Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 18, 1910, Page 5, Image 5

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BIUEF CITY NEWS
Kara Boot Frlnt It.
Tas your printing to th Tlm.
niacins rna Bnrf -Orandaoa Oo.
. Dry CUaning- of garment. Twin
City t Work, 407 South Klftenth.
Or. W. K. foot, oculist and aurtat, .iaa
movad to 723 and iaC City National Bank.
Oppsnhalm Sale Brassing farlors, 213
Mci;ngua building, aftr September 1,
'H"'jm 2.-S City National bank.
' fjvian yoi
if to J.
i)4 est trea
you hav hldea, wool or fur bring
8. Smith & Co. Highest prices;
lratmnL 1214 Jones atreat.
Sat Tour BaTlnaa increase your ant
ing bV becoming a member of Nebraska
Barings and Lvau Ass'n. Earn per cent
per annum. 1(03 Far nam St. Omaha.
PAYS TRIBUTE TO S. S. PETERS
LI fa and Work of Omaha Ntmpapcr
Man Narrated la St. Paal Pioneer
Ireaa.
Under the caption. "Just a Newspaper
Man," the St. Paul Pioneer Press, on which
several of hie long-time associate are now
employed, paya the following tribute to the
lata. S. 8. Peters:
8. 8. Peters, the Omaha newspaper man
who died Jn that city Monday, waa one of
the best known and most loved men" In the
profession. Though 63 yeara old, up to the
time of his fatal llli.ess he asked no favora
from the younger once of the profession,
and covered the assignments aa they same
without a kick or a con-plaint, and any
time a youngster got It Into hla head to
catch the "comrade" napping and put -a
scoop over on iilm the ouugster generally
guessed wrong.
As a youth he entered the army during
tb civil war In nn Ohio regiment, partici
pating In the campxitru ol the army of the
Potomac At one time he waa orderly for
General Phil Kearney, and the general sent
him for a pair of gloves. The general, being
minus on arm, needed but on glove. 11
threw the other on down, and a brother
offlaer, who waa also short a hand, took
that glove, and that la how, Mr. Peters ex
plained, he missed having a souvenir of
General Kearney.
Th civil war r'.r, the spirit of adven
ture led him into th regular army and
aervlc oa th frontier, being In Geneva I.
then Colonel, Carrington'a command at Fort
Ketterman at the time of the Fotterman
massacre, though on that occasion ha waa
left at th fort with a handful of man to
guard the women and children. He waa one
of the relief party at the equally famoua
"Wagon box" massacre, and first and last
saw mors tnan on man a shar of cam
paigning on th frontier.
Laat-yeat Mr. Peters and a few other sur
vivors of tb old Fetterman command ac
com pan led their old commander. General
Carrington. to the acena of th famoua fight
and enjoyed a pleaaant reunion.
- From th army he entered the newspaper
neia, ana among other noted assignments
covered th trial and execution of Gulteau.
th aasassln of Garfield, being at that time
on the staff of th Columbus (O.) Stat
Journal. Letter he came west, and took up
,a nomeaieaa in iNenrasKa, ana Iinajiy re
entered th newspaper profession. In which
he qeVktlnuad until stricken with his final
UlrftSs. ' i
Modest and universally beloved by all who
Knew mm, ootn in and out of the profea-
alon, hla stirring Ufa hlatory waa known
oniy to ma intimate, for hi personal cour
age waa equaled only by hla modesty. His
early training as a soldier clung to him
through life. No matter whether he felt
well or ill. no matter whether hla assign
ments werepleasant or disagreeable, he
dally signed off and marched out to do his
work, and he never quit until It waa done,
always travlng time and the disposition
along with It to give some ottter fellow a
lift if he needed it. Samuel S. Peter was
' on of those men whose Uvea are better
models for l hp 'm; than many who ar
ranKea ai n in scale or success,
measured b: eryday world standards,
CLAIM TOO MUCH WATER USED
. Bill for City Jail Is Criticised oa
. Ground that It Is Too
" Blgr.
' Sharp criticism waa 'passed 'last night at
th meeting of th Fir and Pollc board
on th water consumption at th city jail
and a resolution was passed on motion of
Commissioner Wapplch, seconded by Com
missioner Karbach, directing the captains
and those In charge to see that th bill was
cut 60 per cent In future. Th bill for
th month of July waa stated to be 100,
representing a consumption of 340,000 gal
lons. A contrast was drawn between the
bill for th fir department and that for
, the city jail. Th amount charged against
th former was 373 for the earn period.
'captain Dunn afterwards said that dur-
i Ing the month of July some 1,560 persons
had been cared for at the city Jail. This
number Included officials and prisoners,
The captain also pointed to th fact that
th county jail waa supplied with water
through the servlcs to the city Jail. "An
. other matter." said the captain, "should be
'considered, and that-Is that th meters
have been doing aervlc for the last ten
or twelve yeara. On would think that
they would need overhauling after being In
use all that time."
"BIG RAILWAY SUITS FILED
Total ol Seven Million Dollar Dtm
ages Demanded Foar Systems
- . Are. Involved in Cns.
CINCINNATI, O.. Aug. 16.-8ults for In
junctions, accountings and damagea total
ling; 17,000,000 and bringing Into question
deals Involving four railroads were filed
her today by Rudolph and Leopold Kley
bolt, brokers. ''
Th ault was atarted chiefly against
Newman Erb, a New York .attorney, who
sine 1908 has been a disbursing trustee
for th -old firm of Kleybolt & Co., a con
cern which declared Itself possessed of as
sets of IS.riO.OOO when the liquidation was
undertaken. In addition to Mr. Erb, on
of three nulls In directed at the Chesapeake
& Ohio rallroud and William Bradford
preaident of th Chicago, Cincinnati
Louisville H. It. The K Icy bolts charge Erb
with a .Violation of trust, allege collusion
and fraud a4id that h speculated in se
curities held by him as trustee. Three
principal accountlnga are demanded and
prayer for damages names $1,110,000 aa the
amount they desire to recover from Erb,
Nodaway: Baptist Association.
CRESTON, la.. Aug. 17. 8peclal.)-Tli
East Nodaway Baptist aaoclatlon met In
this city today for a three days' session.
Sixteen churches are represented in this as
sociation, and a large gathering la expected
ot laymen and delegates. Stat workers of
th denomination ar to be In attendance
promtent among them being Prof. J. A.
Lapham of Des Moines, President John I
Beyl of Pelia Central college, who de
livered an address upon "Christian Educa
tion" to night
Mr. Webster and Mrs. Cooper, both state
workers, will be in attandaoc. and will
address th session tomorrow. Dr. Wilcox
ot Des Moines will speak Wednesday after-
,noon on "Th Baptist part In Evangel
izing Iowa." President Osborn of Des
Moines college will give an address on "The
Making of a Man." Thursday morning Dr.
D. D. Proper ot Omaha speaks on "The
Ntw Missionary Awakening." Thursday
afternoon a meeting of the Baptist Yaung
People's union will b held, and an address
given by Rv. Clauds E. Boyer, stat
president of th order for Illinois, upon
Th function of th Baptist Young Peo
ples union," and th association will close
Thursday evening with addresses by Rev.
Boyer upon "Th Challeng of Christ,"
and followed by Rer. F. A. t ut of Council
Bluffs, upon "Th Christ in th Taber-
. nacle." .
Th Bnbonlo Plaara
destroys fewer lives than stomach, liver
and kidney diseases, for which Electric
Bitters Is the-guaranteed remedy. 60c. For
sal by Beaton Drug Co.-
ROOSEVELT PRAISES SOUTH
Writes Letter in Response to Invita
tion to Speak.
MISUNDERSTOOD NO LONGER
) Every Good American Mast Hop
to See This Country Enjoying
Prosperity -.Nation la Thrill.
Ing with Ideals. '
S'EW YORK, Aug. 17.-In respons to an
Invitation to address th Southern Com
mercial congress at Atlanta In th spring
of 1811, Theodore Roosevelt haa Just sent a
letter to Chairman Mr. Hall Davia at
Petersburg. Va., In part aa follows:
My Dear Sir: It is not possible as yet
for me to answer definitely, but I believe
that on my trip to California next March
I shall pass through th southern states
and I hope that It can be arranged that
the Southern Commercial congress then
hold its meeting In on of the cities through
which I am able to pas. If so It will b
a real pleasure to m to be present and to
say all that I can In behalf of this ad
mirable movement.
"More and more, th former misunder
standing about the south Is tending to dis
appear and you and your associates have
set In motion a fore that will hav much
to do with th complet dissipation of this
misunderstanding. You are working for
a strong south; and you show your wisdom
and foreslghtedness In th way that you
reams that this movement for a stronger
south, to be effective must really mean a
stronger national cohesion, for th old
south of yesterday Is being changed Into
in xoung America of today.
Prosperous Sooth Helm Nation.
"Every good American must hop to se
a real SOlld south. In tha nu nf kuul.
nes prosperity in th South, for all Amer
icans realize that th prosperity of any
part of the country helps th prosperity of
th whole, and th prosperity of the whole
win grow faster and stand on the most
durable foundation when they realize that
the words, "north," "south," "east" and
west" each have only a geograhical sig
nificance. I hop that the young men of
the aouth will never forget the past
glorlea of the south, because I hop that
the young men all over America today will
ever keep alive In mind these glorious
memories of every section of our common
country and that the men of th north and
of the west will remember the south' past
with the same pride Itself does; for the
undying glory won by the men who va
liantly and with such sincerity voted their
convictions, whether they wor th blue or
the gray, Is now a common heruij'j of all
of us, wherever Wj dwelt.
"This nation 1 thrilling with ideal -i
this moment and thoc Idea's . vtlato to
constructive work in the future. Tim south
must ao its xuii snare in rdaiuing n
must participate In full solution of all na
tlonal problems. All of ua alike must turn
to the special problems of this age wnn the
courage that our fathers ehowv-d In those
heroic days to which we look back with
mournful prld.
Lee's Memory Honored.
"Th statu of General Le In con fed
rata uniform stands In th halls of con
gress today, and hla memory Is honored
no mor by th south than It 1 by th
north, and In th north as In the aouth
alike, I think that we ar now learning
to apply absolutely In good faith th great
words of Grant, 'Lt us hav peace.' Th
part played by the aouth in th construc
tive statesmanahlp of our' nation, during
&11 our earlier years was of incalculable
weight and value. I firmly believe that the
tlm has now come when the south' influ
ence will again b felt, not only In con
structive statesmanship, but in the enor
mous field of constructive business en
deavor. No part of our country has seen
such progress as th south ha mad in
tb last twenty years along material lines
and th nsxt twenty years win se a
greater progress. For long the eyes of
this nation have been set steadily west
ward to watch Its great and typical growth,
"From now on I think the south will
share .with the west in the rapidity of
growth. This leadership will be baatened
by th completion of th Panama canal,
th east has tb Atlantic, and th west th
Pacific Th aouth, evn mors than the
east and th west, will hav th Panama
canal, and will, therefor stand at th
distributing point of al th great oceans
of th world. You need mora people, but
Ilk th rest of th country you need that
those people should be of the right sort.
In Sympathy with Par pose.
"I naturally sympathise most cordially
with every purpose or the Southern Com.
mercial congress in Its efforts to make
the south know Itself, and to make the
south and the. nation to ' realize that a
greater nation will be devolved from the
development of greater south. . In your
mcmberahlp no political lines ) drawn;
your effort la to strive tor th! advance
ment of American citizenship gnd all broad-
minded men throughout the nation must
heartily sympathize with-you In what you
ar doThg to develop the south and to
arouse therein a keener national sense.
''With hearty good wishes, faithfully
yours, THEODORE ROOSEVELT.'
Florence Nightingale Funeral.
LONDON. Aug. Is. Florence Nightingale
will be burled with th simplest ot cere
mony Saturday afternoon, at Wallow, where
her parents are burled. A memorial ser
vice will be held at noon In Bt. Paul's
cathedral, at which the king will be repre
sented. There will be a very large gather
ing of military men. The war office la ar
ranging tb aetaiis ot tnis service.
CULLED OVER THE WIRE
An unknown British steamer is aground
on bparlei, northwest coast of Morocco.
Th president haa signed proclamations
eliminating iXi.UO additional acre of land
from the national forest In Colorado.
Ernest K. Richardson of Covington. Va.
supervising architect for the United Htatea
Treasury department, died auddenly from
heart trouble in a hotel at Kansas City
L. R. Keogh. of. the Ottawa, Ontario,
Collegiate staff announces that he has
succeeeded in transmuting copper into iron
lie states that the discovery Is of no com
mercial value.
The Missouri. Kansas & Texaa Tsrml.
nal Railway company of SU Loula has
filed with the secretary of state of Mis.
sourl, a certificate of an Increase In the
capital slock mom 3100,000 to 310.0M,0JO.
It Is estimated that government Internal
reecuea for tlte present fiscal year will
be Increased about 38.OUO.000, In consequence
of the increased taxes on tobacco and
cigarettes provided by th Pay ne-A Ulrica
tariff law.
Directors of the Standard Oil company
held their mid-summer dividend meeting
Tuesday and declared the regular pr
cent dividend for th quarter, which caljs
for a distribution to th btandard stock
holders of IS.OW.UW.
Samuel Mortimer Parker of New York.
76 year old. a' retired cotton broker and
a charter member or th cotton exchange.
who had been missing from his home slr.ee
last Bunds.)', waa found by the Harlem
pollc wandering aimlessly about the
streets. He was taken to his family.
An alleged horse thief giving the name
of George DeaMer, waa captured while
stuck fast In the mud of the Duwash river
slough south uf Seattle. Deabler had been
arrested by a motor cycle policeman, but
broke away and fled. After Deahler ran
two miles he went Into the river to quench
his thirst. Ha sank up to his hips In the
oft mud and was held fast when the
pollc arrived-.
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, AUGUST
Butchers Want
Lower Prices On
Their Products
Retailen Are Discussing Campaign
to .Bring; Valuei of Meat
Down to Lower Level.
CHICAGO, Aug. 16.-H la expected reso
lutions demanding the repeal of tariff
duties on live stock and urging th cessa
tion of the slaughter of lambs and young
beeves will b adopted by th Maater
Butchers' Association of America, which
met In convention her today, Th 600
delegates, representing a membership of
66.000 retailers, will discuss a campaign tor
lower meat prices. According to J. T.
Linehan, a delegate from Milwaukee, there
Is a tariff of $14 per head on finished cat
tle from Mexico.
'Take this duty off th millions of head
of cattle that roam th plain of Old Mex
ico and we will hav beef as cheap as
ever in our hlatory," declared th Milwau
kee butcher.
J. D. Lukenblll, secretary of th St.
Louis Retail Butchers' association, did not
share Llnehan's view.
"Never again," he said, when asked if
he thought there was any way of secur
ing lower prices. "Th law of supply and
demand, particularly th demand for choice
cuts, makes th prospect of any recession
In prices improbable," he added.
J. H. O'NcIl of Ntw York is president of
th organization.
Guardsmen Are
Hit By Train
Indianapolis Soldier Dead Comrade
Brings Newt Crawling; Nebraska
Men Expected.
JUNCTION CITY, Kan., Aug. It-Crawling
into camp on hla hands and knees and
bringing news that he and his companion
had been struck by the Overland Limited
train on the Union Pacific railway, Charles
H. Lightfoot was th message bearer early
this morning of the first accident at th
maneuver camp.
An ambulance was sent out ond found
th dead body ot Jess Moor of Battery
F, Sixth field artillery, of Indianapolis,
lying beside th railroad.
Th men were walking along th tracks
together about midnight last night They
heard th train coming but thought they
had plenty of tlm to get out ot the way.
When Lightfoot regained consciousness he
was across a twenty-foot ditch and could
find ho tract- of his oompanlon. He started
for camp on his hands and knees. He Is in
the hospital In a dangerous condition. The
National Guard of Nebraska Is expected to
reach camp tomorrow. The work of the
twelve days' encampment wll! bt divided
into two periods. The first six days will
be taken up with drills and an attack on an
imaginary enemy. The last six days will
be taken up with problems aiid practice
marches by th entire force.
Jennie Sample
Company Meets
Burnt and Carlton faction! Get To-
ge tier and Session ii Har
monious. CHEYENNE, Wy6.,-Speclal)-For the
first time in years the annual meeting of
th stockholders of the Jennie Sample Con
solidated Mining company, whloh was held
here this afternoon in the office of the
Wyoming agent ot te company, was har
monious in th extreme. Th Burns-Carl-ton
factions recently got together, through
the good work of Judge Ira Harris, and the
hatchet has been buried for all time.
Stockholders representing 1,076,000 shares
of the total of 1,600,000 shares, were repre
sented In person or by proxy. Judge Har
ris was elected chairman of the meeting,
which elected the following directors:
A. E. Carlton, James F. Burns,- Ira Har
ris, J. H. Avery and J. N. Beatty.
TheV reports of officers for the past year
were received and approved, and will be
rendered to the stockholders after th di
rectors organize' at their meeting In Colo
rado Springs in a few days.
CONDUCTORS DISCHARGED
BY BURLINGTON ROAD
Station Agent Said to Hav Offered
to Confess to Dishonesty t
Omaha Official.
SIOUX CITY. Io.. Aug. 17.-The Burling,
ton Railway company ha discharged five
conductors. Tom Astle, Fred Crosby, Frank
Logan, Ed Young, Ed Ledurth and F. A.
Dyson, station agent here, for what la
claimed to be the Irregular sale of tickets
on the O'Neill, Lincoln and Ashland ex
tensions of th line.
The alleged Irregular sale ot tickets cam
to light after six months of careful work
by railroad spotters and members of th
Plnkerton Detectlv agency. According to
the allegations of these men, an agreement
was entered Into some time ago, whereby
tickets were not to be punched on the
trains, but returned to th ticket otfic,
wher they would be resold. Every man,
woman or child who has entered the trains
has been counted for two months, and th
total number ot passengers each nlirht has
been tallied with the number of punchtd
tickets turned in. The balance hat been
far from favorable to th company, It la
declared. On spotter Is aald to hav been
aold th same ticket to Lincoln ou three
different occasions.
Dyson is said to hav "offered to make
a complete confession to the Cmnha of
ficials of the road..
LIND MAY CHANGE HIS
MIND ON NOMINATION
Interview Thought to Be Intimation
that 11 Mar Reenalder
Q neat ln.
PORTLAND. Or., Aug. 16.-John A.
Llnd, former governor of Minnesota, In an
Interview tonight gave what Is considered
by those who knew him, to be a strong In
timation that he is wavering In his de
cision not to accept the democratic nom
ination fur governor of Minnesota.
"I must decline to discuss politics," he
began.
"tfut it la reported In Minnesota, the
democratic convention Insists that you ac
cept," persisted th Interviewer..
"1 think a decision one mad should
stand," replied.
"Then your recent statcmviit should be
regarded a an absolute declination?'
"I shall not discuss politics," parried th
former governor.
To tn farmers .Hear Oaaaho.
W a re buying groin direct from the
farmers at top notch market prices. When
you hav wheat, corn, oats or barley to
offer, call ua ftp or com to se ua Cpdlk
Milling compauy.
CITY COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS
No More Money for Police Hire the
Final Dictum.
NEW FIRE LIMITS ESTABLISHED
Moro Money get Aald for Grading:
on Weal Dodge Street nnd n Bnneh
of Paving Bids Opened and
Itef erred,
Th city connell 'last nlghtplaced on file
th request of the Board of Fire and Police
commissioners for $30,000 to provide addi
tional policemen for th city. This action
was taken on recommendation of the com
mittee of the whole, with no explanation or
comment.
Th ordlninc extending the fir limits
was paejgd. It carries th limits consid
erably beyond the preaent lines, especial
ly on th west and north.
Council f-juiid It necessary to expend only
5.700 of th 3S,00 heretofore appropriated
for the grading of South Thirteenth street,
from Hascall atreet to the aouth city limits.
Th ordinance was accordingly amended to
set aside th balance, $2,700, for the grading
of Dodg street from Thirty-sixth to Thirty-eighth.
A resolution was passed waiving the fee
for the permit to build an addition to the
Deaf Institute, now under way. The main
object of the city was gained when the
plans and specifications were submitted to
th building Inspector for approval.
City Attorney Burnam recommended that
a settlement be made with Mary Phillppl
for damages to her property at Twenty
fourth and California, In th sum of 32.000,
as proposed by th attorney for Mrs.
Phillppl. Th appraisers awarded damages
of 700, but Mrs. Phillppl sued in district
court for 36,000. If the settlement Is made
as recommended th suit will bo withdrawn.
The commute of the whole will paaa on
th matter.
Bids for paving and curbing In twenty
two districts war received from C. E.
Fanning, Bryant, Ford ds McLaughlin,
Hugh Murphy, Commercial Land company,
E. Benedict, E. D. Van Court. B. A. Mc
Laughlin & Son and Omaha Cement Pav
ing company.
President Montt
Dies in London
Head of Chilean Eepublio Succumbs
. to a Return of Chronic Heart
Failure.
LONDON, Aug, 17. President Pedro
Montt of Chll arrived at Bremen on the
steamship Kaiser Wilhelm der Gross this
morning. His death occurred at 11:60 o'clock
tonight. It was due to a recurrence of
heart failure following a recent attack ot
angina pectoris. -
Pedro Montt became president of Chile
September IS, 1906 and his term of office
Lextended to 1911. -He succeeded German
Riesco as chief executive. He was elected
by an enormous majority and was sup
ported by a really national party.
enor Montt was a member of on of the
beet known families In Chile, tor his father,
Manual Montt, was president of the Chilean
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Pioneer Barley Farmers
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republic from 1S.M to 1W1. At various times
Tedro Montt was speaker of the chamber
of deputies, a senator, a councilor of state
and during a brief but trying period was
minister at Washington.
In all the offices he held Sennr Montt
was dltittnguls hed for his conciliatory and
well defined polcy. He was the champion
of a sound financial syxtem and waged un
ceasing war against the policy of prodigal
expenditures.
( hlnese Slave tilrls Deported.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. Ifi.-At the re
quest of the federsl authorities, the police
today arrested Man (low, a Chinaman,
charged with having imported 1,1 So, a
Chinese girl, for Immoral purposes. The
police claim the arrest of Mon (low hp. re
vealed a widespread conspiracy for blitzing
Chinese girls to this country under Um
guise of wives of native born Chinese.
Persistent Advertising Is the Rond to
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barley grown in the New World and the finest
in the most perfect brewery in the Whole World,
ANGEUSER BUSCII CO. of NEBRASKA
CEO. KRUG, Cenersl Manager
OMHA, NEBRASKA
For the mother In th home to b
Btrong and 'well, able to derot bar
time and strength to th rArlng of
children, is one. of life's greatest
blessings. Often the bearing of
children injures the mother's health.
If (he haa not prepared her system
in advance for the Important event.
RocHisrza, N, T.
1 rv I
Younger
WYETH
(CHEMICAL
COMPANY
74 Cortlandt SL
NEW YORK N. Y.
DRUG OO. AND OWL "RUO CO