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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 19, 1910, Image 3

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SUFFRAGETTES
CHARGE BRITISH
PARLIAMENT
Determined Women Try to
Break Through Police Lines
and 150 Arrested
American Bluejackets Cheer the
Combatants and Incite
. Fresh Efforts
LONDON". Nov. IR._ The militant suf
frapett*»s reopened hostilities against
the government agrain toJay. and
marching- 1,000 strong on the parlia
ment buildings gave the police a lively
fight. The women, many of whom
•were placed under arrest, were led by
Mrs. Emmeline Pankhurst. The suf
fragettes had determined, if possible.
to force the police cordon about the
house of lords and reaching Premier
Asquith to insist on the introduction
of a woman's puffrage bill. Ji'hc police,
however, were too strongly entrenched
and the women, who tried every means
in their power to force the line, were
thrown back.
AMERICAN' TARS CHEER
Repeatedly they rptirej breathless
and disheveled, only to have their
place on the lighting line taken by
reserves. The police were ordered to
make as few arrests as possible, but
by 3 o'clock 21 women and two men
were In police cells. A large con
tingent of Am^ric^n bluejackets from
the visiting fleet were amused spec
tators of the struggle, and lustily
cheering the combatants incited them
to fresh efforts.
The fight continued and the police
were, compelled to make wholesale ar
rests. At 4 o'clock S2 of the suffrag
ettes and their supporters had been
taken into ousto'Jy.
tOXSTABLE WOUNDED
During the battle a constable was
pashed across the hand, apparently by
B knife. Among the suffragettes ar
iestod was Ann Martin of Nevada and
Grace Johnson of Buffalo, N. Y.
After b prolonged struggle the police
cleared Parliament square, and three of
the leadens of the demonstration, headed
by Mrs. Pankhurst. were' allowed to
*>nt«T tiifl lobby of the chamber, where
tlT»y were informed by Asquith's secre
tary Jliat the premier refused to see
them and that there was no chance for
a suffrage bill to be presented at the
present session.
Before tlie house of lords had ad
.loui-JiPd today 150 suffragettes and sup
porters had been jailed. After the
women liad exhausted themselves the
nrrests were made twith monotonous
regularity. *
The women were a sorrowful spec
tacle when, the battle was over. The
dresses of many were torn. Hats, hand
bags ajid bits of feminine a.pparel' and
torn banners littered the ground.
ASqiJTH RETREATS . . „
It appears that Asquith had a narrow
escape from the irafTT deputation which
was admitted to the lobby. Mrs. Pank
hurst Bnd two others were -conversing
with his secretary when the premier
passed through the room. The women
failed to recognize the minister, who at
sighfc of the suffragettes immediately
sought safety in the house of lords.
This evening all the suffragettes were
released on bail. They will be ar
raigned in the Bow street police court
tomorrow morning.
Miss Martin Well Known
IU;XO, New. Nov. IS.-^Miss Ann Mar
tin, arrested in London today, is a for
mer resident of Reno, a daughter of one
of the pioneer families of the state.
Left a large estate on the death of her
father several years ago. she has spent
most of h*»r time since then in Kurope.
She was for a time an instructor in
languages at the University of Nevada
r.nd is highly educated. She is also an
artist of some note.
FATHER OF CRIPPEN
DIES IN LOS ANGELES
Aged .Man's End , Hastened by
Pending Doom of His Son
TX>S ANGELES, Xov, 18.— Myron H.
Crippen," th*> aged father of- Dr.. Haw
ley H. Crippen, unJer sentence of
death in I^ondon for the murder of his
wife, died today in this city friendless
and penniless. His death, due to the
infirmities of age, was hastened by the
tragic situation of his son.
Crippen's father was SO years old.
His death occurred in a. rooming house
at 245 South Flowr street, where the
only person at bis be'Jslde was Mrs. Ij.
"L. Frank, the own«*r of the place. A
grandson and ?on of Doctor Crippen.
Hawjey Crippen. was with the aged
man during the night, but left before
<Jk-ath occurred.
Doctor Cripppn was the sole support
of iiis ngred father, and since the for
mer's flight from London -with Ethel
~~>ep<eve and his arrest Jn Canada no
remittance has come. Pacing actual
starvation he was finally saved by a
fow persons whom he had come to
Ifnow during his residence in L«os An
geles. He b«*lj>vej in his son's inno
oence to the last.
DEMOCRATS CONTROL
NEVADA LEGISLATURE
Majority in Senate Offsets Pos«
sible Loss in House
CARSOX, N>v., Nov. JR. — With the re
sults of the election in the two assembly
districts of Storey and Clark counties
still in douht, it is certain that there
will be a democratic majority in the
Nevada legislature.
On the face of the returns the repub
licans have won the two disputed dis
tricts, but the democrats will make con
tests. ,'i r.
The democrats' majority of five in the
senate gives them the balance of power.
MAROONED PASSENGERS
AND CREW RESCUED
Mail and Express Sjaved, but
Portland Is' Total Loss
SETVARD, Alaska. Nov. . 18. — After
having been marooned six da.ys. the
branded passengers and crew of the
\u25a0wrecked steamship Portland were
taken aboard, the steamship Alameda
and brought to Seward today. , AH the
mail and express on the PortlanJ was
saved *ut 40 tons of freight were lost:
The Portland is a total loss. (
VESSEL BELIEVED LOST
REACHES SEATTLE SAFELY
SEATTLE, Nov. 18. — The power
«chooner BenJer Brothers, -which was
believed to have been lo*t in the. great
Etorm that swept the Bering'sea early .
this nioath. arrived here safely tonight.]
Traffic Agents
Hold Annual Ball
| Ttvo young ivomen Tvho danced at the traffic agents' annual ball last night. \
LENNON WILL NOT
CUT TERM SHORT
Judge Intends to Retain Place
on Superior Bench Until
Last Minute
[Special Dhpalch io The Call]
SAN RAFATiL, Nov. IS. — The patron
age situation arising out of the promo
tion of Judge Lennon from the superior
bench of Marin county to presiding jus
tice of the first district court of appeal
developed a new phase, today, when
Judge Lennon stated that he would re
main superior judge up to the last min
ute. As his term as appellate justice
will begin the first Monday in January,
Governor Gillett may make the appoint
ment early on that Monday mprning be
fore Johnson becomes governor.
If Judge Lennon waits until the last
minute he will cease to be superior
.iudge at midnight January 1. That will
allow Governor Gillett ample time in
which to appoint a : successor.
Judge Lennon said today that the
recent report that he was "scheming"
to secure the appointment. of S. J. Sav
age was unjust and untrue. It. is
understood that those who are opposing
Savage are seeking the appointment for
Robert Harrison, who was interested in
the prosecution of former Police Com
missioner Harry P. Flannery in Marin
county.
There is a "dark horse" in the race
whose name has not mentioned,
but he has the support'of many influen
tial members of the bar* in San Fran
cisco and of citizens prominent in Marin
county.
WEALTHY CAFE OWNER
SAVES WIFE FROM FIRE
A. M. Johnson. Makes a Path
Through Flames
[Special Dispatch to The Cfill]
ROSS, -Nov. 18. — Making a path
through the flames for himself and wife
with a fire extinguisher, A. M. Johnson,
a wealthy cafe owner of San Francisco,
escaped with Mrs. Johnson from his
burning home at 2 o'clock this morn
ing.
The beautiful residence, valued at
$9,000, was destroyed despite the ef
forts of clubmen and society women in
the neighborhood, who aided the Ross
fire department in fighting the flames.
Mrs. Johnson was almost stifled by the
smoke and heat and would have been
trapped In the blazing house had it not
been for her husband's guidance.
A defective furnace flue is thought to
have caused the blaze.-
BRITONS PAY PREMIUM
FOR AMERICAN BONDS
LONDON*, Nov. 18. — The promptness
with which British investors absorbed
the issue of $7,500,000 Kansas City
Terminal railway bonds, the bidding
on which closed yesterday, has indi
cated the readiness of the investing
public to take American securities. The
lifct was open only 24 hourSiWhen Jhe
issue was oversubscribed.' The conti
nent applied for a portion of the issue,
which was quoted at % per cent pre
mium. '
FEVER DORMANT AT ANNAPOLIS—Annapo
lls. Nov. IS.— lt was cUted at the naval
academy todaj- that, no nexv ca»e» of typhoid
Jerer bad developed and "that . there was but
one midshipman on the suspected list.
KILLED IN ftTTARREL — Pallas, Tex.. Nat. 18.
Id a pistol fight in a lodcine .honse here late
today Joseph D. Bnllook 'was killed and M. W.-
VinPufen wfttinded. The shooting was -tbc
result of a domestic quarrel. -
FOR| BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON; B SUPPERr
BEER'S COCOA
Q^' Pure, Delicious, " Healthful
Possesses all the strength of the" best cocoa beans, scientifically '\u25a0
W^^m\- blended. Acts as a gentle stimulant and supplies the body, with :
fii l«\if|\ some of the purest elements of . n^utrition. -
Iffl \ l\ 52 Highest Awards in Europe and Amenca
jf|l \u25a0) I « l.lft \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0}\u25a0: Genuine bears this trade-mark and is made only by
Xio WALTER' BAKER & CO. -LTD.
\u25a0-visSf'-::-:Eitabiiifc€a::i78b v - DORCHESTER^ MASS.
U. 6.. Fat. Office; . ..,.-... . -.. . w . . .\u25a0-. \u25a0 \u25a0.-;\u25a0 ... - \u25a0-. a ...-.-, .-, .....•---'. .\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0":\u25a0 -.•--\u25a0•">\u25a0>-'•\u25a0.;.?= '\u25a0'-r? \u25a0--:->-
THE SAN": FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19y 1910.
PROHIBITIVE RATE
IS PUT ON GLOOM
Railwaymen Slash Schedule on
Joy and Declare Embargo
on Dull Care
The annual ball of the California
Assoclatlo'n of Traffic Agents took
place last evening In the Fairmont
hotel, following which a banquet was
given. Impromptu speeches -were made
by President Fraser and other officers
of the association.
Committees having charge . of the
affair were: , ,
Dance committee— H. F. de Turk, S.
M. Tate, A. H. Moylan, J. J. Mitchell,
Roy Gurney. : . -
. Reception committee — C. W, Dorflin
ger, H. L. Hansen, J. E. *<A T arren. F. C.
Thompson, F. G. C*le, W. F. Cropley,
C. E. Brown. *\u2666
H. M. Tate was the floor manager.
There were present:'
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Alma . Liibbcn -
Chambers . .Tessie Mac nrgmann
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Mac Harrington : .
Duffy AIW Harrington
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Clare Du«k£
Blakfly - ••." Bmwn
Mr. and Mrs. Jolin F. Ida U Smith
- E. Rice . Miss .T. f4uetafson
K. J. Ijjnch \u25a0 • *Uss I* Oaryln;
'Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. H. W. France
Taylor N. Kimhall
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Bursle^
Grady ... L. A. Ellen
Mr. am] Mrs. A. G. D. C. W". DorfliupPr
Kerrell Clarence Schumacher
Mr. and Mrs. Halvor C. A. Dilley
Jaeobsen F. A. Gripß
Mr. and Mrs. 11. K. Walter J. Gordau
Jarman Seth li. Butler
Mr. and Mrs. .Henry A. olingfr
Avila * Killmore Buckman
Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. P. Boyer
Blanch i)r. Georce T. Erllch
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. E. P.. Miller
Crane Leslie Crelghton
Mr. and Mrs. W, W. Paul Shoup
Dickinson ' F. E. Batturs
Mr. and Mrs. Bert James Horsburg Jr.
Golchrr C. S. F«»e «
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. E. 6. \u25a0 McCormick
Hackett \ H. G. Jenkins
Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Al Maginnis V
. Harrington Gerald Fitzgerald \u25a0
Mr. and Mrs. R, C. S. M. Tate
Thompson George F. Welch
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. X. \V. Lawrence
Brann C. C. Crane
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. F. C. Fit;s«ibbon ;
Dorgeloh 'C. Bell . ' "
Mr. and Mr>. Robert E. J. . Schneidpr "
Hughes- • J. D. Trycholm \u25a0\u25a0
Mr. and Mrs. .G. G. Newton Randall
/Gordon . • F. L. Baldwin
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Alfred Fenkhauaer
Samuels . Milton Herppring ... \
RuHi C. Gries .Sidney Hrrspring
Josephine Umpnricd F; V>'. Dakin
Georjrie Campbell Roy Jeffress
Esther Berlin Ray Kern
Irene Elliott Ijawrence Waterman
Ellen Gustafson - H. 1,. Hansen -
Marjorie TebbPts | R., P. Arnold
Edltl\ Blanch- Georce Fraser 'O
Gr«c(» H. Browne. J R. S. Chase
Gerty Browne . \u25a0 J. E. Warren
Rita Postman F. C. Thompson -
Bertha Radovicli (.'harles R. Brown
Helen Shamp . W. F. Croplpy
Wlnte Perkins Leo Ro«t>nhelt
Etbol MeOabe F. G. Cole
Hattle Fitzcibbon
CARROLL WILL GO
TO WESTERN UNION
CHICAGO. Nov. IS.— Announcement
was made .today, that Thomas. W. Car
roll, general; superintendent of " the
Postal • telegraph company, had re
signed arwi would become, attached to
the office of the general manager of the
*V\ r estern Union telegraph company in
New York. , It Js said that C. E. Paine
of the Atlanta office of the Postal com
pany will .succeed Carrol].
TWO WILL DIE FOR- MURDERS— Salem',
Mass.. Xov. IS. — Wassill Ivankowskl and An
drei Ispen were .found-, jrullty today of : . the
murder of Thomas A. I<anderegan, a sho*
•niannfacturer, and ; Policeman James-H.'Car
roll, in I.ynn, on. .Tune 25 last. Thfi men were
sentenced to be electrocuted during the week
. of. March 5 next. •'\u25a0"., > '.'.
ASQUITH PROPOSES
APPEAL TO PEOPLE
Premier Insists on Favorable
Vote on Lords' Veto Bill to
• Delay Ejection
Peers Object to Government
Proposal and Balfour Calls k
It Unconstitutional
LONDON. Nov. IS.— Tb«e brief " ses
sions of the .two houses of parliament
held today are likely to prov« the turn
ing point in. the history of the house'* of
lords as now constituted. ' . .. \u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0'•\u25a0.-.;'*":
The older, conservatives view events"
with anxious 'concern and lament \u25a0the
disappearance ;of the • hereditary,, prln- J
ciples as the basis of the upper" cham"-
her. • A second ; appear to .the nation :
arising from the^ struggle; between^ the
two houses' seems certajn, and hence-"
forth elective and -selective bases -will;
enter. Into .' the -constitution of* the
house of .lords. • . .. -.s. s ;., _ . .;•'. ... -, : \u25a0'
The- belief .tonight is-: that the house'
of ..-lords' will not- attempt- to pass ;> ttie
second'reading of the veto billonthe
conditions imposed by Premier.* As
quith. i
ULTIMATU3I FOR LORDS
It Is the Intention- of. the government
to pass the essential features of the
budget, namely" the income tax, tea
duty, and remove the pauper disquali
fication; for old. age pensions and dis
solve parliament November 28, should
•the lords in the meantime reject the
veto bill.. \u25a0, ; '\u25a0 ' :
Presenting this program in the house
of ,', commons today,- \u25a0 Premier Asquith
said that he had hoped up to the last
moment that the veto conference would
reach a settlement. He added: • -
. The result Is that we. revert to ,
• a state of war.'j .\u25a0:\u25a0• '• '
.;.,- The > lords ,wijl be given an op
portunity of saying "Yes" or "No" ,
to the government's veto bill dur- *
Ing the coming week. . »,
There is no question of amend
1 ment or transformation. It Ms a
question of acceptance or rejection.
'The time has come for this con-.,
troversy which obstructs the whole
path of progressive legislation, to •
be sent for. final. decisH'e arbitra
ment to the national tribunal.
TORIES AXD "bABORITES . REBEL
" Arthur J. Balfour, leader of the 'op
position, attacked the program as an
nounced by the premier as unprece
dented and unconstitutional. The min
istry, -he said, had^made up its mind
that all chances, of the lords making
moderate and reasonable proposals for
the settlement of the question at issue
between the two houses must be.avoid
ed at all hazard, and so was rushing
through to a dissolutl6n of parliament
before it would be possible, for the
Vioderates on both sides to' form a
judgment. .4
George Nlcoll Barnes, a labor leader,
voiced the revolt of' the laborites
against the government, .who, he said,
were altogether disWa'tisfled with the
premier's suggestion for the payment
of members of the lower house as ' a
palliative" for the wrongs sustained by
the trades unions through the Osborne
judgment. ' .
"KING STANDS ALOOF"
• Pressed' for a statement on the sub- !
Ject of guarantees from' the crown, As
quith said his declaration o% last April
still represented the .deliberate . inten
tions of the government. He said; \u0084..',."
: The king stands aloof from all
ou r political and electoral contro- .
versles, and it is the duty of his -
subjects, as well as of : his minis
ters to maintain secure his abso
lute detaehmentrfrom the arena of
party struggles/
The liberals of the lower house gen
erally. Interpret Asquith's. statement as
Indicating that he has obtained condi
tional guarantees from' the k"ng.
Redmond took rto part in the discus
sion, but' it is understood the. nation
alists fully approve the government's
proposals. . \ .... . -.; ..
Asquith will open the, liberal cam
paign wi{h a speech at ' the National
Liberal club tomorrow, and in it is ex
pected to develop the government's pol
icy at length. All the other leaders are
booked for speeches in quick succession.
Much criticism and complaint is heard
on the conservative side that the gov
ernment has precipitated elections at ah
inconvenient time. Both sides; however,
profess the utmost' confidence in the
outcome. .„
JURY NEARING END^
OF DYNAMITE CASE
Indictments Expected in Con-
nection With Times Disaster .
I LOS ANGELES.^oV. ', IS.— After ex
amining 17 witnesses the special grand
jury which is investigating the' explo
sion which wrecked the' Times plant
In ' October, adjourned -today until
Tuesday. .Every indication points t6
an ea,r]y ending of the- investigation
and. the return of a number of /indict
ments in connection with' the, alleged
dynamiting of the , newspaper building
and the death of 21 of the employes.
The, .end of the jurj^'s""" task only
awaits the re-examlnatiori^jpf Anton
Johannsen, the San Francisco labor
friend "of : Bryce and Schmidt, two of
the suspects, and .one or two other
witnesses from 'the north. -
Johannsen has' been before the grand
Jury three times and has j spent seven
hours in the witness chair, answering
questions relative to his alleged rela
tions; with the .; suspects and hie,' sup
posed knowledge of their movements.
EMBASSY SECRETARY HAS OPERATION—
, I.r>nrton, Nov. 18. — William Phillips. »»cr^»ary
of thft American embassjN here, underwent an
operation: for. appendicitis to<iaj\<
CAN GILLETT STILL
SHARE PLUM TREE?
Politicians See a Way by Which
HefCould HandVOut \*x
Few Favors
Office Holders Can Be Shifted
From One Position to
# Another, Is View
> When - former, Governor George C
Pardee waited until" the eve > of ? his re
tirement as \the -state's chief executive
to fill. '.various' .vacancies in! state ,ap
pointive/, offices -he may- not -have real
i^ed'-that.he'' was depriving ."" his" sue-]
.cessor,"'* James N/-,Gillett, r of 'the. power
of -distributing "the* same patronage at
the 4 clpse-I of ' his office. -
such' is to be the case. : Pardee's
appointments "were" . for \u25a0'\u25a0', four ; f y ears.'
Those , four .; 'years : will" not expire until
January B, ; i 9ll^ in many cases. As the
legislature is , to meet on the second 4ay
of. January mextC year 'it seems very
probable that Governor Gillett will have
given way to Hiram W. Johnson In di
recting the. affairs- of ,the . state before"
the four year terms will have elapsed.-'.
As a Gillett partisan explained It'yes
lerday, Gillett permitted Pardee to re
main in> office, two' or three days longer
than "was necessary, while the prepara
tions were, being made for the Inaugu
ration. Despite this courtesy, the par
tisan continued, Pardee made a num
ber of appointments at the last moment.
As the. terms are to run for four. years
it will be seen that Gillett will not even
have a chance to apportion these plums
which ordinarily . would fall to him off
the patronage tree. .
RESIGNATIONS jARK COMING '
\ Just to cheer; Gillett up and let him
have a slight taste of the joy which
would be his had not Pardee been so
circumspect In looking after. his friends,
a few of those who profited by Pardee's
generosity will tender their resigna
tions before the close of Gilleti's term"
so that he and not -"Hiram Johnson will
have the opportunity, of naming the
men for these berths for the next four
years. •
,It so happens that most of Pardee's
appointees have made good and Gillett
would like to insure -them/ four years
more of service," but even in this desire
he is helpless. If any. of the-incum
bents were to tender their resignations
with a view tobeing ; reappointed they
would find .themselves decidedly out In
the cold, as; the- law has ,been Inter
preted to -say that, a- man can. not re- ;
sign and then accept reappolntment to
anticipate the action" of the incoming
governor. -~* . ..
GILLETT TO AID "FAITHFUL"
The tip- is out, however, that some
very interesting developments may be
expected in the patronage matter afc
the closer, of Gillet't'&r administration.
The belief is expressed that he will not
surrender his office without making
some provision, for a few of the. faith-,
ful who have stood .with him in his.po
litical struggles: Can' it' be that the
old, guard whose terms will' expire at
the opening" of Johnson's administra
tion are to tender their resignations, to
Gillett so* that the latter may either
appoint closer friends to the vacancies
or switch them" from one office to:an
other? was a, question propounded yes
terday. . . ,".»"\u25a0 ' •
.There is a; hopeful lot of office, hold
ers . in the state and" it goes without
saying that ; they would, be , highly
pleased if Gilletf were io hit; upon
some scheme whereby they would be
assured of four years more on the
state's payroll.
FORMER MAYOR PLEADS
NOT GUILTY OF FRAUD
[Special Dispatch to The Call}
SANTA CRUZ, Nov. 18. — Watsonville's
former mayor, R. 'P. Qulnn, charged
with securing money under false pre
tenses on a land deal from H. Jackson
of San Francisco, was up before Judge
Smith today and entered a plea of not
guilty. His trial was set for December
20. The defendant'is at liberty on bail.
\tURKISH^I - —^n^-J^— = — r %
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THE^ AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY : jlt^fe^'^^^ liH -1 t!_X^^
ATTEMPT TO SLAY
ISLAND GOVERNOR
' POINTE-A-PITRB, Guadaloupe. Nov.
18.— Aji, attempt, on the- life- of acting
\u25a0Governor^William -.Fawtier was made
.yesterday. v- AT* carriage occupied by the
\u25a0governor was fired on and four bullets
passed through the upper part; of the
vehicle.:,^ The \ assailant escaped, j The
shooting caused great excitement One
hundred :" marines from • the \ French
cruiser AmiralAube* have been landed.
Don't Delay
Making your reservations for the great
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effect Is soon realized. It Is a gentle,
healing, -herbal compound — a physi-
cian's prescription which has proved
its great curative ralue in thousands of
the. most distressing cases.
All druggists,, in 50c and $1.00 sizes.
You may. have a sample bottle of'thls
always reliable preparation by mail
free; also pamphlet telling all about it.
. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bingham-
ton, N. Y.
CHOLERA INVADES
ALL OF MANCHURIA
ST. PETERSBURG. . Nov. IS.— Th« ,
whole of Manchuria has been officially !
declared Infected with cholera.
ALLEGED BTTBQLAB, CATTOHT— Jack Xi sti- 1
mer. accused of robbing the residence of j
!if. B. Yocttm, at 1144 ifarkat atreet. last ;
September, was arrested la Stockton yesteraa? i
morning and. wfll be returned to tljis city toy J
Detecttr* Pearl tats morning.
|^gWWfP^Tt|f||W'||tSH||BßjW^H6BHH| -
M I IV U T E S
BRIXfiS A'OL r IXTO XEW 9UH-
\ ROUXDKVGS
SEE PAGE 10
WEEKLY CALL, $1 PER YEAR
3

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