THE r " Â£-sW r^ * -^ ~.A Â»- WAYNE SENTINEL. 7 -Â·*,. / WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1Â«, 1013. AS ON POLICE Bernard Roth, Pioneer Citi, zen, Dies at Age of 83 Years. OTHER DEATHS TODAY Bernard Roth, pioneer citizen/of Fort Wayne and years ago a member of fie rity police department, died at 6.30 o'clock this morning at his home, 414 East Suttenfleld street, at the advanced Â«ge of 83 years and 9 months. Mr. Roth had been in failing health for the past eight months, and death was due to the infirmities of age. daughter, Mrs..H, O.'Wilson, of Columbia avenue, from whose home she jÂ»as removed during the recent flood. She was bom in Hesse-Darmstadt, Germany, May 8, 1835, and came to this country with" her parents at the age ot fourteen years. Her mother died at Albany, X. Y., and she went with her father to Madison, \Vis . where she was married to Mr. Zeller. Shortly after their marriage they -went to Huntmgtoii, Ind., where Mr. Zeller engaged in the shoe business. He died August 20, 1898, ami since that time Mrs. Zeller had resided in Fort Wayne. She was well known in this city and at Huntiugton, where sue was a member of the Rcbekah lodge. Sun iv ing she leaves three daughters and three sons as follows--Mrs. H. 0. Wilson and Mrs. W. S. Parry, of Fort Wavne; Sirs. Lizzie Hirneise, of ilunt- ington; H. A. Zeller. of Fort Wayne; W A. Zeller, of Wsbasb, and Edward t. Zeller, who resides in Iowa. She abo leaves three sisters and one brother-Mrs. August Spies, of Michigan; Mrs. Barbara Graf, of Auburn X Y.; Mr= George Hunsieker, of Eldridge, X Y, and Peter Printz, of St. Joseph, Mo. The remains will be shipped to Huntington for interment at Mt. Hope ceme tery. NICHTER. Franka Xichter. aged 70 years, 10 months and 10 dav s the v idnw of Joseph Xichter. died at 7 30 o'clock this rnon- I mg at the home of a daughter. Mrs. August Gruber, 736 Walnut street Death was due to parahsis. She had been 111 ill health since last October when =h fell and suffered a fractured hip. She was much improved, however, and it was thought that she would recovei until Wednesday evening w hen she grew worse anJ suffered an attack of paralysis. in the evening. He worked during the Â·day and appeared in his usual health. The fatal stroke came as he was getting ready for, the evening meal. He died without regaining consciousness. He had beeu a resident of Fort Wavne for fhe years, coming heie from CarlUlo, I'A. Suivivmg besides the widow he leaves four children--Sirs. Lottie Wardecker and Mrs. Elverda Miller of Carlisle, Pa ; Mrs. Edv-ard Fredericks, of Kutztown, Pa., and \\illlam Mitten, of Iowa. One sister, Mrs. Abraham B,urkholder, resides HI Oklahoma. The remains will be shipped to Carlisle Friday noon. Friends desiring to view the body may do so between 8 and 10 o'clock this evening GALATE. Veto Galate, an Italian employed 'JT the Pennsylvania company, died at 5^30 o'clock Wednesday night at St. Joseph's hospital, where he recently submitted to a difficult surgical operation. He had been in Fort Wajne for the past four years .and leaves a widow an! three children in Cemse. Palermo, Itah. Funeral services were held this atternoon frorathe Getz Cahill undertaking parlors. BERNARD ROTH. He was born in Germany and cann- to America in 1853 locating in Fort Wayne after a stay of a few Trout''-, m Cleveland. He was first employed at the old Emruk sav.mi!l on tut v u I H M road, and then at the Bass foundry. Thirty or moie jear ago he was for .1 period of six j cars a member ot the city police department, chosen from his ward by" Councilman Holmes at a time when it "was customary to select a policeman from each ward. Retiring from the force lie'became a special police watchman it the Bass foundry, and continued! in the employ of Mr Bass until old age forced his retirement. He was a charter member of the St. Charles Benevolent society and was also a, charter member of St. Peters Catholic church. He was a member of the School society, Sacred Heart League, Holy Name society and St Martin's Benevolent society. Mr. Roth's wife died three years apo There are eight surviving children--Mrs. Lorenz Smith, John B. "Roth, Peter '3 Both. Nicholas Roth, Charles Roth and the Misses Clara, Marie and Katherinc Roth, all of this city. There are thirteen grandchildren. The deceased was a mem- ' Wr of St. Peter's Cathbhc church and of the various societies uf that congregation. FUNERAL NOTICES. Jones--Funeral services for Bert Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence of a sister. Mrs. B. D. Elliott, 128 WeÂ»t Lewis street. Interment at Lindenvvood ccmcteij. Lagemann--Funeral services for Fred Lagemann Fndaj afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence 453 St Martin's street The service*, w i l l be private. Uaw kins---Funeral services for William Daw kins, of Xew Haven, Sunday morning at 10.30 o'clock from the Methodist Episcopal chuich at New Haven under the auspices of the I. 0. 0. F. lodge. Schell.--Funeral services for Jacob H. Schell Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence of a daughter. Mrs. Samuel Bair, 111 East Pontiac street Intel ment at Lmdcnwood dalata--Funeral services for Veto Galata Friday morning at 8-45 o'clock from the Getz Cahill undertaking pai- lors, and at 9 o clock from the Cathe dral. Interment at the Catholic cemetery. OBITUARY. ZELLER. Franciska Zcller, aged 78 years, widow of W."A. Zeller. a pioneer shoe nifuhaiu of Huntmgtoii, died at 4 o'clock this morn ing at the home of her son. H A. Zelier. 1012 Madison street Death followed a prolonged illness from complications, ard her condition had been levy leoblf smci Christmas, when she Buffered a stroke of paralysis. She had resided in i ort Wayne for the last fifteen jears and spent most of her tune at the home of a Irvin Randall Passes Away at Arkansas Health* Resort. ILL SEVERAL MONTHS Irwin Randall, a son of the late Hon and Mrs. Franklin P. Randall, died Wednesday at Mountain Valley Spring-?, Ark., according to messages icceived here by relatives Wednesday evening. No details were contained in the message, but it is supposed that death was due to Bnght's di e ease from which he had sut- fered for a long time. Mrs. Clark Fairbank, of this ah, a sister to the de- IRVIN RANDALL. MRS. FRANKA NICHTER MRS. FRAHCISKA ZELLER. She was born in Germany May iB. 1833. and came to this country at the age of twenty one years She located n Fort Wavne fifty-eight years..igo and was marned in 1859 to Joseph Nichtci the ceremony having been "olemmwl Â·Â«. St. Mary's Catholic church bv Re\ Father Fuller. She was the mother m nine children, sit of whom are siirvp - inp, as follows John. Peter, George and Miss Lizie Nichter, Mrs. August Gm- her and Mrs. Henry Kohrman Slip also leaves twenty-eight grandchildren nml one sister, Mrs. Frank Bott, of this city. MrÂ«. Nichter was a charter member o' St Paul's Catholic church. She was also a member of the Rosary society, tin 1 Altar society and the Sacred Heart League. Funeral services Monday morn- mÂ«j at 8 30 o'clock from the residence and at 9 o'clock from St Paul's Catholic chuich Interment at the Catholic ceme- tcrr Friends are kindly requested to omit flowers. SMURR. William Smurr, aged Blxty years, a resident of Auburn and employed -at the DcKalb cpunty poor farm, died suddcnlv this morning at 8 o'clock at the police station after Police Surgeon Gilpm had worked w i t h him all night in an effort to save his life He suffered from al- cobolic poisoning Relatives missed him from Auburn about a week ago and it is believed that he came directly to Fort Wayne for he registered at the Riverside "hotel two davs ago The proprietors of the hotel became nlarmed about his condition last night and the police took him from the place. He is survived bv a step-mother, three daughters, one son, three brothers and two sisters, most of whom reside in DeKalb county The remains will be shipped to Auburn for funeral services and interment. MITTEN. _ James A. Mitten, aged fifty-sis years, eleven months and tour days, an expert bi'ais grinder Â· employed at the Menefee foundry, died at 11:15* o'clock Wednesday night at his home, 2317 Weisser Park avenue, after having suffered a stroke of apoplexy at 6 o'clock Dons, daughtei of Piuma and eo W. riavion. was born August 20, 191M, in Jackson Centci XMno, and died at the home or hoi uncle in (Jlare, Mich., on April .";. lOlci. age 'I yeaib, 7 months and 1C davs She leaves to mourn her loss a fathci, mother, three sisters and one brother, one sister h a v i n g passed away inc years ago, al=o inan relatives and friends Dons had a sweet disposition and was loved by all w h o kuev hei She w a s sick but tlnee d n j b anil during hei Mcknc c s she sang i n a n v b e a u t i f u l hvnin-, and ippcated the hord s )ir,ivej Tin last i i v m n being. Jesus ^A i l l do \ \ i t l i M( All the A \ a v SCORE ACTION ceased, was at his bedside when death came. Mr Randall had been in failing health for some time and w e n t *o Mountain. Valley Springs last October in the hope of finding relief For a time he appealed to be improving but last Monday w o i d was received here that his condition had become worse and at that time Mr? Fairbank left to attend him He was born in 1 ort Wnne March 18, 1863, and had l i \ c d here practically all ot his life. His father, the late Franklin V. Randall, was an ex-mayor of Tort Wayne and a prominent leader m s t x t e politics The niothei of the deceased died only a. few months ago. Mr Randall hied m Fort Wayne for m.inv jeai-s For a time he woiked in tlu business olhcc of the Kansas City Star und was iilio connected with a N e n \ork newspaper for a few years Reluming to lort Wayne from the east, he became associated for a short OF DEMOCRATS t! ' !lc " lt!l hls brothcr ' A L Randall, in the automobile business. Frank and A L. Randall left at noon today for Mem- plus, where they mil meet Mrs. Fairbank, who is returning to Fo^t Wayne (Continued from Page 1 ) given an opportunity to explain the ef- tects of the proposed reductions upon then business. "No one knew what the bill was to be until it came out ot the w a y s an 1 means committee,' said Senator Peu- rose, "and even now the democrats are legiblatuig on the bill in secret caucus." Progress More Rapidly. The democratic house icaumed consideration of the tariff here today wivj every prospect of rapid completion of the measure and its presentation to the house early next week With the fight over free wool and free sugar settled, the free list and administrative provisions remained as important issues ahead. Representative Harrison, of Mississippi, a member of the new foreign affairs committee, and otheis are planning a fight against the prousion to 'permit a discount of o per cent on all duties imposed on goods imported in vessels built in the United States and wholly the property of United States citizens. They contend that amounts to a ship subsidy and that it is contrary to the spirit of some treaties. The caucus took up the remainder of the wool schedule when the discussion was resumed Earlier the ways and means committee majority held H, meeting to consider the protests of foreign countries against certain provisions of the administration features of the bill. Republican members of the house were busy today preparing for further discussion of the tariff duty at a caucus tonight. Many amendments to various sections of the bill had been prepared and will be offered in tonight's caucus. Substitute sections are being, prepared 4 by republicans of the ways and means committee to be offered in the house in placp of the Underwood bill's schedules on wool and cotton. SPRING-TIME IS GOGGLE-TIME ETHAT HINGES We are prepared to grind and make EXTRA LAEGE CURVED LENSES fitted either to goggles or glasses to aid you in enjoying motoring, golf, hunting or covering special features of your work. (Joggles from 25c to $3,00. y Eyes Examined Without Charge 15,000 of Our Shur- Onand MEIGS^EMEROL LENSES mean eye ease. We make this slightly tinted glass that rests the eye without givirig the hideous appearance of an amber or smoked lens. WHATEVER YOUR EYE NEED MAY BE, MEIGS' SERVICE WILL MEET IT. Fort le's Largest Wayne Optical Hotue. LYRIC THEATER BLDG. Meigsett Eyeglasses in Use. -1012 CALHOUN STREET. I I with the remains. Surviving he leaves the following brothers and sisters: Fiank M. Randall, city engineer of Fort Wayne; A. L. Randall, the local automobile dealer; Geoige Â£. Eaudall. of this city; David J Randall, of Plamfield. N Y ; Mrs. Clark Fairbank, of this city, and Mrs. Dr Downs, of Danbury, Conn. POPE AGAIN SEEMS BETTER fContlnued from Page 1.} be absolutely sure of the real condition of Pius X today summoned those directly responsible for the care of his health. The popes physicians replied to the appeal for a direct statement with the frank declaration that it was extremely difficult to say that'the poniff's constitution would overcome the present crisis. But even if it does so, it was explained, the remainder of the pontiff's days would still be considered as precarious find the end might be expected any time. The pope is so much better, according to today's reports from the Vatican, that if present conditions continue the last bulletin about his health will be published by the physicians tomorrow. Iji this the doctors will declare that thcj are confident of the pontiff's recovery. Pope Says He Is Better. The pope himself says he is better. When Dr. Amici visited him at noon today and asked him how he felt the pon tiff replied: "This is the first day since my, first relapse that I feel really relieved." Prof. Marchiafava and Dr. Amici today impressed onÂ«the pope the necessity of complete rest, informing him that anv activity would create obstacles to his recovery. "Your commands shall be obeyed," said the pope, smiling, with an air of resignation Insisted on Rising. Shortly after the doctor? 1*1 left, however, the sun broke thiough the clouds and flooded ths 'pope's bed chamber. The pontiff thereupon declared that he could endue has bed no longer. Hla restlessness increased and he insisted .in rising Hie attendants felt obliged to give way to his wishes. His valet proceeded to help him to rise, but the pope refused lua assistance, saying that he could help himself, although he admitted he wan feeling somewhat weaker. LOUIS LITMAN IS ILL. Is in Hospital in Oklahoma Suffering from Breakdown, Louis Litman, of Lagrangc. district chairman of the progressive party and the progressive candidate for congress from the Twelfth district in the last campaign, is in a hospital in western Oklahoma, suffering from a nrevous breakdown. He is also submitting tc a treatment for An injured foot from which he has suffered for some time. The arch of the- foot is broken and he iÂ» unable to walk without severe pain. He had been traveling in the southwest when illness overtook him. Knights and Ladies of Security Xo 1427 will hold a public pedro pÂ»rty Friday afternoon in the hall above the Stnr SLAYEfi LEFT A Bloody Finger Prints to Enmesh Murderer of Chicago Man. POLICE WEAVE WEB Chicago. April 17 --Finger prints o! the murderer of George Dietz, woman's tailor, who was beaten to death in his home Monday, are expected to throw n web around the guilty that cannot be broken This information was given by a police officer m the case today. Several of the marks are the bloody imprints on the handle of the mason's hammer that shattered the skull ot Dietz On the stenciled letter left by the assassin more finger marks were discovered. On the bed, too, the hands ot the murderer left a crimson trail "You could not ask for a better set of finger prints,'' said the police officer. Under the microscope they are 'clean as a whistle' "Line for line so far these prints have corresponded with one of the suspects' prints. There is only one point of confusion. In one place we found a bloody unger print that does not match the others It may be that a second person was in the room." Coroner Hoffman said it was likely that the coroner's jury at tiie conclusion of the introduction of what evidence the police possess will recommend that a man and woman be held to answer fo: the killing. Mrs. Dietz remained in conference with her attorney more than two hours, Neither would discuss the case "Mi- Diet? will take the witne=s stand at the inquest if she finds it necessary," said the attorney. Discovery was made today that Mrs Dietz is the second wife of the slain man, Dietz obtained .1 divorce m Tanuarv, 1887, from a woman to Â·whom he was married in September, 1878, at Hamburg, Germany. Members of the police departmnt planned rapid work toaj in their mvest'- George Nurnberg. a harnes" maker, whose fnonslup for Mrs. DiOtZ has been disclosed, accoiding to the po lice, is being held and Mis. Dietz's home is guarded by detectives. Coroner Hoffman expects to conclude the inquest today, while officials, it is said, plan to make an important arreit aftei the coroner's jury has returned it" veidict. Mis Dietz has employed an attorney and planned to utmer w i t h him before the close of tin dav Added intonst was pnon to the inquest w h e n Coionpr Hull man announced had been added to that M i f the list ot witnesse- LIFE TERM IS HOOVER'S FATE (Continued from Page 1) structions of Judge Matthias. When shortly after 5 o'clock 'this morning Sheriff Wilkms was aotified that they had agreed on a verdict, he immediately summoned Judge Matthias from bed at his hotel and also the attorneys for the prosecution and the defense and they hiuned to the court room. Then the prisoner was brought from jail and the verdict reported bj the Jury Young Hoovei w,iÂ« not visibly affected uhen he heard his fate. His attorneys made the usual motion for a new trial. This will not be heard for several days. In its trial the case had lasted for seventeen days. It was most -vigorously contested on both sides, especially by the defense, which sought to prove suicide or that the murder, if a. murder, was committed by "a strange man" who had entered the home and shot Mrs. Hoover. The minder occurred on January 10 last. Mrs. Hoover was shot m the. head three time*. She died several days later at the St. Joseph hospital in Fort Wayne. The prosecution claimed that in a moment of consciousness Mrs. Hoover charged her husband with the shooting Hoover's etory is that he found his wife dying on the floor of their home and that she told him an elderly man shot her when she refused his proposals. REPUBLICANS ARE DODGING (Continued from Page 1) Would Define a Trust. Chairman Henry, of the rules committee, introduced a bill to amend the Sherman anti-trust law to define precisely what acts constitute a trust, monopoly or conspiracy in restraint of trade, with punishment as felonies ranging from two to ten years The act would exempt from its application "members of organizations or associations not for profit and without capital or agricultural products or live stock in the hands of producers or raisers." Mr. Henry explained today that his amendment was aimed at the supreme court's rule of reason. AUDUBON SOCIETY MEETING. Members Will Take Up Study of Cormorant Family of Birds. 'The April meeting of the Allen County Audubon society will be held Friday night at the public library, at which time the members will take up the study of the Cormorant family of birds, which is represented in Indiana by two species, the double-crested and the Florida cormorant. The guady and frolicksome red-headed woodpecker will also be discussed. MORGAN'S FUNERAL IN NEW YORK. The casket containing the body of -T Pierpont Morgan being carried into St George's church, New York, where 1 5flf) selected relatives and friends attended the funeral. The remains were afterwards taken to Hartford, Conn, for burial. THOUSANDS NEED AID IN THE CITY (Continued from Page 1 ) mittcd to Mis _William H. Noll who is duectmg tin, work. Each of the reports contains some articles that the flood sufferers visited aie in need ot as a result ot their loss when they were driven from their submerged homes. Mis. Noll, who has kept in constant touch with the/ r e l i t vvoik- ers du/fng il-t day, heheves that ilic eu tire city will h a v e been canvas-seel by 5 o'clock tii - evening, and the woik of supplying the needs of the tioor hirf'i rater vi"t ms will begin immediately. Some of the different committee" had completed their work by 10.30 o'clock and these w n e sent to assist thi woik- ers in other phrts of t o w n whcie larger distiicls arc t j be visited anC where the lood dÂ«nrj;_(_ w a s more extension, Unc work is b iiig accomplished in a very system.ilh -iminei Most of the- mon and women vii^agcd in ,the work bavp alrparh given time and money to relieve :he flood sufferers and they an earnest n then eiK.e.nois to again render the unfortunate homes m as good a condi- lon as ther were befoie tho worst Hood n the hiowrv of the citj Need Lots of Furniture. Reports submitted thus far move ;hat the UK st urgent need in most families is furniture to leplace thrft which was damaged by the water. TU poorei aeople of the submerged" distucts re- ;urned to their homes after the Â·water had left them and found that their furniture was falling apart as Â« result of ihe softening of glue used in its minu- iacture. Of course there are many demands for clothing, fuel and provisions, jut the greatest outlay to ~bÂ« experienced by the relief workers will be lot rurmture. Mrs Noll has already communicated with many of those who donated money to the high water relief fund, and reports that practically all of them are satisfied for a portion of the balance of approximately $7,500 to be expended for furniture. Business men say that when these flood sufferers see their homes furnished again they will be encouraged to help themselves and those that are in debt will be greatly assisted Announcement is made that the relief workers are having considerable trouble in securing a sufficient number of wagons and vehicles to send after the furniture which has been donated by generous citizens and it is the desire of the committee that any who can possibly assist in the work, report to Mrs. Noll or to township Trustee H. E. Branning. First Clean Houses. Emphatic orders were made at headquarters in the trustee's office this morning that no furniture will be placed in the homes of flood sufferers until these homes have first been thoroughly cleaned. While most of those whose houses were inundated ha-ve succeeded in cleaning out the mud and accumulation of debris, there are still many houses where the cleaning process has been sadly neglected, and if these people expect any help from the relief workers they will first havetto help themselves rid place their premises in good clean condition. DR. OTTO BRANDT IS DEAD. Father of I. G. and Grandfather of Otto Brandt, Jr., of Thia City. A cablegram received in Foit Wayne- Wednesday evening announced the death of Dr. Otto Brandt, of Kiel, Germany, who passed away yesterday morning Â»i the age of 60 years. Mr. Brandfc was father of L G and grandfatner of Otto Brandt, jr., of this city. For the past twehe yeais the deceased had occupied the place of judge of the SchleBwig-Hoi- stem provincial court. Sunning relatives include the widow, two sons and one daughter--L. 14. Brandt, of Fort Wayne; Prof. Edward Brandt, of Vienna, Austria, and Mils Frances Brandt, of Kiel, Germany. Othar surviving relatives besides the grandson, Otto, of this city, include two cousini, E. J. Brandt, of Orange, N. J., and 0. Franks, president of the Franka Hardware company, of Indianapolis. G A I N IN "DRY" TERRITORY. No.Saloon Area Now Include* 70 Pel* Cent, of Illinois. Chicago, April 17-- Complete returns fro mtow ns and cities of Illinois In -which the saloon was an Issue in the elections of April 1 and April 15 showed as compiled today by B J Davis, Chicago superintendent ot. the Anti-Saloon league oE Illinois, that auditions have been made to the dry territory sufficient o brine the total area up to 70 per cent, of that of the entire state According- to the figures of Superintendent Davis 34 per cent, of the population of Illinois now lives In "dry" territory. SLAIN BY FISH POACHBR3. San Francisco, April 17--In a fight with fish poachers in a slough near San Francisco last nigtt, Ernest Haynau, deputy warden was beaten to death His companion, M S Clark, another deputy escaped by swimming half a mile after he had killed Antone Balesteri, leader of the gang. Six Italians, members of the San Francisco fishermen's colony, are under arrest. MARRIAGE LICENSE. August J. Bryie, 31, bartender, and Ada J Waters, 23 ARE YOU LIVING IN A FOG? You are if you need glasses and continue putting off the good clear vision and bright outlook our glasses will give you. You know your glasses are right when we' make them. NO CHARGE FOR EX AMINATION. ANTHONY HOTEL CORNER Fort Wayne's Best Optical Stort Fort Waync'i Finest Building. GET THE MONEY FROM a visit-- SERVANTS ORGANIZE UNION. Will Demand Two Afternoons Off and Parlor for Company. Chicago. April 17.--Two afternoons a week oft and the right to entertain com- panj In the parlor without interference- from the family, are among the demand! to he made by domestic -*Â»rvanti who have Jtiat organized a uHon to he known as the Household Workers' association The new uniori obtained a charter vester- day from Hjc American Federation of Labor AÂ« soon as the organisation is of sufficient strength to control the gltua- Â«tlon. better working conditions will be theater. The playing will bÂ«win at 2 I demanded, together with regular hours of "o'clock work w pcnÂ«day Â»Â«Â« Sundav afternoons will be the fret time demanded. ,Â«s to pay your taxes--doctor--grocer--baker--to make send money to others of for any purpose. \Ve let you have it on short notice. We do it prr-ately, ao no one else will know. We 4 make special low rates and easy repayment. We let you have any amount from $10 to $100 If you own furniture, a piano, horses and vehicles or have a steady position we make you a loan on your own note Eighteen years of perfect satisfaction to all is evidence we treat our customers right. Lower than any, fairer than all, borrow from us if you borrow at all. INDIANA LOAN CO. 211-212 Shoaff Bldg. Established 1895. Second Floor, fhone 995.
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