Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 08, 1914, PART ONE, Image 1
The Omaha Sunday Bee PART ONE. NEWS SECTION PAGES ONE TO TWELVE. VOL. XLUINO. 34. OMAHA, SUNDAY MOHNING, FJ3BKUAKY 8, 1014.-SLX SECTIONS-F1FTV-SIX PAGES. SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS. THE WEATHER. Fair . . , t FORTY-ONE PERSONS " PROBABLY KILLED i IN BURNING TUNNEL Passenger' Train Runs Into Bore Set Fire by Mexican Bandit Without Warning. ALL ON BOARD MISSING Train Carried ThirtyPive Mexi cans and Six Americans. .CITY OF MEXICO IS QUIET Armed Uprising Feared by Huer tistas Does Not Occur. NUMBER OF ARRESTS ARE MADE i Srcjet Police Lock Up JInnr Clerk nl Small Business Men WhJm They Say Are Connected tilth tre Flot. JUAFJ2Z. Feb. 7.-Gravest fears that the six American railroad men and thirty-five passengers on the Mexico & Northwestern train which ran Into tho burning Cumbro tunnel last Wednesday have perished, were expressed by rail road men here this afternoon. Two Mexicans who left the train at Cumbro say tho passenger was nbt held up, but ran Into the tunnel Innocent of tho danger. The fact that none of the crew or paf$ngers have been seen since, although four days have elapsed, Is re- garded as the saddest evidence of their fate for which the bandit leader, Maximo Castillo, whp failed to leave warning that he had set a freight train on fire In the tunnel, Is regarded as responsible. Thcro were six Americans on the passenger-train and two American conductors and two American engineers on the freight which was a double header, and was set on fire to destroy the tunnel. A number of Mexican trainmen also are missing. The flames In the tunnel prevented In vestigation yesterday but F. C. Clark of the railroad, Dr. F. C. Hurr and four assistants left Madera again this morn ing to visit the scene and a definite re port is hoped for by night. Citr of Mexico Quiet. MEXICO CITT, Feb, 7. The federal capital was quiet today. The authorities had feared that conspirators against the. administration would attempt an armed uprising, but no outbreak occurred. Tho secret police today arrested a num ber of clerks and small business men al leged to b'e connected with an antl-gov-ernmental 'conspiracy. The authorities declare, they found on tbe prisoners carda Indicating tholr connection with the movement. The po'jce believe they have succeeded In frusjTatlng an' Important plot. They ra maintaining great vigi lance. Joge Vera Estanol, brother of Jorge Ve.ro Kstohal, minister of public instruc tion In the, Mudero cabinet who, was ar rested a few days ago on suspicion of conspiring agatnBt tho government, was rokestd today Thomas S. Hohler. British secretary and charge d'affatrs at Mexico City, arrived today jvltli tha purpose of getting first hand Impressions of the attitude of public men toward tho Mexican problem. Having already established official re lations with the Huerta government in Mexico, before his departure on leave of ubsence, for England, It will be unneces sary for tho charge to present any fresh credentials when Sir Lionel Carden de parts Jor England'. Sandoval Iletnrn to Havana. HAVANA, Feb. 7.-Jose Vandos San doval, a Mexican attorney and inUmate friend of General Felix Dlar. arrived here today from northern New Mexico by way of New Orleans, where he is re ported to have been on a secret mission to Induce General Francisco Villa to re nounco General Carrania and recognize General Diaz as. the leader of the Mex ican rebellion. Senor Sandoval refused to disclose the nature of his trip to tho state of Chihua hua In Mexico. He said ho mot Villa previous, to the latter execution of Francis Guzman, who was reported to have tried to persuado Villa to desert "Carranza. Tho Mexican lawyer said he was welt treated by Oeneral Villa, who fold him that the rebels were ready to fettack the town of Torreon and then would proceed to Mexico City. The Weather Forecast till 7 p. m. Sunday: For Omaha. Council Bluffs and Vicinity Fair tonight and Sunday; not so cold Sunday. Temperature at Omaha Hours. Dog. 5 a. m !' 6 a. ra 10 7 a. ro 10 8 a. m U 9 a. m ft 10 a. in 5 11 a. m 2 13 m 5 l P. m S p. m is a p. m M Local Weather Ilecortl. 1914. 1913. 1)13- 1911. Lowest Isst night -U 9 8 21' Precipitation . 0 Normal temperature for today, 23 de grees. Deficiency in precipitation since March 1. 1,47 Inches. , . . ., - efficiency for corresponding period of 1913, Inches. fienrrul Weather rondttlous, Thu void wave continued cast and south during the last twenty-four hours, and I now aiiecung tne entire Mississippi and Ohio volleys and Lake region. Zero weather extends south to Oklahoma and Arkansas, and frrezing weather to tha went gulf coast Temperatures are rising ! tbe upper alley and in the west and northwest, hut the weather Is still very toll 'ii those sections. Temperatures ranging fium 20 to 30 below prevail In the wpper valleys this morning. The low. r ''orileU at Omaha was 11 below. The weather is clear west of the Mia slxxlppl rlvrr to the mountains, but Is un settled east of the river, with snow fall ing In the valleys and lake region. With tha temperature rising in the northwest, the outlook Is for not so cold Sunday in this vicinity, with fair tonight and Sunday- I A. WELSH, Local Forecaster. NEWARK MYSTERY SOLYED -- Police Say Mrs. Manning Was Killed by Miss Herdman. MURDER IS MOST WANTON ONE Girl Infntnnte.i vlth Wonisn'n llnn bnnil Calls on Her and Shootn Her T Trice In Presence of Her Mother and Sister. NEW'AItK, X. J., Feb. 7.-Hzel Herd man, a girl of 20, tnfntuuted with Charles F, Sinning, shot nnd killed Mrs. Harriet Manning In her homo here last night. Thin vrb tho announcement mado by the Now York pollco this afternoon. The murderess fled after firing, with dollbcr nto coolness, two shots at her victim. In tho presence of Mrs. Manning's mother, sister and nlcco. The girl died In tho Mountain Side hospital at Montilalr. N. J., of poison taken with suicidal intention. Learning that a young woman had been taken to the Institution tho police seized on It as a clue to the mysterious shooting of 'Mrs. Manning, accosting Miss Herdman, accused her of the crime. Then, according to the police, she con fessed, saying she was In lovo with Manning and hnd killed his wife because the wife had failed to get a divorce is" promised. Mlsn Herdman was Uie unnamed woman detnlncd by tho police and questioned last night. She was released this morning. Mrs. Manning's husband, Charles F. Manning, a garage manager, from whom she had been separated for two years, and a woman whose Identity Is not re vealed, after having been held by the police all night and closely questioned, were released today. Subsequently tho pollco detained an Italian woman, who in dress and build seemed to answer the description of tho murderess as given by trs. Manning's relatives. Jacob VAno, who formerly boarded with 'the family, also was brought to Jicadquarters. Manning himself brought the girl to the hospital. Seeing that her condition was critical he went In search of her mother. 1 Mlsa' Herdman had been suspected of tho crime, but thorough questioning at that timo failed to sustain any suspicion that sho was responsible 'for tho shoot ing. Her home was on tho Pompton turn pike in Essex county. Sho was the daughter of Arthur J. Herdman, a hotel proprietor. The father said this afternoon that he had opposed his daughter's association with Manning, but that notwithstanding, the two had been going togethor for years. McPherson Signs Appeal in Missouri Railroad Rate Case KANSAS CITT, Feb. 7.-Judge Smith .McPherson today signed the railroads' appeal In the Mlsspqri 2-cent passenger and maximum freight rate cases. This action, according to counsel for the rail roads, leaves It for' tho United States, su preme court to determine- whether Issues Involved In the Missouri rate coses may properly come before that tribunal for review. The United States supreme court In a decision last summer upheld the constitutionality .of tho Missouri railroad rate laws. The present appeal on behalf of thir teen railroads Is from Judge McPher son's decision of yesterday holding he had no power to retain Jurisdiction of suits of passengors and shippers against the railways to recover alleged over charges estimated at 124,000,000. Yesterday's decision waa iri tho form of a decree entering a mandato of the United States supreme court upholding the laws as constitutional and dissolving an injunction granted the railways in 1200 against tho enforcement of the laws. The railways seek a supreme court or der compelling Judge McPherson to take Jurisdiction of the claims of passengers and shippers who paid the higher rnto during the life of the injunction, the stato meanwhile maintaining that such cases can properly be heard only In state courts. 1 Rock Island Stocks and Bonds Drop to New Low Record NEW YORK. Feb. 7.-Weakness In the Rock Island securities again unsettled the stock market today. The common and preferred shares as well as the col lateral trust bonds fell to new low rec ords. At the office of the Rock Island com pany It was said that tho several plans of proposed reorganization were still under consideration and that no definite announcement was likely to be made for some time. . Wireless Explosion Theory is Absurd LONDON. Feb. 7. "It Is absurd." was the comment today of Prof. William Henry Kccles of University college, an eminent- radio oxpert. when shown the suggestion mado by a Paris engraver, M. Duroquolr, "tbat the explosion on board the .steamship Volturno, the French bat aleshlp Llberte and In the Universal col liery near Cardiff were duo to wireless waves. "I wish it were true," Prof. Hccle's added. "It would mean a tremendous in crease in the power and usefulness of wireless waves If wo could obtain such re sults. As It is, wireless waves aro only sufficient In strength to move tho most delicate Instruments. They have not nearly enough energy to enable us to writo with them," ARSON SQUAD BURNS ! HOUSE AT INVERNESS j INVEUNKSP. Scotland,' Feb. 7. -An ar son squad of militant suffragettes today set fire to Hazel Hank house, a Highland residence in Tomatln. sixteen miles from here. The house . wblch was destroyed belonged to the widow of a county coun cillor and was temporarily unoccupied. Tbe usual suffragette placards and lit erature were found In the neighborhood. SENATE PASSES THE Senate Directs Resumption of Inves tigation Into Affairs of New Haven. ADOPTED IN A .MODIFIED FORM Interstate Commission Ordered to Continue Inquiry. IS A CASE FOR STATE ACTION McReynolds Thinks Prosecution Doesn't Come Under U. S. Laws. FRISCO DEALS ARE ALSO SHADY I.odRe Heclnren Probe Slmnlil Tie Mm le of Manner Mevr York Hunker Floated Ilnll I.onnn In Paris. WASHINGTON, Feb. ?.-Sonator Nor ris' resolution directing tho Interstate Commerce commission to contlnuo its in vestigation of New Haven railroad af fairs was passed today by the senate In a modified form. Attorney General Mcrtcynolds takes the view that any prosecution for financial operations of the New York, Now Haven & Hartford railway must come, undor stato laws, not federal statutes, accord ing to a statement In the senate today by Mr. Nowlauds of Nevada. Tho at torney general's position was reported during debate when the Norrls resolution to direct tho Interstate Commerce com mission to reopen its Investigation of New Haven -uffalro was taken up. Frisco Deal .Vino glindr- Senator Lodgo declared that, Investiga tion should be mado of the mnnnor in which Speyer & Co., New York bankers, floated Frisco railroad system securities In Paris. He said ho had boen In formed that b paying Paris bankers commissions as high as 7V4 per cont Speyer & Co. Induced tho Fronch people to buy tho securities a few months be fore the railroad wont into bankruptcy. "Tho result was that American credit was given a greater blow In Franco than It hnd over received before," declared Senator Lodge. Senator Kenyon characterized the pub lished exposure of New York affairs as a tale of "the infamy of a gang of plun derers " Senator Oliver put in tho rec ord the appointment of Speyer & Co. as flBcal agents of the Navy department of the United States in London last April. Chnnxea In llesnlutlon. The modification was to specify that the commission need not duplicate any of Its, previous work and leaving It to .the discretion of tho commission whether Its previous investigations have developed all tho Information It desired. Commissioner Prouty. who made the first InvtHt'Katlon, recflntlysdwlarod lie could seo little to bo gained by further work by tho commission, but that something might be brought out by a committee of con gress. This information was called for by the resolution: What became of the funds of tho New Haven Invested in various enterprises and corporations mentioned In tho recent report of tho Interstate Commerce com mission? Whether the person or persons author izing Investment of those funds and tho Person or persons receiving the benefit are liable to punishment under existing laws? Whether under existing law these . i?..ca.n bo recovered on behalf of tho stockholders of said company? N hat legislation, If any, Is necessary to ctl recurroncy of similar tran- Inquiry Into Copper Strike Will Begin Monday in Houghton HOUGHTON, Mich.. Feb. 7Congress men E. T. Taylor of f7nlnrnrf n.i t t Casey of Pennsylvania, who aro mem'. bers nf tha ,,l.n.....,i.. . ... 1 Investigate strike conditions In the Mich lgan copper coutry, nrrlved here today and Representative Howell of Utah is expected tomorrow. A local committee met the investigators and tendered them the use of the city hall for tho hearings, which probubly will begin on Monday. Mr. Taylor, who is chairman qf tho sub-commlttee, said thut no plan of procedure had been agreed on and that arrangements for the hearings could be made after the arrival of Mr. Howell. Slow progress Is being made in the Seebervllle murder trial today. Stanko Stepech. who was one of the men shot, again took the stand and described how he was wounded. Ho din nnt n.u . l. . klUIng of Sieve Putrlch for the allege ...u,Dr o wnom two deputy sheriffs and . ...vw. ...ouuii Kuurus nro on trial, ;J Vanderbilt Party Back in New York NKW YORK, Feb. 7.-Mr. and Frederick W. Vanderbilt and party, in cluding the duke and duchess of Man chester, reached New York today on the United Fruit company ilner Aimlranto from Colon and Kingston, finishing trip necessitated by the Vandorbllt yacht Warrior- erniinrtlm ntt ti. ... ' v. iiiu VUUBI OL Colombia. According to Jst reports, tho yacht was still stranded uml ull but ton of tho crew were taken off. A special tug met the Vanderbilt party at quarun tine. HENRY G. WHITE, FRIEND OF TAFT AND ROOSEVELT, DEAD SHIV HAVKN, Conn.. Feb. 7Uonry C White, a prominent lawyer nnd mm. itMan. died here today, aged 5S yra. Ho was a graduate of Yale and was widely krown for his interest In municipal re form. It was at .Mr. Whiles home on Edwards street in 1P0S that Coloml Itoosevclt, then president, met Mr. Taft for a conference rver affairs relating to the republican national convention. Mr. White brought Colonel Iloosevelt and Mr. Toft together to discuss certain questions on which they held divergent views. 1 " W illi mi m Drown for Tho Beo by Powell. OMAHA ATTRACTS SCHOOLTEACHERS Three Thousand Ask for Jobs on Pay Roll Where Increase in Sal aries is Automatic. COME FROM NEAR AND FR AnpIicautH--e' from' Distant Cora. iitunft'leiaVkyWcU nn Nearby, Dis tricts Uotuo Gt fJrafr Oaf of Bed to Ask. , Three thousand sclirtol teachers of Ne braska and neighboring states huv'o made application for position on Omaha's teaching staff elnco the new automatla Increased salary schedule went Into ef fect. This schedule provl'deis for an In itial salary of $500, to bo Increased an nually by V0 a year until the grade teach ers reach a maximum of $1,000. The applications have come from ro moto states su well as those neighboring Nebraska. Five hundred such applica tions have been received within tho last four or five months. These applicants afo not unemployed, but arc teaching In other cities and do stro a change. Applications aro made un dor all sorts of condition's, Superintendent E. U- Graff being frequently aroused from his slumbers by the call of tho telephone nnd some teacher patting through the city enters her application. Such applications, however, arc not, filed, the applicants being required to fill out blanks so Unit the superintendent may know whether or not they are quali fied. .If they are qualified the application Is placed on file in order. An attempt Is now being made by ,tho superintendent's office force to cut down ; this waiting list to those who would nc icept positions ut once. Slnco making the applications several have taken othov po , sltlons which they would .not' leavo for ! a berth In the Omaha schools. SIGNS BILL ABOLISHING , SEGREGATED DISTRICT WASHINGTON, Feb. 7. President Wil son today signed tile Kenyon bill, abolish ing Washington's segregated district. -The National Capital Saturday, February 7, Ul l. j Tim Ncnule. A Met at noon. Gencrul woou ioiu ine miuiury com mute.) the destruction of the military academy by union troops In 1MH was not It? accord with the laws of war. Immigration commmeo toon up me Burnett bill and discussed the literacy test feature. ...... Itepresentatlves of the Consolidated Stock exchange of New York testified on the Owon bill for fodoral regulation be fore tho banking committee. Fussed the lioutin bill for reorganiza tion of the naval militia. I'astu U NorriH resolution dlioetlng Inter statu Commrico commission tu continue ' Its Investigation of New Ilavon railroad ! uffalrs. 1 Agricultural extension bill pasted in ; umunded foini. , l'rosldtmt rtihinltteU nomination In- 1 eluding Medical Irisportur WHIhuii' .' j IJralstnd to be surgeon genorul of tho I navy. j Adjourned at 5:17 p, m. to noon Monday. : The House. Met at noon. Miscellaneous legislation considered. Itoprcsontativo Morgan of Oklahoma before tho Interstate commerce commit tnc advocator his bill to empower an Interstate trade commission to reguluto price- fixing. Upturned ilrbflteon tho $JI,000,Oi0 Shuckel. tore good roads bill. 1'assed bill authorizing appointment of u committee to attend corn exposition at Dalian, Tex. I'ut over to Monday bill creating addl tlonal federal Judgeship at Philadelphia. Concluded general debato on Shackle ford good roads bill. Adjourned at 4 'lb n, in. to noon Sunday for memorial exernses for the late Itep resentatlves Hodcnbury and Wlloy. Spirit of the Time r FORT OMAHAFOR THE GUARD War Department Offers Building and Grounds Free. PLACE TO MOBILIZE THE TROOPS Governor niorehend Uoe Not Kiiott Whn Outcome Will 110 Hlrice New Armor" Just Finished on Fair, Ground. (Fromla Staff Correspondent.) VLINCOLNI 'Feb. 7.-(BpocUin)-Ilead. quarters of may be mo the Nebraska National Guard ed to Fort Omaha. If a prop osition made by tho War department Is accepted by; the governor. The government has offered the use of, tho bullduign. and grounds of that Institu tion to tho adjutant general qf the'stute free of chargo if tho stat.o, desires to ac cept the offer. The offer Inqludes alt the buildings necessary and tho uso of the grounds for encampments and mobiliza tion, and. If accepted, will malte an ideal place for state headquarters. Howovor, tho state has Just completed nt an expenso of $5,000 aii armory at the stato fair grounds in Lincoln, and when Governor Morehead was seen this morn ing about the matter he thought that It might be , unwlao , to make any change at this time on account of the new build ing. Goncral Hall was much impressed with the offer. "It will give us un Ideal .place for headquarters," suld .he, "and tho ad ministration building Is well equipped for the uso we could mako of It. Wo are so crowded for room hero Iti our new quar ters that we cannot carry on . business Uko w should, nnd the proposition from tho government looks good to me." . The removal of tho headquarters of the guard to Omaha would help the proposi tion of room at tho trtuto house, whtoh lias not fully been solved by the new apartments on the fourth floor, and It mlRht bo the right uulutlon of the prob lem. Wireless Search for Icebound' Tug WASHING-ION, Feb. 7,-Wlreless calls wcro sputtering out from the big navy towers, at Arlington, today to, .the frozen wastes of "the' New Fotindlarid' coast, searching for the navy tug Potomac, lost In tho ice aftor an unsuccessful attempt to rescue the 'crews' of tho fishing 'schoon ers Hiram Lowell and Frances Wlllard Tho heavy Ice packs in tho Hay of Islands turned the sturdy Potomac back from Its work of reucuo after days of useless smashing at the frozen fields that hold the Lowell and tho Wlllard prison ers. It left the bay for North Hydney Thursday night and should havo put Into port yosterday, When tho tug was not heard from today navy officers said thcro was no cause for alarm, but put tho wlrloss fooling tor It, They thought It had been delayed making its way through the heavy Ice In tho straits. Tho Jam, however, probably will bo the salvation of the Cfjws of tho Imprisoned fishing schooners. Officials here ure not concerned for tholr safety, saying It their ships are crushed in the pack they easily can mako tholr way to shore over tho lee. FOOD AND DRUG BOARD ABOLISHED BY HOUSTON WABHINOTON, Fob. 7. The board of I food and drug inspection In tho Depart ment of Agriculture, which was often the center of attack by Ur. Harvey W. Wiley, former chief chemist, has been l abolished by Beeretary Houston. At tho Department pf Agriculture it was said tho Iward hud been abolished In the Interest of efficiency and economy. Dr. Alsberg, who succeeded Dr. Wiley as pure food chief, will decide the ap puals tbat formerly went to the board. He will be assisted by Vf, It. I Emer son of Boston. .V k tt ' 1 ..... . . 8. Ji HUNDREDS KILLED BY VOLCANO IN JAPAN First Detailed Accounts of Eruption of Sdkurajima Are Received.. .. DOZEN VILLAGES OVERWHELMED Heautlfnl City of- rfa-osatqikffr(& .Vftlnlly Destroyed- BodU'N nt the; , ' Dead ptill 4 Under Lav and Ashes. . VN FrtANClSCO, Fb. 7.-rThe first detailed account .of the terrible eruption of Bakurajlm,.i qn tho southern coast of Japan, as received hero today by mail from the Tokyo correipondent of. the Associated Press, places tho loss ,of life conservatively estimated at "several hun dreds." ' ... Not only was th' island of Sak'urajlma Itself, with Its dozen villages, flooded by a torrent of flaming lava and burled undor a hall of incandescent rocks, but tho beautiful city of Kagoshlma. over looking tho Golden Gate of Japan, was partially destroyed, sevoral towns and villages on tho mainland to tho east were ore. hit, and the villages of Akamldsu, Yqkoyama and Kollto wcro literally swal lowed up by tho molten lavn. Until they aro dug out no specific count of .lives lost ever will b possible. The account follows: , "While a Tokyo audience of Japanese was assembled at the Imperial theater, vlowng moving pictures of the last clays of Pompeii, tho subterranean fires ot their own emplro, Imprisoned for more than a quarter of a century, were surg- (Continued on Pago Four.) Postal Orders Are to Be Payable" at Any Postoffice WASHINGTON, Feb. 7,-Dy President Wilson's slcnaturn tha bill to resulntn the' payment of postal money orders to- oay Became a law or tne iana. The now statute 111 not become effective, how ever, until rules and reflations for !t operation are promulgated' by 'the post- innsior general, mis prooauiy will re outre several mnnthii. Tmmfritnt lv fal lowing tho signing of the bill, Postmaster Gcnoral Uurleson appointed a commlttco ot postal officials to prepare rules and regulations to carry tho law Into effect. The bill provides for the Issuance of postal money orders payable at any money order office, even though drawn on a specified office, and will according to the postmaster general Increase the volume of. postal money order business and prove a grpat help to the business public, giving as It does, to the postal money order the virtues and conveniences of a bank draft Figures made nublln today by tho post master general show that In tho lust fiscal year, nearly 9I,00,000 domestic money orders wero Issued, amounting to almost KS,fi00.)00. The net Income o the Postoffieo department on account f money ordeis Issued was more than 15.000,000. STEAMSHIP IS AGROUND OFF NEW JERSEY COAST J1ANHAQUAN. N. J. Feb, 7.-Off Its course In, a fog, the British tramp steamer, Quoen Louis, went aground early today about u quurter of n mile off shore here and the prospect were that It would remain fast until high tide late this utter noon. An a precaution the Jlanasqusn life savers shot u breeche buoy line aboard and two boys of the vessel's crew were brought ashoro. The others In the crew, numbering about twenty, Including the captaln.David McDonough, elected to remain aboard, BLACK TONY ADMITS BE IS MAN WANTED FORNICKELLMURDER Chief Dunn Communicates by Tcle phone with Politico Authorities at Pueblo Regarding Bender. THIRD OF GANG IS ARRESTED Says He Will Return to City With- out Requisition Papers. CONFESSES TO HIS IDENTITY Other Two Members of Holdup Gang Are Still Held Here. BOTH HAVE CONFESSED CRIME Description of Man Arrested Pueblo Corresponds wlthhnt of the Mnu A censed of Shooting Jtenrr Nlokell. Charles Bender, alias "Black Tony," arrested by tho Pueblo authorities on a grand larceny charge, has admitted that ho Is the man wanted here for the mur der of Henry E. Nickell In the robbery In the MoYey resort pn. North Fourteenth street some three weeks ago. Bonder agrees to return without requisition papers. This Information was given Chief Dunn In a telephone conversation held with Chief Daly of Pdeblo. A photograph, measurements and completo description of tho man under arrest aro to be mailed the Omaha police,, and Chief ot Detec tives Steve Maloney will go personally to conduct tho prisoner back to Omaha. He will leavo hero Monday. Tatoo marks, a scar across tho right cheek And the general description of Ben der tallies with the 'circular recently sent out by the Omaha department and com' piled from Information vouchsafed by tha MoVey' bandits' victims, who observed tho murderer closely on the night of tha crime. Williams and Rosamond have not been made nwaro of their companion's capture, It being planned by the depart ment to confront the pair with the third man entirely unprepared. Later Information to the effect that Bender signed a written confession ot his part In the holdup Including tho shooting of Nickell has been received. Detectives will be dispatched at once to bring tho man back. ' WIUUiHS the Leader. That Williams, who Is' at present con fined in the city Jail, was the prlmo fac tor in tho 'robbery and tho leader o the tWo Is the 'opinion of Chief Dunn. i'llt n fully responsible for tho whole affair. Including the shooting, as "Back Xony." ,ant should be punished equally, with the' Rs'hnWtdHWaTa'f"HtioC ' said Chief DUnn." "Captain 8M!onjr It pt the, same opinion.. '('dlvQ them somo bt the sains medi cine If they don't get notion," was thrf advlso given by Williams to "Tony" Im mediately after tho killing ot tho young bank clerk, according to Captain Ma loney. The three men under arrest will bo arraigned, it possible, before the crolid Jury for Indictment. Details at Arrest. A ,mebago to Tho Bee from Pueblo gives the following details ' ot tho capture; "Charles Uen()er, alia Frank Hender son, alias 'Black Toney,' waa. arrested In this city last Saturday on charge ot taking $120 from the Congress hotel last July. - He "(a now In tho county Jail, awaiting hearing on that charge. When confronted with - his aliases this evening he did not deny; any ot them,, but stated that he had not been In Omaha for two years. Ho refused to 'give' any, more ot his past life. The man hero Is about 19 years of age. He worked, but a short time at tho Congress hotel and was entrusted with $120 to take to a bank, when ho left tho city. "Chief of Police Daly says he also con fessed that ho Is' known in Oniaha un der tho name ot 'Blacy Tony Admits He U Wanted Here. "He confessed that he was wanted In that city for a crime committed, hut would not state ot what nature. Chief Daly Htates that ho wired tho officials at Omaha ho had the man they were after. Bender cume back to this city about a week ago, and was here but two days until rcognied, by the hotel pro prietor. His arrest followed, and he will be held In the county Jail until his hear ing,' which la set for the district court this term." PUBULO, Colo.. Feb. 7.-Accordlng to local police authorities, Charles sender, ullas "Black Tony," confessed today to the murder of Henry Nickell, Omaha (Continued on rage Two.) rr- 20,000 Pairs of Shoes a Day! a-----------Mi-ams-.-i Think of It! 20,000 pairs ot flboes Is something of an out put for oue shoo factory to turn out on nn average for overy working day In tuo year. That business was not built In a day. Nor was It liuilt upon any thing but merit, hard work and. good newspaper advertising.' Dealers throughout tio world aro eager to repreaunt this factory in their community because they Hnow tho qaUUty Is In the shoes and tho reputa tion for honosty 1b back ot them. Reliable newspapers every where have for years adver tised this particular brand so thoroughly that .the name la on everyone's Hps, From a small "shoo shop" this factory has expanded to ltd present Immense also wlt.Mn a comparatively Hhort length of time. And 5)0 per cent of Ita advertising hits been confined to reliable nowspapers. The "good will" alone in this business now tar exceeds in value all the money ever spent In advertising. v.