Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 08, 1912, Image 1

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    Omaha Daily B
Looking Backward
This Day in Omaha
Thirty TwutyTM Tears Are
So Editorial Par of each tiaat
vol. xm NO. 17.
tt n n t
4 " Fair,
Investigation Develops Pact Two
Patients Have Died and Another
is in the Hospital.
Immediate Fumigation of Suspected
Houses Ordered.
President Gomez and Family Leave
for Country.
Health Department Taking Precau
tion to Prevent Spread of the
Disease and Sanitary Meaa-
area Adopted.
HAVANNA, July 7.-The existence of
bubonic plague in Havana has beer,
definitely determined. A special board of
physicians has pronounced the case at
Las Animas hospital true bubonic. The
patient Is Mendenez Guerra, a Spaniard
who was employed on a sewer-laylng coa
tract. He was taken ill July Z at his
lodgings, !lose to the palace. A marked
fever developed. The man was removed
to hospital No. 1, where the symptoms
were at once believed to indicate bubonic.
He was transferred to Las Animas hos
pital, where the disease was fully identi
fied. Guerra is said to be dying and
three other patients are reported dead
at the same hospital with marked symp
toms of the plague. '
The secretary of sanitation ordered im
mediate fumigation of the infected house,
as well as all others in that vicinity, in
cluding the palace. President Gome and
and his family left this morning for the
country home at Calabasar.
Much anxiety is felt throughout the
city, but the sanitary authorities express
fullest confidence that the splendidly or
ganized health, department will keep the
disease under control. For the present
fumijatlon .will be applied only to sus
pected houses, which for the most part
are situated along the water front down
town, but if additional cases are dis
covered fumigation will be ordered for
the wide city.
At present the question of isolating
Havana from the Interior is not being
considered. The rat killing corps of the
health department has been largely rein
forced. All street cars, omnibuses and
ferry boats have been ordered to be
washed with disinfecting fluids. r
German and Russian
Emperors at Lunch
BALTIC, Russia, July 7. The German
emperor started from here today on the
Imperial yacht Hohenzollern 'for Swine-
n-uende after a farewell luncheon aboard I
the" Russian yacht Standart Emperor
'chancellor, Dr. von Bethmann-Hoiiweg,
and tripes AnaiDerc, arnvea at jsaiuo
port July 4 to meet the Russia emperor.
ST. PETERSBURG. July 6. A semi-official
statement issued this evening with
reference to the meeting of the Russian
and German emperors at Baltic port
emphifeizes the free and cordial character
of the exchange of views. It says:
"There has been no question either of
a fresh agreement the preseht clrcura
stances giving no occasion for one of of
a change in the grouping of the European
powers, the utility of which, . for the
maintenance of the equilibrium of peace,
has' already been demonstrated"
The statement concludes by pointing
out that the meeting is fresh proof of
the steadfast friendship of Germany and
Russia and the peaceful aims of the two
Feeds Bills
to Pet Guinea Pigs
WASHINGTON. July , 7. A 3-year-old
Chicago boy got hold of his mother's
pocketbook and fed, $36 In bills his
father's wages to- his pet guinea pigs.
The father sent the remnants of the pigs'
meal to President Taft today with an
appeal to the government to redeem 'the
entire roll. The man is the sole support
of a big family on $1.75 a day.
"You being the only one in Washington
I know," he wrote, "I am' sending them
to you." As only small ends of the bills
were recovered the treasury will call upon
the father to prove conclusively that the
bills were eaten by the pigs.
President Leaves ' .
for Washington
BOSTON, July 7.-Preident Taft left
tonight for Washington shortly after 8
o'clock on the federal express over the
New York, New Haven & Hartford rail
road. 11
The Weather
Temperature at OmaJsa Yesterday.
For Nebraska Fair; continued warm.
For Iowa Fair: warmer.
in.... 72
i a. m... 71
m 75
m 74
8 a. m SO
10 a. m $5
11 a. ra
12 m.
1 p. m
2 p. m.....
8 p. m
p. m
5 p. m
p. m
7 p. m.....
Comparative .. Local
1911 1911. 1910. 1309.
Highest yesterday 94 94 78 71
Lowest yesterday 71 75 64 63
Mean temperature S3 84 71 67
Precipitation .00 .00 .14 .01
.wmi,wq prcviftj.iauun depar
tures from the normal:
Normal temperature
Excess for the day '.' g
Total deficiency Bince March 1.. 119
Normal precipitation 15 Inch
Deficiency for the day 15 inch
Total rainfall since March 1.. 8.48 inches
Deficiency since March 1 j4 inches
Deficiency for cor. period. 1911. 7.67 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1910.11.19 inches
.. L. A. WELSH, Local Forcaster.
ft uil
Doctor's Auto Runs
Over and Kills Girl
At Mason City, Neb,
MASON CITY, Neb., July 7,-(SpeciaV
Telegram.) Little lola Purcell was so
severely injured by being run over by
an automobile at 8:30 o'clock last evening
that she died a short time afterward.
The woman responsible for her death
is Dr. Henderson, who graduated from a
Denver college of medicine last June.
The little girl, who would have been 6
years old In October, was the daughter
of Emerson Purcell, auctioneer and re
tired banker, one of the best known men
in this section of the country.
At the time of the accident Dr. Hender
son was driving slowly, it to said, west
on the main street, and turned to go
south at the principal intersection of
Mason City. In so doing she struck the
girl, who was crossing the street toward
the west It is said by witnesses that
the doctor had time to stop her machine.
but that the accident resulted because
the little girl became confused when
she saw the automobile.
The accident has caused much concern
In Mason City because of the prominence
of the Purcell family and Dr. Henderson.
New Officers of
Women's Clubs
Meet and Confer
SAN FRANCISCO, July 7.-The new of
ficers and directors of the General Fed
eration of Women's Clubs held two meet
ings yesterday to discuss with the out
going officials subjects pertaining to
the work of the organization and to ef
fect temporary . organization preliminary
to the first regular meeting of the board,
which is to be held this' fall at a date
to be fixed later and at a point to be
designated by the new president.
Mrs. Pennybacker of Texas, the new
executive, presided at both meetings
and also at the session of the council
held during the day. , There will be no
changes in the personnel of the various
departments until after the fall meeting.
Mrs. Permybacker requested the officers
and directors and heads of departments
to submit all suggestions ' in writing to
her. , ' ' -' .. . v
Zionist Founder
Will Be Honored
. - With Memorial
A memorial meeting for Dr.' Theodore
Hertzal, leader of the Zionist movement.
will be held tomorrow afternoon at 7:30
at the Basl Hamederish Hagodal, Nine
teenth and Burt streets, The speaker
will be H. Kazlowsky. Miss Rose Fried
will Speak in German on the life of Hert
zal. j . 1
A number of girls of the South Omaha
Hebrew school will sing Jewish national
songa :V he hoir-'wlU.- be lead" by " Miss
Julia Fried. t','.:V . , ;.:
Dr. Hertzal : was born in Budapest,
Hungary, fifty-two years ago. As a child
he' immigrated with his parents1 to
Vienna. In 1901 he organized the Zionist
mnVAmnt i-n Ijiniinn. Them lire now
more than 100,000 active Jewish Zionists
with a capital of $3,000,000.
Feast and Frolics
For Tots at Creche
The, playground in the rear of the
Creche, Nineteenth and Harney streets,
was opened last' evening and twenty-two
tots enjoyed the swings, the spacious
romping grounds, the precious sand pile,
five gallons of ice cream,: and lots of
lemonade and cake." ',
City Commissioner J. B. Hummel, who
secured the back lots and superintended
the preparation of the playground, was
present with Mrs. Hummel, mingled with
the, children In their: play, and helped
see to it that all had their fill of the
delicacies that were spread on the large
table. Mayor Da hi man was also present
The children of the, working people,
who are left at the Creche daily while
their parents work, are to have the ad
vantage of the playground every day
and every , evening. Matron White and
Mrs. Brown, caretaker, have both been
ill for a few days, and Mrs. E. L. Ballah
had complete charge of the children dur
ing, the evening of the opening. Every
evening from now on the children are to
enjoy the playground until the regular
bed time hour. The bed time for the
babies is 7:30 and for the rest of the
children, 8 o'clock. Quite a number of
children are left at the home day and
night while their mothers or fathers who
work every day take them home with
them for a Sunday.
Collie Dog Saves
Life of Mistress
SAN FRANCISCO, July 7.1-Omegia, a
collie dog, saved today the life of Its
mistress by dragging her unconscious
body front a burning bungalow. '
Mrs. Van Daggett owner of the dog.
was in her rJom when the collie came
dashing in and began tugging at her
dress. She followed and on reaching the
lower hall, found the house' in flames.
She ran up to her room again to save
some jewelry and was overcome by the
heat and flames.
When its mistress did not, reappear.
Omegia dashed into the house and
dragged the unconscious woman to the
yard, where she was revived by neighbors
who had been attracted by the flames.
Both the woman and the dog were
burned slightly.
In response to coaxing Mrs. Frank
Benbow entered a women's foot race at
the Immanuel Baptist church picnic at
Elmwood park yesterday afternoon. Be
fore the race was finished she tripped
and fell, painfully Injuring one knee.
Miss Lillian Stuff of the Visiting Nurse
association baby camp, nearby, dressed
the wound and Mrs. Charles Met with
her automobile took Mrs. Benbow to her
home at 2579 Evans street
C. E. Yost of NebrasV'oA i ne
Company Says ' tfo
Nebraska Does Not Expect to Oper
. ate It to Any Extent ,
Stockholders Will Not Get Over
Thirty Cents on the Dollar.
Say Low Ratea Forced Independent
to Do Bnalneaa at a Lose
Bell Company to Sell
."The Independent telephone exchange
won't last thirty days in Omaha," said
President C. E. Tost of the Nebraska
Telephone company yesterday after the
sale of the Independent system to the
Nebraska company had been confirmed
by Judge Munger of the federal court.
Mr. Yost said the Nebraska company
did not expect to operate the Independent
system to any great extent when it pur
chased It but much of the property of
the Independent will be of value to the
Bell company. He said there are great
quantities of wires and cables, both above
and under ground, as well as poles and
other equipment necessary to the opera
tion of a telephone system that are of
value to the Nebraska company.
"While we do not need it just at pres
ent," said Mr. Yost, . "we are going to
need It in the near future If Omaha keeps
on growing and expanding as It has."
Mr. Yost said the company eventually
will sell the buildings, of which there axe
four, two in Omaha, one in Florence and
one In South Omaha.
Many Phones Ordered Ont.
In the office of the Independent com
pany there are at present over 1,000 orders
for the removal of telephones, according
to Mr. Yost. He says he cannot say how
many subscribers there are on the system
in Omaha and the suburbs, but he be
lieves all soon will turn in orders for
removal of the telephones. , He declares
that no company could operate a system
on a paying basis on such rates as those
of the Independent in Omaha. The rates
were $2 per month for business and SI per
month for residence telephones.
It Is the opinion of Mr. Yost that, Judg
ing from the price the Independent
brought at the sale, the stockholders will
not receive more than 25 to 30 cents on
the dollar. The receiver's certificates, of
which there are $300,000 worth, are to be
paid for at par with interest This prob
ably will be done some time during this
week. .
Lysie L Abbott, receiver, yesterday
relinquished the management of the plant
to the Nebraska TelepkoW-eernpany, SIe
will distribute, .the proceeds' of hesale
after WBico ms amies wui ena. ,
"I suppose if another group of pro
moters should come tomorrow with a
proposition for a new telephone system
in the city the people would vote for it.
remarked Mr,
Yost in his office. "The
Promoters of the Independent proposition
came from California and no one knew
much about them. They sold a quantity
of bonds and establishes tne plant The
plant has gone Into the hands of a re
celver and is sold and the people are no
better off than they were before they
had the two systems. -' As to rates of the
Nebraska company, there is no increase
contemplated unless they should keep on
taxing us so highly that we will have to
raise the rates in order to survive. This
system, of which I am president Is
operating under lower rates than almost
any similar system I know of In the coun
try. In Denver, for example, they charge
about 25 per cent more than in Omaha.1
The development of the Bell system In
Omaha, the president said, is among the
very best In the country, the company
having between 27,000 and 28,000 telephones
in Omaha, where the population Is 124,000.
Legs of Briez Broken
When Air Current
f Forces Plane Down
PARIS, July 7. An army aeroplane ac
cident showing the great danger of ma
chines passing too near to each other
while flying, occurred today at Villacou
blay, near Paris. Lieutenant Brlex and
Buries started on a flight their destina
tion being Belfort.
Brlez had attained an altitude of 600
feet when Buries, passing him at greater
speed, 100 feet higher in the air, forced a
pocket of air downward and caused the
machine- driven by Briez to lose Us
equilibrium. The monoplane crashed to
the ground and Lieutenant Brlez' legs
were broken and bis jaw fractured.
Hanford is Caught
Sleeping on Bench
SEATTLE, Wash., July 7.-After spend
ing a whole week in investigation of the
personal habits of United States. District
Judge Cornelius P. Hanford, the house
judicial subcommittee when it adjourned
today until Monday, apparently had not
closed that branch of the subject, and It
Is expected a few more witnesses will be
heard Monday concerning the judge's
All except one of today's witnesses
were summoned by Judge Hanford's at
torneys, and testified strongly in his
favor. The exception was L. Frank
Brown, an attorney, who testified that
he had seen Judge Hanford twice asleep
on the bench and twice, apparently in
toxicated. '
Meeting of the board of directors of
the Omaha High School Alumni associf
ation to plan more energetic work- for
material benefit of the school will be
held at the Commercial club Wednesday
noon, Jnly 10. This will be the first
meeting of the board since its creation
at the annual reunion of the alumni last
month. 1
Seven Men Rendered Unconscious
When Bolt Strikes in Midst.
Illinois Guards Encamped at Spring
field Are Driven' Ont "and
.' Forced to Take Quarter
la the Armory.
SPRINGFIELD, 111., July 7.-During a
terrific thunderstorm late today six of
ficers and one private of the First regi
ment, Illinois National guard, which ar
rived at Camp Lincoln early this morn
ing for their annual encampment, were
rendered unconscious when a - bolt of
lightning struck a tent in which they
sought shelter from the . downpour. The
Injured: ' ' ' ' .. .
Major Davis.
Captain Paul C. Gale, company H.
Lieutenant George F. Scott, company E.
Lieutenant B. Erry Kingman, com
pany H.
Lieutenant w. T. Troxell, battalion E.
Sergeant Jackson, company H.
Private Christiensen, company A.
All are residents of Chicago.
Major , Davis, who was perhaps, the
most seriously Injured, was in a critical
condlton when medical aid reached him.
His tongue was black and the soles of
his feet were burned. All of the Injured
were removed to the post hospital, where
tt was said all will recover.
Owing to the flooded condition of a
portion : of , the , camp nearly 600 troops
re tonight quartered In the state arsenal,
opposite the camp.
Major Davis, one of th injured officers,
vice president of the Chicago Title
and Trust company and Is recorder of
Cook county.
Eegistered Mail s
For Omaha Stolen
Out of Street Car
KANSAS CITT, July 7The disappear
ance of two pouches of registered mall
from a government street car while. en
route to the Union depot from the post-
office last night. Is puzzling government
Inspectors here. The mall was addressed
to New Tork, Omaha and Ogden, Utah.
The New Tork pouch contained jewelry
valued at $490 and stocks, bonds and other
valuable papers.
The other pouch contained a small
amount of money, ' some , Jewelry , and
valuable papers. No trace of the miss
ing mail has been found. , ,
WASHINGTON. July , 7.Mrs. . Mary E.
Wehrkamp, and her daughter, Katherlne
Wehrkamp, thought to have been re
lated to the Knabe family, piano manu
facturers, were found dead from asphyxi
ation in a fashionable section of the city
and tonight the coroner's verdict placed
the responsibility for the deaths on the
daughter. It Is believed the daughter
turned on the gas while her mother slept
and then lay down to die from the
fumes. 1 .
Little wat known of the Wehrkarops,
but a letter In their rooms addressed
Dear Aunt" bore the mark of the
Knabe company and was signed "Will
Knabe,' whose name appeared as treas
urer of the company.
- Hnabaad Shoots Wife.
CHICAGO, July 7.-Mrs. Theresa Parri.
20 years old, was shot and fatally wounded
by her husband, Peter Parrl, a tailor, in
front of the entrance of an elevated rail
road station on the West Side today. She
died In an ambulance.
The Big Scene
V7 2v MIKE
Train Strikes Open
Switch and Many of
Passengers Injured
.. GREENSBORO. JLJC.2 July.f-BtttfrleW'
inomas tvjBaca r Alexandria. ,v
received injuries from which he died
night and more than fifty passengers
were more or less seriously hurt when
the Southern railway , limited train No.
86, Atlanta to Washington, ran Into an
open switch and collided head on with
a freight lying in the yards here late
The wrecked train carried between 350
and 400 passengers and was running full
speed. . . '
Dixon, Neb., Man Killed in Automo
bile Accident in outh Dakota.
Out Rldlna- with Friends and Grasping-
Steering- Wheel. Drives the
Machine Into Bank Beside
the Road. W : )
SIOUX CITT, la., July 7.-WilMara
Frame was killed and Jesse Bass, bis
wife and two children and Mrs. Bass'
sister and her little girl were more or
less injured tonight in an automobile
accident ten miles north of Sioux City
in South' Dakota. '
The victims all live in Dixon, Neb.
They were on the way to Jefferson,
S. D. . '
Frame had asked to drive the machine
frequently during the trip, but Mr. Bass
would not consent to this.
Just after crossing the Big Sioux river
bridge in South Dakota, Frame became
insistent and finally grabbed the steer
ing wheel. He turned tt suddenly, to
the right causing the car to swerve
into a rut In the road, and turn over.
Frame fell underneath and was Instantly
killed. The others were thrown clear
of the machine. They were later brought
to a Sioux City hospital for treatment
It Is believed all will recover.
WASHINGTON, July 7.Mrs. Amzl L.
Barber of this city, widow of the "Asphalt
King," died suddenly tonight while re
turning from New Tork on the Con
gressional limited.
As the train was leaving Baltimore the
conductor discovered Mrs. Barber was
dead. She was traveling alone . and so
quietly had the end come "that none
of her fellow passengers was aware that
she had been stricken.
. Mrs. Barber was fi years old nd or
some time had suffered from xeart trouble
and indigestion. She had gone to New
Tork to bid goodby to her daughter-in-law,
Mrs. Leopoldlne Barner. who with
her little son sailed this morning for
Europe. The younger Mrs. Barber, widow
of Le Droit L. Barber, has long been
suffering from a nervous breakdown and
f few weeks ago narrowly escaped death
wben she leaped from an upper window
In the Barber home In thlt city. She Is
en route to Vienna, her former home.
The body of Mrs. Barber was brought
to this city. Her' secretary was awaiting
her arrival and had turned to leave the
station, thinking she had been delayed
In New York, when she heard of the
sudden death. Mrs. Barber was a leader
In the resident social set, was prominent
In the advocacy of woman suffrage and
fl opponent of vivisection and of cruelty
to animals. She Is survived by two daughters-
... y . ,
Grand Lodge Committees at Portland
; Ircpariny for Meeting. -
Aetlon to Be Taken- t Indue (he
Government to. Create Nnmber
: 1 of Preserve Throngh-' ; .
"'; oat' the ''West.' '' y
PORTLAND. Ore., July Y-Grand lodge
officers and members of commltteaa
worked hard today preparing: for the
opening session Monday of the grand
lodge of Elks.
.The credentials committee held its first
session today, and although there are
no contests, it will have to work ov.r.
time, to get all credentials approved.
After g thorough discussion of the sub
ject,, the new national home commltU.
It was learned today, will probably refer
oack to the grand lodge the question of
the proposed construction of a new Elks'
home. As the committee was empowered
to act by the grand lodge last year, their
action Is Interpreted as a recommenda
tion that the grand lodge defer tha con
struction of the home.
The committee on preservation of ik.
it IB Said. Will make atrnnr Mmm...
tfon for federal protection of the ani
mals. It is believed that the report will
be urged of the Warren bill now tend
ing in congress for the creation of a
federal preserve in Wyoming; also, for
the Kent-Perkins bill, for the creation
of a number of elk preserves In different
parts of the west
LAWRENCE, Kan., July I.-Hmw
earth shocks, seventy minutes in dura
tion, were recorded on the seiamnrranh
of the University of Kansas, beginning at
i:16 o clock this morning. The center of
the disturbance was estimated at 2 soo
miles' distance.
The vibration marks of tha h t vi
part of the shocks were three and three
fourths Inches - across the instrument
the most violent known since its instal
lation five years ago. The waves were
heavier In the west than in tha north
and south.
Prof. H. P. Cady. in charse of tha ob
servatory, said there w.vt tun nrnh.xu
centers-one to the northwuit in Alaakt,
near the recent volcanic disturbances,
and the other on the northwest coast of
South America in Colombia or Equador.
Since the seismograph does not rec ird
the exact direction of the shocks It Is
Impossible further to Identify their loca
CHICAGO, July .7.-Residents of May-
wood feared an earthquake today when
their residences were shaken violently and
dishes and brfc-a-brao were broken. Men
and women rose hurriedly from their
beds and rushed Into the streets to as
certain the cause of the damage.
They found the disturbance had bean
caused by the dynamiting of the old
abutments of the Madison street bridge
over the Desplalnes river, which is being
wrecked. ,
MARION, 'Ind., July 7. Three persons
were killed and more than a dosen seri
ously injured in ' an ititerurban wreck
on the Indiana Union Transit company's
line here today.
Craig of Detroit First in Hundred
Meter Race Event at
Make Unusually Brilliant Showing
in Games.
Carlisle Indian Shows Himself Ath
lete of First Form.
Preliminaries of Ten Thonaand-Meter
Race Go to Foreigners, Bat Many
Speedy Americans Will Take
Part la Final Event. 1
STOCKHOLM, July 7.James Thorpe
Carlisle. Indian school won the penta
thlon. In the games today, comprising the
running broad Jump, throwing the javelin
best hand 200-meter flat race, throwing
the discus, best hand and the LfiOO-meteit
flat race. 1
In the 100-meter final race, R. C. Craig.
Detroit, won; A. C. Meyer, Irish-American
AthletJo club, second; Sid F. Upptn
cott. University of Pennsylvania, third.
Timer 0:10.
The games In the stadium Started with
a sermon, a prayer and a hymn at 8
o'clock. The weather was hot and cleat
and greatly to the liking of both Ameri
can visitors and competitors. The seats
even at that early hour were half filled
with enthusiasts, among whom were
many women. The first trials in the
stadium were the preliminary rounds of
the running high Jump, wrestling and the
trial heats in the 10,000-meter flat race, i
Six of the eleven Jumpers who qualified
for the final round of the running high
Jump by clearing 183 centimeters were
representatives of the United States.
Fifteen Jumpers failed, including two 0,'
the American team.
- ' Indian' Grant Sprint.
The sensational event of the morning
was g splendid race between Louis Te-j
wanlma, an Indian, and L. Richardson oj
South Africa, In the second heat of thj
10,000 meter flat race in which eleven
runners started. Until the last mile the
order was A. Stenroos, Finland; Louis
Tewanima and H. Karlsson, Sweden; the
llttlfc Indian hanging closely on tha
Finn's heels, with the Swede a yard be-j
hind. . j
About the beginning of the last mile
Stenroos . dropped back . and Richardson
pushed . forward from 100 yards In the
rear and took his place. On the final
circuit Richardson sprinted. Tewanima
once came to the , front gamely, but
Richardson won by ft yard, amjd gTeai
ethUiUuun..- ,4A.
" Both . will compete la the final,. . Ti
Indian -walked freshly croHha'" field
afterward, but his opponent had to be
P4 - v ; :. . J
.Other Heata of Race. -,
The v first, heat , of the 10,000-meter f lad
was . comparatively , unexciting. H,
Kolehmainen, , jhe Finn, winning with.
ease.-, Keeper made a fine fight for sec
ond place, having -a good brush with
W. J. Kramer, in the first half racei
Kramer, however, , was obliged to give up
In the' eighteenth round with eight laps
still to be covered. The American. Harry
E., Hollowell, , New , Tork Athletlo club,
did only four laps. a. sore foot compelling
him to abandon the race. .
The third heat of the 10,00-meter flat
furnished a pretty victory for the small
Finn, Kolehmainen, who out-ran Eng
land's famous ten miler,, W. 8cott. Fo
the United States Lewis Scott. South
Peterson Toung Hen's Christian associ
ation, and U. F. McOulre, North Attle-
boro, Mass., unattached made a bad third
and fifth, respectively, v
The 100 meters flat race final was a
great contest. It belonged to anybody
until ten feet from the tape, but R. CL
Craig of Detroit, by a great burst.
Crossed a foot ahead. ' Only inches sepa
rated the next three, A. T. Meyer and R,
F. Lippencott, Americans, and G. F.
Patching of South Africa. E. V. Bolote
of Chicago, finished fifth. -
The flags of the first, second and third
In each final event are raised on three
flagstaffs at the end of the stadium.
When the stars and stripes were hoisted
on each pole at the end of the 100 meters
race, the American contingent cheered!
loud and long, ending each outburst with
"U. s. A."
The complete victory In this event far
exceeded anticipations. The trainers
were in no wise oversanguine about get
ting first place, regarding G. H. Patch
ing of South Africa, as g most dangerous
printer. 1
Program of Day,
The program of today's events was as
follows: '
Cycling road race, 200 miles round Lake
Maelarko. .
(Continued on Third Page.)
In every cae the
person who places
an ad in The Bee
does so because he
believes he will get
the greatest number
of good results.
The Bee pays Its advertis
ers better than other papers
because it reaches that class
which has the purchasing
If you have a want that
you wish to place before the
people, you can get the best
results by placing it in The
BEE. -
It will be read by the
most people and will re
ceive the most sincere
. Tyler 1000