Newspaper Page Text
El Paso, Texas,
October 18, 1910 - -10 Pages
El Paso Fair
g October 29th To
Nov. 6th, 1910
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Florida Coast Country De
vastated by West Indian
CUT OFF BY STORM
St. Augustine, Fla.. Oct. IS. The en
tire business section of St. Augustine
is flooded -with, a rushing sea of water
today, while -rne wind and waves are
The water is pouring over the sea
wall from the highest storm tide in 16
ears. It is feared it will sweep over
ZVO WORD FROM THE .STORM
Jacksonville. Fla., Oct. 18. The
entire Florida peninsula south of a line
from Tampa on the gulf coast to St.
Augustine on the Atlantic, has been
cut off from communication with the
outside world since 6 o'clock last night,
when the wind had a velocity varying
from 70 to 90 miles an hour, accom
panied by ill-boding barometric cnanges.
The effect of the West Indies hurricane
on the trucking and fruit growing belt
is a matter of conjecture.
That the property damage is heavy is
indicated in brief bulletins received be
fore communication was stopped. Con
servative 'estimates place the loss to
the orange growers at a million dollars.
miinnsivim ARE HOMELESS.
Havana, Cuba Oct. IS. The amount
of the damage in uua. uuuu..
less will aggregate millions oi.
dollars. Many thousands of peasants
dn the three western provinces have
been rendered "homeless and it now
- Keema .provable, nat. theepublic may
be compelled to request international
While all communication with, the ln
tr!or has been cut off there is reason
to hope that Oriente. Camaguey and ,
Santa Clara have escaped tne greatest
fury of the storm.
In the city -of Havana the losses
probably will exceed a million dollars,
mainly due to the destruction of the
customs house sheds which were filled
with perishable goods, to the sinking
of scores of lighters, many of them
containing valuable cargoes, which
had been unloaded from steamers and
to the submerging of about one square
mile of the residental section of the
All Wires Down.
Jacksonville, Fla.. Oct- 18. All wires
on the east coast of Florida are down
south of Fort Pierce, 140 miles from
Jacksonville, and it is impossible to
get news from that section. Before
the wires failed the wind was report
ed blowing at an estimated velocity
of SO miles an hour.
Date advices from Fort Pierce and
Titusvllle state that the waves are
breaking over the lowland and flooding
exposed places. The track of the East
coast road is washed out in at least a
Ficar For Soldiers' Safety.
Tampa. Fla., Oct. IS. Grave fears
were felt for 46 members of the Plant
City artillery encamped at Egmont
Key. The company landed there yester
day afternoon, and soon after the
touts we pitched, the wind blew them
down. Considerable fear is also enter
tained for residents of Passes-A-Grille,
a resort on the bay. There are at least
50 persons there, and it is believed they
received the full force of the disturb
ance. Blowing SO Allies an Hour. ,
Tampa, Fla., Oct. IS. A wireless
message received here 7ast ight stated
that a hurricane Teas sweeping over
Key "West at a rate of 80 miles an
hour The barometer there read 2S.S0.
FROM QUEER RACE
Mansfield, "Who Agreed to
Quit, iSoroinated In
Boston, Mass., Oct. 18. Charles S.
Hamlin, one of the aspirants for the
Democratic nomination for governor,
withdrew at noon today.
This leaves. Frederick W. Mansfield,
of Boston, as the regular nominee,
who was named -with the understand
ing that he would withdraw before 5
p. m. Thursday.
Congressman Eugene X. Foss has al
ready taken out nomination papers as
"a progressive Democrat," but Mans
field has stated he will not withdraw
dn favor of Foss.
SILVER MINE, GIVE UP
Douglas, Ariz., Oct. IS. Pursued by rurales and special officers, three
Mexican bandits who raided the Ducky Tiger mine last Thursday and es
caped with $10,000 of high grade silver ore, were surrounded yesterday and
placed in jail at Tacozari, Mexico.
For fonT days the robbers had gone without food or rest, and they were
glad to give up.
The robbery was the boldest ever perpetrated In this region. The bandits,
with a pack train of 12 burros, appeared at the mine, loaded their animals
with 25 sacks of ore and drove away before the men at the mine realized
what vi as happening. All of the ore was recovered
! ill II IIS I I 1 1 1 1 I I II
I IlLUiSU ! U II 1 L.I1
Prevents Possible Catas
trophe by Presence of
Mind and Firmness.
TWO OF INJURED
ao TO HOSPITAL
j SERIOUSLY IXJURED.
Mrs. H. IiOHdon, of San Francisco,
Calif., Injury to back. ,
Miss Gertrnde Deleenuw, of Houston,
clean cut In right leer, between knee
i and ankle.
The special relief train sent out from
El Paso to the scene of the derail
ment of G. H. passenger train No. 9,
known as the Sunset Limited, Monday
j morning at 5:20 oclock, two miles west
, of c0Ha.cl0f returned to tftis city at
7:30 oclock Monday evening with the
injured passengers in charge of Br.
Eanjey and his corps of trained nurses.
Mrs.j H. Dondon, who sustained an
injury tosJier back,, and Miss Gertrude
Deleenuw, who sustained a cut to "the
right leg, between knee and ankle,
were carried to Hotel Dieu and placed
under the care of Dr. Raraey, the local
Burgeon for the G. H. They are doing
nicely Tuesday, according to Dr.
Out of nearly 400 passengers on the
train of- 13 cars, it is a lucky fact that
only two were anything like seriously
Folowing is a list of the slightly in
jured: Slightly Injured.
J. T. Burns, San Diego, Calif., cut on
- Mrs. Chas. Gardner, El Paso, bruised
Miss Dorothy Yucorich, Galveston,
bump on head.
Miss Cecil Gustine, Nev Orleans, in
jury to left shoulder.
Mrs. Ralph Hunt, Portland, Ore.,
bruises on left arm and body.
Mrs. A. G. Moffit, Seattle, bruised
Art Carter, Valley Fals, Kas., slight
A. J. Marshall, Houston, gener-al
Mrs. W. E. Dove, Marfa, Tex., bruise
Mrs. J. W. McFolks, Fort "Worth,
bump on head.
Mrs. Mary Garshwiler, Dos Angeles,
Alice Landy, negress, Dos Angeles,
Only Tno Go To Hospital.
Only Mrs. H. Dondon and Miss Ger
trude Deleenuw were injured to such
an extent that they required hospital
attention. They were carried to Hotel
Dieu. Many others who were slightly
injured, remained over in the city for
a few days, stopping at hotels.
Part of Train Brought In.
The derailed train, with the excep
tion of two tourist cars and the bag
gage car, is still at the scene of the
derailment. Two of the tourist cars
which toppled but did not fall on their
sides were brought in on the special
train and the baggage car of the de
railed train was brought to the city
Monday night, with the baggage of the
delayed passengers. The track has
been cleared by removing the cars
which obstructed traffic and No. 9 of
Tuesday arrived on time. All of the
local officials of the road are still at
the scene of the derailment and full
forces are at work placing the derailed
cars on a side track. They will be
brought to the city and placed in the
local shops foV overhauling.
One of Injured a Bride.
Mrs. H. London, one of the more
seriously injured, is a bride of three
days, having been married to H. Don
don, of San Francisco, at San Antonio.
Her home is in Houston. Her injury
was a wrenched back and she is being
cared for at .Hotel Dieu until she is
able to nroceed with her husband to
San Francisco, "where they will re
side. She was traveling in a tourist
sleeper but not in the one which over
turned. Women "Were Brave.
The women contingent of the passen
gers, of whom there were many, are
paid a compliment by Pullman con
ductor M. C. Thompson, who was In
charge of the standard sleepers. "An
unusual feature of the wreck of the
train was the fact that among all the
women, who were passengers on the
train, not a single one fainted. When
it was learned that there was trouble
a few of them screamed, but they
were easily reassured and not a singla
one of them fainted," he said.
Mr. Thompson himself was accom
panied by his mother and his sister, of
New Orleans, and both bore themselves
bravely. His mother is 65 years of age
and this is the first time she was ever
ii"C a wreck. Mrs. Thompson and her
daughter are at the Orndorff hotel. Mr.
Thompson has been in four serious
wrecks and kept- his wits, aiding ma
terially in assisting passengers from
the overturned tourist car. He has
been running on the G. H. for nine
years and this is the most serious
wreck he has been in on that road.
He was in two wrecks on the Texas &.
Pacific and one on the Mississippi Val
Reassured Other Passengers.
Among those who distinguished
themselves by reassuring the other
pasengers and assisted in getting the
passengers from the overturned tourist
car was H. O. Burr, Pullman commis I
sary inspector, who was coming west
on an inspection trip. He is a brother
of district superintendent A. V. Burr,
of the Houston office of the company.
His companions on the train praisa
him for his work in aiding the in
jured passengers. Immediatelj- after
the derailment he went to the derailed
Pullman and worked like a Trojan
until the last of the 3S passengers was
removed and made comfortable.
Xegro Porter a Hero. --
The real hero of the wreck was a
negro tourist car porter, R. Bradford,
through whose presence of mind, the
train was saved from destruction by
lire. He was the porter in charge of
tourist car Xo. 1213, which -turned
over when it left the rails. The gas
connection in the car was broken when
it was derailed and the gas was leak
ing and filling the car with its danger
ous fumes. He crawled into the car
on his stomach, and located the gas
-L-iKe tne fool that rocks the boat,
there are always in a crowd people who
tamper with the dangerous. A num
ber of men passengers in the car,
smeling the gas, struck matches in
order to verify their olfactory sense.
Approaching the white men with re
spect but with firmness, he knocked
the burning matches from their hands
and informed them that no more
matches must be struck as they were
liable to set the whole train afire.
Isolated from any water supply, the
train would have burned with its im
prisoned occupants, had the gas ig
nited, which it would have done but
for the negro porter.
Didn't Know He Was Injured.
It transpired after the negro
reached El Paso he found that he had
been injured. In looking after the
troubles of others, the negro was not
conscious of his own injury. After
he arrived in El Paso he went to his
home and fell across his bed exhaust
ed, and after resting a short while he
found that he could not arise. It is
believed, however, that he was not
seriously injured and that he was only
physically exhausted from his unceas
Humor Prom "Upper Berth.
George Paullis, of Houston, and his
wife; were among the passengers in
the car Carland, who were not injured.
Speaking of the derailment he said, -'I
awoke about 5:20, the time of the
wreck and the first intimation I had
of trouble was when the man in the
upper berth tumbled out upon me.
'What the mischief . does this mean? I
asked him. The man replied with a
dry humor, 'Well, it is not my fault, I
am sure; blame the wreck.' "
The passengers who arrived in El
Paso on the special train were a
(Continued on Page 4.)
KING SCHRADER, AND D0WIE
THE CROWN PRINCE, NOW HERE
Founders of X.ew Religion lake Efforts to Convert El Pagans.
A king and a crown prince are in EI t
Paso. The king is Schrader, "the heal-
er," of Chicago and elsewhere. The j
crown prince is James Alexandria ,
uowie, brother of John Alexander
Dowie, who founded Zion City and the
Dowiesque religion. They admit being
king and crown prince.
It is in the name of the Divine Con
gregational church that the king and
prince com-'. Schrader is king of the1
church, and Dowie is next In line or
the crown. Schrader is also "Abba,
but that means the same as king a a
some language or other.
Wear Flowing Beards and Hair.
Everything is flowing about the visi
tors. They wear flowing gowns, flow
ing hair, flowing beards and use flow
ing language. Both are dressed quite
in black, long black robes of velvet,
black slouch hats, black shoes. Dowie
has black hair and beard, and the black
effect is carried out to the very tips of
the king's finger nails.
Conquest of El Paso in the name of
Had Abandoned His Air
ship and Was Sescued by
ALL OF AIRSHIP'S
CREW IS RESCUED
New York, X. Y., Oct. IS. A wireless
message to the New York Times from
Capt. Dowd of the royal mail steamer
Trent says that the Trent picked up
Walter Wellman and his crew of the
airship America at 5 oclock this morn
ing. The airship had been abandoned.
The rescue was made in latitude 35.43,
Out Three Days.
At 8 oclock this morning marked
three full days since Walter Wellman,
in his airship, sailed from Atlantic
City. Xoon today marked two days
since the last word came from the air
ship off the fog banks of Xantucket
Was Off Carolina Coast.
The position reported by Capt. Dowd
indicates that Wellman and his crew
were picked up at a point about 150
miles due east 6f Capt Hatteras on the
Xorth Carolina coast. The wireless re
ceived by local agents of the . Royal
Mail line tvQm Dowd reads:
Saved the Cat, Too.
"At 5 a. m. sighted Wellman's air
ship In distress. The signals by Morse
code were that she required assistance.
After three hours' maneuvering and
fresh winds blowing, I got Wellman
with his entire crew and the cat. All
STIR UP FT. WORTH
Dash Out of Hospital With
out ,Clothes and Create
Fort Worth, Texi, Oct. IS. Two Hin
dus with unpronounceable rmmpc ho.
longing to a circus caused a furor of
excitement at the Medical college hos
pital and nearby fire station this morn
ing. They had been left at tthe hospital
and have developed typhoid fever. At
2 a. jn. they jumpejdLfxoin their beds
tore their clothing off and ran into
the streets nude.
One was soon caught. The other ran
to the fire station and commenced
pulling the covers off the sleeping men,
yelling at the top of his voice.
Six firemen finally overpowered him,'
and returned the Hindu to the hos
pital. HAS BEEN PRIEST
Father Deraches "Retires
From Long Pastorate of
Santa Fe, X. M., Oct. IS. For 46 years
a priest of the Roman Catholic church
and for four decades chaplain of San
Miguel's church, claimed to be the old
est churCn building in the United
States, fatner Jule Deraches today
went into retirement on account of ill
health at the age of 71 years. '
His last public function was ,the
opening prayer of the constitutional
convention, when in a prayer of singu
lar beauty he asked the seven gifts of
the Holy Ghost to descend upon the
BIG GIX BURXED AT
DUXX; LOSS $10,000
Snyder, Tex., Oct. 18. A large gin
and building belonging to the Colorado
Oil company at Dunn, 12 miles south of
Snyder, was destroyed by fire yester
day, together with a number of bales
of cotton. Doss $10,000. Origin of the
blaze is unknown.
OF EL PASO IS 7 J 16
Austin, Tex., Oct. IS Additional scholastic population figures for Texas
cities as announced today give EI Paso 71GG. The figures follow:
Amarillo, 1S29; Beaumont, 4150; Corpus ChristI, 2053: Brownsville, 2523;
Denlson, 3727: Sherman, 3015; El Paso, 71CG: Galveston, (5(503: Laredo, 34So!
Paris, 3020; San Angelo, 205S; Temple, 242S: Texurkana, 2S1S: Tyler, 251S;
Waco, 5531; Wichita Falls, 1S20; Mnrshall, 2357.
the Divine Congregational church Ar.
about to begin. In an interview, the
king said as much. Frequently doubling
his negatives, his majesty spoke quite
"We ain't got nothin' against no
other church. We're goln' to make a
church here in El Paso, x irst we will
hold street meetings. The headquar
ters of the Divine Congregational
church are in San Francisco. Yes some
of the churches used to be in Chicago.
Well, we are a combination of a num
ber. There was the Christian Catholic,
j then the Divine Catholic, then the Apos-
luuc, yna next me unristian Zion
church. Xow it's all the Divine Con
gregational. They Are Christians.
"Yes, we are Christians. We use the
St. James bible. We're more like the
Episcopal than any other church. But
we have the same government as a
kingdom. I'm the king, Dr. Dowie is
the crown prince, and so on."
The king and the crown prince held
THE SCORE BY INNINGS.
12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R. H. E.
Chicago 100000101 3 7 2
Philadelphia ...00201060x 9 13 2
Batteries: Chicago, Brown, Richie and Kling; Phila
delphia, Coombs and Thomas.
Umpires, Connolly andO'Day; Sheridan andRigler.
May Not Get to Jiiry Until
Tuesday Night or Wednes
Xot before Tuesday night, and pes
sibly Wednesday morning, will the
case of John Leech, cnarged with the
murder of E. Kohlberg on June 17, last,
go to the jury in the 34th district court
for deliberation, according to the
statement Tuesday noon of attorney
Victor Moore. Mr. Moore began his ar
gument, which will close the state's
case, at 11 oclock Tuesday morning,
and stated he would speak until ad
journment Tuesday evening. Following,
special judge Patrick H. Clarke must
deliver his instructions, and in the
i event he is not read' the case may
be delayed until "Wednesday morning
before being submitted for delibera
tion. "Wore Is Reprimanded.
The argument made by Mr. Moore
was early marked by reproof on the
part ofjudge Clarke, as'-t result of
the attorney commenting on Doech's
"Why," he said, "Virgil Gallagher, of
Galveston, who ravished, murdered and
burned his mother, proved a good char-
j acter. H. H. Holmes, the arch murder-
er and insurance swindler of the 19th
century proved a character beyond re
proach." Mr. Moore was not allowed to pro
ceed on that score, the attorneys for
the defence registering a vigorous ob
jection and judge Clarke himself or
dering a cessation. Judge Clarke also
ordered Mr. Moore to desist from fur
ther remarks along the same line.
Mr. Moore, in his argument, has an
nounced his intention of covering the
entire case. He will also attack the
argument made by judge Wharton, in
wnich he will allege that the testimony
introduced during the trial was mis
quoted. Wharton Spoke Tour Hours.
The closing argument for the state
was begun by Mr. Moore, following
the conclusion of judge Wharton for
the defence. Judge Wharton closed his
argument of Monday afternoon after
speaking two hours Tuesday morning,
Mr. Wharton spoke four hours and 20
minutes, Monday afternoon taking
two short recesses.
Judge Wharton made a strong plea
for his client on the basis of the un
written law, and as did Mr. Gardner.
He attacked the argument of district
attorney Howe and judge Falvey of
the state, and also anticipated points
in the case that may be raised by Mr.
Judge Wharton related the biblical
fContinued on Dast Page.)
T. G. Turner
fourth Monday night on the corner of
Overland and Oregon streets. They
were assisted by Santiago Vallejo, a
priest of the order and Donania Valle
jo, a sister, whose habit is" similar to
that worn by the Roman Catholic and
Episcopal sisterhood, v The two of
Spanish name are to attend to the
Mexicans of El Paso. They came from
"Xew Jerusalem," the colony of the
church in Xew Mexico.
Soon a large crowd was attracted
by the quaint robe, of the strangers.
The king prayed for everybody In El
Paso, not excepting city officials, and
each of the quartet preached, prayed
or sang. Somebody rushed up to the
police station and declared that some
body was Injured or that there was a
fight, two mounted policeman galloped
down Overland street and into the
crowd. But the king and crown prince
had obtained permission from the chiet
of police, and the mounted ones jogged
back, dejected but unmoved.
Carrizozo Mass Meeting At
tacks Official Act of Judge
GROUNDS FOR THE
Carrizozo, X. M.; Oct. IS. A mass
meeting was held here in the opera
house at which those present protested
against the action of judge John R.
McFie, on account of his issuing an in-
junction enjoining tne county commis
sioners from having any more work
done on the new court house and jail.
About 200 persons attended the meet
ing. John H. Canning was elected
chairman and Dee B. Chase secretary.
A resolution was unanimously adopted
iiat a telegram be sent to the attor
ney general protesting against the
issuing of further injunctions. The
following telegram was sent: "
"Hon. Geo. W. Wickersham, attor
"A mass meeting of citizens and taxpayers-
held at Carrizozo, X. M., re
spectfully requests consideration of
memorial which Is being forwarded by
mail, protesting against the action of
judge John R. McFie, of Santa Fe, in
granting an injunction out of his dis
trict, against construction work on
courthouse at Carrizozo, Dincoln coun
ty, X. M., to the great detriment of
the taxpayers of the county.
(Signed) "Taxpayers' Mass Meeting."
The feeling of the people is becom
ing very bitter in this county on ac
count of the county seat controversy
and on account of this last injunction
stopping work on the court house the
people in the west end of the conntv.
are worked up. to a fever heat.
Lincoln's Side of It.
Dincoln, X. M., Oct. 17
Editor El Paso Herald:
The many erroneous statements
published of late in the Carrizozo
newspapers, as to the status of the
Dincoln county seat case, have led
many people to believe that the people
of the town of Dincoln and Cap! tan
who are contesting the proposed re
moval of the .county seat, have no
ie0ai standing in court and have no
tU , atsoever in the Premises, j
To clear up this matter and make the
situation plain, you are requested to
publish the following opinion of chief
justice Wiliam H. Pope, concurred ?n
by associate justice Edward R. Wright;
which opinion accounts for the quo
wcini-mo suit orougnt by the terri
tory upon the relation of J. J. Aragon.
Opinion in Supreme Court.
"January term, 1910." S. T. Grav and
Robert Brady, appellants, vs. Robeft
H. Taylor, et al. annpiieoc a ,
I from district 'court. Dincoln r'mmtv
Pope, chief justice, (concurring espe-
"While agreeing with most of the
opinion, (meaning the opinion of
judges Parker and Abbott) I do not
concur in the conclusion announced in
the second paragraph. I am of the.
opiilion that the form of the petition
for (the election did not comply with
the terms of the statute. The latter
clearly requires that the petitioners
m.ust ask for the removal of the count
seat to some other designated place.
The petition to my mind asks simplv
for a. vote on the proposition to
change. A person opposing Carrizozo,
but desiring an election simplv to
settle the question between Carrizozo
and Dincoln once for all, might with
uerieci consisiency nave signed the
petition. Such a petition does not
comply with the law and is not a
valid initiation of the proceedings for
an election. I concur, however. In the
result upon the1 ground that the case
is within the holding of the cause this
day announced in Torres vs. Board ot
county commissioners, that where the
proceecmg is practically an attempt to
s.euiie a. county seat controversy, the
exclusive method is quo warranto. I
(Continued on last page)
TRIAL OF DR. CRIPPEN
IS STARTED IN LONDON
London, England, Oct. IS. Dr. Han ley H. Crippen was today put on trial
for his life, charged with the. murder of his wife, Cora Belle Crippen, the
American actress, known to the prof es Ion as Belle Elmore.
The jury, a typical body of middle class tradesmen and clerks, was secured
with but little trouble, objections having been mfcde in but jthree Instances.
Crippen pleaded not guilty.
Edith Clara Leneve, the doctor's typist, who was Indicted as an accessory
after the fact, was not ia court today.
Hard Fight for Victory by
earns Marks the
CHICAGO SCORES IN
THE FIRST INNING
Philadelphia, Pa-, Oct. 13. Batting
Brows out of the dox and parting a
blue tinse on Chicago's hopes for the
world's championship, the Philadel
phia Americans mounted another round
In the ladder of baseball fame by de
feating: the Cubs la a fast hitting and
fielding game by the decisive score of
nine to three.
Brown was forced to retire fa the
eighth after tfce Phillies had got to
him for costly hits throughout the
game. Richie was sent ia to relieve
him after Beaumont had hatted in ali
place, but the game was over and the
best Chicago could do was te Jight it"
out to the bitter end and gamely land
one run, In the final innings
The defeat of Broivn in the second
game sounds like the death knell of
the Chicago hopes for many, as he was
expected to be the conauerer of the
Invincible Bender and his tribe of
Indians. Brown was able to keep In
the going with Coombs only by the
greatest effort and his retirement was
Game by Innings.
Chicago Sheckard caught Coombs
while he was nervous and drew a base
on balls for the first play of the game.
Schulte hit to second, which retired
Sheckard. Hoffman waited Coombs
out and got a base on balls, advanc
ing Schulte to second. Cap. Chance
slapped a hotground liner down third
base line which was too hot for Baker
to handle, sending Schulte to third.
This- filled up the- bases, with- Hoffman,
on second, Schulte on third and
Chance at first. Zimmerman, .who
could not get a bead on Bender's
curves Monday, came up at this crucial
moment with his big, black bat. He
drove a long fly to Strunk in lefr,
which went for a sacrifice fly, Schulte
scoring on the throwin. Stelnfeldt
struck out and the inning was oven
Philadelphia Strunk and Donl were
retired in order in the second half jot
the inning. Collins singled and stole
second. Baker went out on an infield
hit and the inning was over. Xo runs.
Chicago Tinker got to first on a hit
to the infield which was muffed by
Davis at first. Kling hit inttf a double
to Collins at second, who caughtTinker
and Kling. Brown -went out at first.
Xo runs. '
Philadelphia Murphy drew a base
on balls from "three finger" Brown
after Davis had gone out on an easy
one. Barry hit to Zimmerman for a
double. Xo runs.
Chicago Sheckard outguessed
Coombs for the second time by getting
tour balls. He went fo second when.
old Cap. Davis missed pitcher Coombs's
Pretty throw to first to catch Dutch
Schulte. But Hoffman and Chance
were at the merev of Pnnmhs nnri
failed to get further than first. Zim
merman hit to Dord for a line drive
but the long boy nobbed the drive and
retired the side. Xo runs.
Philadelphia Thomas got to first
on an error by Steinfeldt at third who
failed to field the drive clean. Strunk
got a safe infield hit, sending Thomas
to second. Collins hit a double to left
field, scoring -Thomas and Dord, who
I had got on with a single. Baker -went
out at first. Two runs.
Chicagd Steinfeldt went out on an
easy chance. Tinker singled but was
caught attempting to steal second by
Thomas. Kling struck out. Xo runs
Philadelphia Old Cap. Davis wenC
out at first and Murphy fouled out to
Frcnk Chance afoul of first base.
Barry hit. safe for a single, went to
third on Thomas's single, but pitcher
Coombs struck out with -Brown grin
ning at him. Xo runs.
Chicago Brown hit to -Coombs in
the pitcher's box. Coombs fumbled the
hit and Brown was safe at first.
Sheckard repeated Brown's trick by
hitting into the pitcher which sent
Brown to second. Schulte sacrificed
them to second and third. Hoffman
did not look good to Coombs and he
was walked purposely by the big
pitcher. With the bases full and the
grandstand down to a whisper. Chance
hit to Murphy in right field. The tlv
-was a high one and brought a groan
fffm tbA. sn-nfl; ATiimhv' oaucrht thft
fly and made a perfect peg to the plate
(Continued on Page Xlne.)