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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 17, 1913, Daily Sport Extra, Image 1

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OMAHA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 17, 1913 FOURTEEN PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
THE WEATHER.
Fair
V UU iVLi-LLi IN U. (O
BOMB
THE LIFE OF OTIS
AT HISRESIDENCE
Infernal Machine Comes in Mail and
is Received by a Japanese
Servant.
IS SECOND ATTEMPT MADE
First,Followed Destruction of News-
, ' paper Plant in 1910.
SUSPICIONS OF
GENERAL
Authorities Think Mexican Ques
tion May Have Part in It.
BOMB IN A SMALL PACKAGE
Examination Shows Pnrtu of
.Matches nl Black rnudrr I'o
Ilce 'Deimrtntent Asked to
Send Mn nto I'lnce.
LOS ANOEL.ES, Cal., Sept. 16.-rFor tho
second tm wthn three years a bomb yes
terday jjejojpardzed the lfe of General
Harrson Gray Ots, 'owner of the Los An
geles Tmes, which was destroyed by
dynamite on October 1, 1910. That he es
caped Injury probably was duo to the
.Watchful eye of his Japanese servant,'
who recleved from the postman an Infer
nal machine mailed In this city and
called his employer's attention to It.
The first Internal machine directed at
tle life ofGeneral Otis was found at his
residence 'a few hours after his news
paper plant had been destroyed through
the efforts "of the McNomara conspira
tors. Tho attempt on his llfo today was at
tributed by - the general to agencies
friendly to those whose conspiracy
eventuated in 'the destruction of hla
newspaper plant, filling twenty-one
men three years ago. But the police
and postal authorities believed something
might be developed from the theory that
the Mexican question had a part In it.
General Otis Is heavily Interested In the
Mexican territory of lower California
where a few years ago Industrial Wosfc
ers of the, World Joined the "direct
action" clement of Mexicans in air' ef
fort to establish a socialistic common
wealth.
. A few weeks ago there was another out
break, caused according to report, by the
employment of Chinese In the places of
Mexican laborers by ranchers In Lower
California, but General Otis asserted at
the time that nono were employed by him.
The bomb reached "Tho Bivouac,' Gen
eral. Otis' home, at 11 o'clock this morn
irg, JfewaV contained In as mall nacje
use about five -Inches long, threo Inches
wlde and. two ' Inohto - .'deep. 'It' 'as'
wrapped In brown paper,, and bore Gen
eral. Otls'fUII -address,- "Written In what
was believed to bo a disguised hand,
With" otfter mall ll was given by "the
postman to the Japaneso servant, who
removed tlje wrapping paper before tak
ing It to General Otis, who was writing
in the upper room of his residence. Ha
told the general that he thought there
was-something auspicious about the pack
age. , '
"I pooh poohed tho boy's belief jlU
first, said General Otis, "but examined
thy box Carefully. I -could see, parts of
matches liu? black powder. I had the
boy remove the thing and asked the po
lice department to send a man to my
home."
PROFESSOR KILLS SOLDIER
WHO SLAPPED HIS FACE
BERLIN. Sept, lC.-Prof. Helnrlch
Maas. court painter and social leader,
shot and killed Court Chamberlain Von
Westernhagen, courtier-soldier and cap
tion of the army reserve, a slap in tho
face led to', the professor's act, which
took place before the bar of -a dignified
court of honor.
.There had been bad blood between tho
two for some time. In accordance with
the code, they had agreed to submit their
differences to a court of honor, which
was to decide whether a duel was neces
sary The two rden had Just completed giving
to the court their testimony concerning
their quarrel. Von Westernhagen, in a
rage over some remarks made by Prof.
Maase struck his adversary In tho face,
The artist 'Immediately drew a revolver
and shot the soldier dead.
The Weather
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
-Kalr; cooler.
Temperature nt
Ouiuha Yesterday.
Hour. Deg.
6 a. m
6 a. m K
7 a. in 69
8 a. m K
9 a. m CO
10 a. m t
11 a. m 61 i
12 in C2 I
1 p. m KI
2 p. m 63
S p. in 62 j
4 p. m 1 ;
b p. m m
6 p. m 61
7 u". in 2
8 u, m 02
mt. wit wit. isn.
Highest yesterday 64 G5 S6 S?
Lowest yesteiday 69 It, GO
Mean temperature 63 16 74 7J
Precipitation Si ,(io .CO .0)
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal: '
Normal temperature $c,
Dellolenoy for the day 4
Total excess since March 1 680
Norhiai precipitation 11 inch
Excess for the day 20 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1....16.Wlnchoi
Dcflc ency since Maroh 1 7.21 loche
Deficiency for cor. period. 1912. 2.53 India
Deficiency for cor. period. 191I.1I.3S Inches
Iteunrta from Stations nt 7 I 31,
Station and State Temp. Hish- Rain-
of Weather.
7 pm. est.
fall
Choyenne, pt cloudy 46
Davenport, cloudy 6i
Denver, cloudy M
.12
.3)
.31
.U
.0)
.44
.01
.16
4.61
.0)
70
58
C6
61
M
64
ft!
48
ues Moines, rain 64
Lander, clear t)
North I'Ulte, cloudy tK
Oniuha, cloudy. J fS
Pueblo, cloudy
Rapid City, clou.lv IS
Salt Lake I'll), clear 78
Santa He, pt. iloudy .. 02
Sheridan, clear . . in
Sioux t it 1 tgudv - G&
0 t
C,l.i
64
72
62
alentlne rain .. .,9
.11 1
U A WLLSH Locil Fcrssf r
PRESIDENT OF INTERNATIONAL
TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION HERE.
Pearl Necklace
Worth $650,000 is
Found on Sidewalk
LONDON, Sept. 16. A workman this
morning found on a sidewalk practically
the entire pearl necklace valued at $050,000,
which was stolon on July 18 while In tran
sit by mall from Paris to London.
Later today tho package of pearls found
by the workman was taken "By him In
company with a number or ditectlvcs to
pollco headquarters at Scotland Yard,
where Max Mayer, the diamond mer
chant, who owns them, was waiting, and
immediately Identified them.
The man was going to .work In High
bury, a northern district of London, when
he noticed the pearls lying in a heap.
Pn picking them up he found there wero
flfty-elght. He took them to tho nearest
police station, where they were at onco
recognized as part of tho famous neck
lace, from which only one pearl -Is now
missing.
On September 2 five men, three English
men and two Austrlans, were arrested
when trying to dispose of somo of the
pearls In London. They are believed by
the police to belong to a notorious In
ternational gang of thieves.
A reward of $50,000. which was offered
for tho return of the Jewels, will prob
ably go to tho workman.
Tho necklace, said to be the most val
uable In the world, was In transit be
tween two dealers when stolen. Humors
Indicated that It was destined for Mrs.
W. K. Vanderbllt.
It had become generally known that
the police Investigation had narrowed to
a very small radius and It Is believed
the thief who hadN the Jewels, realizing
the danger of arrest. purposely "los,t"
the pearls. '
Tho- flfty-elght pearlsfound -were- .In-
perfect condition. Besides to. loose,
pearls not belonging to (he necklace,
which Were packed In the same- regis
tered mall parcel when It left Paris, onl'v
a single pearl forming part of the neck
lace Is missing.
Irish Unionists
Organize Large
Volunteer Army
BELFAST, Ireland, Sept. l.-61r Ed
ward Carson, leader of the Irish union
ists, landed in Ireland today.' The object
Of his visit, it waB sold, was to Inspect
the volunteer army which Is being raised
In Ulster to support the provisional gov
ernment which Is to be brought Into ex
istence In case tho home rule bill be
comes aw.
The Ulster army Is said to be well or
ganized and to have attained a strength
of about 100,000 men. This number Its
leaders expect to double when recruiting
has been completed.
Sir Edward intends to spend a week In
Ulster. With several lieutenants, he will
visit the various corps which have boen
formed by drilled men of the unionist
clubs and Orange lodges.
The climax of Sir Edward's visit will
come on Saturday, when he has arranged
to Inspect the Belfast unionist corps.
In the course of the week a number
of private meetings of the Ulster Unionist
council will take place to complete ar
rangements for provisional government,
which It Is the purpose to. establish.
There seems to be little hope of a general
conference between the various parties
on the question of home rule.
Women of Holland
Will Be Given Votes
THE HAGUE. Netherlands, Sept IS.
There Is every Indication that women will
shortly bo given the parliamentary fran
chise In Holland.
In the speech from the throne, delivered
at the opening of the States General to
day, the new DUtch cabinet stated Its
Intention of granting the vote to women.
The speech from the throne says (hat
a bill Is to be Introduced removing v all
constitutional obstacles In the way of
granting the suffrage to womenV The
same bill will revise the Dutch consti
tution In such a way as to extend the
parliamentary franchise to all male Dutch
subjects on reaching a certain age, with
exceptions to be determined later. The
bill Is to bo prepared without delay.
ANOTHER CHICAGO AVIATOR
IS KILLED BY FALL
CHICAGO, Sept. 16.-P. C. Davis, an
aviator, died today In a hospital here as
tho result of an accident while he was 1
flying over the Juneau county fair at I
Mauston, Wis. Davis is the second Chi- !
cago aviator to lose his life within twen- j
ty-four hours.
BRAND WHITL0CK DOES
NOT WANT FOURTH TERM
TOLEDO. EepU 16. Brand Whltlock.
rrayor of Toledo, does not want a fourth J
torm. Today he resigned from the cltl- j
zen's ticket, on which he was nominated '
for rrayor Some time ao he refuted to
head the Independent tick nn which he I
V1 V t V"S let"r s
ES
INDEPENDENCE DAY
Provisional President Huerta is
Given Ovation by Thousands ,
of Holiday Makers.
DAY , PASSES OFF QUIETLY
Anti-American Demonstration Does
Not Materialize.
INVESTIGATING
GUN RUNNING
Prominent Texan Suspeoted
Being Member of Gang.
of
CUSTOMS HOUSE IS ROBBED
Forty-Four Hundred Pounds of Am
mnnltlon Stored In Uncle Snm'a
ritilldlnK In Kl 1'nso U
Stolen.
MECJCICO CITY, Sept. 16.-The biggest
parade ever held In Mexico City began
forming early today In celebration of the
nation's Independence day. Cold, drizzling
rain caused the flags and bunting to
dioop. and made marching over the sod
den pavements a dreary business, but It
did not quench the holiday slplrlt.
From early morning detachments of sol
diers, cadets, students and volunteers
made their way toward Chapultepcc,
where tho day's. celebration began sneech
making and music, where patriotic utter
ances of orators appointed for tho oc
casion stirred embryo soldiers to excesses
of enthusiasm.
General Vlctorlano Huerta, tho pro
visional president of Mexico, In full uni
form, surrounded by his staff and ac
companied by many government officials
and foreign diplomats, 111 ado a short ad
dress applauding the patrotto ardor, of
the younger elements of the population
and" calling them the "hope of tho na
tion" and "worthy sons of loyal fathers."
At the hour appointed for the opening
of tho civic observances at Chapultepcc,
the presidential salute boomed from the
guns- of the arsenal. At tho conclusion
of the ceremonials the presidential .party
drove tnrough the streets lined with holi
day makers, showering confetti and
flowers from windows and balconies, to
the national palaco where General Huerta
prepared to review the parade. A strik
ing feature of the parado, was the presence-In
line of upwards of,l,C00 students
In uniform and marching with an air of
Veterans.
Slnce'the last celebration of Independ
ence day many schools havo been placed
under tho military organization. The en
rolled students are dressed In uniforms of
dark , green mnd wear round .hats, with'
cockades of various colors to designate
.ther, schools. 'Next to them In line were,
tbe cadet of the military- schools, many
of whom appeared scarcely able, fort lack,.,
of veari. .to fiaek the rlflta which. thev
prouqiy carried. . , . '
.Probablv not since the centenarv ml.
rado ih the -final- days,.Df President Ppf-1
fOrlb Diaz has thero been seen at the
capt&l a lftfger number - of men of the
regiilar army establishments lit line. The
artillery, the cavalry and the foot sol
diers numbered thousands and stretched
for miles through tho streets.
Thero was nJ semblance oil anti-American
feeling among the crowds. The ru
mors Of proba6l6 uprisings, which never
fall to recur, yearly at this holiday, t
peared to be without foundation.
Sosriectedlof Gnn Ilnnnlnir.
CARR1ZO SPRINGS, Tex., Sept. 1C
Investlgattng tno underground route for
"gun running" from San Antonla to tho
Mexican "border, Robert L. Barns, acting
special agent for the Department of
Justice, said today that so far only oiim
man of prominence In southwest Texas Is
suspected of Implication In the smuggling.
Several Americans were Implicated In
,arrest of Charles Cllne, American leader
of the band or thirteen Mexican smug
glers under arrest here.
Barns 'declined ' to reveal the Identity
of any suspects except the four already
under arrest. The four are Saslmero
Cruz, 3uan Galan, Antonio and Plactdlo
Reyes.
The, alleged connection of Industrial
Workers of the World with a new move
ment In the revolution In Mexico was
further Investigated today. Five prison
ers claimed to be members of the order
Including the American, Charles Cllne,
whose card showed affiliation with tho
St. Louis local. His correspondence with
Jay Smith indicated that Smith's head
quarters was in New Orleans and his
official title "financial secretary of the
southern district."
J. M. Range), 'one of the prisoners, and
not Cllne, Is declared to have been the
actual leader of the smugglers. Rangal
said today that Zapata, for two months
as head of the Industrial Workers of thtt
World In Mexico, had been spreadlpg tho
organization's propaganda In southern
Mexico,
EL PASO, Tex., Sept. 1.-The theft of
4.400 rounds of, ammunition from the
United States customs house here was
discovered today. Federal agents re
moving ammunition recently seized from
smuggelrs, to be sent to Fort Bliss, found
the basement of the customs house had
been entered and the 4,400 rounds taken
away.
,,... ...
WID0W HELD IN CONNECTION
WITH MURDER OF HUSBAND
l I n lliunutn ur nuoDHIu
1.-Mrs
1 young
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Sept.
Frank K. Nelson, widow of
mechanician, murdered Saturday near
his home In Florence, was arrested last !
night. Bhe was charged with complicity)
with James V. Cook, .who the police say !
has made a full confession. 1
Cook In his confession, according to tho I
poi ce. iook occasion o jeoiare tnai iir.
Nelson had -had no knowledge of plans
to slay her husband.
Nelron hod been found shot through the
back of the head, with his hands In his
pockets.
MAN WHO HELPED SURVEY
NEBRASKA TERRITORY DIES
ATCHISON, Kan.. Sept. 16,-Charles H.
I-rtm. aed S2 years, who helped survey
Nebraska and Kansas territories and In
the early days was a frcshter Across
ti e western plains, died at his home near
1 1 re today
ITT I 1
Drawn for The Bee by Powell.
RECALL PETITIONS ARE OUT
Effort to Oust City Commissioners
is Now Being Made.
t
NEW SLATE IS ALL MADE UP
Those on the List Itnve Cast Their
. Lot In the Political Arena Many
Times Before In the Cly
of OmnTin, .
Following the distant rumblings that
haw bsen'.-heard feram5rtTti and'ev'eii
ntorV 'ilte VecalL' "HetTtlbris' fdr' thflrtlitlro
seven city commissioners are actually cir
culating in the city with vigor this week,
Men,are out all over'the city' Hustling to
get the signatures of SO per ceht'of the
Voters at the election that placed the
seven commissioners In office.
AS is required by the law, seven riames
are submitted with the petition as Candi
dates to take the place of the efeven pres
ent city commissioners If the recall flec
tion 'should be successful. The seven
names given on 'the petition as candi
dates for the seven commissions are: W.
G. Schrlver, Fred Brunlng, W. J. Broatch
Sophus Neble, Jr.; M. L. Endres, Louis
Burmoster, Nets J. Anderson. ,
IlruntnE nnd Drontch llttn.
Schrlver was a former assessor of Doug
las county. Brunlng i a former county
commissioner, Broatch Is. a former
rrayor. Nebln was until recently Jn the
brick business. Etidrea Is a past, candi
date for county treasurer. Burmester Is
a former president of tho city council.
Anderson was once a member of the
legislature.
The petitions have thus far been circu
lated largely In the residence districts,
and It has been stated by men circulating
them that they desire to be as secretive
as possible about the matter unOl they get
a good healthy number of signatures to
flash on the public at once. One man
In the Twelfth ward stated that he saw
a petition Monday night with close to 1,000
names on it. Another man was seen on
the streets In the business section of the
city Monday with three of the pe
titions In his hands, two of which had
already been filled with names.
It has been stated by some of those
circulating the petitions that wlthn the
next few days the petitions will be placed
In tho cigar stores, saloons and other
business houses down town, so that sig
natures may be obtained the more
rapidly.
J, F, Wade, Member
of Iowa State Board,
Dies of Apoplexy
DBS MOINES, la.. Sept. l6.-John F.
Wade, chairman of the Iowa board of
control, died at his home here early to
dav of apoplexy, Mr. Wade was a for-
!mcr state senator and a brother of ex-
Congressman Martin J. Wade, national
committeeman from Iowa, and western
manager of the last democratic preslden-
itlal c
:
.jnanrjh k OUT SfWS
U UOOrU "r1 O
TTQ Tin H.nnr1 All'Vl
J-Lo Haiti VJUUU. XXllUl
,
VALEEJO, Cal.. Sept. J6.-Athough Jos-
.ph Kopt Hrreated here yesterday. Is held
i. .v,. LrA. f .tii iiMrhimrrt n
for the murder of Julian Iluchuard. a
wealthy baohelor of Julian, Neb., named
after him, fourteen years ago, the papers
calling for his extradition are on their
way back to Nebraska In the keeping of
Sheriff Jones of Nemaha county, who
came here last week to mke the arrest,
failed to find Kopf and turned back.
; Kopt held today that he knew Burch
! uard well, as he did Fulker Shellenber
j ger. who In a statement to the prison au
1 thoritles of Auburn, Kan., Implicated
(Kopf Kopf has I'ved here nine years
and Is a respertid c'tlzen. He Is positive
that hi fan lrni. hl Innnrrnf-e hv an
I alibi
The Half-Open Door
Taxicab Driver is
Heir to a Fortune;
Once Lived in Omaha
SIOUX CITV, la., Sept. 16.-"Half a
million dollars bequcathcr to you and
your two sisters" read a telegram re
ceived today from Sacramente, Cal., by
Roy MJller", a taxicab (Jrlver here. Five
hundred thousand dollars In realty and
government bonds will bi equally divided
among the three children of Mrs. Amelia
Miller, sister or J. W.lwilllanis. a land
dfMhVlnSicfame-nlf last week! T' Accord
ing to, the will, iMMcr will t-ccolve as his
portion 0?, the. estalo about 187,CK. .
Twenty years ago Williams lived In
Omaha wth his sister. Miller started
wpst tonight to claim his share of the
fortunt.
HEAVY RAINS WET STATE
Downfall Considerable from
, Rooky Mountains East.
the
SOIL IN PERFECT CONDITION
Pastures Will Also Re Freshened
Up 80 that There Will Be an
Abnndnnt Amount of
' Feed for Stock.
One of the most general and far-reaching
rains In months spread' over Ne
braska, Monday, continuing on into Tues
day. According to tho reports -to the
railroads. It crossed the mountains. Mon
day afternoon and rapidly moved east
ward, being general over Wyoming, Colo
rado and western Nebraska Tuesday
night.
Telegrams sent out by the - railroad
agents at the Nebraska towns and re
ceived at headquarters yesterday indi
cate that all through the western part of
tho state Tuesday night, precipitation was
from ono to two Inches and still raining.
Farther west the rainfall seemed to be
lighter, but It was being followed up by
the heavier rains, coming in from tho
west.
Itallroad men who have to do with the
crop situation are delighted with the
changed outlook brought about by tho
rain. They are of the opinion that all
through the western and central portion
of the state, rain of Monday night and
that that has since fallen, will put the
ground In perfect condition ror fall plow
ing and the sowing of winter wheat. At
the same time, they believe that It will
freshen up the pastures, start the grass
to growing, and that as a result, fall
feed will be as good, If not better, than
during former years.
Washea Out Tracks.
In the Ulack Hills the rain Monday and
Monday flight was the heaviest In years,
estimated at from four to six Inches.
Two miles north of Hermosa, on the line
running to Rapid City, the track was
wnshed out for a distance of S00 feet by
the water coming down llattlo Creek, out
of the hills. The creek Is said to have
risen six feet Inside of ten minutes.
The washout on the Northwestern oc
curred just before midnight ind at noon
the company hail not succeeded In mak
ing repairs ho that the train service could
ba resumed. The water Is receding very
rapidly and repairs were made, so that
trains leaving Omaha Tuesday were able
to get through to Itapld City and Dead
wood. JAPANESE FLOTILLA
IS SENT TO NANKING
TOKIO, Sept. j--A flotilla of Japanese
torpedo boat destroyers waa dispatched
by tho admiralty today to reinforce the
war vexsels ordered to Nanking yester
day. The Toklo government fears further
anti-Japanese activities on the part of
General Chang IWun, Chinese commander
at Nanking, whose dismissal Is regarded
by the Japaneso government as an In
dispensable condltl6n for any settltment
of tho dispute
METHODISTS ORGANIZING
Conference at Lincoln Will Seleot
Officers This Morning,
LOWE TALKED OF FOR OMAHA
1
Cedar Kails, Iorra, Minister, who 1b
to Hpeak Krldnr Before Mlnls
1 (era. Thoasht Candidate for
First Church Here,
p (From a fetaff Cbrrespondett.)
'thrift old conferences of the 'MitnodUl
Episcopal churoh h,t!d repdflte. Sessions
today. . The iimerlnttndn'fyiqf .the e'leyeti
districts held a seislon. lri .August, at
which time they made out a slate tor the
officers. The old Nebrslfa conference' Is
to have the secretary; the North ' Ne
braska the treasurer, and the' West Ne
braska tho statistician.
The superintendents selected the men to
be nominated at the session of the con
61ldate4 conference. An the mornttig. The
men they selected Were: For secretary,
IL a. Langley, Laurel; and for statisti
cian, Itev. D. F. Eberhart, Ileavor City,
The members o the old Nebraska con
ference resented the action of thfl su
perintendents and demanded a voice In
"the selection of a secretary so two
names were presented, Rev, A. A. Bos
dell by the superintendents, and Rev. E.
M. Furman.of Tecumseh, from the floor
of the conference. Rev, Mr. Furman
elected by a majority ofaelght votes as
the man to be nominated In the morning
at the new conference. It was stated
on the floor of the conference that at the
morning sessto when the nominations
will take place, Rev. Mr. Rasdell will be
renominated and the threo conferences
as one, wilt elect onef these men. The
other conferences' had no trouble In their
sessions about, the men selectod by the
superintendents.
Oldest nnd Y'aunfrest.
At the r.oll call In the old Nebraska con
ferencev the Itev. Hiram Burch was the
only .man to respond as a member of the
class of 1MI, when this conference waa
organised. He Is considered the oldest
member. P.ev, H. . Bartlpe of David City
Is the youngest member of the conference,
being transferred to the- old Nebraska
conference from the North Nfbraska last
year Just before It adjourned, thus mak
ing him the "ba,by" of that conference.
He v. c. E. Carroll, pastor of the Em
manuel church, this city, will be an
nounced tomorrow as transferred to the
Colorado conference and will be given a
church In Denver, The Hev. G. W. Mo-
Creery of Palisade, Colo., will come here
to take charge of the Emmanuel church.
It Is difficult at this time to say any
thing about some of the talked of changes.
Dr. U. a. Drown, of Beatrice told a Bee
reporter that he would not accept the
University Place church? saying "I feel
that I am not the type of man for that
church. The other men being talked of
aro much better fitted for such a pas
torate. My church at Beatrice Is Insist
ing upon my return for the eighth year,"
Itnllrond Fares,
An Important committee to be appointed
tomorrow will be the one on equalUatlon
of railroad fores. Then mn In the west
tern part of the state will have to pay
about ll car fare to attend the confer
ence. The Lincoln men nothing. It Is the
purpose of this new conference to equal
lie the fares so that each man will pay
tho same.
On Frday afternoon Rev. Titus Lowe.
D. D.. of Cedar Falls, la., will deliver
an address from the subject, "The Eman
cipation of Women In Heathen Lands."
It Is understood from good authority
that Dr. Lowe Is one of the men being
considered for the First church at
Omaha.
At tonight's session Dr. B. L. Paine
acted as chairman and an address waa
delivered by Rev. Q. P. Mains, D, D., of
New York City In the Interest of the
book concern. Rev. Dan P. Brummltt,
D. D., editor of the Epworth Herald of
Chicago, delivered an address from the
subject, "The Prophetic Mortgage of
Methodism."
BIG NEST OF CRIME
BARED BYTHE POLICE
IN MURDER CASE
Rev. . Hans Schmidt, Confessed
Slayer of Domestic, Discovered
to Be a Counterfeiter.
COMPLETE OUTFIT IS FOUND
Dr. Muret, Dentist, an Associate of
Priest, in Custody.
WOMAN HELD AS A WITNESS
Two Men Had Spent Much Time
Together in Flat.
THEY RESEMBLE EACH OTHER
Murderer's Pretensions to Insanity
Dealt' Death r a nlorr by Ills
Record as Counterfeiter,
Coroner Thinks,
NEW YORK, Sept. 18.-Slrlpplng from
New York's river murder Its mysteries,
the police bared today a nest of crlmt.
fathered, they claim, by Rev. Hans
Schmidt, confessed slayer of Anna Ati
muiler. and Dr. Ernest A. Muret, dentist
by "day, by night, alleged counterfeiter
Muret Is under. arrest on a technical
charge of having In his possession a 'pis
tol -In violation-of the Sullivan law. He
waa arrested early this morning after de
tectives, ransacking Schmidt's apart
ments, had uncovered evidence to 'show
that Schmidt was a counterfeiter. Tha
evidence led thtm to a flat rented, by a
rhn' under the nante of G0re Miller,
In which were found .all essentials to
the 'counterfeiter's craft. The Jantres
of the building, brought face to face with
Muret, greeted him as Miller. Muret,
unaware of his Impending apprehension,
recognised her at once and said so, as
the .woman from whom he had rented
the fla't under his pseudonym.
Camera nnd Press Fnnnd.
"Schm'fdt and Muret, the Janltress said,
and Muret admitted, had spent long hours
together In tho flat. They told the rent
ing agents that they were medical stu
dents and wanted the flat as a place for
making experiments necessitated by
tjier studies. What they really did, the
police allege, was to experiment In coun
terfeiting. The kitchen was fitted iln nn
a dark room; a camera, a printing press.
Photographic supplies and other equip
ment handy to counterfeiters wis found
there. But what the pollco relied-on'to
rivet their case was bundle of charred
counterftlt bills under tho kitchen, stale
ard .filts of rnan.y othtr ueh bills, charrea
by fire, scattered through the four
root,.,
Att h detectives hid arretted
Murst, they took Into 4ustOd'irffia'
W"i wtJ?"la , mu toyed lit' hie
rfintii office. 6h said, she' Was BHha
fctoh .ahd,pr6UUde.that hi,(Rnew rioth
Ihg.iof .tfi cfjme..of VMeh.lter empWytr.
WM fluspecUd. The. .poUce,, busv Vlth
her this '.morning, fljt expeOted. to .pry
jrom. ner during- the day whatever she
mlsht know c6neernlne the counterfeltlnir
operation.
With Muret locked up, detectives set
about searching Jils office, Thejre they
found, ill addition .to ueh itiinmn
a dentist uses In, practicing; his prqfes-
iw, . revolver .ana, ajj junas of ob
stetrical Instruments, several nurgtcal
saws and. bone forceps. The finding of
these Instruments caused the detectives
to press with renewed vltror tho .pv.
for something which might directly con
nect the dentist with the murder of Aana
Aumuller.
Men liooke Like Brothers.
In spite ofa. strong , rihvslrnt
blance between Muret and HrhmMt vtii.
claimed there was no relationship. In-
speeior aurot.was, or. different mind.
"Tho foreheads are the same," he said.
The .eyeai are. tha.same. The noses are
the same. The others .are the aards.-t If
these two men are . not .broth hmv
are. at lea4t closely related.
The copper plate . from which the,
spurious bills Were struck was made, n
the. opinion of detectives, hv nr. turf
ehgraver. Thetmaker may have been ih
priest or the. dentist,, but detectives-believe
It was neither. . Thv .mi,h a-
expert today as an accomplice. The blUs
were imitations or.lTO yellow backs.
Schmidt's- pretensions
the opinion .of Coroner TT-nhr.
been. dealt a. death Wow by the baring of
his record as a counterfeiter.
"Father Schmidt . Impresses mo as an
unscrupulous man with a master mind,"
Mr. Weinberg said. 'Think , of a man
who Is able to qualify for the priesthood,
(Continued' on 'Page -Two.)
ft
Money
Thrown Away
Every time, you buy some
thing carelessly or foolishly
tho chances are that at least
part of your expenditure is
thrown away.
If you pay more for-some-hlng
than It Is -worth, the ex
tra amount Is practically
thrown away.
If you buy something, that,
through haste or carelessness,
Is not at all sullaine, a large
part of the money rightfully
may be Bald to hare been
thrown away.
In all the varied expendi
tures you make, the more near
ly you understand what it 1b
that you require, where you
can buy it most conveniently
and what the value should be,
the moro nearly you approach
satisfaction and economy,
With the wealth of Informa
tion and suggestion always be
fore you In the advertisements
pf thla and other good newspa
pers, It is possible practically
to eliminate the wasteful and
unnecessary habit of throwing
away your money.
't

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