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HUSBAND TELLS STARTLING TALE Sensational Defense of Man Charged With DesertioD. ¦ Arthur Zecker Says He Is a Victim of a Woman Adventuress. A singular case ¦ will appear on the police court docket this morning. Arthur Zecker, a bookkeeper- of New York, will appear on a charge of failure to provide for a minor child, sworn to by his wife, Wanda Zecker, and his defense will be startling and sensational in the extreme. Mrs. Zecker. who claims she conducts a massage establishment at 202 East Twenty-seventh street. New York, se cured the warrant from Judge Cabaniss yesterday. She represented that she had been d«serted by her husband last Sep tember and had traced him to Milwaukee, thence to this city, where she found him living at 0C1 Howard street. She said that eight weeks ago a child was born to her and asked that he be compelled by law to provide for it. Zecker was arrested last night by De tective Coleman and was accompanied by his attorney. Emil Liess, to the City Prison, where he was immediately re leased on bail, iiecker then made the fol lowing statement in explanation of the arrest: I married t'ais woman en September 21, 1901. She represented to me that she was a. riag]e woman and went undor the name of ¦VV»ndcline ron Jinde. Kour months after our marriage I discovered that she had be«n pre viously married and that the hail not secured & divorce from her last husband, 1 being her fourth. I at once left her and set out to se cure evidence against her. In my researches I •....• visited <Jermany and several cities in thia • •ountry. I found that her tirFt marriage was to O. Sohortmann, in JJast tfaginaw, fifteen ¦¦ar- ago. Then she married a Dr. t-climidt. in New Jersey, four yearn ago. In l'JW she married Dr. George Miller and a year later ?he chose me. I came to this city last August and em ployed an attorney to commence suit for an mr.r.-j'.r..' :.: of our marriage. Papers in this proceeding* wiJI I* filed this morninc I also purpose prosecuting ihe woman for bigamy Jn the criminal court* of N<?w York. Yesterday afternoon she toimd me and tried to induce m* to live with her again. I refused and she swore to the warrant against me. This chili business is all a. pretense. She has ••worked" the nmc before in the New York courts and has be«i unsuccessful. The best evidence of •:.:« is that :¦!.>• did not bring the child with her. When we were married her alleged brother, Oscar von Ende, was with her and he acted as best man at the wedding. I hav* since learned that he was none other than Schort mann, her nrM husband. She is now living at the Colaen W«s; Hotel with Sohortmann and the coui>I«- are registered as * - O. Schortmann and wife. New York." Zecker' s statement as to the names being registered at the Golden West was verified. Zecker appeared at the hotel last night with his attorney and demanded to see his wife, but she re fused, saying she had retired. IEONMOLDEE GUNN SUFFOCATED BY GAS Deadly Fluid Does Its Work With a Door and Window Partly Open. Walter Gunn, an ironmolder employed in the Vulcan Iron Works, was found dead in his bed yesterday morning at 1805 Dupont street, having been suffocated by illuminating gas. Gunn had been rooming at the residence of Charles Berg for several years. He had been out all day Sunday, and Mr. Berg did not see him return. At S o'clock yesterday morn ing Berg found that illuminating gas «ai escaping from Gunn's room. He found the door ajar and Gunn dead in his bedj with the key of the gas burned turned on fblly. The window in the hallway on which opened the door of Gunn's room 'was also raised, and it was regarded as strange that under such circumstances the effect of the gas should have been so deadly. The key of the gas fixture mted tightly, but there was no other indi cation of suicide, and it is believed that Ginm came home intoxicated and care lessly turned the key open after he had closed It to extinguish the light. The body was taken to the Morgue. Gunn was 40 years old and unmarried. Were Carrying Burglars' Tools. Eddie Yarrow, alias Gallagher, and . Henry Miller were trying to sell a chunk of melted gold on Montgomery street yes terday afternoon when they were observ . #d by Detectives Ryan and Taylor, who placed them under arrest When search ed skeleton keys were found in their pockets and they were bocked at the City ¦ Prison on a charge of carrying burglars' tools. Their trial on a charge of burglary for breaking into the room of the late Policeman Byrne in the Russ House will take place In the Superior Court to-day. • Yarrow has escaped conviction on two charges of burglary and speculation is rife as to whether his usual luck will follow him this time. Amateurs Fight To-Night. The Hayes Valley Athletic Club will hold its amateur exhibition at Mechan • les' Pavilion to-night- Some of the best scrappers in the amateur ranks are on the card and good sport is expected. The tnain event of the n!ght will be a go between Jack Cordell and Joe Angell for the amateur lightweight championship of the Pacific Coast. Terry McGovern and Young Corbett will each referee one of the evening's bouts. Veterans Give Smoker. Camp General Fremont of the Service 'Men of the Spanish-American War held a smoker at their headquarters, 20 Eddy street, last night. Several hundred of the men who fought in the late engagement with Spain were present and the evening was pleasantly spent with song and mu *ic, which was rendered by talent of the -organization HOME, March 23. — The Pop« it enjoying bet ter health and has resumed his private audl rncee. To-day he received Right Rev. Jose Mora, the Bishop of Tulanclngo. Mexico. THE OLD RELIABLE &AKIN0 Absolutely Pure THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE LOOKING OVER NEW HOLDINGS Santa Fe Officials Go North to Inspect Eureka Road. Projectors of Fort Bragg Railroad Are Now Incorporated. Captain A. H. Payson, assistant to the president of the Santa Fe road; W. A. Bisscll, assistant' traffic manager, and F. 1>C Bisbce. one of the heads of the con struction department of the same road, departed yesterday on the Pacific Coast steamship Pomona for Eureka. The purpose of the three officials' visit to Northern California is to inspect the Eureka and Eel River and the Midland Road lately purchased by the .Santa Fe. Engineer Bisbee accompanies Captain Payson and Mr. Bissell to familiarize himself with the roads and the lay of the land lying between their southern ter minus and the northern terminus of the California Northwestern and Willits. There is no longer any doubt that the Santa Fe purposes bringing its northern line into connection with the California Northwestern at an early date. In fact, the gentlemen who went north yesterday as much as admitted that their, company is anxious to extend the line north as soon as possible. In fact, they admitted that it is in the range of possibility that work will begin within three months. About that time the California North western will have resumed construction work beyond "VViUits, so that while the Santa Fe people are laying rails toward the south the other company will be steadily approaching it. Whatever plans the Santa Fe have will be definitely set tled upon after the return of Messrs. Payson and Bipsell and the company's engineer from the north. ROAD INCORPORATES. Hardly had the officials sailed out of the harbor on the Pomona before there were tiled in this city articles of incor poration of the Fort Bragg and Soutn eastern Railroad Company, capitalized at $2,000,000, of which $100,000 is subscribed. The director? of the company are George C. Wilcox, R. II. Swayne, Miles Standish. C. R. Johnson, T. L.. Johnson and G. B. Shaw. A week ago The Call announced the plans of George C. Wilcox and his asso ciates in the Albion Lumber Company, together with G. B. Shaw, a Chicago banker, to form a new railroad company with a view of operating south from Fort Bragg to a point on the California North western. Mr. Swayne, to a reporter of The Call, denied any such project, but the correctness of the statement published, despite his denial, is now verified over his own signature in the articles of Incorpor ation. According to the articles, the new road will run from Fort Bragg in a south erly and southeasterly direction to Healdsburg. That the proposed line is not yet associated with the Santa Fe plan to reach San Francisco is suggested by admissions made by Santa Fe officials that they intend to connect with the Cali fornia Northwestern at Willits. The Fort Bragg project calls for what appears to be an intermediate terminal at Healdsburg for some road yet to be built to parallel the California Northwestern, and the sus picion prevails that it is part of Yhe Great Northern scheme to. enter San Francisco by the north. SURVEYORS AT WORK. Already, as has been published, survey ors are at work on a road between Peta luma and Santa Rosa with a view of ex tending it still farther north, and its pro jector, J. M. Beck, who has as an associ ate W. H. Remington, a financial friend of James J. Hill, already has admitted that he has a railway planned to a point on the other side of the bay. Railroad men in the city and men who are keen in their judgment in financial matters con fess that they are puzzled by the peculiar situation, but admit that their suspicions lean toward the theory that while the Santa Fe and Southern Pacific are dick ering quietly with A. W. Foster for the possession of his road, the Great North ern magnate is quietly carrying out his plans to build straight down the coast a line of his own that will permit him to have a hand in the traffic in Californian. Stops the Cough. Adams' Irish Moss Cough Balsam Cures In a day. Prescribed ky all doctors and Bold by all druggists. Guaranteed. 25c, SOc. • NELSON PLEADS GUILTY TO MISDEMEANOR EMBEZZLEMENT Prediction Made That He Would Be Lightly Dealt With Is Verified. The prediction in The Call that Bert Nelson, charged with felony embezzle ment, would be lightly dealt with, as S. N. Stern, manager of the A B C De livery, by whom Nelson was employed, had accepted J5S from Nelson's friends to save him from prosecu tion on a former occasion and had promised not to prosecute the present case if the $81 embezzled was returned to him, was verified when the case was called before Judge Dunne yesterday. The attorney representing Nelson said that his client was willing to plead guilty to misdemeanor embezzlement and Assist ant Attorney Greaney did not offer any opposition. The Judge accepted the plea and Neson was ordered to appear for sentence Friday. Nelson, on January 13 last, reported to the police that he had been held up at Bay. and Webster streets and $81 stolen from him. He later confessed that he gave the money to Patrick O'Kane, i a friend, from whom it was recovered and is now In charge of the property clerk. It will likely be handed to manager Stern after Nelson is sentenced. Mascagni's Last Appearance. The following is the programme for the Verdi monument fund benefit at the Tiv oli. with Pietro Mascagni conducting, which takes place this evening: Prelude. "William Tell" rRoesinl; music from ••William Ratcllff" (Mascagni) <a) pre lude, (b) Intermezzo; opera of "'Cavallerla Rus tlcana" (Majcapn)); overture. "Forza del Des tino" CVerdi); aria from same opera Sleno rlna Puerari; overture, "Nabucco" (Verdi) This will be positively the last appear ance of the celebrated composer in this country, and there should be a big turn out to wish him. a pleasant Journey, espe cially as there will be a brilliant pro gramme, and the cause Is a good one, be lngr for the object of erecting a monument in Golden Gate Park to further perpetu ate the memory of the greatest name In Jthe history of opera. Grand Army Encampnwnt. The executive committee of the general committee of management, thirty-seventh National Encampment of the Grand Army, met last night. General George Stone presided. The subject of, parades was discussed at length. A decision In favor of two parades was practically reached. The regulations of the G. A. R. provide for an exclusive parade of that organization. In order to ¦ bring out the naval veterans and auxiliary societies it was resolved to have a general parade on Tuesday, August l£ and- to hold the G. A. It. review on Wednesday, Au gu»* «" THE SAN IBAKCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, MAECH 24, 3903. ARCHBISHOP MONTGOMERY TELLS OF SERPENT IN MODERN LITERATURE Prelate Speaks Before Big Audience on Class of Books to Read and Avoid and While Expressing High Regard for Press Denounces "Yellow Journalism" and Demand Which Makes It Possible p i| oHE Most Rev. Archbishop Mont- I gomery was the recipient, of a || warm greeting as he came forward ¦** on the stage of the Alhambra Theater last night to speak for the Catholic Truth Society. The venerable Monsignor Nugent of Liverpool, England, was to have been prominent at the gath ering, but had been called south and in lieu of his presence sent cordial greet ings to the Archbishop. Archbishop Montgomery, after the ap plause subsided, said that the subject of his discourse would be "What We Read and What We Should Not Read." He prefaced his address with an explanation of what the name of the Catholic Truth Society implied. It stood for its name— for truth, and was established throughout the world with the object of dispelling the prejudice that has given the church so much trouble and had been detrimental to It. He took for granted that every man and woman had been taught to read and in this respect they must not forget that they were not created for this world only, but for the world to come. Therefore, he said, every thought ought to have direct or indirect connection with the future life. BANISHED GOD FROM SCHOOL. The Catholic church, said the Arch bishop, gave the true idea of man as he Is and she alone was consistent in the claim she makes to develop man phy sically and morally. The Archbishop, in speaking of the school, said that the schoolroom ought to give us true prin ciples to act upon, should give us a dis criminating judgment in choosing the good from the bad from the books we read. We had banished God from the schoolroom and what he meant toward us and what we meant toward him, said his Grace. He then alluded to the child's studies, saying that it was overwhelmed WHICH KEARNEY LEAP TO DEATH Two New Witnesses Are Discovered by the Detective. The police have discovered two new and important witnesses in the case of Dan iel B. Kearney, who Jumped from the deck of the ferryboat , Berkeley, on Jan uary 23. Detective Kd ¦ Wren, who has been placed In charge of the case by, Cap- j tain Martin, haB been working, energeti cally for the last few, days. Since the laggard work of the Coroner's office was Insufficient to support" a substantial ver dict, he is now. on the. trail .'of -the Pow ell street woman .over whom the young salesman took his life. When Wren fin ishes his investigation it is probable that the Coroner, will set aside' his approval of the verdct rendered by. the Jury last Saturday and cause another inquest to be held. V l Two men caw Kearney leap :to his death from the upper deck of the ferry boat and their description of the deed bears out the evidence secured ; by The Call. when the officials seemed totally at eea on the case. These men are George la. Wilcox, a photographer employed -at 794 Sutter street and residing at 225 Waller street, and F. J. Snow, a chemist in the Appraiser's building. ' j , Both men, when furnished with a de scription of Kearney, are positive - that they saw him jump into the bay. They saw him walk to the edge of the deck and lake the fatal plunge. His right overcoat pocket bulged out, probably -from the weight of the twenty-five pounds of fuse wire he took from the store that he might sink immediately, and his. death be made certain. When he struck the water he threw his head backward, then went down to rise no more. The police consider it but a question of a short time before some of the obstinate witnesses may be made to reveal the wo man's name, and then the causes that led up to the suicide will be made known. For all purposes for which whisky is used "..sse Moore" will eerve better than any other. Its purity la unquestioned, its quality without a seer. • DISTINGUISHED PRELATE WHO. LECTURED UNDER AUSPICES OP THE CATHOLIC TRUTH SOCIETY LAST NIGHT AND EMINENT ENGLISH CATHOLIC WHO CANCELED ENGAGEMENT TO SPEAK. •with a catalogue of studies, but he saw a change coming though, perhaps, slowly. There was a good deal of light literature to-day and In this connection hi3 Grace spoke for some time and laid particular stress upon the baneful effect of a "yel low press," at the same time saying that his contact with reporters for the last twenty-five years had been of the most friendly kind, without friction and always a pleasure. No man had a higher regard for the press than had he, but he dis countenanced the publication of the bare, thrilling news of crime as being per nicious, a danger to the young and, PERMITS CHIEF TO DO HIS DUTY Court Says He Can Make Arrests in Hotel Nyrophia. i Superior Judge J. C. B. Hebbard refused yesterday to modify the order Issued by him last Saturday . restraining the Chief of Police from maintaining -a blockade in front of the premises at 733 Pacific street, issued on complaint of John Donohue, les-; see of the place, : which is better known as the Hotel Nymphia.- He gave as his reason for refusing to comply^ with the re quest to modify the order • that; it was never intended that It ¦ should prevent Chief of Police. Wittman from making ar rests in the place, but merely to put a stop to the maintenance of a blockade, pending the trial, of the suit for a perma nent injunction.. "You can inform the Chief of Police," said the Judge to District Attorney Bying ton and former- Judge Louderback, who appeared on behalf of Wittman; "that he can go ahead- and perform his duty." . Judge Hebbard evinced a willingness to hear the case at an earlier date and so informed the attorneys and Thomas F. Barry, who is in the case as legal repre sentative of Rev. Terrence Caraher. "If you' gentlemen will flle the necessary petition," -he said, ."I will hear this case early Wednesday morning Instead of on the 27th inst., the time set in the order." A surprise was furnished to the man agement and habitues of ; the/- Hotel Nymphia last evening when Lieutenant Burnett and posse swooped down , on the resort and. arrested fifteen women in the place. The raid was entirely; unexpected, as.lt was . thought the injunction issued by Judge Hebbard would prevent any ac tion being- taken. At 3 o'clock the police, under command of Lieutenant Burnett/ entered the resort and placed all of the occupants of rooms under arrest. The patrol wagon '• was in waiting to .convey the women to the. City Prison. They were • released on $20 cash ball each," which was deposited by John Donohue. FltYER : WILL SPEAK.— Professor John "Fryer of the University of California will apeak at the South Park Settlement to-night on "My Summer Trip to Klkko, Japan."- . . therefore, -woeful. His Grace blamed that portion of the public which looked for and encouraged with its patronage that style of journal ism and while again pointing out its dan ger was free to admit that were the de mand not present this objectionable class of Journalism .would not exist. The Archbishop then came to the books of realism, which he called "the apostles of dirt," and instanced the works of Zola as an example. He said he hated to al lude to the departed author, since he had gone to his account, but had his books gone with him he would not have men tioned him, an expression said so dryly as to cause a roar of laughter. His Grace scored the works of the Frenchman . and deplored that they should be found in the libraries which were paid for by the peo ple. ; ;,/ Zola had spat in the face of the Catho lic church, said «his Grace, and never missed an opportunity, he said, to hit at the church. The Archbishop, in scathing and eloquent terms, denounced the "ag nostic" works of Huxley, Spencer, Dar win and Tyndall, books which, he said, destroyed the faith of the reader and were therefore among the class of books to avoid. .'.¦; • ~v ODDS 2E4 ENDS I ...IN... I One small upright, good for practice... $62 One small upright, a little better 80 One cabinet upright, fine order. ] ] o One, a little better.. ]28 I One large upright, mahogany* case 137 I One, still better, oak case 143 J One orchestral upright, rosewood case. 149 I One Colonial upright, oak case......*. ....'... 154 1 Another one, a little better, mahogany case.... 161 I Another, in a magnificent mahogany case ; 172 I Three, special cases and finish. ..... . .$178 to 1 91 IBENJ. CURIAZ & SON, 1 ESTABLISHED 1856, " L,.. tO J 20 ° >FARRiELL STREET. MORGAN'S AGENT ON HIS WAY HERE Financier's Coming Is Regarded as Having Significance. Steamship Syndicate Man ager May Have Impor tant Business. One of the most notable of American financiers and steamship magnates, Ber nard N. Baker of New fork, will arrive here Thursday for purposes, so It ij re ported, of a business character, which no one here 'seems able, or at least willing, to explain. Mr. Baker, in the Atlantic steamship business, is as important as Charles M. Schwab is in the iron and steel trade, being right hand bower to J. Pierpont Morgan in all the latter's gigan tic steamship deals. When Mr. Morgan conceived the Idea of amalgamating the American, British and a few French steamship lines Into one great transatlantic transportation con cern, he imposed . upon Mr. Baker the greater part of the difficult task, which involves a combination of capital amount ing to $150,000,000. Just how the big undertaking was car ried out has already been told in the dis patches from the East. His coming to San Francisco at this particular time has aroused no end of curiosity among certain banking interests here, which have been advised from the East of the expected arrival, and although bankers are not Inclined to discuss his visit, they all admit their suspicion that it carries with it considerable significance. Although comparatively a young man, Mr. Baker is regarded as a hustling financier who has not only built up a great steamship business, being president •of several companies, but has performed other deeds that have brought his name into close connection with American history. When the Spanish-American war broke out. Mr. Baker, as president of the Atlantic Transport line, gave the United States Government the use of the steamship Missouri free of all cost. ¦ It was converted into a hospital ship and operated for nine months, costing the owner for officers, crew and other ex penses, $5000 a month. Again, when the British-Boer war started he cabled to the British authorities an offer of the Maine. INTREPID BURGLARS LOOT NO-PERCENTAGfe PHARMACY Rifle the Cash Register and Carry Away a Quantity of Per fumery. • One of the most daring burglaries that haa come to the notice of the Po lice Department for some time occurred at an early hour Sunday morning, when the No-Percentage drug store at 949 Market street was broken into and $25 in cash and a quantity of cameras and pharmaceutical preparations carried away by the intrepid crooks. Patrolman Thomas Kincn, while pa trolling Stevenson street, discovered that the rear door of the No-Percentage drug store was ajar. The officer made an investigation, with the result that it was found that a cash register had been rifled of its contents and a large quan tity of perfumery had been taken from the show cases. An examination of the premises disclosed the fact that an en trance had been effected through a sky light and the criminals had departed through the rear door «n Stevenson street. Koyal Worcester Corsets, style 446, at 75c. Chester F. Wright. 6 Geary at., upstalrn. " .: • Eight for Supremacy. Louis Parente. pantryman, and K. Jo seph, steward at Tortoni's restaurant, on O'Farrell street, have been striving for supremacy for some time and the strug gle came to a crisis about 2 o'clock yes terday morning. They started to fight it out in the restaurant and then retired to the sidewalk. They were at it In furious style when Policeman Riehl appeared and separated them. They were arrested for disturbing the peace and were discharged by Police Judge Slogan yesterday after they had shaken hands. Many actors and Singers use Piso's Cure to strengthen the voice and prevent hoarseness. Sues to Quiet Title to Realty. Jean McGregor Boyd. widow of the late capitalist, Alexander Boyd, for the pur pose of quieting the title to lands deeded to her by her late husband, brought a suit yesterday against her children and the devisees under the will of Boyd. The property in question is located in the wholesale district. Sues Salsbury on Judgment. David B. Hempstead. on behalf of his wife, Mary V. Hempstead. filed a suit yesterday to recover $6395 23, for which Mrs. Hempstead has a judgment against Monroe Salsbury. The judgment was awarded Mrs. Hempstead at Salt Lake in September, 1902. " ADVERTISEMENTS. M1CURA PILLS For Goolii and Cleaisii In Gases of Itching, Burning, Scaly Humours, And for Renovating and En- riching the Blood. The Best and Most Economical Yet Compounded. 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Catalogues and Price Lists Mailed on Application.^ FKESH AND SALT MEATS MC VAVtC £¦ m Snippios Butchers, la* JA5. tUltbo: LU. Clay: Tel. Mala 1S94. OILS. ¦ LUBRICATDJO OILS. LEONARD * ELLia. 418 Front st.. 8. F. Phon» Main 1719. PR1NTINO- Ft C. BUGDESi • 611 Eacsom* it. S. 9.