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The Escapades of "Jimmy and His Pa,"
ASSOCIATED PRESS Leased, Wire DAY ASP NIGHT REPORTS. WEATHER FORECAST. Fair tonight and Sunday; warm er Suday. Lifeboats, Pilled With Pas sengers, Are Dashed to Pieces. VULTUBNE, ABLAZE, ABANDONED AT SEA Other Vessels Go to Relief of Burning Steamer, hut Are Unable to Reach Her. FISHGUARD. Eng, Oct. 11. Fire la a. raging storm in mldAtlantic on Thursday destroyed the liner Vol turno on her voyage from Rotterdam to New York with a loss of life of 136 or 236 of her passengers and crew. Ten other liners, called by wireless to the rescue, were standing by impotent, lo avert the tragedy owing to the moun tainous seas. Again the wireless played a leading part In the drama. By its means and through heroism of those who re sponded to the call, the lives of 521 of those on board tne "Volturno were saved. The Voltuno was owned bv Canadian Northern stetmMthip. spjgpany, hut had j been chartered to tne uranium line. Offietafa f ie- lattqr companyiler clared this morning that Jhose on board Included 24 cabin and 540 steer age passengers and a crew of 93, mak ing a total of 657. The wireless dis patch received from the Carmania said that 521 had been saved and "236 had lost their lives." This makes a total of 757, or Just 100 more than the number on board as given by the company. Correct Death List Probably 130. Checking from all available sources, however, would indicate that an error in the wireless transmission of the fig ures has been made and that the lower total. 136 is correct. When the Carmania reached the vi cinity of the "Vulturno at noon she found the forward end of the distressed vessel was burning fiercely. The flam ing ship was at the same time rolling heavily, where her propellors were fouled wth tackle in lowering ner six life boats. Many Passengers Drowned. It was learned by the captain of the Carmania that only two out of six life boats had succeeded In getting safely away from the Volturno. The other four crowded with passengers and members of the crew had smashed aga-.nst the side of the vessel and all their occupants had been thrown into the sea and drpwned. In spite of the terrific gale raging when she arrived rear the "Volturno the captain of the Carmania had one of h:s life boats lowered to help In the rescue. Two hours battle with the waves, during which the life boat lost all but three of her oars, the life boat returned to the Carmania wh.ch it succeeding making without loss of life or broken limbs among the members of his boat crew. Impossible to Reach Burning Vessel. Captain Barr, or the Carmania, then maneuvered his big vessel very close to the Volturno and finally got the Carmanla's bow within a hundred yards of the Volturno's stern. It was found impossible, however, to cast a line on board the Volturno or to get anybody off her. It -was a terrifying Sight. The women and children were on the decks of the Volturno. where no one could reach them. At four oclock ""in J rne aiternoon tne Grosser Kurlest and Seydiltz came in sight and these two were joined later by the Kronland,' the Devonian, Rappahannock, Minneapolis, La Touraine and the Asian. At about nine oclock in the evenlnc. when the darkness was at its blackest, j flames burst through amidshinc: nf he 1 PIUOELPI ATHLETICS Ml THE WORLD'S CHIP ISf "- , . . . . & ) ? , DEATH LISTIUriicncimiinrRUiiiTiiir. LS nnLmc UhniHtt it lisii nr mi-'lluu u, uiiui-h hiil.1 i HI II !i LI rfluDnQLL nil n '111 Volturno from her engine room and Jacksonville to New Tork. is on the coal bunKers. shoals of Cape Fear, where she struck luxpioslon Completes DIastcr. while being towed in by the revenue As the fire lighted up the sky there cutter Seminole. The four masted DOUGLAS AND EL PASO CLAIMS ARE REJECTED W ASHINGTON, D. C, Oct. 11. The action of the house finally dls The Item of $72,600 to pay posed of the claims for this session, claims to Americans wno were njured at El Paso and Douglas during the Madero revolution was stricken out of the urgent deficiency bill by the house and senate conferees before It was reported back to the house late yesterday afternoon. Representative W. R. Smith appeared before the com mittee yesterday afternoon and urged its retention, but on the score of I economy, he was overruled. All Effort Fail. The house refused by a vote of 87 to j 10 to out the annroDriation back in tne I t.il o It nlfht, though representa- , -,.,?mit?u1BS strenuous efforts to j il. ji. ubb iv wcub Jom i" ( house disagreement to the senate amendment , Representatives Smith and Carl Hay den, of Arizona, made urgent appeals to the house to put the amendment tack in the bill. Representatives Fitz gerald, chairman of the house appro priation committee, and representative Mann, minority leader, spoke against the amendment Fitzgerald and Mann declared the :njured persons had no business to be near the fighting, show ing that neither of them had read the testimony in the case. Hn JA Bk jb EXIGD CJTY UNDER MIUM EOMGRESSHASBEENDISSOLVED After 110 Deputies Are Arrested and Locked in the Pen itentiary, Huerta Declares Their Seats Vacant and Orders New Election Lawmakers Had Threat ened the President Because a Senator Who., Criticised Him I M EXICO CITY, Mexico, Oct. lL Heavy patrols of troops guard the city against possible riot as a result of the arrest last night by president Huerta of 110 members of the chamber of deputies on the charge of treason. Both branches of the Mexican na tional congress were declared sus pended late last night by president Huerta. The declaration was made after 110 members of the chamber of deputies had been placed In the penitentiary for signing a petition because of the ar rest and disappearance of the senator for Chiapas, Dr. Belisaro Dominguez. A proclamation was issued just be fore midnight calling for new elections or senators and deputies on October 26, which date is coincident with the pres idential election. Congress Dissolved. The dissolution of the national con gress was based on the alleged usurpa tion by the deputies and senators of the prerogatives of the chief executive in the matter of senator Dominguez. The dissolution of the national con gress was not wholly unexpected in political -circles, but ther'manner-of lts 1 accomplishment served -to demonstrate the lengtns to wnicn tne executive prepared to go to maintain his grasp on the administrative affairs of the nation. The capital was alive with rumors this morning, one being to the effect that three deputies arrested last night, who were most active in promoting the clash with Huerta, have disap peared. Makes Will Before Arrest. Senator Dominguez, whose attack on the provisional president in the senate was the starting point of the row, has not come to light. He is said to have prepared for eventualities in advance. Having determined on his line of con duct, he made his will and bade his family and friends good bye. The unexplained absence from his seat in the senate and the disappear ance from his residence at a local hotel of senator Dominguez,! was what pre cipitated the heated ' debate at the chamber of deputies" secret session. A warning was conveyed to Huerta by a unanimous vote of the body that un less the deputies were given assurances of their personal safety they would hold sessions elsewhere than in the capitol. Senator "Wholly Lost. Senator Dominguez dropped from sight yesterday, following his speech made in the senate chamber early this month attacking the policies of Huerta. The only information obtained by the committee appointed by the chamber of deputies to investigate his disappear ance was from senator Domlnguez's lit followed an explosion which sent Into the air burning wreckage like a flight of rockets. At 20 minutes past nine, the wireless operator on board the Vol turno had to turn over the connection of his Instruments, to the reserve bat teries as the fire had reached the boil ers and engine room and had put the pumps and dynamos out of action. At daybreak the Volturpo was still floating with her human cargo huddled in masses in her poop. The sea had moderated considerably and a flotilla of boats gathered round the stern of the Volturno. Shortly afterward the remaining pas sengers and crew were saved. ATLANTIC GALE WRECKS THREE COASTING VESSELS Wilmington. N. C Oct. 11. Caught In the grip of the gale that Is sweep ing the coast of the Carolinas, the schooner Greenleaf Johnson, from Wil mington to New York. Is ashore off unariotte, jn. c Tne aoanaoned lour- kt r nn..A.i AknnnAW Tnl,n rn-A.nt. nm unless the senate' conferees should hola out for the appropriation, which is un likely. Blow at Civil Service. By the closest vote of the session eSSion. ' US to 111, the house voted to recede i and concur to the senate amendment to the bill, which provides for the re moval of deputy internal revenue col lectors and deputy marshals from civil serivec regulations. The vnl. inma aftpr o rrritrnrlan to- I lint. In ...LCV. .... T a .m .. i 1 1 . ..... ly 'assailed The proposa as a direct Mn t..n S j r:. n as a step backward toward the spoils system. The Democratic revolt was led by representative Fitzgerald, of r.ew lork. and 54 Democrats voted against the concurrence which wa3 brought up on a motion by representa- tive Bartlett of Georgia. Representa tive Underwood, the majority leader, who did not take part in the debate, was loudly cheered when he voted aye. Four members voted "present" six more than a quorum answering to their names. Four other provisions, among them an appropriation of $4,000 for an auto mobile for the vice president, will be taken up In the house Had Disappeared. tle son, who said that a policeman had taken his father away from the hotel. Five deputies who signed the resolu tion were absent last night when a cordon of troops was thrown about the legislative building and several hun dred soldiers Invaded the chamber to arrest the 110 members who were in prisoned. The arrest followed a demand by president Huerta that the chamber withdraw the resolution, which carried the threat that the deputies would abandon the capital owing to an al leged lack of guarantees for their per sonal safety. Before the hour for the regular open ing of the session of the chamber at 4 oclock yesterday afternoon, the base ment and roof of the building had been packed with troops. Scores of police j were scattered through the gallery. r-niToncmnff on xneir lugms. When the deputies were in their places, minister of the Interior Garza Aldape entered the chamber. Simul taneously several hundred federal troops lined up in front of the cham ber. Senor Aldape ascended to the platform and read the reply of pres ident Huerta warning him of the deputies intention to dissolve the par liament ana noia tneir sessions else where and demanding an Investigation of the disappearance of senator Domin guez. The reply said that president T-Tnpita rfmilrl An Tin low TfiaT innv1Aoi Afthe-reaolutlon an act of unjustified -ag gression and transgression of the rights of the other two powers the executive and the courts. When the arrests were made, a few of the leaders were placed in automo biles while other deputies were taken to the penitentiary in street carss. Meanwhile similar tiemands to recant had been made upon members of the senate who had concurred In the cham ber's resolution. A number of sen ators called on president Huerta and signified their willingness to comply with his demands. Later the senate formally withdrew this action. Deputies Held Two Honm. Before they were taken to the pen itf-ntiary, the deputies were kept two nours in tne cftamber, rrom which no I one was permitted to depart. The troops drove back the crowds from the square about the parliament building while the deputies were being held. .iiemuers Keieasea. Washington, D. C. Oct. 11. State de partment advices from Mexico City late today were that the 110 members of the Mexican chamber of deputies who were thrown Into prison last night were released today. During the great turbulence at tending the dissolution of congress, a petition was circulated calling on pro visional president Huerta to resign, and all the signers were arrested. Secretary Bryan at nKoxville, Tenn., today was kept constantly advised of the developments. schooner. Dorothy Bell, from Darlen, Ga., to New Tork, crept in over the bar at Cape Fear in a sorry condition. No news has been heard from the 60 foot launch, Winneenah, of New Tork. which was abandoned by her owner and captain. CAPTAIN OF GERMAN VESSEL (REPORTS 523 WERE SAVED. Bremen, Germany, Oct. 11. The cap tain of the Grosser Kurfurst in a wire less report of the Volturno disaster aajs me iotai oi tnose rescued was 523. The report adds that two full boat loads from the Volturno were still being sought for at the time the dis patch was sent, but It was Improbable they will be found. HOUSES BLOWX TO t , ,. , "ECES IN WISCONSIN Belolt, Wis.. Oct. 11. The homes of Arthur Jackson and Leonard McCrea, at Afton, near here, were blown to pieces and many barns were demol ished by a severe storm. Four persons were injured. At La Crosse several hiiil1!Tii.c! ns unroofed by a severe storm whirh swept that city. TWO KILLED WHEN LIGHTNING STRIKES BARN M'nf, N. D Oct 11. Two persons I .. v..o nmra, uuc limn injurea ana nine horses cremated when a barn on the xarm or Jonn Kngebrethon, near Ber thold, was struck by lightning. IOWA TOWNS SUFFER. Waterloo, la., Oct 11. a heavy wind accompanied by a downpour of rain and hall struck this section of Iowa, doing considerable damage. Reports from Sumner state that several build ings In. that vicinity were blown down. Arrivals at Sumner brought word that Hawkeye a small town 12 miles north- east or Sumner, suffered heavily. T7TT A T BTTT TT It T TN Uiill OX2.J. JttfiX lo GIVEN OFFICE OATH Oriental Brilliance Marks Inauguration of First Chinese President; Reviews Troops. Pekin, China, Oct 11. Yuan Shi Kai has been inducted Into office as first president of the Chinese republic. The ceremony of inauguration was sur rounded with eastern brilliance. It was attended by throngs of distin guished Chinese and fnrpicn nfrixioic diplomats and military officers and took P'J" ' ile,nterIor ?f.utn?,.TaI"Ho j--.wv. ... .....w. .iiu..j vi t4c axiu ana imm emperors naa Deen crowned. After the delivery of the inaugural address, the president, surrounded by the members of the foreign legations, reviewed 10,000 troops equipped in modern uniforms from the front of a pagoda of the Forbidden City. The chief of the Pekln mounted po lice was arrested He confessed that he had been bribed to assassinate the president I Will Come Out With $1000 or $2000 Clear The Last Awards Are Made. DAIRY INTERESTS HOLD A MEETING (By I,. P. Boyce.) j. LBUQUERQUE, N. M., Oct- 11. - New Mexico's first fair under the " direction of the state fair com mission, closes tonight, a financial suc coss. Officials estimate that the sur plus will be from $1000 to $2000. The attendance has beep larger than in previous years, when the fair has been conducted solely as(a local prop osition by the residents of Albuquerque and Bernalillo county. This has been due to the efforts of Ralph C Ely, president of the fair commission, who, In his tours of the state, emphasized the fact that New Mexico as a state is now responsible for the fair and its upbuilding, and to the Albuquerque committees in charge of local arrange ments. To the visitors from outside of Albuquerque, is attributed the in creased receipts. The New Mexico volunteer firemen convened here today, being the last state organization to hold session dur ing fair week. The program of sports at tne tair grounds included tnree Dan games, motorcycle and running horse races. Friday's Races. In the races Friday, Dr. Smoot won the 4 1-2 furlongs in :58. J. W. Fuller was second and Flyon third. Mike Mallett, winner of the .dashes on Tues day and Wedpesday, was, the favorite in this event, but was pocketed. Mona Lisa, Wyoming and Eddie Ex also ran. The rels Tace for 2 1-2 miles, be tween InC a s and cowboys, was won "by cowboys wiiBr f.' Montoya, jr.'a string of horses. In the automobile race, "Red" Sperry with his Ford was given a quarter of a mile handicap on George Huttinger in his Velie. Huttinger cut down the lead, but -was unable to cross the Una , in front of the Ford. n me iour mue motorcycle race ior single cylinder machines, H. Douglas defeated W. Metzinger, who has been winning the majority of motorcycle contests on the Albuquerque track. E. Swope was second and Metzinger third. J. Griner, who had been leading the other machines, tunred over on the sixth lap, but was not injured. in tne douDie cylinder event. Met- zlnger was first; C Salazar, second; ana u. iJoya, tmra. Ely Gets Bine Ribbons. In the horse show division of the fair, president Ralph C. Ely, of Dem Ing. received blue ribbons for his Percherons. A two year old Percheron mare received the championship and the champion Percheron stallion was a three year old. owned by Mr. Ely. First award for jacks, three years oia or over, went to w. w. Wagner, of Mcintosh, N. M. W. F. Bledsol; of Al- I buuerque, received second prize. For n Iflolf twr -Vtmrts tiH linear tYtraa TV ) F Bledsol received first award and W. Judge Irby made a plea to the sym W. Wagner, second. On a jack one , Pfthies of the jury. He asked them to year old and under two, W. W. Wagner, l P'ace their own mother In the place of received first prize. For a Jennet Mrs-, 0rn.e? ana ? think of her as they three years or over, W. W. Wagner I 'w'ouid. their mothers. rpcoivAd first Bafnnn rt-nn fhA Tn tVio i Should LciiTe Mother Ont. same division he received first and sec- ond awards for jennets one year old I and under two. and first and second for a jennet with a suckling colt under one year. For mules, J. B. Bowman, of Mc intosh, received first and second prizes for a colt one year old and under two years. Avrnrdft For Art Exhibits. Awards were made yesterday in the fine arts department Special premiums for the best collections from various counties were awarded as follows: To Mrs. N. E. Osborn, Magdalena, So- (Contlnued on page 10.) Biggest Store Ad Today The four-column advertise ment of the Rogers Furniture company, on Page 2, adver tising new furniture, has the honor of being the largest in today's paper. SPECIAL SOTIC 13 The Herald will on each day call attention to the largest store advertisement In the current Issue. DAILY RIDDLES ounsTiovs. 1. What tree has twelve branches, about 30 leaves on a branch which are light on one side and dark on the other? 2. What animal walks on four legs in the morning; two at noon and three in the evening? 3. What is higher without the head than with the head? 4. There was a man who was not born. His father was not before him: He did not live, he did not die. His epitaph is not o'er him. 5. Of what did the anarchist die when he swallowed the bomb? Answers will pe found under their appropriate numbers scattered through the Classified Advertising pages. Featured Jury, Given the Case Friday, Reports Saturday It Is Unable to Agree. DEFENCE ACCUSES STATE WITNESS (By Staff Reporter.) V AN HORN. Texas. Oct. 11. A mis trial is In prospect in the Orner case. The case was given to the jury late Frldav. and Saturdav morn ing It reported that an agreement had not been reached and asked the Judge to discharge the members. Joseph M. Nealon opened the argu ment for the state and spoke about 45 minutes. He reviewed the testimony and closed his argument by sayinc that "God had implanted in the human breast as a protection to mankind and society, a spark which we call 'con science, and through xt the cuiltv are prompted to confess In this case." he said, "from the defendant's own Hns came the strongest testimony asrainst her. when she confessed. I have Killed Lillie. what shall I dor " Explains Alle&ed Confession. Mr. Nealon was followed bv Chas. Owen, who made a brief artrnment on the failure of the state to make out a case against the defendant, and who accounted for the alleged confession by the alleged fact that J. J. Kaster had stated to the defendant shortly after he arrived to take the bodv for embalming, that the defendant would have to stand trial for the death of the child, and that she had better be prepared for It, which statement. Mr. Owen said, had worked upon the mind of the defendant to such an extent that it became an obsession "with her. and thus she mav have made the incriminating statement attributed to her Judge Joe Irbv followed Mr. Owen for the defencj arr" took each witness ,for the state and gave each a severe drub bing in his argument. Particularly did he-rdwell,OTi the -testlmonv-tjf-B. F. Van Horn. Mr. Irby said. "Mr. Van Horn Is a hack driver; vou all know what an El Paso hack driver is. Would you be lieve him?" He also discussed other witnesses, who were roomlnsr house proprietors. and he said, "vnn nil Vnnw whaf on tm Paso rooming house keener Is. Would you oeneve one or themr The main arguments of both coun sel for the defendant were charges to the effect that J. D. Lee, the state's Important witness, was the one who poisoned Lillie Orner. Mr. Irby said that from the testimony of Tom De lany, it was plain that the witness, Sadie Irwin, had been bought by J. D. Lee to testify against Mrs. Orner. De lany had testified that Mrs. Irwin told him she was to get a large portion of J. d. Lee's judgment against the El Paso Electric Railway company for testifying In the Orner case. W. W. Brldcrers. district ittnmov followed judge Irby and closed for rh ?! 5U . M.u Prldsers . scathingly re- rerred to the insinuation that the state had been buying witnesses and em- phasized the fact that In this case the Slate naU nOt bOUCht n.TlV OTltnPftA.l and had no money to buy witnesses, ""r io pay mem to testify one way or the Other. T MlT- Brldgers, in referring to judge f?y.3 argument that the jury should tnink of Mrs. Orner as they would their own mother referred at length to the acts of MrsJ Orner, and then he told the jury that he would not insult them by asking them to class her with their mothers, and that if the jury could class her with ttieir mothers, he would expect a verdict of not guilty at once and that in the verdict should they find her not guilty, they should write, "We. the jury in the above entitled and numbered cause find the defendant not guilty, because she Is like unto our own mothers," and that whether they wrote that in or not he would know they meant It, if they did acquit her. Judge Warns Audience. Dnrlncr Mr. Bride-era's ftrpHmpnh when he was discussing the uncompll- i meniary ana sarcastic reterence or tne I counsel for defendant to the women I witnesses for the state, and while Mr. Bridgers was flaying the opposing counsel for disrespect to these women, a burst of applause began in the body of the court room, as a demonstration of the approval of the audience of Mr. Brldgers's sentiments, with reference to the treatment of the state's woman witnesses. Judge Jackson warned the audience that any further hand clap ping would be punished severely by the court Jury Not Yet Agreed. Mr. Brldgers told the jury that many of the state's witnesses were also mothers, and that the mothe'r argument also applied to them, so far as any feel ings of sentiment and respect went. In referring to Tom Delany, the only wit nesses offered by the defence, Mr. Bridgers asked the jury if they would lend a horse to Tom on his face, and that If they wouldn't they then ought not to believe him. Promptly at 5:30. the jury retired, and by noon Saturday, they had no re port to make except to urgently re quest the court to discharge them as tne chances for a, verdict were hopeless. It Is understood that the majority of the jury Is strongly for acquittal. The jury will probably not be discharged before Monday or Tuesday, unless a verdict Is reached. Should this, the fifth trial of Mrs. Orner. result In a hung jury. It is said that Mrs. Orner will be brought to El Paso and tried for insanity, under the new law. The witnesses In the Orner case have been put to great hardships, and Incon veniences traveling over the country at the various trials. A witness is paid a dollar a day by the state and at no place can a witness lire on less than 12.50 or S3 a day, so each trial is costly to the witnesses. LOST IN BLIZZARD, TWO MEN ARE BADLY FROZEN Offden, Utah, Oct. 11. Lost in a bliz zard while huntintr on Mount Ben Lo mond, highest peak of the Wasatch range, Fred M. and Earl Preshaw, of Ogden. were bidlv frozen and narrowly escaped death in their efforts to locate the traiL i In The Herald Alone PLANK, OF PHILADELPHIA. THE HEKO OF TIE WJjHjEI OFF & HIS Mathewson Pitches a Good Game, but Is Unable to Hold the Philadelphians Down Philadelphia Makes All of Its Runs in the First Three Innings The New York Giants Score in the Fifth. Innings 12345678 9 R. H. E. Philadelphia 10200000 03 6 1 New York 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 01 2 2 Batteries New York, Mathewson and McLean; Philadelphia, Plank and Schang. Umpires Klem behind the plate, Egan on bases, Rigler left field, Connolly right field: OLO GROUNDS, New York. pennant winners of the American of 1913. Defeating the New York Giants by a score of 3 to 1 today, the Athletics captured their fourth victory of the series of five games. The National league winners won but one game. Plank's marvelous pitching today when he .held the Giants to two hits, makes him the pitching hero of the world's series games. Last Wednesday on the Philadelphia field, Plank shut out the Giants for nine innings, only to lose the contest in the tenth. The Athletic left hander never was in better form, his bewildering cross-fire standing the Giants on their heads. Had not Plank muffed a pop fly with a double play in sight, the Giants would have gone score less through the game. Mathewson also pitched superb ball, and, afterthe third inning, held the Athletics hitlessT ThetPJifladelphia-cIub gatheVeH"i5reerunsm the first three innings. The Philadelphia rooters swarmed down on the diamond and bore Eddie Plank across the field on their shoulders. Thirty-five thousand people saw the plays. The Batting Order. New Tork Herzog. 3b. Doyle. 2b. Fletcher, ss. Burns. If. SHafer. cf. Murray, rf. McLean, c. Merkla. lb Mathewson. p. Philadelnhia E. Murphy, rf. Oldrlng. If. Collins. 2b. Baker. 3b. Mclnnis. lb. Strunk. cf. Barry, ss. Schang. c Plank, p. First Innlns. Philadelphia The crowd gave a big nTiaa Tvhan KXatr -nrolt-ol ,. n -fho IC 43, U.F mound. Murphv sineled on the first j Kane got live hits in five times at ball pitched. Fletcher betnir barely j st able to reach it with his ungloved The score: R.H.1S. hand. Murphy -was forced at second ! Santa Rita 5 10 1 ! n-h.n v.tiiun-.nn l- nu.inc hnr and tossed It to Fletcher. Collins shot a single to right Oldring easily makinc third. Oldrlng scored when Burns caught Baker's sacrifice flv. Burns mni3o o -n.;iA thn- n ha v.1 ,a l,A Kail I going over McLean's head. Collins went i to second on the wild heave. Herzog tooK .Melnnis splash and threw to Doyle, who touched out Collins. One run. two hits, one error. . New Tork Plauk's first pitch was a ball, knee high. After two balls and two strikes had been called. Plank and Collins had a conference in the pitch er's box. Herzog went out on a flv to Murphy. Plank worked coollv and de liberated', as if trying to conserve all his energv. Dovle went out Barrv to Mclnnis. on a lightning" fielding: play, on which Barry took the ball on the run behind the Ditcher's box. Fletcher went out on a long flv which Oldrlntr took up near the fence No runs, no hits, no errors. Second Innlnc: Philadelphia Dovle tossed out Strunk at first Mathewson's big loop ing drop curve was in fine working order. Barry went out on a high fly to Murray. Schang faced Mathewson for the first time in the series and zot an Infield sin-tle. which bounded off Mathewson's glove. Plank pooped out to Herscg. No runs, one hit no errors. New lork McGraw made a com- plaint to umpire Klem that Plank was shitting his reet from the slab while makintr bis deliveries. TJmmre Klem apparently did not sustain the claim. Baker threw out Burns at first Ba ker's throw nearly drew Mclnnis from the bag. Shafer fouled out to Mclnnis who caught the ball leaning over the boxes of the srrand stand. Murray was thrown out bv Plank at first No runs no hits, no errors. Third Innlnc. Philadelphia Murpnv got his second single to left the ball srointr like a bullet between Fletcher and Herzog. Doyle made an error on Oldrinc's hot grounder. Murohv going to second. Col lins went out when Merkle took his sacrifice bunt and touched him on the line. Both runners moved uo. Murphv scored when Merkle took Baker's smash and threw to the nlate. Tt ms n Cin cinnati base hit for Baker. Oldrlng NEW MEXICO JOBBERS WILL FIGHT EL PASO FOR JOBBING BUSINESS- ASK BETTER RATES ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.f Oct. 11. Jobbers of New Mexico are seeking a com petitive rate with the jobbers of El Paso, the state corporation commission, taking up an interstate rate case on November 17. Hearings will be held at Santa Fc and Roswell. 0 L. Owen, of Clovis, N. M, met with the New Mexico Jobbers' association during fair week here and secured data to present to the commissioner. Hugh H. "Williams, of Deming, is chairman of the commission and M. S. Groves, of Carlsbad, is the other member. In discussing the case, commissioner Owen said: "We are trying in the state rate case to get relief from the El Paso rate basis that the New Mesico jobber may be on an equal basis with El Paso. Tho tariff is 25 percent less to El Paso than to any New Mexico point. We intend to bring into the case evidence that will make New Mexico points, such as Albu querque, Deming, and Las Vegas, on a competitive basis with El Paso. Under existing rates it is possible for El Paso jobbers to local rate goods into New Mexico at a lower rate than we can get goods, making it possible for the dealers to sell cheaper than the Albuquerque jobber can sell right here. "We have brought a friendly suit against the railroads operating in Nev4 Mexico to bring about an equal or better rate than El Paso now enjoys." EL PASO, TEXAS, Saturday Evening, October 11, 1913 12 Page TWO SECTIONS TODAY. Oct. 1 1. The Philadelphia Athletic league, are the world's series champions O- EL PASO WINS; A HOME RUN BY KIEFE? Albuquerque. N. M., Oct. 11. In their contest here this morning. El Paso won. from Santa Rita, 16 to 5. With two men on bases in the last half of the sixth inning, Harley Klefer knocked a home run. It was the first .-. 1 IOUr Dagger. ai .paso 16 21 z Batteries: Santa Rita. Steger, Baton and Hornbuckle; El Paso, Kane and Robertson. went to third and then scored on Mc Innis's sacrifice fly. Baker was held; at first Doyle threw out Strunk at first Two runs, two hits, one error. New Tork McLean sent ud a high flv to Oldring. Merkle line filed to Col lins. Barry threw out Mathewson at first No runs, no hits, no errors. Fornth Inninsr. Philadelphia Fletcher threw out I Barry at first Murray took Schane3 short fly after a good run. Fletcher caught Plank's fly back of second. No runs, no hits, no errors. New Tork Herzocr "went out on three! straight strikes. Plank worked the cor ners of the plate and had a fine changer of pace. Doyle went out to Mclnnis. unassisted. Fletcher filed out to Strunlo o runs, no hits, no errors. Fifth Inning. Philadelphia Dovle threw out Mur-J phv at first Doyle also took care of Oldring's grounder and had him an easy out at first Collins went out on ai fly to Shafer. No runs no hits, no er rors. Mathewson pitched but seveti balls to retire the Athletics In their half of the fifth inning. New Tork Burns line filed to Mcln nis. It was a hard smash.- but Mclnnlg only had to move a step to get it Sha fer walked. He was the first Giant to reach first base in the crame. Schang almost caught Shafer naDDing at first with a quick throw. Plank drooped Murray's poo flv and Shafer went to second. It was an error for Plank with an easy double play in sie-ht. Shafer scored on McLean's sinele to left. Mur ray being held at second. A dopble Dlav ended the inning, when Collins took! Merkle's grounder and threw to Barrv. forcing McLean at second. Barrv corn Dieted the double bv throwing out Merkle at first One run. one hit ono error. Sixth Tnnlnc. Philadelphia Baker shot a liner to rlsrht for a base. McLean threw out Mclnnis: it was a sacrifice. Doyla threw ont Strunk. Baker going to (Continued on page 10.)