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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 11, 1909)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JULY 11, 1909.
The Pass Word lor a
Try it one you'll know
ths nuoa why.
C To seltzer, finger ale or wdi, it adds an
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' Tha Whkkey with Repototioa M
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MRO MEDAL UNDER CLOCD
Distribution of Unearned Honors for
FACTS FROM OFFICER'S MARY
Army Clrclea Stirred r Major
Beaaoa'e Coatrlfeattaa te the .
History of Faeaoaa
The recent award of a medal of honor
for gallantry In the campaign against the
Apache In 1M (the general befog an army
doctor at the time), and General O. O.
Howard' story of that campaign, pub
lished In the Army and Nary Journal of
April , 1309. have provoked a spirited
controvery In army clrclea. Major H. C.
Benson of the Fifth cavalry, stationed at
Fort Yellowstone, Wyo., who was an aotlve
participant In that campaign, throw con
siderable light on the events In dispute and
puts a cloud on the title to some of the
medals awarded. In a letter published
by the Army and Navy Journal of July 3
Major Benson says:
Having a great dislike for enraging In
controversies, I have never aeen fit to
reply to many of the Incorreot statement
made In past years with regard to thla
(the Geronlmo) campaign, largely because
these articles were written by people who
carried no weight being people who were
not connected with the army and wars not
presumed to know the conditions. In the
present case, however, when a person of
General Howard s standing and reputation
write an article and state "The forego
ing 1 true In every particular and I am
glad to concur fully In . these statement.
I was commanding the military division
at the time of thla expedition," while as a
matter of fact he knew nothing about the
exact conditions, being at the time in
fan Francisco, and when many of his
statements are not only misleading, but
totally untrue, It seem to ma that the time
ha arrived when certain Impressions
should be corrected and the real facts
A relates to the following statement:
"Captain Lawton and Dr. Wood were th
only men who endured the whole five
month of hard work." Thla la not true.
The expedition lasted a little lee than four
months and I was present during the en
tire time, snd a a matter of fact was on
the expedition longer than either Captain
Lawton or Dr. Wood.
Beg-lnnln of tfc Chase.
On April M, 18b,' 1 waa at Fort Bowie,
having Just mustered out a company of
Indian acouta which I had commanded dur
ing the expedition undertaken by Major
Wirt Davla and later commanded by Cap
tain J. H. Doret, both of the Fourth cav
alry. On this date I received a telegram to
proceed to Huachuca to aceompany the
Lawton expedition. I reacnea iron nu
rhucha on the evening of May 1, and on
arrival learned that information had been
received that the hostile had the prevloua
day attaoked a ranch near Calabaaaa, kill
ing some people, and had carried off a
sister-in-law of a man named Peck. Aa
Captain Lawton's expedition was not ready
to proceed aa a whole, I was directed to
take a portion of It (Troop B of the Fourth
cavalry) and proceed by forced marches
over the border and take possession of the
trail. In order that the portion of the treaty
with Mexico, which required that the troops
in pursuit ahould follow on the trail, be
eomDlled with. I arrived late on tne eeo
ond dav at Nogales. About an hour after
I arrived In thla town, a soldier of Cap
tain Lebo's oommand of the Tenth cavalry
rode in with his horse nearly exhausteo
T.A rennrted' that Captain Lebo had had a
fight with the Indiana and that but a few
of the soldiers had been ama to ecap. i
.-iat.lv telegraphed to General Miles
... .. wan 'no Question, of
siaiiu mi - -
that Caotaln Lebo had had a fight,
but that the soldler-s.report of the fight
.... nflm.Medlv untrue, ana aeaea
atructlona. I was directed to .proceed at
one to where Captain Let wa. u
.... ...n at that oolnt. I leu i " v
that aame day. and reached Captain Lebo's
camp in the Plnlto mountain. . -"
.v. i.v. r.ntaln Lend had had a very
stiff fight with the Indian, th. P"
day. in which hed had tiea one
. ' ah and in which fight
V H Clarke luetly won a medal
uouiri..... . . . J waa
of honor. Captain Leoo . cum--.-
-.-.- and wa mucn exn".
wiinoui i , i w
as had been relentlessly P"ln5 th
Indiana for aeveral daya and had finally
ino .v. trail was to be
turned over to Captain lwt
. - . r.n.1n Lebo "1"
arrival m k - th
. t,a -told me tnai .
ra i a- well then a. l.t.r. n
trau xralee by flv. Indl
Joined on tne . hv of
could speak English
..... Knt one
tnese hlm as a con
I nad Pr-n-- h, .erv
vlot at Aicatr.. --"-' f mutlny in
lug a fifteen-year sentence ior
the Clbaku campaign.
. ... ... ,ail on the morning of the
,tn and as th. indlan. expect- immediate
Bth, ana aa ,rat noeslble
r . three of my sixteen mules over
K. of . mounuln. a. w. were often
.ed to slide down slopes composed o
rUnTat the bottom to enable the anl
mal. to recover their bslance and they
m1? "!V , cliff a' After following
fh. "all VoV some .lx or seven hours, the
" out became greatly excited and
iS load To low the trail. I allowed four
2 ? hem to drop to th. rear, but compelled
"Chimney." the on. who cou.a
.. with myself and three sol
r....n guard, the troop following
about 100 yard, behind. About an hour
aooui w .i dashed over the
'' "runtTln th. rock, and under.
brush- Panting my getting a shot at
nlm-and deserted, turning up sorne fou
or five daya later at r on u
left me without any Interpreter for the
ofher -out., but I succeeded la : forces
one of the others to keep the trsll. V.e
not reach water untu . v -...
. iiietiiitv that we auc-
waa witn " Z. ..... , ,h.
In getting town u'
had set fire
water then, aa tne iuumu
to th country over which
they bad paaaed ana we w v
through fierce foreet firee to reach water.
I followed thla trail for th. next three
daya. over exceedingly atiff country, and
then Bent out couriers to connect with Cap
tain Lawton, and hla oommand reached my
oamp on the evening of May .
Troop B of the Fourth cavalry started on
this expedition on May I and remained
with it until the end. so that bealdea the
three offlcert-hat l. Captain Lawton,
pr Wood and Lieutenant Benson there
were at least forty enlisted men who were
with th. oommand from atart to finish.
On May 1. when Captain Lawton was
much discouraged and had soma to the
conclusion that tha indtate were not in
that vicinity. Lieutenant It A. Brown
of the Fourth cavalry arrived In camp,
havtng been following ths Indians all day,
and bad succeeded in capturing from them
five hoiaea, three saddle, their .ntlr.
camping outfit and a complete Winchester
reloading outfit. He had been obliged to
leave lb trail to laid water, and so came
upon ua The next morning Lieutenant I
Drown put captain lawum i eommana on
the trail. Lelrr In the day we came ud
with Captain Hatfield's oommand.
Sal la el a Rklrmlah.
Cap:ain Matllpla had nrn upon th In
diana early on the mnrnitic of the 14th.
and had captured their entire equipment,
consisting of twenty ponlea loaded with
plunder, their riding ponies In fact, their
entire equipment. Later, on this day, as
Captain Hatfleld'x command was water
ing In a very narrow and rocky gorge,
within three miles of a Mexican town (the
oommand had had no water since 4 a, m i,
th. Indians suddenly opened upon him,
they having been able, due to the nature
of the country, to slip In between hi
flankers and In rear of hi advance guard.
A atlff fight resulted. In which two sol
diers were killed and three wounded. The
following day (the 18th) we left Captain
Hatfield and Lieutenant Brown, and ' pro
ceeded due west, and continued on the
trail for th. next tour days, when It waa
lost near Calabasaa on the 23d.
May 19 was the only day during the
entire campaign when rations did not
reach the command. On this data the
pack train and the Infantry did not come
Into camp, and I went baok to look for
them. It developed that the officer In
command of Infantry had become Intoxi
cated, had taken his command and the
pack train and proceeded to Nogales
where I found them at 11 o'clock that
night. I took a portion of the pack train
and hurried back to Captain Lawton and
tha cavalry, having ridden ninety mile
In nineteen hour. The infantry officer
was put In arrest, charges preferred
against him, and he committed autclde.
From May 22 until June I Captain Law
ton'a command, aa a command, did not
follow ths Indiana Lieutenant Walsh
who had Joined on May 20 and myself
mad. aeveral aoouts from Calabasa. On
June 4, as It hsd been concluded that the
expedition could do no more, ss the trail
had been lost In the United State, we
wots ordered to return to Fort Huachuca.
The Infantry had already returned, not
from being worn out, but as their services
were not then needed, the First Infantry,
tinder Captain Tlsdall, being then In camp
at Calabasas and doing th. scouting from
that point. As Captain Lawton was ab
sent in Nogales, the rest of ths command
did not go, but rematnea at -aiaoae.
awaiting hi return. Before he returned.
Lieutenant Walsh on June took troop B
out on the trail toward Harsh aw mine
and aoon struck ths hoetllee, had a fight
and captured tan pontes snd a cooking
Short of Rations.
Cantaln Lawton went out to Join Lieu
tenant Walsh the evening of the 7th, and
the 11th Dr. Wood and I atartea to
Join him wl'h rations and the remainqer
of the command. On the 12th Instant, I
waa ordered to Huachuca to conduct a
fresh command to Captain Lawton. This
oommand consisted of first, a detachment
of Indian scouts under Lieutenant R- A
Brown, Fourth cavalry; second, nineteen
men selected from four companies of the
Eighth infantry. ' The detachment was
made up as follows: Two men, company
C, First Infsntry; six men, company u.
Rlghth infantry; eleven men, Company k..
Eighth infrntry. (No officer was svallable
for accompanying this command, so that
th. detachment was In charge of a non
commissioned officer); third, a wagon
train and a pack train. I left Huachuca
with this command on June 18 and pro
ceeded via San Pedro, Millet's ranch, etc..
toward Oposura. and crossed through that
country with the first wheel transportation
that had ever paaaed over It. At
Bacuachl I left th. wagon train and in
fantry, and cut across th. mountsins to
Artaps with Lieutenant Brown and nia
scouts snd ths pack animals. On the tfith
we Joined Captain Lawton about twenty
miles below Chtnoqulpa. From this point
Lieutenant Flnley returned with his scouts.
nd Lieutenant Brown, with hla scouts.
became a part of ths I-awton commaa.
On June XI I crossed the mountains, ac
companied only by a guide, snd lata that
night reached tha Infantry and wagons at
Cumpaa. On June 29 Captain lawton
reached Cumpaa and went into camp,
where he remained until July a On July
( he atarted on his march to the Tsqul
river, striking the Isdisn trail some
distance below Nakorl. It waa on this
date that Is, July that Dr. Wood took
charge of the Infantry detachment and
looked out for it during th next three
or four weeks, marched. In the wake of
the Indian scouts, who were commanded
by Lieutenant Brown. This detachment
never got Into a fight, and after ths dis
persal of the Indiana on the Taqul river,
ths command returned to FTonteras, on
Information furnished by couriers snd by
myself that the Indians had proceeded
northward on the other aide of ths moun
tains up Sonora river, and had croaeed
over near Carroll'a ranch, where on August
10 they had a severe fight with six ranch-
Week at the
Moving Pictures at Boyd and Burwood Comedy-Drama
at the Air Dome The Letovsky Concert,
HE first week of "The eueni
Drama" at the Boyd haa
proved the wisdom of providing
this sort of entertainment dur
ing the summer months. The
attendance has been steady and
large all week, and the patrons seem to
be well pleased with the splendid quality
of the pictures showrTT and the comfort
and convenience of he fine theater ap
peal to all. It la the Boyd way of doing
things that makes the present under
taking ao popular. The non-inflammable
fllma are but a few month known, and
are the very last work in the moving
picture world, and the are the only
onea used at the Boyd. Thla removes
every possibility of fire or an explosion
in the machine. The machine used to pro
ject the pictures Is the very latest model
and" the flicker or dim light that is so
trying st other shows Is entirely absent
here. The seata are all on the lower
floor, of easy aoceas and the patrons may
chat In low tonea and enjoy their atay
better than anywhere else In Omaha. A
complete new set of films will be ahown
at today'a exhibition, and the regular
changes will be made during the week.
Th. sixth week of the Burwood's most
novel and acceptable plan of midsummer
entertainment will open this afternoon
with an entirely new program from which
has been given during the last half of the
week Just closed. Three big vaudeville
number, the Kiltner. song and dance
sketch; Billy J. Dreyer, novelty dancer;
will be given with each show, making
thla the largest and best value of enter
tainment In the city for the price. Start
ing today and the balance of the aeason
Mlaa Daioy Higglns Omahas favorite con
tralto singer will alng all Illustrated songs
snd will open with "I Could Learn to Love
You." Mlaa Jllsflns, It will be remembered,
aang In th. Burwood last season with
ths stock company In "Heartsease," and
la ons of Omaha' most popular alngera
Mia Hlggins will sing special songs for
Monday night's organ recital, I to t:W
p. m. Today'a show will run continuous
front 1 to U p. m, Weads, I is i,
men. In which th. brars O" Brian and
Hatcher (two misers) war. killed. It was
In this fight that Ketches had hla arm
o Troop. Worn Oat.
The Ntatrment "La ton wore out Ihr-e
companies of sold'e-s In making ths cap-
tnre, and when each company was ex
hausted he ordered It lack to ths barrack
and rot another" 1 not true in any par
ticular. Troop B of the Fourth cavalry
started on this expedition on May t, and
remained th the etprdltlon until ita closa.
The company of Infantry that left with
Captain Lawton on May 8 and took up the
ta:l e n May 10 reaped work with the com
mand after May 21
Tha detachment of Indian scouts under
Lieutenant Flnley of the Tenth cavalrr.
who started on May R, left the command
on June 86, as the term of enlistments of
th. Indian scout expired on June 30. The
Indian scouts under Lieutenant Brown, who
left Huachuca on June 18, remained with
the command until the close of the expedi
tion. The Infantry detachment that left
on June U and waa taken charge of by
Dr. Wood July rema ned with the com
mand until the end of th. campaign In Au
gust. No troops or scouts became ex
hausted snd none were relieved for this
Troop B of the Fourth cavalry did most
of their work on foot, leading their horses
behind them, and they remained with the
command from start to finish and had
very much tha hardest work, but they
never became exhausted nor war. ordered
There were alwaya officers with ths com
mand. Ths only detachment that had no
officer with It was the Infantry detachment
which Joined Captain Lawton's command
on July 6. Lieutenant Smith of the Fourth
cavalry Joined th command at Cumpas on
July 22 and remained with It until the snd.
Lieutenant Walsh, who had Joined the
command on May 20, left It August 16 to
convey some sick soldiers snd Indian scouts
back to Huachuca and rejoined before th.
Due credit has never been given to Lieu
tenant Wilder (now lieutenant colonel and
Inapeotor general) for th. part he played
In securing ths surrender of Geronlmo. It
waa he who learned at Fronteraa, about
ths middle of August, that ths Indians
were attempting to make conditions with
th. Mexicans. He had a conference with
th. woman who was ths go-between snd
advised her to tell Geronlmo not to at
tempt to deal with th. Mexican, but to
make terra with General Miles, and Lieu
tenant Wilder furnished General Miles with
th. Information wbloh enabled hlm to
bring Captain Lawton to this part of tha
country and also to throw many different
commands Into tills part.
These statements, sxcept so far as they
relate to Lieutenant Wilder, are not matters
of iiemory with me, but are taken from a
diary which I kept at the time and wrote
down the events on tbs dats en wblga they
While It Is never necessary to tell a lis,
It Is not always wis to tell all ths truth,
consequently many feots oonneoted with
this campaign will probably nsver be
known; but this much Is certain: First,
that Lawton and Wood were not the only
men who endured ths whole campaign;
second, . water was not scares nor did the
command ever travel where there was no
shade nor grass visible; third, that ths com
mand was never without supplies; fourth,
that no company of soldiers ever beoame
exhausted and were ordered back to . bar
racks tor thla reason; fifth, that no por
tion of Captain Lawton'a command, except
Troop B of th. Fourth cavalry, aver bad a
fight with th. Indians during the entire
campaign, and at thla fight Dr Wood was
not present; sixth, that Dr. Wood never
aaw a hostile Indian from ths time he
started until Geronlmo cams Into Captain
Lawton's camp to talk surrender, and that
he never heard a shot fired at any hostile
Indians; seventh, that the nomlnaj com
mand of a few soldiers of Infantry travel
ing over a country for a few weeks In the
wake of a detachment of . Indian scouts
eommsnded by an officer who had, while
In command of a troop of cavalry not oon
nected with the Lawton oommand, run onto
the hostile, and who with his detachment
discovered the camp of the hostile on the
Tsqul river, when he was ten mile in ad
vance of Captain Lawton, Dr. Wood and
the Infantry, and who captured all the
property therein and hour before the arrival
of Captain Lawton, Dr. Wood and the In
fantry detachment (the hoatllea had aban
doned the camp unseen by even the Indian
acouta, ao that not a shot was fired even
by the Bcopts at any hostlles); and though
no fight was had during theae few weeks
by this Infantry detachment nor a ahot
fired by them secured for ths person In
nominal command, a reputation (entirely
outside ' the srmy) for command snd for
capacity In Indian fighting, and also s
medal of honor.
7 to 11 p. m. Chang, of program Thurs
day and Sunday
"Dora Thorns'' will have it last perform
ance at the Air Dome theater at comer
Eighteenth and Dougls street tonight.
The play Is sn adaptation from Bertha M.
Clay's mot widely read novel of the ame
name. It followa closely the story tola
In the book, and deals with the compli
cations resulting from the clandestine mar
riage of young Ronald Earle with Dora
Thorne, the daughter of one of his
father's servants: the story Is carried to
a happy ending at the close of the fourth
art and Is one of the few playa where
the Interest of the audience does not les
sen for a moment. The comedy ia un'
usually strong and well Interspersed
throughout the dialogue. On Monday night
the romDanv appears In a three-act
comedy drama entitled "Mlralda." beau
Utility costumed snd special acenery.
On ThursdAy evening Mr. Stanlslav Le
tovsky, the well known young planiat, will
play a concert mainly of hla own com
positions at the Boyd theater. Mr. Le
tovsky will be assisted by Mr. Frantlsek
J. Kolhaba, violinist, late of Prague. In
addition- to hla own work, Mr. Letovsky
will play compositions by various mas
ters. It will be his first publto appear
ance In Omaha alnce he has attained fame,
both as a composer and as a player,
Since he was graduated from the Omaha
High achool In 1907 Mr. Letovsky has
studied extenifvely In Europe, mostly in
Germany, and haa made for himself
high place as s musician. Hla works ars
published by a Berlin firm, while he Is
the leader of the orchestra In one of the
royal opera houses snd under the patron
sge of s prince of ths emperors own
family. His concert tour of Europe was
a great success, and he has been greatly
praised by ths critics for his fine ability.
Omaha people who knew hlm only as a
school boy of much promise ss a musician
will take pleasure In listening to ths ar
tist who has won for himself auch distinc
tion in critical uropp la so short a
ti i rvrurte
Hs Triumph Rich
CAPITAL INVESTED, $3,500,000
1280 PER5OIMS.700 HORSES
109 Cartes aa Dens st
85 LocS2rS 100
KARM I Y'S cAcmY,
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So tha Portias on
60 AERIALISTS . 10
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t . rWB-sJtT ajar au-Ta.
h. mj' .wa.sMASTm.-r-V
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Admission tickets will be on sale circus day
at Myers-Dillon Drug Co., 18th and Farnam,
at axaetly sama prlcaa oh
THURSDAY, JULY 15TH
PlftNO RECITAL BY
Assisted By Frantlsek J. Kolbaba, Violinist
Tickets 91.00, 78o, SOo, 8 Be. Oa sale at Hospe's, Kayd.a's aCoale Btors and Boyd'a
Theater Tomorrow, 8:00 a, m.
PHONES Bell,Dourt. l50S:,Pd. A-I5C6
Ww Tauderllle Act, Wsw Matures, srszt Thursday.
Try Btoaday ITlaht Is aodetjr STlg-h with spaolal
mp. Oraa Ceacrt from S to 9i30 Jr. X. Daily 1 to
87 to 11. Bunder oontlaaoas 1 to 11. OooUst and
Bsst Ventilated Theater la the City.
Ths Delightful and Fashionable Resort
ANOTHER BIS PROGRAM
Magnifccnt Exhibition Of
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BY DARE DEVIL ANDREW'S
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Bull Backs, Irnoto Oallertea and many
otoer Amusements. Xsellent Cafe aerrtos.
Chicago Film Exchange
America's Foremost Film Renters
14th and Douglas St
Our Exclusive Film Service ran be seen
at the KLlTt: Theater every afternoon and
evening, dally chance of program, two
thousand feet of fllma each day.
REV. L 0. DAIRD
V M f SUNDAY t t. II.
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World' runny MryIS-
vs - rv - r t-st- wn-.s P.--- tm v,
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J FREE STREET PARADE EVER.
SEEN SINCE - BEGINNING -T04X,
IVtW MOPMIMG AT K CrClOCs
One 60 Cent Ticket .
ADMITS TO ALL
area a. w ,
'CHILDREN UNDER IX VI AOS HALF PRICE
a read at tlokat wagons.
Big Plpi Orgm it Each Per
forroanct Daisy Hlggins
will Sing Illustrated Songs.
10c sis' 5c
Our Grand Display of
Fireworks will be given
Saturday && Sunday even
ing if the weather is fair.
Don't Miss This Grand Display
Dancing and other
Boyd's, the Cool Theater
BTBBT BAT ABD BXOKT.
Performance. 1 o'cloca to I.
Night Performance. T o'clock to 11.
"TM mSIT DBAHA."
Positively the best moving picture
exhibition In the city theater cool
and absolutely fireproof. Non-lu-fiamable
Brlos, 10s Calldrea Aooompanled fey
tilUUrVIANI STOCK CO.
Admission, 10a and BOo.
IHIT WZBK "BUralds,"
Omaha vs. Wichita
JULY H 11, 12, 13, 14.
Vinton St. Frlsi.
SUNDAY, JULY 11 TWO GAME
First Game Called 2:00 P. L
MONDAY, JULY ia LADIES' DAY.
Game Called 3:45
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