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THE BEE: OMAHA, Til 111181) AY, JUNE 5, 1913.
11 Bringing Up Father m HU,BND VAMTS T" OH-I THINK ( TMI If, OUVT I 00O OtAClOllO fuTcMX f L f CEE! THERE ) PrHeRe SIA ITS Vft,,f 1 7 MIE" TO MOVE qOT OF TH.c, T fcunrijt. WT ME OON'r IT TOHY THE POLICE J , A COUPLt Of ' A HW IN ,T . , . " IT OOK; OF EM C LONG SHOT WINS THE DERBY Eioh British Stake Goes to Oboyeur, a Bank Outsider. SUFFEAGETTE IS FATALLY HURT Woman Grasp Bridle of King's Horse, Anmer, Nonr Finish nnd lk Trampled Under Foot Ttto Jockeys Hurt. . EPSOM, Juno 4. The most dramatic Derby ever run on the historic course at Epsom. IownB was accompanied today by a eerfea of events of the most startling character. Just before the. finish a suffragette at tempted to seize the bridle of the king's entry, Anmer, while ho was running at his topmost speed. The woman was fatally Injured when the horse fell, and the Jockey was badly hurt. The king and queen and scores of royalties witnessed the Incident. The woman lies unconscious In the local hospital. Her name Is given as H. Davi son and sho Is thought to be Miss Emily Wilding Davison, a member of tha Wo men's Social and Political union, who since 1500 has been sentenced eight dif ferent timed to Imprisonment for partici pation In suffragotte outrages. Emily IDavlson was the woman who assaulted a Baptist minister at Aberdeen station, ' mistaking him for David Lloyd George, chancellor of the exchequer. Whenever she has been Imprisoned sho has' started a "hunger strike" and has generally been released. She has-been found hidden In the House of Commons three times and ejectdd. '' 1 ' Jones, ihe Jockey; who was riding An mer, yas unable to disengage 'Tilmself from the-stirrups and fell to the ground. He' was badly injured and had 'to be at tended by .a surgeon, ,Tho race Itself was unusual. The favor ite, Cragenour, crossed tho line first, but was promptly disqualified for "bumping" and' was displaced by Aboyeur, a 10O-to-l shot In the race Immediately following the Derby Jockey Whalley was seriously ln Jured .and his horse had to be shot. Second and third places went to W. Raphael's Louvols and W. Hall Walker's Greatsport while the French horse, Nim bus, was placed fourth. Fifteen Horses Start. Of the 845 original entries for the Btakes of $32,600 only fifteen participated. The time of Cragenour for' the mils and a half was 2:37. There was only a head between Cragenour and Aboyeur and neck between Aboyeur and Louvols. There were no American-owned horses In - the race. The fifteen runners got away to a good etart. The rank outsider, Aboyeur, showed the way up' the- hill. Six furlongs from home Aboyeur was still leading, fol- Cleans Blood Through Kidneys A Moat Important Function and On to be Carefully Guarded. S. 8. S. is a Wonder. It Stakes You Look and Feel the Picture of Real Health. The purpose of the kidneys being to filter the blood the question of treat ing supposed kidney weakness should be considered carefully. Instead of drugs and alleged kidney stimulants the better plan Is to purify the blood with an antidotal effect such as you get from S. a a It should be remembered 'that the kidneys are made up of a fine net work: of blood vessels, and It is to stimulate the functional activity of kidney Us Bue through this capillary net work that a a a shows one of its rn'ost re markable effects. The medicinal value of tho com ponents of a S. a is relatively Just as vital to healthy kidney action as the nutriment obtained from grain, meat fats, sugars, or any other part of our dally food Is to tho' natural reconstructive requirements of the tis sues. And there Is one' component of a S, S. which, serves the active pur pose of stimulating the cellular tissues of the kidneys tQ a healthy and Judi cious selection of Its own essential nutriment Thus, lrv eases of rheu matism, cystitis, chronlo sore throat busklness of voice, bronchitis, asthma, and the myriad of other refler indi cations of weak kidney aotton, first purify ynjir blood with a a S. so it will enable the tissues to rebuild their cellular strength and regain their normal health. a a a Is prepared by The Swift Specific Co., 137 Swift Bldpr.. Atlanta, Os., and If you have any deep-seated or obstinate blood trouble, write -to their Medical Dept for free advice. It will be worth your while to do so. You will find S. a a on sal at all , drug stores. I ' ... I . . lowed by Cragenour, Adlcgond, Nimbus and Louvols. Hounding the famous Tat tenham corner, Aboyeur still held tho command In front of Shogun and Crago nour. Close to home, Cragenour chal lenged and in un exciting finish passed the post, leading by only a head, with a neck separating second and third. Johnny Relff rode Cragenour. KlnfC nml Queen Present. The race was witnessed by a brilliant party of royalties, Including King George and Queen Mary, the duke ot Connaught, Prince Arthur of ConnaughtiMha crown princo and the crown princess of Sweden, the grand duko of Mccklenburg-Strclltz, Prince Christian and Princess Victoria of Schleswlg-IIolsteln. The betting on Greatsport, placed third, was 20 to 1 against Tho weather was perfect this morn ing and all routes leading from London to tho historic Epsom Downs were crowded from the earliest hour. Thous ands had come by road, on foot. In carriages, cabs, automobiles and other wheeled vehicles. The means of getting to the course, which Is only fourteen miles from London, have been greatly improved In recent years and tho auto mobile has become the favorite method of reaching the open expanse ot Epsom Downs, on which tho track Is laid to which entrance Is freo for all. Even the .unwieldy motor bus found Us place to day In the constant stream of vehicles reaching the downs. FEDERAL TIRES HONORED BY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA The University of Minnesota believes In developing Its students along practical as well as theoretical lines, especially In those departments t that have to do. .with preparation for a business career. Every year the university sends Its graduating class lh chemistry on a tour of Inspection of the country's leading In dustries. A select list Is made of manu facturing concerns turning out the high est type of product In their lines In which applied chemistry and scientific labora tory practlco play an Important part. This year the Federal Rubber Manu facturing company of Milwaukee was se lected by the university as representative of America's pneumatic tire industry. The class of 1913. recently made a com plete tour of the. Federal plant and a careful study of laboratory work as ap plied to the promotion of quality and re duction of manufacturing costs In the production of Fedoral tires. Tho advantages of this method aro ob vious. Students obtain practical first hand knowledge that Is of the greatest value. Women Play Second Round in Golf Match GLEN COVE, June 4. In the second golf championship round today, Miss Bishop beat Mrs. W. J. Faith, Wykagyl, 3 up and 1 to play; Mrs. A. S. Roosln, Cen tury, beat Mrs. L. Swift Knollwood, 2 up; Miss Holllns beat Mrs. L Harter, Rich mond county, 3 up; Mrs. II. F. Whitney, Nasau, beat Mrs. S. A. Herzog, Fair-view, 6 up. Chnnce Spelts Coast Shortstop, LOS ANGELES. Cal.. June 4. Manager Frank Chance ot New York Americans has offered 5,000 for the immediate re lease of Frenk Hosp. shortstop of the Venlse team of the Pacific Coast Base ball lcamie. according to announcement made today. It Is doubtful that Venice will accept the offer, unless Chance Is willing to wait until tne ena or tne pres ent season. ' Geneva Wins In Eleventh. GENEVA, Neb., June 4. Speclal Tele gram.) Geneva defeated Grafton yester day. Score: R. H. ueneva u u 3 o u u o u u u 1 1 7 Grafton 0 0031000000-3 9 Batteries: Geneva, Dull and Janda: Sweet and Sharkey, struck out: By J jjuii. iu; Dy tweet, iv. umpire: u nomas of Bhlckley. Murphy Likes Deal. President Murphy of Chicago insists that he got- the long end of the now famous Tinker deal. He points wth pride and satisfaction to Mike Mitchell, 'Art Phelan, Red Corrldcn and Humph ries, all . former Reds who have made good In- Cub uniforms. Tvo Tennis Want Gomes. The South Omaha Lions base ball team has. reorganized under new management and would like to hear from teams that Play Saturday and Sunday games. Call South 2M7 and ask for Robert Gray, after 6 p. m. Would like very much to have a game for Sunday colored team. Donlln Still n Quaker, Mike Donlln, the slugging outfielder, who has Just completed a vaudeville en gagement, wafted Into New York City last week and announed that he'd like to play with the Giants again. He Is on the reserve list of the Phillies. WIFE RIGHT IN HITTING SPOUSE WITH A COFFEE POT WICHITA, Kan., June 4. When a man abuses his wife she not only has a right to throw a coffee pot at him, but she Is Justified in taking good aim, Judge Thomas Wilson said In the district court here today in awarding a divorce decree to Mrs. Agnew W- Hill. Witnesses testified that Mrs. HU was knocked down by her husband after she had struck him with a coffee pot when he addresed her with abusive language. Copyright, 1313. International MACKS TAREJEN STRAIGHT Athletics Find Tigers Easy, Win ning, Fourteen to Six. TWENTY-NINE MEN IN GAME llotU Uulmo nnd Wyckoff Driven from the Dox Jcnnlnsjn Ordered Off Field for Disputing a Decision. PHILADELPHIA, June 4. Philadelphia won Its tenth consecutive game today, easily deefatlng Detroit 14 to 6. Twenty nine men participated In the contest Philadelphia making use of fourteen men and Detroit fifteen. Both Dubuo and Wyckoff were driven from the box and House, who succeeded the former, was taken out In tho second Inning to let High bat for him. Clause, a left-hander, pitched fairly good ball from the third Inning on. J. Bush settled down after re lieving Wyckoff In tho second Inning, holding Detroit to six hit In seven and two-thirds innings. Sensational catches by Veach. Mclnnls and Oldrlng- and the hitting by Collins and Btrunk were the features. Umpire Ferguson ordered Jennings off the coaching lines in the fourth inning for disputing a decision. Score: Detroit. riiiLADm.rinx. AB.1I.O.JL.B. AB.H.O.A.B. O. Duth, nl 0 I CO B-Mrphy, J J 0 0 0 Louden, as., I 1 1 1 O'Walih. rf.. 1 1 0 0 Vltt. lb J J 0 lOWrtni. It.. I J 1 0 0 Henetay, 2b. 1 0 0 1 OColltna. t Crawford, rt t 0 1 I 0 Baker, lb... 4 1 0 I 0 Cobb, et..... 4 110 OMclnnla, lb, 4 0 1 0 Vaacn. If.... 0 OBlrnnk ct.. S J 0 00 Oalnor, lb.. 4 1 OBarrr, .... 4 J I 2 0 Morlartj, ftl 0 I 1 OOrr, M J 0 0 0 McKe. 0...4 1 I 1 OLjPPt,0-:- 2 ! i S Dubuc. P.... 0 0 0 1 0D. Murphrl 0 0 0 0 Houia, p.... 0 0 t 0PfhHF. e... 1 0 I 0 0 inch oooo owyckott, p.. 1 J o o o aoSw. p,.. 0 0 0 0J. nuah p... 11 0 itondcm ..ooooo TTTTiTTT Totals. ....U 24 10 1 Batted for House In second. Batted for Clauss In ninth. Batted for E. Murphy In third. Batted for Lapp In third. Detroit 0 4 1 0 0 0 0 0 16 Philadelphia 7 0 6 0 0 1 1 0 14 Two-base hits: Strunk, Vltt Walsh, McKee, Baker. Threo-base hits: Old ring, E. Murphy, Baker. Hits: Off Du buc, 6 In one-third Inning; off House, 3 In two-third Inning; of Clauss, 9 in seven Innings; off Wyokoff, 3 In one and one third innings; off Bush, 6 In seven and two-thirds Innings. Sacrifice hit: Mc lnnls. Sacrifice fly: Oldrlng. Stolen bases: Strunk, 3. Double plays: Collins to Barry to Mclnnls, Collins to Mclnnls, Louden to Galnor. Left on bases: Phila delphia, 4; Detroit, 6. Bases on balls: Off Wyckoff, 2; of Bush, 3; off Dubuc, 1; off Clauss, 3. First base on errors: Phila delphia, 1. Hit by pitched ball: Morlar lty by Wyckoff. Struck out: By Wyck off. 1; by Bush, 4;. by Clauss, 1. Time: 1:48. Umpires: Dlneen and Ferguson. Senators Win In Innlngr. WASHINGTON, June 4.-U required but one Inning today for Washington to defeat St. Louis, the final score being to 2. The locals drove Wellman from the box In the third, scoring five runs on five singles, a double and a triple. Shotten had a perfect day at bat making a single and working Engel for four bases on balls. Score: ST. VOVIS. WABirrNOTON'. AD.H.O.A.E. AB.H.O.A.B. Shotten. of.. 112 0 0 Mo tiler, It.. 4 12 0 0 Jobmton, It I 1 0 0 OBcbaafer, 2b 4 2 S 1 1 a. Wllroa, rfl 0 2 0 0 Milan, of..,. 4 2 2 1 0 Pratt Tb.... I 1 2 S lOandtl. lb.. 2 1 11 1 0 Brief, lb.... 2 0 10 OLaporte, lb. 4 1 1 t 0 McAllitar. el 1 2 10 A.Wllmf rf 2 1 0 0 0 Auatln. 2b... 2 0 110 MoBrlda, n. 4 0 1 2 0 Draft, lb.... 1 0 0 0 0 Henry, c... 2 1 1 0 Waltb. ... 1 0 0 1 0 Kneel, p.... J 10 4 0 Balentl. M.. 1 1 0 4 0 Atnew, C.... 2 0 2 2 1 Total! 3 10 27 17 1 Storall, lb 2 0 2 0 1 Wellipan, p. 1 10 10 Btone, p...,. 2 0 0 0 0 Oompton .. 1 0 0 0 0 Wallaca ... 1 0 0 0 0 Total 80 t 24 It 1 Batted for Agnew In seventh. Batted for Walsh In fourth. Batted for Stone In ninth. St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0-3 Washington 0 0500001 -6 Two-base hits: McAllister, Henry. Three-base hit: Gandll. Hits: Off WIN man, 7 In two and one-third Innings; off Stone, 3 In five and two-thirds innings. Bacrifice fly: A. Williams. Stolen bases: Austin. LaPorte. Milan. Gandll. Double Dlays: Walsh to Pratt to Brief, Balentl Uto Pratt to Brief, Gandll to McBrlde to iTn.HII V.Minn T n Hn.t. f to Gandil to Henry. Left on bases: 3t Louis. 9; Washington. 4. Bases on balls: Off Stone. 1; off Engle, 8. First base on errors: Washington, 3. Struok out! By Wellman, 1; by Stone, 4; by Engel, 4. Time: 3:05. Naps Trounce Yanks. NEV YORK. June 4. Tho Cleveland team again defeated the local American league club today, 9 to 6. Chance used four pitchers to stop the fast western Invaders and Cleveland hit them all hard. The New Yorks also hit Blandlng hard, but he was strong with men on bases, and twelve of the locals were left In the second inning Jackson made one of the longest hits ever seen In New York when he hit a ball over the right field wing ot the grandstand. This Is the first time this feat has been ac complished since the Brush stadium was constructed In 1911. Score: aXVKtAND. NEW TOHK. AU.H O.A.E. AB.H.O.A.B. Johnaton, lb 6 0 7 0 1 Hartiolt, rf. 2 2 2 0 0 Chapman, aa ( 1 4 2 tWoltar. ef.. 1 4 1 1 Olson, lb.... 12 2 OPorton ,1b.. I 2 2 2 0 Tumor, 2b.. I 14 4 OCtm, If 4 2 0 1 0 Jaekion rf.. 4 110 OKwerner. c. 4 IS 0 0 lllran. ef . . . . 2 4 0 0 SaltUr, 2b. . . 4 1 t 2 2 urenejr II.. I z o uMiaain, id. d o 0 I o O'Nell. 0. .S 2 2 1 OPecklopa. aa 6 0 0 2 0 Blandlng, p. 4 2 0 2 0Fm, p 2 0 2 1 0 Daalala .... 1 0 0 0 0 Totala.....! 14 27 12 IWaraop, p.. 0 0 0 0 0 HoOooell, pO 0 0 1 0 Caldaall ..11000 Clark p.... 0 0 0 0 0 Totala.. ...2f Uttul Batted for Ford in sixth. Batted for MeConnell In elrhth. Cleveland 0 1 1 0 0 2 0 2 3-9 New York 0 00020012-4 First base on errors: New York. 1: Cleveland. 2. Two-base hits: Cree, Wol- ter Home runs: Jackson. a ran e v. Sweeney Stolen bases: Hartzell, Cree. Sacrifice hits. Sweeney. Turn ax. Blandlng. , News Service Left on bases: New York, 12i Cleveland, 9. Struck out: By oFrd. 1! by Blandlng, 3 Bases on balls: Off Ford, 2; off War hop, 1; off Clark, l; off Blandlng, 4. Doubla ploy: Zeldcr to Borton. Hits: Off Ford, 8 In six Innings; off Warhol), 8 In one Inning (none out In eighth); off Me Connell, 0 In one Inning; off Clark, 4 In one Inlng. Time: 1:46. Umpires: Evans and Egan, White Sox Defeat lied. BOSTON, Juno 4. Chicago made three runs In the first two inning's today and as Boston was unable to hit Clcotte In the plnchea, the visitors won, 4 to 1. Three pitchers wcro used by Boston. In tho first Inning, a pass to Rath, Lord's triple and Fournler's single counted two runs. In tho next Inning Scliulk's double and Rath's single accounted for another tally. A fumble by Janvrtn in the ninth, two sacrifice hits and a single by Schalk sent Bodlo across with the fourth run. Boston scored In the third on a pass to Bealent two successive singles and Speaker's sacrifice fly. Two fast double plays by Clcotte, Weaver and Fournler were timely. Score: CHICAGO. BOSTON. AB.H.O.A.H. AD.H.O.A.E. Rath, 2b..., 2 2 0 3 0 Hooper, rt., t 2 1 0 0 lord, lb..,. 4 10 2 OYtrkei, 2b.. 4 2 2 2 0 Ktournlar, lb 2 2 12 0 0 Speaker, ef., 2 0 4 0 0 Oolllni, rf..2 0 10 OLewla, If..., 0 0 0 0 Bodle, It..., 4 0 2 0 ORnfla. lb... 4 0 10 0 0 Mattlck, ef, 2 0 2 0 0 Wagner, is.. 2 0 4 4 0 Wearer, aa.. 2 12 2 2Jaorrln, 2b. 4 1 1 1 1 Schalk. o... 4 2 7 1 OOarrUan, e. 4 1 4 2 0 Ctootte, p... 2 0 0 4 OO'Brle-n, p.. 0 0 0 2 0 Bodlanl, p.. 1 0 0 0 0 Totala 20 2 27 14 SFoater, p... 0 0 0 1 0 Pall 1 0 0 0 0 Totala. ,,..12 6 27 12 1 , 'Batted for Bedlent In seventh. Chicago 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 14 Boston 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 00 1 . Two-base hits: Schalk. Janvrin. Threo base hit: Lord. Hits: Off O'Brien, 4 in two Innings; off Bedlent 4 In five In nings; off Foster, 1 In two Innings. Sacri fice hits: Collins, aMttlck, Weaver. Stolen base: Wagner. Double plays: Clcotte to Weaver to Fournlor (2), Wagner to Engle. Sacrifice fly: Speaker; Left on bases: Chicago, 5; Boston, 7. Bases on balls: Off Clcotte, 3; off O'Brien, 2; off Foster. 1. First base on errors: Chicago, 1; Boston, 2. Struck out:' By Clcotte, 6; by O'Brien, 2; by Bedlent, 2. Balk: Clcotte. Time: list Umpires: McQroovey and .Con nolly. Culls from the Wire Secretary Daniels plans to lncreaso the plants In the Norfolk und New York navy yards. Announcement was mado yesterday that the fifth National Conservation congress would bo held at Washington Novomber 18-30. O. A. Fields of St. Louis was elected President of the National Association ot Mano Merchants, which met in conven tion at Cleveland yesterday. Secretary Lane announced yesterday that heroafter all contractors engaged upon reclamation work would be prose cuted for violations ot the eight-hour law. More than an Inch ot rain was reported In southern and southwestern Kansas yesterday, bringing great relief to crops, which It was feared would suffer heavily from dry weather. Apprehensive that government recla mation work might bo withdrawn from Montana, a delegation of citizens of that state called upon Secretary Lane yes terday to urge him to continue thd projects. A. A. Wlllet, charged with man slaughter In connection with the death of Judge S. T. Rowe, attorney, who died Monday night from the effects of a fist blow dealt him by Wlllet, was released on 12,600 bond last night Alexander Boott, editor of an organ of the industrial Workers of the World pub lished at Passaic, N. J., was found guilty yesterday at Paterson. N. J., of attack ing the police authorities for their method ot handling the silk workers' strike. Mayor Gaynor yesterday called the ma jority report of the Curran aldermanlc committee, recommending the removal of Police Commlssfoner Waldo a "tissue of falsehoods" and characterized the committeemen as "poor little fejlows." News of the resignation of tho Bulgar ian cabinet was received in London last night. It true, It Is likely to serve the ends of peace. Dr. Danerf, the Bulgar ian peace delegate, on his arrival at Sofia, Is expected to reconstitute the cabinet Practically the entire time of President Wilson and the cabinet at the regular seml-weeklr meeting yesterday was given over to a discussion of the recent dissolu tion of the so-called tobacco trust. Noth ing was given out as to the results of tho conference. Organization was completed at Wash ington yesterday by the convention of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Engine men. Representatives of many locals proposed amendments to the constitution and bylaws, most of them applying to the benefit Insurance fea ture. That Mlssourlans are too content with their prosperity and have not awakened to the Industrial evils of the day, was the statement of Mrs. Dan W. Knefler, former president of the St. Louis Worn en's Trade Union league. In an address before the national convention of tti r league yesieraay, i There are ninety vacancies In the In- 1 coming class of cadets at the military I academy at West Point, occasioned by ! the failure of candidates previously ex- i amined, Secretary Garrttton has directed that an additional examination of candi dates be held at designated army posts ' on July U for-admlsslon to tho military iarf amif Alliniiir 1 1 uvuuvi 4 1 j uqupv a Iowa News Notes. LOGAN Logan High school has been designated as one of the normal course schools of the state, according tc Infor mation wired W. L. Stern, the president ot the Board ot Education of Logan, yes terday. The dispatch was received from A. M. Deyoe. state superintendent. Miss Osborn of Atlantic will give Instructions In domestic science and agriculture In the Logan school next year. LOGAN According to present under standing and arrangements, the farms of Mrs. Ellen J. Orr, Frank Rainer. Albert Frazier, J M. Fouteh, Homer Caldwell, Urban Bltterlle and John Klerscht, will be Inspected by the Iowa state agricul tural experts on crops, soils, live stook and farm sanitation tomorrow, The Ames experts cr expected to reach Logan In the morning, make the tour In automo biles placed at their disposal by the Com mercial club of Logan, and on return In tha eve. ilng. leoture on what they ob served In the tour of Inspection. Drawn for The Bee by George McManud FARM YALUESTO GO HIGHER Iowa Assessment Plan Gets More Out of Land. POLK LEAPS WITH BIG RAISE Eight Per Cent Increase In Assess ment Will llrlnu In tloodly Bum If Follaived Over Hawkeye State. (From a Staff Correspondent) DBS MOINES, la., Juno 4.-(Bpeclnl Telegram The movement among officials to boost farm land values all over tho state and to bring all assessment for the purpose of taxation to an equality, received a big Impetus when the board of supervisors In this county today raised all assessments of real eastato 8 percent making an lncreaso of over two and half million dollars In the value. It is expected similar action will bo taken by the raising of assemcnts. Complete Tieup of Sioux City Packing Plants Today Likely SIOUX CITY, la., June 4. A comploto tloup of the Cudahy and Armour packlrlg plants In Sioux City was tho forecast of tho strlko situation late tonight Acting In sympathy with tho 800 or inoro workers now out tho night force Of en gineers and firemen at tho Cudnhy Pock ing company refused to go on duty at 0 o'clock this evening. The' day" -crews of engineers and firemen art, ., working through tho night und will illkely quit to morrow morning. Committees will wait on tho Engineers and firemen In tho Armour plant tomor row and ask them to Join the 500 laborers now out In the Armour plant The force that walked out tonight con sisted of tho chief engineer, ten firemen, two oilers, twirl- helpers, two watermen, two ashmen mvl a temporaturo man. The walkout was purely a sympathetic' move. HtH Guns HtlU Out. The Athletics are winning without Jack Coombs nnd the White Sox ure winning without Ed Walsh. Also, the Red Sox are doing fairly well without Joe Wood. $1,980 F. O. B. Omaha BC3rfriTWI' safV. assJaQ Jf j. k The Car What other car in this class can give you all of the- following vitally important features? Ample power, steady, silent, smootli. A 'factor of safety far beyond nny probable stravn. 124-inch wheelbase, plenty of room Tor all. True double ignition on two seta of plugs. Independent electric systems for starting and lighting. A record for fuel economy unequalled by cars of equal power. Convenience of operation developed beyond any previous point in its starting system, dash arrangement and improved otooring gear. Dur ability so staunch that it has won the name of being one of the best built cars in America. These features are the elements of the Dreadnought Molme suprem acy features you may reasonably demand when you pay the Dread nought price. $1,980. Moline rarnam GIVE "MET" GLAD HAND Selection of Nebraskan for Panama Place Announced. HITCHCOCK SAYS HE'S PLEASED Senator Norrls Especially Pleased, While Others Join In Similar Ex pressions Will Tnke Post Middle of July. WASHINGTON, Juno 3. (Special Telegram.) The congratulatory spirit seems to have seized ovcryono In Wash ington so far as Richard L. Metcalfe's appointment as governor ot tho Panama canal zone Is concerned. The official an nouncement of his selection was made today following a conference between the president, Secretary Daniels, Secretary ot War Garrison, Secretary ot State Bryan and Mr, Metcalfe. Mr. Motcalfe went from tho department to the capltol, whero ho called on both senators and members of tho delegation. Senator Norris was particularly hearty In his commendation of the president's appointment, and said: "The president Is to bo commended for his selection of Richard L. Metcalfe of Nebraska, for the position of governor of the canal zone. Regardless of politics, tho entlro state pf Nebraska wilt take great pride In this selection. Mr. Met calfe's ability, honesty and fairness are well recognized wherever he Is known. He Is a man ot high Ideals and great force ot character and his management ot this important office will bring credit to the administration und tho entire country as well as honor to himself and tho great state ot Nebraska, where he has lived nearly all his life." Senator Hitchcock greeted his old lieu tonunt cordially, and following their In terview, stated that he was .glaH' Mr. Motcalfe had beon chosen, "I bellovo ho wilt mako a good gov ernor," said the senator. Mr. Metcalfe expects to leave for his hgnio In Lincoln tomorrow night He will havo another conference with officials of tho War department prior to going, west. Ho said today that he was delighted with tho work before him. "The work Is right In lino with what I have always wanted to do," said tho fUturo governor. "I will say frankly, thero is one thing DREADNOUGHT MOLINE of Unfailin Automobile Co. t. that would have pleased mo more; I would have preferred above all things to bo governor of Nebraska. Since that was denied me, however, I am looking for ward to the work of my new placo with pleasant anticipation." Mr. Metcalfe expects to bo at Ancon, about the mlddlo of July, and will takt his wlfo and three sons, Richard, r., Teddy and Kenneth, with him. FATHER LEAVES DAUGHTER TO FACE MURDER CHARGE SIOUX FALLS. S. D., June 4,-(Speclal Telegram.) Stato's Attorney Martin Berg today issued a warrant for the arrest of Mrs. Mao Evans, who was charged by a coroner's Jury with tho murder of Edward Lockhart Moore of Brookings, stnto veterinarian nnd Instructor In ,th Stata Agricultural colics. Dr. Moore was found shot to death in a rooming house hare the night, ol May 2, with a woman lying nt his feet suffering from supposed self-inflicted bullet wounds. Tho woman Is recovering from her Injuries in v hospital hero. ' Her father, a rich Oklahoman. has been, lo cated and notified or his daughter1! plight but declares he cannot come, tc her aid now. Her husband, a barber, has thus far not been located. RECEPTION GIVEJJ FOR REV. LEONARD GR0H D. D. A reception In honor of his flftletl ministerial anniversary was tendered Rev, Leonard Groh, D. D., pastor ot St Mark's Evangelical Luthoran church, Twentieth and Burdettd streets, Tuesday evening. Tho program was made up of short addresses by Lutheran pastors' in Omaha and a number of' musical num bers by' members of the congregation." A large number ot parishioners attended. As a token of esteem from the congre gation, J. F. Wllhemy presented Rev. Mr. Qoh with a gold cross, and oh "be half of tho Sunday school, Miss Dorothy Wcller bestowed a large bouquet of roBes to the pastor. Tho program was concluded with an elaborate dinner. Keatlnn; a Youth. Keating, New York's rising young pitcher, is only 20 years old, Is five feet nine Inches tall and weighs 185 pounds. Ho has enormous breadth through the shoulders and wonderfully strong hands, also long fingers, which help him tot control. Completely Equipped ervice OmAKo