Newspaper Page Text
TODAY'S PRICES WEATHER FORECAST. EK Paso and west Texas fair, colder, freesinc: New Mexico, fair, colder; Arl cans, fair, warmer. MMcan bank notes 184 Mexican pesos 10 - Xaclonales Ulls IS Carransa cnr enry T Bar diver (Handy tc Harmon juotjlions) 64H Copper $29 M Grains lower Livestock steady Stocks higher. EL PASO. TEXAS. THURSDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 25. 1915. TWELVE PAGES TODAY. LATEST NEWS BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. DELIVERED ANYWHERE 6 CENTS A MONTH. SINGLE COPT FIVE CESX3. VILLA AT NOG ALES; 0BREG0N CLOSES IN Bites Six Police Man Y Suffering From Mad Dog Bile, Buowa Runs Through Sheets, Attaching People. POLICE TO TAKE PASTEUR COURSE Hospital Officials Also Are Placed Under Observation; May Have Rabies. PITTSBURG, Pa, Not. 25. John Bukowa, aged 27, -while suffer ing from rabies, became violent and escaped from a hospital today, running through a crowded thorough fare, scratching and biting at people until a patrol wagon loaded with po licemen gave chase. After a battle in which sdr nnliCA oificers and patrolmen were either bitten or scratched, the afflicted man was returned to a hospital where he attacked tie superintendent, the physician in charge and an orderly-. Dies In llospltaL Bnkowa was finally subdued and re turned to his bed. where he died in a iew hours. All the police involved have been granted leaves of absence to nnderg? the pasteur treatment while the hos pital officials and the orderly haw been placed under observation. rsuaowa was oitten by a dog about U two months ago but not art 1. strangely antil this ILLINOIS FINDS WORK FOR S757 IDLE SINCE AUGUST 1 Chicago. IIL, Nov. 25. An increase of S4 percent in the number of places found for unemployed in October, 1915, .is compared with the same month a j ear ago, was noted In a statement is sued today by Chas. J. Boyd, general superintendent of the Illinois Free Em ploy ment offices. The statement re viewed the work of the office from its reopening August 1 through ,ovem- Der .-. I In this period Mr. Boyd said 6 To 7 Traces -were found lor 2V.99S persona -w ho applied for work. FORD IS INVITING PEACE WORKERS TO GO TO EUROPE Columbia. S. C Nov. 25. Gov. Man ning; of South Carolina received today a message from Henry Ford, the De troit manufacturer, inviting htm to 30m the peace commission being- or ganized by "lr. Ford, and which will "Jul for Europe from New York, De cember 4. The message said Miss Jane Addams. Thomas A. Edison and John Wana mauer had already accepted invita tions to be Mr. Ford's guests on the T-p FIVE SHIPS WILL CARRY WHEAT TO BELGIANS OaKeston. Texas, Nov. 25 It was learned today that the commission for relief in Belgium ha chartered five steamers which will carry cargoes of wheat from this port within the next fw weeks The first of these ships, the steamer Photima. docked today. BENTON BUYS A RANCH NEAR HATCH, NEW MEXICO Hate1.. N M. Nov. 25. Wm. Benton, a Hell known cattleman of Mexico, tousm of the Benton killed by Villa. has purchased the Alamo cattle ranch, -ibout nine miles south of Hatch. N. M Mr. Benton will stock the ranch at rce and expects to spend a good por tion of his time at this ranch. FOUT IIIACIII'CA WILL HAVE MOKB OFFICERS' QUAKTEHS Turner. Ariz, Nov. 2S. Five addi- t onal officers' Quarters and troop bar- .tcks are to be constructed at Fort Vliinliii,!! noY? war it la .nnnxivw. Bids are expected to be called for soon after the first of the year. I A Thanksgiving Prayer By MARTIN ZIELOKKA, RABBI OF TEMPLE MT. SINAL NOT only for the bounteous harvest nor for the overflowing wealth of nation would we lift up our voices to thee, 0 God and father, at this thanksgiving season, but more especially for the wondrous possi bilities planted in the human heart and mind. Thou hast given us the yearn ing to become holy as thou art holy; to rfce from defeat to victory; from uffnng to joy: from sorrow to life. Thou hast made man a little lower than angels but has crowned him with glory and with honor. And for this ever expanding vision of life we would thank thee this day. iien our eyes that we may appreciate the wonderful opportunities before lis; open our hearts that we may gather thereto the broRen-ltearted and give them renewed courage and hope. Only as we strive for our feHowraan, our brother, can we approach thee, our father. Trusting in tli goodneSK and realizing our dependance on thee, we would ie thanks lor love and faith; struggle and accompliehiHent; the joy of Mctory and the chasteuings of defeat. May the luimng jear find us broader, truer and more tolerant because it lias brought us the realization of our possibilities as men, the children of the living (iotl. Amen. Dray Also AID SUFFERING, WILSON'S i i LSSTPER1QD Startling Onslaught Near Close Takes Game Away From'Penn's Team. Philadelphia. Pa., Nov. 25. By a ter rific onslaught in the fourth period, Cornell's strong football eleven took the game away from the University of Pennsylvania Just when the latter ap parently had it won by a score of 9 to 7. The final score was 24 to 9. Penn sylvania surprised everyone by mak ing a remarkable fieht aaaiBat a xzreat- ly superior team. iwrneus undefeated veteran eleven was confident and its followers offered wagers of 3 to 1 that the Ithadans would win. 2 to 1 that Pennsylvania's score would be doubled and even money that the Quakers would not score. Pennsylvania followers also were enthusiastic and predicted their team would redeem its showing in early games of the season by waging a des perate battle against the conquerors of Harvard. Penn Pine on Defence. Through a long punt by Barrett, all the playing in the first period was in Pennsylvania's locality. Pennsylvania showed fine defensive work and Cor nell was compelled to kick often. Once Cornell carried the ball from mldtield by line bucking by Shivock, Colylins and Barrett and a IS yard forward pass. Barrett to Bckley. to i Pennsylvania's six yard line where Cornell was held lor downs. Jfennsyi vania punted to her own 4 yard line. Then Cornell made another 16 yard gain on a forward pass, Barrett to Tilley. and added ten mere on line plunges. Both Sides Score. The ball was 4n Pennsylvania's 1 yard line when the second period opened. Two tries at the Quaker line failed and then captain Barrett swiftl? swung around Pennsylvania's ngh: end and, eluding all tackier, scored a toucnaown. tie also Kicaea goal. Jaier r eanayjanuua got tne nail on Cornell's 44 yard line on Shivlock's imsaic resneiiDuiia was penaiizea IS vards. Then the Quakers made two wonderful forward passes. The first. Miller to Hopkins, carried the ball 49 yards to Cornell's 19 yard line and the second, Williams to Bell, put the ptgskin on Cornell's one yard line. 'Williams then took the ball through the Ithaca team for a touchdown. The kick for goal was a failure. Score end second period, Pennsyl vania. 9: Cornell. 7. ' Third Feriod Scoreless. Early in the third period Pennsyl vania was penalized a total of 3t arus for holding. Barrett tried fieId from Pennsylvania's 32 yard ?. qnH faflfxi rV.rnli thftn wnrlrvl the ball down the field again to Penn sylvania's 30 yard line where the Quakers held and Barrett made a sec ond unsuccessful try at a field goal. Score, end third period: Pennsyl vania, 9: Cornell, 7. The fourth period witnessed a re markable brace by the Cornell team earing into Pennsylvania in a series of rushes arid trick plays, the Itha cans swept their adversaries off their feet and piled up a final score of 24 to 9. The line Bp: Cornell Position Pennsylvania Shelton L. E. Hopkins Tilley L. T Mathews Miller L. G HenoJnc Cool a Wist Anderson R. G... Neul dines R. T. Raasetl Bckley R. E. H. MBIer Barrett Q. B Bell CoUIbs L. H. Rockafeller Shlverlek..., R. H. Derr Mueller F. B Williams Referee W. H. Tanneford. Trinity. Umpire David L. FuHx. Brown. Head linesman. W. It. Oakesoa. Lehigh. Time ot periods, 15 minutes. fiut called I p. m. FOOTBAIJrSCORES At Cincinnati Miami university 24; University of Cincinnati 19. At Providence Brown 39; Carlisle 2 At Cleveland Western Reserve if Case 29. SALT RIVER ORANGES GET ON THANKSGIVING TABLES Phoenix, Ariz, Nov 25. Salt river valley oranges reached Chicago and New York n time for the Thanksgiv ing market. The first two carloads of the season were shipped from Phoenix last week by the Arizona Orange as sociation and the fruit brought top prices. One carload also went to Pu eblo. Colo. Carloads were shipped this week to Douglas, Bisbee and Globe. "That the i THANKSeiVING S President, Celebrating Day Quietly, Points To the Misery In Europe. ASKS FUNDS FOR THE RED CROSS Declares Meager Sum Re maining Will Last Only Few Wees Longer. WASHINGTON, D. a. Nov. 25. The national capital today cel ebrated Thanksgiving day, ac cording to custom. President Wilson, bis fiancee, Mrs. Norman Gait, and rel atives of the latter, together with a few relatives and close friends of the president dined at the white bouse on a 35 pound Kentucky turkey after at tending Thanksgiving services at the president's church. Members of the cabinet were mainly out of town for tne day, some ot mem Having returned to their homes for the holiday. Mem bers of the diplomatic corps generally observed the American custom of ob serving Thanksgiving. The feature of the day most widely discussed was president Wilson's Thanksgiving appeal to the United States to aid the ited Cross still further in Its Work ot relief in Europe. The appeal, issued Wednesday juiat lor publication tocay, OTflews: . , Remember Anguish of Others. "The day is at hand on which we bend our thoughts toward a considera tion of the blessings of peace and se curity. - Inevitably, the contemplation of our own good fortune must bring sharply to mind the anguish and the loss which lie, an Intolerable and crush, ing burden, upon the bodies and souls ot our neighbors across the seas. Our country has poured out generously of its sympatny ana its means in behalf of those who suffer because of the war. But the harvest of death and desolation is not ended and our sympathy must not yet withdraw its hand. Red Cross Funds Meajrer. "The American irwi Cross, through whose instrumentality hundreds of thousands 'of our people have been enabled to give substantial expression to their piy for those who have fallen under the -roke of war. Is nearmg the exhaustion of its resources. Into Its war relief fund it has received, in round sum, il. 600.000 "In the sending and maintaining of nearly 499 surgeons, nurses and sani tarles, who have carried American skill into all the zones of war, in financial aid for the hospitals and other Red Cross institutions, and in the purchase and transportation of nearly 4,9M,M9 pounds of hospital and medical sup plies and equipment, this sum has been reduced to less than $59,000 now avail able to meet the great demands of the approaching winter. Asks People to Aid. "That the splendid work of this or ganization, which more than any other represents the sympathy of us alt should be permitted to cease, is un thinkable. I therefore earnestly call upon the people of the United States once again, by their generosity to as sure the Red Cross against the curtail ment or discontinuance of the large ac tivities in which it Is engaged. That this assurance Is urgent Is shown by the comparatively small sum remain ing in its treasury, a sum which, how ever closely it may be husbanded, will suffice for but a few weeks. "Contributions may be forwarded to any state or local treasurer of the Red Cross or to the national headquarters, Washington, D. C. (Signed Woodrow Wilson.' Car Of Dexter Turkeys Shipped To Fort Bliss ! Dexter. N. M., Nov. 25. A ear of ; dressed turkeys was shipped from here Tuesday billed to Fort Bliss for the soldiers of the United States. The turkeys weighed 20.000 pounds and were the finest grown in the valley. This was the first carload of dressed ' turkeys to leave the valley this year. Dexter has been the tarkey center of New Mexico for the past week. There have been 2009 turkeys shipped , from here for the Thanksgiving trade. ; UNION THANKSGIVING SERVICE HELD IN MESILLA PARISH HOUSE . Mesilla Park. N. M-. Nov. 25. A union Thanksgiving service was held in the parish house of St. James church at 10:30 o'clock this morning The ser mon was preached by Rev William M. ! Leilay, of the Christian cnurcn. 1C0O LEAVENWORTH l'HISOMJRS EAT TURKEY AM) TRIMMINGS Leavenworth, Kas., Nov. 26 The 1CO0 prisoners at the United States penlten- ! tiary here enjoyed a real Thanksgiving , dinner today. There was plenty of I turkey and cranberry .sauce and home made mince pie finished the meal. The prison orchestra plaed a special con , cert during the dinner. I Thomas W Morgan, warden of the prison, arranged the dinner He also granted the men the freedom of the ard for the day and provided for prnvioed lor , .tiid v.iuil .He 1 KKMi. 1 motion picture hou entertainment this afternoo Hypcc"ie APPEftL I ISSUED If'iN EUROPE m2m ffiCEBOlSTO IIILIEHIS Athens, Greece, Nov. 25. Greece has met the demands of the entente powers and given guarantees that all require ments will.be fulfilled. Official announcement is nude that the reply to the collective note present ed by the entente ministers has been delivered to them. The announcement says. "The reply Is couched in very friend ly terms and gives satisfaction of the demands of the entente powers and all guarantees considered essentiaL" The collective note was presented to the Greek government on Tuesday. As outlined in unofficial dispatches, it con tained no request for Greek interven tion in the war with the allies, but asked Greece to give assurances that she would preserve her friendly atti tude in case the allied troops now in Macedonia should be compelled to re treat across the frontier to Greek ter ritory. Assurnncei Are Definite. London, Ens, Nov. 25. Although the full text of the Greek government's reply to the collective note presented by the powers has not yet been made public in England, there is every indi cation that the British government is satisfied with the position taken at Athens. The assurances given by Greece differ in marked degree from the previous expressions of benevolent neutrality. They are neither vague nor evasive, but promise) explicitly that no military measures will be taken against the Servian. French or British troops in case they retreat to Greek territory. Disaster For Serrla. Military events In the Balkans appear to be marching swiftly to a conclusion disastrous to Servia. The approaches to the historic battlefield of Kossoho plain, which were extended to form a strong defensive line and seriously de layed the advance of the invaders, already has been traversed In the en suing battle the Servians are reported to have been unable to withstand the shock of the attack and they are now said to be in retreat toward the Albanian border. In the absence of late information concerning the situation at Katchanik pass, it may be assumed the Servians are still holding! the positions. i .K.. SM1TII-DOHHIBX 1 TO IIKCKIVK XKW C03IMAXD London. Kng , Not. 25. The Express says that Gen. Sir Horace Smith -Dorrien, who wan in command of the second British army in France until a few months go. will soon receive an appointment of high importance. Gen. jSmith-nornen, who returned from the front last summer, received special commendation from field marsh a." Kronen and wa-s decorated by presi dent 1'otncare of France. n Net, i,K ILL HOI ASSIST ALLIES Premier Dato Declares Na tion is Friendly Toward All the Belligerents. MADRID. SPAIN. Nov. 25. (via Paris, France, Nov. 25.) In ad dressing parliament today, pre mier Dato denied there was. a possi bility that Spain would Intervene in the war. He said that since the. outbreak of hostilities he had been receiving constant expressions of good will from all the belligerents. The premier's remarks were made in replying to criticisms of the minority directed against measures taken by the government to reform the military sj stem. He censured certain Spaniards who took pleasure in attempting to create complications by circulating ru mors or a nature calculated to rellect upon the dignity of the nation. The president took issue with those who wished to retire from the cabinet but were restrained for fear of events. "It is far from the truth," the pre mier continued, "for we have prepared reform which will give the army means of defending effectively all the interests of the countr, in the re mote case that Spain should be obliged to intervene ' Jl PIEST GUIS 6EffiH ODESSA Copenhagen. Denmark, Nov. 25. A telegram received here from Berlin today sas great consignments of heavy Japanese guns are arriving daily at Odessa on the Black sea coast of Russia. It is inferred cooperation of Russian forces In the Balkan campaign is to begin shortly. GERMANS SEIZE RUSSIAN CITY OF BERZHUENDE Berlin. Germany. Nov. 25. Announce ment was made b the war office today that the Russian town of Berxmuende uas firmly in German hands. The number of prisoners has been increased to nine officers and 750 men. Three machine guns were taken Berzmuende W near ihe northern end (CnRtttHied on pace 7, Cot 5.) Lest the PLEA inn idt I II I I 1 fill ; GERMAN AIRMEN I III Sli Petrograd, Russia, Nov. 25. The bodies of two German aeronauts, pilot and observer of an airplane ot the Albatross type, were discovered today in a march near Dvinsk. The men had been frozen to death. The Albatross was permitted to cross the Russian linen. Its escape was then cut off by a flock of Russian air craft. The German machine sailed about fran tically for half an hour and then, when it was seen there was no chance of escape it descended to the marsh. Cos sacks on bicycles started in pursuit but did not discover the landing place un til after the Germans had met death The aeroplane was undamaged. ALLIES FORM COMBINATION TO PRODUCE WAR MUNITIONS Ixmdon. Eng Nov. 25 England. France and Italy have combined for the business like production of muni tions, according to an announcement bv Albert Thomas, French minister of mu nitions, who is here. He said the gov ernments have established an office of monitions here, with a permanent organization, and that rules have been adopted to handle the orders given b one allied state to another. FRENCH CLASS OF 1917 ! TO BE CALLED TO COLORS . Pans, France, Nov 2Z. After hear ing Gen. Gallieni. minister of war, Wednesday, the army committee of the chamber of deputies, decided upon a call to the colors on December 13 of the young: conscripts of the clad of 117. They will Ik s-nt to grrTisons, trained and incorporated in various regiments an- services. I HORSE SHOW FIRST DA Y'S PROGRAM Following is the program for the Hor-e Mio at Washington Park for the opening iia. Friday, besmuinir at 1 31 1 in the afternoon: Kteut No 1. t'Uss 4 Rusmio... Teams. F.ent No. A- t'las 1. Troop K. io lonipetitlon. Kvent No. 3. l'Ia- .-Kxlnbition ride by 16 women and K men. Kent No. 4. Class 3. Ponies Under Saddle. r:ent Xo. 5. Class 3a. Ponies To Carl. F.-.ent Xo. 6. Class i Hunters and Jumper-. Krrt Xo. 7. Class 6.- Ladies' Saddle rlorc. Kcnt No. 8. Class 5. "Saddle Horses. Open. Kvent No. ;. t Liss 7. firatton Broad Jump. Fent No. . -Clas I.". Model Horw. People Be Hurl Insults Across Line A 1 2th Infantry, Guarding Arizona Border. RANDALL LOSES CONTROL OF MEN Rodriguez Will Mae Slana Against Carranza Forces, It Is Believed. NOG ALES, Arir Nov. 25. Gi. Francisco Villa, with Gen. AcosLa and a email detachment of men, were in Xograies, Sonora, opposite here today. The returned from the fighi Ing front .south of here. farlos Randall, acting governor, de clared that Gen. Rodriguez, who eluded the Carranza troops of Gen . Alvani Obregon at Cananea, is now in posttio & to preent a successful attack by Obre gon on No yales Rodriguez, according to Randal L has 7500 men. Ohreson 1 Closlns In With Carranza forces under Get Alvaro ubreuon reported to be dri inp ahead of them the retreating Villa army of Gen. Jooe Rodriguez. which is falling back upon Xogale Sonora, just across the line, a battle was believed to be near today. That Jen Rodriguez intends to 'mak. a stand against the advancing troops, wh.ch he eluded in Cananea, as soo: as he finds the Villa troops in No gales. Sonora. at his back, was the belief generally expressed. Conflicting reports received late Wfdnesda regarding- the rumored movements of the contending forces heightened the excitement occasioned by activity of the Uth infantry, which was placed under arms hurriedly after a demonstration at the international boundary by Villa cavalrymen. VUHstas Insult TJ. S. A number of Villa troopers Just across the line hurled insults at United States soldiers and dared them to fight. Feeling bad run high in the Mexican town all day over the re ported refusal of United States cus toms off Heals to allow foodstuffs to cross the boundary Into Mexico, and this feeling was intensified by the re port later that Gen. Obregon was ad vancing on the American side against Nogales. Sonora. The answer to the Villa troopers actions was a prompt order resulting in a barrier of Cmted States soldiers being thrown along the line, barring passage to all in either direction. No one was allowed on the American side to approach closer than within a block. of the line, and as soon as darkness fell other troopers began clearing the streets. Americans Driren Over Lrne. Americans who were caught on the Mexican side, for the most part lost no time in seeking refuge here, though the haste of still other Americans was augmented when they were driven at the point of guns from saloons and warned to get across the line quickly. llandall Can't Control Troops .Acting governor Crrlas RandalL or Sonora, telephoned American authori ties that some of the Villa officer were drunk and that he was unable to control them. A split between Rar (J is 11 and the military was evident, for a number, of passes, countersigned ny Kandall, were rejected when presented to the .Villa guards at the line, and at least one was torn to pieces as the guard cursed Randall. Water Supply Falls. Keeling occasioned by the refusal of i'mted States authorities to permit provisions to cross the line was further aggravated today b the partial failure of the water supply of the Mexican town The water service is a local Mexican enterprise. People on the other side of the boundary were con v inced. hower, that American au thorities had cut oft the water in an effort to force the abandonment of the town. Sny Children Ire H emery. The rule preventing the transpor tation of provisions across the inter national boundary was stringently enforced. A woman carrying; a loaf OntHiSfd on pave 7, OL 4 Ensnared"