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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 12, 1912, Keynote Edition, Image 1

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Saturday Evening,
October 12, 1912 36 Pages
Fair tonight and Sunday;
colder tonight with frosts.
Thus Declares "Bald Jack"
Rose in Telling of Rosen
thal Killing.
New TorkN. Y., Oct. 18. "Bald
JacW Rose, chief informer against
police lieutenant Becker, on the wit
ness stand in Becker's trial today
declared that Becker said to him:
"I want him (Rosenthal) murdered,
snot, croaked, dynamited or anything."
The witness did not look at Becker
as he save his testimony, but the for
mer police officer -watched Rose in
tently. Rose spoke in deliberate tones.
Did you ever have business rela
tions with Becker"' he was asked.
Yes. I collected money from him."
"I object as incompetent." shouted
Jurn K. Mclntyre, counsel for the de
fence." i'erruled," ordered the court.
L'orker Interested in t'fwbHBg House,
Ko.e told of meeting vosenthal and
Becker in the Elks' club at a New
Uars celebration. Mrs. Rosenthal
Wdus present. Becker said to Mrs. Ros
enthal, according to the witness. "Now
oon't worry. Herman and I have a
Thorough understanding. He is my
friend and I am his friend, and his
troubles are all over."
Rose said he met Becker again at
his house and at the Union Square ho
tel, when Becker told him the details
i't the alleged partnership in a gamb
ling house between Beckerand Ro
senthal. ' Becker," Rose testified, said Her
man hid made a proposition to him
that he go in partnership with. Rosen
thal in running a gambling house and
l.dd asked him to invest faOW in It. l
Paid no one ever made any money in
the gambling business with Rosen
thal." Becker, however, continued the wit
ness, did not agree and made a propo
sition to allow Rose' to take a 26 per
cent share in the business of the pro
posed establishment. Becker took a
$-'500 chattel mortgage on Rosenthal's
property and arranged for a "dummy
to ho) a the mortgage.
"Bf cket asked me," the witiie-is went
on. If I -ftiuld take charge and I
said I would."
UoseBtkal Refused to.-GlTe. VS.
The witness told oZ conversations
wiih Becker, in which tne icljce offi
cer inquired what were the profits ol
the gambling house.
"I replied to him on one occasion
that the house had made several thou
sand dollars," said Rose. "He told me
to tell Rosenthal to send him $500. 1
-n ent to see Rosenthal and Rosenthal
&ud he wouldn't give it because he
thought he hadn't had a square deal
on the mortgage.
"I told Becker. Becker said that
just as soon as his attention was I
tilled to that place he would raid it.
lie told me- to tell that to Roses thaL
I toid Rosenthal. Rosenthal said:
" 'You tell Becker he cant raid this
j lace unless he gets the proper evi
dence and he can't get it because I
know all his men and they can't get in
here '
" '.So that's his attitude, is itr Beck
er said when I told him this. 'All
right. I'll raid it tell Rosenthal.'
"Rosenthal sent back word by- me
to Becker, Tell that fellow he'd bet
ter not start anything with me.'
"Would tN'et Stand For Raid."
"The next day Becker told roe that
commissioner Waldo had called his at
tention to the place and he (Becker)
-would have to raid it. I told Becker
thai, and Rosenthal said: Tell Becker
he can't bluff me; I. don't believe com
missioner Waldo ever called his atten
tion to my place.'
"Several days later he toid me that
complaints were pouring In and he
would have to raid the place. He told
me to see Rosenthal and tell him to
do h'm a favor.
" 'Tell him he has to stand fbr a
raid.' Becker said. 'I did him a favor
and he must do one for me. I'll raid
the place and it will relieve me from
-worry, and in a few days he can re
open his place and everything will be
all right.'
"Rosenthal replied to me: 'You tell
Becker he roust think Fat crasy to
,-tand for such a thing. He might as
well take a torch and burn, it up. It's
my place and I'm going to handle it
the way I think best." "
"I saw Becker and .told him what
Rosenthal said:
"Welit Vm going to raid the place
and raid in a few- days within a
n eek.'
"I told Becker it would only cause
trouble and he said, "Don't you worry
about that; it wont cause me any
trouble; it will only cause trouble for
" 'Do you want me to tell that to
Rosenthal? I asked.
" 'No,' he answered, Tm through
Tvnn inat lenuw-
"A few days later - Becker told me
he was going to get two men from the
strongarm squad to swear to the evi
dence. " 'That's awfully dangerous. Char-
lie. 1 said.
"'So.' he answered. It's all right; I'll
(Continued on page 6).
Ike Alderete. district clerk, says he
is not short in his accounts; that there
is no deficit anywhere. He says it is
true that his books show that he has
between $3000 and $4000 in his charge
that has not been turned over to the
treasurer, and he says furthermore that
it will continue to remain in his charge
and not be turned over until the proper
"This is money deposited with me to
guarantee the jury costs in eases on the
dockets of the two district courts," he
said, "and it does not belong to the
county until the cases are disposed of
and the judge orders it turned over. If
the judge orders the money refunded
to the person who made the deposit, it
is up to me to produce the cash. If I
turn it in to the county treasurer as
fast as I receive it. when I ask for it
:ack, be pives me county scrip and the
man who deposited the money with mc
can make me make good the difference
between the amount he deposited and
the amount the scrip is worth. Judge
Buckler once made me put up $25 for
mst such a case. I am, not going to
turn over these cash deposits to the
countr treasurer and then get back
-nip worth 75 cents on the dollar and
make good the difference between that
Border City of Barana Re
peatedly Taken and Retak
en by Contending Armies.
! London, Ene-, Oct. . 12. Desperate
iichtinc for take possession oi .uarana
between the Turkish and Montenegrin
armies in the viejnity at Lake Tuscan
is in pros-res. ,
The town, has been repeatedly taken
and retaken by both sides, says a dis
patch from Cettinje- Turkish troops re
pttbx the Montenegrins after another
sharp enaaeeatent at Tush.
Gen. Bonoviteh. of the . Montenegrins.
committed, suicide when the king re
proved him on the field of battle for
waetme ammunition.
Turks Fight Stubbornly.
The Turkish troops on the Montene
;,. rMttfor ota nffMrincr stubborn re-
1 sistanee to the Montenegrin advance on
Scutari, lne rjgnwng nas neen.ui ui
most severe character, both armies los
ing heavily. The Montenegrin army is
advancing in two columns, one com
manded bv the crown prince Danilo, of
Montenegro, operating to tie north of
Jjike Scutari, and the other, command
ed by Gen. Marfcinowitch, having its base
at Antivari, to the south of Lake fccu-
The southern movement is generally
regarded in military errcles as a danng
operation. , ... .
According to the reports from Cettinje
the Montenegrin artillery was far from
perfect. King Nicholas's- infantry, how
ever, bad proved admirable.
The heavy fighting involved in the
attacks by the Montenegrins on Jie
forts on Sdpchinck hill, Rogame and
Branva. cost in killed and wounded 600
men to the Turks and -W0 to. the Mon
tenegrins. Beporte say that villages on
both sides of the Boyana river, where
the Montenegrin general. MartinovitcU,
is said to have met with a cheek from
., m 1 -. .. flamw: atwl thsf. l.en.
Vukofcivitch, who is operating in the.
Boyana district, has crossed the Lmi
Vienna. Austria, Oct 12. That Aus-
tro-Huagary is making military prep-
the minister of flnwice in the Hunga- i
cialist -apon the extraordinary solitary
j -m MlnlatAn mill ? '
"We are of the opinion that later j
national aeiioerauons " ". - "
consequences of a war in the Balkans
.... .st Im that MRA 'W -BrOD-
ably would make our voice heard more ,
successfully n we were wi -
Algiers. Morocco. Oct. 12. One of
the Greek torpedo boat destroyers re
cently purchased in England, supposed
I,--,'., ca frtT ThitadelDhia. has ar
rived here and tnree otners are - i
TtTTTcmwr tc Trpi?l!';RRr
HarriabW, P Oct. 12.As govern
or Wilsm traveled to NTew York today
to close an 11 day trip that took him
through 11 states in the west, he ex
pressed keen satisfaction over the re
ceptions given him.
"I have been particularly impressed,
by the attitude of the lOTtvds toward
me. In no instance have I felt that
there was any hostility in the audi
ences fhich I have addressed."
When asked how he felt about the
chances of his election, he replied:
"I have tried in this campaign no
to permit my mind to arrive at a con
clusion on that subject. I know the
Democratic party, offers to tne people
the only opportunity bv which they ean
regain control of their own government.
I have not the slightest doubt that
they will seise it."
Topeka. Ks., Oct. 12 The presiden
tial electoral troubles which for three
months have worried both factions of
the Republican party in Kansas, were
formally settled when chairman J. V
JJollev. of the Republican state commit
tee, certified to secretary of state Chas.
Sessions the names of eiht additional
Taf t electors to be placed at the head
of the Republican ticket in November.
Progressive electors will appear in the
independent column.
An automobile belonging to Ralph
TT,, nAlii, mc itllnopd to have been
taken from his home. 505 West Missouri
street, some time Thursday mgns, was
found by the police Friday afternoon on
West Second street abandoned. The po
lice Iswe no cine to the offenders.
and the amount deposited with me. It
would soon break met The court has
licld that a district' elerk does not have
to deposit this money with the treasurer
until it legally becomes the fund of
the county. While I hold it, the money
is only a trust fund. I have every cent
of it on deposit in the First National
bank and I can raise a dozen times that
much any day, so there can't be any
shortage in my accounts.
"The anditor told me yesterday that
my books showed that 1 had received
about $4000 that I had not deposited
with the county treasurer, but even that
is too big a sum; already my clerk has
found 53 items ci $5 cash charged to me
l the auditor that are wrong. I told
him that I had the money in the bank,
and he said if I had the money in the
bank I was safe."
County treasurer Ponder wishes to
correct a misstatement that appeared in
his interview vesterday. lie says he
told the reporter that the first time
the county had a regular auditor (not
the first time it had a regular audit)
was in 1911. and that he said the dia-
-t clerk should report to the county
commissioners at the end of each term
(not to him) ai.d ti the money should
be turned over to him.
Mobilization of American
Vessels Is Greatest in the
World's History.
New York, N. Y:, Oct 12. The flow
i er of the United States navy lies at
j anchor on the Hudson river, an ar-
mada -whose like has never been as
sembled in the western world before.
For li miles from the armored cruiser
Tennessee off 12th street to the Ajax.
last of the fuel ships, far north of
Spuyten Duyvil creek it stretches in
a double line.
Simultaneously with the mobilization
here there will be a mobilization at
Manila of available warships of the
Asiatic fleet Thirty vessels of the fleet
are now in Philippine or Chinese wa
ters and from them rear admiral Nich
olson has selected those whieh will
participate. Most of the fleet is com
posed of cruisers, torpedo boats and
destroyers, submarines and colliers.
Thus, practically the entire American
navy wH.1 take part in double mobili
zations, half -way round the vorld
apart Like that in New York, tne
mobilization at Manila will last from
October 12 to 16.
It 327 War Vessels.
One hundred and twenty-seven ships
of war of all classes, with a total dis
placement of 741,590 tons, have been
picked by the navy department for this
mobilization. Officers and crews total
approximately 28,000 persons. Thirty
two first class battleships fringe the
Manhattan shore from West 49th street
to Fort "Washington. These, the back
bone of the nav, vary in size from the
super-dreadnaughts "Arkansas" and
Wyoming,'" twins of 85,000 tons dis
placement each, to the "Indiana" and
"Massachusetts," babies of the battle
ship fleet, with 10.00 odd tons tach.
Behind them, in the current of the
river and hugging the New Jersey
shore, is a double line of torpedo boats,
destroyers, armored cruisers, scout
cruisers and, at the northern tip of the
jagged line, a fleet of naval malltia
craft Submarines, tpa. half score, and
their tenders, are tied up to their
docks at the foot of West 133d street
Classification nnd Tonnngf.
Here are -the figures of the navy de
partment showing the classification and
tonnage of the various vessels compos
ing the fleet:
32 Battleships -491.608 tons
4 Armored cruisers 68,000 tons '
. . . ..a. 1C , ....... '
- 8WUL UKwa i,v luua
SI Gunboats, converted
yachts, tugs, tend
ers, -transports, mine
laying, practice, sup
ply, hospital and re
pair ships 61,993 tons
6 Naval militia vessels. . 4,581 tons
26 Destroyers 18,431 tons
S Fuel ships 88.385 tons
16 Torpedo boats 3,029 tons
10 Submarines
127 Ships of all classes 741,690 tons j
.ttear aanur&i nugu uBierniiUB i 111
command of the entire fleet His flag
ship, the "Wyoming," heads the battle
ship division. The battleships have
been divided into four divisions, under
the respective commands of rear admi
rals Fiske, Usher. Winslow and Fletch
er. I.Ist of Battlesblo".
The 32 battleships nere are as fol
lows: Displacement
"Connecticut" 16,000 tons
"Arkansas". 26,000 tons
"Wyoming". 26,000 tons
"Florida". 21,835 tons
"Utah" 21.825 tons
"Delaware". 20,000 tons
"North Dakota" 20.000 tons
"Michigan". 16,000 tons
"South Carolina" 16,000 tons
"Louisiana" 16,000 tons
"Vermont". - 16,000 tons
"New Hampshire" lt.,000 tons
"Kansas" 16,000 tons
"Minnesota". 16,000 tons
"Idaho". - 13,000 tons
"Mississippi" 13,000 tons
"Georgia" 14.948 tons
"Virginia". 14,948 tons
"Nebraska". . . 14,948 tons
"New Jersey. : - 14,948 tons
"Rhode Island" 14,948 tons
"Missouri". 12.500 tons
"Ohio". 12,500 tons
"Maine". 12,500 tons
'Illinois" 11,552 tons
"Wisconsin". 11,552 tons
"Alabama" 11,552 tons
"Kearsage" 11,520 tons
"Kentucky". 11,520 tons
"Iowa". 11,346 tons
"Indiana". 10,288 tons
"Massachusetts" 10,288 tons
Total displacement 491,508 tons
Return to Doiisln From Morelos "With
Remnant of Furniture and Some
Wheat; Federals Leave Colony.
Douglas, Ariz., Oct. 12. A number
of Mormons with teams arnTed in
Douglas late yesterday, bringing with
them such household furniture as they
have been able to sare out of the
werckage of their former homes in
Colonia Morelos. They also brought
In a large quantity of wheat to be
ground at Agua Prieta. the mill ma
chinery for which will arrive here
Monday. The mill at the colony is be
ing put in shape now and will grind
about 49,000 . bushels stored there in
order to get rid of it at a profit be
fore thers are further incursions.
Mormon3 say the federal soldiers
supposed to be in the colony left
Thursday, -coming back to Agua Prie
ta. While there they allege the fed
erals quartered soldiers in their church
by day, retiring to a canyon some dis
tance from the colony at night. The
colonists say they have been informed
that 1S6 .federals now at El Tigre hare
been ordered to Morelos. Investiga
tion proves this order was issued, t)ien
retracted. Tigre people made a great
stir about being left without protec
tion. A repo: from federal sources says
that Cap;. Saminego is in Morelos
with 75 followers and reports things
quiet, and that he is assisting the
Fronteras judge in conducting an in
vestigation of American claims. This
is absolutely denied by the Mormons.
Consul Dye is expected to return this
afternoon and probably will be able to
settle the question of veracity. Capt
Belltram. with 50 men, who was oper
ating at San Luis and Cuchuverachi.
has returned with two captured rebels.
Both rebels will be granted atinesty
in return fo information. ,
Dispatches received from the gov- i
ernor of Sonora say the rebellion in I
the state is at an end. The last bands
of rebels, of any considerable size,
have recrossed into Chihuahua at Do- j
lores 1
Proposes to Reduce Cost of
Foodstuffs by Decreasing
Cost of Production. ,
I Beverly. Mass- Oct. 12- Radical leg
j islstkm J favor of tbe American farm-
I' er and eonsumen, as a means of solving
the .-luestfoa of high cost of living is
urged by president Taft in a letter to
the governors of the states.
President Taft proposes to reduce the
cost of foodstuffs on the American din
ner table by reducing the cost to the
farmer of producing his crops. This
would be done by establishing in the
interest of the farmer a financial ma
chine which would jrivo him access to
all the money centers of the world and
afford him credit at greatly reduced
rates and upon more advantageous
terms than he now receives. ' The com
plete development of our agricultural
resources which this would make posi
ble. thinks president Taft, would go
a long wav toward settling, the prob
lem of the high cost of Irving.
Greater Productivity.
"What this plan offers," writes presi
dent Taft, "is a means to secure this
country greater productivity, at less
cost, from the farms that are now un
der cultivation, and, above all, to give us
more farms and more farraeES.
The plan suggested is based upon the
principles of agricultural cooperative
credit now in use in practicaHy every
country of Europe. United States legis
lation, in the opinion of president Taft,
is essential to tbe successful adoption
of this plan and he has invited, the
governors of the states to a confereiwe
upon this subjsst at the time Of the. an
nual meeting M govenfltB Washing
top in Decttflisste. .
FarMstt Pay HfekiBterest.
The 12.000.0M farmer?of the Halt
ed States add eta year te the ua&aml
wealth $8.4.00,00,00u. They are doing
this on a borngtwed capital of $6,040,
000.000. On this sum they pay annu
ally interest charges of $510,000,000
Counthtg conrmissions and renewal
charges, the interest rate paid by the
farmer of this country is averaged at
S 1-2 percent, as compared to a rate of
4 1-2 to 3-1-2 percent paid by the farm
er, for instance, of France or Germany.
"Again, the interest rate paid by the
American farmer is considerably higher
than that paid bv our industrial cor
porations, railroads, or municipalities.
Vet, I think, it will be admitted that
the security offered bv the farmer In
his farm lands is quite as ound as that,
offered by industrial corporations. Why,
then, will not the investor furnish the
farmer with monev at as advantageous
rates as he is willing to supply it to
the industrial corporations? Obviously.
the advantage eniored By the industrial
corporation lies in the financial ma
chinery at his command, which permits
it to place its offer before the investor
in a more attractive and more readily
negotiable form. The farmer lacks this
machinery, and. lacking it, he suffers
unreasonably. This is not theory.
Credit System for Farmers.
President Taft stronglv deprecates
anv idea of establishing cooperative
credit in the United States through the
support of government subsidies.
"We must establish a credit system
of, for, and bv the farmers of the United
States," he writes. "The country en
ioys today great prosperity, the facto
ries are birev. the workingn-en are em-
pldved, and everywhere the wheels of
industry hum. The farmer scares in
this ff(.nral rm.meritv. The proposal
which I make is not to subsidize the
American farmer. Tortunatelv for the
country ho docs not nei it. nor would
he accept it-"
President Taft warns the jroveraora
that in this plan, as in all financial
schemes, there is room for harmful ex
ploitation for personal jrain.
"The most essential point to bear in
mind is the need of the responsibility
for economically and honestly eonduct
inz institutions. Such assumption is
the essential precedent for obtainiiuT
the confidence of the American as well
as of the European investing public"
If this safeguard is siren the farm
land banks president Taft is convinced
that he can secure the fanners a mar
ket for their mortjroze loans not only
in all of the bie money centers of this
country, but also on tbe exchanges of.
Europe, and thus afford the American
farmer the capital necessary for the
full exploitation of the entire agricul
tural resources of this country.
Neliraskan Sayx President Broke the
Sealen When He Wan Welshed in
Balance and Found W'antln--;.
Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 12. Criticism
of president Taft and Theodore Roose
velt and praise fcr Woodrow Wilson
and the Baltimore platform were the
keynotes of the speech here and ad
dresses delivered at various places in
Minnesota by William J. Bryan.
"Mr. Roosevelt did not come into the
Progressive vineyard at the 11th
hour," said Mr. Bryan in one of his
manv speeches. "He came in quarter
of 12 and then made affidavit that
there was nobody in the vineyard when
he got there and demanded all the pay.
He entered cautiously and then called
out 'come on, boys, it's safe here.'
T ,,, ilnn't lllr Ii- Taft. remfm-
ber Mr. Roosevelt gave him to us. He ;
is the Santa Clans who put Taft in our j
stocking and I have reason to beieve
he knew then his toy was walking
backwards. Mr. Taft was not only
weighed in the balance and found
wanting, but he broke the scales in
the operation. It is the first case in
history of a man being elected to the
presidency by a popular majority and
retired by unanimous consent. We
read in our Caesar that all Gaul is di
vided into thrr-p part that was before
thej had herd of Mr. Roosevelt, wnose
gall is undivided.'
Mexican Declares Agents of
the Mexican Government
Made the Offer.
Documentary evidence tending to
support oral testimony, was offered
yesterday before the senate committee
investigating Mexican affairs that En
rique C IJprente, Mexican consul to
El Paso, had attempted through an
agent to cause Felipe Lopez, a former
customs official of Juarez, to commit
One of the documents is a note from
the consul in his own handwriting,
upon his own personal card, sent to Le
pez and delivered by Lopez to senator
Lopez testified that the consul's
agent presenting a letter from Llo
rente, called on him at the El Paso jail,
where he was confined on an extradi
tion charge.
He swore that an "attempt was made
to cause him to give false evidence
against Col. Pascual Orozco, sr., fatber
of the leader of the Mexican revolu
tion, and agatttst Col. Jose Cordova,
secretary general of the revolutionary
party, also held in jail on extradition
charges preferred by the Mexican con
sul at 1 Paso.
Offered Bh Liberty.
Lopez was urged by the reward of
immediate liberty, he testified, offering
the commit the original statement
he was asked to t!gn, and was asked
to charge falsely Orozco and Cordova
with murder for tbe purpose of their
extradition to Mexico.
Lopes said that on refusal to sign
the document be remained in jail for
45 days on the charge made by the
Mexican consul, and that after" the ex
piration of the time of detention al
lotted by international law. he was re
leased. Oreaco and Cordova remain in
jail, no evidence to sustain the charge
of the Mexican government yet having
been offered by consul Llorente.
Tbe Cowwnl Denies.
Any knowetedge of the transaction ot
any implication on hfe part was dented
last ntgnt by consul llorente rejeaxd
Jess of the card held by aanaCor leW
He said: that Freutclaco Hon WM
-was named by Lopes as the eansul's
agent, was not in Mexican government
employ. Regarding the documents In
the bands of the senate committee tbe
consul said he knew nothing.
In his testimony before senator Fall,
Lopez declared that when Herrera made
the proposition to him. he asked Her
rera if he had tbe affidavit prepared
and that Herrera replied that he would
go to Llorente and get it Herrera then '
asked Lopez to sendTMrs. Lopez for tbe
document His wife got the document
and brought it to him. Then Herrera,
asked him to sign it He refused.
Senator Fall asked: "Why did you re
fuse T
Mr. Lopez: "Because I have some
conscience and prefer to work straight
I' told Herrera that I did not know
anvthina- about any shooting and con
sequently could not testify to it He
replied, 'sign it anyway. You will have
jour liberty and employment'"
Lopz said that this occurred when
he had been in jail only part, of the
40 day period. On his refusal to sign
the paper, Herrera went awhy and he,
Lopez, remained in jail until last Sat
urday, when he was discharged by the
Charpentler Im Heard.
Substantiating the statement he made
to The El Paso Herald, E. L Charpen
tier appeared before the senate investi
gating committee Friday and told of
his operations an-1 those of his com
panions in northern Mexico while in
the employment of the Mexican consul
in El Paso. It was brought out at this
hearing that Charpentier was employed
by the consul to blow up tbe railroad
bridges south of Juarez to prevent tbe
rebels retreating from the south after
the defeat at Bachimba.
The senate investigation will be con
cluded this evening and senator A. B.
Fall will so to his ranch at Three Riv- i
ers, where he will rest for a tew days j
before taking, part in the Republican
r-junnaia-n in New Mexico. He will be
accompanied by Fenton McCrery. diplo
matic adviser to the committee and of
ficial stenographer Fred Irland. Wil
liam Alden Smith, jr.. will also spend
several days at the Fall ranch on a
hunting trip.
The hearings of the subcommittee
will be resumed after election when it
is probable that the complete subcom
raittee will come to El Paso to con
tinue the investigation.
El Paso, Tex., Oct. It, 1912.
Editor El Paso Herald:
It seems we have a king in his castle
on North Oregon street. As'a "king can
do no wrong" our senatorial committee
headed by judge Fall is apparently go
ing to get some "radical steps" thrown
at it. Is this offended and.' dignified
hero of-bloodless battles going to take
personal vengeance on senator Fall and
Mr. McCreary, or is he going-to annex
Texas?' How horrible it must be to
hurt his majestic feelings.
According to his lament in tils
morning's Times, he feels very much
hurt. I would suggest that he tell the
senate committee more of his trouble
and explain where he gets his police
authority, and why he has so many men
held 40 days for extradition and then
sends no evidence. I wouldllke to have
senator Fall's committee ask him if he
has ever used our country to plot the
burning of bridges in Mexico. Also ask
aim if he has not organised and armed
men in Texas to be used; in the Mexican
revolution, and if he has not Tiolated
our neutrality law often.
I believe it is better for for Mr. Llo
rente not to make any threats, v We do
not need his threats or his assistance
in ninnlns- our affairs. He nw save
I himself trouble by officially keeping
himself in his castle and attending to
his own business. I think it time to
have the Mexican revolution, both for
ana against Mr. Madero, moved across
the river and kept there.
R, M. Dudley.
Chicago, 111-, Oct. 12. Gov. Deneen, of
Illinois, was accused bv Col. Roosevelt
today of deliberate and willful perver
sion of tlie truth.
Col. Tlooee!t ch'r.ut' ried the srov
nnr .i ''tliL- friend and ally of Lor-imer."'
Bedient Pitches for Boston and" Holds Down the New
Yorkers Well Fletcher Replaced by Shafer at
Short in Seventh Inning Boston Team Kicks
-j- at Treatment Received in New York.
Innings 123456789 R.H.E.
New York ..00000010 01 3 1
Boston -n. -. ,0 02 0 0 0'0 0 2 ,5 1
Batteries: For Boston, Bedient "and Cady; New
York, Mathewson and Meyers.
Umpires: O'Loughlin, behind the bat; Rigler, on
bases; Klem, left field; Evans, right field.
Fenway Park, Rostoa. Mass., Oct. 1 2. Boston faxky woa its Amd
game from die New York Giants in ibe battle for the world's baseball cham
pionship. It was the fifth game played, out of which New York has woa but one;
one was a tie. Boston has only one more game to wia to gwe k the champion
ship, while New York must win the next three games m succession to capture
lhe pennant.
The fans have virtually conceded that thk k impossible and Beaton is
already celebrating its victor'. Money k berag offered that Boston wffl wai
the next game and thus end the series of 1912.
Today's game was short 'and- snappy and was marked by the fee pitching
of Mathewson for New York and Bedient for Boston.
The youthful Bedient pitched a wonderful game, holding the New York
club to three hits.
The next game of the series! wifi be played m New York on Monday
when the Red Sox crack boxraan, Joe Wood, will probably be sent to pitch
against New York. ..."
A double play by Wagner te Yerkes in the first inning prevented Xew
York making a score.
Keither side did any scering, although the baH was hit qaite fret-neatly,
until the last half of the third, when Hooper aade a three bagger and sot home
oa awather thmjMiggoc bjf.Ywsriha: Whumud him and also succeeded m set
ting home. - ' -"7
Bedient hod given twe bases on balls in the first three iawags, bat & the
fourth he seemed to have straek his rrit and was patting them over in fine
New York scored its first ran in the first half of the seventh, when Meckel
scored on Gardner's failare to field M;Caraiick's grounder. Merkel himself
knocked a two-bagger.
McConnkk batted for Fletcher in t-iis inning.
In the seventh when Hew York took the field, Shafer went to short ia
place of Fletcher. Mathewson was cheered for his pitching in this inning, hav
ing for four innings turned the Bostoaia'ss away ircm the home plate in one,
two, three order, when they faced him to bat.
Keither side scored any runs after Hew York's score in the seventh. Boston
1 not bat in the ninth.
Boston flamed with baseball excite--ment
today and all highways and by- porary fence In center field broke down
ways of the city led to Fenway park. 1 m the pressure of the crowd. Tbe
.,,. . . .. I crowd, however, made no effort to In-
The winning of a second Tietory from trude unon tbi ftSi
tne uiants yesterday naa arousea tne
Red Sox supporters to a high degree
of confidence that the American league
champions would win the premier title
in baseball and four hours before the
game, 6000 fans were sitting in the
bleachers unmindful of a heavy mist
that came in from the sea. '
The Real TarnlHR Pelnt.
The contest today was regarded by
the ball players as the real turning
point in the world's series. A defeat for
the Giants would make it necessary to
win three games in succession, while
the Red Sox, with three games already
won, would then have only to win one
out of the next three games. A victory
for the Giants would put the two teams
on even terms again.
The order of batting was:
Xew York
Hooper, r. f.
Devore, 1. f.
Doyle. 2b.
Snodgrass. c. f.
Murray, r. f.
Merkle. lb.
Herzog, 3b.
Meyers, c.
Fletcher, s. s.
Mathewson, p.
Yerkes. 2b.
Speaker, c. f.
Lewis, 1. f.
Gardner. 3b.
Stahl. lb.
Wagner, s. s.
Cady, c
Bedient. P.
Umpires O'Loughlin,
and Klem.
Rigler. Evans
liostes Players Mistreated,
-rnere was a little fueling among the
Red Sox players today against some of
the players and people of New York.
It was claimed by tbe Boston men that
Fletcher tried to hui t Cady by jump
ing on him at the plate in the sixth
inning of yesterday's game. Cady was
not hurt, but his teammates said today
that Fletcher's intention -was plain.
They had another grievance on account
of assaults bv People in the streets.
while on the way to the ball grounds
in automobiles. Several players say
tney naa narrow escapes.
(.Just before the game began the tem-
A NUMBER of subscribers have asked The Herald to take a Straw Ballot
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 citisenship of the
southwest, in three states and among all prjties. Taken as they come, the Straw
1'allots ought to show to a degree the drift of sentiment. Gene.-aily speak "if. the
various parties are probably represented on The Herald's subse.-ipr'on list in
about the same proportion as they actually are in the region of circulation.
If readers of The Herald will take the trouble to clip the attached coupon And
return, it to The Herald, the votes will be tabulate and the result ought to make
interesting reading. Voters will please check the name of candidate favored, and
sign the coupon, giving also the city of residence. The coupon will appear three
apecessive days, and voters will kindly refrain from voting more than once.
Editor El Paso Herald:
T expect to vote for Wilson, Taft, Roosevelt. Debs. Cbafin (voter
indicate his choice by cheek mark over name of, candidate preferred).
Voter sign his own name here
City of Residence
First Inning.
When New York came to bat In the
first inning, Devore walked on four
bad ones. Doyle filed out to Lewis.
Devore was forced at second when
Wagner took Snodgrass' s grounder and
tossed to Yerkes, who completed a dou
ble play by throwing Snodgrrass out at
first. No runs, no hits, no errors.
Second half Hooper singled to cen
ter on the first ball pitched. Yerkes
filed to Fletcher. Speaker was given a
great hand as he came to the plate.
Speaker singled to left. Hooper being
held on second. Hooper was forced at
. third, when Heraog took Lewis's
i grounder and touched the base. Gard
ner struck out. No runs, two hits, no
Second IbbIbk.
First half Murray walked. Merkle
was thrown out at first, Gardner to
Stahl, Murray taking second. Hersog
sent up a high ily to Yerkes. Meyers
flied to Hooper. No runs, no hits, no
Second half Stahl out, Fletcher to
Merkle. Wagner singled to right. Cady
was out. Mathewson to Merkle, Wagner
taking second. Doyle threw out Be
dient. making a clever stop and throw
to first. No runs, one hit, no errors.
Third' iBBing.
First half Fletcher flied to Hooper.
Mathewson got a great ovation as he
came to the plate. Mathewson singled
to center. Devore walked. It was Be
dient'8 third base on balls. Doyle flied
to Speaker. Snodgrass sent up a high
foul to Cady. No runs, -one bit, no er
rors. Second half Hooper droTe the ball
to left for three bases. Hooper scored
on a three-base hit by Yerkes. The
crowd was in a turmoil of excitement
when Speaker came to the bat. Yerkes
scored when Doyle muffed Speaker's
grounder. Speaker tried to go to sec-
t ono on tne error, out was tnrown out.
PMnrray to Fletcher. Lewis was out.
1 Mathewson to Merkle. Gardner went
(Continued on page )-
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