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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 02, 1919, HOME EDITION, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1919-10-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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Hexieis bank cotes, state bills, 30c; pesos, old,
4c; new, 45c; Mexican gold, 50c; rationales, 30c;
bar silver, H. & H. quotation, ?1 .20$$;: copper, 2224c;
grains, higher; livestock, weak; stocks, irregular.
El Paso and vicinity, fair; New Mexico, fair, little
change in temperature; Arizona, fair, temperature as
-3 is ipR wB?
500 Troops Reach Elaine After Wednesday's Battle,
Fatal to 4, With Many Hurt; Negro Suspect Held For
Brutal Assault On Omaha Woman; Soldiers
Patrol Black Belt, Threatened With Burning.
ELAINE, Ark- Oct. Got. C H.
Branch and Col. Isaae Jenks;
coimnandlng the troops feerc.
roe firrd npoB, but neltaer vran
bit: O. I John-ton, m viMte real
estate dealer at Helena waft
not tare- times and probablr
fatally wounded; Dr. D. A. Joha
on, a Bcsro dralst at Helena
and fill tbree brothers" were all
ULIed; Corp. leather Carles com
pany XI, f earth latantrr bad htm
lower jaw shot oft and probably
wOl dJe, and Corp. Bert B. Gay
beadquarterx company Fourth
Infantry, wax shot In the ehrtt In
the renewal f race trouble here
hortlT before boob.
o R LfUr, prominent citizen ani
jifmner or ine ciiy council 01 tieiena.
rs Killed at Hoop Spur this morn
ing TOO Troops Ft each EInlae.
Helena, Ark., Oct. 2. The arrival
t -1 s morning at Blaine of S?$
r t. ted states troops, acoompanled by
z )r Brong-a. somewhat eased the ten
sion of the G.tnation broagbt a best
b yesterday's race not, fa Trhfcfa two
whits men were killed, two wc a nded
and an unknown number of nrgroes
killed and wounded.
The arrest of 20 alleged Instigators
of the rioting was also believed to
haie removed a great deal ot the
t-ourca of the trouble.
The 20 prisoners were bronptat here
and placed under heanrv gmisL
Is All Say F.sht.
After an all day fight yeater!y In
the streets of Elaine becweoi white
opsemen and organ tzol negroea;
-i rmed with long range rifles, the
casualties as far as fflciati here
muid learn, wer two wnt men and
-.en njegroes killed, an 1 a large nam-t-e-
of whites and Macks wonaied,
eome seriously.
Fighting ceased ale with the
coming of darkness, and negroen
were reported handed li th eane
brake about the tomt awaiting
an opportunity to renm h.IU
tlca. The race trouble, as far as zan be
I'-arned here, started wltn m attick
Tuesday evening upon W. A, Ad kins,
a special railroad officer; Charles
Pratt, a deputy sheriff, and a negro
trusty, who bad gone by automobile
o Elaine to arrest a suanet:red boot
leeer and who were fired upon by
unknown persons. Ad kins fell dead
and deputy Pratt was wounded. The
negro escaped and called the sheriffs
office here bv telepnrn m& adv!rd
officials of the affair.
Posse Seat To Elaine.
A posse was imtnd'aMy cent to
Elaine, where It was fre1 upon. U 13
Eud, by negroes Tas riot followed.
Meanwhile the posseraen ent nopats
for reinforcements, which vere son
forthcoming. When the situation be- i
came dangerous, the governor was
(Con tinned on page 3 column XI
Eetaliates For Alleged Scurrilous Articles In Siberian
Papers and Hostility Of Co&sacks; Threatens Editor's
Arrest and Suppression Of Paper Unless Omsk
Officials Do It; May Stop Aid To Buss.
0M8K. Siberia, Oct. 2. (By the As
sociated Press.) MaJ. Gen. Will
iam S. Graves, commander of Ameri
can forces in Siberia, in retaliation
for alleged scurrilous articles pub
lished In a Vladivostok newspaper
and hostile acts of Cossack chiefs
in the far east, has held up shipment
of 14.000 rifles which recently arrived
at Vladivostok from America con
signed to the all-Rcssian government
at Omsk.
'Giving notice ot his action by tele
gra, Gen. Graves declares he win
personally cause the arrest of the of
fending editor and the suppression of
the newspaper the Golos Bodlrtl
tnless the Omsk government does so.
He asseirts that 'unless the ac
tivity of the Cossack chiefs is
controled he will recommend
that America refuse to render
further assistance to Russia.
Gen. Graves says he will retain
the arms until advised as to
what action the Omsk govern
ment proposes to take.
In replying tbe Omsk government
says that in its view, the subject con
Etfctutes a diplomatic and not a mili
tary problem. wri.Lh should be ap
prcached through re ognlzed rilplo
rratlo channels and that th4 govern
ment, therefore, awaits a communi
cation fmm the state department at
s Fire On Arkansas G
AMAHA, Neb, Oct. 2. One negro
J BQspect was arrested by federal
troops patrol in g and surrounding the
'black belt" in Omaha, last night,
following the assault of Mrs. IX. G.
Wisener, white, yesterday afternoon.
Military authorities refused to tell
where the negro was confined.
The crime, one of the most revolt
Ing in a series of 38 similar crimes
since June 1, occurred within a few
blocks of army headquarters, where
a machine gun is mounted. News
of the crime was withheld in the
afternoon papers at the request of
Maj. Gen. Leonard Wood, who is ac
tively In command of the situation
here since the relinquishment of the
control of the city by acting mayor
W. G. Ure.
News la Suppressed.
Gen. Wood stated Jn an interview
with managing editors of the news
papers that suppression of the news
would aid In arresting the negro and
prevent possible riots starting
The number of troops In the
"black belt was doubled Imnie
dtaiely following tbe crime and
GOO soldier are now on duty In
that aeetlon. Reports of an at
tempt to "burn the black belt
caused the army officials to
request the Ure department to
keep a double shift of men on
The assault on Mrs. Wisenei oc
curred at 3 oclock at her home ou the
etlge of the black belt. She was
cleaning windows when attacked
from behind and a cloth thrown over
her face. Her two children, i and
12, were playing in the yard and the
older spread the alarm. After being
bound, the woman sa the negro
threatened to kill tbe children if she
made an outcry.
Police surgeons after an ex
amination verified tbe iroman'a
story that she had been crimi
nally assanltcd. She pnt np n
desperate battle as evidenced
by the fact that tier clothes were
nearly torn from her body, irblrh
mu badly scratched nnd bruised.
The military forces immediately
stationed a cordon cf- troops around
tbe neighborhood, and refused per
mission for any one to either leave
or enter the district. Several hun
dred American Legion members were
called to assist in maintaining the
guard and 75 negroes who have re
cently returned from overseas were
put on duty.
An air of mystery permeates the
city and even' precaution is being
taken to prevent another outbreak
similar to tbe one Sunday night,
which resulted in a lynching, the
death of two other persons and burn
ing of the courthouse with a damage
estimated at J1.06.000.
Fearing Bolsheoiki '
Women Buy Poison
To Kill Themselves
PARIS. France. Oct. 2. (B; tbe
Associated Press.) Chemist
shops at Archangel are openly sell
ing poison to many young women
who are buying it with the ex
pressed intention of killing them
selves rather than fall Into the
bands of the Bolshevik!, accord
ing to an American officer who
has last arrived from northern
Former U. S. Envoy To
China En Route Home;
Is Silent On Shantung
Honolulu. T. H Oct. S. tBv the As-
iociated Press.) Paul & Relnach.
who recently resigned as American
minister to China, arrived here today
on his way to Washington, D. C
where he will act as special advisor
tor me umnese government. Mr.
Reinseh refused tt(unss th, nnM.
- I
lion of the award of German rishts in i
tbe Shantung peninsula to Japan as
liro loeo in tne peace treaty.
Avert Bloodshed Between
Italians and Slavs at
Trau, Dabnalia.
Americans Act On Plea Of
Italian Officer; Italian
Raiders Face Trial.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Oct- 2. Inter
vention by the American naval
forces at Trau Dalmatia, prevented
bloodshed "which would perhaps
have resulted in a state of actual
war between Italy and Jugo-Sjavia"
according to a report from admiral
Knapp, commanding American naval
'orces in European waters, trans
mitted to the senate today by secre
tary ranlels.
Bluejackets Police Town.
American sailors were not landed,
admiral Knapp said, until after
American and Italian officers who
Jugo-Slavs Fire On
Italian Vessel With
U. 5. Officers A board
ROME, Italy, Oct 2. The Italian
steamer Epiro. with 20 Italian
troops and soma- American officers
on board, bound for Cattaro, Is de
clared In a dispatch from Bart -to
the Tempo to hava been shot at bv
'Jpzgc-Slav regular troops.
had been sent to Trau had Induced
SE .
they had surprised and captured the
small Servian garrison. One Italian
offices and three men were left be
hind and the American bluejackets
were sent ashore to protect them and
police he .town until Servian troops
i-vutu nrnve. xne aaiTurai said.
Leave When Serbs Arrive.
The Americans aeted. admiral
Knapp eontfi. ed, at the request of
the Italian admiral In command of
uausiuan coast ana the force
withdrawn immediately after
jthe Servians arrived.
meantime tne commander of the
Italian raiders was ordered to trial
by courtmartial by the Italian ad
miral. Italians Thank TJ.-5. Offlceer.
The Italian admiral thanked the
American commander for sending
forces to Trau. admiral Knapp said
Tho report, transmitted in response
to a resolution by senator Knox, He
publican, Pennsylvania follows:
"The armistice line extends from
Cape Planka inland. North and west
ot this line Italian troops In cooper
ation, south and west of tht line gar
risoned by Servian troops. This latter
section. Dalmatian coast headquarters
American naval forces, in which, by
agreement after armistice. American
naval forces took charge of all one
time Austria-Hungarian vessels found
there and which has since been gen
erally called American xone. j
Americas Intlnencr Strong. !
Americans nave no troops on
uHwCs uul iiiLve riLKnnwi a Rv.nf
oi tne American admiral there It has
been kept from causing serious re
sults. "On September 22 three truekloads
of Italian soldiers In command of an
Italian army cantata erossni h
armistice line from Italian zone and
surprised and captured the small
Servian e-arrlson at Tmn T.
lan authorities Informed the senior
Boyd sent a destroyed and two!
"""" - " once, men say toe
agree not to order an advance until
he had an opportunity to get It-Hans
w wimar&w.
Small Guard Landed.
Tie sent Lieut Com. R. a Fields
and Co- . Marony. of the Italian ship'
TJndla t. -.. -IT .
orfde1?6 'ff the PI!rT;b ZSSSR like Peter the
twS ?Ttain. ISidiw c clJl-; Great, he visited the shipyards of
hirwJfM?iae?SI?.vs' France. Great Britain. Italy. Ger-
nas Been considerable frirtinn ninn c; o n
- -c'.a, -uiumuuiic ;u 4 1 1. u anu we jwrato umr ura league
himself In United States ship Olympia. tlons.
Sm iSlanThadbenduccl toTe!! "
turn, leaving, however, Italian army the trouble.
captain and three soldiers, owing to A volley of eggs was showered to
breakdown of a truck. He landed a,, ,rd ,h. EM-akr8. sDattering the
small guard from U. a S. Cowell and' wara tne p ' Paenng me
U. S. S. Olvmnia to see nn hnrm ilnn,' j
Italians and preserve order pending i
arrival of Servian troops. He put the
Italian arm. captain and three sol-'
dlers on an Italian motorboat and;
turned over in charge of an Italian'
naval officer. Upon arrival of the!
Servian troops be withdrew bine-!
Jackets after first receiving assurance '
mat no violence wouia be offered to
Washington. D. r Oct. S- The sen.
ate todav nassed the house hill In
creasing the amount national banks
Can lend On bills of ladlnir nnri slvht
drafts from 10 to 2s percent of their!
capital and surplus. The measure
now goes to conference. j
SENATE VOTES $17,000,000 j
Washington. D. C Oct. 2. Without
a record vote the senate today passed t
the house bill appropriating S17.090,-
000 additional for the completion of
the Alaskan railroad. The measure
now goes to the president.
King Albert, Queen Elizabeth and Prince Albert Set
Foot On u. S. Soil; Grateful To Generous Nation For
Aid Extended Martyred Cause; Memory Of Be
lief Commission To Live Eternally, Says Euler.
XTEW YORK. Oct. Albert ot
ll Belgium. warrtor-king of
the brave little nation to which
honor iron dearer than life,
landed at" Ilobokrn shortly after
1- oclock today the first reign
ing monarch of Europe to aet
foot on American .oil. With
hlra came Elizabeth, hla heroic
queen, and prince Leopold, heir
apparent to the throne.
They were welcomed with the dig
nity with which tiie nation greets her
distinguished guests. Companies of
regulars and marines presented arms
as they descended the gangplank of
the transport George Washington to
be received by vice president Mar
shall and other representatives ot
the government.
urine Thanks To America.
The royal party, coming to America
to express their gratitude for the
aia extended by
eelved a noisv wrlram rj, N vrir ' . H y L wlt" Lnc most siuo
nnj3 k ?,Lwnl? " resistant from toe valiant but
when aroused at daan by the firing
of salutes as the transport George
ttasmngioc arrived olf tae Fire is
land light ship at 6 oclock. She an
chored at sunset three miles east of
tne Ambrose light ship. A flotilla of
1- destroyers escorted the George
Washington ud tbe bay to her nier
iat Hoboken. As the ship came up
! the harbor salutes of 21 guns were
iiieu xrozn coastai tortiticauons. in
response the George Washington
broke oat at her masthead tbe flag
of the Belgian royal family and the
Be?Tnafejient to feopje." " '
-oTth. fo, mSUSTto1 SI
Amertesn Mnnl.'
At tne moment of setting foot on;wrp. "iiy place is on the ruring
American aolL the kine of the nl
gians desires to express to the peo
ple of the United States the great
gleasure with which tbe queen and
unself are coming to its shores at
the invitation of president Wilson.
"The king brings to this nation
of friends the .testimony of the
profound sentiment and gratitude
of his countrymen for the pow
erful aid. moral nnd material,
which America gave them In the
course or the war. The name of
the commission ror the relief of
Belgium I've eternally In the
memory of the Belgians.
The king rejoices at the prospect
of visltine the cities whose hearts
fought with the cities of Belgium and i
wnose continual sacrtrices knew no
measure. He baVipily will be able to
meet the eminent citizens who. ani
mated by tbe highest thoughts, placed
themselves at the head of organiza
tions for relieving the sufferings of
the war.
'"The American neonle. their aolen-
did army and their courageous navy,
powerfuly served a great ideal-"
Albert I-. king of the Belgians, the
only newspaper reporter who ever
became a monarch, is 44 vears old
and is one of the most picturesque
iigures or tne great war.
The King took a post graduate
ocean car
riers with the expectation at some
future time ot putting Belgium high
in tbe class of maritime powers. Sev-
Shot Fired As Senator Is Egged;
Reed Calls Off Anti-League Talk;
Ardmore Citizens
ARDMORK, Okla Oct. i. Ardmore
n. citizens. It was announced early
today, will ask an Investigation by
the state attorney general of the
"egging" last night of Dnited States
senator J. A. Reed, of Missouri, who
canle here to ""T a speech against
. . . , I-
Flood Sweeps North
Chiapas Stale, Mex.;
Town IsWiped Out
1X1CO CITY. Bier, Oct.
Floods In the northern part
of Chiapas state Saturday and Sun--day
caused great damage. The
town of Cbllon Is reported to have
been wiped out entirely. The
number of dead has not een esti
mated, bat it will be large. At
least 600 houses have been de
stroyed and thousands of persons
are homeless. The authorities nt
Chiapas have appealed to the cen
tral government for food.
3Ieagrr advices from Chiapas
state that storms csnsed the To
nalo and San Pedro rivers to flood
their banks. Store than three
miles of the trnrks of the Pan
merlean railroad In thnt reslon
bave been tvesbed oat.
eral years previously, it Is said, when
merely me son or tne count or Flan
ders, a nephew of king Leopold, be
came to the United States and worked
as a reporter on one or two newspa
pers in tho northwest.
Cndcar. Himself to People.
Succeeding to the crown on Decem
ber 21, 1903. Albert I endeared himself
to tne 7.50U,oo people or Ms little
kingdom. The abuses of the Congo,
which had brought upon the head ot
bis aged uncle Leopold the condem
nation of the civilized world, were
abolished and the king and his beau
tiful consort, faced tbe prospect of a.
long and nappy reign In a country
where "tramps. Idlers and soup nouses
are unicnown.
Then came the war. Heeding not
the specious promises of the Germans
to pay Belgium huge sum for the
privilege of crossing her soil to at
tack 'France, the gallant king rallied
his army of 250.060 men and plaeed
himself at their head tc fight the In
vader. When the German armies vio
lated at vise tne neutrality of the lit
numerically interior Belgians at tbe
forts of Lleee and Kamur.
Braves Shell Fire la War.
During tbe great conflict king Al
bert spared himself none of the rig
ors of the soldier. Often he exposed
himself to shell fire and aviators'
bombs burst about him. Once a Ger
man shell tore off the wheel of the
automobile In which he was Tiding.
At another time a chauffeur who had
been promised t2M-8 to deliver the
king to the enemy Twas shot dead as
;he epdecvQrad io tjxa. the royal car
TSterTBrTGerman lines.
"My skin is of no more value tbaa
yours." the kinir told his beartatek-
ooiQiers on toeir retreat from abi
Although his mother was a Hohen
zollern princess and his wife a Ba
varian princess, and in his youth he
bad been educated in Germany, he
maintained an Independence of char
acter that irritated the former em
peror of Germany. The latter, among
other honors before the war. con
ferred upon Albert I the title of hon
orary colonel of the Mecklenburg
regiment, an act which the Belgian
press construed as an effort of the
German reuler to gain an influence
over the young king.
Returns to Loud Acclaim.
On November IS, 1918. after years
of bitter privations, king Albert re
turned with his victorious troops to
his devastated but beloved capital
a mm tne ioua acclaim of the people.
Queen Elizabeth, who was married
to king Albert In 19M. as the duehes
j Elizabeth of Bavaria, was described
ai uus time as a strikingly nana-
some woman. The marriage was
quite generally supposed to have been
a genuine love match. Three children
nave been born to them, the heir ap
parent, prince Leopold, duke of Bra
bant, born November 3. 1901 ; a second
son, prince Charles Theodore, born in
1341; and a daughter, the princess
Marie Jose, born in 190S.
During the war the queen nursed
many wounded soldiers. A daughter
of duke Charles Theodore of Bavaria,
a renowned oculist, sbe began the
study ot medicine herself at the age
of 19 and took her dearee of u fl
at Leipzig Just before her marralge.
intensely practical, queen laizabetn
has sought to educate her people la
, uomesuc economy anu otner useiui
Will Ask Probe
senator, women and others on the
Sentiment Against Conviction.
Mayor William Freeman said last
night that although league sentiment
in the community would hardly lead
to a conviction in case of arrests, he
would exert all efforts to bring the
trouble makers Into court.
Senator Reed was egged from the
stage at Convention hall as he . was
being Introduced by the mayor In
preparation for his speech.
The crowd, more than 8008 strong,
went wild as Reed came on the stage,
and all light wires to tbe building
were cut. Pandemonium broke loose
and cries of derision bowled bim down
wane tne auaienee surged upon the
stage. Reed attempted to hold the
floor tor a few ratautes. but was
forced to make his exit without begin
ning his speech.
Women Climb on Stage.
After several minutes of the demon
stration a number of women climbed
upon the stage and quieted the crowd
Senator Reed arrived in Ardmore
accompanied by Gen. Emmett Newton,
of Sjiringfleld, Mo. A committee es
corted him to the Dornick Hills club
where a banquet was served, with
many Ardmore citizens present.
A mass meeting at the Carter coun
ty courthouse Tuesday had passed
resolutions censuring senator Reed
and had sent htm a wire asking him
not to come to Ardmore and de
nouncing his stand on the league of
nations In resolutions as undemo
cratic, unpatriotic and un-American.
Before senator Reed left for the
west many local citizens expressed
themselves as deeply humiliated over
last night's affair.
Reed Issues Statement.
Before he left for Tulsa. Okla., sen
tor Reed dictated a statement In
which he said in part:
tly compliments to the decent
IContlnaed an psge Z. column .)
Condition "Not -At All
Good" After Night Of
Fairly Good Rest.
D. Dercum, Of Philadel
phia, Called By Gray
son As Precaution.
spite a fairly good night's rest,
president Wilson was not so well this
morning, and rear admiral Grayson,
his personal physician, baa called la
consultation Dr. F. X. Dercnm, a
neurologist of Philadelphia.
The calling In of the nerve special
ist was decided npon by Dr. Grayson
yesterday nnd DrDerenm Is expected
at the white honse today.
Admiral Grayson Issued the follow
ing bulletin nt 11 a. m.i
The president had a fairly good
night, bat his condition is not at all
good this morlnlng.
The president's condition Is not con
sidered alnrmlng. it was explained nt
the white bouse, nnd the decision to
call In Dr. Dercum was made ns a
precautionary measure.
Dr. Dercum Is regarded as one of
the world's foremost specialists 'on
nervous diseases.
Johnson Contrasts Big
U. o. Army Proposal
With Disarmament
Sa FraBeesee. Osfe Oct. -fastt'
mi ram w. joonsoo. In two-aOdresses
here, yesterday, took argument la be
half of the league ef nations present
ed to two Saa Francisco aadienesa ay
president Wilson a fortnight ago, and
sought to disprove tbe points la the
presidential arguments.
Senator Johnson appeared before
audiences of 4ils own townspeople sad
was given fervent welcome. He was
often interrupted in his address by
applause, particularly as be attacked
the six votes given England and five
of Great Britain's colonies or domin
ions, against one vote for the United
States: when he declared that the
league of nations will not bring dis
armament, but already has led to the
administration seeking to pass an
army program calling for a standing
army in this country of S 79,000 men,
"costing substantially ;i..00.SO a
year with conscription in peace time
ot youths of 19 years," and when he
declared that the fight he and other
senators were waging was to prevent
"British or Asiatic" control of Amer
ican policies.
Arrest Man Said to Have
Escaped From Fast Train
Braulio Galiado. alleged fugitive
from justice, who is wanted in San
Diego. Calif, on an assault to mur
der charge, has been arrested at Deal
ing, X. M., according to advices re
ceived by chief deputy Ed B. Bryant
from sheriff S. S. Timpeon, of Luna
Galindo. who is alleged to have shot
a policeman In Saa Diego. Calif., in
the spring of 1916. was arrested in
EI Paso last June 27. according to
local officers and committed to the
county Jail under the name of Tomas
Galiado. Officials from San Diego
came for Galindo. the officers say,
but the prisoner made his escaoe bv
jrouptng from a car window during
ine nignt, t miles east or ruma. Am,
while the train was going fast. Of
ficers were amazed at his daring.
San Diego officers are expected to
reach Deminir soon and will return
Galindo to California,, where .he will
face an attempt to murder charge.
Hllo. T. H Oct, 2. fBv the As
sociated Press). A stream of lava
100 feet wide is flowing into the
sea at the rate ot from 20 to 30
miles an hour from the crater of vol
cano Mauna Loa, which first threw !
forth lava Saturday. The stream of
. . v . .7 J .... " 'V'veoieraay can oe exceeded today, for " it was a una ar:v we;
to 30 feet high. Where the lava ; every available seat and every avail- handled bv Duncan. Schaik 6'agieo
flows Into the sea. the waters are able space where a man can stand to right, scoring Risberg and. wben
boiling for half a mile and are strewn was sold. Neale threw wild. Schalk made the
wl'h dead fish. Neither Scores In First. circuit and alio scored. Wwliams
The sides of the flow are banked! First Inning first half:. J. Collins 1 fanned. J. Collin3 fried to Rousa.
up by cooled lava and red' hot up. Collins out. SaUee to Daubert. 'Two runs: two hits; one err i
bonlders carried In the stream ex- Eddie Collins walked. Weaver up.' Seventh inning, second half Rarf
plode when they hit the water. Prop- Weaver line flied to Kopf. who' den fouled to Schalk. SaUee filed o
.r f 1 ,"u",hk 1 u i ac-i
tivity of Mauna Loa has not been '
hV?e, although some forests and
icw nouses nave been destroyed.
Berlin. Germany, not x. Rv th.'OUt Risbert to Gandii.
Associated Press.) Mat his. Rnkr. i
ger. minister of finance told tbe na-
tional assembly yesterday the only
country capable of financing a big
loan was the Un.ted States and nego-I
tiatlons at this source were impos-.
sible until the treaty of peace was
poreaiis, or northern light, was vis -
ible over a wide territory last night
and seriously impeded wire communi-
cation for several hours.
JS-C -Xe 00X 0Sv
O "The proved circulation of sa.
O The El Paso Herald la nn.l, s.
O twice that of any other CI a'
vvwwwww w3hVi
Home Club Counts Another In Sixth; Chicagoans Miss
Chances To Score In Early Stages Of Game; Schalk's
Single In Seventh Sends Sox's First Runner Across
Plate; Schalk Scores As Neale Throws Wild.
At Cincinnati:
Cincinnati . .
12345678910 E. H.E.
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Batteries: For Chicago.' Williams and Schalk; Cincinnati, Saflee
and Rariden.
JEDLAND FIELD. Cincinnati. O.. Oct 2. Before another gifanUc
crowd the Cincinnati National league club this afternoon won the
second game of the world series from the Chicago Americans. The Na
tional leaguers now have an advantage of two games in the series to decide
the. baseball championship of the world. Pitcher SaUee. for the Reds,
pitched himself out of more than one tight place. As was the case yester
day, the fourth inning was a big one for the home dub.
How They Lined Co.
The batting order announced in ad
vance of the game was as follows:
Rath. 2b.
Daubert, lb.
Gran. 2b.
Reusa. cf
Duncan. If.
Kopf. ss.
Neale. rf.
Rariden, c
Sallee, p.
behind the bat.
XalHa oa second;
J. Collins, rf.
Ed Collins. ;b.
Weaver. 3 b.
-Jackson, If.
FeUeh. cf.
Gandfl. lb.
Risberg. sa.
iSehaOc. c
Williams, p.
Umpires: Evans
Qaigley on first:
Kigier on tnird.
Weather Again Perfect.
The fans attending the second con
teat fMthe worieVs TcbaTonsWP
baaeball scries a well as the Beds aad
White Sox. were greeted today with
weather as nerfeet as that of vester-
weather as serfect as that of vester
day. The son shone brilliantly while
the thermometer registered in the
neighborhood of 84 degrees at noon.
Teams Appear on Field.
The reds appeared on the field at
12:1$ and immediately started batting
practice with Br easier, a southpaw,
delivering up the offerings to tbe bat
ters. Duncan received a big applause
when be drove a long fly into the left
field bleachers. The whit riy ran.
in m the field at 1I:1 p. m. and
tossed balls back and forth in front
of their bench.
Reds Ilopefnl With Lead.
With tne Cincinnati Reds. National
league pennant winners, leading by
one game, tbe world series of 119, in
which the Chicago White Sox are the
other contenders, was resumed here
Statements from manager Moran. of
the Reds, and manager Gieason. of the
nite sox. indicated tnat tbe winnine
of the first game had made the home
team more confident, while it had the
effect of making the losers even mote
determined to regain the ground lost.
Accordingly, manager Gieason indi
cated last night that he would pitch
uiauae Williams, Bis star lefthander.
Manager Uorau announced that
"Slim' Sallee would be on the mound.
That yesterday's game upset
the predictions of the followers of
the "done was Indicated by the
fluctuation ef tbe betting odds,
even money on the Reds finding
few takers.
There is no gainsaying the fact that
the Reds outplayed the visitors in
every department of the game yester
day, but those who have watched
Coraiskey's aggregation in their pen
nant fight maintained that the team
will show their true worth before the
series is over.
Record for Money Taken In.
The series will almost certainly
break all records relative to the
amount of money taken in at the gate.
The first day's receipts were more
than 521. in excess of the high rec
ord of the first day's receipts of a
world's series game made when the
Philadelphia Athletics played at New
York in 1911. At that time ST7.J59
was taken in. while yesterday S98.778
was the gross returns, and this did
not Include the war tax collected.
.h. T;. .
insotar as tne crowd ia concerned.
lure any way how the attendance ot
uuuoiea. r.a vo'iins iirst on a tbiow
to Daubert. No runs; no hits- no
First inning second half: Rath, the
first Cincinnati batter to face Wil
liams, seat a high fly to shon center.
Felsch making the catch. Daube-t.
It was
bounder that Risbers: got In front of
second. Groh filed to J. Collins. No
I03; no hits; no errors,
Jackson lilts Two Bagger,
Second Inning, first half. Jackson
doubled to center. Koush missed tho
catch by a few inches. Felsch sac-;
miceo. saiiee to Dauoert, Jackson tro- i
in. r , V. I .. , . . . . . . . I
ing to third, it was a beautiful bunt.
Uflndll ma Uniuttl . ..- -
Kopf to Daubert. Jackson holding
tBird. Risberg filed to Neale. No
.runs: one hit; no errors. I
I Second inning, second half: Roujh
up. Williams temporarily lost control !
and walked Roush. Duncan lined to I
1 Ed Collins, who doubled Roush at '
: first on his throw to Gandii. Kopf
'fli,.t in f.i.l, v .1...
errors. ' '
c.nn- on . I
ThlM innin. nm ok.it- n '
Mams singled to left. J
Colllns flewj
to Duncan. Daubert took Ed Collics's
Bosaaer anei retired him. unasst2tec
No runs; one hit; no errors.
Third Inning, second hajf: .'ea.s
fanned. Rariden filed t Jackson, i -was
a high one and Joe va slight' -troubled
with the sun. Sallee sear
high infield fly to weaver. No rurs
no Lita; no errors,
Sox Miss Chance Ts Score.
Fourth inning, first half Wea -singled
to center. The ball went di
rectly over second base. Jacks'- -singled
to left and by fait fieidiri:
Duncan held Weaver at
Fetsoh sacrificed, Sallee to RaTST"
j Weaver on third and Jackson on se. -
oao. uanau a rove to Daubert, wa
j ffurLdef jX?
Sent tothird and rslfn , ? ?
tbe ol PtebeVl
Pjay- ...Ei5ber? P- pnndil stole
wnn Kariaen, making no at
tempt to catch him. Risberg fned i
Daubert. No runs; two hit;- no
Fourth Inning; second haif.
wamea ana tne crowd began to c-hen..
Daubert sacrificed. Williams to Gax.
di' Rath taking second. Groh k a Iked.
Schalk and Gandil'held a conference,
with Williams. Roush singled m
center scoring Rath and putting GroS
1 on third.
auo crowd went into an
uproar, uuncan up. KousJ was ot,
stealing. Schalk to Risberg Grcb
stayed on third: Duncan walked. Knr."
tripled to centerfleld. scorine flrr.-.
and Duncan. Neale was thrown o . -Ed.
Collins to Gandii. Three r- a
two hits, no errors.
First of Fifth Short.
Fifth inning, first half - Schalk fi ej
to Roush, the latter coming over -
left field to take it. Williams or
Kopf to Daubert. J. Collins out K.o-
to Daubert. No runs; no hits c ,
Fifth inning, second half: P.nd'
singled to left. It was a line dr.v
that Jackson fielded arimira Sa -lee
filed to Felsca, Rariden still
first- Rath drove a bounder that R-a
berg failed to connect vii-h. Ra
reacned first and Rariden seceoc
Official scorer gives Riaberg an error
Daubert popped to Ed Collins a-J
neither base runner advanced. Cr -line
flied to Felsch. No runs; one h
one error.
Weaver Doubles la Sixth.
Sixth inninf,-. first half: Ed Co!' -s
line flied to Kopf. Weaver doub e -to
left Held, the ball hitting s sae
and bounding back. Jackson far. -Felsch
up. Sallee balked and Weaver
was ordered to third. Felsch filed to
Roush, the latter making a c r.-.?
catch, having to go almost to tV
fence. No runs; one hit: ns eTois
Sixth inniner. second half: T e
crowd gave Roush an ovation w a
ne came to the plate. Roush vstu.
Duncan sacrificed. WUliams to
dil. Roush takina-second. Konf fo
out to Weaver. Roush holding seci - -i.
.cm amsTiea to iei. scoring
Rariden up Neale was out stea T,g,
Schalk to Risberg. One run; one b t,
no errors.
Sox Slake Pair In Seventa.
Seventh inning, first half c-andi.
out- Diubert to Sallee. Risberg siTg'eu
I Continued on pace 7. eoluma 4
Headlmers In
Today's Theaters
-Hit or Miss."
"The Winning Stroke. George
"A Temperamental Wife Coa-
stance Talmauge.
"Daddy Longlegs, Mary Plck-
"Tbe Girl in Red."
EI Paso Community Theater
Players in three oae-act plays.
"The Miracle Mas.
"A Man of Honor,- Harold Lc.-k-wood.
"An Exquisite Tsilef. ; - ija

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