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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 10, 1912, Image 1

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Thursday Evening,
October 10, 1912 14 Pages
Leased Wire
resettled tonight and Friday:
, p? .-rt a" CT . -MvAm u,m 1" bs.- - tr fmviiirtrT'Tit win, nm . ,rmm & m i- " - - two sections tobai.
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Many Albanian Villages Are
in Flames; Wounded Men
Reach Scutari.
London, Ens.. Oct 10-. Heavy losses
were inflicted by tht Turkish troops
on a band of Greeks numbering 1.A0O
men who today attacked a Turkish
frontier post near Dhisikala. They
were driven back over the frontier, ac
cording to a news agency dispatch
from Saloniki
Many Albanian villages to the north
of the Boyana river are in flames, ac
cording to a dispatch to the Neue
Freie Presse in Vienna, Austria, from
Many fngltly.es. Including wounded
men, have arrived at Scutari. Some
peasants who fled to the frontier posts
at Szamesi wre slain by Montene
Proclamation to the People of Monte
nrsro Urges Them to Aid Breth
ren In Old Servla.
Cetttnje. Montenegro, Oct 10. King
Nicholas has Issued a proclamation
summoning the Montenegrins to go
immediatel'o- to the assistance of their
brethren in old Servla. where, he de
clares, women and children are being
"Montenegro has hoped to secure the 1
liberation or tne Servians in .lursey
without the shedding of blood, but
peaceful endeavors proved unavailing,
nn tin tips the proclamation, and no
other recourse was left but to take up
the sword.
"We are assured In this holy under
taking of the sympathy of the whole
civilized world and we will have the
loyal assistance of the kings of Servla,
Bulgaria and Greece, and their peoples,
who have ranged themselves with the
Montenegrins like brothers."
The proclamation concludes:
"Montenegro is attacking Turkey
not from motives of arrogance, but In
spired bv a noble resolve to prevent
the final extermination of her breth
Athens, Greece, Oct 10. Great en
thusiasm has been aroused throughout
Greece by a speech made by king
George to several thousand-people who
had assembled at the palace to wel
come him on his- return to the capital
last night His majesty said:
'frtwe..fiiii jnnnfiflfncc In the gov
ernment which, has given so many
nroofs of Its natriotism."
At the conclusion -of the- speech a 4
great shout or "Xng live tne icing,
long liTe Greece, hurrah for the war"
which were members of the cabinet
and of the holy synod and a number or
diplomats. A procession was formed
and marched through the city.
Constantinople, Turkey, Oct 10.
More energetic intervention by the
powers In order to prevent the out
break of hostilities on the part of Bul
garia, Servia and Greece and to bring
about a cessation of the war with Mon
tenegro Is said to be contemplated.
Shots were reported to have been ex
changed today between the Turkish
and Bulgarian, troops occupying ad
vanced posts on the Turco-Bulgarian
frontier at Timrush and Klissura.
Vancouver, B. C Oct 10. At a tre
mendous meeting" of the -Greek colony
here for the purpose of aiding In the
war-against Turkey more than $14,000
was raised. Pledges of larger amounts
f necessary were given.
Itath Copper Company, After Three
W eeks' Idleness, Rerameft Opera
tions Strikers in Clash.
Bingham. Utah, Oct. 10. The Utah
Copper company, which has been idle
since the beginning of the miners'
strike three weeks ago, 'started work
this morning and probably will put its
steam shovels into commission this af
ternoon. The patrol of deputy sheriffs
lias been extended throughout the dis
tr' t Large parties of men believed to
be strikebreakers arrived today.
afost of the men put to work were
strikebreakers brought In from Salt
Lake City in box cars. They number
100 mostly Greeks. The fighting re
lorted at the Utah Consolidated did
not turn our to be serious. A number
of strikers clashed with deputy sher
iffs, but were driven away without
much trouble.
"While the trainmen applied for their
time at the Utah Copper company of
fice this morning they were told to
Tut on their Working clothes. A num
ber declined, but others reported for
dutv. As quickly as the strikers gath
ered in crowds they were dispersed by
deputies. All morning they howleu and
jeered the strikebreakers at work In
the pit No shooting has occurred.
Douglas. Ariz, Oct 10. John Henry
Taylor, the negro boy, wonted In San
Antonio. "Tex, on a charge of burglary
and who escaped from the El Paso jail
Tuesday, was apprehended here this
morning and placed under arrest by
special officer W &, Klrby, while rid
ing on an E. P. & S. W. freight train,.
He is now neid m air here awaiting at
san Antonio oritcers arrival.
Gen. Edgar Z. Steever, accompanledj
by Lieut William C. 'Gardenhire. Tils a
aiae. nas gons to ieon springs, Tex.,
near San Antonio, to 'attend the field
artillery- target practice and Inspection.
He has just returned from an inspec
tion of the battery B of the third, ar
tillery at the new target range in New
Mexico. .
Austin. Tex.. Oct 10. The charter-of
Austin & Marr, of El Paso, was filed
today in tue state department capital JUDILEE committees
stock 523,000. The purpose is to buy WILL MEET TONIGHT
and sell real estate. Incorporators. W. i At 7:30 tonight the general corr.mit
H. Austin, James L. Marr and W. B. 1 tees of the Os-Aple Jubilee will meet
Piper. at the chamber of commerce.
Government Unable to Pro
duce Desired Evidence in
"Dynamite" Cases.
Indianapolis, Ind., Oct 10. Managers
of telegraph offices at Spokane, Seattle,
Portland and San Francisco testified at
the "dynamite conspiracy" trial today
that telegramps sought by the govern
ment had been destroyed.
J. B. Coggins, of San Francisco, was
asKed to produce a telegram reading:
"Clean house," and "Sent by Eugene A.
Clancy from Boston to 27 Excelsior av
enue, San Francisco." Coggins said the
telegraph files had been, destroyed.
"ihe government charges, that, on
reading of the loss of life at the Los
Ansreles Times disaster. Clancy, then on
la visit to Boston, decided to destroy cer
tain evidence relative to 'various Pa- i
cific coast explosions and that he sent
a "clean house" message both to his
hotel and to his labor headquarters.
The other telegrams sought, the gov
ernment attorneys stated, were be
tween Olat A. Tveitmoe; San Francisco,
and J. B. McNamara before the latter
went to Los Angeles.
Seek Telegrams Signed "Ping."
Telegrams signed "Ping," alleged to
have been the alias of Herbert S.
Hockin and sent to Ortie E. McMani
gal, directing where to "drop" dynamite
bombs on his trips about the country,
were sought by the government
through examination of the first wit
nesses called In the trial.
Managers of- telegraph offices in
Buffalo, Detroit, Toledo. Chicago, Cin
cinnati and Indianapolis, Evansville,
Ind., and Salt Lake City, testified. With
one exception they said the originals
of telegrams asked for by the govern
ment covering a period as far back as
1908 had been destroyed in the ordi
nary course of business.
The government asserted it has pos
session of the telegrams as received
and it called the witnesses to show
why the original messages sent cannot
be produced.
When James W. Noel, one of the
counsel for the government, asked
why the telegrams were not produced,
senator Kern, counsel for the defend
ants, asked the witnesses, "You don't
know that any such telegrams ever ex
isted, do your The witnesses replied
they could not remember individual
The telegrams, Mr. Noel said, often
were sent by Hockin, now acting seo-retary-treasurer
of the International
Association of Bridge & Structural Iron
Workers, and at present on trial, to
McManigal's home in Chicago.
One Telegram Produced.
H. A. Knight, manager of a telegraph
nffien nt Salt Lake City, was the first
'nrHnoss tooroduee a telegram. JCheJ
telegram was dated octoDer iv, isiiu. j
and was purponea to nave ueeii bisucu
by J. E. Munsey, known as "Jack
Bright" one of the defendants. Ac
cording to the government's charge J.
Tt MnNamara. after blowing up the
Los Angeles Times building on October
1. 1910, hid for two wceKs in piaces
secured by Munsey. J. J. McNamara,
then secretary of the Iron Workers'
headquarters in Indianapolis, was anx
ious about his brother after the Los
Angeles explosion.
The telegram as Identified by Knight
and by Mrsi Charles McCarty. who was
the counter clerk at Salt Lake City,
"J. J. McNamara, Indianapolis Every,
thing is O. K. Glad C. Is coming.
Patient is out of danger and will get
well. He is improving right along.
Tou can depend on me to handle mat
ters carefully. Will wire you If there
is any change. (Signed) J. E. Munsey.
2225 Southwest Temple street"
Think "C.n Refers to Clancy.
It would be shown, the government
said, that the "C." referred to was Eu
gene A. Clancy, San Francisco, on trial
here, who had been in Boston when the
Times disaster occurred, and who was
about to start on a fishing trip with
Michael J. Toung, Boston, also a de
fendant, but news of the loss of life at
Los Angeles Induced Clancy to change
his mind, and after sending a telegram
to San Francisco to "clean out the of
fice." he decided to hurry west
M. C. Tifft of Minneapolis, counsel
for Fred Mooney. of Duluth, Minn., and
Charles N. Beum. of Minneapolis, in ad
dressing the jury said it would be
proved that photographs of non-union
work under construction were taken
not for the use of the "dynamite gang
but to enlighten the union as to where
more employment might be had. The
government had charged that Beum,
former member of the Iron Workers
executive board, visited Frank K.
Paynter. of Omaha, about a "job" to be
done there; that at Winnipeg heought,
an alarm clock to be used for setting
off bombs, and that he voted to supply
money to carry out operations in Los
San Diego, CaL, Oct 10. The Cali
fornia Federation of Labor has sent a
telegram of sympathy and assurance of
belief in their Innocence to Olaf Tveit
moe, Eugene Clancy and other union
men now on trial In Indianapolis.
4, , ....a J
St Louis, Mo., Oct 10. Ban
dits who used an automobile,
waylaid Thomas J. O'Meara, a
saloon keeper today and took
from him a grip containing
$3000 in cash. They held off a
crowd of pursuers with revolv
ers and escaped.
4, t t
J. Chicago, I1L, Oct 10. Jules
Lumbard, a famous singer of
civil -war days, died here today
in his SSth year. Lumbard sang t
requiem at Lincoins Brare in t
a Springfield during the last
5 funeral service of the emanci-
4- pator.
4- 1 1 1 tt
Chicago Junction, O.. Oct 10. En
gineer Ranahan, of Garrett Ind., was
killed and fireman Leeland, of the same
place, was fatally injured in the col
lision here today of Baltimore & Ohio
passenger train No. 14, and a string
of freight cars left on the main track.
Five mail clerks were hurt none fa
tally. None of the passengers were
Witnesses Tell Senate Com
mittee that Conditions Are
Growing Worse.
"You cannot go to Mexico without
taking your liberty in your hands,; we
have either got to hava intervention
or there has got to be another Diaz
shown up in Mexico."
This was the declaration under oath
of H. S. Stephenson, manager of the
Palomas Land and Cattle company, be
fore the United State senate commlt
'tee now here probing the Mexican sit
uation. He testified Wednesday after
noon. CoL Charles F. Hunt was also a wit
ness yesterday afternoon before the
senate committee. He told them that
on account of existing conditions
thorn he hail lost the sale of one herd
of 36,000 head -of cattle, and declared
that conditions are growing worse in
Mexico dally. He said the rebels would
not permit his cattle to be gathered
nor shipped. Afterward he bought cat
tle and got a letter from the governor
of Chihuahua saying cars would be
furnished and every facility afforded.
When the time came to ship an illegal
export duty of $5,' Mexican, per head
was demanded, which after much par
ley was reduced to $1.50 per head.
There Is no legal oxport duty on cat
tle from Mexico. The rebels said they
were running that country and that
he would have to pay them. He paid
them $22,500. Pascual Orozco jr. was
the man who demanded the export
duty. Other ranchmen and cattle buy
ers have had to pay this Illegal export
duty, he said, the amounts varying.
The Palomas Cattle company had to
pay $2.50 per head.
Lost 100 Head of Horses.
CoL Hunt lost 100 head of horses
from the San Lorenzo, ranch. These
horses belonged to him personally.
These were taken by "Cheche" Cam
pos. He lost two tralnloads of cattle on
the Mexico North Western, which
could not be brought to market on ac
count of destruction of the line. Part
of the cattle died and part of them
were turned loose and he has never
.... !.... nl..AA Un Vl O A t TlSV
atu liieui diuc uc ..tui .w j .
Lloyd's $5,000 for insurance on carsN
because the railroad wouia not tisk
them in rebel territory uninsured.
These cars were not destroyed. At
present Col. Hunt has a large pur
chase of cattle being gathered in Chi
huahua, but cannot communicate be
cause railroads and wires are out of
Conditions Grovr Worse.
"In my opinion," said Col. Hunt,
"conditions In Mexico grow worse
dally. The federal soldlerj, refuse to
protect property. The recent robber
ies have all been of American property
and not of Mexican property. No
Mexican has been robbed for
a long .time. I can draw no other con
clusion than that the federal soldiers
stand in with or at least allow the
rebels to depredate upon -the property
of foreigners."
All Foreigners Pay Tribute.
H. S. Stephenson, manager of the
Palomas Land and Cattle company,
testified that all foreigners in Mexico
have paid tribute to the Tebels at the
point of the Mauser. He had paid 50
cents, Mexican, on every head he
brought out this year. He was com
pelled by Salazar to give a draft for
6,600 pesos, but this draft he had
turned down because Salazar would
not give a receipt for it He had paid
the present revolutionary leaders 20,
000 pesos.
Senator Fall asked: "How much
have your losses been?"
Mr. Stephenson: "They run into the
tens of thousands of dollars. Our
greatest loss at this time Is in not
being able to brand the calves, which
are being branded by the stay at home
Mexicans. Our cattle are having the
ear marks cut out and the brands
burned out On January 1 we had 30,
000 head of cattle, but that takes no
account of this year's calf crop."
Madero Unable to Preserve Order.
Senator Fall: "What is the cause of
these losses?"
Mr. Stephenson: "They are caused
solely by the inability of the Madero
government to- preserve order. I was
on our ranch a week ago last Thurs
day, started east and went as far as I
could. I heard that Gen. Cano, a rebel
jefe, was coming with a bunch of men,
and I came over on this side of the
line and passed him and went to Pa
lomas. where there were 100 to 150
federals. One of my men was robbed
of 150 pesos within 20 miles of the fed
erals. I asked the captain In charge
of the federals why he did not go over
there after the rebels, and he said he
did not have any orders. I asked him
if he could protect us while we were
branding our calves. He said he could
not afford us any protection at alL"
No Sign of Lavr.
Santor Fall: "Then are law and or
der enforced?"
Mr. Stephenson: "There i3 no sign
of law or order in that country at all."
Senator Fall: "Did you suffer as
much in the Madero revolution as
Mr. Stephenson "Oh, no, indeed.
Our losses have not been heavy until
the last few months. It is not a con
dition of war; it Is simply hell. The
country is overrun by bands of out
laws. Mr. McCormlcK, our superin
tendent, was at Ascension a week ago
Monday, and he told the federal cap
tain there that there was a bunch of
rebels in one of our pastures under
Cano, within less than 15 miles of
there, and the captain made no effort
to go near them. I would advise
Americans to keep out of -Mexico.
Tnkc Liberty In Hands.
"You cannot go there without tak
ing your liberty in jour hands. They
get hold of you and hammer you
around, and take everything you have
got and set .you afoot You do not
know how they can clean you .out
They have set some of our boys afoot
without shoes. President Taft's proc
lamation was the straw that broke the
camel back. One- of two things ha3
got to happen. We have either got to
have intervention or there has got to
be another Diaz shown Tip In Mexico,
and they only make one in about 100
years. Things have- 'been getting
worse for six months, and now they
are absolutely hopeless. We had a lot
of high grade bulls that dost 'us $100
gold apiece, and in riding over the
ranch, when you see a dead animal
lying without even the hide taken off,
when you ride up to It It is generally
one of those fine bulls."
Mr. Roxliy's Tcstlmonyj
Walter A. M. Roxby, manager of the
Houghton ranch, objects to the man
ner In which his testimony was re
corded before the committee. He was
.(Continued on page three.
Fenway Park, Boston, Mass., Oct 10.
Thirty thousand people saw the
New York Giants today defeat the Bos
ton Red Sox. 2 to 1. Boston did not
sere until the ninth inning.
The Ratting Order.
xne Datung oraer was:
New York
Hooper, r. f.
Yerkes, 2 b.
Speaker, cf.
Lewis, If.
Gardner. 3b.
Stahl, lb.
Wagner, as.
Carrigan, c.
Devorc, rf.
Doyle, 2b.
Snodgrass, cf.
Murray, If.
JMerkle. lb.
Herzog, 3b.
Myers, ,c
Fletcher, ss.
O'Brien, p.
.Marquara, p.
The playing was snappy from the
very beginning, both teams hitting the
ball for safeties In the first inning.
First Inning.
First half: The first pitch was a ball.
Devore singled to center, after having
three balls and two strikes called on
him. Doyle filed to Speaker. It was
an attempt at the hit and run play.
Devore was out stealing Carrigan to
Wagner. Devore was stopped six feet
from the bag. Snodgrass out on a fly
to Speaker. No runs, one hit no er
rors. Second half: Hooper flied to Fletch
er. Marquard had-.good speed and a
fast-breaking curved Yerkes went out
on strikes. The crowd cheered Speak
er as he came to the plate. Speaker
out, Doyle to Merklel No runs, no hits,
no errors.
Second Inning.
First half: Murray made a two base
hit to right center. Merkle sacrificed
and was out O'Brien to Stahl, Murray
taking third. Murray scored on Her
zog"s sacrifice fly to Hooper, whose
throw to the plate failed to catch Mur
ray. Meyers was out, Gardner to Stahl.
One run, one hit, no errors. v-
Second half: Lewis singled to cen
ter. Marquard tried to catch Lewi3
off first and the crowd cried "balk,"
but it was not allowed by the umpire.
Gardner sacrificed, Herzog to Merkle.
Lewis taking second. Stahl out on a
high fly to Murray. Wagner struck
out No runs, one hit no errors.
Third Inning.
First half: Fletcher walked,
O'Brien was unsteady and could not
control his moist ball. Marquard sac
rificed, O'Brien to Stahl. Devore
fanned. Doyle lined to Stahl, a foot
either way and it would have been a
hit No runs, no hits, no errors.
Second half: Carrigan sent up a high
foul, which; Meyers caught O'Brien
struck out He was unable to gage
Marquard's fast curves. Hooper also
struck out and the crowd gave Mar
quard a cheer as he went to the Giants'
bench. No runs, no hits no errors.
Fourth Inninc.
First half: Snodgrass out, Yerkes
to Stahl. The crowd gave Murray a
great hand as he came to the plate.
He was out, O'Brien to Stahl. on a
bunt Merkle was another victim via
the O'Brien-Stahl route, O'Brien field
ing Merkle's puzzling grounder clev
erly. No runs, no hits, no errors.
Second half: Yerkes popped to
Fletcher. The crowd laughed as the
Giants' outfielders t backed out to tho
jfence as Speaker came to the plate.
Speaker singled to left. He ran with a
limp to first base. The crowd kept
cheering continuously to rattle Mar
quard. Speaker was forced at second
when Herzog took Lewis's grounder
and threw to Doyle. Gardner filed to
Murray. No runs, one hit, no errors
Fifth Inning.
First half Herzog put a hit for two
bases down the left field line. Meyer
went out, O'Brien to Stahl. Herzog tak
ing third. Herzog scored on Fletcher's
single to right Fletcher stole second;
Carrigan threw a little low. Marquard
walked, as O'Brien "became unsteady
over New York's hitting. Bedient be
gan to warm up fo Boston. Marquard
was forced at second when Wagner
took Devore's boundejr and tossed it to
Yerkes. Fletcher took third on the
play. Devore stole second. Fletcher was
held at third. Doyle was purposely
passed at first and the bases were filled
with two out With three balls and two
strikes called on Snodgrass, the crowd
was in a ferment of excitement Snod
grass flied to Lewis and the suspense
was oTer. One run, two hits, no errors.
Second half Stahl singled to right
It was a hard drive and well played by
Devore, who held the batter on first
base. Stalll went out attempting to
steal on a short passed ball. Murray
made a dazzling one handed catch of
Wagner's fly, after first misjudging it
Carrigan went out, Marquard to Merkle.
No runs, one hit, no errors.
Sixth Inning.
First half Boston fans applauded
Murray for his catch as he went to the
plate. Murray put up a high foul which
Lewis took after a hard run. Merkle
was a strikeout victim. Herzog was out
Wagner to Stahl., No runs, no hits, n.o
Second half Marquard sent three
curves over the plate and O'Brien went
back to the bench, a victim of strikes.
Doyle took Hooper's high fly after a
hard run Into right field. Yerkes put a
single over second. Speaker put up a
high foul, which Meyers took. No runs,
one hit no errors.
Seventh Inning.
First half Meyers struckj out Fletch
er was thrown out Gardner to Stahl.
Marquard's effective pitching was
reepgnized by the crowd, who give him
a great hand as he came up. Marquard
was out when Stahl took fiTs grounder
and tossed it to O'Brien. No runs, no
hits, no errors.
Second half Everybody got up in the
"lucky seventh" and cheered for sev
eral minutes while Boston went to bat
Lewis went out Fletcher to Merkle.
Murray took Gardner's foul against
the fence. Stahl doubled Into the bleach
ers. Had the ball gone 10 feet higher
If would have cleared the high fence
for a home-run. Meyers saved Marquard
a wild pitch by a great catch behind
the plate. Wagner sent up a high fly
to DevoreT No runs, one hit no errors.
Eighth Inning.
First half Devore got a hit to left
over Gardner's head. Doyle filed to
Lewis. Snodgrass singled to left. De
vore being held at second. Murray flied
to Lewis. Snodgrass was forced at sec-
Series Scores
Watch the results on The El
Paso Herald scoreboard. The de
tailed plays by innings will be given
over The Herald's direct leased
,Tieywil be read by megaphone
and posted on the score board. .
Ue'cause of the Vzaproper use to
which the report has heen put by
certain persons in the past, the As
sociated Press prohibits Its helog
"given or sold to anyone," and re
stricts It to the publication In a
newspaper and the posting on one
bulletin board, hence The -Herald
cannot gle the report oer the
t ond when Wagner took Merkle's
grounder and threw to i ernes, jno
runs, two hits, no errors.
Second half Engle went to bat for
Carrigan. It was announced also that
Ball would bat for O'Brien. Engle filed
to Murray. Ball struck out Hooper
walked. It was the first base on balls
given by Marquard during the game.
Herzog threw out Yerkes at first base.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Ninth Inning. I
First half Bedient and Cady went in
as the battery for Boston. Herzog was
hit by a pitched ball and took first
Herzog was out stealing second. Cady
to Yerkes. Meyers singled past Wagner.
Speaker made a brilliant running catch
of Fletcher's long drive and then dou
bled up Meyers by a line throw to
Stahl. No runs, one hit no errors.
Second half Speaker popped up a
high fly to Fletcher. Lewis scratched
an infield hit Lewis scored on Gard
ner's double to right Gardner out when
Marquard took Stahl's grounder and
threw to Herzog, who touched the Bos
ton runner before he could reach the
bag. Hendrl6kson ran for Stahl. Hen
drickson made third when Fletcher
took Wagner's grounder and threw
wildly to first Wagner stole second.
Devore caught Cady's long fly. One run,
two hits, one error. The official scorer
ruled that the error in the ninth in
ning should be glen to Merkle, who
dropped the throw which appeared to
be wide.
Twenty Thousand Present.
Titenty thousand spectators passed
through the turnstiles of Fenway park
today to watch the contest
All Boston paused to catch Its breath.
A reaction from the exhausting excite
ment of yesterday's 11 inning strug
gle was Inevitable, the Red Sox own
ers said, and pointed to many empty
seats in the outfield stands as an evi
dence of this reaction.
The playing of a game today instead
of tomorrow made it Impossible for
hundreds, unable to adjust their busi
ness engagements on such short no
tice, to attend. The reserved seats were
well filled. Some ardent "fans" waited
up all night for the gates to open. A
warm sun and a gentle northerly breeze
at noon dispelled the clouds that had
threatened rain all the morning. The
smart showers during the night had
little effect on the infield.
The great bulk of the crowd came
late. The "Royal Rooters,'' led by a
brass band playing "Tessie," the battle
song of the famous Boston-Pittsburg
series of 1903, marched across the field
and took their seats In the stands be
hind the left field.
Fans Groan?
When the Red Sox went out for field
practice, the home club fans groaned
when they noticed that Tris Speaker,
the Boston heavy hitter, -limped per
ceptibly. Speaker wrenched his ankle
sliding to first base In the third in
ning yesterday.
The two teams put up a fast field
ing practice and the stops and throws
of the players were loudly cheered.
An automobile was presented to
Speaker for being the most valuable
player of his team of any player in the
American league.
O'Brien and Carrigan for Boston, and
Marquard and Myers for New York,
satisfied the fans when selected for
today's batteries.
The Bostons were the first on the
field for batting practice. The Giants
rviTTif. nn th field soon after the Amerl-
I can leaguers.
Where the Money Uoes.
Reports that several players of both
teams will Insist that the team mem
bers share, not only in the receipts of
yesterday's tie contest but in both
games as well, which, including the
New Yck game last Tuesday, would
make five games In all. were scouted
by the national commission. Secre
tary John Heydlersaid that the play
ers would share only in the first four
games of the series and that yester
day's contest though a .tie. would
count as one of the regular games. A
rule to cover the question of the games
was drafted some time ago by the na
tional commission.
Games Bring Big Receipts.
The two world's series games this
vear have set new total records. Al
though the attendance at the game in
New York fell 3000 short of the fig
ures of last year's opening game in
the same city, the total for the.' two
games of the present series is 7311 ,
greater tnan ior last years iirst two
contests. Last Year 64,567 persons saw
the first two games.
Chicago, 111., Oct 10.' Another title
clash between Jack Johnson and Jim
Flynn is being arranged, it is report
edhere. Jack Curley and Johnson were
in conference during the day and the
champion is said to have been toiu that
another $30,000 would be posted for a
fight in Paris.
Johnson asserted his willingness to
give Flynn another chance, but insisted
on a large side bet.
Chicago, 111., Oct 10. Tony Capon!
and Ray Marshall were matched here
for a 15 round fight at St Joseph. Mo.,
on October 29, and "Knockout" Brown
and Steve Ketchell wer signed for a
bout at the same number of rounds at
the same place on November 28. The
latter match will be at 133 pounds.
Chicago. 111.. Oct. 10j The second
game of the series for the city cham
pionship between the XJubs and Sox.
scheduled today, was declared off on
account of rain.
Denver, Colo., Oct 10. The Minneapolis-Denver
baseball game was post
poned on account of rain. The next
game will be played Saturday.
Are Charged With having Stolen
Horses In Their Possesilon One
Said to Have Confessed.
Douglas. Ariz., Oct. 10. Archie Py
brum and Charles Kling. .Bisbee min
ers, were arrested 12 miles west of here
late yesteraay'wlth four horses alleged
to have been stolen in Lowell, In their
possession. The capture was accidental.
-They were held by negro troopers be
cause .they were near the Mexican bor
der and thought to be trying. to get
into Sonora. They had two horses tied
to the tails of the horses they were
riding. They cut the tails of the
horses they were riding, liberating the
other two, in trying to escape. Tre
men. it is said, confessed this morning
in writing to sheriff "Wheeler and
waived a preliminary hearing before
justice Rice. They are held for the ac
tion of thp simprior court. Pvbrum's
bail was fixed a?$1500 and Rung's at
$1000. Klings confession states that
Pybrum. his brotherinlaw, told him he
would have an easy time regaining the
love of his wife if ho had money. There
fore, he said, they entered into a plan
to steal horses and hold up a number
of saloons and the Cananea payroll.
They started on a career of crime late
Thirty Thousand People Witness the Game At One
Time New York Had Three Man on Bases, With
Two Out and Three Balls and Two Strikes, on
the Batter Tris Speaker lamps Mar
quard's Pitching Is Cheered.
Innings 12345678 9-r-R. H. E.
New York ,-....0 100 100 0 02 7 1
Boston -0 00000 00 11 7 0
Batteries: New York. Marquard and Meyers; Boston,
O'Brien, Bedient and Carrigan, Cady.
Umpires: Evans, behind the bat; Klem; base decis
ions; Rigler, right field; O'Loughlin, left field.
' Fenway Park, Boston, Mass.. Oct 1 0. New York took today's garte
from Boston, 2 to 1. and tied the score in the world's championship series.
"Rube" Marquard. the Giants pitcher, saved the day for his team and was
cheered even by the Boston rooters for his splendid wort Both teams played
good ball, however, and the small score is the best testimony as to the character
of the playing. Boston changed batteries in the ninth.
Three games have now been, played. Boston won the first, the second
was .a tie and New York took the third. Tomorrow the teams will play in
New York. The world's champion must win four of the games, so the series
promises to run for several days yet.
In the very first Inning the Giants began hitting the ball, Devore sin
gling to center. He failed to score, hoirever.
Hooper, first np for Boston, hit the bnllvbut Tras ont on ,a fly, and the
first Inning ended -with neither side scoring.
In the second, Murray, the first maan np for the Giants, got a two-bagger
and came home later with the first score of the game.
Lewis, first up for'JBoston, singled, but It didn't get him anything, as his
companions went out before he could get home.
Neither side scored In the third, although Fletcher, first up for New York,
Sot his base on balls.
The fourth Inning brought no runs although In the Boston half of the
inning, Tris Speaker got a single.
In the fifth Inning, Hcrxog, for New York; hit out a two-bagger and
finally scored. Tncrc'was -tremendous" elcitemen?a'urins tnisInBlngrTrtiMr
New York got three men on bases Fletcher, Devore and Doyle-but Snod
grnsi, with three balls and two strikes on him, filed ont and the side re
tired. Boston didn't get home In the fifth, although Stahl get to first on a
hard drive. He was canght out at second.
In the sixth, O'Brien struck out aierkel and Marquard -struck out O'Brien
In return 'when Boston went to bat. Neither side scored. Yerkes got a sin
gle .In 'Boston's half of the Inning, bat It (lid him no good.
The pitching of 'king" Marquard, "the rube," was applauded by the fans
on both sides when he took: his station at bat in the seventh. The Giants
did not make a run, and neither did the Red Sox In this Inning, hat when It
came Boston's tarn at .the ball, Jake Stahl, the manager, hit Marquard for a
double and came near patting the ball over the fence. This rattled "the rube"
a bit and old Indian "chief Meyers hnrely saved him from a wild pitch by
making a great catch behind the bat Immediately afterward.
The New Yorkers got two men on bases In the eighth, but they didn't
get around to the home plate. Boston didn't get anything In the eighth,
but Marquard gave the first base on balls of his experience during the day,
when he walked Hooper to first. It didn't do him any good. Engle batted
for Carrigan, and Ball for O'Brien In ths Inntng. '
When the ninth opened, Bedient took O'Brien's place In the box for Bos
ton and Cady went behind the bat In place of Carrigan. Hersog got his base
on a pitched ball from the new pitcher, but went out stealing second.
"Chief Meyers singled, but when Tris Speaker made a running catch of
Fletcher's lois drive, he threw quickly to Stahl and the chief went out.
Boston in the last half of the ninth made its first score and prevented
the game being a shutout.
Lewis made the score on Gardner's double to right. Boston put. a nun
her of men on bases in this Inning and It looked for a time as If there
would be another tie, but the GJantsdldnt see It that -way.
Ruling of Judge Maxey Will Affect a
Number of Federal Court Cases
( Charging Conspiracy.
A motion to Rave the federal court
quash the indictment charging Enrique
Esparza with consprsing to export mu
nitions of war from the United States
to Mexico has been filed in the federal
court by Tom Lea. In the motion he
asserts that the indictment is insuffi
cient on account of the president's
proclamation, which sets up that it shall
be unlawful to export munitions of war
A NUMBER of subscribers have asked The Herald to take vtStraw BaHot
so as to obtain some idea of how public sentiment runs in the southwest.
The Herald circulates widely" among all classes, parties, factions, religions,
races, and ages. Its circulation list is representative of the best citizenship of the
southwest, in three states and among all parties. Taken as they come, the Straw
Ballots' ought to show to a degree the drift of sentiment. Generally speaking, the
various parties are probably represented on The Herald's subscription list in
about the same proportion as they actually are in the region of circulation.
A Straw Ballot taken at the El Paso smelter Wednesday resulted in 63 votes
for Roosevelt, 3 for Taft, 24 for Wilson, 2 for Debs, and "l for ilie Prohihitio.i
party. '
If readers of The Herald will take the trouble to clip the attached coupon and
return it to The Herald, the votes, will be tabulated and the result ought to make
.interesting reading. Voters rw.ill please eheck the name of candidate favored,- and
. sign-the coupon, giving also tie city of residence. The coupdh will appear three
successive" days, and voters will kindly refrain from voting more than onee.
Editor El Paso Herald:- '
I expect to vote, for Wilson, Taft, Roosevelt. Debs, Chapin (voter will
indicate his choice by check mark over name of candidiite preferred).
Voter sign his own name here
City of Residence
under certain conditions only, that the
principal reason named being on the
condition that domes'tic violence existed
in Mexico at the time the indictment
charges him with conspiracv. Judge
Maxey took up the question Thursday
morning, but set the case over to Friday
morning, when it will be discussed and
he will render his decision. If judge
Maxey upholds the motion for quashing
the Esparza indictment, the ruling will
affect manv of the most important cases
which charge a conspiracy to violate the
neutrality laws.
Last week judge Maxey made a ruling
in the cases charging an" attempt to ex
port munitions of war to Mexico in
which he quashed an indictment against
Arnulfo Chavez, and which affects all
of the cases of that order.

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