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IN COAL CARGO
Government Looking for
for 25 Years
Short Weighing of Tonnage
Might Mean a Vast
lb« methods of the Western Fuel com
pany and its relations with the Pacific
Kail, the net has been spread, it is
stated, for many of the smaller lines
in the coastwise traffic.
OPIUM SMIGGLER EXPOSES DEAL
Mr. Tidwell has been assisted In his
• "rk by David G. Powers, former su
perintendent of transportation of the
Western Fuel company, who was In
< harge of the lighters at the bunkers.
If was Powers, who, after being , sen
t»r.ced to serve six months In the Ala
meda county jail for complicity in the
opium ring , frauds, turned on his su-
Vertera who had refused to aid him In
trouble and disclosed the facts
■ the opium ring , and the alleged
;<1 to the representatives of the
if in jail awaiting , sentence,
r<= wrote a number of letters to
• t Donaldson, assistant marine su
iendent of the Pacific Mail, asking ,
for aid. These communications were
Intercepted by the federal authorities.
<'n the information contained therein
and latrr on the testimony of Powers,
Donaldson was brought to trial on a
• harge of illegal traffic in opium and
sorfncpii to one year in prison and a
fine of $1,000. The c;ise Is on appeal.
Powers *a.' taken into the employ of
Special Aerent Tidwell after this, and
his revelations started the investigation
Into the coal frauds.
IKDKRAI. ATTORNEY CO-OPERATES
United States District Attorney John
1. KcKab declined to discuss the possi
bility of indictment* against the offi
■ era el the coal trust yesterday, but
: t he was co-operating
ndwpil in measures dealing with
.1 underhand dealing between
shipping men and coal men to defraud
United State* Marshal C. T. Elliott
riven the sabpenaa by the United
district I'ourt for service. It was
• evening that Secret Agent
Harry MofPett also bad been called into
the cast- and that he would plsicc a
on the offlces of the coal company
that tht- book! of the company
United Ptitr< sepreme court has
: down two decisions which give
nited Btatee district attorney au
thority to Investigate the books and
bufcioesa of private companies, and the
ffOverninCßt will, it is said, avail itself
of this authority in demanding the
tation before the court of the
I stated also that the federal in
-.ution will bring out the fact that
Of the Western Fuel company
been manipulating the scales by
the use of their hands and feet to give
■ false overtonnage to the consign
< H\IU;KS ARE DEXIED
Wiiiie the Toyo Kisen Kaisha Steam
i>mpany, a Japanese concern, has
gbt to the drawback extended to
American shippers, it is stated that Its
officers have been tricking the home
■ taking short bills of lading
from tbe fuel company and charging
f ill tunnage.
discovery is, however, apart
from the federal investigation, and
merely was brought out when Mr. Tid
well was making his investigation into
Happy Sunday to You!
And it will be happy if you read The Call.
Will present an all-star bill, the best in the west or any
Look at a few of the headliners:
Two. new pages of fun — crisp witticisms in
type and pictures — with rebuses and puzzles
for the little people and the grownups —
Another Arthur Train story, the first part of
"Donaque the Detective and 'Mon
steur A —
Number 8 of the Alice Royce mystery series —
A song, the hit of Broadway, from Sam Ber
nard's newest musical comedy — the words
and the music —
Dramatist Eugene Walter's own story of his
play, "''Fine Feathers' —
Dr. William Brady tells 'T/ie 'Why of a
Cough ,, —
The real and full story of the only girl who
ever traveled as a passenger on a modern
American warship —
Advice on marriage by an American girl who
married a British member of parliament —
A meaty page of hints and helps for every*
body who works with hand or head —
And then as much more that is just as good—all this
besides a newspaper rich in its accounts of what the
world did and thought the day before—in addition to a
host of special features that make the Sunday Call the
popular paper of the Pacific coast.
GREETINGS TO FRENCH COLONY
<*♦$> <£♦$> <$>♦# <£>♦<» ®+& *♦$> <s> *^
Consul General Monnet Sends Message Through The Call
Delightful Reception Accorded Him Highly Appreciated; Right in the Midst of Friends
Highly pleased with the condition he finds in the French colony of San Francisco; Raphael Monnet, the new consul
general of France in San Francisco, extends his greetings and pleasure to the French residents of the city through The
Call. Consui Monnet came to San Francisco from Newcastle, Eng. Following is his message to the French-Americans
of the city, with its interpretation, in his letter through The Call:
Monsieur Iβ Reaacteur en cnei
dv journal "The Call"
A mon arrivee a San Francisco, au saut dv train,
pourrais-je dire, j'ai eu l'honneur et le plaisir d'entrer
en relations avec le "Call , * par I'interm6diaire dun de
ses reporters dont l'amabilitS ma tout de suite sMuit.
Je n'ai pas tard6 a m'apercevoir que cette amabillte
nest pas un trait isole, mais une qualite saillante dv
caractere californien. J'ai 4t& tres touchS de l'accueil
si cordial gui ma etc reserve par la presse locale ame-
ricaine et franeaise et par toutes les personnes que
j'ai eu l'occasion de rencontrer. Je me euis senti im
mediatement d'atnis. On ne saurait croire
combien cette sensation est douce et r<§confortante
pour un stranger gui Be trouve transports en quelques
jours a plusieurs milliers de kilometres de son pays
dans une ville gui lvi est inconnue. Les apprehensions
qu'il pouvait avoir se' dissipent a Cβ contact comme
SAN FRANCISCO, February 2. 1913.
Managing Editor The Call: As soon as- I arrived in San
Francisco, just as I left the train, I had the honor and the
pleasure to make the acquaintance of The Call, through
one of its reporters, whose kindness captivated me right
I was not long: to perceive that his kindness was not an
isolated feature, but a striking quality of the Californian
spirit. I have felt with deep gratitude the cordial wel
come accorded me by the local American and French press
and by all the people it has been my good fortune to meet.
I have directly felt myself surrounded by friends. It is
impossible to understand how that sensation 3s sweet and
comforting to a foreigner who in a few days finds him
self transported several thousand miles from his own coun
try, into an unknown city. The apprehensions I might
have had then disappeared at this contact as a light mist
disappears under the warm rays of a bright sunshine.
Snorer Not Proud of Honor
Offers $100 for Muffler
4 . ■ —♦
(Special Dispatch to Tbe Cain
YVINSTED, Conn., Feb. 5.—
Charles H, Barruther, who has
the reputation of being the loud
est Mnorer hereabouts, has of
fered a reward of fIOO to any
one who will break him of the
luil.it. The disturbance he creates
in hi* own home did not prompt
him to make the offer, but em
barrassment encountered Iβ New
York when he went to gret a
Turkish bath. He remained at
the bathhouse over niuM and
happened to wnke up at 5 a. m.
Everybody on the nanie floor wa»
talking and caning because he
hadn't been able to sleep all
the accused practices of tne western
Fuel with the Pacific Mail.
John L. Howard, president of the
Western Fuel company, made general
and specific denial of the charges last
He .said that he had not been served ,
with a subpena and did not expect to
be. He furthermore stated that he
could not imagine who could make such
false and ridiculous charges.
AMBASSADOR TO VATICAN
Diplomatic Relations Resumed Be-
twfrn Spain and Holy See
ROME, Feb. s.—Formin Calbeton y
Planchon, the newly appointed Spanish
ambassador to the Vatican, presented
his credentials to the pope today. The
ambassadorial post has been vacant
since the summer of 1910, when the
Spanish ambassador to the holy see
was withdrawn as the result of the
strained relations which arose between
the Vatican and the government of the
late premier, Canalejas. •
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1913.
Kie le "Call" tut le premier representant ac ia
salifornienne avec lequel je fis connaissance,
; tres heureux qu'il voulut §tre mon interprele
raettre a tous mes sinceres remerctements.
perinets de profiter de cette occasion pour as-
Colonie franchise que je sais nombreus© et
ite, de mon entier devouement a tout Cβ gui
louche aux intSrSts de notre chere • France. Je prie
mes compatriotes d'etre bien persuades qu'ils rencon
treront toujours chez moi les mellleures dispositions
avec Iβ desir tr£s sincere de defendre imi)artialement
la liberte", les aspirations et les droits de chacun deux.
Je leur demande, en retour, d'unir leurs efforts a ceui
dv Consulat General de fac.on a cc que nous formions
ensemble un bloc solide 6veillant chez les amis dont
nous recevons Thospitalite l'Wee dune petite France
venue au milieu, deux pour collaborer serieusement
aux progres de l'humanite.
En vous renouvelant mes remerciements, Monsieur
le Redacteur en Chef, je vous prie d'agrger l'assurance
jp ™jj ooTisi(i^ : r2it.ioii \sl plus clistintru^e
The Call was the first representative of the Californian
to have this paper become my interpreter and transmit to
I take this occasion to assure the French colony, which
I know to be very numerous and important, of my entire
devotion for all that relates to the interests of our dear
France. I beg my countrymen to be entirely assurecf 8 that
they will always find me in the best dispositions, with the
very sincere desire to stand impartially for the liberty, the
aspirations and the rights of every one of them. I ask of
them, in return, to unite their efforts with those of the
consulate general, so that we can form a solid block, sug
gesting to the minds of the friends whose hospitality we
share, the impression of a "little France," created in their
midst to collaborate earnestly to the progress of humanity.
Thanking you again, dear sir, I beg of you to accept the
assurance of my most distinguished consideration.
SAVES LIVES OF 4
Miss Phoebe Briggs of Sac
ramento Heroine When
Continued From Pasre 1
indoors. But Miss Briggs, who Is an
Indefatigable athlete, was taking a
brisk walk along the summit of Sun
set hill and had followed with her
glance the toboggan with its crew of
laughing, merry girls, as it went fly
ing down the white hill, glistening in
She heard the crash and saw the
smashing of the ice* the sinking of the
toboggan and the girls struggling in
the water. She rushed down the hill,
dashed out on the ice and leaped Into
the water. Of the five girls on the
toboggan three, she knew, could not
swim, and the others were only Indif
ferently versed In that accomplish
Miss Brings said afterward that the'
two girls ■who could swim a little kept
their heads adroitly and it required only
a small effort to draw them over to
where they could cling to the ice for
support. But she had to dive to bring
the other girls out from under the ice
and into open water. She dived re
peatedly in the hope of rescuing Miss
Mylod, but her efforts were in vain.
Professor Shattuck heard the cries in
his laboratory and hastened to the lake.
He tore away one of the "danger"
planks.- and thrust it cut to the im
periled young women. TVen he crawled
out on the plank and drew the girls
one by one out of the water.
Miss Mylod's father was informed and
gardeners and other attendants were
put at the work of breaking the ice and
dragging , for her body. After an hour
it was found.
SKATING RINK PARSON
CONFESSES HE "YARNED"
Twin Brother Creation of
Mind, That's All—Hopes
Based on Technicality
(Special Dispatch to "Hie Call)
REDWOOD CITY, Feb. s.—Rev.
Frank Horn, skating rink parson of
the Baptist church of Richmond, alleged
bigamist and ministerial Don Juan, lias
confessed at last that his "twin
brother," whom he tried to make the
scapegoat for his offenses, is a myth.
Now, according to Sheriff J. H. Mans
field of Redwood City, whose son is
one of the vanishing parson's attor
neys, the minister will try to escape
prosecution for bigamy by endeavoring
to prove that his first marriage was
not legal, inasmuch as he duped the
woman he was supposed to have mar
ried in Everett, Wash. Horn declared
the woman thought the marriage con
tract legal, but that the affair was a
carefully planned fake.
District Attorney Franklin Swart an
nounced yesterday that he is in touch
with the authorities of the Washington
city and that if Horn's claim of an
illegal first marriage is true a con
viction on the charge of bigamy will be
Albert Mansfield, Horn's Redwood
City attorney, admitted that his client
has confessed that his twin brother is
a mental fabrication.
PRIZE COW DIES
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
RENO, Feb. s.—Stafford Mercedes
Tueble, long the pride of the university
of Nevada agricultural experimental
farm, was killed this afternoon after
an attack of pneumonia. She was a
registered Holstein. 12 years of age,
and for the last three years had carried
off the honors of the California state
fair at Sacramento. She is practically
mother of the herd of Nevada univer
OR FAIR WILL FAIL,
IS ROLPH WARNING
Exposition Directors and Su
pervisors Discuss Trans
portation Facilities to
Directors of the Panama-Pacific ex
position met with the board of super
visors at the city hall yesterday and
discussed for several hours the all Im
portant question of transportation
facilities to Harbor View. It was
finally agreed that the supervisors'
public utilities committee and the ex
position's transportation committee
should get together as soon as possible
and seek a solution of the prcrblem, re
porting their findings and plans back
to the board.
The meeting was characterized by a
general sentiment of co-operation be
tween city and fair officials, although
there were many plain words and oc
casional exchanges of doubtful com
pliments. These, while they served to
add a few sensations to the session,
were overshadowed by the immensity
and seriousness of the project under
Mayor Rolph, in stating his reasons
for calling the special session, ex
plained that as a director of the ex
position he had met with other direc
tors last Friday, when it was decided
to call to the attention of the super
visors the fact that something toward
adequate transportation had to be done
immediately or the exposition would
be a failure.
UP TO SUPERVISORS
President Moore of the exposition set
forth the situation forcibly, conclud
ing with the statement that the burden
of affording streetcar facilities to the
fair was not one that should be borne
by the exposition, but that It properly
belonged on the shoulders of the
Attorney Frank S. Brittain, attorney
for the exposition, explained the cir
cumstance's under which the proposed
constitutional amendments providing
for the granting of franchises upon
more favorable terms were recently
submitted to the state legislature
.Three bills were submitted to the legis
lature after Attorney Brittain had
taken the matter up with the super
visors' public utilities committee, ju
diciary committee and City Attorney
Director I. W. Ilellman Jr., chairman
of the exposition transportation com
mittee, told how absolutely inadequate
are the present transportation facilities'
to the grounds. At best the combined
carrying capacity of the Fillmore,
Union and Polk street lines could not
transport more than 22,000 passeSfeers
an hour. Mr. Hellman called attention
to the big days of the St. Louis fair,
when there were no fewer than 450,000
ELEVATED ROAD SUGGESTED
"Either amend the charter so that
private capital can come in and build
necessary roads or let the city build
them, ,, suggested Hellman.
Director William H. Crocker sug
gested that Vice President and General
Manager Calvin of the Southern Pacific
company be asked to lend hie atd to
ward a solution of the difficulty. Mr,
Crocker stated that he had talked with
Mr. Calvin and that the latter had sug
gested an elevated railroad over the
present belt railroad along the water
front as one means of affording trans
Attorney Matthew I. Sullivan, state
commissioner of the exposition, ap
peared as a representative of the
Mission Promotion association and
voiced his objections to the proposed
constitutional amendments. He also
criticised the exposition directors,
charging that they had failed to sup
port Supervisor George E. Gallagher's
resolution providing for a municipal
railway In Van Ness avenue.
U. R. WAILS FOR FRANCHISES
His charge that other members of
the public utilities committee stood
against the Van Ness avenue railway
drew a scathing speech from Chairman
Vogelsang of that committee. Presi
dent Moore also said a few quiet words. I
Director Thornwell Mullally, who ap- ;
peared as a representative of the ex
position company and not as vice presi
dent of the United Railroads, was called
upon by Supervisor Andrew J. Gal
lagher to tell what the United Rail
roads intended to do.
Mr. Mullally said that if the city
would provide for the granting of In
determinate franchises his company
would do the rest.
Dr. Frank A, Wolff o£ Waehlaeton.
DR. FRANK A.WOLFF, NEW
OFFICIAL OF EXPOSITION
D. C, has been made chief of the de
partment of social economy of the Pan
ama-Pacific exposition, which, accord
ing to Captain Asher Carter Baker,
director of exhibits, will be one of the
most striking features of the 1915 fair.
Doctor Wolff was born in Baltimore
in 1871. <He has been employed in the
government service since his return
from his studies at the University of
Leipzig. He has held important scien
tific positions in the departmnt of agri
culture, in the weights and measures
office and in the national bureau of
standards, in the organization of which
he took a prominent part.
For several years he served as pro
fessor of physics and electrical engi
neering in the Corcoran scientific school
of George Washington university.
FOES OF FAIR BILL
HALT HOUSE VOTE
WASHINGTON, D. C, Feb. s.—Oppo
nents of the bill to appropriate $2,000,
--000 for government participation in the
Panama-Pacific international exposition
practically forestalled action in this
session by a filibuster in the house to
The house adjourned without acting:
on the measure, many members vot
ing for adjournment, believing- the vote
would be taken next Wednesday. That
day has been set aside, however, for
the count of the presidential electoral
vote, and business in the house is so
congested that it hardly will* be pos
sible to get the exposition bill up at
any other time.
Representatives Mann, Lenroot, Gard
ner. Collier and Sisson led the fight
against the bill, arguing that no ap
propriation should be made because
San Francisco won approval by con
gress of its exposition by promising
that the government would not have to
spend a cent.
Representative Lenroot declared that
the provision for seven commissioners |
at $7,500 each a year for nearly four \
years "comes nearer to a piece of graft
than anything I have seen in the house
for a long time."
Representative Hefiin of Alabama,
chairman of the expositions commit
tee, and other advocates of the bill,
insisted that since the United States
officially had invited the nations of
the world to participate in the exposi
tion, it would humiliate itself by fail
ing to send an exhibit of its own.
Spain's Display Assured
MADRID, Spain, Feb. s.—Spain , will
be "adequately represented" at the
Panama-Pacific exposition in San Fran
cisco, according to an authoritative
statement here today.
BANKER IN MEXICAN NET
Oklahomnn Jailed for Lund Deal by
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., Feb. 5.—
Abner Davis, former president of the
Night and Day bank in Oklahoma City
and owner of baseball franchises in
Oklahoma and Texas, is in jail in Val
dez, Mexico, according to letters re
ceived by his friends here. He was ar
rested as a result of a land deal, it is
stated, but the exact charge against
him is not revealed. Davis is under a
five year sentence imposed by the fed
eral court in Memphis, resulting from
the operations of his bank here. An
other case of the same nature is pend
ing here and trial was set for next
SALESMEN'S VOTE BILL PASSED
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., Feb. s.—The
senate today passed a bill allowing
traveling men to vote wherever they
may be on election day.
Sβ Shreve & Company display, ex- Sjj
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BEACH AND WIFE
ADHERE TO STORY
Both Declare Woman Was
Attacked by Negro While
Giving Dogs Their .
Continued From Page 1
the opening: of the afternoon session
that the state had presented its case
the defense offered Dr. Partridge, who
said he had examined the knife and
had informed Dr. Wyman there was
no blood there. Hβ was making a very
good witness for the defense until
prosecutor Gunter began cross-examin
ing. , He seemed to become confused
and answeree questions only after long
"Didn't you refuse to put the result
of your examination down, in writing?"
demanded the prosecutor."
The witness didn't answer.
Finally he said he did not wish to
make a written report.
"You were afraid it would fall in the
hands of the state, were you not?"
"No, I was unbiased at that time."
"But you have become biased since
then, haven't you?"
"Will you swear that the knife had
"No, I do not think I can swear to
"But you did just now," prodded the
The witness remained silent for a
"I think it's eafer to leave out the
other blade," he then said.
PATHOLOGIST OX STAND
Expert testimony was given for the
defense by Doctor T. F. Oertell of
Augusta, formerly professor of pathol
ogy and microscopy at the University
Anticipating that the state might
contend that one blade of the knife
had been broken off by a blow at Mrs.
Beach's throat the defense asked the
witness if, in his opinion, it could have
been broken in this manner.
Doctor Oertell replied that he made
an experiment on the body of a negro
with a similar knife, inflicting euch a
wound as had been made in Mrs.
Beach's neck without damage to the
"So you took a dead nigger and tried
to break off the knife in his neck?"
Mr. Gunter wanted to know if it
would not be possible for a blade to be
snapped off if the blow was not '•clean."
"It might, but the wound would be a
jagged one," replied the witness.
PAIR WERE AFFECTIONATE
The Beach family physician, Dr. C. D.
Hall, said that after he was called to
the Beach home by telephone he found
Mrs. Beach suffering from a 3 inch
wound in her throat, a superficial
wound In the left breast and an abra
sion on the left ear.
"Was the attitude of Mr. and Mrs.
Beach toward each other one of affec
"Yes. Mr. Beach held her hand all
the time I was dressing her wounds."
Doctor Hall said he saw Mrs. Beach
before she was carried upstairs and
that she told him then she "had been
attacked by a negro.
The defense's last witness. Dr. B. F.
Wyman, who expressed the opinion
that a blow at the throat with the
Beach penknife could not have broken
the blade, whether delivered from
front or back. He admitted, under
cross examination that if the blade
struck on the side it might snap off.
HISTORY OF FAMOUS CASE
The attack on Mrs. Beach, it wae
alleged at first, was made by a negro,
and several arrests promptly were
made on that theory. •
Among those taken into custody
were Pearl Hampton, a former maid in
the Beach horrie; two maids in the em
ploy of the family of Joseph Har
riman, a neighbor of the Beaches: , a
valet of C. W. Dolan, a wealthy young
Phlladelphian, and two maids from the
household of the Lyons family, opposite
the Beach cottage.
Mayor Gyles and Prosecutor Gunter
then made a further inquiry and M. S.
Bingham, a detective, was employed.
April 8, Bingham swore to a warrant
charging it was Beach who tried to
kill his wife. In the alleged evidence
against Beach was a gold studded
pocket knife, which he had received
from Mayor Gyles at the outset of the
It was alleged by Bingham that a
microscope had shown stains on the
knife. It was also alleged t|ic prose
cution would rely on a conversation
between Mr. and Mrs. Beach asserted
to have been overheard by a police spy
hidden behind a bookcase. The detect
ive also averred that Mrs. Beach's
stained pearl ring ami back comb ac
tually had been found on the driveway ,
of the grounds opposite the place where
Mrs. Beach stated she was attacked;
The point of the attack was alleged by ,
Bingham to have been between the
Beach residence and that of Joseph,
Harriman. a nephew of the late Ed
ward H. Harriman.
Ever since the night of the incident
both Mr. and Mrs. Beach have adhered
to the same story, that she was at
tacked by a negro at dusk while giving
her dogs an airing.
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DR. WONG HIM
i *■-» i. jeS** 'V , loureI oure dise » s * s °*
Constipation. Dysentery. Weakness, Nerv
ousness, Tumor. Cancer. Dlizinese, Neural
gia. Headache, Lumbago, Appendicitis. Rheu
matism, Malarial Fever. Catarrh. Eczema,
Blood Poison* I.eucorrhea Urine and Blad
der Troubles, Diabetes and all organic dis-
Oak'and Calif.. Feb. 3, 1913.
TO wnnjf IT MAY CONCERN:
I been a sufferer for many Tears
with cancer, dropsy and rheumatism. I re
reived treatment from many prominent phy
sicians Itut the results were of no avail.
The condition of my health grew worse
from day to day, until I was disgusted with
life Perchance. I heard of the many eflrea
of I>r. Wone Him with his Herb Treatment?
I lost no time in consulting him. I took
his Herb Treatment, with the result that I
am now cored and am in perfect health.
I give thin testimonial in appreciation of
the wonderful skill of Dr. Wontr Him and
that other sufferers may be benefited.
I heartily recommend any one who is seek
ing relief and cure f r >r any disease of which
I he is- capable of curinjr, a« it wan
demonstrated to me while under ht« Herb
Treatment. MUS. I. M. BIGTE.
ODOS Canning St.
DR. WONG HIM
Leadine Clilii»*<m» Hrrb Doctor
126S (TFARRKI.I, ST.,
Between Goueh and Octavia
(%••••< »«»»..»■■»—■»■•■ — ■■»■ »..—■».».».»■« »'fit
PARAISO HOT SPRINGS
Only real Winter resort adjacent to San Fraa-F
Cisco. Natural hot baths for rheumatism tnd
i etomacb. Round trip, $6.33. including auto.
0 H. H. McOOWAN, Paraieo. Monter«7 Co.
Readers when coaimunlcatlnj; with thti reeort
«1Q plctM mention the Sao Francisco C*U.