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The Omaha Daily Bee
Advertising is the Ufa of Trade Talk through Tha Bh to your cos tomr, your competitor's customers, your possible cu to intra. THE. WEATHER. Showers VOL. XLHI-NO. 70. OMAHA, THURSDAY MORNING-, SEPTEMBER. 18, 1913 TWELVE PAGES, SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS. I DIGG8 SENTENCED TO TWO YEARS IN PENj 18 MONTHS FOB PAL Former State Architect of Cali fornia Must Pay Fine of Two Thousand Dollars. FOR VIOLATION OF MANN ACT Fifteen Hundred Dollars Additional Penalty for Caminetti. PAIR NOT MUCH CONCERNED Relatives of Doomed Men Words of Judge. Hear MEANING OF WHITE SLAVE LAW Court Says Statute Did Not Origi nally Contemplate Caaee of Char acter of Onea Juat Tried nt Snn Franclaco. BAN FRANCISCO, 8ept 17. Maury I. Dlggs, former stato archUect of Cal ifornia, was sentenced today by Judge Van Fleet In the United States district court to serve two years In the state In.-., n Han nitnt1n nntt to Day V . . J V whm. . . - - a fine, of $2,000 for violating the Mann white, slave traffic act. F: Drew CamlnetU, eon of Anthony Caminetti; United States commissioner central of Immigration, was sentenced to eighteen months at San Quentln and to pay a fine of Jl.DOO for a similar De fense. , Ten Darn' Stay Granted, ten-day stay of execution was granted, and for that period Dlggs was admitted to boll in the sum of $15,000 and Cami netti fa the sum of $10,000. The stay of execution was granted in appeal to the United States circuit court i of appeals for a writ of error. Motions for a, new trial and for arrest of Judg . ment were denied. Before sentence was Imposed Robert T. Devlin for the defense argued at length that should the sentence exceed one year. It lay In the discretion of the court to designate a state or a county Jail, rather than a federal penitentiary. Judge Van Fleet, said he was In some .doubt as to his powers In that matter and would be glad to listen. Accordingly It came as a surprise, after San Quentln penitentiary had been designated, when Devlin requested the court to amend tho sentence to specify the federal penitentiary on McNeil's Is land, Washington. Judge Van Fleet ruled that tho sentence as originally pronounced must stand, bur) added "that he was willing application for' a7thnW should mid to. the- Depart menVot UTfWtee"ot Washington;' - ' .MaxlmtttH Penalty fteary. Dlggs was conv.lcted.of having violate'! ,thfc i Mann act opl-foir? counts and Cam (uittl'oh one. Bach count carried a max Imum. penalty of flye years' imprisonment and "$5,000 fine, making a pbsstbie sen tence, of twenty years and $20,000 flna for Dlggs1 and five years and (5,000 fine for Caminetti. The offenso charged was that the pris oners transported Marsha Warrington nd Lola Norrls from Sacramento to Reno for Immoral purposes. Both girls testified for tho prosecution and both wives' for their husbands. At no time .did the defense attempt to deny that the acts charged had been committed. Its effort was to show that thero had been no criminal Intent, that the- elopement to Reno was an "esca pade," to which the men and the girls alike were drlyen by fright of scandal, and the threats of their families. History of the Case. The four fled to Reno early In the morning of March 10, were- arrested In Heno' March li, brought back to Sacra mento and the men were locked ' up In the Sacramento county Jail on a charge on March IS. and released three days ater on f.10,000 balL The case then hung fire until April 12, when Dlggs and Camlettl were Indicted by a federal grand Jury. Prosecution lapsed .and the case suddenly Jumped Into .national notoriety when John 1 McNab, the United States attorney in charge of the government's case, re signed, saying In an open letter to Presl- (Continued on Page Two.) The Weather Forecast till 7 p. m. Thrsday: For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity -Unsettled. Temperature nt Omaha Yesterday. Hour. Deg. 6 a. m. 6 a. m. 1a.m. It. m. til , 61 61 62 9 a. m. 10 a. m t3 11 a. m C5 12 m 61 1 p. m M 3 P. m 63 2 p. m. o. tn 5 P. m 6 p. m....t.. 7 p. m....T. 8 P. m 7: 72 71 70 66 Comparative Local Ilrcord. HIS. 1912. 1911. 1910. rowest yesieraay i "t Mena temperature t6 M 7S W "Precipitation 21 .10 .0 00 Temperature and precipitation depar tures from the normal; ' Normal temperatuie- 65 Excess for the day..!.. 1 1'otal excels since March 1 610 Normal precipitation. 10 Inch Excess for the day , Hinch Total rainfall since March 1.... 16.73 Inches Deficiency since March 1...... 7,08 Inches Deficiency tor cor. period, 1912. 2.5!) Inches Deficiency for cor. eprlpd, 1911 J4.3 Indies Iteports from Stations at 7 P. U. 46 M .10 Station and State Temp. High- Rain- of "Weather. 7 pm. eat. fall. .00 .01 .00 .00 1.1S .00 .10 .22 .a .00 .n .00 .01 .Of Cheyenne, clear 60 68 Davenport, rain G3 C6 Denver, clear C6 70 Des Moines, clear 63 74 Dodge City, clear 62 6a Lander, clear 76 7S North Platte, part cloudy 62 68 Omaha, clear 70 .72 Pueblo, clear 61 70 I tpld City, clear 70 Salt Lake Cltv. clear 76 SO Santa Fe, clear 66 70 Sheridan .clear 7z 76 Sioux City, clear 70 74 Valentino . iem w- tn. 1 A. WELSH. Local Forecaster England Threatened With Most Serious Strike in Its History LONDON, Sept. 17.-Kngland Is threat ened with the most serious strike of union labor In Its history, according to union leaders here today. The trouble began with the lockouts of large numbers of workmen last week In Dublin In consequence of a strike of transport workers Because of tho employ ment of non-union laborers. Rumblings of discontent have since been heard throughout the entire labor community of the British Isles, but thus far erup tions havo occurred only In the larger cities. The sympathetic strike of the Liver pool dockers and of railroad workers there and at Birmingham has already stopped the three great trunk railways serving the Midland counties of England, and the Manchester Ship Canal company also Is contendlg with a strike of dock laborers for better wages. At Liverpool seven" of the great freight depots were Idle this morning and others are likely soon to be closed for want of traffic. In Ireland, too. all attempts have failed to settle the Dublin trouble, which was the direct cause of tho developments at Liverpool and Birmingham. The diffi culty of getting provisions Into the Irish capital has becbmji so great that It Is believed the markets will have to close their doors. London has been affected only Indi rectly by strikes on the railroads In the Midland. Tho metropolis Is most directly Interested In the threatened strike of motor omnibus drivers because the em ployers refuse to all 4' employs to wear union badges. Tho nn held a meeting today and passed a resolution In favor of a strike which would tie up all the motor omnibuses and tube lines In Lon don. Labor members of Parliament declare that the trouble In Dublin, London and elsewhero has been caused by the deter mination of the employers to challenge the rlchts of labor to organize. Is Central Working Whhen Asleep with Bell NearHsr Ear? (From a Staff Correspondent,! LINCOLN, Neb., ' Sept. IT.-KSpeclal.)- Guy H. Pratt, construction superintend ent, of the Bell Telephone company, and B. M. Morsman, attorney for the sama company, wore In Lincoln today confer ring with tho legal department of tho state, the labor commissioner and mem-; bers of tho railway comm'sidon o.vcr the proposition confronting telephone com panies over the female labor law, which calls for only a, flfty-four-ho.ur 'week.' The now law requres uutt a woman shall work not more than nine hours a day and fifty-four a week and hits tele phone companies .quite i,everly In the,1 smaller to.wns, where .butfcwp, ifraUrs; are in oarm. isif i LMor CbrrimlBMonerPoOl, holds thatlf tdrl Is in the'.telephorisbQIIdlng within Cllhe Is on duty., In ih6small cbdntry' exchanges It Is customary for calls to be made only oh emergency and the operator can go to bed after attaching tho night call and generally not have to answer a call, and In most instances only' one or possibly two during the night. They lose no sleep, but according to the telephone people they are considered on the Job and under the nine-hour law. Should the ruling of Commissioner Pool stand It will necessitate extra help In all of the smalt exchanges, making a greater operating expense to the exchange and necessitating a raise In rates, according to the contention of the telephone people who want the attorney ginerol to rule on the matter. Speeding Oar Upon Norfolk Track Hurls 'Mad Louis' to Death NORFOLK, Neb., Sept.' 17. Louis Manghettl,' tho Italian automobile driver, who 'Won the speed championship of South America in 1909, 1910 and. 1911, was in stantly killed here this afternoon In the second race of the Norfolk fall festival meet. Manghettl's Flat "Tornado" car capslred on a curve, throwing Manghettl headlong to the outside of the track. breaking his meek. It was a "pursuit" race In which only one other man was entered. Manghettl, who has been known as the "Mad Louis" on three continents because of his dar ing, was swinging around the half-mllo tra;k at terrific speed. He was 32 years old. Ills wife lives In Richmond, Va. HOMES OF MILLIONAIRES LOOTED DURING SUMMER NEW YORK, Sept. 17.-rResldents of "Millionaire's Row" on Seventy-ninth and Eightieth streets. Just east of Central park, estimated today that burglaries during the summer had cost them $200,000. The latest robbery occurred yesterday at the home of Mrs, Karl Wallach. Mrs. Wallach's son said that the thieves had taken silverware, Jewelry, furs and house hold goods worth $100,000. Several families learned ot their losses for the first time today when they re opened their houses after being absent during the summer. The thieves entered the Wallach resi dence through a skylight 'in the roof and cleaned out the house In a leisurely and painstaking fashion. In one of the bed rooms they established a small smelting furnace In which they melted down the silverware to convenient Ingots. They left the Improvised furnace behind them. Among the lost valuables Mr, WaMach catalogued furs worth 120,000 and a paint ing valued at J3.M0. FOLK TO BE GIVEN JOB IN STATE DEPARTMENT WASHINGTON, Sept. IT.-Joseph W. Folk's candidacy for solicitor of the State department has advanced to a point today where congressional friends of the for mer M'stotirl governor declared his ap pointment l-ad been settled by President Wilson and that his nomination would go to the senate probably tomorrow. Folk was endorsed by Senator Stone of Missouri. ENEMIES OF SULZEB LOSE ATJIMARIES Demooratio Assemblymen Lined Up with Tammany Against Him Are Beaten. N FOUR IN BUFFALO DEFEATED Five Friends of the Tiger Lose Out in Roohester. VOTE CLOSE IN ALBANY CO In New York City Sulzer Issue Not Apparent. THREATS OF THE GOVERNOR Had Declared He Would Make Mem bers of the Assembly Smart for Turnlnor Down Ills Direct .Primary Measure, NEW YORK, Sept. 17,-The Impeach ment of Governor Sulcer and his fight for direct primary reform played an Im portant part In yesterday's democratic primaries In New York state. The gov ernor's friends maintained that these Is sues were responsible for the defeats the regular democratic organisation suffered tn several localities. In Buffalo and Rochester, the largest cities outside of New York, the regular democratic organizations which lined up with Tammany hall In the SuUer Im peachment fight, were' badly beaten. In Albany county former State Committee man McCabe, clerk of the senate, a firm Tammany adherent, came so neardefeat that the party leadership may remain In doubt until the official count. In New York City the Sulser Issue was not apparent. Only one of the democratic district leaders was unhorsed and this contest was purely local. Sulzer's threat to make the democratlo assemblymen smart for defeating his di rect primary measure was recalled today when primary returns showed that four of the assemblymen who voted against this measure and for his Impeachment were defeated for renomlnatlon In Buf falo. All five democratic nominees for assemblymen In Monroe county, which In cludes Rochester, were designated by the opponents of Tammany hall. Only one of Monroe's five representatives In the as sembly at present Is a democrat. The primaries held by tho other parties had no state wide feature "to distinguish tbem. The right of certain senators, who, as members of the Frawley Investigating committee, uncovered the evidence upon which the Impeachment charges against Governor Sulzer were based, .to sit as members of tho court of Impeachment, will be one' of the first .questlott' to . be uffaio, J-cltx 31 Banner of Brooklyn, Democrats, ana ision it. urown ot vytter-' tow.n, republican. CoUntel tor d6vernor Sutter will ques the propriety of any senator, who may (Continued on Page Two.) Union Coal Miners in Colorado Vote to Strike Next Week TRINIDAD, Colo., Sept. 17.-Offlclals of the miners' union and operators busied themselves today considering plans to meet the situation that promises to de velop with the calling of the proposed strike next Tuesday, the date fixed by the United Mine Workers of America con vention of district No. IE, In the vote taken late 'yesterday. The demands ot the men as set forth In the strike reso lution are: Recognition of the union. A 10 per cent wage advance based on tonnage rates. A 10 per cent wage advance for coke oven Workers. An elght-holr day for all classes ot labor In mines and coke ovens. Pay for all dead work. Check-welghmen at all mines. The right to trade at any store, to se lect their own boarding place and choose their own physician. Enforcement of the mining laws ot Colorado. Abolition of the guard system. Miners' officials stated today that the strike order when Issued, probably will te directed only to men employed In the southern Colorado fields ot Las Animas, Huerfano and Fremont counties, but that eventually It will be extended to all mines In district IS, comprising the states of Colorado, Utah and New Mexico. The operators continued firm today In their determination not to meet with union representatives, although they re Iterated their readiness to confer with their own employes. Reports that large quantities of arms and .ammunition are being purchased by the miners and are being shipped In con tinue to be circulated, but the authorities have discovered no trace of them. Quiet prevailed In the camps pf the district and all mines are working full time. Italian General is Killed at Tripoli BENGA54I, Tripoli, Sept. 17,-The Italian commander, General Torelll, and tl.lrty-threc Italian officers and men were killed In a battle yesterday with Arab tribesmen. The news reached this city today. The Italian list of wounded Includes seventy-five officers and men. The Arab losses are not stated, but were undoubtedly very heavy. The Italian column, which had been operating' for some time against the tribesmen, found them strongly in trenched on a height commanding the valley ot Tecnlz. When attacked, the Arabs teslsted with great stubbornness, being aided by the nature of the ground. They disputed fiercely every effort of the Italian Infantry to advance, hut the Italian artillery was served with remark able precision, pouring a hall of shell on tho position and compelling the Arabs to retreat to the desert. General Torelll fell at the 'head of his troops while urging them on to the attack UHVO W5BC wimi. DCS.1. vffijA ThesK senators-are, Ja'ra4TJJ Frawley of New. VSrkir bmaii jf tesir ot "SrHSSfc Smarm ) unty' FiErM mn&i mmx v . m m jsssssri .li -i mir wi -w.y , f sl nrrrnrPATTf' I t I ft CAUCUS y)X rfi$y J WA7T YDV TO ENDORSE) DEMOCRATIC h I JU vrr 9o caucus.' rs WVNs r:sA "cH" Bl Drawn for The Bee by Powell. MINISTERS PICK OFFICERS Nebraska Conference Organizes at Capital City. REV. E. M. FURMAN SECRETARY Dr. Wllllama nf Omaha Going to University Place, While Dr. Tttns. Lowe Certain to Be' Assigned to Ostiatia. (Prom. Staff iCQrrewoflUnt.i""r JWNCQLN,-Neb' Sept. 'lt.WiaoeclsAi- pv.hat. .-rfiU f of d-nw1ft ?tha - rtstot of Aiemoaism as ine urst session or tna Ne braska annual conference ot the Metho dist EpUoopal church met this morning at Oradft church "fcl 9' o'etock with Bishop Frank At. Bristol of Omiiha presiding. The conference was opened by the ad ministration of the secrament of the Lord's supper by Bishop Bristol, assisted b ythe eleven superintendents. The con ference Is now so large that It took fifty minutes for tho service. The conference was organized and Rev. tx M. Furman was elected secretary -and Rey. A. A. Randell, first asststant, with Rev. Q. B. Warren and Rev.. W. S. Portor assistants. Rev. II, G. Langley was elected treasurer and Revs. Hugh C, Beldo!, A. 8. Buell and Nell Johnson as chief assistants, with two from each dis trict as assistants. Rev. B. F. Eborhart was elected statistician and Revs. Arthur Atack, A. V. Wllsdn and H. H. Miles as chief assistants, with two from each dis trict as assistants. The understanding Is that the eight new districts will be" given the following names: Omaha, Norfolk, Columbus, (Continued on - age Two.) House Rejects Score of Amendments to the Currency Bill . WASHINGTON, Sept. 17.-The house today adopted an amendment to tho ad. ministration currency bill limiting th federal reserve banks In their loan ac tivities to transactions with the govern ment. It was designed to prevent those banks from competing In' commercial business with the member banks. For two hours the house debated the note Issue section and rejected a score of amendments. The proposal to make the reserve notes government obligations was attacked by the republicans as "greenbacklsm." The provision making the notes payable In "gold or lawful money" was subjected to a fire of charges of disregarding the gold standard and writing Into the bill tle principles for which the present secretory of state has contended since the financial battle The democrats held firm, however, and the section passed unamended. JUDGE C. S. LOBINGIER HERE FROM PHILIPPINES Judge Charles S. Lobenglcr of the Phil ippine Islands Is In Omahijxon a visit. He Is quite enthusiastic over the outlook for Undo Sam's possessions In tho Pa cific ocean and finds the order of things steadily Improving there among the natives. The National Capital Wedneaday, September 17, 1010. The Senate. Not In session; mlets Thursday. Banking committee continued hearings on administration currency bill. Public lands committee agreed on a day for a final vote on the Hetch Hetchy water bill. Tariff conferees continued their delib erations. The House. Met at noon and continued discussion of the administration currency bill for amendment. Denouncing the Oauous Thaw is Taken to Concord to Await His Next Hearing .' . . BULLETIN. CONCORD,' n. It., Sept. 17,-When Harry K. Thaw reached here from LIU tleton he was taken directly to a hotel, Several hundred pooplo woro gathered at the. railroad station. They cheered) as Tay alghe4 f rpjn tjia tjujn. ( capita:, iqany io,awa)i ne ncunng utiora Governor Felker oh Tuesday In the mat ter of his extradition. Sate In the knowledge that the United Statts dis trict court will revlow his casd on a writ of habeas corpus It he louts, tho Matteawan fugitive Was hopeful and light hearted and smiled and waved at tho crowds which greeted him on the way to tho railroad station. His train was dUe to reach Concord at 2.10 p, m. Thaw celebrated his court victory of yesterday oyer William Travera Jerome by playing tie piano In the parlor of the hotel, whuro he had been quartered here. Around him sat an admiring throng ot hotel patrons. Ho played classical muMo n ostly and avoided modern ragtime. For over an hour he was At the pis no, and ho would have played longer had not his custodians, United States Marshal Nute and Sheriff Drew told him It was ted time. 'Ex-Governor Stone of Pennsylvania was the only lawyer with Thaw today. Te others, satisfied with their work In having the federal habeas corpus hear ing Indefinitely suspended, left town last night to rest before the extradition hear. Ing. Mr, Jerome also left. He will go to Concord, probably Monday, ot next week, to prepare for the' hearing. SHERBROOICE. Que.. Sent. 17. "Qen- tleman" Roger Thompson, the chauffeur who drove Harry K. Thaw away from Matteawan In a big black touring car, was today set at liberty. The crown authorities raid th.-y had no: evidence to offer against him. Doctor Who Killed Man in His Home Held Without Bail INDIANAPOLIS, Ind Sept. 17.-Joseph Stout, the oil wagon driver, who was shot by Dr. Clayton last iuondav when he alleges he found Stout at his home embracing Mrs. Clayton, died at a local hospital early today. Dr. Clayton, who had been released on 1300 ball, was re arrested on a charge ot murder and held without ball. Stout, in a statemeht to the police Just before he died, denied that he was kiss Ing Mrs. Clayton. Ho said he went tn the Clayton home, as he had done twice a week for three months, to collect an oil bill for 111.03. and that Mrs. Clavton as he thought, Jokingly throw up her hands to "shoot' him out of the house and that he. IrA tha m n!rlr Minht her hands. At this Juncture, he said; iDr. Clayton appeared at his home and shot him. ' Mrs. Clayton collapsed when her hus band was again taken In charge today and Is said to be In a serious condition. LANE VI0UTES DOCTOR'S ORDER AND HAS RELAPSE BERKELEY, Cal., Sept. 17.-Agalnst his physician's orders Secretary Franklin K. Lane of the Interior department ventured today from the residence ot Prof. A. C. Mlllitr, whero he has been staying, through the University of California campun and returned so fatigued that he was forced again to take to his bed. Dr. Clark Burnham was summoned and de clared that the patient, was In such a weak condition that he must stay In bed for several days. HONOR THRUSTOTON THEM Candidates on Recall Petition Were Not Aotual Volunteers. SLATED WITHOUT CONSENT None Unit Positively Declared that He Wlahnil to He Enumerated Anions; the Men Seeklns Oftlee on Nevr Ticket. Without being ''consulted In tha Matter atllj'-iW. G. fiririver roturaejMo -Omaha afteVU'faur weekaVvacatlon.t'offfewit to find himself a candidate oa tae recau petition which seeks to redall the city commissioners and placo a state ot. seven others In tliclr-atcad, "I heard yesterday morning that there was such a petition out," said Shrlvcr, "and last night when I got ori a. street car to go home a fellow told mo ho had Just seen ono of the pa tulous s.nd that rny name was on It as a candidate to replace one of tha commis sioners. No, I was never consulted on tho matter at all." "Would you havo given your consent If you had been consulted!" he was asked. "Well, I hardly, think so," he replied, "and, besides, I was not given a chance ono way or the - other, I haven't the slightest Idea who started this thing or who Is back of It, If- you find out I wish, you would let me know.' Rrontch fletaacs. T am not a candidate for any. office." said W, J. Uroatch, former mayor, who Is also ono ot those whoso name Is being used as .a candidate on the recall peti tion. "Some parties came to me some time ago and asked If I would be a can didate. I positively refused. I don't know who Is back of It." , , "Well, you know who. the fellow that approached you sorao time ao on tho subject, don't you?" Mr. Brotch was asked. 'Well, yes, I know that," ho admitted. "Would you mind telling who ho was?" "Well, no, I hordly like to give the name." M. L. Endres, another whose name Is used on the petitions as a candidate, ad mits that when he was approached, ha said he would run It the right kind of a list of candidates was selected. "Well, then,' he was asked, "since you (Continued on Page Two,) Bomb Sent to Otis Mailed in Business Sectionof the 0 LOS ANGELES, Sept J7 To that area ot the city which comprises the business section and a portion of the cheap hotel district the city and county authorities confined their energies today In search for the sender of the dynamite bomb which wag received 'through the malls yesterday by General Harrison Gray Otis, proprietor ot the Los Angeles Times. All were agreed that the maker of the bomb lived In this district because the package containing the bomb was placed In a parcel post box In the downto'wn section and carried to postofflce station C, which handles mall for the greater portion of the business district and a large section of the east side. The dynamite used In the Infernal ma chine was that extremely high-powered explosive known as "85 per cent" the same as was used by James B. McNa mara In blowing up the Times building October 1, 1910. The legal limit for explo sives In Los Angeles county Is 40 per cent nltro, and police and county offi cials directed efforts today to learning what purchases of 85 per cent dynamite had been made at powder factories re cently. One of the theories discussed today was that the bomb might have been sent by some foreigner, agitated over the Mexican question and the possibility of Interven tion by the United States. HANS SCHMIDT ROBS GUEST AND EASTER COLLECTION PLATE Police Say Former Priest is Thief in Addition to Being Murderer and Counterfeiter. PRIEST'S PURSE FOUND IN ROOK Four Hundred Dollars Taken from St Joseph's Collection. PRISONER IS PERFECTLY SANE New York Offioials Say that Girl's Slayer is Strong Mentally. PROBABLE MOTIVE FOR MURDER Phyalclan'Snya fUrl Had Threatened to Kill Schmidt Net la Tight ening Arnnnd Dentist Muret. 1 NEW YORK, Sept 17 Two more crimen took their placo today on the po lice record ot Hans' Schmidt, the priest, who already has confessed that he mur dered Anna Aumuller and that he was n, counterfeiter. In ransacking Schmidt's rooms detectives found evidence that Schmidt had stolen (400 from tho Easter collection of St Joseph's church and that ho had robbed a visiting priest who spent tho night at St Joseph's rectory as a guest of tho local clergy. An empty piirso found In Schmidt's rooms today proved to bo ono which the vlsltln priest lvad lost not long ago. Schmidt still Insisted today that neither1 Ernest A. Muret, his dentist friend, nor Anna Aumuller, the girl ho murdered. knew anything about his counterfeiting operations. In reply to a written ques tion, sent to his cell, he wrote: "Anna knew nothing of my plans to, solvo tho social question by creating money for all the poor people here and abroad." Schmidt maintains ha made bogus money from philanthropic motives only. Tho police havo not abandonod hops, of finding the head ot the Aumuller girl. Today they investigated a gruesome story about a solitary fisherman who;, hooked something heavy lost night In the North river. Just as the supposed catch was gearing tha surface it dropped off tho hook, leaving a long human hair, said to resemble tn color the hair ot Anna Aumuller; . Detectives Investigating Schmidt's rec ord learned this afternoon that he had rented another apartment at X62 Eighth avenue, under the name ot Jacob Schnel 0r lrat,atietlr!5 aed n September B. three .days alter tha nitfr "of 'W8AUrnuf&r "tfitU in 'Hi rooms the police found clothing belong ing to the iprlest and come .women's wearing apparel. Man of Mkb Antlvittea. Gathering up the loose ends of the evi dence that connects Schmidt with the milking of spurious money has been be gun by detectives under Inspector Jo soph Faurot Facta being brought to light in this search show that Schmidt has been a man of varied activities. Everything In the rooms occupied by Schmidt in the rectory ot St Joseph's church, where ho was assistant rector, havo been seized, and today the work ot translating the contents ot letters and documents found . In his trunks begin! Inspector Faurot hopes through 4hls masa ot correspondence to learn definitely many things concerning Schmldt'a his tory that will throw light on his mas querading as Dr. Emll Mollere. The manner In which tha body ot Anna Au muller was dismembered leads the de tectives to believe that Schmidt may have practiced medicine at some time In his career. Schmidt's familiarity with photography and, his knowledge of h-' graving are other points the police wilt seek to weavo Into titer evidence to present In tho event that tha priest pleads In sanity at his trial for the murder of Anna' Aumuller, No man of Schmidt's varied pursuits could be Insane, the de tectives say, and they look upon htm as a criminal with a master mind,; a man trained In many things which he turned to account In his operations. Echmtd'.'s explanation of everything Is that he did It at, the command of God. These declara- (Continued on Page Two.) The Help That Helps This advertising talk la for tho merchant who sellB, or la lntoreatod In selling, tho pro duct of some manufacturer oC natlon-wtde reputation. If you arc In tbat class, Mr. Merchant, what Is your manu facturer doing to help you sell bis merchandise? Do the peo? pie In this community know that the merchandise you havo elected to sel) is the best of Its kind possible to procure? And do thoy know that your store is tho place where it may be se cured? If npt, do yourself and your manufacturers tho favor of In vestigating this newspaper. Call up our advertising department and lor us demonstrate to your satisfaction what direct, force ful advertising will do for you both In this community. When it comes to creating an actual demand for meritorious merchandise the daily newspa per offers a medium that can, not be excelled. And If your manufacturer is really inter ested In this field and really wishes to help you sell his gpqdB, he will welcome the business-like, trade-getting possi bilities of The Bee. Let us help you get the help that helps.