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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1914)
The Omaha Daily Bee
Mwtlslng Is the Life of Trade
T3X Vuvngb, The Bse to your out
tosntrs, roar competitor'! oastorotrs,
your posju customsrs.
VOL. XL1H NO. 187.
OMAHA, THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 22, 1914 TWELVE PA.GES.
On Trains and at
Hotel Hsws Standi, So.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
CASES OF CONVICTED
IRON WORKERS TO GO
TO SUPREME COURT
Stay of Mandate is Granted in Cases
of Twenty-Four Whose Sen
tences Were Affirmed.
ZOLINE PREPARES PLEADINGS
Application for Writ of Certiorari
Will Be Made February 7.
WILL AID THE COPPER MINERS
United Mine Workers Expected to
Support Michigan Strike.
DEMAND REMOVAL OF CHASE
Colorado Federation of Labor Com
mission Submit Report to Gov
ernor Amnion on Conditions
In Coal Strike Zone.
CHICAGO, Jan. 21. A stay of mandate
In the cases of tlio alleged dynamiters
convicted at Indianapolis and whose ap
plication for new trials recently were
denied, was granted the defendants by
the United States court of appeals here
The cases of thirty of the defendants
were appealed and new trials were or
dered for six of them. Today's mandate
has the effect of staying- sentence In the
cases of tho remaining twenty-four until
the supreme court of the United States
passes on an appeal. Application to this
court for a writ of certorarl will be mado
by Attorney E. N. Zollno for tho defend
ants on February 7. Ho will plead:
First That Inasmuch as all of the de
fendants were alleged to have been linked
together In tho chargo of conspiracy to
transport dynamite, all of the defendants
should have been granted new trials, In
stead of only six of them.
Second That the defendants wero dou
bly punished; onco for conspiracy to
transport dynamite, and again for the
actual transportation of tho explosive.
Thlrd-That Ortle McManlgal and Ed
ward Clark, having pleaded guilty to a
felony, wero Incompetent witnesses and
should have been tried separately.
Fourth The offenses charged were
barred by the statuo of limitations at the
tlmo of the Indictments.
Fifth No federal offenso was proven.
Sixth That decisions of courts of ap
peal conflict In similar cases.
Coal Miner Will Alii Copper Men.
HOUGHTON, Mich., Jan. 21,-The strik
ing copper miners In tho Calumet district
probably will have (ho financial suppprt
ot tho United Mine "Workers during the
rem'r .nf"daytf of their fight for recognl
tloa of.ojganlzed. labor,, according, to .H,
G. Street, who was sent here by tho Mine
Workers to Investigate tha situation.
"Labor needs to win this strlko," said
Mr. Street today, "and I bellovo It will
win. i have nover seen men more de
termined than the strikers. Their faml
lis are being wall eared for by their
unions and they don't appear to have the
slightest thought of giving In."
Mr. Street declared that It was appar
ent that tho ltizons wero not In sym
pathy with tho strlko because most of
them wore In a measure dependent on
the mining companies. Tho fact that the
strikers have held out so long In the face
of this hostility, he said. Indicates that
they will remain steadfast.
As soon as he has visited all the locals
In tho copper district Mr. Street will pro
ceed to Indianapolis to make tho report
on i which ho expects the United Mine
Workers will decide to cxtsnd financial
help to tho Michigan strikers.
The United Mine Workers' organization
has none but coal miners In Its member
ship. Metal miners mako up the mem
bership of the Western Federation of
Miners,, with which tho copper country
locals are affiliated. The former body
already Is supporting five strikes of Its
own, It Is said.
Sheriff Cruse and his men have been
unsuccessful In their efforts to ilnd the
three, men who left a package containing
fulminating caps and, fuses in a' train
sent here Monday night. Union leaders
declared today that they were positive
(Continued on Page Two.)
Forecast till 7 p. m. Thursday:
For Omaha,, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
-Fair; not much change In temperature.
Temperature nt Minolta "Vesterlny.
-, Hours. JJeg.
I a. m
8 a. m 11
9 u. m 12
10 a. m 13
11 a. m 17
13 m IS
1 p. m 22
2 p. m 22
3 p. m 22
4 p. m 23
.8 .! m!"!!!!".'"!.' 2i
Comparative Local Record.
1914. 1913. 1912. 191 L
Highest yesterday 27 39 41 24
Ixiwest yesterday 11 8 13 14
Mean temperature 19 24 27 19
Precipitation 01 .00 .00 T
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal: .
Normal temperature 20
Deficiency for the day 1
Total excess since March 1, 1913 1.1S4
Normal precipitation 01 inch
Deficiency for the day 00 inch
Total rainfall elnco March- 1... .24. IS Inches
Deficiency since March 1 i.'JO Inches
uenciency cor. period. 1913 4.00 Inches
Deficiency cor. Derlod. 1912....1S.S9 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1912..13.6S inches
Reports from Station nt 7 I. M.
Etatlon and State Temp. High- Rain-
of Weather. 7 p. m. est. fall.
Cheyenne, cloudy 34 36 ,00
Davenport 20 22 .00
uenver, cloudy 42 4G .00
Des Moines, snow , 24 24 .00
Dodge City, clear ,. 40 ' 62 .00
ianaer, ciouay 2S 38 .00
North Platte, cloudy .... 32 36 .co
umuna, clear 21 27 .01
I'ueDio, part ciuody .... 5. .(10
Rapid City, clear 15 33 .00
Salt Lake City, ciuody.. 40 42 .00
Santa Fe,. part ciuody... 32 4') ,00
tsiieriaan, riuoay st 33 .00
Sioux City, clear 12 ig .00
VHienune. nuouy 30 21 .00
-x- indicates trace 01 precipitation.
iuuivkwb ueiuw zero.
L. A. WELSH. Local Forecaster.
WILL SPEAK AT THE C0MMER.
CIAL CLUB TODAY.
HITCHCOCK SEES PRESIDENT
Nebraska Senator Called to White
House by Mr. Wilson.
WILL NOT TALK 1 ABOUT IT
Jfo Word Given Out of Mcnnlnir f
Speculation n to Its
the Visit, nn.l Nothing nut
From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 2t.-(Spc-
clal Telegram.) Senator Hitchcock upon
Invitation of President Wilson paid a
visit to the White House today, tho first
In many Vnoons. It was tho real news
of tho day and tho correspondents saw
visions of a truce being declared between
Hitchcock and Bryan overthe question
of Nebraska patronago though tho per
sonal Influence of tho president and a
general getting together of tho two "old
cronies" of former days, for the greater
.glory of tho party and tho return ot
Hitchcock to tho senate.
Tho senior senator from Nebraska
would not talk of his visit to the presi
dent. Ho refused to give even tho sllgh
est suggpstlon of Its Import except to say
that tho visit was at tho president's In
An Viewed In Cnpltal.
The Evening Star has this to say of
the Hltchlek visit:
'-'Sonatw-Hlteheoek of- Nebraska made
his frst call on President1 Wilson today.
The visit was upon the Invitation of tho
president, who probably wished tho Ne
braska, senator to feel that the latch
string ot tho White House wob out to
him the same as to any other democrat.
The conference was a pleasant one, ap
parently. Secretary Bryan's entrance into
the cabinet and tho turning over of Ne
braska patronago to him by tho adminis
tration brought a reluctance on the part
of Senator Hitchcock to bother the Whlto
House, and he has never shown any ac
tivity in that section of the district. Ills
attitude on trust legislation, would It was
supposed, still further alienate him from
the Whlto House, but the presldelnt has
taken care that this should not be so."
Bat Koehler ot Geneva, who has been
on a visit to his brother, Major Koehler,
at Fort Teney, Staten Island, was In
Washington today on his way to Ne
braska. Mrs. Beeson ot Beatrice, who has been
visiting friends in tho city for several
days, left today for Nebraska.
Miss Amy Gllmore, daughter of Dr.
Robert Gllmore of Omaha, la a house
guest ot Mr .and Mrs. Arthur Krock,
Washington correspondent of the Louis
Application hy IlanU.
The following banks have filed appli
cation to join the new banking system:
In Nebraska First National. Elwood:
City National. David City; First Na
tional, Bayard; Stockmen's National,
Rushvllle; First National, Plainview;
Citizen's National, Norfolk; Norfolk Na
in lowa iirst National. Thompson;
Emmettsburg National, Eminettsburg;
Farmers' National, Kingsley.
See Some Relief
HASTINGS, Neb., Jan. 2L (Special.)
Hastings jobbing Interests havo been. In
formed that there Is now In preparation
a now freight rate schidulo for Nebraska
which will offset the discrimination of
the Prouty rates against the shippers
ot Interior Nebraska towns. If this
schedule does as it la calculated to do
and Is accepted by the railroads, the
local shippers will still be on a com
petitive basis with eastern points, but
if not they will appeal to the Interstate
Commerce, commission for a readjust
ment of rates which will remove the ad
vantage Iowa and Missouri river points
have over Nebraska towns.
RAILROAD MAGNATE'S DEATH
IS DUE TO ACCIDENT
NEW YORK, Jan. 21.-A coroner's In
quest' In Brooklyn this afternoon found
that Richard D. Lankford, vice president
of tha Southern railway, came to his
death by "unavoidable gas asphyxiation."
Lankford was found dead In his apart
ment recently two days before he was to
have been married. Tho coroner found
nothing to support tho suicide theory first
advanced by the police.
SECOND JURY TO TRY
NEW YORK, Jan. 2I.-Atter two days
and a half spent In the examination of
200 talesmen a Jury was completed this
afternoon for the second trial of Hans
Schmidt, the one-time priest, who slew
Anna Aumuller, dismembered her body
and threw It in the Hudson river. Tho
first Jury failed to agree on a verdict.
r " v
j Irving faPontl jf
FEDERALS TO MAKE
Huerta Will Attempt to Stem Ad
vance of Constitutionalist Forces
at that Point.
HIS N0RTHERM0ST STRONGHOLD
Revolutionary Movement, if Halted
at All, Must Be Crushed There.
CAPTURE WOULD BE A BLOW
Overthrow of City Would Leave Two
Routes Open to Mexico City.
VILLA PREPARING EXPEDITION
InsurKent General Hopes to Open
Way to Ailvnncc on Capital
Within Few Dnn Mnkcn
Trip to .Tunrrs.
CHIHUAHUA, Jlox., Jan. 21,-Ordors
were Issued by General Francisco Villa
today for a concentration of rebel forces
along tho railroad north 'of Torroon. Tho
rebels scattered In the state of Durango
and Coahuila and the garrison In Juarcr.
were ordered to join thoso at Chihuahua,
with a view of preparing a formidable
front In tho projected robel advanco
Evidences have mult Inlle.l thnt thn fori.
orals at Torrcon aro determined if possi
ble to check the rebellion at that point.
Torreon Is now tho northernmost federal
stronghold. In tho heart of thn renublln
Tho federals hold that If tho revolutionary
movement from the north Is to bo halted
at all It must bo halted there, and that
tho loss of Torreon to the rebels would
leave the way open for Villa's advance
to Saltlllo, Monterey, and cities near
Mexico City. Consequently, according to
reports received hero, tho federals are
drawing all their avallablo soldiers to
ward Torroon In the hopo of dealing a
decisive blow to tho rebels.
General Villa said ho was r.ot Inclined
to believe tho federals would evacuate
Torren. Ho therefore ordered to con
centrate all rebels who might bo spared
from the surrounding .country. Within
ten days ho said, his avallablo army for
tho campaign would number 15,000 well
equipped soldiers. General Villa him
self expects to lead the campaign, but
not until ho first has visited Juarez, for
which place ho planned to leave today.
The rebels ares already within striking
distance of Torreon. They occupy
Laredo and Gomez Palaclo, Important
Tho overthrow of Torreon by tho rebels
would lcavo two routes open to Mexico
City. One would bo directly southward
through Zacatecas and Aguas Callonto".
The other would be eastward through
Baltlllo and Monterey and then south
ward throughJan.Iul..rjatosL.. .
As an Indication of - his , Intention to
head his troops and also as an Instance
of the summary manner In vulilch he
appoints important officials. General
Villa while preparing to take tho train
for Juarez, turned to General Manuel
Chao In tho state palace today and said:
"General Chao, you are now governor
of the stato of Chihuahua, and I leave
everything in your hands while I go it
the head of my troops to dethrono the
usurper of our liberties."
of the Mann Act
IDS ANGELES, Cal., Jan. 21. Accused
by officers of the Mormon church In this
city, Thomas Major, aged 29, was ar
rested here today by federal agents and
charged with violation of tho Mann whlto
slave act in having brought from Utah
Nellie Hawthorne, aged a, formerly a
member of tho household of Joseph F.
Smith, president of the Mormon church.
Tho girl came to this city early this
month on money alleged to have betn
supplied to her by Major, who Is said to
have a wife and two children in Scot
land. Federal officials said the action of tho
Lob Angeles Mormon dignitaries in re
porting the caso of Major was the result
of a direct toletrranlilc renuest from
church headquarters In 'salt Lake City.
Will Return Pistols
of Jefferson Davis
to His Daughter
WASHINGTON, Jan. 21. - Jefferson
Davis' two duelllnir nlstol. n. rimihiA.
barreled pistol and appurtenances, seized
by union troops near the close of thn
civil war, and which have been In the
custody ot the War department nearly
fifty years, will be turned over to Joseph
A. Hayes of Colorado, whose wife Is the
eldest daughter of the former Dresldent
of the confederacy.
The shawl and raglan belonging (o
Mrs. Davis, said to have beon worn by
UavJs when he was captured, were not
Included nmong the articles for which
Mr. Hayes asked, but they will b r-
turncd If Davis' heirs ask for them.
Secretary Garrison decided today to re
turn tho relics on an opinion by Attorney
MORE SOCIAL RESTRICTIONS
FOR GERMAN OFFICERS
LONDON. Jan. 21. A Berlin dispatch
to the Dally Mall says tho omperor has
decreed that henceforth no army officer
In to tako the arm of his wife or any
other woman when walking. If there Is
to be any holding of arms the woman
must do it. The new order Is Inspired
by the emperor's bollof that leaning for
support on the arm of a woman com
panion Is not conducive to a manl
GERMAN ARMY AVIATOR
IS KILLED BY FALL
MUNICH, Germany, Jan, 21. -Sergeant
Schwelsser, a German military aviator,
was killed hero today by falling With his
aeroplane. The accident was caused by
tho aviator turning too sharply.
WHY ' WOODY, I
Drawn for Tho Bco by Powell,
CONTROL SCHOOL MEETINGS
Board of Education to Have Super
vision of Social Centers.
TO STOP ALL POLITICAL TALK
nooms In the UutldtuK Are Not. to
He Let Ont When the Proposed
Meettnfr la Sectarian or
"TItectlon ot a supervisor of -social cen
ters and' recreations Id being considered
by the fncmbers ot this reorganized Board
of Education, the duty of such official
to be tho superintendence of meetings
which may under tho law be held In
During tho last two years tho Board
of Education has thrown open schools of
the city to community meetings of non
sectarian, non-polltlcal nature, and tha
sentiment of the School board Is to per
mit these meetings to continue on a
more cxtenslvo scale.
President C. T. Walker says the board
will exercise a rigid censorship of all
meetings In school houses, and he has
already notified several organisations
that they will not be permitted to use tho
schools, because their discussions In
variably run into political talks.
All new school buildings havo audi
toriums, which aro used as often by tho
pcoplo In that school district as by tho
members of tho school. The mothers. and
fathers ot tho city aro deeply Interested
in tho social center schemo and believe
tho continuance ot meetings In school
houses will be of Interest to tho com
munity and especially to pupllB, who will
be able to socuro tho advise ot tho school
officials and their parents In a co-operative
School board members say It Is not
probable that tho supervisor of social
centers will be elected ' this year, but
with the beginning of tho first semester
of the schools next year tho matter will
be given careful consideration and If
funds permit tho Innovation may be given
Supervisor R. L. Carns of athletics has
charge ot school activities outside tho
buildings, and tho new supervisor would
In no way Interfere with his work.
Five Persons Ilurned to Death.
ALPENA, Mich., Jan. 21. Five persons
were burned to death here today early In
n fire which destroyed the residence ot
Samuel Blolse. Tho victims were Mrs.
Blolse, three children and her brother-in-law.
The National Capital
Wednesdny, January SI, 1014.
Met at noon.
Senator Thomas Introduced resolution
tor Investigation of the Colorado strlko.
Members of the Interstate commerce
committee had a series of conferences
over nrolected trust legislation.
Smoot bill to open Alaska classified
lands to homesteaders favorably reported.
Report against tno sealing or JTanlt V,
Glass of Birmingham, Ala., formally pre
sented. Minority report against seating Blair
Io from Maryland, also presented.
Passed Root's bill to empower supremo
court to review certain cases Involving
constitutional ty ot Btatutes.
Senator Sterling Introduced agricultural
Senator Ashurst spoke on woman suf
Naval mllltla pay bill already passed by
house, lavorauiy reporiea.
djourned at 6:09 p. m. to noon Thurs
day. The House.
Met at noon.
Democratic Leader Underwood, after a
conference with President Wilson, said
ho hoped congress would adjotrrn by
June 1. ....
Resolutions asking investigation of the
Michigan and Colorado strlxes wero for
warded to member by the oxecutlvo
council of tho American Federation of
Resumed debate on Alaska railway bill.
Representative Edwards asked for a
naval board to select a naval armor plate
sue at Bavanuau.
Adjourned at 6KB p. m. to noon Thursday.
In His New Garb
Free to Head of
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Jan. M.-Coal
worth 31.358 was delivered free to tho
homo of R. P. Schwerln. vice prosldcnt
and general manager of tho Pacific Mall
Steamship company In the last six years
by tho Western Fuel company, according
to the testimony given todayby Davlq 0.
Norcros. secretary of the ooal.compan.v,
in the, United States district court.
Noroross, testifying for the govern
rrient In the trial of a grpup of officers,
directors and employes of the fuel com
pany 'for conspiracy to defraud the gov
ernment of duties on Importod coal, said
the gifts to Schwerln were qharged to
"operating expenses" by tho. Western
When Schmcrln would place an order
for coal, said Norcross, the order would
bo given to James H. Smith, western
fuel manager, a defendant In tho pres
ent trial. Though a regular bill would bo
made out for tho Schwerln order, after
tho coal had been delivered to his San
Mateo home, Norcross said, Smith would
direct the bookkeeper to mark tho ac
count "paid" and charge the Item to
Eight Men Taken
Off Wrecked Vessel
With Breeches Buoy
CHATHAM, Mass., Jan. 21.-Captaln
Hart and his crew of seven mon were
rescued by the use of the breeches buoy
today, when their vessel, the two-masted
schooner General Adelbert Ames, was
wrecked off Monomoy Point. Tho Ames,
which registered ISO' tons net was bound
from St. John for Philadelphia,
Tho schooner struck beforo daybreak
on Bear's Shoal about 200 yards off
shore. Tho Ufa savers In their surf boat
were driven back and the beach gun was
brought out. The combined crows ot the
Monomoy and Monomoy Point lite saving
stations, working waist deep In tho icy
water, fired four shots before getting a
line across the Ames.
The first man ashore from the schooner
told the llfo savers they must hurry, as
tho masts were swaying and It was
feared the vessel would go to pieces at
any moment. Captain Hart, the last man
to lcavo the Ames, was safe on the beach
within half an hour.
Lower Bates and
DENVER, Jan. 21. Lower railroad rates
and better service were the demands
made In behalf of. live stock shippers by
A. E. Do Rlcques of Denver today In an
address before the seventeenth annual
convention of the American National
Live Stock association.
"That reasonable service s not ''fur
nished," he said, "Is proved by the great
sums paid annually by railways to stock
men In tho form ot claims, which sums,
I believe, aro' not more than half tho
damage sustained by the shippers."
FORMER SENATOR CULL0M
IS SLIGHTLY IMPROVED
WASHINGTON, Jan. 21. While the
condition of Former Senator Shelby M,
Cullom showed a slight Improvement-this
morning, no hope Is held out for his re
covery, and, according to the attending
physicians, the end may come at any
time. Shortly after 2 o'clock tho members
ot his fumlly wero called to his bedside
to witness what was thought to be the
rapidly approaching end; but a rally took
place and between 7 and 8 tho patient
partook of breakfast, consisting of a
slice ot bacon and an egg, coffee and
BOOKS GO BYPARCEL POST
Omaha Fublio Library to Use New
Method After March 2.
PATRONS MAY USE TELEPHONE
Uooks Will lie Wrapped by tho
Librarian and Sent C. O. D. on
Dnr Telephone Mrsanae
Delivery ot public library books to pa--
trout by parcel post Is looked forward
to with kien anticipation by the librar
ian, Miss EdltltTobltt. A njw rutin. or
tho Posioffice department, effective
March 1, will allow all packages of books
weighing over eight ounces to go by par
cel post Instoad ot at the present higher
rato on 1 cent for each two ounces.
"Patrons will then bo nble to phono
tHclr orders for books to tho library,"
Miss Tobltt says, "and wo can mall out
the books C. O. D. at small expense. I
believo many patrons of tho library will
tako advantage of the new parcel post
rule, especially If they llvo at a dis
tance from tho library building, or aro
Unable to go to It conveniently."
Miss Tobltt asserts that tho malls havo
beon used for yearn In New York City
for tho purposo of delivering books from
libraries to library readers.
Asldo from tho light postage chargo
under the now ruling, the only other cx
ponso to library patrons who have their
books mailed to them would bo a very
small fee for wrapping tho package. The
charges would all be collected at tho
patron's door by tho postman.
Replies of United
TOKIO, Jan. 21. Japan regards as un
satisfactory tho replies made by tho
United States to Its protests In connco
tlon with tho California alien land own
ership legislation, according to a state
ment made today by Baron Nobuakl Ma-
kino, tho Japanese, foreign minister, in
tho course of a lengthy summary of the
Japanese-Amorican negotiations, given in
his annual address to parliament. Ho
"Japan recognizes the necessity of
elaborating other plans for the solution.
The naturo ot these plans I am as yet
unable to report."
Baron. Maklno'a declaration that "no
answer whatever" had been made by tho
United States to Japan's third protest
presented In August, was the signal for
an attack on the government by several
members of tho opposition, who alleged
that too much reliance hod been placed
on tho good will of America.
EDWARD GINN, BOOK
PUBLISHER, IS DEAD
BOSTON, Mass., Jan. 21,-EdwIn Glnn,
publisher ot school and college text
books and founder of the International
School of Peace, died today at his homo
In Worcester, aged 76 years. H h.
been In falling health for several months.
In addition to his labors In the cause of
universal peace, Mr. Glnn has been promt
nent In an effort to establish more
harmonious relations between capital
and labor and In promoting better hous
NEAR VOTE IN SENATE
WASHINGTON, Jan. 2L-Tho constltu-
ttonal amendment resolution to grant
suffrage to women was on the verge of
disposition In the senate today, a speech
on the subject by Senator Ashurst, In
chargo of the measure, alone preventing
Its coming to a vote. Not a senator ob
jected to- Its being taken up, Senator
QalllnBcr, the republican leader, said ho
Intended to vote for it.
POLICE ARE SURE
THEY HAVE TAKEN
TRIO OF BANDITS
Third Resort Suspect is Arrested at
Kansas City by Detectives Flem
ing: and Murphy.
WILLIAMS HELPS OFFICERS
Leads Them to Place Where J. R.
Brown, Ex-Conviot, is Found.
FIND RECENT PAWN TICKETS
Authorities Are Now Scouring
SECOND MAN CAPTURED HERE
Lawrence Gilbert, Cook, Discovered
at His Home on Harney Stree.
POSITIVELY IDENTIFY HIM
Ilnsel MoVey Sure
rv He Is
lie Is the FellOTT
that Stood Gnnril nt Door of
Ilrothel When IMnec Wns
Relnnr Held Up.
With tho arrest of the third suspect,
J. R. Brown, ox-convlct, at Kansas City,
Omaha pollco aro practically satisfied
that thoy havo tho trio guilty of thn
murder of Henry Nlckell .and tho robbing
of the Inmates of tho Harcl MoVoy re
sort a week ago tonight. Slowly and
suroly has tho long arm of cho law
reached out to gather In tho culprits, and
whtlo there Is always a possibility of
being mistaken, tho evidence at hand so
surrounds tho throa men under arrest
that tho chargos of their conviction over
shadows their outlook for acquittal.
Brown will bo brought to Omaha today.
Ho was kept locked up at Kansas City
all day yesterday for reference In caso
Detectives Fleming and Murphy located
any of tho jewelry which he pawned, ant
some of which It la thought, was stolen
fiom the McVoy resort Inmates. Tho
arrest of Brown was brought about
through tho assistance ot J. J. Williams,
who was arcstcd with Mary Parrish nt
St Joseph, Monday, and who led the
officers to the place whero they found
Brown. After Brown was placed under
arrested Williams becamo tacltum, but
In the courso of cross examinations the
detectives learned that both suspects had
dono penal servitude together, and that
they know each other.
Photographs of this third suspect wora
were taken yesterday and sent to Omaha
last night, to see lf?hls photrfw can
bp .Identified as was that of Williams.
LAwrenco Gilbert, charged with being
the second man In tho MoVey holdup, has
been arrested by Doteottves Dunn and
Connelly. While Gilbert denros complic
ity with the deal ho says that he knows
all three men and that ho lived with them
In and around Omaha up until tho Man
day before tho murder- Ho gives his oc
cupation nB a cook and thut he lives at
2210 Harney street.
Soveral witnesses, who havo seen Gil
bert, declare that ho Is tho man who
stood guard at the- door of the resort
whllo tho robbery and murder was com
mlttd. Identified by Housekeeper.
When brought beforo Mario Miner,
housokecper at tho Havens' hotel, Gilbert
was positively Identified by her as tho
man who sat on tho bed when she un
expectedly paid their room a visit a
couplo ot days beforo tho McVcy resort
affair. Sho emphatically pointed out the
prisoner rh tho particular fellow who sat
on the bed fooling with a revolver scab
bard, when she entered.
Hard McVey also Identified Gilbert as
the man who stood at the door ot the
resort guarding tho entranco while the
other two were holding up and robbing
tho .Inmates and visitors. She declares
that she Is absolutely sure that Gilbert
is tho man.
The police have a telegraphic copy of
tho confession of J. J, Williams, alias
Carter, and known as Blonde, In their
It has been learned that Mary Parrish,
the woman arrested with Williams at St.
Josoph, boarded in Omaha with 1. B.
Crofton, 2011 Harney street; that she
worked for a whtlo at tho Union depot
lunch counter, then at Baxter's lunch
room on Farnam street, and from there
sho went to South Omaha. She Is said
to bo a woman about 40 years old.
Dwlght Taylor, pool hall man, who
lives at 222 North Twenty-fifth street,
who was arrested several days ago. Is
still held at tho station as a witness, as
It Is thought he knows something of the
men. The police say he is known to have
cpmmuncated with the bandits and to
have told them of the keys Hazel McVey
carried upon her arm.
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