Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO, TEXAS,
October 16, 1912 IS Pages
TWO SECTIONS T1DAV.
Rain tonight or Thursday.
II I Is
Bridges Are Burned and
wires .again uui -Deween.
Juarez and Pearson.
PASCUAL OROZCO IS
REPORTED A FUGITIVE
John T Cameron's fate remains In
doubt. The El Easo cattleman who 1b
feeing held for ransom by the rebels
t ban Pedro Is still a prisoner of the
rebels under Salazar. the American
hater, as far as his friends and busi
ness associates in 1 Paso know.
Tueaday afternoon at 4:40 a mes
sage was received from Pearson saying1
"i at Supt M. J. Gilmartin was leaving
3 Larson for San Pedro with the money
i or Cameron s release. The run from
1 tarpon to San Pedro was made but
the wire went down at five oclock and
no report could be received of the suc-
ss or failure of the expedition to re-
ase the cattleman. The telegraph
line has been down since that time
.iiid nothing further has been heard
from either Pearson or San Pedro
rear Effect of Troop Movement.
It was reported Tuesday evening
that federal troops would-be sent from
Pearson to make an effort to liberate
Cameron by force. This Is exactly
-a hat his friends have feared, as they
fay that if a federal force is sent they
Jire afraid that the El Pasoan would
be lolled and the rebels will claim
that he was hit during the engage
Jiu nt which would surely follow an
ffort of the federal troops to release
F. W. McConnelL Mr Cameron's rep
r sentatne here, denies emphatically
that Mr. Cameron ever had any deal
ings with Salazar or with Maj. Cenice
tos in connection -with any cattle deal.
Tr proof he shows the Cameron Cattle
i ompanj s accounts for the year,
w hich show no entry for cattle from
anyone during the month of July. "If
such a large deal as that involvings
the pavment of $15,000 had been made
ir would be shown on our books." Mr.
ATeConnell Rflvs. 'T don't know this'
Maj Cemceros, but it looks as if he
was trying to make It appear that Mr.
ameron was being held for the pay
iii ent of a debt when the fact is that
lie is being held as a prisoner for bo
reason except the rebel lust for money
and in violation of all rules of raod
t i n warfare or civilization. The state
ment of that major is a lie direct and
is done for so other purpose than to
make an excuse for the act of a band
of men whose acts in this case are in
Orozeo Reported in Sna Antonio.
Again, where Is Pascual Oroxco, com
mander of what remains of the QyomaaJ
Through the Mexican secret service
bureau maintained here In charge, of
bram Molina, advices were received
Wednesday that Orosco had left his
scattered troops in the Burro moun
tains near Piedras Kegras and had
crossed the international line near Del
Kio From there, the secret service
agents report, he went to San An
tonio, in disguise, and was on his way i
to New Orleans, where he would sail
for Europe or South America. The
Mexican secret service has had a man
with Orozco's force in the field and
as soon as Oroxco deserted, the spy
pays he hurried to Del Rio and re
ported it to chief Molina here.
Rebel Bsra More Bridges.
Mexico North Western telegraph
lines have been cut by rebels at Sabinal,
155 kilometers aputh of Juarez, a
bridge at Sabinal burned and orders
left at the Sabinal station that no
repairs be made to the railroad line.
.moke on the skyline "Wednesday in
dicated that other bridges south of
Habinal had been burned, although the
railroad officials here have been un
able to learn what damage has been
done their line by the rebels, as the
wire went down at five oclock Tues
Rebel Forlild Repair "Work.
A freight train which left Juarez
Tuesday afternoon got no further than
habinal, where the burned bridge was
discovered. A message was left at the
station house at Sabinal that no fur
ther repairs be made to the line at
tins time. This order, together with
.V;anhria?b t e.,rJrS?ifiT:
graphed back to the company officials
hf-rc hi , rnnAnrinr n tiia firh
the condition of the road, -was tele
here bj the conductor on the freight.
v. ho was able to send the message In
Morse code. The wire is working be
tween Sabinal and Juarez, but was
ut at that point by the rebels after
the bridge was burned. No trains will
be run out of El Paso for the south
oer the North Western -until the ex
tent of the damage to the railroad can
h. .(.ij ?., !.. ....
from Pearson this evening is not ex- trees f,,onshIr stff,ts' i?1!
. . 1 shaded irrigation ditches, their green
(Continued on page S) alfalfa fields, their well kept orchards,
iTRElfSi LEADS NEW
REBEL ARMY AT VERACRUZ
Nephew of Ex-president Porfirio Diaz, of Mexico, Seizes
Two Gunboats in Harbor and Takes Over Govern
ment Offices Without Opposition People
of Veracruz Accept Diaz's Control.
Mexico City, Mex., Oct. 16. The army, the police and the marine corps sta
tioned at Vera Craz enlisted today ander the "rebel banner raised by Gen. Felix
Diaz, a nephew of ex-president Porfirio Diaz.
Two ganboats lying in the harber of Vera Craz have 'been seized by Felix
The plan which he has been perfecting for many days has been carried oat
Diaz retarned to Vera Cruz and entered the city quietly early today. With
a lieutenant and a small following he arrested the director of the arsenal and
the commander of the garrison, but released them later on parole. He then took
over the government offices without opposition.
All saloons, banks and business hoases have been closed. Citizens of Vera
Cruz are enthusiastically scccpticz the Diaz control.
A Felix Diaz rebel "junta" already h as been organized in El Paso. It was
eaeraliy admitted today among rebel 1 eader refugees here and rebel sympa
thizers that the nephew of the former p resident would be most acceptable to
the revolutionary party as a provisional presidept.
Champion Ball Players Of World Each Get $4,024
ty JMyt JR i74f3HHg2fSMlin9nKPwVlBHS88GW' ' ""- vJyv uf Jv1 -fc . w f . " "" i?f . . &. J "sj "T: jM
"World champion ball players for 1912 la the title annexed by the Boston Red Sox by their victory over the New York Giant.
From left to right, top row are shown Quirk (trainer), Speaker, Mia "Wood, Wood, Cady, Thomas, O'Brien, Bradley, Lewis.
' Middle row Hooper, Carrlgan, Yerkes, Hendrlcksen, Eagle, ?nnamaker, Hall, Gardner, Collins, Stahl.
In front Wagner, Bedient, McCarthy (Mascot), and Krng.
TRADE flOOSeS MARVEL
- r- - .
Rioh Mineral District and Fertile Farming Sections of
the Southwest Are Visited Miami and Globe Trade
With El Paso Saf ford- Turns Out With a
Band and Gives Dance For El Pasoans.
Thatcher, Ariz.. Oct IS. In the rich
mining region of Globe and J Miami and
the fertile farming section of the Gila
valley, the Bl Paso trade excursionists
are still meeting with surprise after
After a night in Safford, or rather
half the night, where they met and
talked with the people of that thriving
little agricultural center a Mormon
community the excursionists were
awakened this morning into the midst
of a town that has come into being in a
few years and is already a young city
Miami. After an inspection of Its
costly new concentrator and power
plant, a hurried visit to some of its
mines and hasty greetings with the
business men of the new town, the ex-
curslonists returned to Globe, which
th h H tkk1 thrnneh In the earlv
tney. bad passed tnrougn in tne eari-v
hours of the morning, and spent an
hour and a half getting acquainted with
the people of the city and trying to
see all the wonderful things to be seen
in this young giant mining metropolis
in such a short time.
Then came the run to Fort Thomas,
""? anVn .u'f i i,,Y JiYiT
valley: all with their beautiful collec-
IN EL PASO
".BTycsajcffixoyrA iasass' for?gas;x,frTft
A. Martin. .
their blooded livestock, their happy.
contented people. This afternoon the
are to visit Bowie. Willcox, Cochise
and Pearce, and will spend the night
at Kelton Junction, on the Arizona
plains, preparatory to an early run Into
Courtland tomorrow morning.
Miami "Welcome BoHSters.
Although the excursionists arrived
early at Miami, they found the people
of this three year old town up and
waiting for them. Cleveland Vandyke,
founder of the town, with several of
the leading citizens, met the excur
sionists in automobiles and took them
over the town, out to the mines, the
railroad construction camps anr else
where to points of interest
Frpieht rates are the barrier, the
Miami people say, to doing business
with El Paso, but If this can he over
come, the growth of Miami will con
tribute largely to the prosperity of El
Paso Miami has grown from nothing
three years ago to a population cf
4000. and from the present appear
ance of mining activity, has only just
started welL In the past year more
than a dozen one, two and three story
reinforced concrete business blocks
have been built and several are now
building. A big hospital is under
way. The extension of the Arizona
Eastern railroad to the "Live Oak and
Inspiration mines Is progressing fa
vorably. As an indication of the Increase in
values in Miami, the case of United
States riostmaster ceneral Frank Hitch
cock is cited. A year ago he bought a
lot for ?10ttO and now reiuses sawv ;
-"-- "- " . . ..AA I
Globe Trades With El Paso.
The citizens of Globe met the Kl
Pasoans at the Klks" club after the Kl
Pasoans had paraded the streets with
the band. The ceremonies of welcome
and the presentation of the key to El
Paso took place in the club, after
which the band played a concert on
the steps of the Gila county court
house, while the El Pasoans circulated
among the merchants or visited the
Old Dominion mine and smelter. V. -C.
M.' Clark delivered the address of wel
come, to the El Pasoans ana accepted
the key to El Paso. Eugene Harris
presented the key and George Wallace,
introduced by V. R. Stiles as "the big
gest Elk In the southwest" made a
Mr. Clark has lived In Globe for 25
years and says the friendship between
Globe and El Paso Is increasing each
year. He told the El Pasoans that
only yesterday, a Globe dealer received
a carload of California oranges which
he bought cheaper from El Paso than
he could buy from Los Angeles, and
cited this as an example of why El
Paso is getting the business.
Mr. "Wallace told the Globe people
he wanted them to do the business
with El Paso that they could not do
at home, and he wanted them to send
their sons to El Paso, the metropolis,
when they wanted to "spread out"
He wanted Globe, he said, to point
with pride to El Paso as a part of
the Great Southwest when El Paso be
came a second Denver.
El Pasonnn Tagged "WitU Bndgex.
Many of the women folk of Globe
were present at the meeting in the
clubrooms and the reception was very
cordial qn the part of Globe. The
singing of the Keynote quartet and the
solos by Mr Witte and the club were
appreciated by the home people At
the cIl brooms the El Pasoans were
tagged with "welcome" badges, to
which vere attached pieces of copper j
ore On exhibition in the clubrooms
were samples of the ores in the lis-
I tnet. ncludin;r some from the 16th
I 417.1 UT- HIV .- I I. I'UUIIIIIUN 111. Oil, . 1
I ter is .at that denth. runmne seven 1
SDX ARE TIE WORLD'S CHA
I BULGARIA DECLARES
AR AGAINST TURKS
London, England, Oct. 16. The deeia-
ration of war bv Bukrana against Tur
kev was published in ISoiia. his evenmtr,
according to a news ' agency dispatch
from Park. This stetr was taken as th"
result of the withdrawal jf the Turkish J
representative irom Bulgaria. . to ery out the pl0mised -eforms in
lne bervwn government has ordered . ner European pro inces in a satisfac
its nrmster at Constantinople to arrange I tory manner.
lor his immediate departure, a dispatch I
received by the fcermn legation here
says. Thr Servian consuls' in Turkey
also have 'been ordered to leave.
Tnrkey I.ooe Her Forces.
Turkey's full strength has been
loosed against her ancient enemies.
Peace in the war with Italy. has freed
the sultan's fleet and, united in action
with the Ottoman army, it will be J
rushed into active campaign against
Greeks and Slavs. '
Made confident through the ability '
to concentrate her forces -against her I
aggressive neighbors conferred by the !
termination of the Trlpelitan war. t
TuVkey today .demanded' from- Athens j
and the Balkan states an apology for
their "insolent" notes. A time'limit of !
24 hours has been allowed by the sul
tan for retraction.
The conclusion of peace between
Turkey nd Italy has caused a feeling
of general relief, as it is believed to
have removed a chance of complica
tions arising out of Italy's possibility
of being drawn into the Balkan war.
Try to Localize Conflict.
The great European nations under
percent and the concentrating ore 3 1-2
The Marvel ot Miami.
If the excursionists marveled yester
day and the day before at what they
saw, they marveled equally as much
today. Miami is a city that would
make any visitor marvel. 'It is grow
ing so fast that the visitor dees not
have to be told; he can see it. The
railroad is now extending from the
townsite to the live Oak mine, where
another great concentrator as big as
that or the .Miami Copper company, now
located here, will be built; new mines
are being opened up everywhere, dia-
mnn1 1 t411 o anrl Viti A itllc o a
" ., ciu muni vat? .. ..
WOrk on every, hillside prospecting and
I proving the ore bodies until the road
ways cut In the mountainsides for the
traction engines make It appear as if
some giant had been carving with a
plaything. The town Is building to
keep pace with the increasing popula
tion. New residences can't be erected
fast enough; new stores, new picture
theaters, new cigar stores, new refresh
ment stands can hardily be built fast
enough to keep Up with the growth.
The streets are full of people all the
time; the sound of the hammer and
saw of- the mechanic is echoing on the
air throughout the da light hours;
everything Is activity, growth, pro
gress. Several big automobiles are
constantly in operation between Globe
and Miami, and the Arizona Eastern
railroad operates a motor car on the
hourly schedule, yet all are crowded
all the time.
Globe Bustling Again.
Globe has returned to Its old time
activity with the increase in the price
of the red metal and the resumption of
operations in many -mines th'at became
Lead in Ballot
The Herald's straw. ImJIotAYediKW
day shows Rooeeveft stllfsr in the
lead over all other candidates. The
canvass to date shows:
Wilson led Roosevelt by four otes
in the straw vote that was taken at
La Union, X M.. just north of Canu
tillo. The complete returns from that
ote were as follows Wilson, 21,
Taft 3. RooMelt 17, Debs 2
--y W J"
the leadership ef France are exerting
every extort o localize the conflict.
They have thus far remained firm in
their determination not to allow an
change in the territorial situation in
the Balkans when the war is OTer. At
same time the call upon Turkey
TLHKE1 TO ISE VKKOI'I.AAKS
AVAR WITH BALKWS
Berlin. Gcrmanj, Oct. IS. Turkey is
negotiating with German manufactur
ers for the purchase of aeroplanes and
has engaged military aviators as
trainer. Both Turkey ana the Balkan
states arc buying war automobiles in
roitTnsss of holms has
Sl'RRENUBUEU "WITH OFFICERS
Podgoritza Moncnegro. Oct IS. The
fortress of Houms the last between
Tushi and Scutari, has surrendered td
the Montenegrins Among the Turk
ish prisoners alread captured are 62
officers, including a cofbnel and the
commandant at Tushi
TURKISH YRM OIUDKRBD
TO TAKE THE OFFENSIVE i
Paris. France. Oct 16 The Turkish j
armies have been ordered, to take the
offensive immediately, according to a
uiapaicH irora tjonsianunopie to tne
temporarily idle during the slump in
the pride rf copper, and the business
between the two towns is so closely al
lied that they are to all intents and
purposes one community Globe an-
pears to have lost nothing bv the sud-
den springing up of Miami, on the
contrary. Globe is going steadil) for
ward, too. and the Old Dominion Cop- 1
per company is now making enlarge
ments at its smelter to handle the in
creased output of the mines in that
section. Globe, with- its wide streets.
Its well kept stores. Its numerous three
story buildings, its handsome count
courthouse and equally handsome and
metropolitan Old Dominion hotel, was
a revelation to those of the El Pasoans
who had never visited Ut before. Those
who expected to find a village or a
"camp" as they expressed it found, in
stead, a thriving young city with all
the city airs; and its handsome stores
and store fronts, its splendid stocks of
goods, its big financial tnstitutiops all
made a strong impression upon the El
Pasoans and established once and for
all in their minds, the stable charac
ter of this city of the mountains.
The Beaatlfal Glln Valley.
Surprises were equally as great at
the towns in the Gila valley after Globe
had been left behind. A touch of nlc-
; turesqueness was added to the trip by
the Indians seen in the vicinity of Fort
Thomas, a government Indian agency,
located in the upper end of the valley.
The excursionists were met at Pima,
the upper end of the Gila Valley farm
ing region, by automobiles and brought
down the valley by the citizens while
the train came on unaccompanied.
The beautifully kept farming com
munities of Safford, Thatcher, Pima
and others along the valley elicited
high praise from the visitors and the
broad expanses of fields, green and
beautiful in the coating that nature
and man had provided, was referred to
as examples- of what will be seen in the
Rio Grande valley when the Elephant
Butte dam is completed. Every town
has. Its shady streets the trees grow
well with a little water and every
community Irrigation ditch is margined
with its shade trees, while orchards
are on every farm. Bee raising Is one
of the successful industries of the val
ley and dairying is another. All the
farms refloct the thrift and industrv
of the owners, most of them Mormons. I
and mark each communitt at first
sight as a community of industrious
people. Hundreds of carloads of fruit
are shipped annually from the orch
ards of this valley and much of the
money that goes for supplies is spent
with the wholesale houses of El Paso:
all of the territory la in the trade
aro.t of i:i Paso and as a result of th's
isit the Kl Pasoans are going after
(Continued on Jext Page)
SPEAKER'S DRIVE TIES UP SCORE; WINNING
RUN IS ON GARDNER'S SACRIFICE.
American League Champions Enter Tentlr Inning One
Score Behind the Giants, but Pill Up Bases and
Carry Away World's Championship With
out Completing Inning.
Innings 123456789 10 R.H.E.
New York t.001000000 12 9 2
i Boston' ' 0
Batteries: New York, Mathewson and Meyers; Bos
ton, Bedient, Wood and Cady.
-TlmDires: O'Louehlin behind the plate; Rigler gave
i the base decisions; Klem went to left field, and Evans to
Fenway Park, Boston, Mass:, Oct. 16 Wlrming from
the New York Giants here today by the score of 3 to 2, the
Boston Red Sox are declared the world's champions for
Hugh Bedient, the Red Sox recruit ef oaly a seasoa's traiaiag with the Etajor
league, pitching for the American league champieas, it was a pitchers' fcattk, "Big
Six" Mathewsoa, the veteran of the New York Katieaak, hoidiag up his ead for
New York started off the first inning waiting for halls and H was neeeesary
tor Bedient to pat across 15 pitched baHs before the Giants wene retired. There
was a storm of applause as the Boston Sox came off the field. Hooper, the first
man up, banted the first ball pitched. In thi inning Speaker got the feat hit
of the game.
In the second inning "Big Chief Meyers of the Giants sacceeded in getting on
third, bat there he died. In the second half Mathewsoa gave Ms first free pass
The Giants got the first ran of the game in the third inning, when Devore
scored on Mnrray's two-bagger. Speaker struck bard in the second half of the
third, bat he also struck out.
Gardeer for Boston was thrown oat trying to get to third in the second half
of the fourth inning, bat was credited with a two-bagger
Devore for the Giants tried to steal second za the Jifth, bat -was caaght 10
feet off the bag by Cady'? whip te the ai.
' Hooper prevented a home ran by Boyle aad wade tie et. resaikabte catch
of the series ia the fifth inninc. when ranninr with the baH he eaagat it as it was
1 aboat te faH into the crowd in right field.
Mathewson only pitched three balls before Boston was reared.
In the second half of the sixth inning Boston made a desperate effort to get
a player aronnd the bags, but Yerkes was caught at third on a throw by Meyers
to Mathewron to Herzog.
Fans went wild when Boston tied the score in the seventh inning, Stahl cross-
, ing the plate on Hennksen's two-bagger. Henriksen was batting for Bedient. In
I the first of the eighth inning "Wood TeHeved Bedient in the box for Boston.
j In the first half of the ninth, McCormkk, a pinch hitter, batted for Fletcher,
hut went out on a fly to Lewis. Mathewson strack out. Devore walked, bat
, Doyle was thrown- out, Yerkes to StahL In the second half Stahl doubled to left
j field, but Boston failed to score, still leaving the championship undecided, with
I the score standing 1 to 1.
In the tenth Murray scored for New York on MerkVs hit; Speaker fumbled
J the ball and Merkle took second. Herxog struck out aad Meyers was thrown oat,
I one run being the total for the inning.
Boston scored two runs in the tenth, bat did not finish the iaaing.
' First Inning. .
First half: The first ball pitched
was a ball Devore out Wagner to
StahL It was a nice step and throw.
Doyle out Wagner tc Stahl The
crowd was on tension and cheered
every play. The Giants were awaiting
Bedient out to the last ball and strike,
ftfteen balls being- thrown to the plate
before the first two men were retired.
Snodgrass walked., Snodgrass stole
second. Wagner dropping Cady's per
fect throw. Snodgrass overstepped the L
base but scrambled back to tne oase
before Wagner could recover the ball.
Murray out Gardner to Stahl. No
runs, no hits, one error
Second half: There was a perfect
storm of applause for the Boston play
ers as the came off the field.
Hooper went out to Merkle. un
assisted, bunting the first ball pitched
almost into Merkle's hands. Yerkes
struck out. Speaker doubled to right
by daring base running The umpire
first declared him out, but reversed his
decision; after he saw Doyle had
dropped Devore's throw. Lewis fanned.
The official score decided that Speak
er's hit was a single. No runs, one hit.
First half: Merkle struck out Her
zog died out to Speaker Meyers was
safe when Gardner let the ball go be
tween his legs. Fletcher singled to
center. Meyers taking second. On a
throw to Cady to Wagner to catch
ROOSEVELT WILL PASS
DANGER POINT FRIDA Y
Indications Thus Far Are Favorable For Patient's Re
covery Shouts "Hello" as Mrs. Roosevelt and
Daughters Enter the Room He Invites
Them to "Gossip" With Him."
Chicago. 111. Oct 16 Not until Fri
day will it be definitely known -whether
Col. Roosevelt is in serious danger
from the wound, inflicted by John
Schrank s bullet at Milwaukee Monday
night This information, was gleaned
from the surgeons in - attendance on
the colonel today.
It was said that all conditions were
favorable to the patient's recovery, so
far as indications have developed, thus
far, but that it was impossible to dt
termine whether blood poisoning would
CoL Roosevelt, his family with him
and satisfied as to his condition, rests
Physicians found his pulse, respira
tion acd temperature nearer normal
than at any time since he was shot
and so nearly at usual points that
concern over his condition vanished. -SheutH
"Hello" to Family.
Mrs. Roosevelt. Miss Ethel and Theo
dore, jr.. arrived early in the day and
went at once to nis apartment with
Mrs Alice Longworth and Dr. Lam
bei t the family phvsician in New
'Hello shouted the colonel gails,
when Mrs Rooseelt appeared in his
0 0 0 0 0 10 0 23 8 4
In the second half of the fifth inning
aw an M an as aj ! s mtm Ui In BE V HI an 3 HI tm sva
N Tffi TFNTH
BATTING OKDKR OV
THB OPPOSING TKAMS
Boston. New York.
Hooper, rf. Devore, rf.
Yerkes, zb. Doyle. 2b
Speaker, cf. Snodgrass cf.
Lewis; If. Murray. If
Gardner. 3b ' Merkle. lb
StahL lb Herxog. 3b
Wagner, ss. Meyers, c
Cady. c. Fletcher, ss.
Bedient p Mathewson. p.
Meyers napping, the New York catcher
turned and ran to third and was safe
when Gardner dropped Wagner's throw
Fletcher took second on the plav
Mathewson flied out to Speaker. No
runs, one hit, two errors
Second half- Gardner -walked It
was Mathewson's first base on balls.
Gardner was forced at second when
Doyle took StabTs grounder and tossed
to Fletcher. Wagner singled to left
Stahl taking second. Cady sent up a
high fly to Merkle. Bedient out Doyle
to Merkle No runs, one kit no
First half: Devore walked. Bedient
being unsteady and unable to locate
the plate. Doyle was out Gardner to
(Continued on Page .)
doorway, laughing She had been to'.i
on rte way up U his floor that the
colhnel's 'condition had been found ex
ceptional! geed- ir. the examination
just concluded. nd her apprehension
When the ether members of the fam-
I lly appeared the soov cher grin m.--t
1 them at the aotrwa-- and he ask d
them to drap up chairs to his bedsiue
and gosslo with him "
CoL Rooseett was iu een better
spirits today and the noelt of the
situation having worn off. he prepared
for the day with the idea of getting
done all the work in the waj of de
layed correspondence and writings he
Of the arrivals. Miss Ethel dis
played most concern Her face was
paler than is its wont, and she ap
neared friehtened and nervous at con-
j temptation at being in a hospital She
clung tightly to Mrs. Ingworth's arm
until they went into her father's room.
Ballet Fractures Rib.
The fourth rib on Col. Roosevelt s
right side was fractured by the bullet
This became known after members of
his family had visited him It was alo
(Continued on Page Thirteen.)