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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, January 15, 1913, Image 2

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GLOOMY FUTURE
FOR TURKEY IN
WAR SETTLEMENT
Grand Vizier Threatens to
Resign, People Angry,
Treasury Very Short
of Money
ADRIANOPLE READY
TO BE CAPTURED
General Commanding Army
Besieging Place Shows
Great Confidence
suggest a war Indemnity of $200,000,
--000 or more.
Diplomats consider the outlook for
Turkey as of the gloomiest character.
Kiamil Pasha's resignation as grand
vizier may be the next development.
It is feared this would be followed by
anarchy. The country is hard pressed
for money and the condition and spirit
of the army are matters of doubt.
Observers of the situation in Lon
don express the opinion that Turkey
will reject the advice of the European
powers and that hostilities will be re
sumed.
The representatives of the Balkan
allies declare that they are ready to
face all events. They say that no
fewer than 400,000 of their troops are
concentrated around the fortress of
Adrianople and along the lines of
Tchatalja while all the heavy siege
batteries have been placed In position
before Adrianople.
General Boyovitch, the Servian hero
of Monastir, asserts that within two
days Adrianople can now be captured.
AUSTRIA STILL MATCHING
Although the mobilization of the
Russian and Italian armies Is denied
there is no doubt that Austria-Hun
gary still maintains her armaments
with the object of enforcing her claims
In the Balkans, especially in Albania. ■
The plenipotentiaries of the allies
remark that the attitude of Austria-
Hungary is not so much against them
as against Italy and that for this rea
son, owing to the rivalry between
these two members of the triple al
liance, the Balkan states will suffer.
They assert that Austria-Hungary is
depriving Montenegro of Scutari only
because, in case that city does not
become the capital of Albania. Avlona,
which is under the direct influence of
Italy, will be chosen.
King Goes to Front
SOFIA, Jan. 14.—King Ferdinand and
the members of the cabinet are starting
at midnight for Mustapha Pasha. They
wijll meet in that town General Savoff,
the commander in chief, and the com
manders of the four Bulgarian armies.
Germans Show Interest
PURLIN, Jan. 14.—The atrocities
committed by the allies against the
Mohammedan inhabitants of European
Turkey during the Balkan war were
the subject of a question .addressed to
the government in the imperial parlia
ment today by Mattheas Erzberger.
leader of the clerical center. He sshafl
what action the government had taken
in the matter.
Privy Councilor Lehmann of the Im
perial foreign office replied that both
parties in the war had lodged com
plaints with the government in regard
to the cruelties and atrocities com
mitted by the other side. The govern
ment had communicated all such com
plaints to the country involved and had
otherwise exerted its? influence to pre
vent a repetition of such incidents.
SALMON COMPANY SAYS
CHINESE ARE TO BLAME
Defendant i n Suit for Wages Disclaims
Responsibility in Pleadings Made
in Superior Court
That Quan San Wo and Chin Way,
wealthy Chinese contractors, are re
sponsible, for the failure of 21 cannery
hands to receive $180 each for seven
months' work in Alaska is the conten
tion of the Northern Alaska Salmon
company, defendant in a suit brought
by F. T. Putnam, representing the
laborers on trial yesterday before
Judge R. K. Clarke of Ventura county
in extra sessions Ii The company dis
claims responsibility for the failure of
the men to receive all (heir promised
pay, declaring that the 'contractors
were to blame for a gambling orgy
that took place on the voyage to the
canneries and also that the contractors
overcharged the men for supplies.
The plaintiffs are whites, negros and
Chinese. They allege that they were
engaged by the Chinese contractors to
work at the Alaskan canneries from
March 1 to October 4, 1912, and were
to receive $160 each. When they re
turned to San Francisco some were
paid $2.50, others $5 and none received
more than $15.
The salmon company does not claim
that the men were not entitled to the
money, but that the contractors arc
responsible. The total sum sued for is
$2,638.
PENINSULA ATTORNEY
RUN OVER BY TRAIN
Kenneth M. Green, Former Republican
Nominee for District Attorney
Loses Left Arm in Accident
(Special Dispatrh to The Cal!)
SAN MATEO. Jan. 14.—Kenneth M.
Green, prominent in fraternal circles,
and former republican nominee for dis
trict attorney of San Mateo county, was
run over by a Southern Pacific train at
South San Francisco tonight. His left
arm was cut off. His side also was
badly crushed.
As soon as possible after being found
on the track by the gateman at South
San Francisco, the coroner. Dr. H. (}.
Plyinire, rushed him 10 miles in hit
automobile to the Red Cross hospital in
San Mateo, where the stump of his arm
v as operated on.
He is expected to recover, although
his condition is serious.
NINE OUTLAWS KILLED
Scouts aud Bandits Engage tn Battle
.in South I.anao
MANILA, Jan. 14. — Lieutenant
Fletcher reports that only nine out
laws were killed In the fight Monday
In South Lanao between a detachment
of scouts and a large force of bandits.'
T*e military and constabulary are co
of-Urating in pursuit of the
band.
Same Talk Thirteen Years
Cains Notice at Last
(Special Cable to The Call)
BRUSSELS, Jan. 14 M. D.
Andrimony, a member of the
I-eljrlan chamber, celebrated for
his speeches on questions of the
consular service, was appealing
eloquently for a reorganisation
of the serv-<«e yesterday, when
tbe foreign minister said:
"That is the same speech you
made last year."
"Just so," replied the deputy
calmly. "I have made It annually,
word for word, for 13 years. No
body noticed it before."
ACCUSED MAN FORGETS
ADDRESS OF MOTHER
Church Members Stunned by
Revelations Made in
Story Related
Continued From Pace 1
ister. Becoming acquainted with Miss j
Metz, a well known soprano soloist of
that district, he soon became engaged
to her and later left for San Francisco.
In September of that year he sent for
her and they were married in San Ma
teo county September 11. At that time
he was preparing to go to Buenos Aires
for the Board of Missions. He failed,
however, and left with his wife for her
home, after preaching a short time at
Loyalton.
After several months' residence at
the Metz home, during which, accord
ing to the statements of Metz, his ac
tions while preaching became so no
torious that he was ordered to leave.
De Tovrea left, supposedly for Wash
ington, leaving his wife at her parents'
home. The next trace of him is found
In the police records of Sandy, Klacka
mas county, Ore., which show that on
April 7, 1911, he was arrested upon a
charge of assault, preferred by Mrs. G-
L. Talmage. Released on $100 bail, lie
disappeared. In June of t,he same year,
in Ashland, Ore., De Tovrea (also known
there as O. F. Horn) was charged with
contributing to the delinquency of two
minor girls, aged 15 and 16, but he
escaped conviction on a technicality.
RETURNED TO REDDING
Notwithstandlng his expose In the
newspapers through these two cases De
Tovrea boldly returned to Redding,
disguised with a mustache and glasses
and under the assumed name of Martin
Mclntyre. He was recognised through
a hat formerly given him by hie father
in law, and confessing he was
De Tovrea told to leave town. He was
working in a grocery at the time.
The Richmond police are in com
munication with the police at both Ash
land and Sandy. It is understood there
are additloanl charges which may be
pressed against De Tovrea if It Is
proved that he and the Rev. Mr. Horn
are the same person. It Is even as
serted that he may be liable for big
amy; that he was already married to
a girl in Washington when he con
tracted the Redwood City marriage.
SKATING RINK PARSON
In spite of the identifications and
the mass of evidence being collected
against him Rev. Mr. Horn, who re
cently became known far and wide as
"the skating rink parson." because he
opened a rinki-in the basement of the
Richmond church for the members of
the Sunday school, still maintains his
absolute Innocence nf being De Tovrea.
Propped up in bed with pillows, he
said:
"Why. it is ridiculous to say T am
this fellow. If I were tnarried I would
he apt to know it, and I can assure you
I am not. I am not much of a "girls'
man," as the people of Richmond will
tell you. I suppose I am again the
victim of the misdeeds of my mis
guided brother, Edward, my twin.
Though I weigh 30 pounds more than
he does, our general appearance is iden
tical. In fact. In school I used to
change seats with him often when he
did not know his lesson.
"At the age of 10 we were both
thrown out in the world to make our
living as beßt we could. For three
years wo sold papers. Most of the
time I paid Edward's expenses as -well
as my own, for he gambled away his
earnings. Our ways drifted apart, and
when I began studying for the min
istry we separated. Since then I have
seen him but a few times. Many times
I have been dun«ed by mistake for
his Xbt very long ago I saw
him in San Francisco and he told me
he was in trouble with some girl he
had married. My mother, who "has
been living in Portland, Ore., wrote
me that he had been converted and
was doing church work.
IS ORDAINED MINISTER
"I have my credentials of gradua
tion from two theological colleges, and
also my papers of ordination, first in
the Christian church and later the
Baptist. I was ordained a Baptist min
ister In King City two years ago. All
these papers T will produce at the
proper time. From King City I went
to Paso Robles. where I was pastor of
the Baptist church for nine months. In
April of last year I came here, where
I have found a great field for both
religious and humanitarian work. In
September of 1910, when this Mac Metz,
whom I would very* much like to meet,
says I married her, or rather De Tovrea
married her, I was hunting with a
miner in Nevada and the Hetch Hetchy
county. If necessary I will send for
him to come down and testify in court.
So you see it's all a great mistake,
though I am afraid it will seriously in
terfere with my contemplated plans
for this parish. lam hoping that it
may not be my brother but still an
other person who may resemble me."
FORGETS MOTHER'S ADDRESS
Pressed for the names of his col
leges, he said he was graduated from
the lowa Christian college, whose lo
cation he did not give exactly. Asked
for his mother's address, he said she
had moved recently and he could not
recall the old address, as he made It a
practice to destroy all letters as soon
as answered. He was reticent in dis
cussing the other members of his fam
ily. Though denying knowing the
name Martin Mclntyre, Rev. Mr. Horn
a few minutes later remarked that his
mother's name was now Mrs. Mcln
tyre. The accused * minister became
much worried when he was acquainted
with the fact that, as he had been
identilied as De Tovrea, he wa* liable
to arrest on a warrant from the north
should the Ashland authorities decide
to press further charges and spent the
evening in a highly nervous state.
At times his statements were marked,
with sincerity, while at other* he made'
contradictory assertions and vague an-
I swers.
When shown both the photographs
11. C. Metz, De Tovrea's father In law,
unhesitatingly picked out that of Rev.
Mr. Horn as the man who had married
his daughter. Metz Is at present stay
ing at the Fairview hotel In Macdon
ald avenue. Richmond, and is employed
in' contracting work there. His wife
and daught**, who recently -arrived
from Reddis£, are staying at IK Ra
mona street in this elty. Regarding
Rev. Mr. Horn, Metz sajd:
GIRL'S FATHER POSITIVE
"It is of no use for that so called
minister to maintain that he is not
De Tovrea, my son ir law. I can pro
::-TkE:-sAyi;^
TRAGEDY ENDS ROMANCE
Jadwin Met His Wife on a Tour
PACIFIC AVENUE
TRAGEDY EEADINC
TOPIC OF CITY
San Francisco Society Is
Shocked by Murder of
Mrs. Jadwin and Sui
cide of Husband
The shooting Monday night of his
bride of seven months, Mrs. Minna Van
Bergen Jadwin, by Donald Jadwin,
wealthy young clubman and Harvard
graduate, was almost the only topic of
discussion yesterday, and condolences
of all kinds flowed Into the home of
Mrs. Edward A*. Van Bergen, mother of
the slain woman. San Francisco society
was shocked.
A formal report was made by Coroner
Leland in the morning after an exam
ination of the bodies, that the husband
and wife had died "as the result of
gunshot wounds inflicted by Donald
Jadwin "
T4ie facts as related by the witnesses
the evening of the Shooting stand
virtually as before.
MAIDS NOTICE NERVOUSNESS
Jadwin entered through the kitchen
of the house of Mrs. Anna Bauer, at
2512 Pacific avenue, speaking -to the
two maids as he passed. They noticed
his nervous condition, but before they
had time to reflect on its probable out
come he had entered the dining, room,
kissed the young wife from whom he
had been senarated for 10 days, and
then shot her. Following that he
turned the revolver on himself.
In dvlng agony Mr«s. Jadwin jumped
from her place at the dinner table,
where she was surrounded by friends
and relatives, and rushed into the hall,
th" r e to fall in a heap.
Her-mother was the first of the as
tonished group to move. She ran after
her daughter, crying, "Are you hurt?"
as she knelt beside her.
"I'M KILLED!" SHE GASPS
"I am killed!" gasped Mrs. Jadwin,
who but a few seconds before had been
addressed by her husband for the last
time as "Minzie." She lapsed Into un
consciousness immediately, but opened
her eyes twice before she died, al
though she said nothing more nor
showed any sign of consciousness.
Several attempts at reconciliation of
Jadwin and his wife had been made by
Berrian Anderson. nephew of the
slayer, but these efforts had all proved
ineffectual. Mrs. Jadwin was due to
become a mother, and this reason has
be*»n given for Mrs. Van Bergen's de
sire to keep Jadwin away from her
daughter after they had quarreled.
Rumors of troubles between the two
are said to have been rife for some
time. Previous to the occasion when
Mrs. Minna Jadwin refused to talk t'6
her husband over the telephone, the oc
currence ascribed as the probable im
mediate cause of his temporary rage
and revenare, he asked to meet her, and
was refused.
REFUSED TO MEET HIM AT FERRY
Jadwin had intended to go east last
Saturday morning, and so sent for his
wife to meet him at the ferry. She
refused, and Jadwin remained in San
Francisco
"We do not know -why he should
have committed the deed," said Edgar
N. Van Bergen, cousin of Mrs. Jadwin.
"The separation evidently preyed on
his mind."
According to Van Bergen, Jadwin
was last seen before his appearance in
the Bauer home at Sacramento and
Montgomery streets the afternoon of
the tragedy. At that time he appeared
perfectly sane, according to those who
saw him, and also paid up an insur
ance premium to a friend who was an
agent for the company in which he was
injured. This fact may have Indicated
a desire up to that time only to com
mit suicide and to leave his financial
affairs in such shape so as to provide
for his widow.
Mrs. Van Bergen, it seems, was re
duce 50 reputable witnesses at any
time who will positively swear to the
Identification. He lived in. my home
as one of the family for many months,
and I guess I ought to know him. If
the people of Redding had known all
they know now of his actions, he would
never have slipped out of the town so
easily. He says his mother lives in
Portland, Ore. He told Redding people
she lived at. Chico, yet 1 have beeri
shown letters from her to him all
of which were postmarked Everett,
Wash.
"Not only is tills man a good lec
turer and a clever man mentally, but I
have found him to be a good elec
trician, a fine* painter and an all round
mechanic. 1 understand he is also writ
ing editorials for several papers and
periodicals. This man, De Tovrea. can
not let girls alone, and has never been
in a community six months without
becoming involved in some kind of a
scandal."
It is probable that, as a final means
of establishing the disputed identity,
the signature of Rev. Mr. Horn will bo
compared with the signature upon the
marriage license record in San Mateo
county.
DESCHANEL HEADS DEPUTIES
PARIS, Jan. 14.—Paul Doschanel was
re-elected today president of the French
chamber-of deputies. He has been
mentioned as a candidate for the presi
dency of the republic
Vichy
(FRENCH REPUBLIC PROPERTY)
g Natural Alkaline Water m
IS Not Genuine IB
without the word jßk
S* | «>wi" ,i ' i ts-S-jjJwjMfrp^? l
Unexcelled for table use. P^Hfc?
Standard remedy for Dyspepsia, Stomach l|S|py|
Troubles and Gout nraPfj
j_ s k your Physician mm^ ■
VICHY BUSSES
Mrs. Donald Jadwin as she appeared in costume at the charity Kirmess per
formances previous to her marriage.
luctant to have her daughter, who was
young and inexperienced in the ways
of the world, go far away from her
after her marriage. In deference to
her wishes, Jadwin remained west,
continuing his position with the Gen
eral Petroleum company.
FUNERAL PROBABLY TOMORROW
"The facts of the tragedy were just
as related last night," said Eldredge
Green, cousin of Mrs. Jadwin and close
friend of her husband "They had been"
separated for 10 days amd she had re
turned to her mother's home. There
really is nothing more to be told. None
of the family is able to talk about the
affair."
"We have simply been stunned and
we have made no plans, nor have our
minds been in condition to talk about
this terrible blow," said Frank B. An
derson, president of the Bank of Cali
fornia, whose wife Is Jadwln's sister.
Funeral arrangements have not been
made definitely, though it is expected
that Mrs Jadwin will be burled to
morrow. Jadwln's body will be cre
mated and the ashes sent east.
JADWIN AT SAN RAFAEL SCHOOL
Jadwin spent part of his youth in Cal
ifornia and attended the Hitchcock mil
itary academy In San Rafael. His sis
ter, Mrs. Anderson, who was formerly
Miss Bessie .Tadwip, was living here,
and he made his home with her at that
time. Later he went east again and en
tered Harvard, where he was well
known as an athlete.
His courtship of Miss Van Bergen was
largely a case of love at first sight,
their engagement taking place a few
days after they had met on a steamer
on the wav to Europe. Jadwin Intended"
going abroad in April, 1911, but had no
one as a companion.
Hearing of a $arty of Californians
with whom his sister was acquainted,
he made arrangements to join them.
This party was composed of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles J. Foster, their daughters,
Miss Enid and Miss Mary Louise Foster,
and Miss Minna Van Bergen. Eldredge
Green sailed on the same 6hip with hia
mother and father, and a friendship
among the young folk promptly sprang
up-
Green and Miss Enid Foster became
engaged before the boat reached" its
destination, and their betrothal was
announced to the Vest of the party.
Jadwin found that he had once met
Miss Van Bergen when he attended
Hitchcock and their acquaintance de
veloped.
At a dinner in honor of the first
engaged couple at the Carlton hotel in
London, young Jadwin and Miss Minna
Van Bergen admitted that they had
become engaged also. Before com
pleting their tour of Europe, Jadwin
was forced to come home suddenly
when his father died.
The two weddings took place last
spring, Mr. Green and Miss Foster be
ing married in April and Jadwin and
Miss Van Bergen In June.
FALLS TWENTy FEET TO DEATH
PNTARIO, Cal..' Jan. 14.—John Weir,
aged 62, a wealthy contractor of this
city, fell 20 feet from a veranda roof
yesterday and was Instantly killed. He
struck on his head.
PRIZES AWAIT
BABES AT BIRTH
Wealthy Britishers Interested in
National Maternity Benefits
LONDON. Jan. 14. —For several days
•many babies born in England will
bring their parents all sorts of valu
able prizes in addition to the materni
ty benefits of the new national insur
ance act, which took effect yesterday.
The idea has so caught the public,
that many wealthy persons are giving
silver cups, porringers, spoons and
money to the.first babies born In var
ious districts under the new act.
The first mother to become entitled
jo the maternity benefit of thirty shill
ings, was Mrs. Amy Gouldlng, wife of
a Padington painter, who gave birth
to a girl one minute past midnight.
She was christened Georglanna, as a
compliment to Chancellor Lloyd-
George.
Another insurance baby has been
christened Lloyd-George Churchill.
CLERGY CHEER STRIKERS
IPuMorn of Well Known Churches De
clare Public I* le Sympathy
NEW YORK, Jan. 14.—A group of
clergymen from some of the city's best
known churches told hundred*! of strik
ing garment workers in ma s meeting
today that the public was with them
and victory would soon reward them.
The strikers, thus exhorted, declared
they would remain firm in their de
mands for better wages and sanitary
working quarters.
'
New Telephone Directory
for
_ '■'
San Francisco >
and
Bay Counties
Goes to press January 31 j
Please arrange for chjvfiges riot later than
• January 25
THE FACIFIC TELEPHONE /Z\ ,
HjßjK ANfi /ELEGRAPH COMPANY Vg^
. ■ - ■__* '-' ■--■ J A- ______*_,_.,___. ~* _H_t
GAMBLERS HELD UP BY
FORMER DETECTIVES
El Pajso Police Catch Dis-
States Offi
cial With Goods on Him
EL PASO, Tex.. Jan. 11—L. S. Ross,
former secret service operative for the
United States, and V. L. Schneider, for
mer secret operative of the Denver and
Rio Grande railroad, were arrested bjj
the police shortly after midnight, fol
lowing a holdup of 11 alleged gamblers.
The police received a tip that the
holdup would occur and were in wait
ing in an adjoining hotel. They claim
that they cttulrt see the crime' through
the window and that while it was tatt
ing place they'rushed in and 'caught
Ross as "he was coming down th*
stairs. The poliee*deelare they took
$1,320.80 cash, about $3,000 "worth oi
diamonds and three revolvers from
Ross. The men who were robbed iden
tified the money and diamonds.
Schneider was not arrested in the
hotel, but was taken info custody later
In his offices in a nearby building,
where he and Ross operate a detective
agency.
Ross' connection with the United
States secret service ended a few
months ago.
I YESTERDAY'S FIRE RECORD
+ ~ —♦
5:41-49 a. _n„ auxiliary box 526 —One
stoTy brick southwest corner of Six
teenth and Mississippi streets, owned
and occupied by the Pacific Refining
and Rootling company. Loss to build
ing and contents considerable.
One story brick adjoining, owned.and
occupied, by same as factory. Loss to"
building and contents small. Cause, tar
kettle boiling oyer.
Sale at Elders
A Few Rare Library Editions
FIELDING —Smith, Elder & PERCY ANECDOTES— U vols.
Co.'s Edition de Luxe. Ron- London. IS2O. etc. Old full
.don. 1882. 20 vols.. Three- morocco. Beautiful se *'
quarters crushed levant. for 44.00
for $»2.00 TENNYSON —Century de Luxe
POPE—Edited by Roscoe. 10 Edition. New York, 190*.
vols. London, 1*24. Full 8 vols Three-quarters
calf, for 32.00 crushed levant, for ..6.00
RHODES' HISTORY OF THK SHAK ESPEARE — Rare 9 hi *"
UNITED STATES — With wick Edition. Edited by
eight rare autograph lot- Singer. Ohlswiek. 1826. 10
ters inserted. New York. jols. I-ull polished calf.
1906. 7 vols. Half crushed for 6....0
morocco, for 57.00 LAVATER'S PHYSIOGNOMY
JUSTIN MCCARTHY'S COM- —Profusely 5
PLETE HISTORICAL vols. London, 1789. Fine*
WORKS—Collected octavo full Russia, for .16.50
set. London. 1880. etc. 16 CHARLES MATHEWS (CO
vols. Three-quarters crush- MEDIAN) MEMOIRS —
ed'levant, ISO.OO Bentleys Edition. Lon-
CLARENDONS HISTORY' OF don. 1839. 4 vols. Three-
THE REBELLION —6 vols. quarters crushed levant.
Oxford, 1807. Old full Rus- for 25.50
sla. for 9.00 ANTIQUARIAN CABINET —
GILFIIjLAN'S BRITISH Elegant views of Great
POETS —Edinburgh, James - Britian. London, 1807.
Nichols, 1860. 48 vols. Half Beautiful old full binding,
polished calf, for 86.50 for 31.00
Library sets of Lonjrfellow, Maeterlinck. Kmerson, Sonthey, Trollope, Hugo. Etc
The Sale continues with great success.
Miscellaneous Books, Fiction at 35 cents. Children's Books,
Pictures, Objects of Art, Stationery
. Paul Elder <&, Company
"The Best In Books and Art"
Two-Thirty-Nine Grant Avenue, San Francisco
It Sustains and Cheers
Try it in the late afternoon
Helps you work harder
LIPTON'S TEA
Sold in 1 lb., y 2 lb., y_ lb. airtight tins only
f
STOCKMEN WANT STRONG
LAWS FOR PROTECTION
Lever Land Leasing Bill Is
Sndorsed by National
Association
XXIX. Ariz., Jan. 14.—The «m
--i of the American National Live
kssociation. which opened here
already has developed a lively
; between ' Albuquerque, N. M..
Paso. Tex., for the next annual
~ Both had delegates working
her cutest was for the presi-
So far as could be le■•rned to
he 500 delegates present were
?ard of Phoenix and H. A. Jastro ol
Bakerafleld. Cal.. the incumbent.
President Jaatro'B address was
principal event of todays session, his
plea for stronger federal laws to i
guard the rights of stockmen luivmu
been heard with close attention.
One of the first matters of business
taken up was the consideration of the
Lever land leasing bill, a resolution in
dorsing which was unanimously pass
INJURED FOREMAN DIES J
Eh to TUe Call)
O, Jan. 14. —Adolph Garcia,
„< k by the Lark Monday
it the Red Crops hospital
m. today. Garcia whs a
he work of construction of
ghway,"*and with (.core
was only slightly injm
i team across the Bouthc
s at* South San Franci
ddent happened. He v
and treated by Dr. W. C.
ifq is at present in Euri

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