OCR Interpretation

El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 08, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1912-10-08/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Tuesday Evening,
October 8, 1912 14 Pages
Leased Wire
Unsettled tonight and Wednes-
Scene Of the First World's Series Game and
.-, . -
Heavy Fighting Is Reported
in Progress Along the
London, England, Oct. 8. A news
agency dispatch from Cettlnje this
morning says that war has been de
clared by Montenegro on Turkey. The
declaration of war, the dispatch con
tinues, was delivered to the Ottoman
government by- the Montenegro charge
d affaires at Constantinople.
Heavy fighting Is said to be in pro
gress between- the Montnegrlns and
the Turkish troops along the frontier.
A brigade of Turkish Infantry pro
ceeding from Scutari to Tusi, on the
Montenegrin frontier, was attacked
last evening by a large force of Jla
lissori tribesmen just before reaching
TusL The battle, according to the dis
patch, still was proceeding this morn
ing. A further dispatch from the same
source says the Montenegrin govern
ment Instructed Its representative at
Constantinople to break off all diplo
matic relations with Turkey today and
to leave Constantinople immediately.
The Montenegrin government at the
same time Is said to have handed his
passports to the Ottoman charge d'af
faires at Cettlnje.
Other Invasions May Follow.
Tho declaration of war on Turkey
by the little kingdom of Montenegro
forestalled the action of the Euro
pean powers In favor of peace by only
a few hours.
The ambassadors at Constantinople
and the ministers at the capitals of
Bulgaria, Servla, Greece and Montene
gro had been instructed to make repre
sentations on behalf of their govern
ments today and a dispatch from Bel
grade affirms that their program had
been carried out there. It was offi
cially announced In Constantinople that
diplomatic relations with Montenegro
have been broken off.
It is thought likely that the other
Balkan states may decide to follow
the lead of Montenegro and throw
their armies Into Turkey.
The situation of , the Christians in
Albania and Macedonia and the demand
of the Balkan states that those prov
inces should be granted autonomous
government are the main causes of the
Seize Greek Steamers.
Dispatches from Constantinople re-i-oivm!
durinsr the night say- military
patrols were going round the city re.
quismoning an toe nurses. j.ud ""
fjinr authorities had nlaced trooos on
boarcTS: large-number-of-Greek -vessels i
which they had seizea in -xursisn wa
ters and it is said these are to be used
for the traifspbrt of troops. The Greek
legation has" issued permission for tho
landing of these troops.
Running Schedule
Hotel car "Kemble" is here for the
trade trip, the souvenirs are ready, the
Itinerary is finally settled and every
thing is now in shape for the caravan
of progress to pull out of the union
station Sunday night
Chairman V. R. Stiles has requested
that all of the pllgrin.s on this Greater
Kl Paso trade trip select their part
ners for the eight day Virginia reel
through Arizona and New Mexico. Each
t ember of the party will be given ore
half of a section in the sleepers and It
is up to the bunch to pair off and toss
for the uppers and lowers.
A meeting of the trade trip comniit
mittee will be held at the chamber of
commerce this evening to make final
arrangements for the trip.
Running schedules for the El Paso
trade excursion were today completed
by A. W. Reeves, traffic manager of the
chamber of commerce, approved 1y the
committee in charge. The schedule
calls for departure from El Paso at
10.30 p. m. Sunday and the return will
Tip at 9 i) m. on Monday. Oct. 21. Very
few of the stops will be of any great
duration. The longest stop win De ai
the Grand Canyon, where an entire day
will be put in. A night will be spent
at Clifton. Ariz., a part of a night at
Prescott, ArIz., and an afternoon at
Phoenix Ihe Itinerary, as officially j
completed and as
it will be observed
on the trin follows:
Sunday, October 13.
(A. T. & S. F. Ry.)
Leave El Paso 10:30 p. m.
Mondaj, October 14.
Arrive Fierro, N. M. 6:00 a. m.
Leave Fierro, N. M. 7:00 a. m.
rrive Santa Rita, N. M..... 7:45 a. m.
Leave Santa Rlta,.N. M. .... 8:00 a. m.
Arrive Hurley, N. M. 8:45 a. m.
Leave Hurley, N. M. 9:00 a. m.
Arrive Silver City, N. M..... 10:00 a. m.
Leave Silver City, N. M. 11:30 a. m.
Arrive Deming, N. M.
1:15 p. m.
(Southern Racine.)
Leave Deming, N. M. 3:00
Arrive Separ, N. M. 4:05
Leave faepar, N. M 4:15
p. m.
p. m.
p. m.
Arrive Lordsburg, N. M. . . . . 4:51 p. m.
(Arizona & jsew Mexico Ky.)
Leave Lordsburg; N. M. 5:05
Arrive Clifton, Ariz. 7:30
Tuesday. October 15.
Loave Clifton. Ariz. 7:40
Arrive Guthrie, Ariz. 8:15
(MorencI Southern Ry.)
Leave Guthrie, Ariz. S:30
Arrive Morenct. Ariz. 10:20
Leave MorencI, Ariz. 12:00 noon
Arrive Guthrie, Ariz. 1:40 p. m.
(Arizona & New Mexico Ry.)
Leave Guthrie, Ariz. 1:0 p.
Arrive Duncan, Ariz. 2:30 p.
Leave Duncan, Ariz. 2:45 p.
Arrive Lordsburg, N. M. 4:00 p.
- (Southern Pacific.)
Leave Lordsburg, N. M. . 4:25 p.
Arrive Steins, N. M. 4:55'p.
Leave Steins. N. M. 5:05 p.
Arrive San Simon, Ariz. .... 5:30 p.
Leave San Simon, Ariz. .... 5:40 p.
Arrive Bowie, Ariz. 6:05 p.
(Arizona Eastern Ry.)
Leave Bowie. Ariz. 6:15 p. m.
Arrive Safford. Ariz. 7:30 p. m.
Leave Safford, Ariz. 12:00 midnight
"Wednesday, October 10.
Arrive Miami. Ariz. T. 7:00
Leave Miami Ariz. 8:30
a. m.
a. m.
a. m.
a. m.
p. m.
p. m.
Arrive Globe, Ariz. 9:00
Leave Globe. Ariz. ....
Arrive Ft. Thomas, Ariz.
Leave Ft Thomas, Ariz.
Arrive Pima, Ariz.
Leave Pima, Ariz.
Arrive Thatcher, Ariz.
Leave Thatcher. Ariz.
2:15 p. m.
2:40 p. m.
2:5t p. m.
3:20 p. m.
Arrive Bowie, Ariz 4:40 jx.
(Southern Pacific )
Leave Bowie, Ariz. 4:55 p. m.
Arrive WIIlcox, Ariz. 5 -45 p. m.
Leave "Willcox, Ariz. 6:40 p. m.
Arrive Cochise, Ariz. 6:45 p. m.
(Arizona Eastern Ry.)
Leave Cochise Ariz. 7:00 p m
Arrive Ptarce Ariz. 8:00 p. m.
Wilson Says Some of Most
Highly Protected Indus
tries Pay the Least.
iuiwu, xwAixs., ucl o. some or me
most highly protected Industries In
this country pay wages that are below
the living scale at the same time tnat
the prices they are malting are so great
that they can build new factories out
of their surplus every second year," de
clared governor Woodrow Wilson in
his speech here today. "It is one of the
grandest pieces of bluff and humbug
that has ever been known in the his
tory of political deception. ,
"The very men who have been most
successful in building up the trusts are
also the very men who have been most
VA.(HH T".- S-l. ..- . -
successiui in preventing the organiza
tion of labor. !
Control Labor Market.
"Don't you know," he asked, "that
one of the objects of their combination i
is to control the labor market? And .
do you imagine that they have ever i
set deliberate plans for giving the
workingman anything comparable in
the way of wages to the proportion of '
the profits -which they themselves pock
et? They do not have to give the labor-
ing man any more than he can get In i
the competition of the market. And i
they ao not give him any more.
"I want to widen the market for
American labor. I want to see condi
tions exist in which men will compete
for American labor. I want again to
see a time come when we shall realize !
that the highest priced labor in theri
world is the cheapest labor in the
world, that what Is produced by Drains l
and intelligence and skilful touch is a I
great deal cheaper than what is pro-
duced by stupidity and dullness and
the whip of the master. j
"American Labor Cheapest in "World." I
"I tell you this, that American labor ,
up to date is the cheapest in the world, i
I can prove it. American manufactur
ers compete in foreign markets In the
scale of goods manufactured in those
markets, near those markets, by labor
that receive only one-third the remu
neration of American labor. Now, what
does that mean? It means they can
afford to pay American worklngmen
three times as much and still undersell
their competitors In the foreign mar
kets, and yet the American working
man is told that the amount of his
wages depends upon the protective tar- ,
iff. It doesn't. It depends upon him. It
depends upon what is inside of his
thinking box. And when you once get
to a system of regulated monopoly, then
you get.to a. system of controled labor,
don't forget that.
Narrow the lines of competition and
jou stiffen the lines jf labor control.
You have not ow-5free market rJqr"
your labor any more than you hiive
a free market for your commodities:
for under this system of monopoly.
(Continued on n-sxt page).
For Trade
Officially Adopted
Leave Pearce, Ariz. 9:30 p.
Arrive Kelton, Ariz. 10:30 p.
Thursday, October 17.
(El Paso & Southwestern.) .
Leave Kelton, Ariz. 6:00
Arrive Courtland, Ariz. .... 6:30
Leave Courtland, Ariz. 7:40
Arrive Douglas, Ariz. 3:00
Leave Douglas, Ariz. 11:30
Arrive BIsbee, Ariz. 1:00
Leave BIsbee, Ariz. 3:00
Arrive Naco, Ariz. 3:40
Leave Naco, Ariz. 3:50
Arrive Fairbank, Ariz. 5:00
(Southern Pacific.)
p. m.
p. m.
Leave Fairbank. Ariz. 5:10
Arrive Huachuca. Ariz. .... 5:1 .
Leave Huachuca, Ariz. .... 5:50
Arrive Patagonia, Ariz. .... 7:00
Leave Patagonia, Ariz. .... 7:15
Arrive Nocales. Ariz. . . 8:30
Leave Nogales, Ariz. 12:00 midnight
Friday, October IS.
Arrive Tucson, Ariz. 7:00
Leave Tucson, Ariz 9:30
Arrive Red Rock, Ariz. ....10:20
Leave Red Rock 10:35
Arrive Casa Grande, Ariz. ..11:25
1 Leave Casa Grande,
Leave Casa Grande. Ariz. ..11:40
Arrive Maricopa, Ariz. 12:0
(Arizona .Eastern JAy.)
Leave Maricopa, Ariz. 12:20 p.
Arrive Tempe, Ariz. .'.. 1:10 p.
Leave Tempe. Ariz. 2:10 p.
Arrive Phoenix, Ariz. 2:30 p.
xave Phoenix. Ariz. 12:00 midni
Saturday. October 10.
; Arrive Winkelman, Ariz. . . . 6:00 a. m.
Leave "Winkelman, Ariz. .... 7:30 a. m.
Arrive Hayden, Ariz. 7:35 a. m.
Leave Hayden, Ariz. . 8:05 a. m.
Arrive Ray Junction. Ariz... 8:40 a. m.
(Ray & Gila Valley R. R.)
Leave Ray Junction, Ariz... '8:5
Arrive Ray, Ariz. 9:10
Leave Ray. Ariz. 9:40
Arrive Ray Junction, Ariz... 10:05
(Arizona Eastern Ry.)
Leave Ray Junction, Ariz... 10:20
Arrive Florence, Ariz. 11:20
Leave Florence. Ariz. 11:45
Arrive Mesa. Ariz. ........12:50
a. m.
a. m.
a. m.
a. m
a. m.
ai m.
a. m.
p. m.
Leave Mesa, Ariz. ......... 1:30 p. m.
Arrive Phoenix, Ariz. 2:00 p. m.
(Santa Fe, Prescott & Phoenix Ry.)
Leave Phoenix, Ariz. 2:15 p. m.
Arrive Glendale, Ariz. '. 2:30 p. m.
Leave Glendale. Ariz. 2:45 p. m.
Arrive "Wickenburg, Ariz. .. 4:00p.
Jeave vvlckenburg, Ariz. ... 4:15
Arrive Congress Jet, Ariz... 4:40
Leave Congress Jet, Ariz. .. 4:50
Arrive Prescott, Ariz. S:00
Snndar. October SO.
Leave Prescott, Ariz. 12:01
Arrive Ash Fork, Ariz. 2:30
(Santa Fe Coast Lines.)
Leave Ash Fork, Ariz. 2:40
Arrive "Williams, Ariz. .... 3:50
Leave. "Williams, Ariz. 4:00
Arrive Grand Canyon, Ariz... 6jl5
Leave Grand Canyon, Ariz... 5:30
Arrive "Williams, Ariz. 7:45
Leave "Williams, Ariz. 8:15
Monday. October 21.
Arrive Albuquerque. N. M... 7:30 a. m.
(A T. & S. F. Ry.)
Leave Albuquerque. N. M. .. 8:35 a. m.
Arrive Los Lunas, N. M. ... 9:15 a. m.
Leave Los Lunas. N. M. 9:20 a. m.
Arrive Belen, N. Ml 9:40 a. m.
Leave Belen, N. M. 9:65 a. m.
Arrive Socorro," N. M. '.11:20 a. m.
Leave Socorro, N. M. 11:50 a. m.
Arrive San Antonio, N. M... 12:05 p. m.
leave san Antonio, j. M...i3:i5 p. m.
Arrive fcan .narclal, is. ai. .
Leave San Marcial. N. M.
Arrive Engle, N M.
Leave Engle. N. M.
Arrive Cutter, N. M.
Leave Cutter, N. M.
Arrive RIncon, N. M.
Leave RIncon. N. M.
Arrive Las Cruces, N. Ml
Leave Las Cruces. N. M.
Arrive Mesilla Park, N. M..
Leave Mesilla Park. N. M.
Arrive Berino, N. M.
Leave Peri no, N. M.
Arrive Anthony, N M ...
Leave Anthony. N M ...
Arrive El Paso
1:00 p. m.
1:30 p, m.
3:DJ p. m.
3:10 p. m.
3:25 p. -m.
3:35 p. m.
4:25 v. m.
4:40 p. m.
S 20
p. m.
p. m.
p. m.
p. m
p. m.
P. m.
P m.
p. m.
p. m.
Above Is a photograph of the famous Polo Grounds in New York city, where are New Tork Giants, cham
pions of the National league.pla.ye4 the first game of the series for the world's baseball championship.
The insert at the left is of John J. McGraw, manager of the New Tork Giants, and considered the craftiest
.leader iu-JbasebalL At the right is , Jake Stahl, manager o" the" Red. SoX and first baseman. Below. isa. reproduc
tion of a crowd of typical New Tork; fans in action. ' '
McKnley's Statement Shows
the President's Campaign
Cost $280,000.
$25,000 TO FUND
Washington, D. C, Oct. 8. Repre
sentative jVilliam B. McKinley, pre
convention manager for president
Taft. presented to the Clapp commit
tee today accounts showing he had
spent about 290.000 fop'the president's
candidacy. He said $150,002 was sub-j
scribed by Henry "W. Taft and Charles
P. Taft, the president's brothers, and
that John Hayes Hammond. E. T.
Stotesbury and Andrew Carnegie gave
$25,000 each.
Ormsby McHarg, contest manager
for the Roosevelt forces at the Chicago
Republican convention, told the com
mittee that he spent between $25,000
and $30,000 in pre-conventlon" work for
CoL Roosevelt's candidacy through the
southern states.
Another chapter was added to the
disputed story of the so-called Harrl
man $240,000 contribution to the Re
publican campaign of 1904 when
Wayne MacVeagh, of Philadelphia,
told the Clapp committee of a tele
phone conversation H. McK. Twombly
had with the late E. H. Harriman In
Mr. MacVeagh said that while In Mr.
Twombly's office in 1904 the latter
had a telephone talk and told him that
it was with Mr. Harriman; that Mr.
Harriman had said he had been to the
"White House; that president Roose
velt had expressed anxiety that a
$240,000 fund be raised and that Mr.
Harriman had agreed to it. Charles
A. Peabody, president of the Mutual
Life Insurance company, Mr. Mac
Veagh said, was In Mr. Harriman's of
fice when Mr. Harriman was talking
with Mr. Twombly.
Belgrade, Servla, Oct. 8. Reports
reached here today that Montenegrin
troops had crossed the Turkish frontier.
The Servian parliament today voted
an extra credit of $8,900,000 for mili
tary purposes and merchants are mak
ing large donations to the funds being
raised for the cause.
Tonight Is militarv band concert
evening In ClevelaSSroj-nd -unless
tHe rain retarf.s the 22d regiment
band will play tAe following selec
tions: - t
March, "Colosus iof Columbia," Al
exander. '. i
- Overture. "The Trumpeters of the
Crown," Or'd HumeJI.. -
Norccan. "An mS?"?". Giet
Selection. "Thp ilrIrl Jn the
TT-ill '
Won. "t wWaldteufel.
Fantasia "Mouna.,.!L?',fS; Le Thlere.
CharacterKMquf Tne Preacher and
the Bear." Sorens0,11-
Telegraph Wire Is Down,
Bridges Believed Burned
and Rebels Active.
The ill fated Mexico ITorth Western
railway running into the rich lumber
and ranch district southwest of Juarez,
was cut Monday afternoon, again shut
ting off all eommunicatfonNvith the in
terior of Mexico from this point. The
telegraph lines were cut at Summit, 195
kilometers south of Juarez, and just be
low San Pedro, center of tne mining
district. This shuts off all means of
knowing conditions at the various Mor
mon colonies off the line and the Amer
ican, settlements at Casas rGandes, Ma
dera and other points on the railway.
Shortly after the lines went out be
low San Pedro, a large fire was seen
to the south. It is not known if it I
was caused bv the burning of bridges
or bv the destruction of a train pf lum
ber due to arrive at Juarez today. All
traffic on the road is waiting the repair
of the telegraph lines to see what con
dition exists below the point of the de
struction. An engine -bearing linemen
has been dispatched, but so far no report
has been received at Juarez.
Before the cutting of the line reports
came to Juarez from mam Americans
arriving from the Casas Grandes dis
trict of continued lighting during the
last few days. Rebels attempted an
attack on the old town of Casas Gran
des, located near the station of tha
i.ame on the railway. They were re
pulsed by the federals under Gen. Ra--igo's
command. It also is reported
that Janos, as well as the town of As
cension, has been captured bv rebels.
American Reported Killed.
The severest fighting occurred at the
Bavisqura ranch, property of William
Randolph Hearst, and located southeast
of Madera. The rebels are said to have
i defeated by the federal volunteers
under Gen. Jose de la Luz Blanco. De
tails are lacking. It is reported that
John Hayes, manager of the Hearst
(Continued on pa.se 5).
. Series Scores
Watch the results on The El
Paso Herald score board. The de
tailed plays by innings will be given
over The Herald's direct leased
They will be read by megaphone
and posted on the score board.
Edward C. Eoughton Says
They Have Never Been
Driven From Chihuahua.
Edward C. Houghton jr. was a wit
ness Jiefore the United States senate
Mexican investigation committee yes
terday afternoon. He 'said he -had just
returned from the Corralltos ranch,
where he had been for three weeks. In
that time the ranch had lost from 20
to 30 head of cattle every day by the
looting of the rebels. Last week they
lost two stallions that cost $1,000 sold
apiece, as well as 17 other horses and
a large amount of provisions. The
looting- took place only 10 miles from
Casas Grandes. and. although Gen.
Rabago. the federal commander at
Casas Grandes, has not less than 600
federal troops there and at Guzman,
60 miles from the ranch, and there are
100 more federals, a part of Rabago's
force, as well as several other detach
ments in nearby towns, these federal
soldiers refused to make any attempt
to stop the looting. They do not pur
sue the rebels, of whom there are 600
now cajnped on the Corralltos ranch.
Rabago heard of the looting, and sent
some federal troops, who marched out
of Casas Grandes about a mile and a
half, till they came to the ranch fence,
and then turned back. When Gen.
Sanjinez was applied to for troops to
protect the ranch he said he had no
men to spare for that purpose, al
though the ranch Is neasily reached
by the North Western railway.
Senator Fall, asked: "Have the con
ditions around Corralltos Improved
since the rebels were supposed to have
been driven out of that country and the
federals garrisoned those towns?"
Mr. Houghton: "No. The rebels
never have been driven out of" our
country." - .
The Consul's Statements.
Senator Fall: "Then the statements
of the Mexican consul, to the effect
that the rebels are all driven out of
there and that the revolution has been
crushed, are not correct?"
Mr. Houghton: "No, sir: they are
not correct. Conditions are as bad
now as they ever hare been. My
father,, brother and myself have been
warnedt that if we are caught we will
be -held for ransom. During the last
week and a half things have gone
- Senator 'Fall: "Do you know of any
other ranches that have recently been
depredated upon?"
Mr. Houghton: "Yes, the San Pedro
ranch, owned by Mr. Urmston, and the
OJitas ranch, where the rebels threat
ened to burn the bulldlncs. This was
within the last two weeks. A band of
300 rebels are reported at Janos. Yes
terday we received word that the reb
els were coming to the headquarters
at Corralltos. The wires between here
and Pearson are reported cut today.
On Fridav last a fight took place at
(Continued on next page).
Larry Doyle the First Man to Knock a Two-Bagger, and
Tris Speaker the First to Knock a Three-Bagger.
Four Umpires Officiate, and 40,000 People See
the Game Mayors of Boston and New
. ' York Are Present in Crowd of Fans. "
'12345 678 9' R.H.E.
New York 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 13 8 1
Boston .. 0 0 0 0 0 J 3 0 04 6 1
Batteries: New York, Tesreau, Crandall and -Meyers;. Boston, Woo3
and Cady. '
Polo Grounds, New York, Oct 8. Boston won the first garneof the
world's championship baseball series, taking it from New York on the' Giants
home grounds. Score, 4 to 3.
It was a beautiful day with a tremendous crowd present, including a- big
delegation .of Boston fans and the mayors of both cities. It was a real ball
game from start to finish.
New York defeated Philadelphia a year ago in the frrst game of the
world series by the same score as it lost to Boston today.
Forty thousand persons saw a pitchers battle today m which Joe Wood,
of Boston, turned back the Giants from the plate time and again by his clever
box work. The Giants were the first to take the lead on sharp hitting by Doyle
and Murray. Tesreau, the Giants pitcher, held the Bostons hitless until the
sixth, when Speaker's triple and an infield out scored the Red Sox's first run.
w York made the first runs, when the Giants scored two in the last
half of the third. OcTore and Doyle both passed over the home plate on a
nlngle by Murray In that Inning. Jnst prior to this Doyle knocked the first
two-bagger of ,the game, which started him well around the diamond for hla
"When the Boston fans began to root for a hit from the home team)ln the
sixth, old Tris Speaker grasped the bat hard, spat on his hands, pnlijd his
cap .over the corner of his face, clenched hl teeth 'and cloated out the first
three-bagger of the game. He scored -when Lewi knocked a hot grounder.
Boston followed thta feat In the seventh, by scoring three runs, and mak-lng-the
score four to two-inravorbf'visltors: The"scorraTnilil3"In5&s were
made by Wagner, Wood and Hooper.
New York took Tesrean out of th box after Boston got through scoring,
and Crandall took his place. The slow ball of Crandall, as compared to the
speedy one of Tesreau, worried the Bostonlans, and they didn't get to the
home plate any more. New York did not rally, however, ana the game
ended with th home team scoring but one more run.
Wood, -who pitched for Boston, stood his ground throughout and did some
wonderful work. Tesreau pitched a fine game until the Bostonlans "found''
him. In the seventh. Both showed speedy delivery and pnt the balls over
the base -with great force.
When the Giants went to bat In the last Inning, they needed two runs
to tie the score and three to win, and the fans had about given up hope
for the home team. The Bostonlans were wildly cheering, but still a bit uneasy.
The New York team came on the field
at 12:44 oclock, led by manager John
McGraw, who waved his hand as the
I crowd cheered. The Giants wore their
home uniforms of white with thin black
stripes. Larry Doyle, the Giants
second baseman and captain, was pre
sented with an automobile. The G'ants
began their batting practice.
The Red Sox came on the field five
minutes later and were given a. hearty
cheer. The Boston players warmed up
along the side lines while an army of
photographers flocked over the field
snapshooting the players. The crowd
gave- vent to Its enthusiasm by cheer
ing tne team members.
Grandstands Full.
The lower grandstand -was black
with people and as soon as the back
aisle began to choke with the throng,
the gate3 were closed. There were only
a few bare spots In the field bleachers.
The Boston delegation, waving red
flags, with the aid of a brass band,
helped to keep on edge the feverish ex
citement of the crowd.
Just before the time for the game It
was announced that Tesreau and
Meyers would be the batteries for New
York and Wood and Cady for Boston.
Umpire Klem went behind the bat;
Bvans took the bases; Rigler to right
field; while O'Loughlln went to left
The Batting Order.
The batting order of the teams at
the start follows:
Boston. New York.
Hooper, r. f. Devore, L f.
Yerkes,'2b. . Doyle, 2b.
Speaker, c f. Snodgrass, x. f.
Lewis, 1. f. Murray, ivf.
Gardner. 3b. Merkle,'lb.
Stahl. lb. Herzog. 3b.
Wagner, s. s.
Cady, c.
Wood, p.
jieyers, c.
Fletcher, s. s.
Tesreau, p.
First Inning:.
First half Mayor Gaynor threw the
ball out to Meyers and the big Indian
tossed It to the pitcher, Tesreau, New
Col. Lazaro Alanls, one of. the chief leaders of the rehels In Mexico, has
laid down his arms and has come to the United States, to get away from the
revolution. His wife, Sennrn Alanlv, who fought side by side with her hus
band daring the Orosco rebellion, has left the fleM alto and is now in EI
Alanls had only been In this city a short tlmeXThcn he was placed uailer
arrest by state ranger Charles Moore, who swore out a warrant charging
him with being a fugitive from justice. The warrant was served on Alanls
at his stopping place on First street Monday evening. He was immediately
taken to jail, nitre lie Is now being held.
It Is said that extradition charges may be filed against Alanls by the
Mexican government. If this Is done, the local charge will be preferred
against him-first.
Senura Alanls ruled Juarez for a day after the rebels had evacuated the
town, when Pascual Orozeo resumedthe field with his forces. She, with, a
band ot armed men, rode Into the city, which was awaiting the coming of the
federals, disarmed the temporary government's police and rode ahont the
town with her faithful soldiers without being molested.
She was not arrested by the Vmerlcan officers and Tuesday morning
called at the federal building for a permit to sec her husband In jail.
York being In the field. Hooper walked.
Tesreau Demg somewhat unsteady.
Yerkos was out, Doyle to Merkle.
Hooper taking second on the play.
With Speaker up, the crawd gave a
cheer, but old Tris went out, Doyle to
Merkle. Hooper went to third on tho
play. Lewis filed out to Snodgrass.
No runs, no hits and no errors resulted
rn this Inning.
Second half Wood opened tho second
half of the inning with some terrifically
thrown balls over the bases for ther
New Yorkers. Doyle -was his first vic
tim. Larry went out, Wagner to Stahl.
Snodgrass singled to center. Murray
walked. Merkle filed out to Wagner.
No runs, one hit, no errors.
Second Inning1.
First half Gardner was safe on
Fletcher's error. It was a ground ball
and Fletcher fumbled it badly. Gard
ner was forced at second when Tesreau
took Stahl's grounder and threw to
Fletcher. Stahl was out stealing.
Meyers to Doyle. Wagner took-his base
on balls. Cady was out on a long fly
to Murray. No runs, no hits, one error.
Second half Herzog popped out to
Stahl. Meyers fanned. Fletcher was
out on three strikes. No runs, no hits,
no errors.
Third Inning:.
First half Wood walked to first on
four balls. Hooper sacrificed. Tesreau
to Merkle. Yerkes was out, Doyle to
Merkle. Wood took third. Speaker
"was purposely passed to first. Lewis
then went out on a high fly to Fletcher,
with two men on bases. No runs, no
hits, no errors.
Second half Tesreau struck out.
Wood had thus struck out the last
three men who faced him. Devore was
given a base on balls. Doyle got a
double to left, Devore taking third. It
was a high ball and. fell near the left
field foul line, too far in for Lewis to
reach it. Snodgrass struck out De
vore and Doyle scored on Murray's
single to center. Murray went out
trying to stretch hts hit. Speaker.
(Continued on next page).

xml | txt