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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 10, 1913, Image 1

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Virginia Terhune Van De Water's Articles Appear In The Herald Only
ASSOCIATED PRESS
Leased Wire
DAY AND JVIGHT REPORTS.
WBATKBR FORECAST.
Fair tonight and Saturday;
co&fer tonight.
EL PASO, TEXAS,
Friday Evening,
October 10, 191316 Pages
TWO SECTIONS TODAT.
;il i NJUHED
UBEBT'S lU
IT
i
k-
r: )M1 IT
Motordrome Seats Collapse;
Many El Pasoans Attend
Montezuma Ball
BIG- PARADE, WITH
MANY PRETTY FLOATS
(By L. P. Boyce.)
ALBUQUBRQUE, N. M., Oct 10.
Eight Albuquerque residents suf
fered sprains and bruises last
night when one section o'f the specta
tors' gallery at the niotorlrome, one
of the carnival attractions, collapsed.
None of the injuries were rocnsidered
serious. Mayor D. K. B. Sellers an
nounced that the city engineer would
inspect the reconstructed gallery be
fore spectators wonld be permitted to
witness the motorcycle races within the
enclosure Friday
A cold day did not check the enthu
siasm of the New Mexico state fair
eelebraters, the crowds turning out for
the afternoon program of sports.
Thursday was Albuaueraue day.
stores being closed and the people of
Albuquerque turning out In force. The
first event of the day was the trades
parade, every industry being repre
sented. Of" the many attractive floats,
that of the Albuquerque- high school
was considered one of the prettiest.
The carpenters' union -was -represented
with a float, members of the union
riding on top- of a- house -which they
were roofing as the float was drawn
through the streets. The Santa Fe
shops, the Indian school, the Menaul
Presbyterian' school." the merchants and
manufacturers of JH Paso were all well
represented.
"Xo Passes Used.
All passes 'were eliminated at the
fair grounds on Albuquerque day, even
S resident Ralph C. Ely, of the New
lexlco fair commission, paying his way
through the gate.
Tn addition to the baseball tourna
ment, the program of sports included
the AlbjMiHerque derby, won by Bon
Pinkstaff), was second, and Coppers
Fisher), third; Gramercy, Originator,
Acumen and Tom P. also ran.
The two and one-half mile relay race
between Indians and cowboys "was Avon
by Abeyta, an indian. Three Indians,
competing .against. . .tbr.ee cowboys,
showed the most speed in changing
saddles and .getting away on fresh
horses.
In the four mile motorcycle race for
single cylinder machines, W. Metzinger,
who broke the track record 'Wednesday,
was defeated by H. Douglas.
EI Pasoans at Montezuma Bull.
The Montezuma ball, the social event
of the annual fair, was held last night
aT the Alvarado with many residents of
New Mexico outside of Albuquerque, In
attendance. The gowns made an at
tractive fashion show. Judge C J.
Roberts, a member of the state supreme
court, accompanied bv Mrs. Roberts, at
tended from Santa -Fe. Miss Leila A.
'Jallaher and Mrs. L. A. Gillett were
also here from Santa Fe. Senator A. B.
Kali's daughters, Mrs. C. C Chase and
Miss Jouett Fall, of Three Rivers, at
tended the ball. Mr. and Mrs. Haines
Grindley and Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Grind
ley, of San Pedro, and Mr. and Mrs. TV.
R Brown, of El Paso, were among the
arrivals for the ball.
The State Fire Chiefs' association
will convene here Saturday.
Tonight the New Mexico Panhandle
association, composed of all Greek let
ter men in the state, will banquet at
the Alvarado
Great Charges of Dynamite
Set Off and Gamboa Dike
Is Destroyed,
DREDGES FIRST TO
PASS THROUGH CANAL
W
ASHTNGTON, D. C Oct 10.
Exactly at 2 oclock. Eastern
time, president "Wilson pressed
tfce button which set -an electric cur
rent flashing more than 4000 miles
over land and under seas to blow up
the Gamboa dike in the Panama canal,
and remove the last obstacle between
the two o -:eans.
A little electric spark, originating
when president Wilson pressed the but
ton in the white house ignited the im
mense charge of dynamite and practi
cally cleared the canaL
Blectrical experts calculated that
within four seconds after the button
was press -d. the current threw a small
(Continued 'on next page.)
fN0S
SF1 1ICI
IF JS GUUL
GROZCO AND SALAZAR
CHARGED WITH DISLOYALTY TO FEDERAL CHVFRMMt:mt
SLA TED FOR
COUPLED with the report that Ant,-
hvariSe.l ASS
3T-TT loaor anfl T,. V. CI.- i
av ;; fn;: vr ,,':- rp. revoiuuon.
2&tt"3Szffi&&&&S!3
si....'-.ttdK;xTn!;.ffl,.t
.mis is oiscreoitea dv fiis tneUds. who claim t,f
a&sishiA'SZS
fcS3i&SKELM
Staters Main Witness Pal
ters Badly Under Cross
Examination on Stand.
GREAT CROWDS AT
CELEBRATED TRIAL
rLOVIS, N. M, Oct 10. The pen
dulum of fortune has swung from
the state back to the defence in
the celebrated J. O. Lynch murder case.
Lynch is charged with murdering Roy
"Woofter, city marshal of Roswell. Hen
ry Carmichael, with great solemnity,
was conducted by a high officer of
court to the witness stand. He was
considered the star witness for the
state and the ne plus ultra of the
prosecution. He began his testimony
with conspicuous sangfroid and non
chalance, indifferently chewing a large
quid of gum, which he bhlfted from
side to side in his mouth and looked
furtively and with more or less condes
cension upon the court and the jury and
frequently out of the windows.
His story, upon direct examination,
appeared well told and seemed the pink
or trutn ana imparuamy- iiien oe was
turned over to the defence for cross
examination and for three hours he
was grilled and milled until the quid
of chewing gum disappeared and a look
of despair and helplessness had covered
his countenance.
Courtroom Crowded.
As usual, the court room was crowd
ed to overflowing, women predominat
ing. Men crowded into the anterooms
and halls, many of them sitting in the
windows with their legs suspended in
side and out As the cross examination
grew faster and more furious, the big
audience became intense with Interest
and the sound of a pin dropping could
have been heard.
No more interesting session of the
court of Curry county was ever held
than on Thursday afternoon in this
celebrated case.
Prosecution "Winn Points.
The case went strongly against the
defence yesterday and the state made
some eventful winnings. The court
ruled for the state on the proof of
Roswell as a citv. also in favor of ad
mitting the ordinance against boot
legging: again on the complaint against
the defendant by the deceased. Roy
Woofter, and in addition on the war
rant under which Woofer acted when
he was killed by the defendant in re
sisting arrest
Lawyers present and not interested
in the case think that this- will re
duce it to a clear case of self-defence
only, but the attorneys for the defen
dant' insist that there are many legal
questions yet to arise tending to in
validate the warrant and depriving
the state of the protection which other
wise it would afford.
As usual the court house Is over
crowded todav and extraordinary In
terest Is manifested in the trial.
Relatives are Present.
The defendant's mother, his two sis
ters and his brother. John Lynch, all
of Dalhart. Texas, are in daflv attend
ance and the defendant's wife ar
rived from Roswell yesterday. De
ceased's widow from Oklahoma ar
rived yesterdav in deep mourning.
Declares Accused Governor
Already Is Proved Guilty
of Charges.
"IS CONDEMNED BY
PUBLIC OPINION"
A:
LEANT, N. Y.. Oct 10. Never
since the impeachment trial of
governor Sulzer has opened, has
he been subjected to such a severe
verbal flaying as judge Alton B. Parker
delivered in his remarks for the board
of managers today.
"Before this bar, the defendant stands
guilty of these offenses charged by the
Impeachment and proved by uncontro- 1
verted evidence," said judge Parker.
"Before the bar of the court of public
opinion this defendant stands con
demned on the further damning tes
timony of his defences and his futile
efforts to dodge by technicalities the
trial of the issues before this high
court"
Declares Sulzer Unfit 10 Serve.
Louis Marshall for the defence, and
Alton B. Parker, for the assembly man
agers, occupied the session of the court
Marshall impeaching the motives of
those who brought the charges against
the governor as based "on passion and
caprice" and Parker denouncing the
governor as one whom the "uncontra
dicted proofs which have been spread
upon this record" showed was no longer
(Continued on Next Page.)
EXECUTION
t;.
a former revolutionary
VfiUitu, ulL II
D;nH .- t l i .1. r - -
RUN RATHER
THAN FIGHT
Federal General's Entire
Force Deserts When jVEen
Hear Torreon Has Fallen.
BIG FORCE SENT
TO RETAKE TORREON
M:
EXICO CITX. Mex.. Oct 10. The
failure of Gen. Trucy Aubert to
get to the city of Torreon in
time to relieve it a mission on which
he set out from Saltillo nearly a month
ago with a large force of rederal
troops, is explained by the fact that
thn irreater nart of his 2000 men de
serted him before he had completed
half of his journey. n
He had reached Madero. 2o miles east
of Torreon. when news of the evacua
tion of the city reached him. As soon
as the vanguard of the retreating fed
eral troops came Into view. Gen. Au
bert's men fled with all their arms and
ammunition.
Anbert Still a Federal.
The report that Gen. Aubert had
gone over to the rebels was not sub
stantiated. Ho is said todav to be at
Hipolito, 50 miles west of Saltillo. to
which point he retreated with the men
who had evacuated Torreon under Gens.
Ignacio Bravo. Manguia and Escudero.
Alvirez Falls Into Ambuscade.
Gen. Alvirez. who started with 1000
men. two siege guns and a number pf
pieces of light artillery to retake the
city of Durango from the rebels, and
whose defeat caused the evacuation of
Torreon. fell into an ambuscade at La
Loma. 30 miles to the southwest of
Torreon. Relying on Information that
the rebels had lert the vicinity, he
moved forward. Suddenly he found both
advance and retreat cut off in a can
yon y heavy rorces oi reoeis. w
poured in a sharp fire on both sides of
the pass. Gen. Alvirez made a stout
resistance and managed to get word
back to Torreon asking for reinforce
ments. . .,
Alvlrez's Execution Follows.
Another storv of the same fight Is
that the federal troops under Gen. Al
virez broke and fled as soon as the first
shot had been fired.
Gen. Alvirez. who was regarded as
one of the bravest officers in the fed
eral army, was captured with his staff
and all are said to have been executed
on the spot by the rebels.
Big Force Sent to Torreon.
Foreigners here are filled with mis
givings bv reason of Jthe dispatch of
all -available troops to the north,. $r
the immediate retaking of Torreon.. The
sending out of the remainder of the
29th battalion of Gen Blanauet's vete
rans, who were placed on cuard at the
palace Just prior to the arrest of presi
dent Madero and in whose lovaltv to
the administration great confidence Is
felt was the cause of much comment
Few troops remain in the capital. The
mounted police, who have alwavs in
spired a feeling of securltv. have been
replaced bv -new men The old organi
zation has been Incorporated into the
armv and sent to the front
Spanish Massacre Denied.
Reports circulated of a massacre of
Spaniards at Torreon have not been
substantiated. The Spanish minister,
senor Cologan v Cologan. has been
assured bv the foreign minister that
there is no truth whatever in the re
port Private dispatches from Saltillo In
dicate that several SDaniards had been
killed, but there was nothlne apnroaeh
ing a general slaughter. The SDanish
minister has received news from Mon
terey of the- arrival tn-re of several
hundred Spaniards from Torreon. which
he believes constitutes a large part of :
the Torreon Spanish colonv.
BIG MEETING
OF AUTO
OWNERS
Will Meet Monday Night to
Discuss Roads and Trip to
Phoenix Fair.
TRIP WILL BE A
VERY CHEAP ONE
A
MASS meeting of the El Paso
Automobile club will be held next
Mwirtny evriis lt the chamber
of eemmfrec Not only will all mem
bers of the club be expected to be
present, but all automobile owners as
well.
A good roads campaign will do
started and a talk will be made by
county judge A. S. J. Eylar, who has
recently rttjrned fm attending the
American Road Congress at Detroit
Other talks will also be made on the
line of cooperating to improve the
roads into and out of El Paso, with a
view to bringing automobile tourists
this wav.
The matter of aranging for the spec
ial train f accompany the racers to
the The ei-Ix fair will also be discussed.
A hundred and twentyfive people are
necessary io get the train. Tickets
will oe sold on the train to anyono
wishing to attend the fair, regardless
of wYhether they are automobillsts or
not, ana a campaign win soon- De
started tor sign up the necessary 125.
The train will be a special, com
posed of Pullman cars, diner and ob
servation car. The El Pasoans will
sleep on the train while they are in
Phoenix ani will get their meals from
the diner while there T5.e round trip
fare will only be $19.50 and the price
per person for Pullman accommoda
tions will be $5, so that the round trip,
includingY all sleeping accommoda
tions, will be but $25 per person.
The train will leave El Paso at nine
oclock Nov. 4, the morning the racers
leave here and will proceed over the
S. P. to Deming, passing the racers en
route, as they drive along the rail
road. At Deming, the train will be
switched over the Southwestern to
Hermanas, where it will connect with
the Southwestern main line and ac
company the racers into Douglas and
Bisbee. The first nnight will be spent
(Continued on next paae.)
Employes in New York's
Garment Making Industry
Would People Great City.
DRAW STREAM OF
GOLD FROM NATION
(By Frederic J. Ilaskin.)
EW YORK, N. Y.. Oct 10. The
N
famous lexicographer who de
clared that there were three
kinds of lies, "Lies, damn lies, and
statistics," must have been struggling
v.ith something that was growing too
repldly to be counted. Certainly, sta
tistics of the women's wear manufac
turing industry would be embraced In
this definition. Our decennial census
is far too slow to keep pace with an
industry that in New York alone ex
pands so rapidly as to make even last
vear's map obsolete.
There are more than 10,000 manufac
turing establishments in New York
City devofed to women's weir. They
employ enough people to populate a
great city, and the stream of gold
flowing through their channels is so
wide and deep that the imagination
scare car. fathom It
Men Turn to- Clothiers.
Men began to wear factory made
clothing some 50 years ago, although
it is only within the last decade
that well to do and well dressed men
have turned from the custom tailor
to the clothier s shop.
Heady made women s clothing is a
much later development. Indeed, many
of our grandmothers made their cloth
ing in Its entirety; carded and spun
the wool, wove the cjqth, cut and made
their garments. "Our mothers bought
cloth, but were their own dressmakers.
At the most, they depended on some
other woman to cut and fit and make
their gowns.
Hnd Beginning in 1S9S-
The women's wear manufacturing
industry, like all other industries, had
a gradual growth in the beginning.
Underwear and petticoats came first,
then shirtwaists, then house dresses,
then cloaks and tailored suits. Per
haps the year 18SS may be taken as
the beginning of the industry in its
present .form. Hence the phrase,
"Since way before the Spanish war al
ready." so ciifgRtlnha.-oloak and suit
trade and made -universal property by
Montague Glass In "Potash and Perl
mutter." At first the "sweat shop" reigned
supreme. Manufacturers cut fabric
and sent It out into the tenements to
be made up. The Industry, so far as
ew iorK is concerned, had its birth
on the lower east side.
Halltmore and ClevelnnA Pioneers.
It may be remarked, parenthetically,
that New York was not the pioneer.
Baltimore was the birthplace of the
factory made men's clothing, and
Cleveland of the factorv'made women's
clothing. Both these "cities retain a
prominent position In the Industries
which they originated, but of course,
today New York ranks first.
A decade ago, the transition from
the sweat shop" to the loft factory
in New ork had become well marked.
The movement gained momentum. The
industry grew with amazing rapidity.
Loft buildings on lower Broadway be
gan to be turned into factories. Far
seeing landlords began to erect build
ings especially designed for manufac
turing women's wear. RncVi imiiriiit,
multiplied at a magical rate. The ter-
--....? aujoicm io union square first
succumbed, then Madison square, and
now the lofts are appearing even north
of Herald square. The retail district
was driven inexorably to the north
ward and. while the manufacturers
were building up to the westward of
Broadway and Fifth avenue, the fab
ric and piece goods houses push
northward along Fourth avenue, trans
forming an old street of three story
houses into a canyon of skyscrapers.
Loft Buildings Change Skyline.
A tremendous area is now given oTer
almost entirely to loft buildings, it
extends from about Fifteenth street to
J,?J rty-secnd street between Fourth
snit wi'fil aTenues- Tne coat a"d
r? sb aress and costume manu
facturers, formerly in lower New York
fdSome,.-on the east side, are now
cfi??,. chleJ' between Fifth and
T-m," . u . Irom Fifteenth to
THhirtieth streets. The silk center has
been moved to Fourth avenue.
Sn Z.: '"'t Properly to appreciate it
nLmut attempt to walk along Fifth
avenue from Twentieth street to Madl
w!qUar,? at the lunch hour. The
r?' attempt to walk" are used
advisedly, for passage along the
crowded sidewalks at this Umf is al
most impossible. Thousands and thou
sands of garment workers are takina
meir noon airing, the sidewalks are
a solid mass of, humanity that over
flows the curb and sometimes blocks
the street traffic itself.
rrui Wo.rkcr Block the Streets.
This street congestion has become
ary 5erioUs Problem. The Fifth
aI!nUe, PrPerty Owners' association
,f)takeJl .up with the police depart
E'",d the mayor's office the ques
tion of how to allow the factory and
wfittWOrkers breathing space and
a? room' and yet to avoid sucn
S2S".S i1S.t"hoM,S " the retail
?i,STi Ct! of F,h avenue is made prac
tically imnOKSiMo v,f- , .J, ...
oclock. "cc" -1- u"u i:ou
nli?i?taiLin?r':ha,ns already have well
fifnti, eir-ted Fifth avenue from Fif
V?0 Twenty-third streets, on this
account.
. "! iy owners and mar-
the fi "..ex erd sed because or
from TwenTvIi,01 .tKls congestion
cnants are new exproicoi ,,... ,
ave'nut 0n b SVoadway and' Fifth
Thl? wf 0rCea xnibcr 300,000.
mis loft community Is inhabited In
wiii 1 wentV-fllTth rri,-,. t
(Continued on page 6)
DAILY RIDDLES
UUESTIOIV-S.
..u . at "f1 J'ou fl a barrel
with to make It lighter'
.u .F,1 'ays weighs the same
whether larger or smaller?
ri a man said of a minister
This mans father is my father's
son. what relation is he to the
preacher?
4. What root must vou hold in
y"r Jianu to stop the toothache?
in y desn't the American girl
like the English dude?
thfSwers V11 De und under
ih,5pSprie numbers scattered
ragesf Classified Advertising
Athletics Virtually ' Cinch the
Is Later Withdrawn and Ar
guments Are Begun by
Lawyers.
DICTAGRAPH IN
' THE NOTED CASE
VAN HORN, Texas. Oct 10. One of
defendant's counsel in Mr3. Agnes
Orner's case made a proposition at
noon today to plead guilty for his client
and take 15 years. .
The proposition of the plea of guty
was withdrawn this afternoon and tne
jury charged at 1:40.
Joe Nealon opened for the state. Joe
Irby, associate counsel for the defend
ant Is in no wise involved in the
Maese matter.
Court Hastily Adjourns.
Court was hastily adjourned Thurs
day afternoon by judge Jackson, in the
.midst of the trial, as a result of the
district attorney's attempt to show that
a witness for the state had been tam
pered with. ,
The sensation was made greater by
the discovery that a dictagraph has
been used by district attorney w. W.
Bridgers, of El Paso, in the case and
that the grand iury had even been given
a chance to listen to some- of the things
the little machine revealed, in a local
It further" developed that Mr. Bridg
ers has been using the dictagraph in
the Godsey case in El Paso and that a
sensation Is expected there on the re
turn of-the court officers.
At 2 p. m. the defence rested and the
state called witness Romaldo Maese.
who testified that he is working for
the Peake Undertaking company. In El
Paso, and that he knew Chas. Owen.
He further testified that he oncej
worked in a drug store in mi "aso.
Joe Nealon asked the witness tne ioi-
In-nrinir nllftHtion "Did Charles OW8B
unaries uwen
t ivtrti'votffeit to-testify to in-this
case and offer you a consideration, or
money so to testify?"
Immediately counsel for defendant
were on their feet and objected to the
evidence. After long argument, the
objection was sustained on, the ground
that the law is that when the friends,
rplntivps or attornevs of a defendant
r nnAC.w si CAl,.,. nA,1flrAH tARtlTTinnV
It Is not admissible as against nerena
ant, unless the defendant Is shown to I
have been directlv implicated.
Using the Dictncranb.
The arguments developed that the
district attornev's office In El Paso has
been using a dictagraph on various I
lawyers In El Paso, and that one was
used in connection with the witness
Mapse. in the Orner case.
It further developed that the reason
(Stanley Good. sr.. is here, was for tne
purpose of installing the dlctagrapn
here, and it is said some damaging evi
dence has been secured in the matter
of subornation of perjury.
The members of the grand jury were
treated to their first experience, it de
veloped, with the dictagraph when thev
were escorted to a room in a local ho
tel this week, where one end of the
dictagraph was installed, and each lis
tened intentlv to what was going on in
a room some distance off.
"VVitncsM Taken to Grand Jnry.
OtittA o fltiYv o.-aa cha Trhpn it
was learned that this dictagraph had
been Installed here.
Court immediatelv adjourned after
(Continued on next page.)
NO! MUCH OF
A CRIPPLE TODAY
First News Always In El Paso
Herald; Watch the Ball Games
ONE II0TJR AND 59 MINTJTES BEFORE THE HOUR AT "WHICH THE
BIG GAME WAS FINISHED Thursday in New York, the El Paso
Herald had a paper on the streets with the final score and full ac
count of the game. In other words, ONE MINUTE after the game closed
allowing for difference in time, The Herald had the full report on the street'
The running story of the game was complete up to the last inning in the
Sfrrr wnVvU-and a few moments later the second edition carried the
v oriSSy .Til1?. J3 followed by a third edition giving the COMPLETE
BOX SCORE. THE HERALD'S FIRST EDITION BEAT THE OTHER
JS 0N THE STREETS BY 35 MINUTES. THE HERALD'S THIRD
EDITION WITH THE BOX SCORE BEAT THE OTHER PAPER'S TVVV
SCORE EDITION ON THE STREET BY 10 M&UTES 1APERS B0X
The Herald is a newspaper made by newspapermen, and it prints the news
accurately .ind FIRST always.
Wati-b. The Herald score board for FIRST returns.
ERKLE MAKES II HOME RU
IN SEVENTH FDR NEW YORK
i
Demaree Is Hammered Out of the Box by tlie Athleticsi
and Is Replaced by Marquard in the Fifth Inning.
, Philadelphia Scores Six Runs in Five Innings
and Draws Goose Eggs Thereafter Mer-
kle Responsible for Three of Giants' Runs.
Innings 't 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 & R.H.E
New York ...... .-.-.-.-.-: ,v. .0 0000032 05 8 2
Philadelphia 0 1 0 3 2 0 0 0 x 6 9 a
Batteries New York, Demaree, Marquard and.'McJ
Lean; Philadelphia, Bender and Schang.
Umpires Egan behind the bat, Klem bases, Con
nolly right field, Rigler left field. -
SHIBE PARK, Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. ! 0 PruladelpKa-Trntnally dncKerlj
the world's championship pennant for 1913 today when the champions of
the American league won their third victory from the New York Giants)
by a score of 6 to 5 in the fourth game of the series for the crampronshlpJ
laurels.
The Athletics have now won three games and the New Yorkers onej
game in the series. The two teams play at the Polo grounds tomorrow and1
Christy Mathewson will undoubtedly face the Athletics.
Philadelphia has but one more game to win, to become champion of thdj
world; New York must win three straight games to become champion. It is
therefore practically settled that the Philadelphia team will carry the pennant
for 1913.
Twenty thousand people saw today's contest when the Athletics tooKl
a six run lead and then the Giants fell on Bender's delivery and a fusilade of
six hits sent in five runs. Bender held the Giants to two hits up to the sixth.
Merkle's home run and Shafer's three bagger featured the New Yorkt
hitting.
A circus catch by Oldring cut off a run for New York.
I TT A.LI-.- J.C t
W -Xue-uueucs. aerence was. periecu
Manager McGraw put In "Steamer
Al" Demaree to take up the pitching
burdent but Marquard was sent in to
relieve him in the fifth, after he had
been badly hammered.
New York took Herzog out of the
game today at the opening, sending
Shafer to third. Snodgrass was sent
to center' field in place of Shafer. In
the third inning, however, Snodgrass
was taken out of the game because of
his crippled condition and Herzog went
back to third and Shafer back to cen
ter. Fine for Fleteiir.
Umpire Egan went behind the hat to
rcivo th Hi.ci.n, ot- . i, ti i
; Klem took the bases, Connolly the right
I -ij ,. t.i .,',. .i &.
field and Rigler the left field.
The national commission decided to
fine Fletcher, shortstop for New York,
S50, for using profane language to um
pire Connolly. The commission also
decided to permit him to play in the
world's series.
The Batting Order.
xne Datting order follows:
New York
Philadelphia.
Snodgrass, cf.
Herzog, 3b.
Doyle, 2b.
Fletcher, ss:
E. Murphy, rf.
Oldring, If.
Collins, 2b.
Baker, 3b.
Burns, If.
Mclnnis, lb.
Shafer. 3b. and ciStrunk. cf.
ji.urray, rr. Barry, ss.
McLean, c. Schang, c
Merkle, lb. Bender, p.
Demaree, p.
First Innings
New York snodgrass went out on
a pop fly to Baker. Doyle went out on a
high one to Strunk. Barry threw out
Fletcher. No runs, no hits no errors.
Philadelphia Snodgrass went out to
play center field while Shafer replaced
Herzog at third. Murphy flied out to
Snodgrass. Oldring shot a long hit into
right field for three bases. He smashed
the first ball pitched. The New York
players gathered around Demaree to
encourage him with Eddie Collins np
and a run likely. The crowd cheered
itself hoarse. Demaree's first pitch to
Collins was a ball; the second pitch
was fouled off. Oldring went out at the
plate, when Merkle took Collins's
grounder and threw to McLean, wha
touched the runner as he slid into the
plate. Collins stole second, while Dem
aree held the ball for a minute. Dem
aree threw to Merkle, whose throw to
second was too late to catch Collins.
.Baker went out on a high foul to Sha
fer. No runs, one hit no errors.
Second Innlnsr.
New York Bender worked carefully
and slowly. He had good speed and
kept the ball on the corner of the plate.
Burns flied out to Murphy and Shafer
fanned. Bender finding his weak spot
by keeping the ball around Shafer's
neck. Murray was hit by a pitched
ball and went to first muttering at the
offender. McLean singled to right,
sending Murray to third. Merkle fouled
out to Mclnnis, who took the ball over
near the Giants' dug out. No runs, one
hit. no errors.
Philadelphia alclnnis got a Texas
leaguer to center which the limping
Snodgrass could not reach. It was a
lucky hit for Mclnnis. Strunk went
out on a sacrifice. Demaree to Merkle.
Demaree used a slow drop ball on the
outside of the plate. Merkle dropped
jju.hj a iuui anur a gooa run. 'ne or
JJ , ulDr ? sooa run. ine oi- i
ficial scorer gave it an error. Mclnnis 1
scored on Barry's long two-bagger to
Championship
.
-
e40s.$H$xM-e&""$""-
BOX SCORE PAGE 14. -Ab
Jeft. Barry claimed that Merkle inter
fered with him as he rounded first
base, but the claim was not allowed.
Schang walked after Demaree had two
strikes on him. Bender flied out to
Burns. Murphy filed out to Snodgrass.
One run, two hits, one error.
Third Inning.
New York Demaree flied out to
Murphy, who had to run over to tho
right field foul line to take the ball.
Snodgrass went out bunting. Bender to
Mclnnis. Doyle flied out to Strunk. No
runs, no hits, no errors.
Philadelphia Herzog went out toq
play third base, and Shafer went to)
center field, replacing Snodgrass, whoso'
strained leg began to bother hlmj
Demaree took 01drings popper and
threw him out at first. Burns caught'
Collins's fly. Doyle took care ofL
Baker's, throwing him out at first. No
runs, no hits, no errors.
Fourth Iniriixs
New York Fletcher made vigorooaB
objection when umpire Egan called a,
strike on him. Fletcher flied out to
Collins. Burns popped a fly to BakerJ
Bender appeared to have more "smoke'l
than during1 his first game against the
Giants. He broke his carves around!
the knees and then shot fast onesj
shoulder high across the plate. Shafen
fanned for the second time ana angr:
thew his bat toward the bench. N
runs, no hits, no errors.
Philadelphia Doyle threw out 2Ti
nis. Demaree's slow ball bothered th
batters. Strunk bounced a hit off Ha
zogs legs. McLean almost caugh
Strunk ofr rirst Dy a quick throw t
Merkle. Barry singled to left ani
Strunk took third. On Shafer's thr
to catch Strunk at third. Barry wen
to second. The New York Infield, the:
drew in. Strunk and Barry scored o
Schang's single. Schang took secom
on Shaiers throw to the plate to catc
Jaarry. schang went to third on
passed balL Schang scored when Mer
kle made an error on Bender's ground
er. Murphy popped out to Doyle. Old-1
ring singled to center. Bender going- to
second. McLean threw out Collins at
first. Three runs, four hits, one error.
Fifth Inning.
New York Murray walked, "Chief
Bender pitching four balls In succes
sion. McLean got a single to center and!
.uurray went to third, cooper ran lor
.McLean, Schang almost got Cooper nap-
ping off first with a snap throw. Mer
kle fanned. McCormick batted in placet
of Demaree. Oldring caught McCor
mick's fly after a dead run toward the
diamond; it cut an almost sure hit and
a run for New York. Cooper went out
stealing. Schang to Collins. No runs,
one hit, no errors.
Philadelphia The defensive work of
the Athletics in the fifth Inning was
simply superb. Marquard went in the
box for New York. Wilson caught for
New York. Baker fanned. Marquard
kept the ball on the far-fcorner of tho
plate and very low for Baker. Mar
quard threw out Mclnnis. Marquard lost
control and Strunk walked on four
high balls. Barry got a two-base hit.
strunk going to third. Burns made a
gallant try for the ball on the run, but
he overran it. Strunk and Barry scored
on Schang's single to center. The Ath
letics cried derisively "put in a Mattv "
Marquard threw out Bender. Two runa
two hits, no error.
Sixth Inning.
New York Barry threw out Herzog
Doyle beat the air viciouslv and went
out on strikes. As Fletcher came to the
plate, he jokingly made a move to hit
umpire Egan on tho back of the head
with his bat. Fletcher went out on a
fly to Strunk. No runs, no hits, no er
rors. Philadelphia Doyle tossed out Mur
phy at first. Oldring struck out. Wil-
(Continued on page 14.)
EL PASO WINS
FEOM ALBUQUERQUE
Albuquerque, N. M.. Oct. 10. El Paso
won from Albuquerque today. Tha
score, " R H E.
Albuquerque 1 2 3
El Paso 9 10
Battenos AlhiiniiArmi.. ITotlmAo ,w?
vv.e ;i i-aso, sun. Price and Kob-
I ertson, .
1
f

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