galata has been delayed by the Bul
garians, not out of consideration for
or fear of the Turks, but to avoid as
far as possible danger or unpleasant
ness to the foreign colony of Chris
tian residents of the city north of the
Golden horn.
General Savoff's Strategy
General Savoff has planned to make
his assault from the Stamboul side.
and in case tie Turks' decline to
capitulate when the Bulgarians' are
ready for the final attack on the city,
notice is to be given to the Turkish
general in command and to the
foreign ministers requesting the with
drawal of foreigners and Christian
noncombatants to a place of safety.
The Bulgarian artillery officers have
been warned to avoid training their
guns on Pera or Galatia.
Another factor halting the strong
hand of the Bulgarian commander in
Woodside, San Mateo Go.
Hillside and bottom land,
beautifully wooded.
Abundance of water on
$200--PER ACRE~S2OO ;
345 Montgomery St., S. F,

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