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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 01, 1904, Image 1

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PANAMA, Oct. 3 1 :T -Santiago de la
Guardia has been appointed Secretary
of State to succeed Senor Arla§, whose
resignation was announced in theee
dispatches Seturday.
Panama's Secretary of State,
Hot hsr hilds Gnarahtee . Russian Loan.
LONDON.' Nov. 1.— A dispatch from
Brussels to the : Standard •: says I that a
Russian loan : of $270,000,000 was
signed on; Saturday^ The'.correspond
ent adds| that the' Rothschilds guaran
tee the success o J the whole ] loanT^
/; HARBIN," Oct. ; 3 1:— The activity; of
Chinese/bandits is Increasing; all along
the railroad' and the i' region 1^is, "swarm-,
ing ' with /spies "i In Russian?
Chinese* and '*disguises,^who"
are/offering ¦: large ?¦¦ re ?;' a r^ s -' '? r the
Chinese'^ [engaged In v!< supplying' /the'
hoping (thug .- to
'Uhe /Russian :;supply|';'depart
xnent.^'.' '¦"."- ..;".\ ¦¦-./'¦.¦;;. /¦•". r-/ V>-/
Activity's of Cliiriese • Bandits.
SALINAS, Oct./31ir-FrankJ La -Due,
who for,; twenty "years/was/ steward I of
the ' Monterey/ County^ hospltal/fdrop^
ped;dead ithls ;morning^/"A8Jhe/had
stated' Friday 'that r he ; was going' to
resign f arid ias va new/ man? had h been
appointed '< to , his ;; plac« /it [ was ' thought
he had txiken r pbisoni/buti the /autopsy,
Bhqwed : his - death resulted ; from/heart
County Official Drops ; Dead.
•., SIOUX CITY. Iowa, Oct. 31.—Rela
tives of -Arthur Lovemore, a twelve
year-bld pupil In the public school^ at
Corfectlorivllle, Iowa, will immediately
institute criminal proceedings in the
District . Court against Professor
Thoriias.' the Superintendent of Schools,
on ¦ the ' charge . that , he . compelled ; the
boy to stand up in the presence of the
whole school and smoke twentv cigar
ettes, one .after ;anothrer, and ; to swal T
low all his_sallva while he was doing it.
The relatives will set up in their pe-^
tition that Thoinas compelled the pupil
to smoke the twenty cigarettes , and to
swallow the saliva as punishment for
the alleged offense of smoking upon the
schopl grounds," and will charge that it
riiade the boV'deathly sick and perma
nently jnjured his health/,
*¦ The anTair has created a sensation in
Correctioriville 'andvhasarouse'l mucri
indignatlbn, the .popular feelirig ?being
that the punishment was wholly "un
Damage to, Trawlei-sV Fleet
'. LONDON, Oct. /' SJl.^Four commls
sionBrs,^ representing / the Board of
Trade? arid' owners,' who were/ sent on
October. 25 at the "^suggestion 'of • the
Foreign /office - to -ascertain " the dam
a"ge dorie : to the North- Sea/ trawlers" by
the Russian Becond % Pacific /squadron,
have just returned - arid/ presented j;a
verbal /report/ / { Trawlers ) a nd/ fish Ing
gear ? wer a e : ; , destroyed '; or./ damaged/
they say/ and' fragments ? of afouriinch
shell 1 which}' burst'on the - deck ;6f the
trawler/Thrush .'. and : many . other- ev'i
derices of • the .'-'deadly, and -.. wanton at-'
tack"^ were found, ; while the , working
'crews i- bein^g Vurineryed r arid /unable to
"work with . their /accustomed (energyV; .
OMAHA, Oct. 31,-^Jsjnes Black, nip
posed to be dead, created consternation
at the morgue In this city to-day by
suddenly throwing oft the sheet with
which his body was covered, sitting
upright on the slab on which he had
been laid put to be. embalmed and ask
ing "What's doing?"
Black was found unconscious . by a
nlght'watchman In the street early this
riiqrning with a bottle half filled with
ether by his side. He was taken to
the hospital, where he apparently died.
The body was taken fv the'morgu* and
It was when the Coroner's Jury, . which
had been Impaneled to conduct the in
quest, was investigating the cause . of
his deajh , that the man . arose and
caused jthehalr^ of the Jurors and Cor
oner, to do likewise..
A physician was summoned and ap
plied rfstoratlves, but Black sank again
¦into "unconsciousness and -died^ within
a : feV- hbjirsi papers . found on
hls"person^hetls"t i elleved,to have coxno
iroin/Cedar ' Raptas/'or Ottumwa, Ix, J-
United States Supreme Court Affirms
Decision Favoring Lake Wash
ington Waterway Company.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 31.— The de
cision Qf the Supreme Court of the
State of Washington in the case of the
Seattle Dock Company against the
Lake Washington Waterway Company
in favor of the contention of the wa
terway company was affirmed to-day
by the Supreme Court of the United
States; The case; grew out of a . peti
tion by that company to be allowed to
foreclose'a :, mortgage * on ' tide - water
lands In Seattle. : .
LONDON, Oct. 21. — Bradley Mar
tin Jr. and Helen Phipps, daughter/of
Henry Phipps of Pittsburg and New
York, will be married November- 2' at
Beaufort Castle, Inverness, Scotland.
The cast 1p has been leased by the
bride's parents ff om * he Duke of
Beaufort. There will be a big High
land ceremony, kilts being generally
worn. Embassador, and Mrs. Choate
started to-day for Inverness to; attend
the wedding.
Wealthy Americans "Will Be Married
at Beautiful Castle in Inver-'
ness, Scotland.
8pedal DUpatch to Th» Call.
Special Dispatch to Th« Call.
I^iuses the Hair of
Goroner's Jury to
Stand Up.
School Superintendent
Now Faces Criminal
Prosecution. .
'//RENO, -Oct. 31.— Six horses : pulling
two wagons heavily loaded with freight
walked through the streets of Therry
Creek/ a small , mining , camp In -'white
Pine 'County, "Nevada, one ' day last
week, 'arid : as they ; were accustomed to
do stopped before the only livery stable
in the camp.; The driver, Charles Wag
ner, was ' sitting on •. the seat as usual,
but when he did not get down, and did
not yell out as was ' his ; custom the
stablemen- climbed upon the / wagon
.They, were horrined to find that he was
dead. / Life" had been extinct for several
hours/- the'? aged ; teamster "- having' died
alone] on the 'desert while ¦ he ' was trav
eling along \ the. road 'he had- so often
gone over before.
;. - Wagner -waB; sixty years of ! a^e and
had ¦ been ' engaged In -teaming * in Ne
vada' since 1868. He hauled freight' Into
Virginia : City when *, the /Conmtock .was
booming/and since that time ha s been
freighting/ into Toano. Roche, /Ely": and
other/small ' mining ¦ camps. He was a
well-educated- man and^ came from a
good • family/ in ; ; Pennsylvania. //When
a/young riian he was disappointed ! in; a 1
lovei? affair /and , came ; to/the' West,
.where: be "spent- his life falone jon the
plains?// /'/// /:g;/;/;// /''-
TACOMA, Oct. 31.— In defense of his
mother Emll J. Carlson, chief night
operator of the Western ; Union Tele
graph Company, this afternoon shot
his father, John B. Carlson, at /their
home. Carson senior: had repeatedly
threatened 'to kill his wife 'ahd/aon;'
accompanying his threats with a" dis
play of firearms. These threats "were
usually made after he had been drink
ing. He returned last week from
Ola lla in an ugly mood. .
. 'When young! Carlson, returned this
afternoon, he again threatened to kill
both him and his mother. Mri.iCacl^
son and : her, son hurried upstairs and
locked themselves in ' a room, the son
telling his father „ he would
shoot/ him if he tried to enter.
The threat had no effect, for the drink
crazed man - threw his entire ' : weight
against ¦ the ¦ door, breaking it' open.
The boy then fired two shots, one of
which took effect In his fathef's.stoiri
ach, and ; inflicted what is ; believed ; to
be a fatal. wound/ He was removed, to
St. Joseph's •Hospital. ,
Young Carlson- went, to the . Sheriff's
office i and , gave ' hifnself ; up, but A was
later: released. • .; - '
Special Dispatch to The CaU.
Special , Dispatch to Th« Call.
After the finding of, the ; can a . guard
was placed over the woodpile/ but up to
to-night' the fellow had riot appeared to
take away his plunder. /The authorities
are lookingf or ¦ him/arid express the be?
Hef \ that' he will I soon ? be apprehended
aridt thatX they/i will ; have / no /trouble
making out a case against him: ;
SAN BERNARDINO, Oct. 31.— A can
containing amalgam Valued at $10,000
recently stolen : - from ¦ the Cyrus Noble
mine," in 'the Searchlight district," was
found In a woodpile near the mine to-?
day. The can was accidentally found
by a '"carpenter \ who was making, some
repairs, and • he, 'amazed , at its weight,
tookiit to an> assayer, who. soon found
out.what it was.' The name of the thief
is known, but' the company -refuses to
divulge it.
It has : been discovered that soon
after the disappearance of /the' amal
gam the thief gave/a small piece of the
composition to; one; of \ the' laborers at
the- mine, disappearing shortly after
ward. . ", ¦ V:. •'•-' ¦"-
Drink' Crazed Man Threat
ens Life of "Wife and Son
and Is Wounded by Youth
Carpenter Recovers Can of
Amalgam Worth $10,000
That WasStolenFromMirie
Horses Travel Miles
as Driver/
gold chains (some of them men's
chains) and $420 In gold and green
In a quiet and composed manner the
possessor of this strange assortment
said: "I am Mrs. Grace - Squires. I
live at 1178 McAllister street. This is
my own property. I was in that place
on Turk street koklng for rooms when
I was moved by a sudden fit of curios
ity to look into that bureau."
The prisoner was taken to the City
Prison and Detectives Regan and
O'Connell were detailed on the case. It
developed that the address given by
Mrs. Squires was a correct one. She
had been living there with a Mrs. M.
Rogers for several weeks and for about
a month and a half previously at a
house on Ellis street. She has a nine
year-old daughter, Grace, who has been
with her.
Mrs. Squires says she is the wife of
a mining man of Downieville. She says
she left that town ; about two months
ago because of her health and brought
her little d?" jhter : with her. Every
article of jewelry she carried she as
serted was her own and the money, she
maintained, was a remittance from her
To a certain extent her assertions are
verified by Mrs. Rogers, . who says she
has known Mrs. Squires for two months
and that during that time she has seen
her wear many articles of jewelry that
correspond with the collection held by
the police.
There are many, points ; in the case
that are puzzling:. Mrs. Squires entered
Mrs. Campbell's room u with a key that
did not fit her : McAllister '6treet resi
dence. The little woman's quiet ac
ceptance of arrest is also puzzling. It
is regarded as either the fearlessness
of innocence or the sang froid of an old
crook. None of the jewels are like any
lost by Mrs. Wallace of 1645 ' Larkin
street on October 18. - Whether, or not
they belong to Mrs. Squires she will be
held on the burglary charge.
Following is - a description of the
property: A gold locket, six diamonds,
ei£ht valuatle pins, two gold watches,
eight gold rings, a diamond and ruby
bracelet, a diamond sunburst, several
After eating her luncheon Mrs. Camp
bell was about to enter her room yes
treday, but thought that there was an
intruder there. She opened the door
stealthily and saw a. woman in a kneel
ing position about to open a drawer in
the bureau.
"What 8r<» you doing here?" asked
Mrs. Campbell.
"Why. I came into the house to look
for rooms," replied the intruder, calmly.
"This is a queer way to look for
rooms," retorted Mrs. Campbell. "You
had better come with me. I think your
case will stand looking Into."
The other woman, who is under five
feet in height, suddenly ducked under
Mrs. Campbell's outstretched arms and
hurried into the street. Mrs. Campbell
Ebouted for her landlady. Mrs. J. Flem
ing; Accompanied by Robert Sellers,
another inmate of the place, Mrs. Flem
ing foUowjed. tbe mysterious woman
down Turk street. The woman attempt
ed to board a car. Sellers and Mrs.
Fleming shouted to Policeman Mullen,
who was at Fifth and Market streets.
The policeman arrested the little wom
an and took her to the Southern sta
tion. There Captain Spillane emptied
the prisoner's reticule and a. miscella
neous collection of -wealth was poured
Carrying jewelry valued at over $2500
and $240 in cash in a reticule, a woman
giving her name as Mrs. Grace Squires
was found kneeling before an open
drawer of a bureau in the room of Mrs.
Harry Campbell, at 123 Turk street,
yesterday. She is now at the City
Prison on a charge of burglary, though
Bhe took nothing from Mrs. Campbell's
room, and quietly asserts that the jew
elry is hfr own.
Special ; Dispatch to The Call.
ST. ; LOUIS, Oct. SL— With his eld
est . son/ Gussie. j lying prostrate^on the
ground and an infuriated wild- buck
deer standing "over /him ready to " paw
hirii -Jto /death,": Adolphus rBusch, ; the
m'ulti-milllonahe brewer,^fearlessly _at
tacked the big.deer, and, using a heavy
rifle; as : a; clubV/wlth"« a: powerful bla\v
stunned the enraged animal>temporar
ily'. . This^ gave rAugustusi Busch time
to extricate: himself ¦, t com- the :/ perjloiis
{patch i'the i animal. / ,
' Gussie ./Busch/ placed himself In/a
dangerous "position while going to the
rescue of , his young friend. . -, Master
Frank .Parriso, 15 years old, whom the
buck . had first attacked. The deer
charged 5 upon the. boy, lowered . his
shaggy head and. lifted him on his long
and spreading antlers and had started
to run through the woods with him.
The terrific fight took place on the
farm formerly owned by General U. S.
Grant near Old Orchard, in St. Louis
County/yesterday afternoon. Adolphus
Busch and his, son. "Gussie" Busch,
had invited a party of .thirty. or more
friends down to the farrii. Nearly two
years ago they- had acquired owner-
I ship of the historic property and had
I converted it into a . large ; game pre-'
fcerve. The farm is about 250 acres in
| extent, and it la stocked "with nearly
fifty wild deer collected from various
Statesin the Union.
Progress of Cotton Harvest.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 31. — The Cen
sus Office to-day issued' a bulletin
showing that up to October IS, 1904 (
5,776,565 running bales of cotton have
been ginned in 668 counties located in
the various cotton-producing States,
as against 3,455,082 running. bales re
ported to the same date in 1903.
Counting round bales as half bales,
the number of running bales for 1904
is reduced to 5,704,570 and for 1903
to 3.345,702. v
Brewer BuscH Glubs
Enraged Deer
Witn Riile. ,
Schwab's campaign began in coffee,
in which he cleaned up more than $3,
000,000. It is ending in Steel preferred.
According to report, Herman Sielken,
the big coffee merchant, had Schwab
as a market partner in his celebrated
bull campaign last -winter. Sielken as
a bear had drowned the bulls, under
the leadership of the .late Leonard
Lewisohn, in an ocean of coffee and
had broken the price from 12 cents to
5 cents a pound.
When the market wavered at the bot
tom Sielken turned, and, with Schwab
as . a riiarket companion/, bought"iinil
llons of pounds. The sensational- rise
that ..wiped ; out a i paper^loss of j' more
than $12,000,000 r-' against the' Lewisohn
estate"' Is * hi£iofy/ "Out f of . the- uproar
Schwab cashed his $3,000,000 or more
' Hetook part in "other speculations un
til he'.; was certain the tide had ; turned
in stocks, and especially in Steel." When
Steel preferred was at 50 he was almost
the only Insider to buy openly, and
there Is apparent. proof that he turned
his profits made In coffee into Steel pre
ferred at bottom" prices. ,
NEW YORK, Oct. 31.— In the midst
of the severest break in the present
bull market, 1 Wall was flooded
to-day with gossip of how certain men
had made fortunes on theorise. ..Chief
among: these was Charles ' M. Schwab,
formerly president of the, Steel -Trust.
His winnings for last year were report
ed to be at least $$,000,000 and circum
stances corroborate the statement.
Special Dispatch to The Call
Luckily ¦ there? Is .one . bluegum tree
in the corral and : for^this the; major
made, turning ht, righ'y, angles* just ;as
the bull from -Texas ..with ; ' a : ; mighty
• Uf rige, :•. endea vpre'd tuv'aend \ him . Into
''eternity.* >>T- . "¦ f ""''• ,"' : -':;"^ *-' c ';
r ' It ; took . thV. mp.'njA'i.''- b«i! J sfsveral sec
onds to overcojnb^ar?' r urititj0tvrJ6^ ;Uio<^
riventum . and bring ': its . business^erid
around; If. was, enough. - The "major
ga iried ; his ;- goal/, embraced the trunk
and ¦' f rantlcally.'clawed \ his way to . the
nearest -bough. As his feet swung cpn
vulslyelyrin/the e.mpty air - the • bull
jumped after him, one tip. of the .vicious
horns clipping the major's heel.
For nearly an hour'Driffil; was up
a tree, all the. time in an/agony of ap
prehension lest the ; limb i break. He
v>as missed from the factory, 'found
and rescued by vaqueros. He describes
the experience as a hot time— hotter
than the Bard-Oxnard primaries. .
-, OXNARD, > Oct.* i 31.— Major Driffll,
Henry T.Oxnard's sugar;, factory, su
perintendent and t' Senatorial campaign
manager, .was up aitree and in- a. crit
ical position for an hour, to-day- Drif
fll happened to enter the cattle 'yards
where thbusandg^of. long-horned Texas
bulls are fed beet-pulp, and a. vicious
brute charged, him. rDrlffil saw. the
bellowing fury too latelto retreat from
the corral the way he . had come, so
was forced to run for life, though' b*ulky
and out. of practice. \ . *
The major is brave,^"having /served
long in the State uiilitia 'and/attended
many banquets,' (but ; all. that 'did "not
help him out .on' this "occasion. .' : .'After.
a r wild .dash, with r the \riieriaclng; horns
not ten ' feet -behind, /Drlffll": reached
the; opposite. side: of the corral/- only ( t6
be confronted, with a barbed wire fence/
It was too high^to leap, arid- he "'did riot
dare try to cree^ through. ¦
Special 'DUpatch to The Call.
Joins With Herman Sielken When
Market Is Disrupted and Takes
Advantage of the Rise.^
Waving . his cap to assure those who
were following, his every move, Kna
benshue moved toward the rear of the
airship, v The Arrow pointed Its prow
upward, and, answering the pull of .the
propeller, soared lightly above the
fence and rapidly gained an altitude of
about 1000 feet.
Knabenshue at that time was not
high enough to % clear the aeronautic
fence, and as he rapidly approached It
the crowd held its breath, fearing that
the craft would be dashed against ine
barricade and the aeronaut badly % in
jured or perhaps killed.
: The Arrow arose slightly and easily,
Its prow directed toward ' the west.
When at a height of about twenty-five
feet Knabenshue turned the rudder
and the aerial; craft, answering to its
helrii, pointed south and continued its
flight without Interruption.
Alter a*"- has^y - c"i&ailn»tian .Baldwin
announced; that- the: damage could be
repaired ¦ at once, - and said ;. that • Kna
benshue ;- would attempt another - flight
in a half-hour. : The. crowd," which was
being momentarily ; augmented, cheered
the announcement 'and patiently await
ed while the repairs were being made.
At the time fixed by. Baldwin the air
ship was again brought from the aero
drome and hastily groomed " for - the
flight. At* a signal from Knabenshue
it was cast loose and the motor started.
v The successful' flight cameras a cli
max : toik day ¦• full " of ' discouragement.
Baldwin^ arid* Knabenshue ' had worked
forj.twenty-iix- hours -without sleep' in
"order;: to*; prepare for the , flight, and the
first fessayjat ¦ an ascent, with Baldwin
himself in- command of the airship, had
ended disastrously, .the Arrow -falling
'suddenly c to': ttte ground \ arid breaking
,«\n*tof;the bl»fdes".tijf .the ..propeller. ¦
ST. LOUIS, Oct: 31— A. Roy Knaben
shue started' with the airship California
Arrow, from the aeronautic course at
the Exposition grounds at 3:37 o'clock
this afternoon and returned after a re
markable flight at 4:05 o'clock. On the
return trip the airship sailed slowly over
the exact spot from which it had arisen
twenty : eight minutes previously and
glided about 100 feet * farther west,
where it settled gracefully to the
ground. ,
, The descent /of the Arrow was the
signal „ for, a demonstration, the equal
of which has. not been seen since the
wheels of the World's Fair started last
April,: in, response to the pressure on a
key by President Roosevelt Dozens of
eager, hands were outstretched to 'grasp
the frame of the' airship, and the flying
machine,' with its '.' daring navigator,
was ' carried around the ¦ concourse upon
the shoulders of the shouting " men.
Hata- were thrown into the" air, and
when Knabenshue called ' for three
cheers for his home town:. they were
given with" ; a will arid : another round
followed ' for Knabenshue and Baldwin.'
Branches of. Lonely .i-Blae iGiim .Save
* of Vicious " Beast.
"As a result of to-day's flight I'hav«
unquestionably Qualified for a trial.
Knabenshue went up with Instructions
not to go far from the aeronautic con
course and then bring the ship to the
ground after a trial of a half hour.
He came within two minutes of obey
ing my Instructions to the letter.**
Captain ; Baldwin was 'extremely op
timistic regarding the. future of hla
airship. He said:
"Now I will not be content to leave
before I have had several trials for
that 4100,000 prize. The conditions are
rather severe, but I think that the
Arrow can make the required distance
within th« time limit!
'\ When w «rUhln «. few hendred yards
of the concourse Knabenshue moved
forward;, the Arrow responded imme
diately to the downward shift and
sailed toward the. ground without a
dimlnishment of speed.
1 Knabenshue entered ' the concourse
from the east from a height of about
two hundred feet, and, slowing the
speed of his* motor, directed the airship
directly over the wooden trestles that
had supported the Arrow before ihe
flight started. His momentum was too
great to admit of stopping exactly in
the place from .which he had made the
ascent, but the airship settled to the
ground within one hundred feet-
Without: . deviation .the California
Arrow continued on in the teeth of the
Kreeze./ gaining speed and" rushing
tow ard , the concourse In an imposing
wanner?;,*--.-- .¦ - ' ,:¦¦' •-<-¦ /¦•',,- ." y
; Sailing first to. the northwest and
then to the southeast, occasionally
making complete turns, Knabenshue
continued In a generally easterly direc
tion until over the Cascades, the cen
ter of the. World's Fair grounds, and
about a mile and a. half in a direct line
from the -point of starting?.
* "At; about that time the barely per
ceptible breeze that had been blowing
from the northwest increased to about
eight miles an hour and veered to the
north. , In order to return, to the start
ing point it was necessary for Knaben
shue to breast this breeze.
He attempted several times to turn
to the left and then, suddenly, swung
the rudder "sharply in the other direc
tlonand the Arrow came into the wind,
staggered a moment and then, gaining
power,* came toward the concourse at
a speed that caused the spectators t<
cheer and to throw their, hats into the
air. The demonstration was observed
by Knabenshue, who leaned far out
and waved an empty ballast bag.
Knabenshue again change^ the direc
tion of the craft - and passed over the
crowd In the concourse. After proceed
ing one-half to three-quarters of a mile
westward Knabenshue turned > the air
ship about and again; passed -over; the
concourse, at the same time increasing
his altitude until . he was about 2500
feet above the earth. -
He Buys at Low Figure
and Then Profits by
Bull Campaign.
f^T.LGUIS, Oct. 31.-— After circling* in every direction at a height of 2000
]£*¦ feet above the Cascades,' in sight of thousands of cheering, enthusiastic spec
tators on the World's Fair grounds, A. Roy Knabenshue of Toledo, in com
mand of the airship California Arrow, to-day- returned to the place from which
he had started. The airship " covered three and a half miles of the round trip
'under its own power and demonstrates the claims of the inventor, .Captain
Thomas S. Baldwin of San Francisco, that the California Arrow is not only dirig
;ible,; but that it can make headway against a breeze.
Wild Texa^Bbf iRet Ctiases
Portly -\ Lop Angeleiio
Makes Big Clean-Uj)
'in Steel and
W&l&wms "GcMforwia Arrow' Astoiwvds a
j ;: St. : iLoute ;E^po$Mpn TWong^
Woman Arrested
on Burglary Charge
• VOLUME %CVI— NO. 154.
Pereeast made at Saa Fr*ncl»e« for
•Usirty hour» enflln* initoirht, Novem
ber l: , ;
r* Ban PrancUeo aad vicinity— Cloudr
Tuesday, probatlr f »hower» by nlg-ht : I
freih Boutheast .wind.
' A. O. McADIE. District Forecaater. /
ALCAZAR— "Dru» ,W«yn«." /
CALirqRJCA— Havefly' a Mhistr*to.
CENTRAI^-V'Th'e i" '"¦ Wortt -Woman In
COLUMBIA— VjSiltterlBC Gloria."
GRAND-T-'.'Ptetty Fitgy.T ' j
OBPHEUM— yaudeylll*.
; TI voLl— "Th*« ; Me isenssr • B<*jr."
The San Francisco Call

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