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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 09, 1913, Image 1

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His Wholesome Fun Found In The Herald Alone
Leased Wire
Fair tonight and tomorrow.
Thursday Evening,
October 9, 1913 12 Pages
Jury Completed at Roswell;
Contest Over Admissabil
ity of Ordinance.
CLOVIS. N. M.. Oct 9. Work of se
lecting a Jury for the trial of J.
O. Lynch, for the lining of Roy
Woofter, city marshal of Roswell, was
completed yesterday afternoon and the
taking of testimony was begun. Great
interest centers in the case because, of
the prohibition question involved, Lynch
baring killed Wpofter while the official
was attempting to search his house for
cbntra.fOo.nd liquor, without a search
George Williams was the first wit
ness placed on the stand for the state.
By him, the printed pamphlet of ordi
nances was proved by way of establish
ing the existence of the city of Roswell
as a corporation, out over the objec
tions and exceptions of the defence
after a hot argument. The famous
f-dinance "number two thirteen," was
i hen offered in evidence, through Wil
liame, still on the stand. At the ad
.eurnment of court, after six oclock,
the admissibility of the ordinance was
being fought by counsel.
Important Ordinance.
By this ordinance, the state desires
to proe the right of the marshal ta
enter suspected premises to search for
liquor without the necessity of securing
a search warrant.
The argument was continued today
and lawyers about the court house pre
dict that it will be continued for sev
eral hours. It is a remarkably and
hotly contested case and excites extra
ordinary interest at Clovis. The court
bouse is filled with visitors every hour
in the day. women predominating in the
audience and the court room over
flowing. Hard to Get Jury.
The first special venire of 60 men
was exhausted yesterday -when 11
men bad been passed and were ready
to be sworn as jurors'. A second
special venire of 17 was ordered, mak
ing 81 veniremen called.
In the C. C Marion sensation of
Tuesday, tte defence-at Uie-fififining. sm
fourt yeeterOTy moreu'ldr a THOrtrngaw
investigation.' The court stated' that
the investigation had already been or
dered and 'would be had.
Juryman Marion Exonerated.
Earl Simon, on whose alleged state
ment the challenge of Marlon was
based, was called before the court at
the noon hour and disclaimed that
i here was any foundation for the charge
against Marlon based on anything he
had said, except that he might have
remarked that he heard Marion or
feme other venireman say that the
e m reman speaking was opposed to
apltal punishment. The court exon- 1
erated both Marion and Simon and the
incident was closed. Marion was
hallenged perempticially by the state
President Wilson Puts
Ban on the Office Towel
Washington. D. C Oct. a. Koller
towels in government buildings have
been abolished "in the" interest of pub
lic health." by an executive order of
president Wilson. Hundreds of thous
ands of individual towels will replace
INCRESE OF 571.438,047
Austin. Tex., Oct. 9. A material in
'rease in the wealth of Texas is dis-
losed by the tax rolls thus far received
I the control er's department for 1913.
The department has already received
th rolls from 173 counties out of a
total of 2SJ. and these show a net
srain of 171.458.647 over the valuations
of last year. Of the 173 counties. 33
show a loss from last .year of S7.S00.835
-"id 146 show an increase, of $80,214,482.
The gain for this year In valuations
over the estimates sent "in by the as
sessors last July Is $32,560,212. There
are still a number of the larger coun
ties to be heard from.
Bellingham, Wash., Oct. 9. The lo
cal health authorities Insisted today
there was no connection between the
dozen sudden deaths, mostly of child
ren in this city during the last three
weeks, and the finding of a rat in
fected with bubonic plague In Seattle.
They say that in each instance death
was due to colitis, resulting from the
eating of fruit which was picked
green and forced to a ripened state.
San Diego. CaL. Oct. 9 Miss Ellen
Deeley. aged 20. attacked by a mulatto.
was saved by Chaffee Grant, son of U.
S. Grant, jr.. near whose home the at
tack was made. Her screams when the
negro struck her brought Grant to the
As the negro fled. Grant shot at him
with a revolver, but missed. Miss Dee
ley was badly bruised.
Judge W. W. Bogel, of Marfa, Texas,
Is an El Paso visitor today. Judge
Bogel reports taht Marfa was never in
better condition than it Is today.
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M., Oct. 9. That the Wilson administration currency
bill will not pass at the present session of congress; that adjournment
will be taken within two or three weeks, and that eventually a non
partisan currency bill will pass, is the opinion of United States senator Thomas B
Catron, of New Mexico, here to attend the state fair.
Senator aCtron came here primarily on a legal matter involving some 30,000
acres of land, but while here, he will view New Mexico's first state exposition of
The senator was late in arriving, finding every available room in the leading
hotels occupied, so he is temporarily domiciled in a family hotel, but he is never
theless comfortable.
The senator expressed the opinion that the currency bill will go over until
the next session, before which time the Democratic senators will have threshed
out the question, and that when the money bill finally becomes a law it will
be a nonpartisan measure. Unlike the tariff, the currency bill, the senator de
clares, is to be kept free from politics.
Senator Catron came here primarily on a legal matter involving some 30,000
tion to change rules relative to the selection of pelegates.
Three Hundred Get Out on
Special Train; Expected
at Monterey Tonight.
EXICO City, Oct 9. A telegram
received here today at the
United States embassy from
consul general Phillip Hanna. at Mont
erey, says that a party of more than
300 Americans, Englishmen and other
foreigners left Torreon 15 days ago by
special train. They are expected at
Monterey tonight. The party was
heard from yesterday. All were well.
One baby had died during the over
land journey and another one had been
born. Much alarm had been exper
ienced here over the possible fate of
foreigners In Torreon, in view of the
reported massacre of 175 Spaniards by
the rebels there.
Federals Evacuate Torreon.
The evacutation of the city of Tor
reon by the federal troops was con
firmed today by Manuel Garza Adalpe.
minister of the interior, who declared
that general Trucy Aubert the federal
commander, with generals Mungmla,
Ignacio Bravo and Escudero, is now
at HIpolito, near Saltillo. The Utter
three commanders, according to the
minister of the interior, are to undergo
court martial for the evacuation cf
The report that general Aubert has
gone over to the rebel side is generaUy
discredited here.
General Gustavo Maas has been re
called from the border to cooperate
with general Lauro "Villar, who left
Mexico City last night with 400 federal
soldiers for Torreon.
Execution Report Confirmed
Confirmation of the execution by the
rebels at Torreon of general Alvarez
with his staff and a number of federal
soldiers, has been received by the war
department from unofficial sources.
Gen. Alvarez had started for Durango
when he was defeated by the rebels.
Spaniards KUIed.
Private dispatches received here
tend to confirm last night's rumors of
.naTtrpat massacre of tSnaninrds bv the
rebels "after J-tbe raptur7J"-of"Ti-freoTtr-t
The advices are that there was a
slaughter of 175 Spaniards In the city.
The dispatches come from Madera,
midway between Torreon and Saltillo.
It Is estimated that there are be
tween 60 and 100 Spaniards in the city
of Torreon and the rebels had threat- I
ened before taking the town, to kill
them all.
Few Americans are left in Torreon.
Besides the Spaniards, a number of
Germans and French reside in Tor
reon. Every effort has been made by the
authorities here to keep the news of
the affair from the public
Torreon has been under siege for
many weeks, but it was recently re
ported that the rebels had been driven
back. It always has been declared by
the authorities to be Impregnable, be
cause of the heavy artillery with
which it was protected.
City Taken by a Ruse.
Laredo, Texas, Oct. 9. Three hun
dred refugees, many of them Ameri
cans, left Torreon before the capture ol
that city by the rebels and are making
their way overland to the border. They
are expetced to reach Laredo Friday.
It is said that the rebels gained the
advantage which resulted in the cap
ture of Torreon through a ruse. When
the fighting was at its height. Villa
withdrew his forces, a nortion nt
j which he started on an apparent re-
"rai iuwa.ro. santa itosaiia. selleving
that the entire rebel army had been
put to flight, a large force of federals
started In pursuit. When the govern
ment troops were well on their way,
however, the main body of rebels
slipped Into the city.
Gen. Mercado Has Him Sent to Chihua
hua to Explain an Ammunition
Deal and Black Hand Letters.
A shipment of 33,000 rounds of
Orozco revolutionary ammunition and
a "black hand letter" threatening the
death of Col. Juan N. Vasquez. mayor
Gulllermo Cruz and Lie. Guillermo Por
ras, all of Juarez, is said to be the rea
sons Sabino Guarderrama was taken
to Chihuahua Wednesday morning and
his brother Avelino -is in jail in Juarez.
The federal officials say that Guad
errama was implicated In the effort
made recently to get possession of a
quantity of ammunition which was
bought for the Orozco revolution and
shipped here. His friends are also
thought to have been responsible for
the sending of a letter. to the officials
in Juarez threatening their lives un
less the Guaderramas were released.
The Officials onlv lailirhorl nt- !, int.
ter and when Gen. Salvador Mercado
learned of it by telegraph he ordered
Sabino taken to Chihuahua. The fed
erals deny that he was executed en
route tp Chihuahua.
(Additional Mexican News on Page 5.)
Strikers at Ludlow Search
Passenger Train Looking
For Strikebreakers.
TRINIDAD, Colo., Oct. 9. The re
port that armed strikers from the
Ludlow" tent colony have been in
terfering with traffic on the Colorado
& Southern railroad was received to
day from local officials of the road.
Say Freight Train Fired Upon.
According to the officials, a freight
train was fired upon by strikers late
yesterday and box cars riddled with
bullets. The firing was done, it is
J said, by the strikers who thought that
the train carried strike breakers.
Passenger Train Searched.
Colorado & Southern passenger train
number two at Ludlow last night was
searched by armed strikers who went
through the coaches. A bunch of ne
groes were aboard in charge of dep
uties, bound for the Forbes mine. Pas
sengers aided the deputies in pacifying
the strikers and in inducing them to
leave the train.
Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. 9. Three men
were shot, one probably fatally. In a
battle between two constables and a
large number of foreign striking min
ers at Cheswick, near here. The seri
ously injured:
Grant Shaner, constable, shot through
the head.
George Boylan, constable, shot
through right jaw.
An unidentified foreign coal miner,
shot in abdomen, may die.
Several hundred foreigners, employed
at the Hardwick mine of the Alleghany
Coal company at Cheswick, have been
on strike for several days. Constables
Shaner and Boylan visited the village
with warrants for the arrest of two
strikers. The officers were surrounded
by a threatening mob. They used their
maces. A shot was fired and then the
constables opened fire. In a moment
the shooting was general.
Conditions are quiet TjUt a squad of
state police was sent to Cheswick as
a. precautionary measure.--
Boulder. Colo., Oct. 9. Thirty-three
striking coal miners were lodged In
jail here. charged by informa-
tlon with having violated the
Information with having violated the
state law with regard to picketing.
Sheriff Buster, acting upon advice from
governor Ammons. warned the strikers
Saturday night that picketing would
not be permitted and that arrests would
be made as rapidly as pickets were dis
covered. After two days' deliberation,
the strike leaders decided to defy tho
sheriff and ordered their pickets to
When 21 strikers were brought into
Boulder from Louisville late by deputy
sheriffs they were followed by an im
mense throng of strikers, dressed in
their spotless mine uniforms which had
not seen service since April, 1910. The
men, orderly throughout, gathered
about the county court house and were
addressed by John O'Connor, chairman
of the- executive committee of the
Louisville union. O'Connor declared to
his hearers "that they would continue
to picket until the last member of the
union was placed In jail and the sheriff
will be given an opportunity to show
us whether we can gather where we
want to and exercise the right of free
Gourds Arrested.
Guards employed at the Hecla mln
at Louisville, were arrested for shoot
ing their fire arms in the air. Many
shots were fired at the Hecla mine, and
though the guards arrested denied they
had used their weapons, the barrels
were hot when they were arrested, ac
cording to deputy sheriff John Crist
Union men stated that all the firing
done at the Hecla mine was within the
company property and done by tht
guards themselves.
Railroad Refuses to Renew Certain
Contracts In City: May Move Its
Shops Six Miles Ont.
G. H & S. A. railroad representatives
are making an effort to clear the title
to 79 acres of land near Alfalfa switch,
in the Ascarate grant, six miles down
the valley. The company has declined
to renew certain contracts in El Paso
and active preparations are said to be
underway to remove the G. H. shops
and yards from the citv to Alfalfa.
The G. H. ft S. A. owns 200 acres of
land at and near Alfalfa switch. Of
this, 79 acros is within the Ascarate
grant, which is owned bv a syndicate of
local real estate mfen and bankers.
There Is iid to be a minor flaw in the
title to the 79 acres which the railroad
owns in this grant and it is this niece
that agents of the railroad company
have been trying to get a clear title to
The refusal of the G. H. officials In v.
Paso to Tenew certain contracts is
taken by men in touch with the situa
tion to indicate that the railroad Is
planning to remove Its shops and yards
at once. The contract called for de
livery here in El Paso to the shoos and
yards. The answer of the railroad
company was that the company did not
wish to renew the contracts stipulated,
as it was considering the removal of Its
properties outside of the city limits.
H. O. Fish, sergeant of the San
Diego, Calif., police department, is
here to take, Hans Myer, alias Harry
Smith, back to San Diego, where it is
said he Is wanted on a charge of grand
larceny. Myer was arrested here by
the city detectives.
Sergeant Fish came to El Paso after
having gone to Austin, where he se
cured requisition papers for Myer. He
expects to leave Friday with his man
for San Diego.
Moberly, Mo., Oct. 9. Suddenly be
coming crazed while undergoing a den
tal operation at the national conven
tion of the North Missouri Dental asso
ciation here, a patient attacked and
stampeded the delegates. Tearing the
gas mantel loose from the fixtures
the crazed man hurled xt through a
window and It fell In an automobile
occupied by two women in thp strppt
below, The women escaped injury, .
jThe Garment Manufacturer
Must Win the Favor of the
Buyer at Any Cost.
(By Frederic J. Haskln.)
WASHINGTON, D. C Oct. 9. Man
ufacturers of women's gar
ments spend money like wa
ter on Paris models, pay the best de
signers they can obtain, sometimes fab
ulous salaries, do everything possible
to produce the most beautiful and mod
ish effects within certain limits, throw
around their sales rooms every possible
lure and attraction and then submit
their whole fate to the final judge
the buyer. No matter If all the artis
ans in New York praise a model gown,
it remains an absolute failure if the
buyer be not pleased. He is the arbi
ter of the fate of the individual man
ufacturer. The buyer Is a person of the utmost
importance in the realm of women's
wear. He is, in one sense, a delegate
from the people of his town, sent to
the great central market, not only to
purchase wearing apparel as such, but
also to spy out the land of fashions;
io unug uacK io ma own small cuy
the metropolitan Interpretation of the
latest edicts of the fashion despots of
Paris. The women in his town trust
him implicity. They will depend on
him, when he returns, to tell them what
is what in fabric and design. They
will select their gowns, their hats, their
boots, even their handkerchiefs, as
much because he will bring them news
of new styles as because he will offer
them only these things in his store.
Limited by Competition.
He is, to be sure, limited by compe
tition. There are other stores and
shops in his town, and other buyers
who go to New York. Either he must
agree with his rival contemporary, or,
ik mere is uisareemeni, ne musi enn
er have better taste or more persuasive
powers to justify his opinion.
Why One Costuraer Foiled.
This is not mere generalization. For
instance, for the fall season of 1912 a
certain costume maker enjoyed a won
derful prosperity. He had a designer
able to turn out at pcpular prices
dresses that inouUnblv woro , in th
mode, that -douWedry-werefTir
utilitarian value, and that, consequently.
sold at sight. The buyers crowded his
show room and his business was lim
ited only by the physical facilities of
his plant. This fall, a year later, with
the same designer and ,the same plant.
his show room is all but deserted. He,
on his part, failed to foresee the vogue
of velvets, plushes and other pile fab
rics, and his designer, a geniU3 in
some lines, was an absolute failure at
draperies. The jury of buyers con
demned his samples, and he and his
designer consoled themselves by quar
reling with each other.
Stores Depend on Buyer.
If the manufacturer Is at the mercy
of the judgment of his designer and
stands or falls by the final verdict of
the buyer, it is no less true that the
prosperity of the retail .store Is builded
on the taste, the skill and the business
judgment of the buyer. The buyer must
know what is good style, and yet he
must understand also the psychology
of the customers of his own store, as
well as of all the people of his home
town. Not infrequently a buyer will
select a model in New York on the
condition that the skirt be made dif
ferenty because "that won't go in
Shreveport" In this ukase of the buy
er lies the explanation of the difference
in styles noticed on the streets of ci
ties In different sections of the coun
try. Mnst Know Qnnntlty Needed.
The buyer who buys too much; the
buyer who buys too little;' the buyer
who buys a line too high priced; the
buyer who buys a line of too little va
riety: all of these are certain to bring
disaster to the store at home, and are
equally certain to be succeeded bv new-
buyers the next season. For, after all,
the will of the retail customer Is law.
That will may be affected by the skill
and persuasive uower of the huver and
his agents the salesmen in the store
but it cannot be disregarded.
It is manifest, therefpre. that a buy
er should confine himself as far as
possible to a very small number of ar
ticles. For the general store in the
small town he must buy everything
suits, gowns, petticoats, underwear, no
tions in short, everything that will be
displayed for sale in his store.
The buyer enters New York with the
definite idea of what he needs. His
arrival is announced In dailv trade
publications, which set forth in detail
the name of his home town, the name
of his store, his own name, the ar
ticles he will buy, and his city ad
dress These lists of buyers are even
beginning to appear in the regular
daily newspapers. They are, to a great
part of New York, the most valuable
and important news of the day.
Trade Seeks nnyer.
The morning after the buyer's name
appears in the lists he Is showered with
letters, setting forth the advantages
of this and that particular manufac
turing concern in purveying to his
Usually, of course, he Is a veteran:
has his regular houses from which to
Duy, and treads a beaten path. But,
naturally, he is always looking for
something new, something better and.
therefore, the sheaves of letters and
circulars that greet him at breakfast
arc not altogether wasted.
Some Buyers Decline Courtesies.
Now comes the personal equasion.
Some buyers the most successful In
manv instances decline to accept any
courtesies from manufacturers, live
their own lives in their own hotels, and
seek such entertainment In the even
ing as they mav desire in their own
way. But a great number expect to be
entertained. Members of manufactur-
(Continued on Page Four.)
1. Who is the smallest man men
tioned In the Bible?
2. What words in the Bible were
not spoken by God, man, angel or
3. How can an old maid's friends
justifv her honmarriage?
4. Why did the Pilgrim mothers
endure more than the -Pilgrim Fath
ers? 5. What American has had tho
largest family?
Answers will be found under
their appropriate numbers scattered
through the Classified Advertising
Final Arguments Begin in
Impeachment Trial of the
New York Executive.
ALBANY. N. Y., Oct. 9. Final argu
ments held the stage in the Sulzer
impeachment trial today. At
torneys for each side were alloted five
hours, virtually a full day's session,
for making their summing up ad
dresses. -
"We are on the threshold of an
event," began attorney Marshall, of
governor Sulzer's counsel, "which will
make a permanent impression on the
history of our state, which win determ
ine whether the .reign of law has
ceased and that of passion and pre
judice has begun.
"The picture which is now unfolded
before the civilized world is unique in
the experience of mankind. The gov
ernor of the greatest state in the
union, who was elected less than one
year ago by an unprecedented majority,
stands before you on trial for his very
existence, charged with being a com
mon criminal. Not because, while an
incumbent in office, he has been guilty
of official corruption, not because he
has taken one dollar of the peoples'
money, nor has enriched himself at
their expenses, or has received a bribe,
or has done aught to Injure the public
"When we analyze the collocation of
offenses, which the members of the
asseimuy coma noi possioiy nave retui
pressed by the fact that the three
fundamental charges relate to acts
which occurred and were completed be
fore the respondent entered on the per
formance of his duties as governor and
took his constitutional oath of office."
Defence Rests.
Without calling either governor Sulzer
or his wife to the witness stand, his
counsel rested their defence in the trial
of his impeachment. According to D.
Cady Herrick, chief of his attorneys,
governor Sulzer decided not to defend
himself in person because he did not
want to be placed In the position of
.shielding himself behind his wife for
it was for Mrs. Sulzer, according to the
testimony that the governor has his
Wall street dealings.
Judge Herrick said that the governor
had heard from many quarters, includ
ing Washington, that "any man who
would shield himself behind his 'wife
ought to be removed."
The trial will adjourn from Friday to
Tuesday, as Monday will be a holiday.
Call Snlzer a Martyr.
Friends of the governor have pictured
him as a man who had martyred him
self for the sake of his wife. Judge
Herrick pointed out that the testimony
of Allan Ryan best disclosed the reason
why the governor had not taken the
stand. This was the conversation which
Ryan said he had with the impeached
executive early in September in rela
tion to obtaining, political influence to
stop the trial.
"I suggested to Mr. Sulzer," Ryan's
testimony ran, "now that certain
charges had been made against him,
that I could not see how he could af
ford to put himself in a position where
he could not answer the charges. He
said the reason was that he did not
want to drag his wife Into the trial
and put her on the stand."
The sudden closing of the defence's
case caused a profound sensation in the
Up until a few days ago. It was
learned from authoritative sources, the
governor was insistent that he be al
lowed to tell his story, but yielded to
the advice of his attorneys.
In preparing for Sulzer's story as
well as that expected from Mrs. Sulzer,
counsel for the impeached managers,
had in reserve half or a dozen more
witnesses whom they had expected to
put on In rebuttal. Mrs. Sulzer, they
announced, would take the blame for
the governor's stock speculations in
Wall street which the articles- of im
peachment charge he conducted with
unreported campaign contributions.
Two of these witnesses were called
before court adjourned, but judge Cul
len excluded their testimony. They
were Geo. Egbert, bank expert, and
James C. Miller, an official of the Fifth
Avenue bank of New York. Egbert was
ready to give evidence, attorney Kresei
said, that would controvert the testi
mony that Mrs. Sulzer had an account
in the Carnegie Trust company or that
the company had loaned the governor
money on securities owned by her and
deposited in that institution.
Judge Cullen held that the introduc
tion of their testimony would "creat
new evidence and reopen the case."
New York, Oct. 9. The much talked
of ?90,000,000 Union Pacific "melon" is
not to be cut just now. Robert S.
Lovett. chairman of the Union Pacific
board, issued a statement this afternoon,
sayintr that '"circumstances make it in
expedient to deal with this subject at
Second class passenger traffic bound
for California through El Paso has in
creased in the last two or three days
to such an extent that practically every
coast-going train has added an extra
coach. Low rates for second class trav
elers are in effect in the east. Italians
with all the earmarks of the fatherland
still upon them, looking as though they
had just come from Ellis island, are
in the majority in this "go west" move
H. L. Birney returns today from Mon
mouth, 111., where he was called by the
death of his father. Deceased spent
part of last witittr in El Paso, visiting
his son, who is manager of the Myers
company here,
Batted O
McLean Relieved as C'tcher For Giants by Wilson The
Philadelphia Team Plays Strong From the Be
ginning, Knocking Out Three Runs in First
Inning Bush, Philadelphia's Surprise,
Pitches For the .Victors.
Innings 12345678 9 R.H.E.
Philadelphia 3200002 1 08 12 1
New York 0 0 0 010 10(-2 5 1
Batteries Philadelphia, Bush and Schang; New
York, Tesreau and Crandall, McLean and Wilson.
Umpires Rigler gave the decisions on halls and
strikes, Connolly took care of the bases, Klem was in left
field and Egan in right field.
swamped the National league
defeating them by a score of
with Collin's hitting and sparkling defensive work and a long four base smash
by Schang were bright features of the Athletics game. ,
Tesreau was found for five runs in the first two- innings. Bush allowed
only five hits. Doyle made a scintillating double play and one unassisted in
the seventh inning. The two clubs play the fourth game of the series at Shibe
Park, Philadelphia, tomorrow. Over 35,000 people saw today's battle at
the Polo grounds, although rain threatened.
Crandall was sent in to pitch in place of Tesreau in the seventh, but Bush
pitched the entire game for Philadelphia.
McGraw also relieved McLean behind the bat and put Wilson in in the
"Big Chief" Meyers, the New York
catcher, was still unable to co behind
the bat today, aa, a result of. the lnlmw.
r iTmii nTii ."t"'irifciiiili... Tllili. . i T 1 r ...
his hand, and McLean went Is again
today to do the receiving.
Lapp who caught yesterday for Phil
adelphia, was relieved todav bv Schanc.
who caught the first day for the Mack
men. Tesreau (see first snort page today's
Herald) went into the box for New
York today and Bush for Philadelphia
The Team Come On.
The Athletics and the Giants came on
the field together shortly before 1
oclock and the greeting cheers of the
crowd had scarce died awav before the
Giants started in a long battinir prac
tice. The American leaguers passed the
ball back and 'forth on the side lines.
Bash Causes a Frlcrht.
The announcement that Bush would
pitch caused hundreds to murmur in th
stands: "This is the pitcher that Con
nie Mack has kept under cover for the
six -weeks in order to use him in the
world's series." Thomas, the Athletics
catcher, said that Bush had a world of
speed and a fine breaking curve when
he was ripe.
The Battinc: order.
The batting order follows:
PhUadelDhia New York
E. Murnhv. rf. Herzog. 3b.
Oldring. If. Doyle. 2b.
Collins. 2b. Fletcher, ss.
Baker. 3b. Burns. If.
Mclnnis. lb. Shafer. cf.
Strunk. cf. Murray, rf.
Barry, ss. McLean, c
Schang. c Merkle. lb.
Bush. p. Tesreau. p.
First Innlncr.
Philadelphia Tesreau's curve broke
over the plate for a strike. His second
pitch was a balL Fletcher threw out
Murnhv at first. It was a close play,
the ball beating the runner bv only a
step. Tesreau bad plenty of speed and
break to the ball. Oldring singled
when Tesreau sent up a floater. Col
lins took a strike, the ball curving over
the plate near his knees. Tesreau then
shot over another strike, nutting the
batter in a hole. Collins singled over
second. Oldring goinc to third. Then
came "Home Run" Baker to the bat,
and the Athletics rooters cave
mighty cheer. Baker missed the first
one. The .New lork Infield laid back
to try for a double olay. Baker missed
the second one by a foot. Oldring scorea
on Baker's single to left. Collins being
held at second. Tesreau put over a
strike on Mclnnis. Collins and Baker
made a double steal, putting them on
third aid second, respectively. McLean
dropped Tesreau's pitch. Mclnnis struck
out. McLean to Wiltse. Collins and
Baker scored when Fletcher tooS
Strunk's grounder and threw wildly to
the grandstand. Strunk coins; to second
on the play. Barrv filed to Fletcher
Three runs, three hits, one error.
New York Bush put over the first
one for a strike. The. second was a
foul. After having two strikes on the
batter. Bush pitched three balls. Her
zog went out. Barry to Mclnnis. Bust"
had a basket full of speed, but seemed
somewhat shv of contro. Doyle cot an
Infield hit. which Bush was unable to
field in time. Doyle had a good start
on the pitcher in an attempt to steal,
but Fletcher fouled the ball. Fletcher
was hit bv the pitcher. Burns filed to
Collins, who tossed to Barrv. doubling
Dovle at second. No runs, one hit. no
Second Innlnir.
Philadelphia Schanc struck out. be
ing unable to gage Tesreau's soitter.
Bush flied out to Murrav. Murnhv beat
out a hit to short. Fletcher making a
The Herald Does It First; Beats
Everything on Baseball Scores
THE EL PASO HERALD was from two to three innings ahead in an
nouncing the baseball scores to the waiting public on Wednesday
afternoon. This is a feet known to all the fans who alternated be
tween The Herald score board and any other place where the returns were
given. The Herald's Associated Press leased wire and Western Union leased
wire, both direct from the grandstand, both operating 'on the balcony in full
view of the fans, cannot be beaten.
After the close of the game, The Herald was on the street in one minute
with a full account of the game, including a part of the tenth inning. Six
innings appeared on page one and the rest on page 15. In three minutes
after the close of the game, the full ten innings were in tyjpe and being sold on
the street. Both editions gave the full score, including the runs, hits and
errors. No other paper was on the street until half an hour later, with the
returns of the game. The Herald is a newspaper made by newspapermen,
and it prints the news accurately and FIRST always.
Watch THE Herald score board for FIRST returns.
Oct. 9.-The Philadelphia Athletics
champions today under a fusilade of hits,
8 to 2. Bush's fine pitching, together
nice stop beck on the grass; but could
-mitrget his manratLfirsfcr OMrlng-goi
-his secdndV-sinfcle,' to' right; sending
Mm-phy to third. It -Kjas a bit and run
play cleverly worked. Oldring stole
second. Murphy being held at third.
Murphy and Oldring scored on Collin s's
line drive over Doyle's head. This
made six hits off Tesreau In two In
nings and the third man still to be nut
out. Collins was out at second when
Doyle took Baker's grounder and
touched second. It looked like a sura
hit and only wonderful fielding b5
Doyle prevented the ball from going to
center field. Two runs, three hits, no
New York Shafer went out when
Collins took his slow roUer and tossed
It to first. Murray sent no an easy fly
which Collins smothered McLean
laughed when Bush fooled him with a
slow floater over the inside corner.
McLean fouled out to Schang. No run,
no hits, no errors.
Third Innlnir.
Philadelphia Mclnnis filed out to
Burns, the Giants' fielder taking the
line driver over near the foul line
Burns took care of Strunk's high flv.
not having to move for it more than a
few steps. McLean took Barry's weak
foul. No runs, no hits, no errors
New York Merkle sent up a high flv
to Strunk. Tesreau went out on three
straight strikes. The last ball Tesreau
struck at struck the plate and bounced
mm acnang-s nanas. uollins took Her
zog's liner and the Inning was over.
No runs, no hits, no errors. The crowd
applauded Bush as he walked to the
Fourth Innlnc
PhUadelnhia Schang struck out for
the second time. Bush got a Texas
leaguer, which Burns trapped on the
tons of the grass and it looked like an
out. Murphy went out to Schafer
Doyle threw out Oldring at first No
runs, one hit. no errors.
New York Umpire Rider cautioned
the Athletic plavers on the bench from
coaching. Doyle fouled out to Baker.
Bush had plenty of "stuff on the ball,
his curve breaking very wide at times,
keening Schang busy going after them.
Bush gave Fletcher three balls and
then nut over two strikes. Fletcher
singled over second. Collins stooped
the ball but could not recover to make
the throw. Burns fanned and Schang
snapped the ball to Mclnnis. who neaxlv
caught Fletcher off the bag. Fletcher
stole second having a good lead on the
pitcher and Schang's throw being wide.
Collins threw out Schafer. No runs, ono
hit. no errors.
Fifth Innlnir.
Philadelphia CoUins made the New
York fans sink by sending a liner to
right, which was oniy a foul by a few
inches. Collins went out on a smoking
liner to Murray. Fletcher took Baker's
nop fly on the left field line. Mclnnis
went out on a rlv to Murray. No runs,
not hits, no errors.
New York Bush pitched three balls,
then shot over two strikes on Murrav
Murray walked. It was the first base
on balls given in the game. Murray
stole second and went to third on
Schang's wild throw to right center.
Murrav scored when McLean's hit shot
past -Baker. Cooper ran for McLean.
Merkle filed to Murphy. Cooper easily
stole second. Schang's throw being very
high. Baker threw out Tesreau. Cooper
going to third. Schang threw out Her
zog at first One run. one hit one
'(Continued on Page X3ewa.)
the Box

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