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• Papex\/br • California Homes. J VOLUME 114.—N0. 126, ATHLETICS SCORE 5 IN TWO INNINGS Charge Made of Waste in Oakland Elections -TAXES ARE DRAINED BY OLD SYSTEM Tax Association Finds Ala meda County Mulcted of $114,248 in Excessive Election Expenses Wanton waste" and •extrava gance" cost Alameda county $114, --248 82 in the elections of of 1910, ac cording to the Tax association of Alameda county in an exhaustive report filed today. Of til* entire election expense. 80 ? r cent is blamed tA "utter dis regard of) economy," -and bad laws t>y the big business men behind the investigation. '•reater discrepancies in the cost of printing and advertising are pointed out by the report than in any other particular of election ex \ Ivertising the county paid $18, --865.42 for should have cost at the * outside $4,605.22, the report says. Printing the county paid $39,565.72 for should have cost at the outside $11,448.17, the report says. IV. cry item the county pocketbook paid for was picked to pieces. Bids we railed for in comparison, where necessary. The results in cold figures were tabulated in an arraignment of the "archaic" system of government business men in the tax organiza tion hope to supplant with a "central ized and efficient" government within three years. The Tax association blames the ad ministration for 47 per cent of the waste. The Tax association blames poor laws for 20 per cent of the waste. I >E BAM FRANCISCO AS EXAMPLE San Francisco was used for an ex ample. Despite the fact that there are twice as many voters in San Francisco city and county, the report of the Tax as sociation shows the expense to Ala meda county per vote cast was almost double. Compared with Cook county, Illinois, of which Chicago is the county seat, in a similar primary the cost per vote in Cook county was 23 cents and the tost in Alameda county $1.42. Cook county polled 295.000 votes and Ala imeda county polled 36,693 votes. * W ASTE Uf AI. i. DEPARTMENTS "The extravagance and waste found in election expenses is typical of the cost of every department of the county government under our present sys tem," said H. W. Barnard, secretary of the Tax association. "The figures of the report are al most unbelievable; they show how badly we need a change," said W. S. Gould, one of the vice presidents of the organization. That is the same amazed expression of Mark L. Requa, president of the association, and the vice presidents, Frederick Kahn of Oakland, I-. C. Morehouse of San Leandro, W. E. Woolsey of Berkeley and E. A. Heron of Oakland. KXPERTS AT WORK OX BOOKS "San Francisco has in the past been looked upon by many as a boss ridden city, honeycombed with graft, but it Is doing better than Alameda county," reads the report. For a preliminary the report says: "If you think costs have oeen re duced to what they should be, watch for our report on the 1912 elections, to follow." » Expert accountants have been at woik on the report for six months. Since Its inception nearly three years ago the Tax association has been gathering ammunition with which it plans to educate the public to the t imtlnurd on Post* S, <"©lama 1 READ MATTY'S OWN STORY OF HOW HE WON THE SECOND GAME IN TODAY'S CALL THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL The Big Show at a Glance How the teams stand: Won Lost Pet. New York__ 1 1 500 Athletics 1 1 500 Contestants—New York, champions of the National league, and Philadelphia, champions of the American league. Place—Third game at the Polo grounds, New York. Prize—Baseball championship of the world. Time—2 o'clock, eastern time (11 o'clock, San Francisco time). Weather forecast—Showers. Yesterday's result—New York 3, Philadelphia 0 (10 innings). Tuesday's result—Philadelphia 6, New York 4. Figures on yesterday's game—Paid attendance, 20,563; receipts, $49,640. National commission's share, $4,964. Each club's share. $7,446. Players' share, $37,230. SERIES TOTALS Attendance, 56,544. Total receipts, $124,895.50. National commission's share, $12,489.55. Players* share, $77,868.90. Each club's share, $20,991.99. In the first two games last year the attendance was 65,878 and the receipts $133,496. Details —Play by Play Sam Crane FIRST TNXING tMiilndelphla—Murphy up 1 strike; 1 ball, too low; Murphy out, Fletcher to Merkle. Oldring up. 1 strike, foul back; 2 strikes; ball 1, wide. Oldring singled to center. Collins up. Strike 1. Strike 2. Collins singled to center. Oldring go ing to third. Baker singled to center, scoring Oldring, Collins stopped at second. Mclnnis up. Strike L Ball l;wlde and low. Strike 2. On a double steal Collins took third and Baker second. Strike 3 on Mclnnis. Catcher dropped third strike, but he was out, McLean to Merkle. Strunk up. Ball 1; low. Ball 2; wide and low. Ball 3; low. Foul strike L Strike 2. Strunk hit to Fletcher, who threw over Merkle's head and Collins and Baker scored, Strunk going to second. Barry filed out to Murphy. Three runs, three hits, one error. New York —Herzog up. 1 strike, foul strike 2; 1 ball, too close; ball 2, ball 3. Herzog out, Barry to Mc lnnis. Doyle up. Ball 1, close and low; ball 2, low; strike L Doyle singled to short, too fast for Bush. Fletcher up. Ball L Strike 1. Strike 2; hit by pitched ball and takes first. Doyle to second. Burns up. Ball 1; low. Ball 2: low. Foul strike 1. Burns out on a fly to Collins, who threw to Barry, doubling Doyle at second. No runs, one hit, no errors. SECOND INNING Philadelphia—Sohang up. Ball 1. Strike 1. Strike 2. Fans. Bush up. Strike 1. Flied to Mur ray. Murphy up. Ball 1; wide. Strike 1; called. Strike 2. Ball 2; close and high. Singled to short, which Fletch er got to first too late. Oldring up; singled on the first ball pitched to center, Murphy going to third. - Oldring stole second. Collins up; strike one. called; ball one, low; Collins singled to center, scoring Murphy and Oldring. Baker up; ball one, wide; Baker forced Collins at second, Doyle, un assisted. Two runs, three hits, no errors. New York —Shafer up. Strike 1 called. Shafer out, Collins to Mc lnnis. Murray up. Strike 1 called. Ball 1; low. Strike 2, foul. Murray filed to Collins. Mckean up. Strike 1; called. Strike 2; struck wild. Ball 1; low and wide. Ball 2; wide. Fouled out to Schang. No runs, no hit*, no errors. THIRD INNING Philadelphia—Mclnnis flied to Burns. Strunk up. Strike 1. Ball 1. Ball 2; low. Flied to Buriin. Z PAGES —SAN FRANCISCO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1913. Barry up. Ball 1: high, v strike I; called. Strike 2. Popped to No runs, no" hits, no errors. Fate of Frederick Jebsen Is Mystery Of Troubled Mexico No Word Received Regarding San Francisco Ship Owner Ar rested in Guaymas No word has been received regard ing the fate of Frederick Jebsen, the wealthy San Francisco shipowner who was arrested in Guaymas by the Mex ican authorities and, after a week's Imprisonment, sent on a Mexican gun boat to Mazatlan. Through Washing ton and Berlin powerful forces are at work to secure his release, but with what result is not known for the reason that telegraphic communica tion with Mazatlan has been inter rupted. As the state department, at the solicitation of the Chamber of Commerce, is taking a keen interest in the affair, and as the navy de partment is co-operating with the state department, word is expected soon through wireless from one of the United States warships in Mexi can waters. Suicide Girl's Father Swears Out Warrant Against Ray Gillogley Young Man Companion of Lucy Gibson Charged With Criminal Assault by Coroner's Jury Following a coroner's jury verdict in Oakland last night that Miss Lucy M. Gibson committed, suicide early Sunday morning by jumping from a ferry boat, an act induced because of a criminal assault, her father, George Gibson, swore to a warrant this morning against Ray Gillogley. Gillogley had been under arrest in Oakland since Sunday, but was re leased yesterday morning, when Dis trict Attorney Fickert announced the local authorities had no charge against him. Gillogley testified be fore the coroner's Jury last night and following its verdict was taken into custody. The case will be tried in the courts of this city. Marquis Katsura Is At Brink of Death TOKYO, Oct. 9. —Marquis Taro Kat sura, former prime minister and min ister of war for Japan, sank rapidly today and fears were expressed that he would not survive more than 4* hours. He is 111 of a complication of diseases which have affected his brain. NO ODDS ON SERIES OR GAME HERE It is even money in San Francisco on today's game and take your pick. The same betting prevails on the outcome of the series. The victory of the Giants yesterday gave their supporters renewed confidence And an abundance of New York money caused the Athletics' price to length en until it was even. At these figures there is considerable wagering, as the admirers of both clubs are satisfied With the price. 36 Are Hurt When Train Jumps Track NEW ORLEANS, La., Oct. 9.— Thirty-six persons were Injured, 12 seriously, today when a New Orleans and Northwestern excursion train jumped the track near Winnsboro, La. The train was loaded with sev eral hundred persons en route to s» circus at Natchez, Miss. I Big Jeff as he looks to Mack's sluggers ■* ; 1 ♦ Burglar Does Two Marathons Before He Is Landed in Cell Pound Robbing Oakland Home, He Flees, Is Caught, Jumps From Window and Is Recaptured Found robbing the home of A. P. Owens, 2222 Webster street, Oakland, last night, and chased by Owens and locked in a room in the Godeau under taking parlors, Twenty-second and Webster street, . H. Green, a burglar, escaped through a window and led Owens a second merry chase. Owens caught Green again at Grand avenue and Vernon street and turned' him over to a policeman. Owens found Green in his home with a mandolin and a ftair of trou sers. Docking the captive in the un dertaking rooms, Owens went to tele phone, but Green dashed out of a ! window. Jeff Tesreau Shooting Cannonballs for Giants Congress Will Act Soon on Repeal of 5 Per Cent Rebate >' President Asks That Clause Favor ing Imports in American Ships f Be Rescinded WASHINGTON,. Oct.. 9.—Senator Simmons, chairman of the senate finance committee, declared V>day .that definite action would be taken in con gress within a few days on the joint resolution urged by President Wilson to repeal the clause in the new tariff giving a 5 per cent rebate on imports carried in American ships. Majority Deader Underwood is expected to cut short his vacation at Atlantic City and come here to lead the fight for the resolution in the house. Bids for Battleship Too High; Rejected WASHINGTON, Oct 9—Secretary of the Nevy Daniels today rejected the bids of the Carnegie, Bethlehem and Midvale Steel companies for the armor plate for battleship No. 39, now being built at the New York navy yard, on the ground that the prices are excessive and tta* bids identical. Secretary Daniels gave the bidders until Tuesday to submit new bids. warn San Francisco's First Or eat Darjy Founded —1856 J MOBBATTLESWITHPDLICE TO SEE 2ND N.Y. GAME; 12 INJURED IN RIOTING THE GREAT BIG BATTLE Athletics Battery—Bush and Schang Giants Battery—Tesreau and McLean ■»' I r I T I Vf' I ±"\ aL. .. -'I J'*m. t I wV 1 -It . POLO GROUNDS, New York, Oct. 9.—Tesreau and '"*!-ean, Bush and Schang were the batteries for the third world series game here today. For the first time since the big series opened the sun was shining when play began. Official Lineup Today GIANTS HERZOG, 3B DOYLE, 2B FLETCHER, SS. BURNS, L F. SHAFER, C. F. MURRAY, R. F. McLEAN, C. MERKLE, IB TESREAU, P. FRANK G. MENKE POLO GROUNDS, NEW YORK, Oct. 9.—Twelve persons were hurt at noon today in a riot at the Polo grounds shortly after the gates were opened for the third game of the world s series. A mob of delirious fans made a rush for the turnstiles, hrushing .aside the hundreds of police and plainclothes- men who were on duty. O. E. Levey of Brooklyn was knocked unconscious and trampled, sustaining serious injuries. Held back for hours by a cordon of police, who prevented an attempt to smash the gates of the Polo grounds, 10,000 men, women and boys gave a shout of joy at 10:55 o'clock that reached almost to the Battery, nine miles away. The gates had been swung open, and the rush to see the third game of the world's series between the Giants and Athletics was on. Many times during the morning the crowd had threatened to overthrow the police guards and fill the seats which they had been waiting to buy. and the mob was becoming almost uncontrollable when the umpires ar rived and looked over the field to detevmine whether the game could be plaj cd. They found a pool of water near first base and conditions in the outfield were bad as a result of a rain that fell during the night, but after a conference they decided to report to the national commission that the field could be used. The umpires' decision was trans mitted to the national commission. Dynamiters Wreck Home; Near Miracle Saves Man and Wife Second Outrage in Two Weeks Arouses Shasta County Officers to Great Activity REDDING, Oct. 9.—The home of A. E. Head, four miles from Manton, was dynamited at 10 o'clock last night, a tremendous charge having been placed under the house after Mr. and Mrs. Head had retired. The roof was lifted off the building and every door and window blown out, a hole torn in the floor and the and furniture shattered. Head and his wif» escaped injury, probably being protected by the heavy partition. Mrs. Head, com pletely overcome by nervous' shock, had to be carried to the neighbors. The home, which cost $2,000. was completely ruined. Head is an Englishman who has lived near Manton 'JO years. He stands high as a citizen, it is sup posed trouble over water for irriga tion prompted the dynamiters to com mit the outrage. Head's home is' on the same creek and four miles east of the Northern California Power company's power house, where a pipe line Was dyna mited September 24. Shasta county officers are aroused and are making every effort to discover the perpe trators. The Latest Air Thrill, Two Fly Upside Down rAni.l, ucu a. —jo. regoua, aerial | loop the loop artist and the most dar ing aviator in the world!! added a new thrill to his repertoire today when he carried a passenger aloft, then capsized his aeroplane and flew upside down for a long distance. Al though Pegoud has flown upside down alone, this was the first time such a flight haa been made by two persons. ™r£ d PRICE ONE CENT. Athletics E. MURPHY, R. F. OLDRING, L.«F. COLLINS, 2B BAKER, 3B McINNIS, IB STRUNK, C. F. BARRY, SS. SCHANG, C. ' BUSH, P., Bay View at, Forest Hill Don't forget to come Sunday to see The New Bay View Tract, Forest Hill Court. Take the Hayes-Mar ket car direct to the property. The Finest Bay View at the lowest price. Newell-MurdochCo. 90 Montgomery St.