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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 15, 1912, Image 1

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Tuesday Evening,
October 15, 1912 14 Pages
Leased Wire
Unsettled tonight and Wednesday
15 MM BY TaB'
Wouldbe Slayer of Col.
Roosevelt Is Arraigned;
Analysis Made of Bullets.
Milwaukee. Wis., Oct 15. John W.
Pehrank, -wouldbe assassin of CoL Theo
dore Roosevelt, was taken to district
court at 10.36 this morning: for pre
jiminary examination and pleaded guil
ty to the charge of attemptel murder.
This action was taken on recommen
dation of district attorney Sebal. who
issued a warrant charging Schrank
-ssith shooting Col. Roosevelt, with an
attempt to kill.
Sehrank's arraignment caused little
rvcitement at city hall, where judge
SI R, Neelen's courtroom is located. It
Tiad been announced that Schrank would
not be taken to court before tomorrow.
A a result his appearance at city hall
was not noted, except by newspaper
men. until his case was called.
Then Schrank, between two detec
tives who towered a foot above Ms
head, was brought to one side of Judge
Neelen's bench.
District attorney Sebal read the for
mal charge of attempted murder based
on a warrant for Schrank Issued today.
"Do yon understand the charge
which the district attorney has Just
read here?" said Judge Neelea to
"Yes." he replied.
'Have you an attorney?" said the
No, I have not," replied Schrank.
At this point the district attorney
asked: . , .
"qtoa want this case tried in a
lurry, Schrank?"
Yes, sir," said Schrank.
Bond File at $TMI.
"All right." rmtiuiod ia"
I think this disposes of the matter so
far as we can go. I will fix bail at
57500, the maximum under the charge ;
-upon which the prisoner has- been ar
raigned." Hohrank was immediately returned
to the police station.
As soon as Schrank had left the
courtroom judge Neelen called district'
attorney Sebal and Peter Paulus, city
jailer, to the bar.
Who has the revolver and the re
maining car trid pes'" asked the judge.
"I have," replied Paulas, "and I am
holding them as exhibits in the case."
"Well, I desire to have a chemical
examination made of the remaining
bullets to determine If the are pois
oned," said the judge.
Bullets Ordered Examined.
"I therefore order you personally to
take the revolver and the bullets . to
Prof W. E. Somer for a chemical test.
Also; it is my urgent order, that this
test be made immediately am the In
formation of the results conveyed to
me so that I may be in a position to
telegraph Col. Roosevelt's surgeons in
rase the test shows that there is poison
in the wound."
Jailer Paulus and attorney Sebal has
tened by motor car to Prof. Somer's
SneotlHg Occurs at HeteL Entrance.
CoL Roosevelt was shot and slightly
wounded as he was leaving the Gll
patrick hotel for the Coliseum to make
a speech. An X-ray of Col. Roosevelt's
wound shows that the bullet lodged in
the chest wall and did not penetrate
the lungs.
The colonel went dn to the hall and
hegan his speech, after he had seen the
assassin arrested and taken to the po
lice station.
Henry F. Cochems seised the assass
in and held him until policemen came
up Col. Roosevelt's life probably was
saed by a manuscript of his speech
ivhich he delivered last night. The bul
let struck the manuscript, which re
tarded its force as It passed through
into the flesh. a
The assassin was prevented from fir
ing a second shot bv Albert H. Martin,
one of Col. Roosevelt's two secretaries.
CoL Roosevelt had just stepped into
an automobile when the assassin
j ushed his way through the crowd to
the street and fired.
Martin, who was standing in the car
-uith the colonel, leaped to the man's
shoulders and bore him to the ground.
Capt. A. O. Glrard, of Milwaukee, who
was on the front seat, jumped almost
.it the same time, and in an instant
the man was overpowered and dis
armed. Crowd Fallens Lsatlant.
A wild cry of "lynch him" went up
fiom the crowd. Col. Roosevelt spoke
to the people and told them to spare
the assassin. The man was taken into
ihe hotel and held ihere until he was
removed to the police station.
In spite of the entreaties of physi-
(Continued on next page.)
Itoeelt .1X2
Taft - 10
Chan ...'.
These are the totals in the straw vote i got it as honestly as oy of his prede
as made up from the ballots received I cessors."
by The Herald up tp Tuesday morning, j
Many of them came in from the city of j
j;i Paso ana many more were trom
st attered sections throughout the j
"Rube" Marquard, "king of the
Giants, received one vote from a fan
;nd J. P. Morgan got one from Ysleta,
although neither of these two are in
the running.
Some gave their reasons for voting
for treir various candidates One
Rmosi velt voter wrote: "The nation
inui live by cornstarch alone give
us a bear steak broiled in the woods."
Colonel Roosevelt, Is Resting Easy at Mercy Hospital in
Clficago, Where He Has Been Ordered to Remain'
- For Several Days Managers' Cancel All
Plans For His Campaign.
Chicago, 11L.-OCL 15. Col. Theodore
Roosevelt, shot by John Schrank, a
would be assassin in Milwaukee last
night, lies today in Mercy hospital
here "resting easily."
Col. Roosevelt's is not a mere flesh
wound, but a serious wound, in the
chest, said a bulletin issued this af
ternoon by physicians at Mercy hos
pitaL Pains Him to Breathe.
At 1:05 p. m. the following bulletin
was issued by physicians at Mercy
"The examination ef CoL Roosevelt at
1 p. m. showed that his' ' temperature
was 98. S his pulse 93. his respiration
normaL It pains him to breathe, lie
must have absolute quiet; must cease
from talking and must not see anyone
until wc give permission.
"This is not a mere flesh wound, but
is a serious wound in the oheet and
quietude is essential.
(Signed) "J. B. Murphy.
"Arthur Dean Bevan.
"S. L. Terrell."
Lhhrs Not I'i creed.
Half a dozen of the most noted and
skilled surgeons in Chicago led by Dr.
John B. Murphy, made X-ray examina
tions of the colonel's wound, and an
nounced that the millet did not "pierce
the lung, but had lodged in the chest.
They had not planned to operate.
The following official statement was
issued at 10:30 today -by the -surgeons
attending Col. Roosevelt:
"CoL Roosevelt's hurt is a deep bul
let wound of the chest- wall without
striking any vital organ in transit.
The wound was not probed.. The point
of entrance was to the right of tnd
one inch below the level of the right
nipple. The range of the bullet was
upward and inward a distance of four
inches on chest wall. There was no
evidence of the bullet penetrating the
lung. Pulse 80; temperature 99.2; res
piration 20; leucocyte count .82 at 10
a. m. No operation to remove bullet
Is indicated at the present time. His
condition hopeful, but the wound is so
important as to demand absolute rest
for a number of days.
(Signed) "Dr. John B. Murphy.
"Dr. Scurry L. Terrell.
"Dr. R. J. Sayle.
Condition Is Hopeful.
Medical men when shown the state
ment issued by the physicians attend
ing Col. Roosevelt.- seemed to tnink
conditions most favorable. in their
opinion the chief danger would lie in
Other supporters of the Bull Moose
wrote: "He will give us a square
One Taft supporter from Bisbee
wrote: "He made us a. good president
and-was entitled to a rdnomination and
The men who voted for teDS, were
were but two of them, gave no reason
tor voting that way. .-
Vado N. M, which is on the Santa
j?e railroad z miles irom & -, i
in seven votes
Roosevelt and
for Wilson, six tor
gave Taft the cold
One Wilson voter at Duncan. Ariz.,
says that 90 percent of the voters In
that town are for Wilson.
An El Paso Roosevelt voter writes
that he v. ill vote fo- Teddy but expects
to see Philander C. Knox the next
the formation of pus within the chest
pene- I
s. ct
cavity, as the bullet ora not pene
t-ate that far this danger was,
course, -obviated.
Physicians were of the opinion that I
he would be able to leave the hospital I
within 12 or 15 days. With the bullet
removed, they said, the colonel w uld 1
require absolute rest for that period !
asaua onuj i v v j
Eager for the latest news of the
colonel's condition, a large crowd gath
ered in front of the hospital s.on rf ter
the presidential candidate vas ad
mitted. The crowd grew as the nay
progressed. In spite of its sire, the
throng was quiet and nothing I ut a
rubdued murmur came from it as mes-
l seneei hurried back and forth.
I "Shot Again" nr Picture Men.
COL Roosevelt slept for two hours
after his arrval in Chicago before he
was awakened and conducted to Mercy
hospital. Meanwhile his train, which
consisted of two private coaches and
two baggage cars, was being viewed si
lently by a crowd of 400 persons that
had gac'urcd in the railway station.
An automobile backed up to within
two feet of the private car "Mayflower"
when all was seady to take the col
onel to the hospital. Immediately the
rear door of th-s coach was opened by
Dr. Murphy and Col. Roosevelt stepped
Out 'with a steady stride. He was sup
ported siightly by the physician.
As Cot. Roosevelt was descending the
steps of the car several flashlight pho
tographs were taken,
"Gosh, shot again," he exclaimed
with a smile. As he walked to the au
tomobile CoL -Roosevelt saluted news
paper men and policemen with a cheery
"Good morning.'
After being assisted into the ambu
lance CoL Roosevelt slowly reclined on
the stretcher. His cousin took a seat
beside him and with Dr. Murphy direct
ing the chauffeur to drive to Mercy
hospital, two miles distant, was accom
plished in 11 minutes.
Col. Roosevelt alighted unassisted
and walked slowly to an invalid chair.
He waved a salute to a group of re
tcrt'Ts. Cancels Campaign Tonr.
Managers for CoL Roosovflt an
nounced early in the day that all plans
for continuing his campaign had been
cancelled. Even his private car, -which
he has used since the start -if his trip,
has been released.
Following the announcement by au
thority ot the colonel's managers that
he would cancel his engagements and
make no more set speeches during the
campaign, it became known that the
campaign committee might consider it
necessary for the candidate to make
one address in New York, and October
26 was mentioned as a possible date
for a Madison Square Garden speech
if the colonel is able.
Mrs. Roosevelt will arrive in Chi
cago tomorrow, according to an an
nouncement made in the colonel's room.'
Cincinnati. Ohio, Oct. 15. Mrs. Cflcho
las Longworth. daughter of Col. Roose
velt, left today for Chicago. Congress
man Nicholas Longworth, her hus
band, will go to Chicago later. Neltner
would make any statement.
Washington, D. C, Oct. 15. The at-,
tempted assassination at Milwaukee re
called today other narrow escapes Col.
Roosevelt has had. Probably the most
serious accident in which he figured
was in 1902. when his carriage was
struck by a trolley Car near Pittsfleld,
Mass.. and a secret service man was
In October. 1905, the colonel was
urneying down the Mississippi river
on the lighthouse tender Magnolia,
when the vessel was run down by the
steamer Esporta near New Orleans and
several great holes cut in her hull.
Onlv last summer a train on which
Mr. Roosevelt was going to Chicago
ran into a boulder that had rolled j
unto the tratk. j
Results of Previous
Games of the Series
Boston 4 runs, 6 hits, 1 error
New York 1 3 runs, 8 hits, 1 error
Batteries: Boston, Wood and Cady; New York, Tesreau, Crandall and
BoetoH 6 runs, 16 kits, 1 error
New York 6 runs, 11 hits, 5 errors
Batteries: Boston, Collins, Hall, Bedient and Can-igaa; - New York,
MathewsoH and Meyers and Wilson.
Boston 1 raa, 7 hits, 0 error
New York 2 runs, 7 hits, 1 error
Batteries: Boston, O'Brien, Bedient and Carrigan aad Cady; New York,
Xarquard and Meyers. t
New York '. 1 3 hits, 1 -error
Boston .' 2 runs S hits, 1 error
Batteries: New York, Mathewson and Meyers; Boston, Bedient and
Cady. , ,
Boston 2 runs, 7 hits, 1 error
New York 5 runs, 11 hits, 1 error
Batteries: Boston, O'Brien, Collins and Cady; New York, Marquard
and Meyers.
Trade Boosters Are Given Enthusiastic Receptions at
Clifton and Morenci View New Smelter Being Con
structed With Material Purchased in El Paso.
Arouse Interest in Big Jubilee.
(Ily G. A.
Moreaei. Arte. Oct. la CUmUig up
to hLjepaerHl aipfetg J&J ,on I
little narrow gage Morefcd Southern
railroad, the Kt .Fas trade excursion
ists today marveled more than they
marveled yesterday. Each mile of the
Journey unfolds something new. To
day they looped the loop so
often that even such sober men
as James A. Dick and Harry Pot
ter got dlziy. The Morenci Southern
is known for tha number of times it
crosses its own tracks and, strangely,
it did not make any exception today.
About the only thing it did from the
time the El Pasoans abandoned their
own special train at Guthrie and
climbed aboard the "toy" cars pro
Tided to bring them to this place, was
to climb hills and cross itself or run
over a bridge that seemed intermi
nably high.
The Morenci Panorama.
It got here, however, which is a
habit that it has, for the policy of
the road is "certainty if not speed.
.I""- tTT -V - ' '.--I.-- '!.
unioiaing Deiore excursionists as ue ;
train came puffing up the last canyon ,
onto the only level space of ground
in the town, was the wonderful town
. i, , 1 .......4 !
itself, Morenci on the hillside. From
the foot of the steep mountains to
their very tops are scattered the
homes of the employes and officers of
the Detroit ana Arisona uopper com
panies. Down in the depths of the big
canyon where the train conies to a
stop, the people of Morenci met the
people of Kl Paso. On one side stood
the handsome $25,000 hotel and the
department store that supplies any
thing from a needle to a saddle; from
a beefsteak to a dress suit; on an
other the great mines, on another the
smelter and one of the two big con
centrators; close by, in the rear, the
costly amusement hall and clubhouse
and the two expensive, well equipped
school buildings. It -was a sight such
as few of the excursionists were fami
liar with: one that never fails to
exact words of admiration.
The Arriral nt Morenci.
The band played while the excur
sionists saw the mines, the smelter,
the concentrators, the baseball dia
mond the only one In the country
built artificially, for that was the only
way the players could find enough
level ground to play the national game
and visited with the people.
Last night the visitors spent in Clif
ton, the home of the Arizona and the
Shannon Copper companies. "While it
was dark when they jtot there, Clif
ton is as light by night as it is by
day, and all the people were at the
station to meet the train. Electric
lights aTe everywhere and Clifton
somehow or other always has the ap
pearance of the ordinary town on a
carnival night so there was something
doing all the time.
Dance nt Clifton Armory.
After a parade to the Clifton hotel
and a concert by the band in the band
stand in front, the Cllftonites escorted
the El Pasoans to the armory for a
dance. The women folk of Clifton were
present in large -numbers and the visi
tors were served with delicious refrsh
ments. The evening was most enjoy
able for visitors and home folk alike.
The 2 2d infantry band furnished the
music for the dance.
General manager Norman Carmichael,
of the Arizona Copper company, pre
sided over the ceremonies preceding the
dance. He introduced Dell M. Potter,
Arizona's chief good roads booster.
v. ho welcomed the El Pasoans. H. D.
Slater, editor of The Kl Paso Herald,
responded on behalf 'of the visitors, and
Eugene Harris then presented the key
to the city which S-'r. Carmichael ac
cepted on behalf of the Cllftonites. The
Clifton people were execeedingly cor
dial In their reception to the El Paso
ans, and the leading families of the
city were present at the dance and ex
erted themselves to make the .visitors
feel that they wer welcome. The El
Pasoans we-e particularly pleased at
Phoenix. Ariz.. Oct. 15. Many
enthusiastic Phoenicians with
automobiles await the arrival
of the El Paso Keynote Trade
excursionists at Phoenix Fri
day. The best the Salt river
valley affords is at their dis
posal . .. .. .. .. .;. . .. . !
the fine welcome and tfee good feeling
w.iicli they found.
- Wmun-Twiile Attend -dubHee.
The Cllftonites expressed particular
interest in the Os-Aple Jubilee and ar
rangements were Tel under way to se
cure a special train to take at least a
hundred people to El Paso for the cele-
Clias. Moss and bride, of El Paso, met
tbe El I'asoans at O.lion and partici
pated with thom in the festivities of the
Several of the CMftonites aecom
nanied tha El Pasonns to Morenci to
day. lnclu-.iB,- .-Jr :arm!-t-ael and V.".
I B. Kellv. editor of the Clifton Copper
i x., tx i...it.. i . a .a ..ati-
F.rl, illtl lITaUlUfi V.&.ACHO VA. mt -.
ous cities visited are 'eing picked up
at the different stops and taken along
fni place u- plat.' by the ex.iursion
its who are thus getting better ac
quainted witli their ucf ts.
Vbtlt $2,e8,0e0 Smelter.
Qoming out of Clifton to Guthrie, the
excursionists stopped at the new smel
ter site of ihe Ariiona Ctpper com
pany, two miles out of Clifton, and had
r "." ...kl ..!. l-- ,1.1.1, ll
a. view wi iub ui uc i'"; ..... "...
cost z,wo,uuv. wnen compieieu ijwi
ia,aa ann j.i.rfi - acrrfM
hence, and covers 30 acres.
In this plant the El Pasoans got an
idea of the value of such cities as Clif
ton to the blsger enterprises of El
Paso. The El Paso cement plant Is fur
i isMng all t!." c.n nr for the founda
tions and alrtady 13.000 barrels of the
product have been used. El Paso brick
are also being used in the construction
of the building, and the great 300 foot
smoke stack, and Bl Paso firms are
supplying the lime.
Itlch Copper IJlstriet.
The plant, when completed, will not
only serve th purpose of smelting all
the ores of the Arizona company in
the Clifton-Morenci district, but will
supply the power for the company's
mines in the district. Its annual out
put of blister copper will be 45.000. ''OO
pounds a year. Last year this com
mnv's outnut wns 38.000.000 pounds.
that of the Shannon company 17,000,000
pounds, and that of the Detroit com-
ii.r 99 AAA AAA nnnnils shAWIns1 that
1 pany 22,000.000 pounds, showing that
the CUiton-asoreuci aisinci is one m
the greatest copper producing centers
in the world.
Present Key to Morenci.
At Morenci this morning the visitors
were taken over the camp on a spcial
train of flat cars provided with special
seats, the guests of general manager A.
T. Thomson, of the Detroit Copper com,
pany. Later they assembled in the clui
rooms where a key to the city was pre
sented and then Mr. Thomson led them
to hotel Morenci for a buffet luncheon.
The band played on the train. In the
club rooms and for a time in the big
store. The reception of the Morenci
reople was very cordial.
The r-tt.vs of the attempt to assassin
ate Col. Theodore Roosevelt was com
municated to the excursionists at Mo
renci In a telegram from The El Paso
Herald and created much excitement.
Clifton Old Smelting Town.
Clifton was the first smelting town
in Arizona and its people boast this
fact as demonstrating that the value
of the Clifton ore deposits are of the
permanent type; that a 'ew years
workings have no effect upon them.
County seat of the new county of
Greenlee and supply point for Met
calf, Longfellow and much of the sur
rounding country, all rich in minerals
and full of mines, Clifton is a town
of much importance and the visitors
were impressed with this fact by ob
servation, but the people of Clifton
did not fall to Impress it upon them
by word' of" mouth also: that is the
way of the west. So far as the west
is concerned, the word knock might
be taken out of the. dictionary and
hhnt inserted in two places; the for
I mer is obsolete in usage: the latter
t is a synonym for the southwestern,
so irit.
Spllt In Taln Ily nivers.
Split in the middle by the San Fran
cisco river in one direction and by
Chase creek in another, Clifton has
something of the character of Bisbee
ana Morenci in its makeup, in that Its
homes are built upon the sides of the
sloping mountains where the moun
tains are not too steep but it also
has more of the appearance of the
average plains city than either of
these, for there Is much level ground;
in fact the whole business section
of the city is built upon level ground
along the two waterways. The Ari
zona Copper company's smelter is in
the heart of the city and its constant
operation gives to the town a metro-
" Continued on page three.)
Each team Now Has Three Victories and the Deciding
Game of the Series for the World's Championship
Will Be Played in Boston on Wednesday.
Hall Is Batted Freely.
New York . . ... ...-.-
Batteries: New York, Tesreau and Meyers, Wilson;
Boston, Wood, Hall and Cady.
Fenway Park, Boston, Oct. 15. By batting Joe Wood, star pitcher of tie Bos
ton Red Sox, out of tie box in tie first inning, tie Hew York Giaate woa today,
11 to 4. and tiereby tied tie Sox witi tiree games woa is tie world s sertee.
Doyle, tie first man up, started tie fireworks with aa iafieH kit, tiea Devore
singled to center and after tiey worked a doable steal on Wood, boti scored oat
tie two-base bit to rigit field, made by Saodgrass. Merkle tiea singled aad tie
next hit was made by Meyers. The Red Sox were aviating by this tiiae, aad to
add to the turmoil by the fans, Gartner dropped a perfect throw by Hooper. Tes
reau then joined the hitters, making a total of seven hits off Wood la tie Mmag.
Hall went in tie box in the second and New York only made one raa la that
inning The Sox steadied down until tie sixti, whea tie Giants pat two re
men around the sacks and f Allowed in tie seventi inning witi aaotier tb.
In the last of the seventi tie Red Sox rallied, and frr a time it looked as if
tiey had some little chance to close np tie gap, wien Speaker, who had singled to
center, was followed by Lewis, who got a doable to left field. Two raas wore aa
nexed before tie inning dosed.
The Red Sox scored oae more ran in the agiti taatag, aad tiea it was all
over but tie shoating for the Hew York rooters. Thirty thowwad peopJe-witaessed
Each team having woa tiree games, tiey will play tie dewiiag eoateat of tie
world's series iere tomorrow.
Tie game was loosely played on boti sides.
Gardner of tie Red Sox got tie first ioae raa of tie series, bat was followed
shortly by Doyle, of tie New York team, who also knocked a ime raa to right
field. 'Big CWef Xeyers iad his battisg eye today aad was credited with three
aits. .
Vrt Inning.
- nrst half: Devore was safe on an ,
ihfteH hit which 'Waamer coold not
field. Doyle singled to confer. Devore j
hi...- hoM wMiniL Psararo aad
f5 Secntea-a "oWreft steaTTood-s 1
pitch to the plate being low aad- Cady
tuning no attempt io urew am. i
manor Ttevore and Doyle seored on
Snodgrass's two base hit to right j
Murray sacrificed Snodgrass to third ;
on a grounder to StahL Snodgrass
scored oa a single by Merkle, who-took (
second on the throw in to catch Snod- .
grass. Tne Wina carnea aerme s u
out of Lewis's reach. Wood took Her
zog's grounder and threw to Wagner,
who then tossed it to Gardner who
j touched Merkle on the line. Herzog
f-jwilr eenti) nn the Dlav. whence ne
took second on the play, whence he
scored on Meyers's single to left.
Fletcher got a single to right. Meyers
.1,!.. Kr.i when ftarriner Aronoed
Hooper's perfect throw. Fletcher went
to second on the play. Meyers scored
! on an infield hit by Tesreau wntcn
Wood was only able to knock down.
Fletcher scored on a delayed steal.
Tesreau was out going to second after
Fletcher had scored, the play being
-- j a r.. . Cnkl a uJairnor
UIW 10 iwnn iv ""' " -...
. s run seven hits, one error.
second half: Hooper struck out
;. I
I r ...
t,...- " - - JTZjt tZ. -m
IeTkes.Yk; ,52 1&tf.MlE;
riJL . iJrwio UMk .wb -......
runs, no hits, no errora.
SoeAnd Inniaar.
First half: Hall went Into the box
for Boston. Devore walked. Devore
stole second. Cady's throw was wide.
Doyle walked. Devore was caught off
. ; .S..1- k... -.. xTaII a
second by a quick throw from Mall to
Wagner. Snodgrass singled to righL
Doyle took second. Doyle scored when
&L SCWIIU. XiTT: wu r,t. .u.v -..-
SfiS- .n. .-V wJ,kTTonf Wa
filed out to Wagner. Merkle out Wag-
ner to StahL
One run, one hit. one
Second half: Gardner scored on long
home run arive behind the center field
fence. It was the Urst home run of the
series. Stahl sent up a high foul to
Mevers. Fletcher threw out Wagner
! after Tesreau had knocked down the
talL c d struck out. One run. one
: rT. J
hit. no errors.
Third Inniner.
First half: Herzog singled to cen
ter. Meyers singled to left. Herzog
going to second. Herzog was forced
at third when Hall took Fletcher's
grounder and threw to Gardner. Tes
reau was thrown out at first. Hall to
StahL Meyers took third and Fletcher
seebnd on the play. Devore filed out to
Hooper. It was a pretty catch. No
runs, two hits, no errors.
Second half: Merkle took Hall's
grounder and threw wildly to Tesreau.
Hall took second on the play. It was
a hit and an error. Hooper singled
to center. Hall taking third. Yerkes
struck out. Speaker flied to Devore.
who threw Hall out at the plate. No
runs, two hits, one error.
Fonrth Inning.
First half: Doyle went out on a
Culiacan, Sinaloa. Oct. 15. Teplc in
dulged in another revolutionary paale
occasioned by the wholesale mutiny of
the 41st corps . of rurales. comprising
about 300 men. This force came to
. T it tTOm tne interior to do garrison
. d t allowing the seventh battalion
of regular infantry to be sent to So-
nora. Before tne aeventn couia get out
of town the "Maderistas," as the re
cently organized irregular troops are
called to distinguish them from the
old line federals, started to matiny In
mass and only prompt action on the
part of the federal commander prevent
ed a general looting and the overthrow
of all government In the territory, ac
cording to dispatches received, here.
The seventh regulars were " thrown
around the barracks of the Maderistas
and machine gang were trained on the
entrances until detachments of federals
could be sent in to disarm the entire
force. On this account the departure
of the seventh battalion for Sonora has
been postponed The public of Tepic.
which complained when the order for
R. H.
-11 16
0 100002104 9
Hoafcaa. :VeVr Trk.
Hbope rt." DoVore. rt
Terkes. 2b. Doyle. 2h
Speaker, cf . Snodgrass, ef.
Lewis, If. Murray, If.
Gardner. 3b. Merkle. lb.
StahL lb. Hersog, Sb.
Wagner, -ss. Meyers, c.
Cady. c Fletcher. so-
Wood, p. Tesreau, p.
grounder to StahL unassisted. Snod
grass sent up a high fly to Wagner
Murray was oat when his grounder
. was doflecteo Dy Mail to i ernes, wno
threw to StahL No runs, no hits, no
j errors.
! Second half: Lewis sent a fly to
i Devore. Gardner was hit by a pitched
! balL Stahl singled to left. Gardner go -
ing to second. Stahl was forced at
second when Doyle took Wagner's
grounder and tossed to Fletcher. Gard
ner went to third on the play. Tes
reau threw out Cady at first. No runs.
one hit, no errors.
Fifth Isatag.
i lnrst nali: jaeraie was oui on a
' slowroller which Cady threw to Stahl
First half: Merkle was oat on a
i Herzog struck out. Meyers singled to
left. It was nut tntra nit in ine game.
Meyers was out at second when Wag
ner took Fletcher's grounder and
tossed it to Yerkes. No runs, one hit.
no errors.
1 aeconu nail. noit wui i bu
j w,frh rPn f. between Dovle and
I gjjg & ? S5S ook '1
I Si, w-ived. Hmncr was forced at
out of Doyle's hands to
Fletcher. Hall taking third. Speaker
allr(M, miinr th. bases Lewis fouled
to Merkle. uaraner went out. Aesreas
to Merkle. No runs, one hit. no errors.
Sixth Inning.
First half: Tesreau out. Yerkes to
Stahl . Devore walked. Devore scored
and Doyle seored on a home run drive
into the crowd in right field. Saod
grass flied out to Lewis. Murray out.
Hall to StahL Two runs, one hit. no
Second half: Stahl sent a long fly
to Devore. Wagner singled over sec
ond. On a wild pitch Wagner went
to third. The ball went into the
grandstand and Wagner was allowed
the extra base. Tesreau threw out
Cady at first. Hall walked. Hooper
struck out. No runs, one hit. ao
Seventh Inning.
First half: Merkle singled to cen
ter. Herzog filed out to Lewis.
Stahl made a nice stop of Lewis's wide
throw to catch Merkle at first. Meyers
got an infield hit. Fletcher flied to
Speaker. Merkle scored on a single
to right by Tesreau. Meyers took sec-
(Continued on Next Page.)
withdrawal of the seventh was an
nounced, had Its worst fears confirmed:
A lieutenant of government "orces
stationed in San Jose de Garcia, the
big mining camp near the Sinaloa
Chthuahua line, deserted hut was cap
tured before ho could join the rebels
and is being brought to Culiacan for
court martial
The bow governor has made a num
ber of changes in state and municipal
employes and it is observed that some
of his appointments are to position"
over which he has no Jurisdiction, ac
cording to the constitution, havine
usurped the functionoapf the municipal
councils, to which Madero promised
the return of their independence in lo
cal affairs.
Out of more than 2un Americans who
left this vicinity on Taffs proclama
tion, not more than 10 have returned.
One American farmer who returned to
hecrin work on his place stayed only
long enough to be conwnced that con
ditions are no better than when he
went out before, when he again went
Continued on Page Three.)

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