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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 09, 1912, Image 1

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Wednesday Evening,
October 9, 1912 16 Pages
Leased Wire
Fair tonight and Thursday;
cooler Thursday.
, -
Brother of Fresident Said
He Did Not Want Him Ob
ligated to the Interests.
HANNA GAVE $177,000
"Washington, D. Cv Oct. 9. Charles
P. Taft. the president's brother, today
told the Clapp committee Investigating
campaign contributions, that he con
tributed $250,000 to the national cam
paign in 190S and that $150,000 was
returned. He also contributed J40.000
to the Ohio campaign. "I thought my
brother was fitted for the presidency,"
said Mr. Taft, "and if elected, I wanted
him to walk into the white house with
out obligation to any great interests
or corporations. On that basis I was
prepared to go the limit."
Mr. Taft testified that his contribu
tions to the president's campaign for
renomination totaled $213,592, of
which $125,000 was given to the na
tional Taft bureau, of which represen
tative William B. McKlnley was di
rector. To the Ohio state campaign
$64,800 was given, and $23,000 went
for miscellaneous Items.
Dan R. Hanna, of Cleveland, testi
fied that he gave $177,000 to Col.
Roosevelt's pre-conentIon campaign
this year. To the Roosevelt national
committee he gave $50,000; to Walter
F. Brown, for the Ohio campaign, $50,
00, and for state organization in Ohio
Judge Lovett Before Committee.
More testimony about the socalled
Harriman fund of 1904 and the alleged
S100.000 Standard Oil contribution was
developed. v.
Former state senator Nathan B.
Scott, of Wejt Virginia, testified that
the late Cornelius N. Bliss had told
him of collecting $100,000 from the
Standard Oil and that when he suggest
ed that Bliss ask the company for more.
Bliss told him president Roosevelt had
forbidden contributions from that
source. Scott related a conversation
he had on the telephone with "the white
house" about the New York campaign
of 1904, in which "the voice at the
white house" told hhn "that Mr. Harri
man was coming."
"When all the trouble broke out
about the life insurance companies and
ampaign contributions," said senator
Scott. "I went to the white house and
suggested to president Roosevelt, when
Mr Perkins was indicted, that we .who
had benefited by his contributions
should supply funds to replace those
he would have to return.
' iVut the president said no, that if
the money was to be returned it should
te leiurned by the party as a whole."
Judge Robert -Sr-Tiovett-chairman of
the executive committee of the Harri
man railroads, testified that the late
E. H. Harriman had told him of avislt
to the white hedge and that president
Roosevelt wanted, him, to help the na
tional committee raise, $200,000 for the
e t
jNew iorK siaie campaign.
Elmer Dover, of Spokane, former sec
retary of the Republican committee,
has been directed to bring to "Wash
ington any records he may have left in
Chicago bearing on campaign contribu
tions. The examination of Charles D. Hilles,
Republican national chairman, was
postponed until tomorrow.
Arrives at Cnrrlsoso to Perfect Bull
Moose County Organization
For Lincoln County.
Carrizozo, N. JL, Oct. 9. Congress
man George Curry and Dr. J. R. How
ell, of Tularosa, with CoL George W.
Trichard, of Santa Fe, all prominent
New Mexico Bull Moosers, are in Car
rizozo. Mr. Curry is chairman of the
New Mexico Progressive party's state
executive committee.
"I haTe been practically sick abed
. for the past 10 days," he said, "and am
rather out of touch with politics. We
are here for the purpose of effecting
a Progressive party county organiza
tion in Lincoln county, and members
of our committee expect to visit every
county In the state for the same pur
pose. I -nm hardly in a position to
make any prediction as to the Pro
gressive vote in New Mexico, but It
will be a surprise to a good many
people. Personally I have not the
slightest doubt of Mr. Roosevelt'
election. He is gaining ground every
"VVoodrow "Wilson' Reiterates Charge
When Asked by Rooserelt to ProTe
of Retract Appears With
Champ- Clark,
Kansas City. Mo., Oct. 2. Governor
"Woodrow "Wilson in his speeches at
uopeKa. ivans.. ana .Kansas City re
plied to CoL Roosevelt's request that
the Democratic nominee "prove or re
tract" his declaration that the United
States Steel corporation Is behind the
third party program for regulating
The governor reiterated that the
steel corporation was "behind the third
party program in thought." and added
fiat he knew nothing of any financial
support. The governor amplified his
position and made a new attack on the
tariff policies of both his opponents.
"I understand through the newspapers,"
said governor Wilson, "that Mr. Roose
velt was distressed by my suggestion
the other day that the United States
Steel corporation was back of his plan
for controling the trusts.
"He interpreted my remark to mean
that they were supporting him with
(Continued on page 4.)
(By Zach Lamar Cobb.)
Chicago, III, Oct. 0. I have been around Democratic national headquar
ters here all day. I never saw such confidence. They claim It Is Wilson
In a walk.
Rooserelt is fussing for second plnce and poor old Taft Is winded and
out of the running, a Taft presidential eleetor in Oregon named William
Hualey, who Is a Republican and a big stockman', has resigned from the
Taft ticket and come out for Wilson. I saw his letter.
The committee has glcn me assignments In Michigan and Wisconsin.
A hard fight Is being made to carry b oth of these old time Republican
states. I will speak In Detroit this week.
The committee wants the EI Taso Democrats to send lu larger contribu
tions. "The boys" had better set busy.
Bulgarian Army Crosses the
Frontier to Attack Turks
London, Kng., Oct. 9. A Montene
grin force which -crossed the Turkish
border has been annihilated, accord
ing to a dispatch from Constantinople,
which declares 4000 Albanian troops
haTe invaded Montenegro.
A Bulgarian army has started for
Mustapha Pasha to force the road to
Adrlanople, where the Turks are con
centrated in great strength.
Skirmishes have occurred on the
Servian and Bulgarian frontiers.
A Bulgarian force is reported to
have crossed the Turkish frontier and
king Ferdinand is said to be hurrying
southward to take command of the al
lied Balkan troops.
It Is believed Servia and Bulgaria
are on the point of joining their
mobilized armies to that of Montene
gro, whose troops are said to be gen
erally engaged with the Turks along
the frontier.
Should the two Balkan nations de
cide to appeal to arms, half a million
soldiers of the Balkan states -who have
been concentrating for the past week
will be ready to oppose the Turkish
army. The number of the Ottoman
troops in European Turkey are un
derstood to total several hundred thou
Constantinople, Turkey, Oct. 9. The
Turkish goTernment awaits events
with calm assurance, according to the
Ottoman foreign minister. In an in
terview given to the Associated Press
today, he said:
"We face the future with perrect
confidence. I should like to point out,
however, that the declaration of war
by Montenegrins was made contrary
to the practice adopted by all civil
ized states. It went against the stip
ulation of the Hague convention, of
which Montenegro was a signatory. In
the first place no attempt was made
to seek the good offices of a third
"party in order to firid a means of
avoiding a conflict.
"Secondly, the declaration of war
did not set forth any real or tangible
cause for, war, - -.jc-
"Thirdly, Montenegro opened hostil
ities witnout granting the usual pre
liminary delay and actually before the
declaration of - war -was presented to
me porte."
....., .
o.uuuib.1, iiirw), utu ?. oenous
fighting continues between the Turk- 1
. . . . (
isn ana .Montenegrin
on the
Montenegrin frontier.
Essad Pasha, the Turkish commas
der of the force marching to the re
lief of Scutari, has passed the river
Boyana, without encountering oppo
sition. ,
Sofia. Bulgaria, Oct. 9. The Bulga
rian cabinet, after considering the
Russo-Austrian note, issued a semi-official
'statement today in which it says
the Bulgarian ministers have unfortu
nately fa'led to find what they ex-rectf-d.
namely, precise details of tho
reforms vhu-h the rowers have pro
posed to Turkey and of guarantees for
their execution.
Before taking any decision vn tho
subject the Bulgarian cabinet will con
sult the Greek and Servian govern
Seattle. Wash., Oct 9. CoL John
Voucotich, formerly an officer in the
Greek army, who says he was exiled
because he favored a democratic form
of government, who is nephew to queen
Milnna, of Montenegro, sala his royal
uncle, king Nicholas, caused him to
be imprisoned three years for political
conspiracy and at the end of his term
banished hinu from the country. He
is anxious to return to his native land
and Jake up arms against the Turks.
It is said 2000 men in Seattle are
ready to go to the front
Nick Kousiakis. a local Greek mer
chant, is preparing to return to his na
tive country to fight against the Turks.
Nick returned from Greece only a month
ago, but as he is a captain in the Greek
iiuauiry, it s necessary ior nun to go
back in case his country is engaged in
Austin, Tex., Oct. 9. The case of L.
A. Tatum, appealed from El Paso coun
tv. was today submitted in the court of
criminal appeals on appellant's motion
to withdraw application. Tatum was
convicted on a charge of horse theft
and sentenced to two years in the penitentiary.
Have Cut the Mexico North
Western Road; Burn a
Trainload of Lumber.
Juarez once more Is Isolated from
the rest of Mexico, and rebels hold
sway in the Casas Grandes district as
far as interruption of traffic and com
munication is concerned. There la no
way of learning what has occurred
at Casas Grandes, Madera and other
points where Americans live southwest
of Juarez. All telegraph lines remain
"out" and the wheels are not turning
on the Mexico North Western railway,
which awaiting-the repair of the Mex
ican Central railway, is the only means
of traffic to the City of Chihuahua,
and from the state capital to the in
terior of the republic.
The locomotive sent out with line
men to repair the wires cut by rebels
at Summit, just below San Pedro sta
tion and 195 kilometers south of
Juarez, returned today to Guzman, to
which point the wires are operating.
It was said that the trouble had not
been located. It is reported that the
engine was turned back by rebels, but
this is not made clear by officials of
the road, who appear backward in giv
ing information of just what occurred.
However, It is assured that none of the
American railwaymen -were taken cap
tive by the .rebels or in any way in
jured, merely being told to "clear out."
I Rebels "Very Active.
That the rebels appear Intent on i
Keeping trail ic and communication
cut between Juarez and Casas Grandes
indicates many thing which mignt
have occurred at the many American
settlements. The reported presence in
the district of Gen. Inez Salazar, who
recently returned from Los Angeles.
CaL, to take charge of the scattered
rebel bands returning from the un
successful Sonora campaign. Is be
lieved to mean that some logical cam
paign will be pursued. Absolutely no
reports of occurrences about Casas
Gandes have been received by Gen.
Trucy Aubert since he sent 200 troops
from Juarez this week to reinforce tho
garrison under Gen. Antonio Rabago.
No reports have been made - to Gen.
Aubert, as the trouble zone is in tho
district under jurisdiction of Gen. Ra
bago, and tho present interruption of
all communication leaves the entire
situation in doubt.
Train of Lumber Horned.
It is said no report was made by
the railway explbratlon party regard
ing the cause of the fire seen below
Summlt-ahortlyafterthew Ires-were
cut.-Slncrthe-fIames and smo"ke Indi
cated a fire larger -than any railway
trestle could make, it is supposed that
the fire was caused by the burning of
. tnun oi mmDer en route to Juarez.
1 It Is said the train contained 25 cars
.... ui. muiocr cu luuie lo Juarez.
I oi timoer destined for the Pearson
Plant in El pIso. and not 'loads ofies I
fOr the USe Of the 'Me-vIeiTi 0n(ral I
railway as at first reported
cutting or the North Western again
not onlv causes a 5tmot!nn nr ,.,..
ness in Juarez with no communication
irlth .l.n In... 11.1 . ,. ... . .
j " c oiaiB ;ajjuai. out it win nin-
ucr pjutjress in repairing tne Mexican
Central railway, on which work has
been progressing so rapidly that it is
now at a point more than half the
distance between the City of Chihua
hua and the border. Many shipments
of railway building supplies are on the
way to Juarez for the use of the na
tional owned railway. If the North
Western traffic cnntiniii ir,,-,-n
etf. work on the Central must stop, as
... iia io ue impossiole, aue to de
lay and much expense, to ship the
supplies by way of Laredo to Chihua
An engine and caboose were sent
south on the Mexico North Western
railroad Wednesday aftpmium ,.-
vestigate the condition of the line south !
ux uuzraaii. so communication can be
5.?dT?y wlre Wlfh the s"th part of the
El Paso division and the railroad of
ficials of the North Western say that
they have been unable to learn what
has happened on their road since the
line was cut
Another member of the American le
sin ?t Casas Grandes is being inquired
about by his relatives in Newfoundland.
, eSryT,1''- Duck. exofficlo Eritish consul
in h.1 Paso, has received a request from
relatives of Walter M. Lodge, asking
f1t Ahe deta"s of his death during
the battle of Casas Grandes in the Ma
desista revolution. He was supposed
to have been fighting with the Ameri
cans there, the letter says, and as
nothing has been hp.irri nf hi ?!...
l th,ouht Jhat he was killed during
the fight Nothing is known of such a 1
person here.
From Saxet A Courier Carries Greetings
To Chief Os-Aple and Bids Him Return
To the Green Valley, Where Once He
N THE days of old when the prairies
or .he southland were covered -ith
good feed for the buffalo and the
redmen's ponies chief Os-Aple lived and
reigned in his favorite hunting grounds
near the great river of the mountains.
His tribes were as the cactus thorns on
the mountain sides and his ponies were
so plentiful that he njed not ride the
same steed from one spring flood to the
These were hanDV av? in tin- tiibe
and lumpier still for tli3 chief. He had
ill his hart desired and ihi t;odn of the
mountains were good .exceedingly good
tb their favorite son. Then camp n.
-change. The grass died under the frown
oi me summer sun. The sand blew from
off the mesas and the river dried as
does the blood of the aged. "Water be
came less plentiful and the parched
winds withered the green fields and the
ponies of the chief starved for want of
Migration Is Planned.
Calling around him his tribal chiefs,
chief Os-Aple lighted his pipe. They
smoked. A council followed. The "chief
of the chiefs toid his followers of tho
famine which was approaching because
ot me goas or tne sun and winds and
drouth had frowned upon his chosen
land. A great migration was planned
by him and executed by his tribal com
manders. It -would begin on the mor
row and would continue until the fertile
vaney oi tne saxet would be deserted
of Its ctiosea people.
J I I bilUL i I fast 19 In Sob W I
Defendants in the Dynamite
Cases Stand So Jurors
Can See Their Faces.
Indianapolis. Ind., Oct. 9. One by
one, Frank M. Ryan, president of the
International Association of Bridge
and Structural Iron Workers; John T.
Butler, Buffalo, vice president, and
other defendants were required to
sand up today so the juryat the trial
of the dynamite plotters might be
come acquainted with their faces.
"These 45 men," asserted "Willam
N. Harding, attorney for the defence,
"were not dynamiters, but were, as the
evidence 'will disclose, but lovers cf
peace. "Witnesses will be brought
from many cities to show the good
reputations the defendants enjoyed." .
Harding Outlines Defence.
The defence was outlined before the
jury by "William N. Harding, defendant.
.I.. Harding said it would be shown
that the executive board of the Inter
national Association of Bridge & Struc
tural Iron "Workers never appropriated
a dollar to be used in dynamiting. If
anyone connected with the union di
verted the funds for any illegal pur
pose the guilty persons, he said, it
would be shown, were not among the
defendants present.
"When you have heard all the testi
mony," Mr. Harding said, "we think
you -will have concluded that about
three men -were engaged in the nefar
ious work of dynamiting, and those
three men already have pleaded guilty."
Referring to letters written by Frank
M. Ryan, president of the Ironworkers'
union, to various business agents, which
the government quoted as showing that
"jobs" was the term used to designate
explosions against employers of non
union labor, Mr. Harding said it would
be shown that "jobs" meant only new
work which offered Opportunity for,
union men to get employment. He
added It" would he upon'tMe-veryt-ters
which the government quoted in
the Indictments that the defence would
rest its case. x
. ..-.. . . .
I -. I. Mnde177ntcrfere as Work
is Resumed In Copper Mine of
Utah Company at Bingham.
Bingham, Utah, Oct 9. The High
land Boy mine, owned by the Utah
Consolidated Mining company, began
operations this morning. Thirty for
mer employes started to work. -Strikers
attempted to interfere and a number
of them were knocked down by deputy
sheriffs in a melee that ensued. None,
however, was seriously hurt
This is cqnsidered the first step of
the copper operators to resume gen
eral operations.
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.
Because of the Vmproper use to
irhicli the report hns been put by
certain persons In the past, the As
sociated Press prohibits Its being
"given or sold to anyone,", and re
stricts it to the publication in a
newspaper and the posting on one
bulletin board, hence The ncrald
cannot give the report over the
j telephone.
Ruled, the Old Chief of a Once Mighty Tribe, Will Travel in Peace to Mingle
With a Strange People.
VrttJIVen?Ki,,ci?A!5S?5jIty to the. south where his beloved
the last of the feathered warrinrs hni
slipped noiselessly into the starry
night, the chief again lighted his pipe
and smoked. He preferred the open of
the silent night and thcS call of the
Chief Os-Aple Has Vision.
Long he smoked, and as he drowsed
he dreamed.
The barren wastes of sand and cac
tus, with the parched river bed mean
dering through the vallev like the dy
ing struggles of a giant snake, faded
into the blue haze of the dream grass.
Instead he saw a city of spires and
tepees many stories high. The sand
had gone and in its place had returned
the green of his beloved valley. Trees
grew where only the sharp cactus
spinas had punctured the air. A strange
people with stranger war clothes,
walked the trails and purring devil wa
gons sped between the giant tepees.
htrange cars With the fires of the
camps in tnelr windows trailed across
the flats and onto the mesa lands.
When the chief awoke it was dawn
and his fleetest pony was at his tepao
ready for the Ion gride across the
mountains to the promised land where
the grass would again, be green and
the winds would come not.
Courier Comes From Sn-ret.
This was manv iiroons- aero, as time
is recKonea in the Indian lore.
Pros- J
perou:. and 'l-ppy among his
J?Cf "a""- an i i,py ,an,onS ,"? .Jeopb i
chief Os-Aple has heard, of th great t
British Ranch Manager Says
They Went In the Oppo
site Direction.
"When I reported these (rebel) depre
dations they (the federals) started out
in the direction exactly opposite to the
-one in which the rebels were operating."
This is the sworn testimony of Walter
A. 11. Roxby, manager of the Urmston
ranch in Chihuahua, in relating how the
federals are not putting down the rebel- !
lion in that state. He wa3 giving testi
mony before the committee of the
United States senate wMch is in this
city investigating the activities of Mexi
can agents on American soil. The com
mittee also heard the statement last
evening of W. B. Matthews, deputy U.
S. marshal at jJarfa, who requested to
be allowed to explain his conduct in
halinj' Col. Pascual Orozco, sr., through
the busines streets of El Paso hand
cuffed to a prisoner charged with smug
gling. He said when they got to the
Stanton street station there was a large
crowd. He had intended getting out
there and taking CoL Orozco where he
could get something to eat. He never
let anyone go hungry when in his charge,
he said. The crowd cried "Viva Orozco,"
and he took no chances of a rescue.
When he had a man in charge he took
no consideration of the fact that the
charge against the man was purely po
litical. Why the Charge?
Senator Fall asked: "You could not,
of course, consider the question whether
- charge was made by the agents of
Vcdero solely for the purpose of detain
ing Col. Orozco as long-as possible un
der the provisions of the treaty with
Mr. Matthews: "Xo. I only considered
that he was in my custody "for safe de
livery at the jail, exactly like any other
:sin in.jny.jjharge?ysw - - C-
Senator Fair: "you: say, the crowd
cried. "Viva Orozco.' Did any of them
cry. 'Viva Madero?'"
.Mr. Matthews: "No. I do not reniem-
br liparinf- nnvnno cav ! .i.
;", " y -j "" " ""
A Llorente Complaint.
Senator Fall: "Who made the com-
int against Col. Orozco?"
ilr. Matthews: "It was made by Mr.
Llorente. the Mexican consul. As soon
as he was discharged at Marfa I arrest
ed him on the other warrant, which
had been prepared. There was nothing
further from mv mind tlwn to subject
him to anv humiliation. When we got
to the jail I gave the jailer a dollar to
get the men something to eat, a dollar
which I never expect to get back."
i senator fall: "Were anv of the Mexi-
can secret service men of El Paso in the
. crowd at the depot?"
j Mri Matthews: "There was plentv of
I chance for them to have been, but I did
not see them."
Ranch Manajjer Is Heard.
Walter A. M. Roxby, manager of Mr.
Urmston's San x-edro ranch, 60 miles
west oi tasas Urandes, testified to
numerous recent depredations by rebels.
The ranch is 206,000 acres in extent.
A band under. Dr. Huerta carried off
one of their men as a prisoner. A
bunch of 200 under Castilio and As-
carate made a round-up of the .horse J
neru. ine ranch raises its own horses
and had 300 of them.
Senator Fall asked: "Did thev make
any threats of personal violence?"
Mr. Roxbv: "One of tlipm sniil if fhn
United States did not tighten up on Ma
dero, they would tighten up on us for
e"niers." Senator Fall:' '"Of what country arc
you and Mr. Urmston citizens?"
Mr. Roxbv: "Of Great Britain:"
Ranch Is Raided.
r Senator Fall: "Have there been any
mrtlier depredations?"
Mr. Roxbv: "Jesus Tarrazas came
there with 200 rebels, and Fabian Rico
with 80. Thev went through the house
and took all the clothing, bedding, sad-
"i. provisions, etc. Five days later a
bunch came through when we were cut
tmg hay, and told us to stop work and
(Continued on next page).
By Norman 'M.
- Walker -
camp nad first been established. A
courier had come to him from this pros
perous vallev once called Savet. hear
ing a birchbark greeting from the peo
ple who had settled there upon the re
turn of the waters and grass and trees.
It was good, said the greeting. The
gods of the elements had ceased to
frown. The sun now smiled upon the
land once called the promised land.
The waters poured over the soil and it
gave forth fruits- and grains. The
winds no longer blew their hot breath
over the plain. The chief's dream
had come true.
Responds to the Call.
Because of this he was to be honored
by these same pale faces. Would he
come over the mountains to grace the
festival of the harvest with his pres
ence there would be celebrated with
many corn dances and parades. Fur
three sleeps would the festivities con
tinue. He with his retinue of w.ir
chiefs, wuld be met on the mesa of the
mountains and for tho three days of
the great Os-Aple Jubilee he would
rule as he had ruled in the days before
the coming of the winds.
It pleases the chief, to be thus hon
ored by the pale faces of his prom
ised land. He will come for three davs,
will rule as he ruled In the days of old.
To these same people he has returned
their greetines with nravers for their
incr-a-cd pr.isneritv and liarpiness. He I
will come. It is? well. j
Bean Eaters Rap Out Three Runs in the First Inning.
New Yorkers Slam Three Baggers in the Second
and Third Innings, Off Collins, and Score on
Each; Then Run Up Three Runs in Eighth.
Score Tied When Ninth Opens.
Innings: 12 3 4
New York 0 1 10
Boston 3 0 0 0
Batteries: New York, Mathewson and Meyers; Boston, Collins, Hall,
Bedient, and Carrigan.
Boston, Mass.. Oct. 9. With the two teams see-sawing a great deal
of the afternoon for the lead, especially after the seventh inning, the second game
between Boston and New York in the world's championship series, was called
tonight at the end of the eleventh inning on account of darkness. At that time,
the score was six to six.
It was a hard fought game throughout, with both sides playing to win
and the tremendous crowds enthusiastically yelling and cheering every play.
Boston changed pitchers twice, first pulling tut Collins for Hall, then substitut
ing Bedient. Mathewson pitched throughout.
The game became exciting at the Teiy beginnings
Snodgrnss, of the Giants, "found" Collins, the Boston pitcher, In the
very first Inning, slamming out the second ball sent towards him for a
two bagger. He failed to. score on it, however.
When Boston came to bat In the first inning, It began at once- to ham
mer Mathewson for hits and scored three runs to open the game. Fletcher,
of the Giants, made a miserable error In -fielding a ball and contributed
largely- to the Bostonlans' success In the Inning.
In the second Inning Herzog slammed ont the first three-bagger of the
game and succeeded In getting home on It, making one score for yen- York
to three for Boston.
In the third Inning Murray, for the Giants, duplicated Herxog perfor
mance by slumming out a three-bngger nnd then getting home, bringing up
the Giants' score to two against Boston's three.
. ,1 BOSTOXS- F.imgginIUlX... ,. , -
Nothing more resulted In-the waiyo'fS'Bcores until - the ' fifth,- when
Hooper, for Boston, who hnd already got two safe hits off Mathewson, sin
gled and managed to get another tally
fhraa-linrVka lav VarL
t iroro lae, boweren
In the eighth Inning the Giants rallied and began to "hit the ball." When
Snodgrnss crossed the home plate and made the Sew Yorfc end of the score
three asalnct Boston's four, Collins vras pulled out of the box and Hall Trent
In to pitch. Collins cried as he iras sent to the bench. Becker and .Murray
scored, however, when Herzog knocked a double Into the bleachers. This
save Xew York three runs In the eighth and put the Giants onc ahead, fire
to four.
Boston came right back at the Giants, however, in the next Inning, and
tied the score, when Lewis managed to get around the bases and back home,
after hitting out a two bagger to start him off.
Xew York went to bat In the ninth inning with the score tied and the
grandstand wild. The Giants failed to make a score, however, and the Bos
ton rooters shook the grandstand with their cheering , as the Red Sox
marched out for the last lralf, with the game cinched If they could only
make a score. They didn't do It, however, and the game went Into the tenth
The fans faced the same situation In the 10th as In the ninth. Merkel
scored when the Giants came to bat In the first half and put Xew York one
Boston tied this when it came to bat, and Trls Speaker by a hard slide
to home tallied one for his team, after knocking a three-bagger. This
made It a six- to six score. The Inning ended with the score that way.
Xelther side was able to score in the 11th and the game had to be
called on account of darkness, the score remaining tied.
xmiun mrns uui uig uroini.
Boston turned out more than 30.000
strong today to see the battle.
The Boston team marched on Fen
way park field to a triumphant wel
come from a home crowd. Governor
Eugene Foss, of Massachusetts, and
mayor ""Fitzgerald, of Boston, led in
the cheering.
The Xew York fans freely took the
short end of the offered wagers of 10
to 6 that the Bostous would take the
The crowd gave its first cheer when
catcher Cady and several or the Red
Sox substitutes began a batting prac
tice. Manager Stahl complained of
Tccos, T Oct. 0. With the Commercial club hand playing patriotic
tunes and the sky a cheerful dry blue, the second annual Reeves couaty fair
opened this morning.
Yesterday's rain left the streets a little muddy, but the bright sunshine
has dried things off and the last three days of the fair promise to be record
Prom the poultry exhibit, where ducks are quacking and turkeys arc gob
bling, to the agricultural hall, where one exhibitor has a "Bull Moose' ex
hibit of maize (three crops cut this year on the same ground), the fair is In
full' .string.
The parade was postponed until tomorrow because of the muu.
Pecos with Its artesian well Irrigation Is enabled to make n showing that
Is unsurpassed anywhere in the production of vegetables, fruits and products
of farm and field.
Some or the orchards In the Toy ah valley. In this county, are among
the earliest planted In western Texas and their growth nnd productiveness
long ago established the fertility of the soil and the favornbleacss or the cli
mate for fruits and vegetables In particular. Only a few years ago the first
artesian wells were brought In; since that time many of them have been
developed In this section and the state of Texas has seen fit to locate an
experimental farm here, on which remarkable results haTe been secured.
Chairman Lnndrum.ot the racing committee, states that the tracks will
be dry enough tliis afternoon for the races scheduled, and that there are
several men in town with horses for every event.
Messrs. Eugene Xef f nnd Ilnl Chris ty are here from El Paso for the tennis
tournament, the preliminaries of wli Ich opened this morning.
Mrs. D. Klugel, The El Paso Herald representative on the ground, has
tngged practically every lxltor n a member of The Herald family that has
grown so wonderfully In- the last few years In the Pecos country.
5 6 7 8
0 0 0 3-
1 0 0 1
9 10 11 R. H.E.
0 1 06 It 5
0 1 06 10 I
for his team by reaching home on a
Yerkes himself -was put out at third, while way
feeling ill, but later took his position.
1L uroL utuc
The sky became overcast an hour or
so before, the ga-ic and it was a good
day for speedy pitching.
Mathewson ana Meyers were the bat
teries for Te- York, and Collins and
Carrigan for B-jaton.
The Giants with Mathewson and Mey
ers went far dewn the left field line
for practice.
One oclock found only a few emptv
spots in the unreserved stands and
bleachers, but the main grand stand
filled slowly.
Mayor Fitzgerald drove on,' the field
with an automobile which was present
ed to manager Stahl. Stahl and Wag-
(Continued on Next Page.)

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