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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 14, 1913, Image 9

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Commander E. R. G. Evans
Sends Further Particu
lars in Dispatch From
Discovery That Norwegian
Had Preceded Said to
Affected Morale
LONDON, Feb. IT,.—Commander E. R.
G. Rvans sends further particulars in
a dispatch from Christchurch. X. Z.. of
the ill-fated British Antartic expedi
The party under Captain Scott, after
leaving Commander Evans January 4.
3912. inarched an average of 12 miles
daily and reached the pole on January
Captain Scott's observations by the
theodolite on January 18 fixed the pole
within' half a mile of Amundsen's ob
The Scott party had followed
Amundsen's track and found his camp
within three miies of the pole.
Several photographs of Scott and his
comrades at the pole were obtained.
I'roni the time of reaching the pole
Petty Officer Evans' condition Rave
anxiety, but good progress was
<>n the return journey over the
great platen v in medium weather.
T'-fore descending the Reardmore
glacier Doctor Wilson and Lieutenant
Bowers collected a number of fossils
on Buckley island.
The desrent of Reardmore glacier
whs accomplished in thick weather,
and deep snow* greatly delayed the
march. Petty Officer Evans fell on the
rough Ice and suffered concussion of
'■;iiij. Hip condition caused * fur
ther delay and the surplus food was
O n February IT Evan? collapsed and
1 on a sledge. Me died a
few hour* afterward.
« ATTAIN OATKS F41.1.S 11.1.
The bad ice surface and the Dineu
of Captain Oates still further hamp
ered the progress and weakened the
energies of the party. Some times they
only three miles a dny. Then
Ciinie blizzards and head winds, which
■otod the disaster.
T,;o gearohing party, under Doctor
Atkinson, found their tent o n Novem
ber 1f», half covered by the snow. The
bodies were identified. A tent wrap
placed over them and a largo cairn of
erected. A cross with a brief
record was placed on the top of this,
sipne,] by all the members of the
hing party.
Doctor Atkinson la authority for
saying; that none of the symptoms of
scurvy #«r« present on the bodies.
The searching party employed seven
mules which hauled heavier weights
and proved generally more, efficient
than ponies.
A dispatch to the Paily Mali from
Chrlßtchurch says that full details of
Scott's journey will reveal a still more
glorious page of history when they are
published than the brief official narra-
"It is stated," says the Daily Mail,
"that Petty Officer Evans was assisted
- riimrades from the pole until
his death, and that every ounce of food
Mas exhausted long before death came
to Scott's party.
"Only a small quantity of tea was
found with the bodies, which W«T« die
covered in the following positions:
Pi-ott, sitting: with his hack to the
lent pole. Between his head and the
tent pole rm had placed his diary as a
support for his head. Doctor Wilson
; n<l Lieutenant Bowers were lying jn
their sleeping bags.
"Possibly an expedition will be sent
for the bodies next summer. A me
morial cross to Scott, Wilson and
Bowers was erected on Observation
hill. Tt was conetreeted of Jarrah
•wood and will last for ages.
"Members of the expedition indicate
that the possibility of disappointment
at Amundsen forestalling them took
the •stiffening' out of Scott's party for
the return journey.
••While descending Beardmore glacier
the Ice was found to be terribly rough.
and many obstructions 10 to 12 feet
high had to be climbed, resulted
jn the explorers being badly bruised or
••Commander Evan* denies that the
explorers died of scurvy. He sn.vs that
death was due to exposure and weak
■The inefnbers of Lieutenant ('amp
bell's northern party are in magnifi
cent health, considering the terrible
privations they underwent in an Igloo,
« I ere they led a primitive existence
for six and a half months. They had a
regular physical drill. Their only liter
ature was 'David Cnpperfield,' of
which one chapter was read aloud
•Tt is doubtful whether any of the
difficulties of Scott and his party will
\<f published before the history of the
expedition appears in book form. Sur
geon Atkinson, wh« organized the
search party, refused to giv any
information beyond the official narra
'The steamer Aorangl still is out of
the range of wireless communication,
and therefore it is probable that Mrs.
Scott, widow of the. explorer, who is a
•passenger, has not yet been informed
of her husbands sad rnri."
SAN DIEGO, Feb. 13.—Hubert Lewis,
charged with the murder of C. H. Toll
irer find his wife on the night of May
25 last year, an<l acquitted on the first
trial of the murder of Mrs. Tollver. is
free today as the result of a sensa
tional climax in his second trial.
argument of counsel /or the defense
the court ruled that if Lewis was in
sane when he siiot Mrs. Toliver he must
have been insane when he killed Toll
ver for each, it was shown by the
evidence, was killed within five mm*
utes of the other. Consequently the
court directed the jury to prepare a
verdict of not guilty without leaving
their seats.
There was an affecting scene in the
courtroom between Lewis and his wife,
whose story of alleged abuses end out.
rasr«»s by Toliver and bis wife, told to
the jury, secured the acquittal of her
Right Rev. E. M. Obrecht of Trappi
Rt. Rev. E. M. Obrecht Is
a Personal Friend of
Pope Pius
The Rt Rev. E. M. Ob-recht, abbot
of the Tranpisf monastery at Geth
s*>m«n'\ Ky.. arrived here yesterday on
the Japanese liner Tenyo Maru. He
left Gethsemane seven months ago to
attend a conference of the abbots of
the at Citeaux. Prance, where the
monastery of St. Bernard is situated.
He ha? been visiting the monasteries
of thf» order in different parts of the
world—France, Italy, Germany, China
and Japan.
During his stay in San Francisco the
abbot will be the guest of Archbishop
RJordan. The abUot's tour of inspec
tion is over and he is going back to
''We used to have a monastery in
Oregon,'' hf said, "but I closed it."
The abbot is a personal friend of
Pnpp Pius, with whom he was associ
ated in Venice before the latter's eleva
tion to tbe papal throne. As one of
the heads of the order the abbot is not
bound by the vow of silence that stills
the tongues of the Trappist monks,
and he made friends frely among his
fellow passengers, who found him an
entertaining companion.
"I have heen reading The Call during
my trip across the Pacific,"' said the
abbot, "and was greatly interested in
the articles that it appears to
publish regularly. They are very good
articles and of special interest to ali
Catholics. The entire paper com
mended Itself to me as being a fine
type of American newspaper. '
Of all Olympics I have known,
Who've put Uμ shot "r hammer thrown.
Who've leaped or ran or boxed with *lciU
Thfre are n<>nr who have outdistanced Bill.
They all rame. conquered, then they went;
He stays, the Marathon- president:
Beer Party DlnmiM*ed by Judge Sulli
van i\o4 a* Inaoeent ac the
« on rt Preantneri
Although Police Judge Sullivan yes
terday delivered ;i torrid lecture to J.
I{. Piper of 441 Walnut street for caus
ing; the arrest at 11 o'clock Wednes
day night of four young girls and cix
young men and also criticised the ar
resting officers, the girls put another
light on the case when they told Chief
Probation Officer J. C. Astredo certain
The grirls told the probation officer
they met the young men in downtown
dance hulls and that the parties have
been nightly affairs at which large
quantities of beer were served. One
of the girls, Virginia Kelly, made accu
sations against one of the men, William
Schuster. The other girls were Katie
Hurley, Mary Tracy and Julia Flynn.
The eldest is 19 and the youngest 16.
Besides Schuster there were John
Reese, Robert Lorenzo, Cedric Cary,
Charles Hertzberu and Percy Hertz
The young men were kept in jail all
night. Judge Sullivan dismissed the
cases. Mr. Astredo has ordered an
investigation and has summoned all
tri aonear tt"^*"'
George Hough Perry of New
York Appointed to Direct
Publicity of Panama-
Has Been Identified With
Some of Largest Firms
in United States
George Hough Perry, an expert ad
vertising man of New York, has been
appointed director of exploitation of
the Panama-Pacific international ex
position. The appointment was rec
ommended by the committee on ex
ploitation and was approved by the
board of directors.
Mr. Perry began his advertising ca
reer in a small store in the middle
west. His work attracted attention
and he accepted a position as advertis
ing manager of a big store in Pitts
iiurg. , John Wanamaker next engaged
him for the advertising department of
his New York store, then just opened.
Mr. Perry launched Everybody's
magazine and was its first editor, first
manager and for several months its
only contributor. Afterward he became
He prints the news of land and we.
And when there's nothing urwsy tlirrr.
He puts an airship on h)s fXxtt
And finds a stor.r in the air;
He watches everything you do.
He doesn't miss a sinjrle rappr.
And if you dare to misbehave,
He prints It quickly in bis paper!
the manager of the copy and plan de
partment of a big New York city ad
vertising agency. His next position
was with the Siegel Cooper company in
New York, where he was advertising
and sales manager. Later he opened
an office in New York as a consulting
expert In advertising, sales organiza
tion and business building. He has for
several years enjoyed the distinction
of being the highest salaried advertis
ing man in the United States.
The German-American Auxiliary has
appointed the following entertainment
committee to welcome and entertain
prominent German visitors: E. C. Pri
ber (chairman). Robert Capelle, H. F.
Porgeloh, Dr. Max Magnus, P. F. Rath
jens and Louis Sloss.
The Minnesota Society of California
will give an informal card party and
dance in the Knights of Pythias hall,
Valencia and Hermann streets, Satur
day evening. February 15, at 8 o'clock.
The entertainment is free.
The San Francisco Fly Casting club
has notified the exposition company of
its intention to hold an international
fly casting tournament in this city dur
ing the 1915 exposition.
Texas Will Rqise Funds
DALLAS, Tex.. Feb. 13.— The first
movement started in the state of Texas
for representation at the Panama-Pa
cific e.xpoeltion at San Francisco vfas
outlined last night at the Masonic tem
ple at a banquet given to a state eoh
vention of implement men by United
States District Attorney William H. At
well of this city, who urged the imme
diate formation of a private organiza
tion to raise funds and make arrange
ments for a Texan display at the fair.
There can be no legal appropriation
by the state, hence it Is Mr. Atwell's
idea to raise from private sources.
I don't rare if the United States
Iβ a rank democracy;
I live in the Palace for ever and aye
Like the King of a moaarcbji
LOSS IS $400,000
Files of Newspaper From
1881 to Present Time De
stroyed; Other Struc
tures Damaged
Same Fire Chief Sought to
Save Minneapolis Tribune,
Then Owned by Blethen
SEATTLE, FeK 13.—The $400,000 fire
today that destroyed the upper floors
of the Times and Denny buildings and
ruined the contents of the lower floors
except the newspaper presses, caused
the complete wreck of 18 linotype ma
chines and burned the files of the daily
and Sunday Times from ISBI to the
present time—an irreparable loss.
The entire fire department, under
command of Chief Frank L. Stetson,
fought the flames.
Stetson was chief of the Minneapolis
fire department when the Mineapolis
Tribune building was burned Novem
ber 30, 1889, with loss of seven lives.
The Minneapolis Tribune was owned
by Colonel Alden .7. Blethen, now pro
prietor of the Seattle Times.
The principal losses today are:
Times Printing company. $150,000;
George Jf. Bartell. druggist. $75,000;
Denny building:, $50,000; Merchants'
Printing company, $12,000; Bebb &
Mandel, architects. $12,000; Shull's
candy store, $10.000.
The big American flag that waved
above the flames on the Times building
was not even scorched and flew all day,
above the ruins.
The fire was discovered a few min
utes before 4 O'clock, and before the
alarm could he turned in the flames
had spread throughout the upper por
tions of the Times building. Only a
few employes were at work at the time
and all escaped safely.
The fire spread with great rapidity
and for a time it appeared that both
the Times and the Denny buildings
would be completely destroyed.
After nearly two hours' hard work
the fire was confined to the two upper
floors of the Times building, contain
ing the composing and editorial rooms,
and the three top floors of the Denny
building, occupied by offices.
The Times was issued today from the
plant of the PoSt-Tntelligencer.
The Times building was owned b>y
M. and K. Gottstein and* the Denny
building by the. Sarah Denny estate.
The Times was about to begin con
struction of a permanent home in West
lake avenue. The loss was fully cov
ered by insurance.
One of Owners in City
c. B. Blethen, managing editor and
joint owner with his father and brother
of the Seattle Times, which burned
early yesterday morning under mys
terious circumstances, declared last '
night that he is positive the fire can
be traced to an Incendiary source.
Mr. Blethen Is staying at the St.
Francis hotel with his wife. He spent
most of yesterday "shopping," and be
fore nightfall had "purchased" enough
material to re-equip the Times plant
so that within six weeks the paper will
be issued from Its own presses once
"The money loss is nothing," he said
last night, "for the plant was insured.
Our main loss will be in time and
"Tn six weeks we will be Issuing our
paper from a plant of temporary ron
struttion. Today I purchased $100,000
worth of equipment.
"Only the two upper stories of the
building; were totally destroyed, and
these will he replaced at once. In the
meantime our $500,000 huildin?. which
was to have been started .Tune 1, will
be started immediately, and the work
rushed. This will be a six story con
crete fire and earthquake proof
"During the next six weeks the Dally
Times will be turned out at the plant
of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer, while
the Sunday Times will be issued from
the Seattle Star office.
"The magazine and comic sections of
the paper will be printed in Portland.
We are overwhelmed by kindness on
the part of other Seattle publishers and
can't adequately express thanks for the
noble manner in which they have come
to our rescue.
"I strongly suspect the fire was of
incendiary origin. The flre started in
a place where there were no wires or
other fire creating thing*.
'"We have been pursued by fires , dur
ing the last two years. During this
time we have had 30 fires. All but this
last one have been of little conse
Million in Gold From North
SEATTLE. Feb. 13.—More than a mil
lion dollars in gold, said to be the larg
est consignment of treasure ever re
ceived from the north at this time of
the year, was brought down by the
steamship Mariposa which arrived from
Cordova. Alaska, today.
The gold was shipped by express from
the Irlitarod district and was more than
two months in transit. From the Idita
rod to Chttina, more than 2,000 miles,
the gold was hauled on dog sleds. At
Chitina it was placed on a train of the
Copper River and Northeastern rail
The train was caught between two
snowelides that tied up traffic more
than a month on the Alaska line, and
during that time the express company's
guards, heavily armed, watched over
the treasure while laborers with rotary
snow plows cleared the way into
Pension Bill Introduced
OI,YMPIA, Wash., Feb. 13.-—The In
troduction tn the senate of a bill provid
ing for old age pensions was the
feature of today's proceedings of the
Washington legislature.
The bill provides that persons in old
age who are unable to earn a liveli
hood are to receive from the state not
to exceed $10 a month. The bill does
not name the minimum age at which
persons may benefit by the proposed
The senate passed a. bill providing
state aid for tuberculosis patients and
a petition asking the British Columbia
parliament to close the saloons across
the international line from the town
of Blame, which was voted "dry. ,.
The house passed the permanent
highway bill, increasing the tax levy
for road building from 1% mills to 2ft
"The Heart of San Francisco"
Be in Line for The Call's Picture
■♦ _____ ♦
If you unnt to see bow you look In n motion picture do not fall to
be In Market street tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock somewhere between
The Call building and Seventh street, for at that hour The C«H'e motion
picture, "The Heart of San Kranrlsco." will be taken.
At 2 o'clock Captain Jack Trtpp will begin turrinjr the crank of the
motion picture camera, which will have been placed at the rear end "f
■ big motor truck. From The Call building; he will proceed straight up
Market street to Seventh. The Idea 1* for every one In the city to be in
Market ntreet at that hour.
A thousand feet of film will be required to make the picture, and in
nil JH.OOO photographs will be made of Market street. When developed
the film will be connected with a atrip 300 feet in length, which was made
Immediately after the bit; fire In 1006, and with another atrip of the name
length mtide just before the big fire.
In addition to Market street, pictures will be made of the mint, the
poMtoffice and the bull of justice.
The completed film will be shown l v theaters all ove r the Vnlted
States. If joi! have relative* in Oshkosh, Wis,, and see your picture In
the crowd flashed on come local screen, It will be poMlble to find out when
the picture Is to be shown In Oshkosh, and let your relatives known when,
you will pay them a visit.
The chief value of the Him, however, will be historical, for In another
decade, when San Francisco Iμ more than a rival of ,\ew York, curiosity
about the son Francisco of 1913 will be keen.
The Call invltAi everybody to pet In the picture.
The hour In 2 o'clock, tomorrow, and the place, Market street between
The Call building and Seventh etreet.
J. L. Fields Tells of Inquiry
Into Workings of the
J. I* Fields, secretary to Building
and Loan Commissioner Walker, was
the principal witness yesterday before
Judge Seawell. Fields was carried over
a lengthy direct'examinatlon by Assist
ant Attorney General Robert Harrison
and a rigid cross examination by Attor
ney R. P. Henshall.
Mr. Henshall sought to elicit from
Mr. Fields the exact time when his
suspicions as to the alleged insolvency
were aroused. Mr. Fields testified that
in October. 1911, when he examined the
books, there were three overdrafts
carried, but this did not cause him to
suspect the association was on danger
ous ground. Neither did the fact there
was considerable delinquent Interest
carried impel him to recommend any
action. He said his first suspicion
came with the report of Accountant J.
B. Hassett in August, 1912, in which
the particular feature of supposedly
hazardous contract loans appeared.
Mr. Fields declared he did not be
lieve the association was unsafe in
1911, although he said he discovered
the books showed an indebtedness to
Thatcher & Bloom, agents, for $2.500,
/)f which $1,000 had been Canceled ac
nonrero%'erah!e. The questioning de
veloped that Mr. Fields had written in
1911 to George Armstrong at Kennett.
Cal., in reply to a query regarding the
solvency of the Continental, by inclos
ing the commissioners report to the
governor, showing it in good financial
condition, and sending a communication
stating that any of the associations
mentioned in the report were regarded
as safe.
Awst out rotvler at Harbor View
TVhfro tin . Exposition 1* risiujr.
There* noinjt to be a rrsulnr «Ipw
Of nights thßt nro most surprising.
There'll b« Ferris wheels and a biiokiny mnle.
Anil ell kinds of and processions.
Over them ell «ne man will nilp—.
He's tho Ik*;* of all the oonceKsious.
i tHsakßEfig FRIDAY

■ ,jj2fc All Spring 1913 Models
i2l 58.75 Waists] « jm QR
$6-25 Waists]
™ * (No Charge for Alterations)
Charmingly pretty styles—and scores of them—in voile, crepe, marquisette,
lingerie, handkerchief linen, silk and chiffon. \Uk I I Afl?
Some quite simply but artistically trimmed—
others elaborately embellished with laces and I -f gi^'"l l 'Shhl
embroideries. The best and handsomest waists i^xVIJ
we ever had for the price. All sizes—l 6 years t f .^BffSrftpv^n
mil . , , __ zznz: ~~'^
Kenneth McLeod, Home
From First Vacation in
Years, Makes Prophecy
Kenneth MeLeod. manager of the
Burlingame Country club, which is
conceded to be one of the finest coun
try clubs- in the west, has just re
turned from a three months' trip
through western Canada. Chicago, New
York, Philadelphia, Boston, New
Orleans and Galveston. After complet
ing his tenth year as manager with
out a vacation, the directors of the
club concluded it was high time to
grant him a leave of absence, and.
after inspecting the big clubs and
hotels of the east, he returns with
many new ideas In catering, equip
ment and management.
While in the east MeLeod addressed
the Chicago Stewards' club and the an
nual meeting of the New York branch
of the International Stewards' associa
tion. He urged the members of the
international organization to come to
San Francisco in 1915 end assured them
of a hearty greeting 5n the exposition
"New York city unquestionably Is
the greatest hotel center In the United
States, which, in my judgment, means
the world," said MrLeod. in referring
to his trtp. "Higher in the air, deeper
in the ground and magnificent in in
terior decoration, the New York hotels
are Indeed wonderful. But, notwith
standing the foot for foot of building
construction and measure for measure
in service, ."-•n Francisco does not suf
fer by comparison.
"San Francisco's leading clubs have
the advantage over the average eastern
clubs by reason of the opportunity
afforded in more recent construction,
embodying the very latest ideas in |
architectural design and comfortable!
equipment. California's best country j
clubs rank favorably with the best, and
in many cases are superior to the
average eastern club, having the de
cided advantage of climatic conditions.
Ultimately, California country clubs
will outshine the world."
Los AngrieH Count*- Officer £hnt by
Mexican Volunteer Soldier Hai
Mjraterlnii* Attendant
SAN PIEGO. Feb. 13.—Constant at
tendance on R. K. Rankin, the Los
Angeles county officer shot by Jose
Marquez, a Mexican volunteer soldier,
in Tijuana, Ix>wer California, last Sun
day night, By a pretty young woman
who says she Jβ not Mrs. Rankin and
not it relative of Rankin, added a new
element of mystery to the shooting
affair today.
The young woman, who looks as
though she might be of Spanish descent,
said she would leave as soon as mem
bers of Rankln's family arrived to take
care of him. The condition of Rankin
practically is unchanged.
Mexican authorities decline to make
public the statement obtained from
Guy Rockwell, Rankin's companion, fol
lowing the shooting.
They say it will be used at the trial
of Marrjuea, and insist that both men
are culpable.
Mrs. Annie Lord Declares
Husband Wrote Love Let
ters to Russian Beauties
Denies Former Army Sur
geon's Complaint and
Asks Alimony
That Dr. Charles E. D. Lord of San
Francisco, who is suing his wife. An
nie I. Lord, for divorce, was guilty of
indiscreet conduct with Mrs. Fannie
Fobs, known in New York as the '•Rus
sian Widow," and that as a result of
the entanglement he was dismissed
from the United States army as iur
geon, was a counter charge made In
an amended answer and cross com
plaint filed yesterday by the wife. Mrs.
Lord asks that her husband's suit be
denied and that she be allowed $10<)
a month and the custody of two chil
dren who are now with her in Old
Orchard. Me.
The Lords married at Biddeford. Me..
January 9, 1900. Doctor Lord charged
that his wife deserted him on Novem
ber 15. 1904. This is denied by Mis.
Lord in her amended answer filed by
Attorneys Henry G. W. Dinkelspiel and
John R. Jones.
A copy of a letter which the de
fendant is alleged to have written to
his mother is contained in the
amended document. In it the writer
avows an infatuation for Mrs. Fohs,
whom he asserts to be "one of the
most beautiful ■women I have ever
The following complaints were filed:
Alice E., against Joseph P. Pender
gast. failure to provide: Millie E..
against Edward Jenkins, cruelty; Meta
L., against John L. Van Dy«k, cruelty;
Marie T.. against Fred W. Richter.
failure, to provide: Alberta, against
Frank Raines, cruelty; Douglas A.,
against Mollie Miller, desertion; Hazel,
against Uwrence W. Turner, annul
ment, felony conviction; Theresa,
against Julius M. Jacob, desertion;
Alice J., against William F. Adler.
failure to provide; Jacob, against
Clara Horowitz, desertion.
Foleo in Title Role, nnd Adaberio am
Dmdemona Carry Off Honors
of Opera
Verdi's dramatic opera "Otello" was
rendered in excellent fashion by tlie
Lambardi singers at the Valencia last
night, and again Ester Adaherto won
stellar honors for her splendid por
trayal of the unhappy Desdemona.
Folco mide a magnificent Otello, his
fine voice ringing fortli to unbounded
enthusiasm in his rendering of several
arias and duets. Twice during the
opera he was called upon to repeat his
poio-s for two encores and in all of the
many duets with Adaberto the two
stars brought forth loud and vocifer
ous applause. As the crafty lago,
(Jiovacchini has but added another tri
umph to his string of successes.
The pinging of Adaberto this season
has proved her worth as a. high class
artist. In many of her roles she has
excelled any prlma donna that Lam
bardi has yet brought to this city, and
particularly as Desdemona last night
she demonstrated that she will he reck
oned upon when figuring out the great
singers of the present day opera.
"Thais," with Vicarino as the Greek
girl and Nlcoletti as Athanael, will be
sung by the company at the Valencia
tonight. Tomorrow afternoon Ada
berto, Folco. Fox and Glovacehini will
star in "Andrea Chenier," and tomor
row night the double bill of "Caval
leria Rusticana" and "T Pagliacci" will
be given with Fox as Snntuzza and
Flora Arroyo, a young Spanish prim a
donna, in the role of Nedda. Mm*-.
Arroyo has sung with Lambardi in the
City of Mexico with nui<*h success, bur
retired from opera a few years ago to
marry the son of a prominent Amer
ican army officer.
The T,ambardl serifon will bebr->ugM
to a successful close on Sunday night
with a gala performance of "Otello.'"
with Folco as the Moor. Giovacchini as
lago and Adaberto as Desdemona.
(Special to The Call)
SAX MATEO, Feb. 13.— For the third
time in Bi* months Harold Barneeon.
the Iβ year old high school student,
son of Captain John Barneeon. has
been arrested for violating state au
tomobile laws.
Baldwin Wood, one of the society
men of San Mateo. was also arrested
by Policeman today and
charged with speeding his motor car.
Both Wood and young Barneson will
appear before the city recorder tomor
row morning.

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