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THE WASHINGTON HERALD. SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 17. lftU.1
TRIES OH NEW SDIT
AND THEN ESCAPES
But Policeman Soon Nabs
Young Dennis Barrett.
LOVE FOR CLOTHES HIS UNDOING
Walking: Into D Street Shop, lie
Attires Himself In Fall Garments,
Then Ilnshes Out and Mingles
In Crowd Is Arrested "While
Strutting Prondl Along Street.
For just fifteen minutes last night
twentj -two--v ear-old Dennis Barrett, of
Essex court northwest, promenaded
the downtown thoroughfares as a
fashionablj attired voung man Then
the arm of a stalwart policeman
grasped him. a ride in the patrol fol
lowed and at-, the Sixth precinct sta
tion he was again transformed into
the same shabbj looking Dennis that
he had been a short time before He
was looked in a tell, where he will be
compelled to sojourn until he is tried
lor larceny of new clothes in the Po
lice C ourt to-morrow morning
Dennis, imbued with a desire to be one
of the first to don the fall stjles was
still wearing his straw kellj when he
esplnri the clothing store of Morris Was
co, in D street near bixth northwest It
was just about S o clock and crowds of
pedestrians pissed the lonesome looking
individual as he gazed with longing ejes
into the clothing store window
"Yearn for Clothes.
Thrilled with the thought of dicirding
his old clothing and marching up and
down the brightlv lighted streets Dennis
roused himself from his reen and walked
into the store 1 here the fas. it ation for
decent looking clothing obtained a strong
er hold on him He had entered the store
mereb to inspect the sarmtnts more
doel and handle them but the desire
to wear them suddenl gripped him
Dennis asked the proprietor to show
him where he could change his under
clothing and socks He was shown to a
rear room He attired himself m a new
ult new undergarments a new derb
in plai e of the kellv Then he looked
at Dennis in a near-bj mirror
Then he cast i glance at W asco The
latter was waiting on another customer
Dennis thought for a moment Then
yyn 1ot-4rl rmt-t VV .i&nn nnd ViIq fllstnmpr
into the street and joined the throng
He wis strutting proudh alon with the
r rowds of shoppers -and theatei goers
when lie was arrested
Well it was almost worth it he said
at thp Sixth precinct station ,as he
stepped bock into Ins old cloths The
clothes help to make a man feel good,
FANS TAKE ISSUE
WITH CAPT. DOYLE
Stories Differ as to Incident
at Ball Park.
Maint lining tint thej were assaulted
and unlaw fullv arrested bj Police Capt
Robert Dojle, of the Eighth precinct,
when he too them in cu-todj near the
ball paik at Seventh stieet and K'orld i
avenue last ednesdaj afternoon, later
preferring charges of divorderlv assem
bling and rolng of sidewalks Leo
Rover in at'ornev living at 43 I street
northwest, and Robert I, llliams also
an attornej of 14JS Chapin street north
west in preparing to fight the case
when it comes up in the Police Court
next Thursday mornlnc
Both men insist Capt Doj le was ex
c itcd vv hen he grabbed them roughl
bj the arm and marched them to the
station house, wheie eich deposited $i
collateral Thev allege, that ihej had
committed no offense Anested at the
same time were frank M Thompson and
T H Their motormen on the Capital
Traction lines, who offered themselves
as witnesses in behalf of the accused
Accoiding to the storv told last night
b Mr Rover, he and Mr Williams had
attended the ball game, and on leaving
the rark "saved to bav m afternoon
paper from a negro 1kv Mi Rover said
he was leaving, followed hv Williams,
when Capt Dovle wiving Ins arms,
told the two law ers to move on it the
tame time, Mr Rover said giving him
a violent shove against the side of a
I walked down the stieet with Mr
Williams Mr Rover said and stopped
for a moment to look at mv piper The
two motormen ime up and offeied
themselves as witnesses of the first af
fair, when Capt Dovle ordered us to
move The captain mv us together, and
he came up agun This time he grab
bed me with one hand and Williams'
with Cie other, while In ordered a negro
policeman to take Their ind Thompson
Clutching me with all his strength,
Capt Dovle started us toward the sta
tion house I said Please treat me
like a ni in and not like a dog Capt.
Dojle answered I will treat vou like
the criminal nnd lawbreaker vou are'
Capt Dov le said last night both men
had been warned to move on because
of the congestion attending the closing
of the game and that they persisted in
clogging the sidewalk
'Thev were not treated roughlj." said
Cant- Dovle, "and It is the first time
anv one his raised a howl' during the
five ears I have been at the hill park
I cautioned them In the first place, but
when the Insisted on blocking traffic
I had to take action It is unfortunate
they were so Indiscreet as to place them
selves liable to arrest."
"SHOVED THE QUEER."
Rudolph Swanson Nabbed in Chi
cago as Counterfeiter.
Chief Wllklc, of the Secret Service. Is
decldcdlj pleased as a result of the
arrest In Chicago of a man giving the
name of Rudolph Swanson, on a charge
of circulating counterfeit $10 notes Only
the other day the Secret Service sent out
-.circulars warning the public against two
dangerous counterfeit $10 national bank
notes which had appeared on the Pacific
Coast and in the Rocky Mountain country.
Swanson, the Secret Sen ice officials
say. answers the descriptions of the man
who Is supposed to have "shoved the
queer." He is about forty years of age.
a Lithuanian, and speaks Russian and
Stnnnton Saloons to Reopen.
Bperiil to The Wuhicfton Herald.
Btaunton. Va., Sept. 16. Judge Holt.
of" the Corporation Court, to-day granrn
cd seven liquor licenses and set the date
for the reopening of saloons in this cfty
for October 2. t The saloons tvere oed
In the recent local option election, and
although the election was contested, the
motion of the drys was overruled.
BAND CONCERT TO-DAY.
By Fifteenth United SUtcs Carahr Bind.
George F. Tjrrell. Director. Fcrt Mjer,
II IS . m "
Mrch. "KnichU of tbe Sword" later
Inspection. I Golondrini" Semdel
March, "Nttionil Emblem" BClex
March, "The Exalted Rnler" Htll
Serenide, "D'Araour" .. .. BomiM
Rerene. "The Wayside Chipel ' ... WllsoiF
Comet solo. The Plms" Fanre
Slircb. "RellirfoM" Chambers
"Onward, Christian Soldiers "
Continued from Page One.
with cheering throngs Militiamen had
trouble in keeping the crowd from break
ing through the ropes stretched at the
curbs It was the first time In ten jears
that a President had visited Erie, and
the townspeople made the most of It
The turn-out was essentially nonparti
san The President was the guest of the
Erie Chamber of Commerce He talked
on the arbitration treat j between France
and Engl ind and the United States, but
had no word to sav on the subject of
which Erie wanted most to hear, his
Speaking of arbitration, the President
said ho sav no reason whv the members
of the Joint high commission should not
be confirmed bj the Senate if Congress
or the Senate considered It unsafe to
trust the President alone to make ap
pointments to such a commission He
also stated that he would be willing O
eliminate the commission entlrelj and
leave the question of arbitration of an
particular dispute to a board of arbitra
tion, this board to pass not onlv on
the merits of the question, but also on
Onlr Tito Courses Open.
'Either we are in favor of arbitra
tion of issues which are likelv to lead
to war. or we are not, said the Presi
dent 'If we are in favor of war as
the onlv means of settling questions
of Importanee between count'les, then
let us recognise it as a principle and
decline all arbitration but If we are
n favor of arbitration as a
means of avoiding war tnen w ny
should we be unwilling to submit to
Impartial men the difference on a ques
tion rather than leave it to the result
of a bloodv battle in which, with a
fair rase, we mav be beaten or with
an unjust cause we mav conquer"
John Temple Gravs editor-in chief
of the New 'i ork American as the oth
er guest of honor, delivered an Inde
pendent speech He said
lam personallv fond of President Taft
The New orl. American as well. In Its
red-blooded vvav approveL everj whole
some thing about the President ind as
franklj condemns everj mistaken act.
Stood lij Rerliirncll.
'We stood whole-hearted with the
Democratic partv and with him to pass
the re Iprocltv act Wj stood flatfootedlv
with the Democratic countrj to condemn
his veto of the tariff bill It Is good for
President laft and for us that he Is
here to night
I believe It is a wise thing for the
Chief Executive to go around eating and
drinking and talking with the people
It democratizes the government It
brings the titular sovereign, the Presi
dent face to face with the actual sov
ereign the people It Is a good thing for
1 the citizen to pull off hk hat to the
I President of the I'mted States it is a
, better thing for the President of the
1 Vnited States to uncover in the pres
ence of the people
BOY SCODT OFFICES
MAY COME HERE
James E. West to JRemain
James e West who was for -ome time
promlnentlj identified with the plav
ground movement in this citv and who
went to .Ne 1 ork to act as executive
secretary of the Bov Scouts of America,
was in the citv vesterdav, conferring
with the District Commissioners in re
gard to plaj ground estimates for next
Mr W est announced that he had con
sented to remain with the Uov Scout
organization, and nssist In developing the
movement It Is probable that ht will
not return to Washington for six months
or a vear He said that the number of
Rov Scouts now aggregates about 7)0 000
and that it was posslblo that the national
headquarters of the organization would
be moved to this clt
It Is believed that if this .s done it
will tend to nationalize the movement
nnd thus materiallj aid in increasing the
total membership President Taft is al
readv the honorary president of the or
ganization NAME COUNTY CANDIDATES.
Ilocklnghnni Democrats Wind Up
niiipnlgn nt Harrisonburg.
Special tn The ashirirton Herald
Harrisonburg, Va , Sept 16 These
nominations were made to-night by the
Democrats of Rockingham Countj.
State senator, George H Conrad, Har
risonburg, delegates, Dr C H. RalAon.
Mount Clinton, C L Hedrlck, Bridge
water, countj treasurer. G B Keczell.
Kcezellton, Commonwealths attornej.
Robert Swltzer, Harrisonburg, clerk of
court. Lee Hartz, Harrisonburg, and
sheriff, E. J Carlckhoff.
The campaign has been one of the
most spirited Rockingham County has
Know n for years.
"CARUSO" IN CAPITAL?
Mrs. I: Shapiro Cnuses the Arrest
of Lavmnn Moore.
According to Mrs L Shapiro, of 415
irvms street northwest, the famous Ca
ruso-and-the-monkej -house incident was
paralleled right on a busy thoroughfare
of the Capital last night. As a result
of her charges. Lajman Moore, twenty
J ears old, of 536 Shepherd street, was
locked up, after Mrs Shapiro had given
him a severe drubbing.
Mrs. Shapiro sajs she was walkirlg in
Ninth street, near D. last night, when
her husband left her for a few minutes.
While he was gone, Mrs. Shapiro says
soma one approached Tier from tho rear
and "tickled her Jn true operatic tenor
style. Mrs. Shapiro Immediately "sailed
Into" Moore, and felled hlnu- later she
caused Moore's arrest on the charge of
disorderly conduct. r -r
'MoorV says hrwlll ask for aj arrant.
xor -aim. onapira s varresi e Bays ne
was standing with somo friends when shf
suddenly turned on him and gave him a
LURID TIME DDE,
Veiled Prophets Will Extend
Themselves in Town.
Judging from the number of little red
devils and other Stygian accessories
that Illuminate the programme of events.
Knlllpolis Grotto, Mjstic Order of
Veiled Prophets of the Enchanted
Realm, is to have a "heluva time . wnen
the Supreme Council sessions convene
here. September 25 The sessions will ex
tend over three dajs. and the incan
descent nrmrramme. Issued esterday.
shows there'll be something doing every
In accordance with o decree of the
"Great Mokanna," Monarch John H.
Shreve hns Issued a call for the prophets
to extend themselves in making things
pleasant for the grand monarch and his
council during their stav One of the
entertainments will be the transportation
of 100 neophjtes across the Stx
Order of Doings.
The full programme follows
September 2310 a m to 10 p m . regis
tration bureau open. Xew Wlllard Hotel,
S to 10 p m, informal reception to visit
ing prophets bv Kalllpolls Grotto, No 15,
New Wlllard Hotel
S ptember 2IV-S Mam, assembly of all
Grottos at New Wlllard to escort grand
monarch and other officers of the su
preme council to New Masonic Temple
10 30 a m , convening of supereme council.
New Masonic Temple Invocation Rev.
Hugh T Stevenson address of welcome.
Commissioner Cuno H Rudolph, ad
dresses, Capt James F Ojster, president
of the Ch ltnber of Comcrce. Prophet
lohn H Shreve, monarch. Kalllpolls
Grotta Responses. Prophet George Real.
Mokanna Grotto. No 1 Prophet Robert
O Holden grand orator. M O V P.
E R Prophet George Edward Hatcn.
grind monarch M O V P I. R
p m Grand ceremonial session, oau-
room New v niaru iioiei
10 p m nuffet supprr
K p m Theater partj for ladles
September 279 a m, convening of su
2 20 p m Special trains win leave sta
tion Twelfth street and Pennsvivania
avenue, for Arlington .National cemeierj
ind Fort Mer, a A special United
states tavalrv drill will be given for the
entertainment of visiting prophets at Fort
Central American Republics
The past week has been marked bv an
exchange of congratulations between
President laft and rulers of foreign
ountrlesi Iast Krldav Pieldent Taft re
elved a most cordial message from King
George of Kngland congratulating him
upon his blrthdaj anniversarj and ex
tending cordial wishes for a continuance
of the frlendlv relations that exist be
tween the two countries
Five Central-American republics Costa
Rica. Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua,
and Salvador, last Kridav celebrated their
independence dav, and to the Presidents
of the'-e countries President Taft sent
lifting mtssages of felicitation
President Taft vesterdav sent a mes-
sase of congratulation to the President of
Melco. which countrj celebrated Its an-
niverir of independence To-dav It Is
expected a slmll ir exchange of courtesies
will take place between the l nlted States
nnd Chile, which will observe its fete
GASOLINE STOVE EXPLODES.
C. 11. Met ln burn Mlghtl) In
jured In Fire n( Home.
C M McClavburn. of 229 B street north
east, narrow lj escaped serious injurj
last night when a gasoline stove in his
room exploded and set the place on fire
McClavburn was sllghtlv burned on
the face He was taken to Casualtv Hos
pital where after receiving treatment
for his Injuries, he returned home En
gine Companv Xo 3 responded to an
alarm and extinguished the blaze The
damage was slight
ABDUCTOR IS CAPTURED.
"IIIII" Miner Submits Tnmi-I) When
Reined li Posse.
Hanna. N Dak Sept. 16 "BUI"
Miner, the alleged abductor of Eleanor
Grav Price the Snow Flake, Manitoba,
school teacher, was captured to-day on
a farm three miles west of Hanna He
was surprised bv a partv of farmers and
submitted tamelv Miner was held a pri
soner in the hank here until a sheriff
arrived to take him to Langdon His
captured ended a sensational search. In
which Canadlnn mounted police and sev
eral posses participated
GIVES GIRL A CHANCE.
Charged with the larceny of two
dresses from Mrs Leah Lobe, of 1340 Co
lumbia oad. Harriet Garland, sixteen
vears of age, of 3303 Sherman avenue
northwest, vvas fined $20 bj Judgo De
Lacj in the Juvenile Coifrt jesterday
In addition to the fine, the girl as sen
tenced to the Reform School, but the
court finally suspended sentence on con
dition that Harriet go to Philadelphia
with her mother. The girl had been em
plojed bj Mrs Lobe about two weeks
when the theft occurred.
ROSSLYN GAS OFFICIAL
IS HALED INTO COURT
Must Answer Charge That Oil and Tar Refuse from
Company's Plant Pollutes the Upper Po-
"tomac Boatmen Complain.
Policemen of tfie Seventh precinct hae
been busy for a week 'obtaining samples
of the Potomac River water In the neigh
borhood of Georgetown. Numerous com
plaints from boatmen regarding the
emptying of oil and coal tar Into the
river In the 'vicinity of the Aqueduct
Bridge reached the police.
Sergeant Hess and Policeman -Blrklght
obtained sufficient evidence to .Induce the
district attorney, to Issue a warrant for
H. Harold "Miller, secretary apd general
manager of-thc Rosslyn Electric and Oaa
Company: iniieTrms been notlfled-that
his prtsenci IsjFequlred In the f Police
Court to-rnorrow morning to answer a
charge of violating the law against the
l emptying of refuse Jflto.th rirer..
MRS. SDYDAM, JR.,
WILL NOT RETURN
Continued from Pnge One.
"I'm practically all done, now. I'm go
ing to move." t.
Appeal, Made In Vain.
Young Suydam returned to his home
at Blue Point to-day after having iriade
an almost tearful prayer to the woman
of the cold blue eyes, white face, aureole
of light hair, and red lips, whom he had
called wife for eight jears
She calmly told him that he could ;
never understand and bade him good-by.
rihe almost convinced him she was
right and he was wrong, and practi
cally at her suggestion, he put his affairs
In the hands of the family lawyer.
Unless joung Sujdam weakens from
his determination, papers In a suit
against his wife probably will be filed
at RIverhead on Monday morning
"Yes, I paid a visit to my wife In New
York,"' said Walter Sujdam. at his home
to-night, "I am not sure that I should
have made the trip, because there
had been an understanding between
Louise and mjself that I should not
seek to learn her whereabouts
Admitted Her Lore.
"We employed detectives to locate her,
but only because I wished to know that
she wvas safe Then I went to New
York to see her, although at the family
conference here, when her father and
mother and mine were persent, Bhe had
told me that she loved Fred Noble very
"Ioulse told me that I had been more
than kind and considerate, but that Fred
Noble had come into her life, and that
she did not care to live with me an
longer I promised that I would take
the matter philosophically, and not
worn, but that was foolish, for I did
w orr j
"I found Louise alone and pleaded
with her to return home I put the
matter before her plainly, and we went
over the matter carefullv She greeted
me as though I was returning home
from a dav s fishing, but at the same
time I knew I must hold my place. I
am afraid I was a little nervous, but
she must have understood.
"I told her it was time to end the
farce, that she might as well return to
me at once and allow me to protect her
and shield her as a husband should
All Would He Forgiven.
"I assured her my father and mother
would forgive and forget, as well as
mjself, that she would bo doubly wel
comed because she had gone away and
come back again But she never jleld
ed. and flnallv, and after I had made
mv prayer, she said good-by, and I told
As It seemed to he her desire, I con
sulted our lawyer. Joseph T Loosee of
Patchoteague. nnd the legal end of the
case Is In his hands
'I don t know whether she Is coming
back I don t kn w I don't know "
and a sob choked his voice He turned
avvav and would talk no more
Mrs Suvdam was found to-day b a
Washington Herald representative In her
When the reporter entered the narrow
hallwav of the little flat, he came face
to face with voung Noble, who was en
gaging in a spirited telephonic conver
sion He greeted the reporter pleas
antly "Mi people knew exactly what I was
going to do, and thev know exactly what
I have done ' said Mrs Sujdam "When
I sav mv people I mean my husband,
his father and mj father and mother.
Held Long Conference.
On Fridav September 1. I told Walter
(Mr Sujdam that I cared more for Fred
than for him W e came to an under
standing then and he telegraphed for my
parents W e had a long conference I
told them all that 1 loved Fred and that
I wanted to live with him
"My people even bodj knows that
when I sav a thing I mean It that
when I make up my mind there lsn t any
use trjing to persuade me not to go as
m own Judgment dictates "
Mrs Suvdam laughed the first and last
time during the Interview and continued:
"It vvas not in this case They decided
to let me do as I pleased, and I have
done It And I haven't regretted my ac
tion the least bit '
Of course ou know jou were dls
obeving conventions when ou took this
' Well I'm here, am I nof" countered
Mrs Sujdam 'I don't care for con
ventions Neither does Fred We are
willing to brave convention"
"How about a reconciliation-' ' was
Mrs Suv clam's hands went nervously
to her brow and hair
'That is entirely up to Mr Sujdam,"
"Do vou mean that jou will go back
" I maj If I find I can be happier with
him I shall most certainly return to
Mother Appears Agnlnst Son.
Because he showed undue lack of re
spect to his mother, and stajed out late
at night, Rajmond Dorsej, thirteen
jears of age, of 15S Sheridan street
southeast, was committed to the Reform
School by Judge De Lacy In the Juvenile
Codrt jesterdav Mrs Ida Dorsej. the
boy s mother, appeared against him.
Receivers Give f C0.000 Bond.
A Joint bond In the sum of $oO,000, exe
cuted bj a Baltimore bonding company,
was given by E W. Stearns and 'Walter
A. Johnson, receivers for the Columbia
Oil and Prov Islon Companj-, before United
States Commissioner R P. W. Garnett,
in the United States Court at Alexandria.
Va , j esterday This is in connection
with the Involuntary bankruptcy proceed
ings Instituted seve-al dajs ago against
Hess and Blrkight hired a boat so as
to obtain the evidence sought. They
rowed about In the Aldnlty of the
Rossi j-n concern's plant, on the Vir
ginia, sido at the river, near the bridge.
and obtained several specimens of the-j
water alleged to have Deen jjunmcu
refuse emptied from me cuiuiiauj n
plant These samples were examined
by the District chemist, and It was de
cided to begin prosecution. '
" Boatmen who anchor their pleasure
craft In the Georgetown channel have
repeatedly voiced their objection-to tho
Rosslyn concern's alleged method 'of
disposing of its refuse. They argue
that the oil and coal tar inrown mm
the jlver Injures the. bottom of their
craft and make pleasure boating oa the
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SENSATION OF 2 HEMISPHERES.
MOB CHASES GIANT
CRYING 'LYNCH HIM'
White Woman Is Foiled by
Negro Who Is Captured.
Felltd by a blow at the hands of a
negro giant, her nose broken and two
teeth knocked out, Mrs arj" P. Scott,
white, sixty jears old, of 918 H street
northwest, was saved from further Injury
when Detective Messer fired two shots
and started a man chase at Fourteenth
street nnd Ohio avenue northwest, which
attracted scores of civilians and lasted
until two blocks had been covered
John Stands, who the police saj haaa
record of similar offenses. Is under ar
rest at the First precinct station house,
charged with assault Mrs Scott trem
blingly Identified him as her assailant,
afterward becoming hjsterlcal A phj
slcian accompanied her to her home
Had It not been ifor the fact that
Precinct Detective Messer was standing
in the shade of a lumber pile, within
ten yards of the scene of the assault,
the woman might have been more se
verely Injured When the detectlte ran
toward him, the negro fled across the
Mall Two shots were fired by Messer
before the man came to a halt Mean
while a crowd of more than a hundred
had gathered around, and cries of "Lynch
him;" and "Kill the brute"' were heard.
Stands was hurried away by three police
men and the detective
According to Mrs. Scott, she had lost
her way near the Mall, and meeting
Stands at Fourteenth and B streets
northwest asked him to direct her to
Pennsylvania avenue. He offered to es
cort her there, and the two started up
When they reached the lot occupied
by a lumber company at Fourteenth
street and Ohio avenue, the negro led
the woman behind a high pile of boards
Land demanded her purse. She refused,
she says, and attempted to pass aim.
She says that Stands then struck her
squarely on tho nose and mouth, knock
ing her to the grpund.
Stunned, the woman lay helpless, while
the negro advanced. Then Detective
Messer, whose attention had been at
tracted by the sound of voices, ran for
ward, calling upon Stands to surrender.
The negro fled toward the Mall, with tho
detective and a score of the onlookers in
pursuit. Two shots from Messer"s re
volver brought a hundred more pur
suers. The woman was taken to the First
precinct station house in the ambulance
of the Emergency Hosptal.
beauty talk will be
found on page 8 of
WEEK OF SEPT.
GABY DESLYS IN AMERICA;
GIVES HER IMPRESSIONS
Actress Who Caused King
Appear in New
New York. Sept 16. Gaby Desljs
Gaby of the lilies," she wants the
American people to call her descended
upon New York from La Lorraine to-daj"
with the declaration that her life is for
the present and that her past, associated
as it was with King Manuel of Portugal,
is to be forgotten
"Do I love King Manuel now' Will I
marry him If he follows me to New
York" were the questions repeated by
her when a Washington Herald repre
sentative was granted an Interview Her
ejes sparkled gajly and her petite body
rippled as she laughingly repeated the
questions in quaint English Then her
answer came musicallj "King Manuel is
In exile He is living to-day In the past.
My life Is of the present, and I wish the
American people to forget him when
they think of me I am wedded to my
art, I nm here for the sake or art My
future Is to be one in which the detnronea
king will never be
"I see no reason why I should marry
Manuel If he comes to New York. Why
should he wish to marry me? He is not
a king. He Is not possessed of a princely
Income. Do you think he would wed
an actrss and live on her salary? No.
Does Not Love Manuel.
"I do not love Manuel to-day. I. laugtt.
If Manuel came to New York, I would
laugh more. If Manuel came to me and
asked me to become his wife I would
have a hard time to keep from dying
Gaby Is unquestionably attractive. She
Is possessed of tho vivacity peculiar to
the French woman. She is likewise In
telligent. Her eyes are large, expres
sive and frank. One looking at her
finds It difficult to bellqvo she Is nob a
whole-souled girl. Ignorant of wordly
Gaby was attired in a close-fitting
black Bilk gown, a waist of Oriental de
sign. As she swept from place to place,
hunched to a sitting posture on one or
another of her trunks, or stood before
the twenty camera men, she seemed a
mass of flowing gauze, the white, deli
cate covering to her gown aiding won
derfully in setting out the pretty picture.
An openwork Jabot threw into shadow
a magnificent strand of the largest
pearls the customs men have yet ap
praised. It was worth 800.000, and only
one of several she had with her. All
of these she showed for Inspection when
escorted behind the rails of the customs
booth. In value they totaled $250,000
She paid no duty, as she is a nonresi
dent. Examine Forty Trnnka.
Deputy Surveyor John J. -O'Connor
took charge of the examination of the
Jewelry and the forty trunks, in which
the joung woman brought her gowns.
He warned her that- her declaration
Via jsmi1t t11trr Via Via In W.
M, ...r.Bnyhe was- fuUr (tofied'-thitt rery
to Lose His Throne Will
thing she brought in was for personal
use and was fullj" declared She was
adowed to take her personal clothing to
her hotel, hut all trunks with her stage
costumes were sent to the appraisers'
stores for personal examination Monday
"The law allows a foreign actress to
bring Into this countrj any number of
gow ns for use on the stage. " said a
customs man. If these same gowns have
been worn twice before and If they are
to be taken out of the country within
a vear In this case no dutj" Is charged,
because the owner Intends leaving with
in a j ear "
Gabj was patient throughout the ex
amination, nnd for each of the numerous
men and women In the welcoming group
she had a coquettish sentence. Though
she had been up since 5 In the morning,
she was good natured and cheerj".
Not So In Portngnl.
"It IS trying," she said as she sat on
one of her trunks, "to go through Pll
this . nen crossing the border Into Por
tugal I have only to saj- who I am, tell
what I have, and that Is all. I bring
to America onlj mv pearls My other
Jewelry I leave In Paris.
"You ask me to tell the facts of my
early life My life Is now only in the '
bloom I am Gaby Deslys called. Deslvs
because I am how would you say In
English'-i-Iike the Illy- I am delicate)
and I am most anxious for health while
In New York My father's name' " You
mean what was the name of my mothe"?
She was not called Deslys. no, her name
was Mme. Sunk. But, please forget that " '
Gaby will rest a few dajs and then.
with ner own company, will appear In
"Les Debute De Chlchlno" at the Winter
"We are bound strictly," said her f
agent, "to say nothing regarding Tier
late associations with a king Shsi
wouldn't allow us to advertise her as
being anything other than an artist. ;
Her private life belongs to herself, andj
the American people soon will find that
she is possessed of merits as a great
actress. She comes here direct from
Paris, but she has been In London and ,
there has faced the Engllsh-speakln
Klnc Victim to Hrr Charms.
Gaby first became known when tK3 ,
King of Portugal lost his throne. It Is
said ho met her when visiting in Pans
and fell instantly a victim to her charm.
She was seen later In Lisbon, and when
the revolution came she was accused
of being partly responsible. It being
said the entertainments lavished on her
was one of the last straws that forced
the uprising of the people.
"t cause a revolution?" she said to
day. She shrugged her shoulders. "I
dm only a Utile girl. I know nothing
of politics. I nm'an artist, and my
life Js my art-" But for my own self, r
have" friends. I am for myself for tho
present I wish to forget tho past.
- 'taq ex-Kinff,,.8n& -tat mohttiot