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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1914)
The Omaha Daily Bee
The Katz en jammers
Every Sunday in The Bee
VOL. XLIII-XO. 27P.
OMAHA, WKDXKSDAYMORXTNG, JUNK 17, 1014 -TW10LVE PAGES.
On Trains u at
IToUl News Stand. So.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
OF COLLISION OF
. GREAT VESSELS
Captain of Empress of Ireland is
First Witness Into Inquiry Into
Loss of His Ship.
SECOND SIGNAL NOT ANSWERED
Saw Collier Hundred Feet Away
" Coining at Right Angles to His
Course at High Speed.
STATEMENT FOR THE STORSTAD
Fog Shut Down Two Minutes After
Empress Was Sighted.
DIFFERENCES AS TO SIGNALS
Captain Says Empress Thrtr Point
to Port nnil Eight Hundred
Fwt ATrnJr Throe Mlnntes
neforc? They Strnrk.
QUEBEC, June 16.-Captatn Kendall,
skipper of the Empress of Ireland, was
the first witness called today at the open
ing of the government's Investigation Into
the collision between his steamer nnd tho
Storstad In the lower St. Lawrence river
and the loss of "more than 1,000 lives. Al
though Kendall still limped from the In
juries ho received In the dlsastor ho re
fused a seat and faced the court on his
The examination of witnesses was In
charge of Edmund I Newcombe, K. C
deputy minister of Justice. The Canadian
Taclflc railroad, owner of tho Empress,
placed Its case In the care of Butler As
jdnwall, K. C. London, England, and sev
eral local lawyers. Counsel for Captain
Kendall and the officers and crew of tho
Empress were Alme Geoffrion, K. C,
Montreal, and A. C. M. Thompson, of
The Storstad's owners relied on C. A.
Duclos, Montreal; J. W. Griffin and C. S.
Halgh, New York, both members of the
United States admiralty; Ncrman Bcechcr
of New York and Arthur Fitapatrlck of
Mr. Newcombe- opened by outlining the
salient features of the foundering of the
Empress as at present known. It had
been difficult, he said, for the Canadian
Pacific to obtain accurate figures of tho
death list on account of tho number of
European foreigners on board, but it was
now placed at 1,014; with 4J saved.
Thjs examination of witnesses was pre
ceded by the Introduction of brief sum
maries of the facta by counsel repre
senting the owners of the two vessels.
Statement for Storatnd.
Counsel for the Storstad declared that
when It first .sighted the Empress the
latter Avas off the Storstad's port. Two
mlaPtSA'Jft?r,f,tha fog.shut down. The
f torstad signalled by whistle it was under
way and keeping Its course, heading weat
by south. . The statement continues:
"When tho captain got on deok later
he saw the mast lights of the Empress
three points to port. He Immediately or
dered full steam astern. The vessels were
then about 800 feet apart. The green
light of the Empress appeared. Three
minutes later the vessels came together.
The master of the Storstad heard a hall
from the Empress telling him to keep
going ahead. He had ordered this, but
found he could not keep the collier's nose
in the Empress wound. The Storstad
was swung around until it was parallel
with the liner and the collier's master
was afraid his ship would be struck on
the portslde by tho starboard quartJT of
"He had to swing around in a com
plete circle, and in the meantime the
Empress disappeared. The Storstad blew
signals to the liner, but it did not an
swer. About ten minutes afterward the
master of the Storstad heard a chorus of
irles and proceeded toward them with
care, his four boats ready to launch. Tho
Storstad boats saved several hundred of
tho Empress survivors and manned en
tirely an Empress boat on Its trip back
to the scene of the wreck and another
'r Cnptntn Kcndnll's Testimony
Captain Kendall said when he was first
notified of ; the . presence, , of another
steamer it was about six miles away, but
that the weather was fine and clear and
there was then no danger of a collision.
"When he noticed a big bank of mist com
ing off the south shore and the Storatad's
(Continued on Page Two.)
Forecast till 7 p. m. Wednesday:
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
Falr and warmer.
Temperature, at Omaliu Yesterday.
5 a m..
7 a. m. .
8 a- in . .
10 a. m..
11 a. ra..
1 p. m..
2 p. m..
S p. m..
I p. m..
." n. m..
5 p. m t
7 p. m ft
8 p. m 67
Comparative Local Itecard.
1914. 1913. 1912. 1911.
Highest yesterday 71 95 71 .'
Lowest yesterday 00 fiS iS )
Mean temperature 6fi 82 64 SO
Precipitation i3 .00 .W .20
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from tho normal;
Normal temperature 73
Deficiency for tho day S
Total excess since March 1 222
Normal precipitation 17 Inch
Kxcess for the day 04 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1..18.0S inches
Kxcess since March 1 1.4S Inches
Excess for cor, period, 1913:... .96 Inch
Deficiency for cor. period, 1912. 3.40 inches
Reports From Stattunn nt 7 I. 31.
fetation and State Temp. High- Rain
of Weather. 7 p. m. ost. fall.
( heyenne, cloudy 64 70 . T
luvenport. clear 66 no
l eaver, partly cloudy.... 74 74 .CO
I e. Moines, partly cloudy 0 79 .0u
' inder. cloudy 74 78 .02
rth Platte, part oloudy 72 71 .00
i .imlia. partly cloudy.... 6B 71 .V
i epld i ity, partly cloudy SH K 1.)
i'ar.ui Fe, cloudy 70 .11
Hherldan. rain s so T
Houx Cltv, partly clnudy 70 71 .IY
Valentine, partly cloudy 74 16 .00
T Indicate 3 trace of precipitation
U A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
NO COMPROMISE FOR MINERS
Federation of Miners Official Throws
Down the Gauntlet.
WAR AGAINST INDEPENDENTS
Deelnrre Ontnlde I'nrtlnn run not Do
Ilnnlnrm In Itntte nnil Asserts
Outsiders Responsible for
BUTTE. Mont, June 16.-Declarlng there
tvnn nntVilne tn .nrntlNiml,. anrl thai niitlA
Miners' union. No. 1, of tho Western Fed- j
eratlon of Miners, was the only ornanlza- j
tlon that could do buslnes In IHitte, John j
C. Lowney, membei of the executive I
board of the Western Federation, in a i
formal statement today threw down the
gauntlet to the disaffected faction and
declared war against any faction of min
ers that attempted to set up an Inde
Lowned dismissed all attempts at com
promise by asserting that the federation
would have nothing to do with outsiders.
He said that whllo efforts had been made
to obtain concessions from tho federation
representative on the question of a vote
to surrender the charter from the parent
body, the officers of the old union or
ganization would have, no hand In such a
Lowney said the union, holding contracts
with the mining companies, would Insist
on carrying out every agreement in full.
Ho Insisted that a lawless element from
tho outsldo was primarily responsible for
tho destruction of property and that tho
men who joined with the mob were miners
who for months had not paid their union
Tho statement concludes with tho
statement that the Western Federation
of Miners and tho United Mln Workers
of America are about to merge into one
great miners' organization.
SltiirWlnn Unlet hut Tense.
With tho regular meeting of the min
er's union scheduled for tonight, the
situation here was quiet but tense
today. Every effort was being made
to bring the opposing factions to
gether. Committees of five men earn
have be?n appointed by the leaders
n the union and the secessionists
for a conference, arranged through the
offorts of M. M. Donohue, president of
the State Federation of Labor. The propo
sitions to be submitted to tho conference
with a view to bringing back tho c
ccders Into the organization are:
Tho abandonment of all tho records of
the old union except tho charter from the
Western Federation of Miners and the
contract with the employing companies;
tho refitting of the union offices; an im
mediate open election, at which all miners
will be entitled to vote regardless of ar
rearages In dues or assessments; immedi
ate Installation of the officers so elected,
to be followed by a full vote of miners
on the question of retaining the charter
of the Western Federation.
Mar Declare Independence.
If the membership votes to return the
charter to the federation, the miners are
to proceed atone as an Independent union.
In the meantime the secessionists will
continue thg program they have .laid out,
beginning with' the taking of the -referendum
vote tomorrow on the question of
showing Westorn Federation cards at the
Goernor Stewart reiterated today his
assertion that he had not asked that fed
eral troops bo sent to Butte. He said his
message to Washington simply asked re
garding the disposition of federal troops
with a view to learning whether troops
were available If uondltlons here became
Flnunclnl Irregularities Charged.
Allegations of Irregularities on the part
of the officials of the Butte Miners' union
and of the Western Federation officials
are to be made by leaders of the insur
gents, in consequence of records which
the insurgents secured when the Miners'
union safe was dynamited Saturday night.
Three gunny sacks full of documents wero
obtained and a committee was engaged
all night In going .through the mass.'
A leader of the Insurgents said late last
night that documentary evidence had
been secured of an alleged attempt on
the part of the union officials to arrange
an insurance system in which 8.000 miners
were to bo Insured for life by paying
2.W monthly, the miner to receive a
number of sick and old age benefits, the
amount he was to receive upon his death
not being stated. For their services In
promoting the insurance plan one official
of the union was to receive monthly $500,
a second $250 and two others J125 as long
as the Insurance plan survived. The
drawn up contracts, the insurgents- say,
were found In the safe. These contracts
The books In the safe showed no bal
ances had been made for the last thlrty
h years, according to the Insurgents.
The committee expects to be able to
Vnake a formal statement late today of
what has been found In the captured
Western Federation documents.
One Hundred Greeks
ATHENS, Greece, June 16. Greek refu
gees from Asia Minor today brought re
norta of the massacre by Turks of 100
1 Groeks, including priests, old men and
1 children, in the town of Phokla, twenty
! five miles northwest of Smyrna.
The town, according to report, was in
vaded by a horde of armed men, who
looted and then set fire to all the build
ings. They are said to have been as
sisted by the Turkish police.
The Inhabitants, most of whom were
Greeks, fled, leaving their property be
hind them, and 3,V of them have reached
Saloulkl. They declare th bodies of the
massacred people wero thrown Into wells.
Big Game Hunters
I LONDON. June 18. Colonel Theodore
! Roosevelt paid an extensive round of
visits today to public Institutions, In
cluding Westminster Abbey and the Na
tural History museum.
At luncheon tat Lieutenant Colonel
Lee's a number of explorers and big
game hunters had been Invited to meet
him, Including Frederick Courtenay
Selous, Sir Henry Johnston, the famous
Central African administrator, and Sir
Francis Younghusband, the Asian and
Before lecturing to the follows of the
Royal Geographical ,-oclety, Colonel
UooKfvelt was the guest at dinner of the
Bank Examiners Find Receipts
Only in the Vaults fo the
PROSECUTIONS MAY FOLLOW
Facts of Findings Will Be Laid
Before the Attorney General
SECURITIES MAY BE SHIFTED
Transferred as Collateral to Smaller
Banks of Chain.
REPORT DELAYED FOR A DAY
Chief Finnic Bjnmlnrr'n rtenort Will
lie. Given to Stote Auditor Today
neeaime of Search for )IIm
CHICAGO. June Ht,-Offlclsls of the
state banking department today con
tinued their examination of the records
In tho LaSalle Street Trust nnd Savings
bank, which was closed last Friday. )
Particular attention waa paid by D. V.
Harkln, chief bank examiner, to a search
for collateral which secured notes found
In the bank,
No estimate of the value of the securi
ties In the bank's vaults has been made
by tho examiners, who expected to make
a preliminary report to P. J. Lucey, at
torney general of the state, on his ar
rival in Chicago today or tomorrow.
The report, It was declared, would also
show what securities, If any. had been
transferred as collateral from tho Ia
Salle street bank to the Broadway State
bank, the Ashland-Twelfth State hank,
the Illinois State bank and the State
Bank of Calumet, smaller institutions of
what was known as the Lorlmer-Munday
chain of banks, which were taken in
charge by the state officials after the
LaSalle street bank was closed.
Harkln's detailed report on the condi
tion of the bank, he said, could not be
presented to the state auditor before to
morrow. He said that his report waa de
layed by searches for collateral In large
amounts for which ho found only receipts
In the bank's vaults.
It will be my duty to lay these facts
at once before the attorney general," said
in Paris as Result
of Terrific Storm
PARIS, June 1$. Sereval more build
ings collapsed In various parts Of Paris
today owing to subsidences of the soil
caused by yesterday's terrific storm,
and a number of porsorls were Injured,
the list of dead known today was of
ficially stated to bo eight but as more
persons were reported missing, the
search of the debris was continued.
Three bodies were recovered today
from a deep hole at the Junction of the
Itue du Havre and tho Boulevard Hauss.
man near the Saint Lazare station. The
court In tho rear of a hotel In the Rue
Pierre Qlnicr at Mont Martre fell In to
but there were no casualties. In an
other locality the walla of a building
under construction collapsed and two
workman were Injured severely.
Strict precautions were taken to pre
vent the public approaching spots where
there was danger of further subsidence.
Many streets were closed to traffic.
A street collapsed early today In tho
northern district of Mont Martre behind
the great cemetery, far from the other
cave-Ins. People in the vicinity sccurrled
away an tho ground began to sink and
all managed to escape.
When communication with the sub
burbs had been partially restored today
It was learned that fruit and vegetable
growers had' suffered enormous damage
from the storm.
Rain ceased later In the day but the
weather , continued threatening.
DETROIT, Mich., June 18. The police
department, after working on the case
nearly all night, said today they were
without a clun as to the whereabouts of
Rev. Louis R. Patmont, the Westvllle, 111..
"dry" worker, who disappeared last night
from his temporary homo here, where no
had been staying since hla alleged kid
naping in Illinois In March.
The minister's wife and friends also
said they had heard nothing from him
since he attended church services last
evening and started for his rooming place
a couple of miles distant. Mr. I'atmont
and his wife have been living in Detroit
most of, the time since he was found in
a cellar ot a house near Columbia, 111.,
where he Insisted he had been held In
His disappearance at that time resulted
in a nation-wide search and when he was
found he gave out a sensational account
of his abduction and alleged harsh treat
ment. Moslems Renew
Attack on Qurazzo
DURAZZO, Albania, June 18. Another
attack on the Albanian capital waa made
by Mussulman Insurgents at 6 o'clock
this morning when heavy artillery was
brought to bear on the defending force
commanded by Prince William.
The guns of the attacking force were
noon located In the vicinity of Rasbul
and the artillerymen in the garrison
quickly found the range. The opposing
forces then engaged in a brisk artillery
Detachments of blue Jackets from the
international fleet lying off the coast
took up positions In the neighborhood of
the foreign legations and consulates and
also erected barricades round the royal
f-'everal Austrian torpedo boat destroy
ers started early in the day for Scutari
to embark LCO Mallssorl tribesmen loyal
to Prince William's government to rein
force the garrison ot the capital.
Drawn for The Bee by Powell
TO CONSERYEFLOOD WATERS
Flan to Hold Excess in Platte River
WOULD IRRIGATE THE SUB-SOIL
Commercial Clnb Asked to A I it la
Securing Government Aid of
Project Proposed by
A proposition for conserving the flood
waters of the Platte river during the
spring, .autumn and winter months .for
uso In saturating the subsoil of the' coun
ties that sometimes aqffer from drouth
was presented, to tho executive committee
of the Commercial club by Arthur Smith
and General Manager Holdrcge ot the
Burlington. Thee men presented In con
clso form the movement that Is at work
In some of the western counties looking
toward getting a portion of the federal
appropriation now used In building dykes
and levees on the lower Mississippi to be
used In a subsoil Irrigation project along
the Platte in Nebraska.
The plans are not definitely formu
lated. They contemplate the building ot
reservoirs or canals that will carry tho
water out"npon tho fields to store up a
supply of saturation In the subsoil that
will help make a crop in the dry seasons
of the summer, rhclps, Gosper and Kear
ney counties wero especially mentioned
in connection with such a ' proposed
The government has sent out two en
gineers to examine the territory and es
timate the cost of such a project. The
co-operation of the Commercial club of
Omaha Is sought In pushing the move
ment. The executive committee referred
the matter to the trade extension com
mittee for recommendations.
Motion to Discharge
Strikers and Guards
I Held at Walsehburg
I WALSKNBl.'RG, Colo.. June 16.-A mo-
non 10 quain mo cases charging nine
strikers with murder growing out of the
killing of four mine guards near La Veta
November 6 of last year was Introduced
In the district court here today, by Horaco
N. Hawkins, counsel for the United Mine
This was followed by a motion to quash
the caeea against five mine guards
charged with shooting strikers In the
feventh streets riots, made by Judge J.
G. Northcutt, counsel for defense of the
accused. Arguments on both motion
were set for Friday morning.
Dismissed by Wilson
WASHINGTON, June l,-FIrst Lieu
tenant Frank C. McCune of the First In
fantry has been dismissed from the army
by order of the president, after convic
tion by court-martial of absenting him
self frequently from his post at Alcatraz.
i Cal , without permission or authority.
I Lieutenant McCune Is from Nebraska and
served five years ss an enlisted man be
fore his appointment as second lieuten
ant in October, 1903.
FRANKFORT. Ky.. June lS.-Oovernoi
McCreary today signed the commission
of Johnson N. Camden of Versailles ai
United States senator from Kentucky to
fill tn "acancy caused by the recent
death ot Senator W. O, Bradley.
SENTENCE OF SLAYER OF
MRS. REXR0AT AFFIRMED
SPRINGFIELD, III.. June 1.-The Judg.
nient o fthe lower court sentencing Harry
Spencer to death for the murder of Mrs.
Mildred Rexcoat was affirmed by the su
preme court today. The date set for h s
execution Is July 31.
Our Lively Suburbs
The National Capital
Tnesdnrt Jane 10, 1014.
Met at 11 a. m.
Senator Smith of Michigan Introduced a
resolution charging that tho State de
partment had Improperly aided Amorlcan
bankers In Nicaragua.
Leadors hurried work on the appropria
tion bills In tho hope of passing the trust
program in time tor a mid-summer ad
journment. Btreot railway men asked the Interstate
Commerce committee to exempt their
linos from the railroad securities bill.
Banking and currency committees failed
to secure a quorum for consideration of
rural credits legislation. it
The cpnforenco report on the naval ap
propriation bill was taken up.
MILWAUKEE BOOSTERS HERE
Arc Shown a Few of the Tortures
Used at the Den Show.
LUNCH AT COMMERCIAL CLUB
Finish Drive Around hn City Just
In Time to Get In Out of the
rtnlu Returned Home
rilxty-flve Milwaukee business men ar
rived In Omaha yesterday morning on the
last lap of their homeward boosters' tour
from the Pacific coast. They nrc the
guests ot tho Omaha Commercial club.
At the train, when they arrived, await
ing them were twenty-five automobiles
belonging to Omaha business men, mem
bers of tho entertainment and house com
mittees of the Omaha Commercial club.
The Milwaukee boosters Jumped Into the
machines, band and all, and were driven
about the city all the forenoon.
They were taken to the Ak-Bar-Ben
den where some apectal "stunts" were
put on for their entertainment. No, the
choir and devil's quartet yvcre not all
present to entertain, hut oh, the apparatus
was working well. Tho cannonading was
excellent, the rocky road to Dublin was
ut Its rockiest, and the "Tango' Queen"
was in excellent trim. The Milwaukceltea
were greatly pleased with the cntcrtnln
incnt ut the den.
At Commercial Cltih.
At the Commercial club at the luncheon
John L. McCngue, chairman of the oxocu.
tlve committee, presided. Mayor James C.
Dahlmau miwlo an address of wolcomc.
Mayor G. A. Hading of Milwaukee, u
brisk, wiry llttlo man, responded, saying
they had covered thirteen states and 0,000
miles. He said they had marveled all
along tho road nt the richness of the
mines and fields, but on the other hand
they had been simply overwhelmed with
the hospitality of the pooplo. "The truo
type of American, after aU, ho snld, "Is
to be found In this western country. 1
believe wo will return to Mllwuukce bet
tor Amerlcuns than we were "
Fred W. Rogers, president of the Mer
chants' assoclutlon of Milwaukee, also re
sponded, saying he had seen the beauties
of Omaha when he was shown over tho
city. "I have heen your beautiful build
ings and your beautiful p.vks, and I have
wen what I promised my wife I would
not see-the tango dance. We have been
to tho coast and have returned. On the
return wo came through some very rich
country rich in mines and agriculture,
but when I looked out ot the car window
and saw the rich green fields and the
fine homes of Nebraska, 1 said, 'We are
In the Garden of Kden again.' "
PITTSBURGH, June lft. All pickets in
the Westinghouse strike who have been
carrying revolvers have been dlrarmod
by the leaders of the union, according
to an announcement today. This action
nan taken when It was learned the guards
at the electric works had discarded tholr
riflrs snd were armed only with nlght
slirks. A meeting of strikers will be
SLATE OF TALBOT WOODMEN
James McNamara of Rock Island
Candidate for Head Clerk.
CREDENTIALS FIGHT TO FLOOR
Committee Is Still nt Work on Its
Report All llelcantrs Per
mitted tit Hit Unrlns the
TOLEDO, 0 June IS". The admlnlstra
tlon slate, of.the Modern Woodrnjn of
America- head officers "arranged In cau
cus Monday night and Tuesday morning
to be submitted to the first session of the
triennial convention 6n Tuesday Is as
Head consul, A. R. Talbot of Lincoln,
Nob., for re-election: head adviser. Dan
H. Home of Davenport, la., for re-election;
head clerk, James McNamara ot
Rock Island, III., to succeed Charles
W. Hawes of Rock Island; head
banker, John D. Colz of Indianapolis, Iud.,
to succeed David 8. Myers ot Pontine,
111,; head sentry, Frank McCallp of Wash
ington, D. C, to be re-elected; directors,
A. N. Bort of Bclolt, Wis.; K. K. Mur
phy of Leavenworth, Kan.; R. R, Smith
of Brookfieid, Mo,; 8. B. Tanner of Mln
ler. 111., and F. B. Koerns of Dcs Moines,
la., all for re-election.
Credentials of all but the seventy-three
contested delegates from Illinois were ex
amined during Monday and Monday
night. Illinois delegates, with contested
delegates from Iowa and Nebraska were
permitted to occupy, seats In tho first
session of the convention Tuesday morn
ing when no official action requiring the
voting of the delegates will be taken.
U, S. Delegation
Goes to Buffalo to
NIAGARA FALLS. Ont, June 1.-The
American commissioners motored over to i
Buffalo this afternoon to confer with rep
resentatives of General Carranza. Noth
ing was known of their depurture from
Niagara Falls until about tho time they
wero due to return. They export to so
cure the names of prominent Mexicans
that the constitutionalists wjll be willing
to have selected at provisional president.
Delegates to the Mexican mediation con
ference continued today consideration of
a list of names from which it is hoped to
choose a successor to Huerta. It was
deemed Improbable, honever. nny agree-'
ment would be reached Immediately.
Kmlllo Rabasa, chairman of tho Mexican
delegation, received a telegram from
General Huerta denying he la being rep
resented in W ashington by former United
States Senator Charles A. Towne. General
Huerta said Mr. Towne Is not acting as
his agent 1n any capacity.
The transfer of Luis Terraias, wealthy
Mexican land owner, from the pnlivie at
Chihuahua, where has has been under
confinement for several months, to tho
penitentiary, was responsible, It was
learned today, for Ambassador Da Gama's
request of last night to Secretary Bryan
through the American delegates to secure
his release. The United States was asked
to use Its intluenco In his behalf.
Seven Burn to Death
in Lodging House
MILFORD, Mass., June 16. Seven men
were burned to death and twenty se
riously Injured, when eighty persons were
trapped In a burning Armenian lodging
houso here early today.
The bodies were taken from the tipper
floors of the four and a half-story brick
and wooden building. In addition to the
twenty men taken to tho hospital suffer
ing from burns or from Injuries received
In Jumping from windows, thirty suffered
minor hurts. The Interior of the building
was burned out.
The victims were laborers and moulders
employed at a manufacturing plant In
Hopedale, None of them had families.
POLO CUP AFTER
Challenging Team Captures Trophy
After Desperate Contest on
Meadowbrook Club Field.
FOUR TO TWO THREE-FOURTHS
Thrilling Period at Close Rouses
Spectators to Highest Pitch
AMERICA LEADS NEAR THE END
Defenders Transgress Rules and
Penalised for Fouling.
EACH GETS GOAL IN LAST
Ilrltnln nnd Arur.rlcuns House On
lookers to Frenar CrnTTd LenYes
Field In Silence Afler
MKADOWBROOK CLUB, .Tune 11
England won the International polo vup
today, defeating the American four in
a desperately fought game, by the score
ot 4 to 3i.
The cup defenders fought gamely and
at one tlmo were a one-fourth ot a pont
In tho lead. In the last period, however,
Captain Barrett drove a goal, which put
the Britishers ahead and MUburo waa
penalized for fouling. This spelled
Th'e Is the first time the Rncllch have
won the cup since It was Hftsd by
America in 1!KX). Forty thousand, persons
witnessed today's spectacle and left the
stands almost In silence, while the de
feated players wet(ei congratulating the
Tho lineup of the two team was.
Kngland No. 1, Captain II. A. TomUin
son; No, 2, Captain L. SI. O. Cheaps; No.
3. Major F. W. Barrett: back. Captain
Vivian Lockett; substitutes, Lord, WllH
borne, John A, Traill.
America-No. 1, Rene La Montagne; No.
2, J. M, Watcrbury;, No, 3. Larry Water
bury; bark, Dnvcrcux Mllburni substi
tutes, c. i Rumsey, Malcolm Stevenson.
H. C. Phlpps.
The finme Open.
The Americans defended tho north goal.
Mllburn got the ball and ran it down the
field until Chtape cut In and carried It
back again. Chciipe lost the sphere in
rnldfleld and Mllhurn drove for a goal,
but missed. Cheape picked It out from
under La Montague's pony and scored,
Tho English team scored a second goat
almost Immediately. This time Barrett
drove It over.
Up and down the field the ball passed.
It was evident that cup defenders were
Using nil that was In them -The bell rang
without cither sldoibplpg atole to scora
again. Score end first "Period: England,
2; America, 0. '
America Loses Vnntnie.
Hepond Period Mllburn drqve the ball
and LaMontagne passed It on almost for
r. goal, but Lockett blocked It a few feet
from the posts. The English team ran
It up the field where Barrett scored a
goal. Mllburn Just saved another English
goal by a brilliant backhand stroke. Tho
Americans displayed better team work
than on Saturday and were surrer wltu
tho mallet. Mllburn, being on his regular
position nt back, seemed to give the four
It was announced that Larry Water
bury had fouled Captain Barrett by hook
ing his mallet In tho first period. Thfs
ijeductcd half a point from any future
score of the Americans,
Totsl score, second period. English, 3;
America minus, M.
Piny Is Knl,
Third Pcriocl-Aftcr the drive-in the
players milled around lie American goal
until Mllburn hit the ball to midffeld.
Barrett lofted the ball over three Ameri
can players. Cheape, also lofting, Just
missed a goal. Mllburn broke his mallet
and left his team weakened while he rode
to the boards for a new one. Mllburn's
defense of tho gonl was the feature of
the game. Neither side had scored when
the chukker ended. Total score end third
period: England, 3; America minus,
Miss Knsy Tries.
Fourth period: The challengers missed
two easy tries cloie to the coal, then
La Montagne drove the ball out of din
ner. Tomklnson picked the ball off in
a clear field and outran oMnty Water
bury, then drove wild. There was de
lay at this period, whll Mllburn adjusted
his saddle. Iarry Waterbury picked the
ball out of the mill and LaMontagne
drove It for a goal. It was America's
(Continued on Page Two.)
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