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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 22, 1908, Image 1

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Here's something for the fans. Big
league ball as the stars play it is the sub
ject of a clever illustrated article which
appears tomorrow in
Bell Says Scot Can Have All
Sao Francisco Delegation
and Be Beaten
*A Fair City Boss, but Lacking
f; First Qualification of a
State Leader"
Napa Reformer Makes Cutting
Comment on Criticisms of
Local Bourbon
Theodore A. Bell, who was away
from home when Gavin McNab, in
j the flush of primary victory, told
what he thought of the beaten Bour
bon rebels, has returned to take a
hand in the battle of epithets.
McNab, it will be remembered,
characterized the Bell men as "pre
datory politicians" and the "carpet
bag association of Napa," and called
Bell himself "a. grand Turk," "a
chronic office seeker," a "political
hack" and "a sophomore who makes
memorized speeches."
Now comes Bell with the retort that
consistency is not among McXab's jew
elry, that he assumes to dictate, that
he is either grossly ignorant or a will
ful deceiver, that he Is In politics for
retaining fees, that he seems to be on
close terms with Ruef and that he is
churlish.- \u0084 • \u25a0
The tournament of adjectives is mer
rily on. In an interview, given out yes
terday Bell said:
V "What do I think about the outcome
&:<l the democratic primaries in San
Francisco? Well, to tell you the
truth, I have not lost any sleep over
the results. We can give McNab all
the delegates from San Francisco and
•till control the Stockton convention
•with a. margin that will put McNab to
sleep, if he wishes to show his strength
en a roHca.ll.
**I have re»d with do little amuse
ment his comments on the day follow
ing the primaries. : Consistency evi
dently does not constitute any part of
his Jewelry. For years he has as
sumed the right. to dictate to the dem
ocracy of -'the- 'interior and now he
challenges the right of any one out
side the city to participate In the selec
tion of delegates to the state conven
tion from San Francisco. He also en
gages In a discourse on gratitude.
'•I wish he would point out just.where
I owe him anything.
"From the time of my election to
congress in 1902 up to the convention
at Fresno last May his attitude toward
me was a simple ignoring of the fact
that I was doing my share of the work
in tlie party. It was his intention to
prevent, if possible, my selection as a
delegate at large to the national con
"He has tried to make it appear that
he was responsible for the guber
natorial nomination given to me in
1906. This is absurd, for I neither
consulted him nor asked his consent
In accepting what was tendered to me
without any solicitation on my part.
"During the gubernatorial fight
about the only thing that he did was
to advise me to keep out of San
Francisco, saying that he would turn
over S.OOO majority on election | day.
He sent word to me eight days before
election at Sacramento, through Tom
G^ary, that when I reached San Fran
cisco" on the following Thursday I had
better denounce the action of Ruef in
attempting to remove Langdon from
the office of district attorney."
"This concurred with my own ideas,
for I believed Ruefs action to be a
most outrageous thing, and so in all
three of my San Francisco meetings I
severely condemned Ruef.
"A thousand witnesses can be brought
to testify to this fact. McNab claimed
et that time to be the leader in San
Francisco, but he failed to show up at
any of my San Francisco meetings or to
give me an opportunity to see him per-
I sonally. His opposition to Ruef at that
time «"as just strong enough to cause
him to send me a message through
Gears', and then to keep out of the way
and avoid any detailed discussion with
me concerning the situation In San
Francisco. McNab was either grossly
Ignorant of the real situation, or else
he willfully deceived me Into believing,'
right up to election day. that my plu-
Tality there would not be less than
S,OOO. The trouble with McNab is that
he has cared more to maintain his local
organization that he has for the success
of the party at large. He liked to have
it appear that he was a state boss In
order to" bolster, up his bossship at
home. The patronage of a few munici
pal offices has looked bigger to him
than a victory in the governor's office.
He makes a fair city boss, but does not
possess the first qualifications of a
state leader. He prides himself that he
has never sought public office for him
j* "This is true, for his policy has been
™3 let the other fellow get the office and
l»x McNab get the indirect emoluments
that naturally flow to the roan who is
s-jpposed to control the fellow in office.
I do riot mean to charge him with
jrraft, but I.do say that his retainer
fVes have undoubtedly been swollen by
his position of power in the party. He
has been patriotic enough t0 ... eschew
public office and content himself with
The more profitable returns through. his
Ipgal profession. . He has a great \deal
Jo say about my being a candidate/for
office. . The fact is that I have sought
but one nomination In my life, and that
was when I entered the contest for
district attorney of Napa county in
1694, when I was 22 years of. age. I
tvas successful at that time, and every
nomination since . then has been ten
dered me unanimously by my party.
ilcNab knows that Faccepted'the nomi
nation for congress in-1902 and again in
i^3o4 when my district was overwhelm^
*W.ig\y republican and when it was re
rarded as a sacrifice., '..'.,
"In 1906 I could have % won the con
gressional fight easily, but I : laid . aside
Continued o« WgfJ, Column «
The San Francisco Call.
YESTERDAY — Clear; west wind; maximum
temperature. 60; minimum.' 52. /^
FORECAST FOR TODAY — Fair, with, foe;
fresh west wind. Page 13
Hadley on corporationfi. Page 6
Mr. Anderson more* the freight. Page Q
VnHe Same many friends. - . Page 6
Senator Ankeny'a speeches. • _ Page 6
BpII makes cuttlnc comment on criticisms
of McNab. and says be will -be put to sleep at
conTention. Page 1
Attorney Nat Coghlaa finds his- nomination
opposed by 80110 "and Perasl In the forty
first. ... Pace 2
Chairman Dam issues call for republican
conTention to- organlre at Walton's pavilion
September 1. Psge2
Fights In Marln- county Is directed againgt
gambling and antl-poolroom league appeals to
republicans. Pajre 3
William J. Bryan opens his campaign in lowa
with speech against the tariff. • Page 1
Taft. in speech" cheered. by 50.000 Virginians,
tells Bryan that people hare ruledi Page!
Los Angeles democrats nominate Lee Stephens
for Judge and candidates for the assem-
May Austin, betrtj-ed by Policeman 'E. T.
Payey. calls for him on deathbed, not knowing
he was forced to marry ' another Tlctlm, Ethel
Youge. ' Page 1
U. . A. MacNerin takes bis baby -Roth and
transfer* property in preparation for domestic
litigation. Page 1
Railroad companies will fight to retain the
charge of 20 cents a ton for loading and unload
ing cars and will carry case to courts. . Page 7
Young Women's Christian association formally
opens department of education In mapjilflerut
new building. Page 14
President Watklns of city board of trade is
elected trustee of bankrupt Kragens. Page 14
Charges of conspiracy against John and Peter
Claudiane* dlsmisoed in this city in order not
to- Interfere with their prosecution In Oak
land. Pace 2
Lower Interest • on money greatly - aids the
real ectate market. Page"
, Francis D. Loomls, commissioner to world's
fair at -Tokyo, arrives on way to mikado's
empire. Pace 5
Bohemian club music is reproduced in Van Ness
theater before fashionable audience. Page 5
Two financial Institutions are reported to be
considering plan to straighten financial tangle
of Market street bank. Pnge 4
Chief of Police Blggy "appears in the role of
defender of one of Abe j Ruefs former lieu
tenants . who Tiolated dlTe regulation ;of
commission. Page 5
Prison rule used at San Quentln to aid
Treadwell by compelling Dalzell Brown^ to see
lawyers. • . Page 4
Mtsa'. Gladys Ackerman and Wlnfield Hall of
Los Angeles to marry In September. PageS
F. : R. Steele chosen literary chief of Occident
at UnlTerslry of California. Pr.«c4
Suffragists will attend republican and-inde
pendence league conventions in Oakland ' today
la a body. P«rc 4
' Alameda county republican conTention f t will
end machine rule and reorganize republican
party. Pace 4
Dog poisoner kills Tommy Burns' spaniel' and
police seek perpetrator of outrage. Pajse 4
Tide is blamed by crew of Signal for, garbage
on beach at Bollnas bay. Page 4
Jules Hartman Sr. t ' whose con - committed
suicide, disappears. Page 4
Automobile and motorcycle* races at Santa
Rosta today. Page 7
Supervisors stop on way to Hetch Hetchy and
assist In fighting forest fire. Page 2
Many wealthy persons of Chicago said to be
Involved in attempt •to - cheat government by
smuggling. . . Page 1
Major Halns Eaya his brother was advised not
to kill Annis. Page 3
Rock Island railroad reported in bands of
receiver. Page 4
Government files petition for rehearing by
United States court of appeals In case against
Standard oil for rebating. ' PageS
Professor Spltzer's bride of a week throws
herself from Bismarck tower and falls 1,200 feet
to bottom of | cliffs. Page 1
Holland awaits return of Minister de Rness be.
fore taking action against Venezuela. Page. 1
Fruit vale stays at the top of Alametla. county
league. Page 0
Oakland scores Its only runs la the ninth
inning and beats Portland. Page 8
Corinthian, California and Golden Gate yacht
clubs hold races tomorrow. -V < : : Page 13
P'ukola wins Midsummer stake and lowers
track record. Page S
Transportation club ball team meets Olympic
nine today. -. . ... Page 8
Seals' win at Ix>* Angeles by ' a score- of
3 to 0. Page 8
Easter D lowers coast pacing record for 2 year
olds to 2:13 H. " Page 8
Ketehel Is ready to meet . Billy Papke before
JeC's Los Angeles club. ' - ' Page 8
Fast speedway horses . will meet at Golden
Gate park tomorrow afternoon. . Page 4
Wireless mesMge from Hongkong Mara gets
twisted en route and liner. appears hours before
expected. Pase 13
Engagement of Miss.M arion Walsh;, society
girl \u25a0 of Piedmont, and Dr. John Louis Lobse of
East Oakland leaks out. Page 1
Labor council advises employes of Sutro baths
to go out on a strike.' PageS
Various Amusements Planned
by Australians for American
Officers and Men
SYDNEY, N. S. W.. Aug. 21.— The
city. again today was en fete in honor
of the visit. of the American. Atlantic
battleship fleet. The entertainments of
the morning and t afternoon • were de
sijgned principally, for the enlisted men,
many of whom were given shore leave.
Five hundred, of the men started early
thlsmorning as guests of 'the?govern
ment in special . trains for, Newcastle
and the Blue mountains, returning to
Sydney this evening. Many of the
mefP preferred to > witness the football
and baseball matches, - the aquatic
sports and an exhibition in* the domain
by- the- firemen- of the city.- -For., the
latter event 20.000 spectators gathered
and the American jackies' applauded the
fine display -made by, the fire fighters. "
While there were 'no official functions
scheduled for the /day,: numerous?offi
cers: visited the city and iwere: guests
at various luncheons and' other social
functions. The eventfof the .day will
be a banquet this /evening, .tendered
Admiral Sperry and the senior ' officers
of the fleet by Vlco Admiral Sir; Rich
ard Poore. commander ln*chief "of 'the
British squadron in "Australian l waters.'
: While the sky. Is" overcast.'Hhejmen
are -enjoying theirs liberty ashore* and
are loud in tlieir praises.of the -hospi
tality they are -meeting on every,; hand.'
Democrat Opens Campaign in
lowa With Attack on
- \ "Revision" Idea
Says the Republican Party Is
Obligated to Protected
Bourbons Alone to Be Trusted
With Work of Equalizing
Burden of Taxes
': DES MOINES, Aug. 21.— Compar.
ing the attitude of the | two" dominant
parties on the tariff question, William
J. Bryan, the democratic candidate, for
the presidency, at the baseball park
in, this city tonight, before a vast
audience, fired the firsts gun of \u25a0 the
campaign. : :S-^ \ '
While he was speaking the tempo
rary platform, on which were seated
several hundred people, collapsed. No
body was hurt and there was no panic, 7
but Mr. Bryan was interrupted for
five minutes while arrangements were
made for him to continue.: speaking
from the grandstand, where he "fin
ished his address. He attacked the re
publican tariff revision and asked. If
the democratic party was not justified
when it included in its platform the
declaration that the people cannot safe
ly intrust the execution of this impor
tant work to a party which 1b "so
deeply obligated. to the highly pro
tected interest as the republican party.
"The .whole aim of our party," he
said in summarizing, "Is to secure jus
tice in taxation. "We believe that each
individual should contribute to the
support of the government in propor-'
tion to the benefits whichr he receives
under the protecting government. We
believe that a revenue tariff, approached
gradually, according- to the plan -laid
down In our platform, will equalize the
.burdens of- taxation.; If the republican
P3rty . 'is ito .--have the support of , the
people who flnd . a pecuniary profit jin
the exercise of the taxing power, as
a private asset In their.* business, -we
"X>ught to have the support of that large
majority of. the people who produce .'the
nation's wealth in time of peace,-pro
tect tlie nation's flag in time of war
and ask for nothing from: the govern
ment but even . handed justice."
Mr. Bryan, accompanied" by Mayor
Frank W. Brown of .Lincoln, Private
Secretary Robert F. Rose and several
correspondents, arrived? at .9:30 "o'clock
this ; morning, two hours later than the
schedule called for.'. ,:At the station to
meet him were Mayor "A. ; J. JMathls of
Dcs Molnes, Mayor Sears' of Sioux City,
Jerry Sullivan, National \u25a0 Committeeman
"Wade, Fred E. White, democratic can
didate for governor, and; many other
prominent lowa democrats.
After luncheon Bryan rested for
several hours, and: tonight, escorted
by the Young Men's Bryan club and
many, prominent .democrats, he .pro
ceeded to the baseball park,; where he
received an ovation" before commencing
his . remarks. . Upon the conclusion J. of
his tariff speech he addressed an over
flow' crowd in . the Auditorium. "" His
speech in part was as follows: '
Mr. Chairman, Ladles "and Gentle
men: In my notification speech -.1
stated that as the campaign progressed
I would discuss the question, "Shall the
People Rule?" as.lt applies to the va
rious issues Involved in this campaign.
1 begin with the , tariff question, ; be
cause it is the most lasting of our
economic questions and the-*one 'upon
which the leading parties have . most
frequently opposed each other. -- •
Secretary Taf t refers : to \ his : subject
briefly in r his notification speech — only
briefly — but as I shall quote such
passages from his , speech as , are , per
tinent to this discussion it Is not neces
sary to read his remarks in full. ;"-\u25a0"
It will be noticed that the republican
party has abandoned the earlier argu
ments advanced in . suport ; of a high
tariff. We hear-no more of' the -"infant
industries," that must be tenderly, cared
for "until they can stand , uponj their
feet"; there" is no- suggestion that the
"foreigner pays the tari ft," and nothing
about the "home market.". .These catch
phrases have had their day— they are
worn out and cast aside. The republican
leaders -.are. no v longer.: arrogant - and
insolent; they can not' longer defy tariff
reform. Their plan now Is to seem to
yield without really yielding..,-. .;;--<;<
• I . submit, that the - democratic-.plat
form accurately described 'the
lican position when it refers to "the-be
lated promise" made by the republican
leaders as ,"a. tardy recognition? of ; the
righteousness: of " the '- democratic-posh
tionon this question."" If former* re
publican promises ; had been . fulfilled >it
might not .have j been * necessary to thus
strengthen the promise 'made: this year.
The use \ of , the words . "immediately
after the inauguration"" ls'* evidence
that the republican leaders are con
scious .; that the patience '\u25a0 of; the \u25a0* public
has been strained '--.to J the -; point -' 'of
breaking, and it is almost pathetic -to
note the solicitude which they; now; feel
about doing a thing which, but for will
ful ineglect, might have -been \u25a0 done r, at
any»tlme during the last-10 years. , /;\u25a0„«;
. Are we not- justified :in s saying that
"the people- can \u0084 not \>i safely,; ; intrust
the I execution of ; this vimportant \u25a0 work
to a party which is so deeply, obligated
to '. the highly protected interests- as iis
the republican . party" ? .;.;, The "fat : fry-
Ing" process has becomefamiliar to the
American; people.;. Pressure; hasv-been
brought to ibear upon; the protected in
terests ; every," four years— and i to } at less
extent in - the con gressional « campaigns
between presidential elections—to'com
pel.contributions to the campaign^ fund
in return • for former, favors - and? in- an
ticipation of , -favors yet '\u25a0 to , come.',' It is
difficult: to overestimate' the v corruptlng
Influences Introduced < into* the apolitical
life of the s nation fby; this-; partnership
between, the - government,; and -ithe-*, fa
vored industries. , - Every • man
in i a -:\u25a0 protected ".. industry r, been & ap
proached, with; therproposltion'i that \u25a0s it
is : dollars : in his pocket to ] maintain j the
system, n while '.those' who could i not'pos
sibly trace * any , J tangible > -Hto
themselves i have:< been:> beguiled^with
the assurance .that -It was; all?a; matter
of public spirit, .and^that they.- ought* to'
support the system out! of/ patrlotic*love
of, country^.The^rccentirepubllcan? plat
form is a biigle call; to every, beneficiary
of /special "privilege Ho. enlists again *un- s
dersthe: republican ibanner.^and^ when
the^electioni is^over and-: the!: republican
committee,^ publishes.ithe??llßti« oft con
tributors—itoo late to make theMnforma
tionlvaluable^^it;will;ibe :;found."^that
Continued 'on \u25a0 Page ;3, Column > 1
W. V. MacNevin Scores Round
in Prospective- Domestic
Wife*s Relatives and Lawyer
Say He Will Not Sue
for Divorce
Three Divergent Tales Disagree
About Alleged Incident at
, Roadhouse
William V. MacNevin prepared for
his' prospective domestic litigation, ac
cording- to the ; relatives \of \ his wife,
Gertrude c Aiken-Piper-MacNevin, • by
kidnaping* his child, Ruth/ from the
MacNeyinj home ' in . San/ Mateo, and
then' transferring all his property to
the amount of about $60,000 worth of
real estate and stocks, to 'his mother;
The elder Mrs. MacNevin lives at 63
SteinerVstreet, where the child is
nowJ , • -•' .
< J. H.sDockweiler, stepfather of the
wife, and "S. V. Costello, her attorney,
declare that MacNevin, will-never bring
his threatened suit for divorce.
But according to the stepfather and
the attorney, Mrs. MacNevin would be
well -able "to meet such an faction,; and
both insist- that he dare not bring a
suit, although Dpckweller declares that
It is impossible to teir what the young
husband will do.'
"He Is an orientalist," a vague dreamer
with the id<Sals of an East Indian fakir,
he' never tells two, stories alike and
he goes about the city., talking to f bar
tenders.' and r any one else who will lis
ten to him. . befouling his home circle."
declared Dockweiler last' night.". "He'is
a ,flt subject , for the '."alienist.'^ He~; ts
such a person that. itV would be ' the
grossest -flattery to call him a loath
some man."
VThe^ruth is. certainly In, MacNevin,"
said Costello, \u0084" at least. "it ha^ iniever.
come . •- '\:,.- 1 \u25a0'.•>,< v-v/J*-, . *\u25a0 ?y- -% 1 ' .! x
The ; troubles . in Tthe -SlacNevln*. house
are lot "long 'standing, according to :all
concerned in the ruction ln;the | house
hold. % They came to" 1 a" climax ' at -Uncle
Tom's \u25a0 Cabin, the \ Fourteen " Mile \u25a0 house;
on "Augustfll'last.i'.That fact is agreed
tobyidll. ; And 'IV is; the .point, -too, of
divergence. According to' the story told
by , MacNevln.vand wvhich- "-he declares
will be incorporated ;in: a divorce suit
"nowv: being prepared eby> his ' attorney.
Judge C. W. Slack; MacNevin.; happened
at; the roadhouse earljhin'thelmornirig
of August 11 and, found 'his ,wife;.there
in company with: two t prominent, busi
nessmen of this' city/and * the;- wife \u25a0of
another; San Franciscan < of prominence.
.Another version -of the.storyils: that
MacNevin was at the -roadhouse; with
twt) women fromithe,half, world of this
city and. his wife ' was there '; and the
two met and trouble followed. .
The ) story . told by.' the' attorney; and
'Dockweller is 'that Mrs.' MacNevin was
not at the roadhouse 'at all, but was
spending the. evening in this city_ with
a friend. * She learned, that her husband
was : at the place with his notorious
companion.- If is also charged that Mac-
Nevin J>eat his wife.;. .\u25a0- ;-. . .-. \u25a0-\u25a0;\u25a0;
*Theii« MacNevin rushed to his room in
San Mateo, took the child,' and .with her
came \to ;thls : city ; and had . the infant
accompany him to the office of his.at
torney, where,- in; the presence of the
child,; the" alleged tale of 1 her mother's
Infamy, according , to theMacNevin ver
sion,' was. related. , :' \u25a0 . ' . .
-.} "MacNevin has his lawyer buffaloed,"
declared Dockweiler, "and no suit will
be brought by him." ; , :;, v ;'•-'»
No Action Will Be Taken Against
Venezuela Until Minister
Returns Home /
.THE HAGUE, Auk^-21:— Holland's
action' against the text of
her 'note r to President f will '.de
pend largely upon^reports'M. de-Revs,
former ' Dutch <„. to . Venezuela,
whouwas iCaatro, imakes
to ; the •government. ': He jlsj ls expected to
arrive*.-, here £. next %'* Monday. s. . m. ..Van
Swlnders; \u25a0 minister iof .foreign affairs;
will consult^ withVM. i-.de ißeus Vbefore
the • government', takes ' further \u25a0 steps In
•the" matter. v^The/sexymlnlster's; arrival
is eagerly awaited -here. \u25a0\u25a0:: - •-.
* r The ; press ' and < public iof j the Nether
lands take Uhe^Vehezuelan affair^ calm
ly.' . Naval ?offlcers|are '«, most; Interested
in ; it .and rexpress^pleasure , at . the pos
sibility ""of seeing} active;; service. J. The
government,' however;. 'thinks 'there Is
not' a' chance that; . the/difficulty ; may be
patched ; up by,f. diplomacy. »T; j
;; A- blockade | of coast/
If it isluhdertaken-jWllliriot'be'donefor
some 'time ft because ; ".the ;. adoption of
punitive measures will' depend, upon f the
tenor. Jof T Presidents ;/ Castro's \u25a0' reply .. to
Holland's ,' representatives.",;
*\u25a0£. PARIS, r Aug.? : 2 1:-9- Although. France
is ? watching the ; develop
ments, of j. the j Holland-Venezuela Tsltua-
( tlon/-4wingrtoLher^bwn;; troubles; with
the? South ""American; republic," it can ' be
said tauthorltativelyjthat'f she ! does t not
'intend* to'; nilxj in, any ; way i inTthe . pres
entVcontrbversy::;? If '.the f United States
as " the'C recognized ;[; [ correctqr.iTof * ;Vene-*
zuela thas"ctransf erred y the":. ; power,: of
punishment %\U>?{r Holland,^ Holland Is
quite rfcapable^of 's acting^, and
will be'/aTsyinpatheticvspectator.*
; There ;,'ls ," someTeonviction ,; heire • in
well .informed Jcircleo^thatytVwould be
;unwlse|f or jHollahdJto":land% troops Jin 1
.yenezuelaTvJ as uthlsV action^ wouldgim?
mediately,; be~ v thV>igjml gfor J patriotism
and" result: in, the r.iuhitingjoff thelCas
troltes*. and /.those '^who^opposa';' Castro'
forlthe (defense? of $ the; country. h'~ it as
believed : : : an > effective J blockade 0 would
be v made potent' ami: successful^ '- ; '.->/\u25a0•
One Betrayed Girl Dying;
Another Un willing Wife
: ' -\ \u25a0/-Policeman *^w^d;TrrPavey and his wife, whom he was forced
to marry to * escape -prosecution for betrayal. She" was * Miss Ethel
\u25a0Yo'nge^.'v-' o,'-{ .' Wif&t^ ''. : • . ' ' '\u25a0 '"'\u25a0'. '•"\u25a0\u25a0 .
Society Friend of Mrsi Jack
Gardner's Daughter -is:
Sought in Chicago ..
•CHICAGO, Aug. 21.-^ A % gigantic -con
spiracy 'to; 'defraud • the 'United^States
government of {thousands.'of^ dollars ;b£
the smuggling *of V* dutiable V. goods
through .the custom" house, is-being^ ln-'
vestlgated today by 'the-'secret' service
department. ~ Acting \u0084 on ; information
that. Mrs. .Emily Rockwood l^^Crane Chad
bourne,: daughter- of r ßichard T.J Crane,
and Mrs.. 1 .^Jack" ; Gardnerr of 'Boston
were ; aided. by } a third ; woman >lnVthe
attempt" to'smuggle>valuabler paintings
and '-tapestries : into ithe ', country, ,-a/so-^
clety ' t friend : oft Mrs. 1 Chadbourne {is . be T
irig<sought,ipoßsibly"iwatched.'i in. Chi
cago, • according ; to statemenls j made to
day In' the' federal, building; •;.'- 'v "= •
\u25a0 " Mrs.iChadbourne' leftifor/.the eastJast
night.-* When- Major lWilllams.rheadlof
the 'department :?:ln\' Chicago,*
learned- of "her" - departure-he f requested
the; Eecrot'iservice^ department- \n\ the
east , to .watch her '\u25a0 movements closely."
Instructions :- were y, given ;<thaf-i should
either. Mrs^Chadbourne or iMrs^Gardner
attempt* to ; leave'! the "country . warrants
should f be- immediately; sworn^outr for
their; arreßt^>. ; : " ',':''. -\ '' i,% •\u25a0 \ v'V--
: The alleged J plot - of- Mrs.'. Chaabourne/
Mrs. Gardner, and the third^woman^who
is now : bengj sought ' by. secret} service
omcers/to 11 defraud J the> government » is'
only the to*a7 series "\u25a0 of -'attempts
at' smuggling; by^wealthy 1 tourists, -ac
cording, "t0",. -Major ! .Williams.:: : : Many
wealthy/ men and ; * Chicago'
have* at i various "tlmeß;become* Involved
in s troubletwith*thercustoms authorities,'
but have; escaped prosecution or' serious
consequences iby Cthe f payment j of duty
and -: heavy," 'penalties. O Some ; of ' these
cases, , saidv WiJllanis,s hayej. gained I pub-;
llclty,'! but "have .been* kept r quietlby the
treasury, and 'customs^departments.'; ; : ;•
i'-'i The; treasury/ offlclali would ; not . say.
whether ; orT^ riot % any /other '-: recent v 5.v 5. at
tempts i to ; evade Vpayment' of "duty" havis
been 'detected.^-but": he 'said that [many
wealthy!* persons; .who ; are [in ; a'- position
to ": spend ; almost ] any ; amount '• f or " : duties
take ,"great^ delight 5 articles
through' the* custom^ houseV without "\u25a0 the
payment 'of lmport;duties."\
' rPARIS.'/Aug.^l^The'f's'eizure'.ln jChi
cago\ of ; Mrs;v Jack* Gardner's 'art;treas
ures' s >byi customs i officials 'has > created* a
sensation 1 , lii* Paris, (where, {according to
clurrent"rreports' t >*it"r>,was'j known ;" to "a
'number Apt J persons -.that ,j arrangements
were? sought Qfor'l' the f introduction 1 ; of
the s !articlesSlntoX^A.merlca\wlthout ;the
paymentloftclutyr:;:> "\u25a0* ;. ;= .. ;.
TheTiUnlted^States x^epre-'
sentatives "s in express j the ''^hope
that j Mrs"? v Gardner Iwill jbe ', fined %to I the
full" ex t en t tqf jth c] la w UnTorde r .ithatjth c
easel mayaServe^as'anJexanipleTtosco reß '
of \u0084 w ho ,try> to* evade'Hthe
customs ilawsi every 4 year. ;.;lt v -i is, ; estN]
mated cthat | the^Unlted} States Tcustoms
house Closes/' yearly^* from Jta
$3,o^o.ooo Kyearly^ through '; undeclared
\u25a0a.-o"rks r of art.'iincludiriar J«w*lrv. > "
2&m«ic3S»^atM^es have been winning
tse^^^^s^mpetition with all -the world.
Are America's traine/s. responsible for • the
results! See the article in
Secret of Society Girl of Pied
•!• mont and East; Oakland
Physician Leaks Out
' \u25a0\u25a0' .. : " — T~ ' •
. '\u25a0: OAKLAND,- Aug. > 21.— Society.? has a
fresh bit ; of gossip for tea' table 'talk in
.the engagement 'of Miss Marion .Walsh,
daughter .'of 'Mr.Vand" Mr 3 .; Edward M.
.^Valsh \of Piedmont,* . a: ::oclety f girl of
many, charms and rare, beauty, and Dr.
John Louis Lohse of East Oakland, ; one
'of tlie 'most successful ;.of the j city's
younger practitioners. -To be , sure, .the
engagement has not* been formally ' an r
nounced ; at .:--' an "-afternoon-" gathering,
with the girl friends of the, bride to'be
present / and - showers - of i congratula
tions, 1 but that does not make It any the
lessi true. In fact, the blushing
to i the white of his eyes -and hesitating,
failed, to deny v tonight", on learning
that the secret guarded so carefully 'by
Miss'^Walsh; '\u25a0] himself " and / Dan Cupid
had leaked out. \ " ; *
• > Although V the date for 'j the wedding
has not been decided on It 'probably will
take I place during^ the. fall." . The- news,
which .comes f in • an ". lnf ormal-\way, ':• has
been -spreading: fo'rl several ;days, ; as
Miss VWalsh thought^ it- would *not : niat
ter.vtoitellyjust'one.girl -friend:, 'Miss
•Walsh '';isv one /of-lthe 1 most ? charming
"members* of < the w younger "set ; and -her
acUvities Jin *the ' social world-will be
greatly i missed "f-wheri; her 'time- will be
'more occupied;by; the demands that are
•made'on'a'housewife*"-- •\u25a0'\u25a0
;r v from;a^ high tower
Wife ?of * Prof essor Spitzer Falls
Feet i to Bottom of •
- theiCliffs;
. HERINGSDORF, Prussia, Aug. ,21.—
The fbride of >a ;week of- Professor: R
udolph Spitzer • of _~ Sternberg, \u25a0 Mecklen
berg-Schwerin,t v today- "threw -herself
from-; the.*; top : of * the '.< Bismarck • tower
here, --falling :- 1,200 - feet (to \ the * bottom
of ! the cliffs upon -which- ther tower is
built.. I- .-v>^V? \u0084\u25a0:-;.\u25a0 V; • *' : ,-
,>The couple came .here on their;honey
mpon. • • The woman . left &] note address
ed «t6^her. husband asking his|forgive
ness and "; requesting _ that • heY r marry
ari6ther;.wbman.with.whom he could be
moref happy.";; Prio r :-: to '', their marriage
the woman' andiprofessor had been en
gaged for 10; years. .: \u25a0-~
Railroad Em p l o yes Use S tones
; „ %"and' Clubs *[n7 Battle at .:
/ Tacoma : - .y
T ACOMA; , Aug. \ 21.~-Maddened', at \ the
slghtfof -Hindu, strike •breakers fill
ing .their^ places, inT the" Northern* Pacific
railroad yards? about]so Italian" laborers
'armed w with* stonei.'V clubs '' and '\u25a0 J o ther
weapons; twlceitoday/engagedithe? Hin
dus'Jn^a'ipitohediba.ttle.,but v'were re
pulsed Jby^the [latter; wlthibullets."'; One
Hindu'ls;ln the,hospitaUwith a bruised
face and ; the [foreman, of, the track igans
has ajump^onihis forehead Jfrom aroek
: thrown xbyz-i the Italians. ". : Other than
*WL« *th*r* .jwara'. no* casual tifta. ;
Girt Betrayed by Policeman, and
- Deserted, Believes He
vt. Loves Her
Calls for Him Constantly and
Is Kept in Ignorance of
> v His Perfidy :
Does Not Know He Was Forced
to Marry Ethel Yonge to
Escape Prison
* -
Hides Dishonor From Mother
With Unused Marriage
Another page of shame and dis
honor, of brutal betrayal and de
sertion in the life and loves of Po
liceman Edward T. Davey was
laid open before the police com
missioners and Chief Biggy yes
terday when they learned that at
3543 Twenty-fourth street there
lay dying Miss May Austin, a
former love, whom he had used
and discarded and who, even at
death's door, waited in futile long
ing for the fulfillment of his false
All unconscious is she that
Davey. to keep out of prison, has been
forced to marry Ethel C. Tonga,' an
other, at. his .victims. Ignorant- Is- sa»
of his perfidy, of the black shame of
her dishonored name. Her trust in him
Is- sublime, perfect, absolute." -Last*
night she was prepared for death. The
rested priest hovered over the dying
form murmuring of the greater, holler
love, but in her hallucination she called
out for her girlish love, for the man
whom in her delirium she named "hus-.
"Mother, is he coming?" she gasped.
The mother, burdened with 73 years of
life and a crowning sorrow, patted the
poor, thin hands flung over the cover
"Yes,- dearie, he's coming: don't
worry, child, he Is coming."
The- mother knew that he. would
never come, that her daughter had been
cast aside, and though the bitterness
and very shame of it nigh choked her.
she bent over the pallid face, a oo thing:
with words of comfort, giving up from
her great store of mother love.
The priest. Father Harnett of , St.
James' parish, concluded the last rites,
gave ' what comfort he could and de
parted. All through the night the
mother watched by the daughter. keep-
Ing from her the horrible truth.
Through the long stretches she sat by
the bedside, guarding, ever guarding,
against a whisper of the false \u25a0 prom
ises, of vows broken, of pledges for
gotten. Never in ' this world will the
girl know that Davey but played with
her as he played with others. Hers
at least will be paltry satisfaction of
dying in the belief that she was loved
by him, trusting in him to the fullest
Once the , girl woke from a . brief
sleep. "Has he come, mother?" she
"Not yet, dearie, not yet; but he win.**
"He will come, won't he, mother?"
"Of course he will, child. * Tomorrow
perhaps. It is night time now."
"Yes, mother — night time.'* hms
The story is as old as the oldest
love and new as the latest sin. In ; it
there is nothing more sensational than
a broken- heart, ; nothing more startling
than a trusting : grrL Sha . met Davey
shortly " before , the fire of - April, 1906.
She was but a slip of a child and ha
the inevitable man of the world. Sha
did not know and she believed. Also.
she loved. The sequence was the same,
old" natural one of .'a; thousand, other;
similar ; affairs, v For him she. .threw
aside respectability, home, and family
ties. ' " . ' . . •*
"We are married," she said to -her.
mother's questionings."
"Who married :youT* asked the /old
woman, and , the . girl did ; not reply. •
• "I— l— do not .know ..his name.? , ' ..
-The mother, had to be deceived. . That
was evident. Whereupon Davey went
the limit. ~ He 'procured a marriage 1 li
cense in ' San Rafael.
\u0084 '.There is; our; license," said the girl
to the mother, and the old woman. Ig
norant "off legal documents, \ half be
lieved. . .fHHWKBti -.
But- though the marriage license was
secured there was no marriage.- He gave
his word, -\ he promised x < and she
cepted; words and promises, trusting,
feeling secure in her .great love- for,
\u25a0 Then he dropped her; not'openly and
with- brutal: kindness, but,' with more
false promises, ; more \ despicable lies,
more vows. --His was not the courage
to'-face the quivering lip and broken
heart I of : a ruined girl. ' He killed . her
with , a* kiss* and stabbed with tender
embrace. The" lip'mlght quiver in soli
tude! the • hot % tears \ might .dampen the
pillow.anda.girl's throbbing heart cry
aloud in its'agohy : in the silence of the
night; but he did not possess the man
liness to confess "that he lied \u25a0 and ac
cept her scorn.', .Whereupon he heaped
lie upon He, vow on vow. promise on
promise. .He left her,; saying he .would
return. And she ; believed and loved on.
Hedid not" return. She waited, still
believing, hoping. longing.:\She did Hot
know: that, onileaving. her he had gone
to' Ethel'. Yonge. ;": That : she) never will
kno w. - \Then.' \-. as he ,' did ; not ; return-ff
she began to Consumption got her
Continued on Page 2, Mlddl e Colon* «

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