THIS BEE: OMAHA, THSSDAT, MAY '10, mm
CHAMPS LEAD OYER FREMONT !
Weird Exhibition Result in Path
PITCHERS SHOW WHDNESS
Home nana by Wetsrll nnd Getuhell
Feature Afternoon Performance
Superior Wlna Oxer
FREMONT. Neb., May 19.-(Speclal Tel
graoO In a weird exhibition of the na
tional pastime, In which nineteen bases
on ball were given, Hastings cot the
long end of an 8 to 5 score and defeated
Fremont In the first same of the series.
Freak wlldness by all the pitchers and
home drives by Wetzoll and Getchll
were the feats of the afternoon's perform
Hastings 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 & 2-S
Fremont 1 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 1-5
Two-base hits: Hols, Smith, Diet. Mo
Cabe. Stolen bases: Uohncr, Turpln.
Double plays: Ilels to Gourloy to 'Henry;
Rouse to Neff to Henry. Bases on balls:
Off Holmberg-, 5; off Shaner, 3; off Rouse.
9i off QetcheJl, 2. -Hit by pitched ball:
Xing. Struck out: By Hcirnbcrg. 3; by
Shaner, U by McCoy, 1; by Houss, 3; by
Oetchell, 1 Time: 2:03. Attendance: m
Superior Win Easily.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., May (Spe
cial Telegram.) Superior's fielding was
sharp and perfect and me Cementmak
ers were equally strong with the sttck.
Th elocals' six hits were scattered over
five Innings. Score:
Superior .,.2 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 0-
Grand Island 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-1
Earned runs. Superior, 2. Two-base
hits: Melnert. Schoonover. Three-base
hits: Pryor, Landreth, Bockewltz. Sac
rlflco hits: Pryor. Schoonover. Stolen
bases Rondeau. Bases on balls: Off
Haley, 3; off Stevens, 2. Struck out: By
Haley, 7; by Suutter, 1; by Stevens, .
Double play: Olist to Bockewltz.
Seward Outplay" Kearney,
KEARNEY, Neb., May 19. (Special Tel
egram.) Seward outplayed the locals In
today's game and home swats were ac
, countable for the defeat. Seward used
three alabmen and Kearney two. Score:
Bechtold out In first, hit by batted
.Seward 20020100 1-6
Kearney 00310100 1-i
Earned runs: Seward, 4; Kearney, 1.
Bases on balls: Off Walters. 4; off
Woods, 1: off Lotz, 2. Two-base hits:
'Hloklln (S), Uay, Lotz. Schuren, Wood
,ruff. Struck out: By Clark, 2; by Woods.
3; by Plympton, 3; by Lotz. 2. Hit by
pitched ball: Woodruff. Passed ball:
Gray. Time: 2:21. Umpire: Pontius.
Omaha Amateur Trap
Shooters Make Some
Many creditable soores were made at
thtj first regular shoot of the Omaha Gun
club held Sunday afternoon at the club's
Ktounds just east of the Douglas street
bridge. The weather was Ideal. Four
events In singles and two In doubles
constituted the afternoon's program.
Iester German, a professional, was In
fine shape and made 99 targets out of
a possible 100. However, being a pro
fessional he was not permitted to share
In the prizes. In the amateur doubles1
the prize winners were Rogers, sr., 37:
Townsend, 33;- George Redlck, 32.
Following are the scores in the single
Name. 1st. 2d. 3d. 4th. Total
sQrosSL 24- 23 21
xGerman ,23 25 24
O. C. Redlek 14
Geo. Ttogcrs, sr.. ..23
W. D. Townsend.. 24
Dr. Frye 20
.Frank Hascall 17
E. Redlck 20
H. J. R. IS
Best Ball of Three
Beats Out Simpson,
Country Club Pro
George Simpson, the professional golfer
secured from the Wheaton (111.) club to
handle tho game at the Omaha Country
club, went down to defeat before 100 en
thusiasts of the game Sunday after
noon before the best ball of Redlck. Foye
and Magce, two down. The three players
who went up against Simpson are the
best the Country club can boast.
A little hard luck followed Simpson
after he missed n put on the eleventh
hole. Redlck, on the other hand came
back into form after playing a loose gam
on the first nine holes, nnd his low
scores enabled him to bent Simpson.
On the first hole the four players made
honey, which was four. Then, until the
eleventh hole. Simpson had the ruling
hand, but when he missed an tnsy putt
In the eleventh, he lost his stride. (How
ever, he made the course In seventy-five,
which Is five below bogey and four above
par. Redlck led the amateurs with
Ighty-two and Magee and Foye tied up
with eighty-three. Score:
Simp- , Ma- Red-
Hole, son. Foye. gee. Ick
MANY DENTISTS ASSEMBLE
John Mulra'ney Dies
in Eleotric Chair
OSSINING, N. T., May 19,-Juhn Mul
raney, who was to have been put to
death as a murderer on March 17, but
won a sixty-day reprieve by declaring In
a personal appeal to the governor that he
was going to his death as the marti'c of
a criminal "code of honor," was electro
cuted at Sing Sing prison early today.
"Happy, Jack" as he was known to his
comrades, wore to the last the smile
that had won him his nick name and
called back to the other Inmates of th
death cells a cheerful "Good-bye."
Charles Becker, the former New York
police lieutenant and the gun men In
volved with him In the Rosenthal mur
der, were among the fourteen who an
swered. The murder "Happy Jack" was con
victed of was that of Patrick McBreen,
known as "Paddy the Priest," a New
York saloon' keeper, who was shot while
standing behind his bar on the night of
October 3, 1911. John J. Dowllng. who
died before he could be tried, and Mul
raney repudiated his admissions, pro
claiming an alibi and asserted he had
accepted the conviction following a
"crook's" code of honor not to aqual on
the other fellow. Justice Rosalskl of New
Tork, decided, however, that there were
no grounds for a new trial.
for Leaders in the
A sllvej- bat embellished with gold, reg
ulation size, and aibase ball of the same
material, also of regulatlons size, will
be presented to theleadlng batter and
pitcher, respectively, in ths Western
league at the close of the 1913 season.
The donor of these valuable trophies is
Fred Brodegaard, the Omaha jeweler.
Mr. Brodegaard conceived the Idea of
putting up something worth while for the
Western league players to go after about
a month ago. With the assistance of
Dick Qrotte, secretary of the Omaha
olub, a ball and bat were decided on.
Mr. Brodegaard got busy at once and
employed a man to do the work, which
was completed Saturday. The. articles)
are now on exhibition in Brodegaard's
That th trophUs are Wf.ll worth going
after is at oncekdeclded upon when one
has seen the articles. The bat Is a re
production of a regulation stick, and goet
to the leading hitter In the Western
league this season who participates In 100
or more games. The ball goes to the
leading pitcher who works In twenty or
more games-. .
COW WITH CRUMPLED
HORN STRANGLES MATE
EUREKA. S. V., May 19.-(Speclal,)
Chris Wlttmayer had a cow with a
j crumpled horn. He also had another cow
that had a strap about her nock, used
"to tie her while in the barn. Chris missed
the two cows one evening and set out
to find Ihem. He discovered the cow
with the strap about her neck dead, and
the cow with the crumpled horn fastened
to the dead cow, so she could not escape.
In some manner the strap about the
one cow's neck had caught over tho
crumpled horn, and In trying to get
loose the cow had been choked to death
by its mate.
CREIGHT0N AND TARKI0
BALL TEAMS PLAY TODAY
Mrs. Mangels Pleads
Guilty to Smuggling
TRENTON, N. J., May 19. Judge Cross
in 'the United States district court today
Imposed a flux of $2,000 on Mrs. Agnes
Mangels of San Francisco, who Is alleged
to have landed on May 12 from the
eteemer Amerlka at Hoboken, N. J. with
out declaring a proper value of goods
brought by her from abroad, Mrs. Man
gels entered a plea of non-vult. Her
counsel, pleaded with the court to extend
tneroy and not Impose a prison sentence.
The value of the goods brought into
the "country was estimated by the federal
customs appraisers at about tS,GO0, of
wrilch'' J1.S0O was declared. It was stated
to the. court that restitution to the value
of 0 per cent of the goods had been
made to the customs officers.
Miss Agnes Tillman, a niece of Mrs.
JJangUs, was also cited to appear because
of aiWed Improper declaration of gowns
sjid Jewels, but the charges against her
were withdrawn. Miss Tillman agreed
to pay the duty for the full 'value of her
jti Milwaukee- R.H.E.
Toledo 3 U 4
Milwaukee 15 15 0
Batteries: Toledo, Collumore and
Adams; Milwaukee, Braun and Hughes.
Ait Kansas City R.H B.
Indianapolis li 9 3
. Katisa City 3 6 2
Batteries: Indianapolis. Kalserllng,
Versa and Collet, Kansas City, Coving
ten, fichlluer end O'Connor.
Convention Has Largest Enrollment
Ever Recorded in State.
PRESIDENT URGES READING
Snys Dental JoarnnU Go to Office,
but Arc Seldom Opened, Mnch
le Tlrnrf, hy Teeth
The largest first day attendance tho
NebraAka State Dental society has en
Joyed In the thirty-seven years of Its
existence was recorded yesterday when
the secretary enrolled 2C practitioners
for the first day of the session In Omaha.
Many more are expected to enroll this
morning. Every train yesterday brought
dentists of the stale, some of them young
men who have never been members of
the association before this year. It Is
expected that the membership of the
association will be considerably Increased
before the thirty-seventh convention of
the society closes.
The evening was spent at the Field
club. Instead of holding their banquet
until the Jast evening of the convention,
when many members usually-hurry for
early trains, the dentists arranged their
banquet for the first evening of the ses
sion. A Urge percentage of the members
are accompanied by their wives, and to
gether a large number of them enjoyed
the banquet and the ddnce that followed
at the Field olub in the evening.
Should nrnil More,
"We don't read enough. Many a dental
Journal goes to the offices of the dentists
and there Is nerr ojtr.ed." said Dr. K.
II. Bruening of Omaha, president of the
Nebraska State Dental society, In his
president's address before the dental so
ciety at the opening session In the Crelgh
ton Dental college. He urged upon the
members the necessity of reading the
modern works that concern dentistry and
to read their periodical Journals In order
to keep up with the latent that Is going
on In Improved methods. He admitted
that many of the members were so busy
that It was hard for them to .find time to
read much, but Informed them that read
ing was a matter of habit, and that they
could find some time If they would.
He approached this subject through a
discussion of the dental department that
recently has been Installed In the Omaha
publlo library. He regretted that the ar
rangement was such that as yet tlm
members out In the state did not have
the privilege of taking these books out
In "the state, to read, but belloved the In
stallation of a dental library here was
but the beginning of a movement that
would eventually result In the Installa
tion of sJImlar libraries throughout the
state so that the dentlBts could all have
the advantage of them.
The president reported that at the pres
ent time "0 per cent of the practicing
dentists of the state are members of the
society. He rejoiced that the dentists
are at present at peace with the wot Id
and have no particular grievance and no
pending legislation. He called attention
to some of the dental legislation that has
been secured In recent sessions of the
legislature, the most Important of which
he said Is the annual registration law
which requires dentists of the state tu
register once a year with the state board
so that a more accurate check may be
kept on the licensed practitioners of the
state to protect them and the public,
against possible Illegal practicing.
Rev. B. M. Williams pronounced the
Invocation. Mayor Dahlman gave the
address of welcome, which was responded
to by Dr. C. F. Ladd.
The executive council met at luncheon
at noon at the Hotel Rome. Some sixty
dentists had arrived before noon. The
afternoon was taken up In reading and
discussing papers on technical subjects. A
banquet was given last evening at the
Field club, followed by a dance.
Class Numbers Two
Hundred and Sixty
AMRS, la,, May l.-(Speetal.)-Com-mencement
week plans of the Iowa State
college have been completed. The 191
class, numbering more than 00, Is th
largest ever graduated. Thts week bring
the final examinations for the under
graduates, most of whom will bo gone
for the vacation by the end of the month.
Graduation week Is orowded with com
mencement affairs, beginning on Sun
day morning, June 1, In agricultural hall
auditorium or In a luree tent on the
campus. Dr. Charles R. Henderson, chap
ialn of Chicago university, will preach
the baccalaureate sermon. Dr. Hender
son Is one of the leading sociologists In
the United States. After graduating with
honors from Chicago university he 'spent
several years In post gradunte work, re
ceiving the degree of doctor of philosophy
from Ielpslg university In 111.
On Monday afternoon the literary so
cieties will render their commencement
program In Agricultural hall. In the
evening the Junior class will present tho
class play, "Twelfth Night."
Tuesday evening the seniors will give
their play, "Proving It." The cast Is
tehearslng dally under the direction of
Prof. A, MaoMurray, professor of public
On Wednesday evening the Coburn
players will act the Hellenic play, "Elec
tra" In an open-air theater on the south
At 10:0 o'clook on the morning of
Thursday, June 5, the class will reoelvo
degrees. Governor Eberhart of Minne
sota will deliver the commencement address.
Is Pulled Off In
CHICAGO, May 1, Automobile busses
picked up several hundred men In the
downtown district yesterday afternoon
and carried them to a secluded spot on
the banks of tbe Des Plalnes river, where
they saw Phfi Harrison, champion of the
ghetto, knock out Nearlng of the Re
liance Athletic club, In four rounds. The
audience watched the battle In silence,
the referee announcing that If there was
any cheering the authorities would dis
cover and "crab the game."
The Crelghton university and Tarklo
college base ball teams will settle their
differences on Crelghton field this after
noon. Thts Is the first ond only meeting
of the two teams this year.
Either Gaffncy or Hasson wilt pitch
for Crelghton, while Pass will do the re
ceiving. The Crelghton team is In" good
Ehape nnd the regular lineup will take
The Overland team defeated the For
esters In a fast game by the score of 3
to 1, tight ball being played. Andrews
pitched a steady game and received
is the Road to
MURPHY SENDS EIGHT
SCOUTS AFTER PITCHERS
CHICAGO, May 19. Eight scouts today
began a systamatlc search of minor
leagues for pltohers for the Chicago Na
tionals. Practically the entire country
will be scoured under President Murphy's
orders to strengthen the staff, to whose
weakness the poor showing of the team
on Its eastern trip Is partly attributed.
Murphy, himself, left today for Boston,
and, while he dented he expected to land
a pitcher on his visit to the east, he ad
mitted that one promising twlrler In the
International league was under consideration.
Callahan to Sioux City.
WICHITA, Kan., May 19.-Thlrd Base
man Callahan, who has been with' the
Wichita team for two yara, today was
sold to the Sioux City Western league
club. Russell Routt, pitcher, today was
given an unconditional, release by the
local club. Routt has pitched for Wichita
Falls City Takes
Opener at Home
FAJjLS CITY, May l9.-(Bpeclal Tele
gramsThe opnlng game of the Minis
league at Falls City was attended by u
large crowd. The home, team won In the
ninth. Score: It.H.E.
Auburn 1 I 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-3 9 1
Falls City 0 0000030 13 75
, Batteries: Reed and Durham; Van-
namer ana wncat.
NEBRASKA CITV. May 19. -(Special
Telegram.) 'There was a large attend
ance at 'the booster day game bitwoen
Nebraska City and Humboldt. The ame
was lost by Nobraska Olty In tuo ninth
Inning with two out on a deolslon of the
umpire. Score: R.H.E,
Humboldt ....0 00002103-B6
Neb. City 1 00103000-434
Batteries: Hlgglns, Town and Muaaer;
Hicks, Jacobson and GoIdwalL Umpire:
out in shelby county
AMES, Ia May 19.-(Speclal Telegram.)
Reoent rains are wreaking wholesale
disaster to bridges In Shelby and Carroll
counties. The Shelby county board tele
phoned the commission here that seventy
five county brldgos have been swept out
and the Carroll board reports sixteen
gone. Officers of both counties urgently
ask what they are to do In the emer
gency. The commission sent Assistant Engineer
F. R. White to Bhelby to get restoration
work under way at once. Commissioner
J. W, Holden went to Carroll, where he
will direct repair operations.
The commission meeting today and to
morrow expected to adopt a plan as to
dividing the state Into five engineering
districts, each to be In charge of a dis
trict engineer, with headquarters here at
A slight cold In a child or a grown per
night, bronchitis or pneumonia may de
velop, and severe catarrhal troubles and
i consumption are possible results. Foley's
Honey and Tar compound nips a cold at
the outset, cures croup quickly, checks a
deepscated racking cough, and heals In
flamed membranes. It does not con
stipate and contains no opiates. Refuse
substitutes. For sale by all dealers every-whtreAdvertlsement.
don't allow yourself to be continually annoyed
by money matters. Carry asupply of "A.B.A."
Cheques. They are iike an international cur
rency, good all over the world, and will make
your travel money matters simple and safe.
"A.B.A." Cheques are issued in $10, $20, $50 and
$100, each cheque engraved with its exact foreign
money values. You sign them to make them good,
and your signature identifies you.
50,000 banks throughout the world cash them with
out a personal introduction.
Hotel bills everywhere may be settled with them
railway and steamship tickets bought; purchases paid
for at the principal shops.
Wherever you travel, abroad or in the United States,
yon will And that the people you deal with are glad
to accept "A.B.A." Cheques.
"A.B.A." Cheques .
If your own bank is not yet supplied with "A.B.A." Cheques, you can obtain them in any" amount desired,
from the following institutions: Ask for illustrated booklet.
Alne!fa'VrSf.fo 'S01.1 Company First National Bank of Omaha
cliJ National Bank Merchants National Bank
Corn Exchange National Bank Nebraska National Bank
Arlington, Keh. Arlington State Bank Xdncoln, Keb.
Oalombu. Sou. FlntNatlonsJ Bank ICaloolm. Vet).
waaau Mig avs VWUUWniUU slaVUOasU IT Tl at.
Omaha National Bank
United Slates National Bonk
Council Bluffs, Xa. First National Bank
shu invy, a en.
D scat or. neb.
Lincoln Trust Company'
Malcom State Bank
First National Han V
Wasrsxkm, OltT. Seb. Nhrajik Ctfr Nation! n.nI
Webt&ska Olty, Keb. Otoe County National Bank
rUVUmouUi, Web. Bank of Cass County
Seward, Web. First National Bank
waff SfU S$e Bank of Nebraska
ttAtttn flmslYtat Watt T Ut..1. Vt.l w -
lViUlt NU0mU fOmV.. Block Yd. National Bank
Si " -Bprtnrfltld, Keb. American State Bank
Farmers. Mechanics Bank. University Place.
I O.Tll National Il.nb wiv '
iiT xmnocaj Haas
"'rat National Dank
Lincoln State Hank.
Citr National Bank
Commercial National Bank
Bank of Douglas,
r annars at Jiercnant state Bans:
Bank of Syracuse
Firt National Bank
First National Bank
First National Bank
has won all the blue
ribbons in the 10 class.
If your fancy runs to thoroughbreds, youll
fancy the Tom Moore. The Tom Moore never
disappoints it's groomed to satisfy the par
ticular taste. Always
mild always full-flavored always
the samealways 10c Try a
"Tom" and you'll buy
Bet & Russell Cigar Os. of M.
Kansas City, Ma, DUtribatarn
When Omaha surveyed the desolation that the
Easter tornado had left in its trail, it was appalled. The
task before it was one to dishearten mostcities, but Omaha,
with marvelous push and cool headed organization, went
at the rebuilding task. It built homes in the tornado
zone such good homes that soon the city will be bet
ter than ever. So rapid has the work been that the work
of rebuilding more than 80 per cent of the wrecked build
ings have been started or finished. As you pass through
the zone one marvels that a city could recover so rapidly.
Wrecked in a night
Rebuilt in a
A 32-page book, with large, sharp illustrations, which
The Bee has just published as a companion book to the
one issued right after the tornado, shows how the city
has recovered. Photographs of places as they looked
twelve hours after the storm, and as they appeared six
weeks later are given. It is a photographic story of
the storm and the rebuilding.
Let the world know what Omaha has done.
Send it to the persons who received the first book.
It will tell them Omaha is still on the map.
Out now 10c a copy by mail 12 cents
The Bee Publishing Co
Seventeenth and Farnam. .
Concentrate your advertising in The Bee.
There is a Bee in almost every home.
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