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Mayor Taylor did not arrive until after the meeting had been in progress for more than an hour. An' enthusiastic cheer greeted him as he climbed upon Ihe stage. The disturbers hooted, and their answer was a storm of cheers that drowned all noise 'of dissent. Mayor Taylor said: "My friends, it seems Indeed that San Francisco has many earnest friends left. I am not here for ms'self. I Ftand before you not as an Individual, but as an Issue. That issue is good firovernrm-nt first, last and all the time. Shall our city retrograde or 'advance? Shall the guilty be punished or fro free? Shall our city be regenerated both physically and morally? We have had bad government, the worst that any city eveY had. Now we have good government. »We have government un4er whirh no man is held up; a gov ernment which protects every man In his business, whether it be selling dry goods or liquor, so long as he obeys the law. " "Shall we continue the administra tion which has engendered confidence here and In the east, or shall we go back to the old kind of government? You do not know what new men would do. You know what the present ad ministration will do. It is preparing to build school houses, it is repairing the streets, doing more street work than was ever in progress in San Francisco before. The present government treats every one fairly. A man who gets a Tcense does not have to pay for more] tfian his license. He doern't have to j employ an attorney close to the admin istration. He does not have to pay any one a fee. This is an administration that stands for honesty in everything." Mayor Taylor at this juncture was interrupted by cheers of approval. Re suming his speech he spoke of the charge that he was the millionaire's candidate and declared it nonsensical. He judged a man, not by his wealth I ii\it by his worth. "If we could all j rome together as brothers," he said, "then, indeed, would Industrial strife j be at art end." \u25a0 In conclusion Mayor Taylor said: "I j have answered the call of the city. Its affairs have prospered v under my t administration. Shall good govern- ! rnent be continued? It is -for you to ! f.nswcr the city's call. Will you march i in phalanx to the polls and put to flight all the enemies of our beloved city?" The crowd gave the mayor another big cheer as h«^ concluded, and the dis turbers who had not been removed by the police sat crestfallen, for it was jllain that the throng was enthtlsiastic ' for- the cause of good government. j \u25a0 District Attorney I^ngdon. like the j mayor, was greeted with hearty cheers. When he began his speech the crowd voiced its approbation with loud ap plause. Langdon was Introduced as the "man who will put Patrick Cal ho:in in prison." The address of the district attorney •was a caustic and incisive analysis by Illustration of the argument of his opponent, McGowan. In part Langdon Eaid: '\u25a0-.. "As it is late. I am going directly to the issue which concerns the district : attorney's office. I will resort to no i personal abuse, but 1 will seek to un- i mask the shadows, shams and hollow mockery of my opponent when he says that if he Is elected. Jie will abagfAcU I the plans followed with greater or- less success X>y the incumbent and send both tlalhoun and all the members of the old board of supervisors to the peniten tiary. I will demonstrate that he means to let Oalhoun and all of his allies go free. If I can not demonstrate that I don't want your vote. "This is what would happen If he" would not grant immunity to the su pervisors to turn state's evidence: | "Calhoun would be brought Into court. The district attorney would call tiie first witness. Mr. Jxmergan. Lon trgan would take the stand. \ " 'Mr. Lonergaru' the district attorney R-,ould say, 'did Patrick Calhoun 'bribe you?* "r—""' : "Lonergan would say. 'I refuse to an swer on the ground that I would in criminate myself.' "Tiie district attorney would appeal to the court. The judge would reply. 'I f*an not make any man testify against himself.' "Then the dlstrirt attorney would j call ex-Pupervisor Mamlock. Mamlock \u25a0would refuse to testify on the ground that he would incriminate himself, by 6o doing. Jhe court could- not foro* him to-»testlfy. All the supervisors j would b.^ called to,the stand and each One would refuse' to testify. Then the court would have tft Instruct the jury: "Since the district attorney cSn present no evidence against the defendant you must acquit him.' ft "And Calhoun goes free." "Langdon drove hia point home. He concluded his address "with a -review tot local conditions li\ graft and politics. Chairman w. H. Hutchlnson had no sooner been introduced than the Mc- Carthy craps shooters started their rough house. The speaker said: "He who 6houts last shouts best. I trust that those among us will have enough respect to conduct themselves in a decent manner." "What's the matter with McCarthy?" yelled a. disguised voice from th« rear. "Nothing's the matter with him,".re plied Hutchinson. "if he were here himself he would not open his mouth, but he sends his henchmen here to do his bidding." E. D. Brandon, of the brick layers' union was the next speaker. In open ing Brandon reviewed briefly- his own labor record, saying that he had been an officer in the brick layers* union ever since he joined 15 years ago. He de clared that the issue of this campaign was graft or antlgraft and that the reason he could not support the "stand ard bearer of the union labor party" had been brought* about by the atti tude of that candidate. He charged McCarthy personally with<bein*g re sponsible in a great measure for the conditions which confronted union la bor In 1901.' -He was the only union labor man In the cabinet of the then mayor." cried the speaker. Brandon accused McCarthy of being Instrumental ,in introducing resolu tions before the building trades coun cil a year ago commending- the bood ling board of supervisors for. removing Langdon from office and appointing Ruef the district attorney. At this point the McCarthy cohorts became enthusiastic again until the po lice dampened their ardor. Brandon then reviewed the ' condi tions which existed after the conviction of Schmitz. when Langdon appealed to the unions and to other, organizations , to form a committee to name the mayor. "Then the labor unions could have j named a mayor or could have prevented the appointment of • a man-notaccept \ able to them," the speaker argued ably. Hearst preached the amiaMina tlon of McKfnleyt .Csolgrons prac ticed It. _ Cz.olrtom Trent * to -the electric chair. Heamt I* still try lnsr to set Into the president's chair, - and now he vrants sto put his man tn (hr raaj-or'n rlifllr to rule San Franclnco. Fijrure ; out for yourself vrho Is the- Cxolgtosz candidate and vrh j-. - ' Taylor and Langdon Will Speak at Mass Meeting Tonight MA¥OR TAYLOR and bistr|cgAtt^rney|W , cipal speakers at the monster mass meeting whicti.^ Dreamland rink in Steiner street, between Post and-'Sutter. , The commit tees in charge' of the meeting, thanks to their experience at the;Tatificktion ; ,meeting' when the big rink proved wholly inadequate to the .\u25a0accommodation :of the ivimmense'i' throng, have made ample preparations forvan overflow meetin^iirHamilt^nTsquare, : adjoining the rink. Fully s,ooo .persons,wereTunaW^, were TunaW^ rinK; when the campaign was opened by Mayor Taylor and' District^ Attorney Langdon, and the management is anticipating! a much larger overflow tonight. . ' «.-•-•:/' Dreamland will accommodate about 9,000 persons/: 'A^ corps V6l 150 ushers will be in charge of the seating of ;the big crowd, ...-and; special /reseryatjonsj; will be made for ladies and their escorts. The doors will be Opened* at .-Z:3p^and those who go early will get seats. For those not fortunate 'enough- to^securer seats'- '\u25a0 or standing room in the rink, Hamilton square affords^ample^raolTi^ fon^n7;over flow meeting. Both Mayor Taylor- and District Attorney XLahgdon-Ayill speak at the overflow meeting, so that every one will have^ an opportuniry'Jto; :he'ar the -can didates who stand for good government. ; ' ;.;; . - The rink meeting will be presided over by Dr. Wilson \u25a0 Shield Besides Mayor • Taylor and District Attorney Langdon, William P. McCabe, H.Weinstock, Jessie Bryan,. E. L. Cutten, Paul Bancroft and several other candidates on the good govern ment ticket will speak. Arrangements have' been completed; for a special. musical ("but they would not take any action." j He closed with a laudation of Taylor and the Taylor administration. T. E. Zant, organizer of the state [federation of labor, made a vigorous \ speech In which he declared that the i union labor party was captured by the I politicians before It was two years old 'and had been; run In their Interest ever j since. "The. corporations are behind j the so called union labor ticket in this campaign;" he said. "They ..have raised a fund of SIOp.OOO and expect by fooling the worklngmen into voting that ticket to save bribe givers from- punishment. Giving that sum Is cheaper than paying $200,000 for high- priced-: lawyers and detectives." Zant said ;that the Gltl ["zens" alliance was no longer a factor, I that It hardly had enough members left ! to run its local office, and that the cry , I of the McCarthyites was .only part of i the corporation plot to capture thecon-* trol of. the city government. * Walter, Macarthur scored the disturb ers who had been cheering for Mc- Carthy. /."Such, intolerance," he said, "illustrates the temper and character of the men who. pretend 'to represent the building trades. :• The real representa tives of the building trades will ex press their sentiment on election day b*y voting for the good government ticket."-* f . Macarthur praised the men who got iup the meeting. "They knew attempt would be made to pack It, but they were determined to,, hold .It If ' only to j show that the hoodlum and hobo who I poses as a. union man; by .virtue of a union- card and a^ button -Is not the whole "'v shooting",'; match!'" vifacarthur j commended the present administration. a reEuSon for this demand— a half ,d°zen reasons— and one 2. Terms easiest ever off ered on j inside property—^l o , 5. The la^t of the high class inside properties to be sub- -\u0084;.,\u25a0• - . .'...... -\u0084. \u25a0 .\u25a0'\u25a0.-. \u25a0-. ,'...,.- \u25a0 .':\u25a0- . '\u25a0.-\u25a0- THE SAN FRANCISCO PALE, SATURDAY; OCTOBER 26, 19p£ Lnngdon put*, blar " boodlers In jail und lorkw the door.':" Look nt Schmlts and. . Gla«a>.V' r McGonnn Trould _ unlock the . jail j doon, din— nttsa the 'case**' a^atn«t .the indict ed frnnchitte thlrve* and let.' them CO on plundering, the . people. Do you nee why the boodle sack is wide open for McGovranf- • and said that its" defeat would mean two ' years of strife,'; stagnation and ocandal. Addressing the disturbers, he said: "Cheer for McCarthy as much as you like. T advise you to vote for him, for that will be about all the Votes he will get." William P. McCabe, the candidate for county clerk, stated that he had" always striven to /have the : :unions .keep <t>ut of politics and he: advised the union men present to get-into the ranks' of the reform \u25a0 movement •nd / behind Dr. Taylor. . \ ~ : -,; James ,A. Johnston, nominee for supervisor, called on the voters to show that San Francisco ;was.dorie with graft and "stood -for a clean government. Tbe jflection commission , has cited 1.000 'or more citizens whose names appear on the 'great register to appear next , Tuesday, ' Wednesday and "Thursday evenings to show, cause \u25a0wCy their names . should not . ty> stricken therefrom because they do not live at the : places from which tbey hare registered. ' ' . , TJie \Romrh , Riders of California . bsVe rented the Dreamland rlni ,for Tiiursdaynlght. i Oct. 31, whe.n they*, intend to Rive r Ryan reception for members «jf the organization and the**, friend*.^ ANOTHER DREYFUS CASE FOUND IN FRENCH NAVY Ensign Uilmo, Arrested as ;\u25a0;' Spy,-*: Has Important State Secrets PARIS, Oct. 25.— The arrest of En sign Charles Ullmo of the French navy, at Toulonyesterdajvon a charge of be ing a spjvand'-vvho later confessed to having abstract ecUa secret naval signal book and the '} naval cipher code, ; was followed' today- by the arrest at Ven dome of an 'officer named Burton, who Is charged' with negotiations with; an agent 'of ; a- foreign power, for the sale of .military "secrets., The arrests-are creating a great stir., and, as Ullmo Is a- Hebrew> v the papers term this case' a second Dreyfus \u25a0 v 'It appears that Ullmo offered certain documents to the minister of marine for f30,000, saying that unless his offer was accepted, he would sell them to I a foreign. power. A '-dummy correspond ence') was begun,, ending : with ? Ullmo's capture. '->Ar search , of. his lodgings^re- vealed that he not only possessed the secret: code signals, but was lnposses slon of complete plans for the mobili zation of the French navy, the location of harbor mines :in the event "of -war; photographs of ..the mechanipm of ' the gren<Jh ,75 millimeter- field cun, etc.' '\u25a0'. . ...,) \u0084.; \u25a0••'\u0084,:. VON MOLTKE TAUNTED IN COURT BY HARDEN Editor Defies Soldier/ to \u25a0"-'Deny^ Story From; a • ; ( / ; -\ : RoyaUSource EVIDENCE IS \u25a0 ALL IN : S caridal of German Nobility ' '-i\ Now Before Judge for 'Decision ! \u25a0 BERLIN,', ' Oct. 25. — Justice" 'K«rn closed today, the I taking of testimony in the -libel' action brought by. General Count Kurio "yon Moltke; against M. Harden, editor of DI3" Zukunft, saying the court had heard "enough "on. which to: base a decision^. though he, did not Indicate what -that decision- would be. % Members Jf of counsel ;-. were • given ,the privilege of being here tomorrow.; - *; - Herr Harden, when he left the court, \u25a0was 7 cheered wildly by immense \u25a0 crowds whojadmired his cou.rageln attacking \u25a0powerful;-: personages -'-connected -'with \u25a0the * imperial 'court. : Prince ;. Philip .zu .Eulfenbergv, ex-German ambassador to Vlenna/'dl-d not appear. 'His physician informed ;the "justice 'that It would be dangerous for his-patie'nt to do so, Dr. .yon ' Gorden.' attorney*, for Count yon Moltke,. adding that c there was danger of the prince haying a stroke, of apo plexy and falling dead in court. Justice Kern then directed Police Captain ,yon Treskow to tak,* the wit ness who testified yesterday, ' whose name wasnotmads public, to Prince zu Eulenberg'B residence to see if the' wit T ness could Identify Zu Eulenberg. Yon Treskow. lateiy returned to the court and said the prince refused to receive them. \u25a0 Herr Ilarden/during the proceedings, lost his temper and,- waving his hand in f ury.^.toward fcount yon Moltke, shouted: V "Does hestlll deny that a member of the royal house told me that \ r on Molt ke would be mad if he tried to repel the charges?" Justice; Kern -asked General yon Holtke If he had resigned his position owing to the publication of Herr Har dens charges. V«n Moltke replied that there had been such. a mountain of lies piled' up. against him that he "felt he could no longer remain the military commandant at Berlin... .He said he had worn the emperor's uniform for 42 years.' He begged the "court to 'take the ruin of his career. Into con sideration, when he passed sentence upon Harden. I The day was. largely occupied with expert . testimony ,by Dr. ; Magnus ; Hlrachfeld on the nature of the offenses charged in the Indictment. . A smoker wai beld Wednesday erenlnj by the Harry I. Mulcrevy league of clubs at Eagles' ; hall. Market and (lough streets. - - When'- yon co Into the 'voting booth. Mr. Republican, remember McKinlejr. Remember " that | while it. was" Crolgosk that flredthe as sas»ln'n .shot,, It; was Hearst that fired the" assassin's brain, nemem lier that Daniel A. Ryan has cone Into partnership with 'this same Hearst— remember . " this and ''"let Ryan set no republican rotes. ' London Tailor J|||d BACK ON -^^^^T^^X MARJCET STREET (Opening Announcement \ Of Fall and Winter -,-- Mr.. Lyons. invites his friends and the public generally to visit his new store, 771 -Market street, and to inspect the finest !ine of Fall and Winter Cloths that has ever been displayed on the Pacifi; coast. These goojds range in price— for Suitings made to order, $20 and up. Over- coats from $20, up, and Trousers from $5.50 up. The same lines may be found at all of Charles Lyons' stores. Please note the address. fc .>/ril«W;i^^iTPWN STORE 77 1 MARKET STREET 731 VAN NESS AYE. 1432 FELLMORE ST. 958 BROADWAY, OAKLAND I The Profits Are Beginning to Be .Made at I The jg|| where lot 18 in block 33 was resold i I last Sunday at an advance of $150. I We will have something new j I To tell you in a day or two. | I American Real Estate Co. § 636 Market Street I TELEPHONE :: : TEMPORARY 3598 I CURED WITHOUT KNIFE | ! OR LOSS OF TIME— RESULTS GUARANTEED 8 ! ! "I was cured four years. ago, and have not felt the a 1 i slightest effect since. The greatest boon to mankind yet « J; ; discovered. W. D. EVANS, . -\u25a0 § i , . ' "1319 OcUvia St., San Francisco, Cal." $ i ; FIDELITY RUPTURE CURE I | ; 1122 Market Street Opposite Seventh *» i i ''.."'- Rooms 7 «nd'B - '* •--. i:>,' t n^: Hour* 10..ta. 5, \u0084-.>.,.• Smart New Models j This season's Regals for Men are undpubt- 8 edly the smartest styles we have ever shown. | 43 new models— each different from the other | — each correct in all details. | One of our fashion leaders is /7i shown here. Particular attention /// 1 has been given to the model- ing of the narrow sloping a£o* %lr . 1 | toe, also to the shaping pp ' \ | of the rather short vamp kB « \ n I" it et ! \ w and the outside "swing." *M O 1/ V 8 The Military heel and M®J jf. ) . I extension sole are ad- M^) / Jy 1 ditional effective, dwt® l £4sSmw I features. . / j^f*ab* \ ffi^*r * $3.50 and $4.00 y^N^^ s^/ Oneof43cor - 1 '" -i - A^^vV\N Jy styles for this | X A -Sizes / season, made in ft ' •' \u25a0 / N^^^^ all leathers. | Mail Orders j JsisF^ » Promptly 1 ]^^0^ New Fall Style Book sent | . * Filled \hn^s^^ postpaid on request. a • ' \u25a0_.'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0" • - '\u25a0 '-- \u25a0-\u25a0 ' | \u25a0•'\u25a0"... \u25a0-.-., \u25a0 . ' ' B For Men and Women | MEWS STORES • " SAKTaASCISCO WOME3TS STOSES I *«- 7^ I*1 '* if* rite - t Bt> irC l^ \u25a0 791-3 X«rket- St.- JjL 1400 Van N«m At. cor. Bush St. 1400 Vu Kes* At. ear. Ba»h St. H r- OAKXANO BIOBES: 23 B*a PmMo At.} Ul7 Broadway « JUYAN «.«1,.tU1. .«\u25a0.««« ™*tt. cffiTASbS? •**» «t^WMhißffton- Staa Trmactaee of 3» toara Mob.. Tn««., Wed.. Thur«. * Btoekt« oUm, tSS Hoeti Hutit »t.— rrW«y. B*U *va. :: CHICHESTER'S PILLS &4}#3P& Pill. I» K««] and tiold metJdKxV/ Ci box«. »«;ed wfti Bluu Blbboa. \/ ' Tn T»k« b* other- B«y tTnir \u25ba»»,: \t- 2g OtAMO.HD UKAND FILLS, 10. «* IV H y«»«kno*»Mßert,Saf«»t.Alwmy«Rtlt»fcl« ifliiisS HAIR R BAL*SAM iE^T.^SS*^? i^9 CTtmw tsd b.«3tiflM v* Juts. Bct^^^Bß Hair to lta ToatMaiCotar. WEEKLY CALL, $1 YEAB ; proposals PROPOSALS for repairs to Tran»part Logan. Olflco ' Gcaeral Superintendent Ann.T Traasport Serrtc«. Saa Francisco. Cal. ,- October : 12, 1907. , Sealed proposals la triplicate tor general o»er- ; haoltns ana repairs * to < tb» Army Transport \u25a0 Lofaa will.b* rec«lT«d at tals office. No. 108* North Point street (Fontana feoildlng), nntil! 11 a. m. November 12. 1 1907. and th«a op«n«d. • Bp«clflcatlons and blank . projx*a!s . for th» work • will be fornlnhed on application. Earelop** , cootminla? proposals snonld b« Indorsed "Pro. i, : poaals for Repairs Transport Logan,", and att> 'a ilrfMM to Geoaral Smerlatsadeat, Ana/ Tnjy .