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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, December 08, 1913, Image 3

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City Engineer to Head Com
mission in Charge of City
Water Supply
Mayor Rolph in a telegram sent
from Washington today to Acting
Mayor Jennings stated that he ex
pects President Wilson to sign the
Hetch Hetchy bill before the end of
this week. The dispatch, which was
read before the board of supervisors
this afternoon amid loud applause, is
as follows:
"Press disaptches have informed
you fully of San Francisco's Hetch
Hetchy victory. It but remains for
me to confirm this joyful news and
to say that we will take home the
bacon to you just as soon as the
president officially seals it. We
hope for this before the end of this
week. Entire delegations here join
me in regards and congratulations to
fan Francisco is jubilant today over
the passage of the Hetch Hetchy bin
hy the senate. CUy officials are confi
dent that the hill, which was*earj-ted
at midnight Saturday by a vote of «
to 2G. will be promptly signed by
President Wilson. The board of super
visors will finally pass this afternoon
the bill authorizing the condemnation
suit against the Spring Valley water
properties, which is regarded by city
officials as the first necessary step to
ward the solution of the water prob
Acting City Engineer Hunt said this
morning the first step in his office
after the Hetch Hetchy grant is
signed by the president will probably
be the formation of a water commis
sion to handle the project exclusively.
This will be similar to the Los Aii
peles aqueduct commission and that
of New York, and will mean that City
Engineer O'Shaughnessy will relin
quish his present position to become
its head, as the board will be distinct
fr. m the engineering bureau. En
gineers will then be sent into the field
and work will be begun la making the
surveys for the pipe line and tunnel.
It will also be necessary to acquire
several rights of way for the conduits
Engineer John R. Freeman has ad
vised that the city should start first
on the 2'< miles of tunnel through the
Coast rar.sre. and that a road should
be built f.iong Tuolumne canyon for
the transportation of supplies to the
Hetch Batchy valley.
Assistant «' ty Attorney Searls said
today that wh*n th» president signs
the bill there will be no legal ob
structions in the way of the clfy
commencing work on the big project.
The only legal matters to come to the
city attorneys office will be the se
curing of the necessary rights of way.
Acting Mayor Jennings is prepar
ing a program for the celebration
which will he given the city's delega
tion when it returns from Washing
Jennings crystalized the sentiment
of the entire city when he said this
"I'm glad it's over. It was a long j
fight and a great victory. AH San j
Francisco and the bay regions should
be congratulated. Few realise how
much this Hetch Hetchy grant means.
The right to draw a practically Inex
haustible supply of fresh mountain
water from Hetch Hetchy valley will
make this city and those in the neigh
borhood supreme in prosperity and
heal'h. It means not only water, but
".Vow that the struggle is success
ful this city should go forward by
leaps and bounds. It is the lack of
water, especially in the outlying dis
tricts, that has held us back. For
our immediate needs we must de
velop the Spring Valley water sys
tem. Its acquirement by condemna
tion is the first step. With the Cala
veras dam constructed, the Spring
Valley system will tide v* over the
period of years which must elapse
before we can bring the Hetch Hetchy
wat*»r here.*"
Attorney Thomas E. Haven, special
counsel for the city in the Spring
Valley condemnation, announced that
he had the big condemnation com
plaint in readiness to be filed and
would commence suit immediately
upon the passage of the ordinance.
The suit should be filed early this
Th«» Hetch Hetchy bill gives the
city the right to build a dam across
the narrow mouth of the Hetch
Hetchy valley on a natural site, where
the foundations are of the same solid
granite as the high walls that inclose
the two mile cleft in the Sierras. By
the terms of the grant the city can
stoVe 224,000,000.000 gallons of flood
water of the Tuolumne river, which
flow goes to waste, and to flood the
floor of the Hetch Hechy valiey, two
thirds of which is now owned by the
Avenue at Geary St., San Francisco. Phone Sutter 3600.
Handbag Special
flaA r*i\ "^ an Handle" Bags, called by some "stir
jk/ jll ru P bag. Moire; mirror and coin purse;
*T" - **' V 3 styles: French gilt, nickel and gun
metal. Special purchase, specially priced, f 2.50 each.
Dancing Dresses
Special Purchase—Specially Priced
f*/fc Xo. 4182-621—A dancing frock for Ladi«
n 8 w 111 * or tne °* ounger Set," in crepe de
• chine, bodice and tunic; white shadow
lace, crepe de chine hip; frill; colors: pink, blue, maize,
Nile green and white.
Miss Laurence Pechin, U. of C. girl who left stage to complete
college course.
Miss Laurence Pechin Temporarily Abandons Her Dramatic
Career to Finish Course for Bachelor's Degree
Talent for things dramatic cotipled
with a strong penchant for study
has caused Miss Laurence Pechin. se
nior in the College of Social Sciences
at the' University of California, tem
porarily to forsake her stage career
to complete her college course and
take her bachelor's degree.
Miss Pechin left the campus two
years ago to go on the stage. After
studying for a year she took part
In the productions of the Alcazar com
pany and in the plays staged by the
French company under Andree Fer
rier of San Francisco.
But the desire to finish her course j
at the university in spite of the en- ;
couragement which she received in j
her work before the footlights be
came so strong that Miss Pechin
returned to the campus and to the al- !
coves of the library, reserving from
her studies only her evening hours.
These she devotes to rehearsals of
French plays, which are produced un
der the management of Ferrier at
the Scottish Rite auditorium.
When Sara Bernhardt played "Phe
dre" at the Greek theater Miss Pe
chin. because of her knowledge of
French, assisted in making the dress
ing room comfortable for the distin
guished actress, whom she met after
the play and for whom she recited the
love scene from the play. The "Divine
Sara" was pleased with her work and
encouraged her to continue her stud
ies for the stage.
In the play given by the French
club of the university, "Le Monde ou
1' en S'ennuie." Miss Pechin took the
leading part.
Robber Fires at
Grocer, but Misses
Responding to a bell which sum
moned him from the rear of his store,
Chris R. Meyer, a grocer of 530 Bu
chanan street, found himself looking
into the barrel of a revolver in the
hands of a masked robber. Meyer
dropped to his knees, then crawled
backward toward the door through
which he had entered. He was ordered
to halt, and when he refused to do so
the burglar opened Are, the bullet
missing Meyer only a few inches. The
shot brought the police, but a search
failed to locate the crook. Meyer was
able to give the officers a good descrip
tion of the man. The burglary failed
to net the burglar anything.
Jail Breaker Caught;
Was ''Crazy for Drug
Wesley Qulncy, one of the two
prisoners who escaped from .the
county jail, is again in custody, hav
ing been retaken on the Barbary
coast, and the police say they have
knowledge that the other. Edward
Kelley, is also on the coast and they
expect to have him in custody soon.
The two men escaped Friday by scal
ing a wall by the aid of a plank.
Qulncy told the officers that he was
drug crazy and that he would have
done anything to obtain dope. He is
serving BO days for violation of the
state poison law.
SAN JOSE, Dec. B.—Frank Bone, a
Morgan Hill contractor, was seriously
Injured last evening when his motor
cycle skidded and crashed into a rig
driven by boys on the state highway
seven miles south of San Jose. He
was brought to a local hospital by a
passing party of automobile tourists.
Stephen Hawels. traveler, artist
and writer, whose home is in England
but who spend* much of his time in
Italy, is in San Francisco. Ha ar
rived from Tahiti and is on his way
to New York. He is the son of Key.
H. If. Haw ci*. a, noted English lec
turer and author.
$41,233,855 IS
Chief of Army Engineers Pre
sents Figures for River
and Harbor Work
AVASTIINGTON, Dec. B.—Requesting
an appropriation of $34,016,395 for
river and harbor improvements and
lan additional $7,217,500 for contract
| work already commenced. General W.
H. Bixby. chief of the army engi
, neers, today presented his annual re
port to Secretary of War Garrison.
The current estimates strike off
! $7,000,000 from the rivers and har
| bors appropriation and deduct $2,200.
--j 000 from the amount asked for in the
I sundry civil bill. This constitutes a
I saving of practically 20 per cent of
the $51,000,000 appropriated by t lie
last rivers and harbors act and the
sundry bill.
Among the estimates for river and
harbor improvements submitted by
General Bixby are the following:
Los Angeles, Cal.. $25,000; Oakland
harbor, California, $98,000; San Pablo
bay, California, $40,000: Humboldt
harbor and bay, California. $525,000:
Sacramento and Feather rivers, Cali
fornia, $25,000; Coqullle river, Ore
gon. $49,000; Tillamook bay. Oregon,
$207,000; waterway connecting Puget
sound with lakes Union and Wash
ington. $37".000; Honolulu harbor,
$125,000; for the use of the Mississippi
river commission. $6,000,000; for the
survey of the great lakes, $125,000;
for the Yellowstone park, $70,000.
Poultry Show to Have
Children's Pets Day
The San Francisco Poultry associa
tion will inaugurate a pets' day for
children as an annual event, and has
provided space in its poultry show to
be held this month at Dreamland rink
for all kinds of children's pets except
cats and dogs. They will be entered
free of charge, and coops, food and
attendance will be provided without
expense. Entry blanks may be ob
tained from the superintendent of the
children's section of the show. Dr.
Frederick W. D'Evelyn, tli Phelan
Pocket History of
City for Tourists
With a brief sketch of San Fran
cisco's romantic history, telling of its
birth as a drowsy Spanish village, fed
on the intoxicating gold rush, and of
its later development through the
great growth of business, the Cham
ber of Commerce has Issued a hand
book and guide for visitors. It is to
help the visitor appreciate and enjoy
the metropolis and the beautiful en
virons, and contains information re
garding points of interest. The book
contains a map of the city, and Is
printed In pocket size.
Sent 5 Months to Jail
For Embezzlement
Gustav Hakis was given three
months on a misdemeanor embezzle
ment charge, and two months on a
similar charge by Police Judge Mor
timer Smith of Oakland this morn
ing. Kali's collected $400 for the
Oakland Commission company, by
whom he was employed.
Tlie artist members of the Sequoia
club will give a reception and musi
cale on Tuesday evening; December
9, to open their art exhibition.
This exhibition they hope to make
one of the finest of the season, and it
will be of considerable slme, as there
is ample wall space at the clubhouse.
1725 Washington street, and many of
the leading artists of California are
sending pictures to be hung. The
exhibit will be open until Decem
ber 11.
After colliding yesterday at Bush
and Polk streets with a taxicab owned
by the Taxi company of California
and driven by G. M. Flint, the uni
dentified driver of a machine owned
by the Bosch Magneto company ran
away and has not been seen since.
Both autos were smashed, but no one
was injured. The car is believed to
have been stolen from the magneto
company's shop.
Officers Will be elected and 10 nov
ices initiated by Niantlc parlor No.
10f>. N. 8. <•. W . Wednesday evening.
Six candidates are in the field for the
office of outside sentinel. The election
and initiation will be followed by a
high jinks.
Answer to Author
A common or garden variety
fence is not a spite fence,
«ay« t'laua Schilling, wine
dealer, in him formal answer to
the ault brought by Miss Mir
iam Mlehelaon, author. That
Mia* Mlehelaon haa no riant to
rail the fence erected agalnat
her property at Yallejo and
lVebnter streets of the "aplte*'
variety la another contention
made In the anawer tiled In the
aupcrlor court today.
Mlas Mlehelaon chargea that
Schilling put up a 40 foot fence
ao that her tenants might not
look out upon faia property and
that ahe was damaged In the
sum of *2..100. Schilling denlea
that the writer suffered any
damage in pocket, health or
Commissioner to Give Gov
ernor Clear Field for Any
Office He Wants
"Will I be a candidate* for the gov
ernorship of California?'"
Railroad Commissioner .John M.
Eshleman hesitated just a moment.
He pushed aside a great pile of legal
looking papers that littered his desk
this morning, smiled a bit and said:
"I feel that Governor Johnson de
serves election to any office he de
sires, whether it be that of governor
or I'nited States senator. I do not
think that any outside influence
should be brought to bear in his
election. Such being the case I do
not believe that It is incumbent upon
me to make any expression until the
governor has spoken, and after he
has announced for which office he will
be a candidate there will be plenty
of time for me to make any decision
which may I desire."
At the same time gossip emanat
ing from the delegates who attended
the progressive slate central com
mittee meeting yestrday at the Pal
ace hotel had it that Governor John
son would run as Cnited States sena
tor and that Commissioner Eshleman
would be the progressive candidate
for governor of California.
From the same source it was
learned that both Francis J. Heney
and Chester Rowell of Fresno, both
progressive leaders, and both in the
running as prospective senators,
would withdraw if Governor John
son determines to seek the toga.
Edward L. Knorp, whose battle for
reason was aided by tho study of law
in order to protect the estate of his
insane sister, Marie Louise Knorp.
was threatened today in Judge Graup
ner's court with arrest on a charge
of insanity by Attorney Leon Samuels,
because of an affidavit filed by Knorp
"These statements are the ravings
of an insane person," said Samuels,
in support of his plea that the judge
strike the affidavit from the files. lie
is holding the moneys for himself
that belong to his incompetent sis
ter, and I intend as soon as possible
to swear to a warrant for his ar
rest for insanity."
Knorp. who recently lost his fight
to be reinstated on the police force,
alleging he had recovered his mind
through the study of law. told the
court he was unprepared to reply at
the present time. The judge deferred
President to Conduct
Session of Red Cross
WASHINGTON. Dec. g.—For the
first time since he delivered liis last
lecture at Princeton, President Wil
son will weild the gavel when he
presides over the afternoon session of
the ninth annual meeting of the
American Red Cross next Wednesday.
At this session the president will
present medals and certificates.
Among the other speakers are Gover
nor Cox of Ohio, Dr. Edward T. De
vine, Charles C. ilosewater. Secre
tary Wilson of the Department of
Labor. Mis. Whttelaw Iteid. Miss Ma
bel Boardman. chairman of the com
mission, ami Dr. Livingston Farrand.
U. S. Prosecutions for
Labor Union Leaders
WASHINGTON, Dec. B.—The Fnited
States government will prosecute the
labor leaders connected with the West,
crn Federation of Miners who are ac
cused of violating the Sherman anti
tiust law in their activities. The
president today took the stand that
there is nothing in the sundry civil
bill which prohibits such prosecu
197 Rescued From
Burning Steamer
NORFOLK, Va., Dec. 8. —A wireless
dispatch announces the rescue Sunday
morning by the steamer Sewanee of
197 passengers on tjie steamer Rio
Grande, which caught fire at sea
during a severe storm south of the
capes. The passengers are reported
to have been transferred without ac
cident, and the Rio Grande is reported
to have got the fire under control.
Closing exercises at St. Mary's con
vent in San Heandro will be held
Thursday afternoon in St, Joseph's
hall. Gold medals will be awarded at
the conclusion of the exercises by
Father Crarvev tn Edna nigrum. John
Riley, Mary Foss. Violet I.«al, Anna
Breaves, Clarence Gonsalves. Phyllis
Ktefe and Amelia Williams,
Annual Memorial Services
Held Yesterday Afternoon
by S. F. Lodge No. 3
T'nder the auspices of San Francisco
lodge No. 3 the annual memorial serv
ices of the Elks was held yesterday
afternoon at the Columbia theater.
John J. Van Nostrand acteo as chair
man of the memorial committee, and
the roll of deceased members was
called by Secretary E. P. Antonovich.
M. Giovacchini sang a solo and the
response of officers followed, the
queries being given by Exalted Ruler
Fred H. Stanle. After the opening
ode of the order Rev. W. H. Hermitage
offered the invocation and Alfred Ron
covieri played a trombone solo, fol
lowed by an oration by C. E. Mc-
Laughlin and a solo by Mme. Gustine
Ferrier. Frank .1. Murasky delivered
the eulogy. William Hofmann. ac
companied by William Kieth, played a
violin solo; Leo Cooper read Tenny
son's "In Memoriam," and Doctor Her
mitage pronounced the benediction.
"The Star Spangled Banner" was
played and sung as a finale.
Annual memorial exercises for de
parted members <tt Oakland lodge No.
177, B. P. O. X.. were held yesterday
afternoon in the First Congregational
church. Twelfth and Clay streets,
with Clinton C. Dodge, exalted ruler,
presiding. Tfie oration of the day
was by Thomas H. Selvage of Eureka,
and the eulogy was pronounced by
Frank I* Coombs of Napa.
Members of Alameda ■ lodge gath
ered for memorial exercises at the
local clubrooms. The memorial cere
monies of Berkeley lodge No. 1002
were held in the First Congregational
church, Dana street and Durant ave
nue. County Superintendent of
Schools G. \V. Frick delivered the
oration at the exercises held in the
Wesleyan Methodist church by Rich
mond lodge No. 1251.
SAN RAFAEL, Dec. B.—Memorial
services of the San Rafael lodge of
Eiks, No. 1108, were held yesterday
at the First Presbyterian church.
Judge Emmet Seawell of Santa Rosa
delivered the oration and Thomas Pol
lard Jr. spoke the eulogy. The pro
gram of instrumental and vocal music
was given by Dr. J. H. Stewart, Mrs.
Marta yon Strumer, the Orpheus quar
tet and Miss Anna Erlkson.
Two Boys of Fourteen
Rob Lad of Same Age
A juvenile holdup, staged by two
boys of 14 years, with a victom of the
same age. landed Fordyce Courneen
and George Geisner in the uvenile de
tention home Sunday. G. Iberi, 439
Fourth avenue, was walking in the
Presidio, when he. was halted by the
brace of masked lads, who, at the
point of revolvers, relieved him of
$1.25. Detectives, after hearing the
description of the boys, went to their
homes and placed Courneen and Geis
ner in custody.
Thirteen years ago Charles K. Field
and Will Irwin wrote a book of tales
of their college which they bound in
cardinal and called "Stanford Stories."
That was the work of their 'prentice
Now these two writers have become
regular journeymen authors, Mr.
Field being an editor and Mr. Irwin
being the biographer of reformed
train robbers and tinreformed spirit
mediums, and a most successful nov
elist and story writer. But they are
not ashamed of their 'prentice work
and have permitted tITe English club
of Stanford university to reprint the
collection of short stories, which has
been done, and they are now pub
lished, still in cardinal binding, by
A. M. Robertson, and will sell for
It is not the usual tiling for a book
of college stories to be reprinted, but
the Field-Irwin book is too good a
California story book to be permitted
to go out of print.
The stories deal with the early days
of Stanford university and with the
students'that gathered there 15 years
or more ago. But the spirit of college
students does not change in a decade
and a half, and so the tales are real,
live college stories.
From the farcical comedy of "A
Midwinter Madness." the opening yarn
of the book, through "Bannister s
Scoop,'* a story which proved in a
peculiarly forceful way the loyalty
which a college boy will have for his
alma mater and the struggles he will
face for her bright name, on to the
brave tale at the end. "One Commence.
merit," which la the story of the de
parture Of the Stanford students who
enlisted in the Spanish war. the 15
stories in the book are filled with
"college spirit" and xrlth pictures of
the picturesque of college.
The book is illustrated with photo
graphs of Stanford university and its
environment, which will make it
doubly interesting to all Who hold
Stanford university close to their
hearts or their lives.
Palo Verde Bank
* Robbers Confess
RIVERSIDE, Dec. B.—Tom Green
and Paul 'Case, the two Palo Verde
bank robbers, this morning made a
detailed statement of the crime.
Neither attempted to conceal any
tl ing. The district attorney at the
conclusion of the interview said he
believed they told the absolute truth.
Ir is believed that both will plead
guilty In the hope of receiving a life
sentence instead of the death pen
alty. The youthful bandits declared
that they shot Cashier Bowles only
when he made a continuous outcry
aad started to bolt through a rear
door of the bank.
New Liquor Ordinance
Rejected by Council
The liquor ordinance, prepared by
the labor and saloon interests to re
place the drastic measure recently
passed by the city council of Oak
land, was introduced this morning by
E. 11. Hart, secretary of the Central
council, where it was turned
down. Five days will be given the
council to give its reasons for re
fusing the ordinance before the initia
tive petition gotten out by the labor
people is put into action.
Many of the Younger Painters
of State Have Canvases
Hung at Exhibition
Decidedly the most modern type of
art exhibition which San Francisco
has seen opened yesterday at the Cali
fornia club, 1750 Clay street, and will
be open to the public from 11 to 5:30
o'clock each day until December 16,
save on Friday and Saturday after
Many of the artists, who are prin
cipally of the younger painters of
California, have but recently returned
from study abroad and the latest
word in schools artists is being dem
onstrated in the work they are show
The jury that selected and hung the
60 or more canvases consisted of
Maynard Dixon, Clarence K. Hinkle,
Maurice Del Mm and Armin C. Han
Among the exhibitors are Florence
Lundborg. Maynard Dixon, Gottardo
Piazzoni. Rinaldo Cuneo. Clarence
Hinkle, Anne Bremer, Armin Hansen.
E. Charlton Fortune, Rowena Weeks
Abdy and Cora Boone.
The director of the exhibition is
Mrs. Laura Bride Powers of the Cali
fornia club, assisted by Mrs. Charles
C. Fonda, chairman of the art com
mittee of the same club.
Federal Authorities
Seek Girl Witness
Federal authorities are looking for
Miss Myrtle Kellet. complaining wit
ness against Harrison H. Keane, a
Eureka dentist, who was brought here
from Seattle today to answer to white
slavery charges.
The arrest of Keane. who has been
sought for since July through the
cities of the northwest and Canada,
was due to two anonymous telegrams
received here. One of them said that
Myrtle Kellet was in the chorus of a
local theater. The federal authorities
now find that the chorus girl is the
wrong woman.
Keane will be arraigned before
United States Commissioner Krull.
Fall Kills Worker;
Mystery in Case
An unidentified mechanic about 35
years old died at the central emer
gency hospital today as the result
of a fall from the roor of the United
States Steel Products company build
ing at the foot of Twentieth street.
Mystery surrounds themccident.
The police are working on the
theory that the man was struck on
the jaw with a crowbar while at
work, and the blow caused him to fall
25 feet.
Husband Asks Help
To Find His Wife
Wilhelmina Schainberg. wife of
Charles Schainberg. has been missing
from her home. 4971 Fairfax avenue,
Oakland, since December 1, and her
husband has asked the police to look
for her. She left home at 11 o'clock
in the morning to do some shopping,
and since then all trace of her has
been lost. She is 2.1 years of age,
5 feet 7 inches in height. 135 pounds,
brown hair and blue eyes. She was
wearing a blue suit with a red hat
bearing a white feather.
The laundry of Quong Dee. 491 Na
toma street, was raided today by De
tectives Mathewson and Mitchell and
a trunk full of lottery tickets, "yen
shee" and opium was confiscated,
enough to supply a small army of
drug users. The Chinamen were
charged with violating-the State poi
son and lottery laws.
Fear of her husband drove Mrs.
Emma Hilmer from their home, ac
cording to the wife's complaint for
divorce, filed secretly in the superior
court today, against Frank E. Hilmer,
a street contractor.
Leather Hand Bags, reg. $3.75 values. $2.75
Leather Hand Bags, reg. $7.50 values. $4.50
Leather Traveling Bags, $10 to $12.50
values $7.5©
Beaded Bags, $10 and $13.50 values. .$7.50
Beaded Bags, $15 to $20 values, $12.50
The regular stock of leather goods is
replete with many articles for gift pur=
poses at Moderate Prices.
Great Auimiaall Sale of
Women's Wearing Apparel
Coats Suits Gowns
Dresses Waists Skirts
• Millinery Furs
Prompt and Efficient Holiday Service.
| Look Herel
I Every_Day!\
# Storu/ up /or fne topi. iVojw. ] *
2There may be bushels!l
Jof mechanical trains inn
|sail the other stores,!!
| tut the one we have J»
Iwith track and three It
cars for $1.25 IS*
rsally the best for the! ►
price. \ \
♦And when you come];
||to look at the train!;
|{you might ask to see;;
fthe tiny auto racerjj
fdriven by a Teddyj;
| B?ar. i [
Attorney James Sheehan, employed
by the United Railroads, was given a
torrid lecture by Police Judge Shortall
today, when he asked that the mag
istrate transfer the case of Frank
Spencer, a suspected pickpocket, to
another court.
Sheehan had complained of th«
$1,000 bail demanded in a vagrancy
"Your attitude. Mr. Sheehan." de
clared Judge Shortall. "hinges on the
employment given you in these -cases.
If a pickpocket is caught in the United
Railroads' cars, you appear here and
i prosecute the defendant vigorously.
j However, in this case, the defendant
has employed you. and your attitude
is changed. You want a reduction in
the bail, but you won't get it.
"I wish you would take all your
I'nited Railroad cases out of my
Judge Shortall then transferred the
case into the department of Judge

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