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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1913)
The Omaha Daily Bee
PAGES ONE TO TEN
VOL. XLin NO. 1)9.
OMAHA, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 11, 1913-TWENTY
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
RAW NOW IN
LAST DITCH AND
IT'S UPJO MATTY
Giant Apparatus is Just About
Wrecked in Collision with Big
PITCHERS CHOSEN FOR FOURTH
WORLD'S SERIES GAME.
Now We'll See
AS WILSON RELEASES
Spark Traveling Over 4,000 Hilcf
Ignites Dynamite, Praotically
WATER FLOWS INTO GREAT 01TB
Vsons Were Killed and a
fter Injured by Twister Near
Village of Chambers.
DAMAGE TO PROPERTY HEAVY
Greater Part of Devastated District
Far from Railroad.
BENDER BARELY WIGGLES OVER
Only Thirty Yards Saved Him at End
of Fourth Game.
DEMAREE IS NOT GOOD ENOUGH
Youngster Founded for Four Runs in
POOR SUPPORT FOR PITCHER
New York Fails to Back Him Up in
First Class Form.
CRIPPLES IN THE LINE COSTLY
Snodsraas Couldn't Catcu a Fly and
Merkle Meiici Up Two Plnys,
Each Glvlnr the Ath
- ictlcs a Itun.
Score by inning i
Sew Tork ..0 0000033 05 8 3
Philadelphia 01032000 x S 8 o
B trunk, cf.
1 Schang, c.
By I. E. SAKnOllN.
PiniiADELiPIIIA, Oct. 10. (Special
Telegram.) Philadelphia's wonderful base
ball machine put Itself within one gamo
of another world's pennant today by
winning the fourth gamo of the 1313
series, 6 to 6, although Manager McGraw
used up two Giant pitchers In a des
perate attempt to even up the count.
That puts It up to Mathewson In the last
ditch, for another victory for the Ath
letics tomorrow means the death of New
York's fondest hopes.
Manager Mack crossed the dopesters
by' coming back today with Chief Bender
after only two days' rest and the gaunt
veteran proved equal to the demands
mode on him, Just that and no more.
The way the Giants rallied In one of the
gamest, the fiercest, uphill fights- base
ball has seen for years, and came "within
thirty yards of tying up the score after
being utterly licked, 6 to 0, would have
driven any loss resourceful and fearless
pitcher than Bender tqith woods. In full
retreaL Jt would have fiutared.and
icorau- Bny icsa k inrowo ana fxoi urouicu
manager than C. MoGllllouddy Into
switching pitchers and perhaps tossing
thd game away that way.
Demnree Poorly Backed Up.
The little general of tha Giants took
his cue from Connie and gambled on a
young pitcher by sending Al Demaree
to the slab for this battle. But Demaree
had no such help In his world's series
debut as the Athletics gave eslle Bush
yesterday at the Polo grounds. The
Giants made no five-run lead for their
hurler lh the first two Innings, nor did
they give him good support. Two slips
behind the young slabman proved ter
ribly costly and the powerful Athletics
showed him absolutely no mercy. They
trimmed Demaree for four of their six
runs In four innings, and then with the
game apparently gone McGraw switched
to Marquard, who succeeded In checking
the Athletics after they had mauled two
tallies out of his left-handed delivery in
the fifth Inning.
In making this switch when he did,
MrGraw showed that he had every con
fidence his men were going to get to
Bender before the finish. He knew they
could beat four runs, and they did, but
they could not beat six, although they
came frightfully close to It. The Gotham
pilot apparently guessed that Chief Ben
der would tire under the strain of two
such games In four days, and his guess
Bender SaTea Himself.
Massing six genuine hits, including a
home run, a three-bagger and & double,
in the seventh and eighth Innings, the
Giants wiped out all but one run of
(Continued on Fage Sixteen.)
Forecast till 1 p. m Saturday:
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
-Fair and colder.
Movement of Ocrnn Steamers.
5 a. m 68
6 a. m C&
7 a. m 59
8 a. m ST
9 a. m 51
10 a. m 60
11 a. m
12 m a
1 p. m 55
2 p. ni 57
3 p. m 63
4 P. m 54
X) p. m., ...... ....... 53
6 p. m . 52
7 p. m 52
5 p. m 50
rnn.rallte Local Record.
UU. 1912. 1911. 1910.
Highest yesterday 59 - CO SO
Lowest yesterday m 5$ C7
Mean temperature ..... M w w
Precipitation ' ' -00
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures Irons the normal;
Deficiency for the day......
Total excess since March 1....;. ....... .6ia
Normal precipitation Winch .
Excess for the day,.... :$?. 5
Total rainfall since March 1, .20.01 Inches
Deficiency since March . 1. ....... tiO Inhes
Deficiency for cor. period, 1912.. S.54 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1911,. 12.62 Inches
Reports from Stations at 7 P. ST.
Btatlon and State Temp. High- Ilatn-
Davenport, cloudy ...
Des Moines, clear
Dodge Clt. clear
North Platte, clear ..
7 pm. est. fall.
..36 40 T
..03 7 .SO
.. 4 .04
.. B 7 .i8
,. 44 10 .00
.. 48 Ki T
.. K Mi .IS
.. U 60 T
.. 46 50' .31
.38 45 .00
..50 50 .00
..46 52 .00
Salt Lake City, clear.
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
U A. WEL6H, Local Forecaster.
ATHLETICS MAE IT THREE
Bender and Schang Oppose Demaree
GIANTS RALLY NEAR THE END
Come Within One II un of Tlelntr
Score' "When Bender Weakens In
Final Innings of the
SHIBB PARK, PHILADELPHIA, Oct
10. The Athletics, champions of the
American league, won their third vic
tory In the world's series of ,1313 by de
feating the New York Giants by a score
base b&irr Twentyfhoilsar!d people saw
a contest in whioh the Athletics took a
slx-rUn lead orer their opponents only
to have it cut down t6 i scant one,
wflen New York fell on the Indian Ben
der's delivery and with a fusillade of
six- hits sent five runs oyer the plate.
Bender held: the Giants to two hits in
the first six Innings and then was
found freely. Merkle's home run and
Shafer'g threc-baggcr featured the New
A circus catch bv Oldrtnc cut off a
run for New 'York. The Athletics de
fense Was perfect. Tlie Athletics have
now won three games and the New
Yorks one game In the series.
The two teams play at the Polo
grounds tomorrow and Christy Mathew
son will undoubtedly pitch for New
Connie Mack's reliance In his veteran
pitcher, Bender, did not seem to have
been misplaced, and, although the Giants
got to him lit the final innings of the
game, he held them safe enough to stave
That the cripples were a heavy handi
cap to McGraw was evidenced In 'the
enrly innings of the game, 'when Snod
grass was unable to come In for a Texas
leaguer, which ordinarily he might have
nailed, and later, when Merkle muffed a
foul, which was charged to him as an
Bender and Schang were the selection for
the Athletics and Demaree and McLean
for the New Yorks were announced
as the batteries for today's game.
Umpire Egan gave the decisions at the
plate; Umpire Klem took the base paths;
Connolly to right field and Rlger to
New York Snodgrass out on pop fly
to Baker. Doyle went out on a high one
to Strunk. Barry threw out Fletcher. No
run, no hit, no error.
Philadelphia Snodgrass went out to
play center field, while Shafer replaced
Henog at third. Murphy filed out to
Snodgrass. Oldrlng shot a long hit Into
right field for three bases. Ho smashed
the first ball pitched. The New York
players gathered around Demaree to en
courage him. With Eddie Collins up and
a run likely the crowd cheered itself
hoars". Demaree's first pitch to Collins
was a ball. The second pitch was fouled
off. Oldrlng was out at the plate when
Merkle took Collins' grounder and threw
to McLean, who pouched the runner as
he slid into the plate. Collins stole sec
ond while Demaree held the ball for a
mlnutdf Demaree then threw to Merkle,
whose throw to second was too late to
catch Collins. Baker out on a foul to
Shafer. No run, one hit, no error.
Second Inning. '
New York Bender worked carefully
and slowly. He had good speed and kept
the ball on the corners qf the plate.
Burns filed out to Murphy. Shafer fanned.
Bender finding his weak spot by keeping
the bait around Blister's neck. Murray
was hit on the arm by a pitched ball and
went to first, muttering at Bender, Mc
Lean singled to right,' sending Murray to
third. Merkle fouled out to Mclnnis, who
took the ball over near the Giants' dug.
out. No run. one hit, no error.
Philadelphia Mclnnls. got a Texas
leaguer to center which t,he limping Snod
grass could not reach. It was. a lucky
hit for Mplnnls, bturnk out, sacrificing,
Demaroe to Merljle. Demaree used a slow
drop ball on the outside of the plate.
Merkle dropped Barry's foul after a good
run. The official scorer gave -It one
error. Mclnnls scored on Barry's long
(Continued on Pag Seventeen.)
SEVERAL HURT AT BROKEN BOW
Daughter of Will McCaslin Fatally
Crushed in Home.
EXTENSIVE DAMAGE AT SARGENT
Several Persona Were Serlonsly In
jured and a Number of Fnrm
Homes Destroyed Lodl nnd.
Oconto Also Hit.
O'NEILL, Neb., Oct. 10.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) A tornado toro through south
western Holt county about 8 o'clock last
night, leaving a toll of death and deso
lation In its wake. Telephone wires are
down and It Is hard to learn partlculara,
but from persons who drove In from
Chambers this morning It Is learned that
three are dead and a large number In
jured, Borne of them fatally. Thousands
of dollars' worth ot property wan de
stroyed. The dead;
WALSH, 20 years old.
BECKW1TH. 12 Tears old.
FARRWELL. ( years old.
Tho Injured are, as far as learned;
Fred Beckwlth. seriously.
Four members of the Lewis family.
Walsh, 18 years old.
The Beckwlth, the Lewis, the1 Farrwell,
and the HJgglns homes were destroyed.
The Hlggins and Lewis homes were In
the village of Chambers, the Farrwell
home three-quarters of a mile therefrom
and tlje Beckwlth home six miles from
Chambers. The storm traveled from
southwest to northeast. Ths damage of
the stoi-m cannot be estimated at the
Girl Fataly Injured.
BROKEN BOW. Neb., Oct. 10.-(Speclal
Telegram.) As near as can be ascer
tained tho family of Will McCaslin, three
miles east of here are the only ones who
suffered serious injuries in this Immedi
ate vicinity by last night's tornado. Mo
Caslln, his wife and three children were
In a sod house when the storm struck
and tho place was totally destroyed. A
10-year-old daughter was dangerously
crushed and Is in the hospital not ex
pected to live, another small daughter and
the baby aro badly out about the, head.
Mrs.'jJ'eaMlin'e, breast Is Injured" and' lvif.
husband Is badly bruised. . - , .
" it is impossible -to get a complete lineup
pn tile extent 6t damage lo farms tut
present. The Brehlser place, three' miles
southeast, Squires' place aOlnlng.' Ell
Armstrong' a house sixteen miles north
cast, Jules Hautmont's home On West
Table 'were all wiped out, while a num
ber of, barns and much stock orb reported
destroyed. The fair grounds east of town
are a total wreck.
Just Misses Broken Dow.
The cloud formed In southwestern Cue
ter county about 6 o'clock In the vi-
clnlty of Oconto and swept northeast,
following a valley for a portion of the
way. It barely mltsed the town of
Oconto, struck the little village of Lodl
a glancing blow and rushed on past this
city and struck again with great vio
lence at Sargent, thirty miles northeast
of here. There, It Is' reported, several
persons were injured.
The power of the- storm was not felt
here In greatest severity as its path was
along the outskirts ot the city. The
majority of the buildings on the fair
grounds, one mile east, were razed, but
according to late reports no one was In
Jured. Little other damage was done
in this city.
At the Brenlier ranch, three miles
southwest, all of the buildings, including
a ten-room residence, were destroyed,
Five people In the place ran to a cave
and were saved. I
KEARNEY. Neb., Oct. 10. (Spcciil Tel
egram.) Union Pacific trainmen com
ing from the Kearney Sc. Block Hills line
this morning state that the reports ot
the Callaway tornado are greatly exag
gerated. The storm struck weBt of
Oconto and ,ewept between that town and
Lodl, from which point It went Into the
In this section It is stated that y
heavy loss is reported in livo stock and
farm property. Callaway was not In the
path of the storm or any town on
the line. The greater damage was done
In the hills in the farming districts, but
no fatalities have been reported. Com
munication Is not yet available with
these towns, the wires being down.
Surnent Hardest Hit.
SARGENT, Neb., Oct 9. Many build
tngs were wrecked and a number of peo
ple were injured In this vicinity in the
storm of this evening. The home ot
Mell York was demolished and Mr. York
and others ot the family injured, none
fatally. Nearby the house of Joseph
Huff was wrecked. Others reported In
Another Storm in Kansas.
LEBANON, - Kan., Oct. 9. A tornado
which passed within half a mile ot Le
banon late this afternoon destroyed every
thing in Its path, which extended north
east into southern Nebraska, Five farm
bouses are known to have been destroyed,
but all the occupants escaped by seeking
places of safety. Several hundred head
ot live stock are said to have been killed.
FORMER FOOT BALL STAR
PORTLAND, Conn., Oct. 10. Perry T,
W. Hale, a fdrmer Yale fullback, may
lose his eye sight as the result of an
explosion last night. He was experiment
ing with a "burglar alarm" he had de
vised, when crossed wires caused an ex.
plosion, filling hi face with small piece
Of copper wire. His brother,, Kelly Hale
and Harry Duenal were also cut and
bruised by the explosion. Hole was
graduated from Yale in 1900,
From the Mnnrapolls Journal.
failed Because His
Men Deserted Him
MEXICO; ClTYi Oct, WThe failure
ot' -Uensral Truey Aubert Yo get tT the
city ot Torfeon In time to relieve It a
mission on Vhlch, he set out from Eal
tlllo heiHir tninth" aid with a large
force of federal' troops is explained by
the fact that the greater part ot his
2,000 . meh deserted htm before ho had
completed halt of his Journey.
He had reached Madera, twenty-fivo
mites east ot Torreon, whon news
reached him. As soon as tho vanguard
of the retreating federal troops came into
View, General Aubert's men fled with all
their arms and ammunition.
The report that General Aubert had
gone over to the rebels was nbt substan
tiated. He s said today to Bo at Hlpo
llto, fifty mile west of Saltlllo, to which
point he retreated with the mon who had
evacuated Torreon under Ignaclos,, Bravo,
Mungula .and Escuero.
General Alvlrex, who started with 1,000
men, two siege ' gttis and a number ot
pieces of light artillery to retake the city
of Durango frorn the rebels and whoso
defeat caused the evacuation of Tor
reon, fell Into an aiabuscade at La Loma,
thirty miles to the southwest of Torreon.
(Relying on Information that the rebels
had left the vicinity, he moved forward.
Suddenly he found both advance and
his retreat cut off n a canyop by heavy
forces of rebels, wfio poured In a Bharp
fire from both aides of the pass. General
jMvlrez made a stout resistance and
managed to get word back to Torreon
asking for reinforcements.
Another story of the same fight is
that the federal troop under General
Xlvlrex broke and f(ed aa soon as the
first shot had been fired.
General Alvirez. who was regarded aa
one ot the .bravest officers In the fed
eral army, was captured with his staff
and all are said to have been executed
on tho spot by the. rebels.
After the battle, the rebel troopswlth
the captured artillery, proceeded to Tor
reon, where they found that the federal
garrison had evacuated tho city. Out of
tho total garrison qt Torreon, estimated
at 4,000 men, 100 have been accounted for
as being In Hlpolltb. There were torty
elght pieces of artillery In Torreon, none
of which was saved.
Chief Chen of Peking
Police Plots to Kill
President of China
PEKING, Oct lO.-Chen, chief of the
Peklnginountefi police, was arrested to
day while the ceremony of inaugurating
Yuan Shl Kal ss'prestdent of the Chi
nese republic was In progress. He con
fessed rebels hsd bribed him to assas
sinate the presldenj.
Suspicion was aroused by Chen's per
sistent efforts to' secure a position near
the president Some bombs were found
in Chen's residence
PLANS MADE TO HARNESS
GREAT FALLS OF POTOMAC
WASHINGTON, Oct. lO-Oreat Falls,
one of the hlitorio and picturesque spots
In the environments of Washington, will
be harnessed and made to furnish light
and power to the national capital, pro
vided congress Is favorable to a recom
mendation to be made to It by the com
missioners ot the ptstrlct of Columbia.
The commissioner today Included In the
district appropriation bill an Item of 13,
000.000 to provide for the purchase of the
Potomac river waterfalls and the com
mencement ot the word of controlling
JUDGE PARKERFLAYS SULZER
Former Candidate for President
Speaks for Prosecution
GUILTY UPON ALL POINTS
Says Court of Poblto oVlatn M?s 'Al
ready Conrkoted Defendant of
( Crime . Not Homed In .
ALBANY, N. Y.r Oct. lO.-Never slnca
the Impeachment trial, or Governor Suiter
opened has he been subjected to suoh &
severe verbal flaying as Judge Alton B.
Parker delivered lh his remarks for the
board of managers today. The castlgar
tlon came before the court had scarcely
settled down to work, the Judge ijierely
taking a few minutes ot the morning
session before giving way , to Judge D.
Cody Herrlck for the defense.
"Before this bar the defendant stands
guilty of these offenses charged by the
Impeachment and proved by uncontro
verted evidence," sold Judge Parker,. "Be
fore tho bar of the court of public opinion
this defendant stands condemned on tho
further damning testimony ot his shifty
defenses and his futile efforts to dodge
by technicalities the . -la! of tho issuos
before this high court. In these actions
public opinion with a freedom not com
mitted to Judicial opinion finds direct
evidence of guilt. The same public opin
ion takes cognizance of the fact that the
defendant Is Buffering from such a se
vere attack of moral nearsightedness that
even when directed by a myriad of scorn
ful fingers he cannot discern the crimi
nal and dishonorable naturo of the acts
All Ulso-aleea Torn Away.
"Even Justice must see through its se
ver eye something of the pathetic in
this defendant's frantic efforts to cover
he nakedness of his wrongdoing. De
fiance, defense, Justification, prevarica
tion, denunciation of his accusers, at
tempts to suppress and falsify testimony
and efforts to cast the blame elsewhere
each in turn has been stripped from his
quaking flesh until he stands now naked
before this court without a rag of his
attempted vindication clinging to his de
formed and mutilated manhood.
"Every disguise has been torn from his
book, from the petticoat In which he
trusted for safety to the armor of defi
ance In which he threatened to attack
and expose a political leadership to which
wo have found him suing for a merciful
obliteration of his misdeeds and offering
the bribe of submission.
Effort to Coerce Court,
"No act of his shows more perfectly
the complete baseness of his character,
unfitting him utterly for any public or
private trust, than does his effort to
coerce the members of this court through
channels which his warped Intellect mls
takingly Instructed him held the power
"RAgardlcss of the origin of theee
charges, regardless of any personal in
fliction of discomfort, this court must,
we feel certain, find on all the evidence
that this defendant has been guilty of
misconduct so gross as to necessitate his
removal for the honor, peace, prosperity
and good government ot this community.
"With this court alone rests the duty
of delivering this state from the menace
that hangs above it so long as this man
remains In the executive chair.
"And to this court we shall 'commit
the decision of the case against William
Sulzer, securely confident that the honor,
safety and welfare of thl Empire state
are assured of the protection contem
plated by the constitution In the creation
of this high court."
FORMER PREMIER KATSURA
OF JAPAN IS DEAD
TOKIO, Oct 10.-Prlnce Taro Katsura.
former premier of Japan, died here today
after an extended lllnssa.
Sixteen' Thousand' in
Securities Stolen at
Atlantic Are Found
ATLANTIC, laOct. 10. The pooket
Ookfil;tninir fnfqash, hJ. th. en
velope containing over $18,000 In collateral
notes and othor papsrs, stolen from the
tvOrtt, Of F, iM. Jolan of JJVederlok B. O,,
at the Cktille hqtelHast Jltjfnday morning
wtre found Thursday by a local, njan near
the west, gate of the residence ot Mayor
Durhea,, lying Just inside of his yard. The
money had beein removed frouii tho pock
elbook, put the notes and paper wero
found intact. An Inventory ot the pa
pers, and . note was tokba by Mayor
Burnea and Marshal MoKee and Mr. Jos
Ion's claim as to the content wa found
to be correct. There were $11,277.00 In
note and an Insurance policy for $5,000,
a total of $10,277.00.
The' leaving ot these paper and empty
pocl'.etbook at the gate several days after
tho theft would Indlcato that the theft
was the work of a lopal crook. He wa
evidently prompted to leave tho papers
whore they could he found by tho state
ment made by Mr. Joslan and by the. of
ficer here .that If the papers were re
turned there would not be a very dili
gent search made for the thief, as tho
money loss was regarded as ot little mo
ment by Mr. Joslan.
Violator of Mann
Act is Given Ten
Years in Prison
DAVENPORT, la., Oct lC.-BrunswIck
De Corompa, who claims he is an Au
strian count, was found guilty . In the
United States district court here last
night of violating the Mann white slave
act He was sentenced to servo ten years
In the federal penitentiary at Stillwater,
De Corompa was charged with having
enticed Autumn Stonebraker, IS years
old, from her home In Cruwfordsvlllo,
Ind., and taking her to Chicago, then -to
East Mollne, Davenport and Muscatlno
for Immoral purposes. It was shown that
they wero married In Chicago and wit
nesses testified that he had received
money from her which she earned by
The girl was In a pitiable condition
when they were arrested on a country
road near Muscatine. She had no clothes
but a torn skirt, a tattered waist and a
pair of shoes. Farmers wives furnished
her with clothing. She was on the stand
as a witness against her husband and told
a story which brought tears to the eyes
of the Jurors and court officials.
Mrs, Joseph A, Blake
Sues for Divorce
NEJW YORK, Oct 10, Mrs. Joseph A,
Blake, wife of an eminent New Tork sur
geon, ho filed suit for separation in the
superior court. Desertion for more than
threA year and nonsupport for the last
three months are alleged.
Mrs. Blake recently sued Mrs. Clarence
H, Mackay, wife of the head of the I'os
tal Telegraph Cable company, for $1,000,003
damages for alleged alienation of Dr.
Blake's affections. The present suit for
separation Is the outgrowth of that suit,
although It wa never brought Into court
Mrs. Blake seek alimony In no specific
sum for thtj vupport of herself and her
two boys, the elder of whom is at college.
The younger boy, 13 years old, Is with his
mother In this city.
SCHMIDT CHARGED WITH
MURDER INFRST DEGREE
NEW YOWC, Oct. 10, Han Schmidt
confessed flayer ot Anna Aumuller, wa
Indlctsd for murder In the first degree
President's Flash Has Unobstructed
. Passage All the Way.
SEAS NOT ACTUALLY UNITE!
Waters of Oatun Lake Flow Into
DREDGES ARE FIRST TO ENTEE
Destruction of Dam Marks Finns
Completion of Pnnanui Ditch f
Only Minor Details of
TANAMA, Oct. 10. The Oamboa dlks,
was exploded at 2:02 p. m. this afternoons
Tho destruction of the dike was suoceen
ful in every way.
Wilson Tresses Button.
WASHINGTON, Oot. 10. A little elea
trio spark, originating when Presldeni
Wilson pressed the -button In the Whlt
House, sped more than 4,000 miles over
land and under water, Ignited the lm
mense charges of dynamite and prao
tically cleared tho Pariama canal. Elec
trlcal exports calculated that within fourf
seconds after the initial Impulse the cutm
rent threw a' small switch at the Qm
boa dike, which in turn set in motion
other apparatus, furnishing .the current
which exploded tho charges.
elaborate preparations had been mad,
by the Western Union Telegraph conv(
pony and the Central and South AnierN
can Telegraph company for the Instant
tanoous trunsmTsslon ot the president'
signal. From Washington to Galveston
Tox., 1,55(5 miles, a single wire carried
tho spark. There It was taken up In
stantoneously by sensitive repeating tn
struments and sped over the cable alon'
the bottom of the Quit of Mexico ti
Coatxacoallos, Mex., 793 miles further
From that point It sped overland across
the Isthmus ot Tehauntepeo 1SS miles ta
another cable station at Sallna Cruz, oW
the Paclflo ocean, where other seta o$
senstlve telegraph Instrument snatched
It up and hurried It "68 miles through
another cablo on the bottom of the Pa
clflo ocean to Son Juan Del Our, Nic
aragua, a cablo station. There othef
delicate machine transferred It to an'
oth,r,' cablft wid. psJHWd.U lVllleB -m1V
to, Panama, Whcnhe spark . mTf4.
from Us long submarine journey It toojt
tfie overland wittil Of ths Panama RAtlf
road Uompany ahd computed lis ralsslofc, i
at the Oamboa dike.
Hours before the' time set .expert of
tho telegraph and cable 'companies wr
busy perfecting their arrangoment 4
tho president's flash might 'have an unw
-Water Fiona Into Cat.
The Atlantlo and Paclflo 6cean wer4
not actually united today when the QonvT
boa dike was destroyed and the waters)'
ot Oatun lake were allowed to flow Into,
Culebra cut, as lak and cut are, at
the normal surface of the water, eighty
flvo feot above the level ot the sea.
The destruction ot the Gamboa dike,,
however, removes tho last obstruction to
the navigation ot tho greater part ot ths.
canal by light draft vessels and open
up direct connection between the great
Oatun lake, which already Is practically,
ready to discharge vessels. Into the At
lantlq through the Oatun locks, and tha
Pacific division. The waters of the lake,
rushing through the broken dike at
Gamboa, sweep through Culebra cut
until they reach the 'great lock at Pedro '
Miguel, which mark the beginning Qt tho
descent from the top level of the canal
to the Pacific.
The first craft to enter 'will be the
great steam dredges, whbse work.e Is to
clear and deepen the channel. The pres
ence of small craft In portion ot the
canal, however, doe not a yet mean
ocean-to-ocean navigation. Thl will be
first, possible when each link, In th
canal has a sufficient depth ot water and
all tho locks are working.
In . the Intermediate stage navigation'
may be effected In local lengths of the
canal and to 'some degree may be ex
tended from length to length along the
Today's event served to demonstrat
the nearness of the canal to the oper
ating stage. It also formally brought to
a close the work of the central division
in the cut, for the dredging operations,
which are to succeed the steam shovel
work, wHl be under 'a different organiza
tion. Oamboa dike was built In 1903 to hold
the Chagres river In check during it
turbulent per.locjs ad to prevent Its
waters from entering the nine-mile sec
tion of Culebra cut and delaying tha
work ot the' steam shovel's.
It was Important solely from Its oca-
(Continued on Page Two.)
Creating a Demand
A prominent manufacturer ot
a well known find nationally
distributed article said, in a re
"There are two things I de
pend upon to eell my merchan
dise. First, I place my agencies
only in first-class stores of
Bound reputation. Second, I
tell people all about my mer
chandise, and where it may be
bought. I use the most direct
method the good dally news
papers. 1 iflnd no better way
to create a demand for my
goods a demand that actually
makes Bales for the retailer."
This is good business, Jt is
good for both retailer and mak
er. And It is good for the pub
lic. Ketallers should encour
age euch efficient and effective
selling co-operation from manufacturers.
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