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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, December 09, 1912, Image 17

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1912-12-09/ed-1/seq-17/

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Action by Triple Alliance
Regarding Pact Is Con
sidered to Have Special
Reference to Russia
Austro-Hungarian Authori
ties Stop Steamer With
Supplies for Servians
LONDOW, D*r. 9.—Onine to the re
fnnal of the governor of Scutari to ac
cept notification of the armistice com
manicated tl»rencli the (iernian min
ister, liOßtilltfea eonlinucd, aoi-ordins: to
n Cettinje dlnpatrh <o the Time*. It Iβ
considered probable that the srov
ernor'w refusal nieetn the >vi»h«v* of the
"Montenegrin government, 'which hopes
'I^-hereby to obtain Scutari by force of
A Salonifci dispatch to the Timee
mmym the condition of the refugee* there
Iβ becoming -worse each day. Thoa
manri* are without whelter, and small
pox and other maladies are widespread.
LONDON, Dec. B.—The circumstances
of the renewal of the Dreibund six
months hefore the necessity aroso to
Rive notice of its renewal, or that it
had expired, is considered to have spe
cial reference to the Balkan problem.
Continental newspapers comment on its
I renewal as calculated to make a strong
\ impression on Russia and Servia, thus
helping the preservation of peace.
J Turkey has not yet officially ap
pointed her peace delegates, but all the
' Balkan states, including Greece, have
named theirs, and the delegates will
start for London tomorrow.
Doctor Daneff, president of the Bul
garian chamber of deputies?, will stop
et Bucharest on his way to London, and
jwill endeavor to reconcile Rumania's
) territorial and economic aspirations
i Bulgaria's interests.
QreeKfl continue their military
operations and have occupied Syrankon
aid St. George, villages four hours dis
| tant from Janina. where the remnants
of the Turkish Monastir army are said
to have arrived.'
A Belsrradp dispatch to the Telegraph
says that the Austro-Hunparian au
thorities have stopped at Fiume. the
steamer Ilepodisch, with a cargo of
SOU ton.- of flour, destined for the Ser
vian army at Durazzo. It is announced
Austria intends to confiscate the
"t flour for the ns o of her own army, thus
eating a situation similar to that
brought gbout by the Ptoppape by Tur
key of Servian guns.
Another Belgrade dispatch says
there is considerable anxiety over the
health of Kine: Pej.er. The king fainted
several time.-- yesterday.
Provision Made for Service
in 1,600 City Delivery
WASHINGTON, Dec. B.—Postmaster
General Hitchcock has apportioned
among 1,600 postoffices having city de
livery ?300,000 of the parcels post ap
propriation to be used for equipment
fur the delivery of parcels post busi
The amounts allotted to the 10 larg
-881 < of the country follow:
ago, $11,000; New York, Boston
Bin! Philadelphia, each $10,000; Brook
lyn, $8,000; St. Louift $."..000; Pitta
s4,ooo; Baltimore, Cleveland and
"rancieco, each $2,500. In addition
to this emergency allowance the post
bas authorised post
as many temporary
and auxiliary clerks and carriers as
may be necessary to handle the in
■l volume of business.
After .the parcels post system has
i operation Iβ days from Jan
uary 1 the postmasters are directed to
submit reports showing the volume of
the parcels business, the additional cost
Bnii an outline of the plans for hand
ling the new business. Through these
reports Hitchcock expects to obtain a
close estimate of the cost of the par
cels post, BO that he may inform con
what appropriations will be
necessary for the new system.
For the establishment of the parcels
post system the postmaster general has
already authorized the expenditure of
SISO,ooo for supplies and equipment.
More than 30.000 scales have been
bought, at a cost of $72,000: the guide
and regulations will cost $43,000; 2".,00O
special mail sacks, $23,000; 10,000.000
tags, $16,000; 130,000 special zone maps,
■>; 110,000 tape lines, $1,000, and
• rubber stamps and small mis
cellaneous necessities, $11,000.
LOS AXGELES, Dec. 8. —In a duel
between two police officers in front
of the city jail early this morning
Patrolman F. E. Walker was shot by
Sergeant William Hackett. The bullet
went through Walker's left arm. His
condition is not serious.
AVhen Walker, while patroling his
beat, opened fire on a crowd of boys
early tonight a complaint was filed
with Chief Sebastian that the officer
was intoxicated. He was summoned
to police headquarters and an investi
gation began immediately.
Ilackett ordered Walker to submit
to an examination by one of the po
surgeons to ascertain his con
dition relative to charges of intoxica-
As they left the receiving hos
pital Walker, it is said, opened fire.
Hackett ran a few pace*, then turned
and sent a fusillade at Walker. It
is reported there had been trouble
between them before.
PI I en
of the lower bowel. Dr.
Reese, S3O Market. S. F.—Advt.
Smoking Soldiers No Good
Girls Better Shots, He Says
Special Dispatch to The Call
CHICAGO, Dec. H. —lt I* the be
lief of Dr. B. Fisher of the
iKivemlty of Chicago that »m<*-
Ihk; soldier* are no good for war.
AddrcNMlnK the Chicago Political
Kquallty league, he said: "In a
time of war I believe there are
I'liough gymnasium, athletic
trained girls In this country to
otittthoot cigarette smoking; boy*."
Suit About to Be Filed by
Government Challenges
Title Held by South
ern Pacific
• on finned from Page 2
the Burke and Roberts case. A large
part of the lands are situated in the
very heart of the Coalinga field. Com
petent experts say that probably 50,000
acres of land included in this patent are
proven oil lands.
If this assumption be carrect, the
first suit Instituted by the government
probably will include more than one
third of all of the oil lands. All of the
other suits involving these oil lands
have been filed in Fresno, for the
reason that the lands are situated in
the northern division Of the southern
district of California.
In all probability the government
suits also will be filed in Fresno, for
the reason that suits Involving land
must be filed in the district or division
where the lands are situated.
In the act of July 27, 1566. conferring
the Southern Pacific main line grant,
and upon which it predicates its title
to the vast oil land region in the San
Joaquln valley, over which it now Is
exercising a sovereignty of ownership
in fee simple, the following exception
Is made:
Provided, further, that aU min
eral lands be and the same are
hereby excluded from the opera
tion of this act; * • • and pro
vided further, that the word min
eral, when it occurs in this act,
shall not be held to Include iron
or coal.
The basis of the Southern Pacific
company's contention that it has be
come vested with the right, title and in
terest of the government in and to
those lands, which, since the grant
was made have been demonstrated to be
pearoleum land, and, therefore, of the
class not granted. Is that it has received
patents to them from the United States;
that the parents were issued wih the
consent of the general land office after
it had exercised its function in de
termining , the character, of the land.
The quanlity of the estate granted to
the Southern Pacific was measured a<
tiirt Uitfae tiie leoral ijtlf- wm v • «• d i>y
the fixing of the route of definite loca
tion of the railroad and that quantity
was exclusive of mineral lands other
than iron and coal. Of course, lands
that are mineral now were mineral
then. Had they been discovered then
to be mineral or at any time prior to
issuance of patents and for that rea
, B<>n upht Xl, no one would for a mo
ment contend that the railroad com
pany was being deprived of anything,
because the land simply had not been
granted to it. It is contended, there
fore, that the revocation of patent at
this time would take nothing from the
railroad to which it rightfully is en
tilled because the mineral land was ex
cepted in the original grant.
The Southern Pacific and its subsidi
aries have been allowed grants of pub
lic land embracing 26,177,. r >]B acres to
assist them in building their lines. The
value of this land would more than
wipe out the national debt- In the
land claimed by the Southern Pacific
are rich oil and agricultural lands and
also great timber forests. The several
grants are as follows:
To the Southern Pacific company
(main line from San Jose to the
Needles on the Colorado river) by
act of congress, July 27, IS66—
To the Southern Pacific company
(branch line from Mojave, Cal., by
way of Los Angeles to Yuma, Ariz.,
by act of congress, March 3, 1871 —
#,044,080 acres.
To the Central Pacific company
(from Soeramento to Ogden, by
acts of congress, July 1, 1862, and
July -2. 1564—9.379,142.
To the California and Oregon
Railroad company from near Sac
ramento northward to the Califor
nia-Oregon state line, by act of
congress, July 25, 1866—3,266,128
To the Oregon and California
Railroad company from the .Call
fornia-Oregon state line to Port
land, Ore., by acts of congress,
July 25, 1866; June 26, 1868, and
April 10, 1869—3,821,908 acres.
To the Oregon Central Railroad
company from Portland, Ore., to
MeMinnville, Ore., by act of con
gress May 4, 1870—397,602 acres.
* By the act of congress of July 27,
18G6, by which the Southern Pacific
main line grant was made there was
allowed to the Atlantic and Pacific
Railroad company a quantity of land
estimated by the general land office of
the United States at 14,539,804.69 acres.
A large portion of this grant was for
feited by act of congress of July 6,
1886, on account of the failure of the
Atlantic and Pacific to complete*por
tions of its road coterminus with such
forfeited portions of the'grant.
It so happened that the limits of the
two grants to the Southern Pacific
and the Atlantic & Pacific overlapped
and confiiced. The forfeiture act re
ferred to was looked upon by the
Southern Pacific as another act o£
benevolence on the part of congress.
It promptly laid claim to all that por-
There is Only One
That is
Ummd The Wwkt Ovr to
Ourm a Colli In Onm Omv,
.Always remember the full name. Look lor
this signature on every box. 25c.
War Rages in Cow Hollow, I
in Which Bluecoats Tri- J
umph Over Romany
Continued Frew* Pagre 1
be seen running across the vacant lots.
The women, however, were not so
easily defeated, and stood their ground
much longer. Presently they took
refuge in a number of shacks in the
vicinity that the families had been oc
cupying. They managed to barricade
the doors and windows and the police
were compelled to lay siege to the for
The screams of the women and the
cries of the children filled m the air
while the police battered their way in.
The women being finally subdued, the
police then turned their attention to
rounding up the men who had fled.
Sixteen men were found hiding in va
rious places In the neighborhood and
were returned to the camp.
It was derided not to arrest the*
women on account of the children
needing their care. The 16 men were
booked at the North End station for
disturbing the peace and the police
are watching for the others to return,
when they will be, arrested.
tion of the forfeited Atlantic & Pa
cific grant situated within its own
The progress of the Southern Pacific
up to this time In obtaining franchises,
subsidies, land grants and special priv
ileges of all kinds met with but little
opposition at the hands of those of
ficials who were supposed to be serv
ing the people, but in this instance it
came in contact with the supreme
court of the United States. The court
declared that the lands sought by the
Southern Pacific out of those which
congress had declared forfeited had
not been granted to it and held that
title to them was revested in the
United States.
It is contended that by the very dis
coveries that made the land so valuable
the railroad has forfeited title. It defi
nitely was stipulated that all mineral
lands, save coal and Iron, were to be
eliminated from the grant. It was on
the declaration of the railroad, alone,
that the lands were not mieral that
title was bestowed.
The value of these lands is estimated
at from $500,000,000 to $1,000,000,000.
Here, then, would be presented the
spectacle of a private corporation at
taining through subterfuge of a doubt
ful validating act to public wealth suf
ficient to pay the national debt.
It is held locally that the land cases
may be returned to their original status
and all complaining features removed
through the repeal of the act fixing the
six year statute of .limitations. The
counter cry of "vested rights" is pre
It Iβ believed that congress can, if it
will, repealw the acts of 1891 and 1896
and remove any bar which now shields
the railroad companies from suits by
the government to cancel patents to
mineral lands, erroneously or wrong
fully issued, whether such patents are
six years old or less.
An important element in this deter
mination is the court ruling that the
actual transfer went with the grant
and the patent merely was collateral
evidence of this. The mineral lands,
never granted, could never pass under
Fine pictures by auction this after
noon at the Russ building rotunda by
E. Curtis. —Advt.
fßoos Bros. —the Store of the mm
Christmas opmt @|
Sensible Gifts of Furnishings Novelties Prominent v
—γ-j * Liked Best by Men on Every Christmas List
Gift Handkerchiefs of pure linen. "Erer-wear* Hosiery intended for Traveling Slippers of best calf Cigarette Cases, Cigar Cases and
with hand embroidered initials, In at- holiday gifts. Those of Egyptian leather in compact case. <£O rf\ Cases—Splendid <£C AA
tractive gift boxes containing O C cotton sell at CI rA All sizes in black and tan. .4) Z..DU values *pJ.\J\J
six, $1.40. Each Z3C six pair for *:?/"?? Library or Desk Sets, complete with «™« Silver Cigar Lifters of
Pure Linen Handkerchiefs with Pnre L,nen Handkerchiefs with tetter oDener and scissors <fr 1 H c never-falling QT
hand embroidered Arabesque initials, IniUals in old English. French or in Jf co ?o?e $1.75 certainty 7JC
either plain white or in colors, in colored , medallions, 50c. The above „" V Sharing Stand—Outfit of brush, cup
handsome gift boxes con- tf» 1 aa ln attractive boxes con- (j»O Military Brashes made of selected and mug% wlth beveled French plate
taining three j> I .UU taM** six J)£. / J J, riB H c ! "S backs of $4 00 mirror and mahogany 4» QC A
"Evervrear* Silk Lisle Hosiery in "Erenrear" Hosiery of pure thread English calf hide or ebony. J>T. UU Btand JO.DU
gift boxes. . £O An el . lk f ° r * ift S lvin « <t3 00 Cross Novelty Hatpin Stands—A supreme- * 1 7C
Six pair »|>Z.UU S ,l P* ,r *PJ*\J\J Iy accep table gift—an excellent value *T I•/ J
Pure Linen Handkerchiefs—An ex- -^ H * re guaranteed for six months' M. y"jrf\. Leather Collar Bags of sheepskin in either brown
tremely acceptable gift set CA *ear. Colors include black, tan, gray, or tan. Some designed with outside pocket d»O AA
of 6in a suede leather caee. .4) I . J\) bJue - purple and helio. for collar buttons 4>Z#.UU
Silk Pajamas, shown in blue, tan, pearl, gray, helio, Agh Tray gets—Nests of three, made cf * 1 7C
gold and attractive striped effects, all finished with silk ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ glass and bound with nickel rims *|/ 1./ -/
frogs and boxed especially for gift giving. d?C OO HPI ' /"■"* 1 /V Flat Brushes with backs of hide or <t 1"7 C
A matchless line for <4>J»UU 1 fllS LOWDOV , pigskin «P I . / J
Glovee—Only the beet-known makes—Cross, Dents, /. Others for Traveling or Motoring, with <tO C.f\
Fownee and Perrins, in cape, kid, suede, mocha, wash- v/Utilt backs of genuine ebony *DLi. J\J
able chamois and doeskin. A featured line is the Cross B v 110 n and Stick Pin *O Or
hand-etich glove in tan and white <?| 7C [T £Tf\ /%±WiBBkM\ Cases of English hide vPZ#.Z*D IgH
at 4>1./J q>O*C)U Others of Pigskin Suede; hand v
J Gift *e<kwear-A superb ChrlgimM ea« have /$$&!$& MA $2 50 J^L
ZT l Z'^oZ T l n "an an un' °° *™* T htB *" \ \Wkl ' Ba S ket, complete fijA
tecka and bowman un- fer tne %0 wkom I cJßfflj J with all of the necessary fitting. They jBBII
limited variety of colors and gMta CUn(| brlngi #M I\«SHotBP are shown In blue ' red ' and BOrne are tl'^S^O
combinations. Our CA o f these. The panU are lIGHMmBMIJ covered with morocco— UWfWWi
star item is a line at. ->UC JJ| ™£*™ WWil $7.50, $U. 50 and $14.00 K'lM
Combination Sets— Consist- shirt is of bine flannel. \ fljffl bSSStKH "Cross" Whisk Broom and Holder as SgM'^MM\
ing of tie, hosiery and hand- There Is a \i TOl . .T. .$3.50
kerchiefs of the same hue in- helt and pistol hol.ter, I i||| ghaT , Retgf complete witfa razor
closed in an acceptable gift a lasso and bandanna mBB VNqB brush and accessorlea. CI r\ f\r\
box. Color choice of navy, handkerchief aid the flHflV KfiS Prices up from , •!> I U.UU
royal, Alice, garnet, purple hat Wd shape are the H _JBflf HL Crown Tie Hangers—Brass ring and
helio and tan. A A rc»l thlnf , Sties'" Wl " $1 75 H
'~ mm ~ mmmmmmmmm ~ mmmmmmmm ~ mmmm ~ mmm . |lIVk __ II i
# double-breasted and stolβ in Nerfolks, I IjA JFI L vmwm/f mixed material, Long full cut models; J:^3^|r^r(
These suite are made ln all colors, of ex- ■ warmth-giving, comfortable and "^V^jj^^^ ,
Ing. and are prleed at........ ■ H ' , r \Blff
Banscher Champion Joiner
Member 44 Organizations
Special Dispatch to The Call
CHICAGO. Dec. B.—John
Baijecher o< Steehennon county,
111.. Iμ eaid ,o ,>e * Be champion
"joiner* of all "Joiners." In Jus
tification of <hi» statement It I"
only necessary to state that he
Iμ a member of 44 different
lodge*. The list of lodges with
which he is affiliated includes
practically all known secret
belie* excepting «i?'y the Mt-
Monlc fraternity. Hie latest ini
tiation was conferred by the
Elks, and he says he lias not
yet reached the limit.
Continued From Page 1
would not allow the Spring Valley com
pany to hold up the city for an unrea
sonable price.
"What he intends to do in the Hetch
Hetchy matter 1 can not say. He ad
mitted to me that the one point in his
mind, besides \he city's negotiations
with Spring Valley, was the question
of whether, as secretary of the interior,
he should issue rights in the Hetch
Hetchy valley or shoxild force the city
to pay $20,00*0,000 more than the Hetch
Hetchy system would cost to bring a
water supply from another sourse to its
"In this connection also he considers
something more than the additional cost.
item, for he realizes the dangers that,
attend any of the alternative projects
in building an aqueduct across the Sac
ramento river, the marsh and delta
lands. Oarquinez straits and the bay of
Ran Francisco. The question of safety,
as well as money, enters into his calcu
lations. Our own engineers have shown
that an aqueduct such as would be
necessary to bring the MeCloud river
water to the city would be entirely Im
In anticipation of the possible favor
able action of the board of army en
gineers, and for the guidance of Fisher
himself, the secretary of the interior
requested the mayor upon his return to
San Francisco to prepare a permit, such
as the city officials here think would
cover every point raised by the he%d of
the department in the hearing. This
document, winch will be forwarded to
Secretary Fisher early in January, will
deal with the questions of sanitation,
use of water power, work to be done by
the city in and around thep roposed
reservoir site, patrolling of the reser
voir and camping , grounds in future
years and, finally, the steps taken to
ward the acquisition of Spring Valley.
All of these matters were brought up
at the hearing and Fisher wishes to
have the city's suggestions known to
him before making his final disposi
tion of the case.
Corps of engineers are already at
work collecting the data and drawings
requested by the government. Pull
details of the McClmid river project, in
cluding estimates, supply and risks of
bringing the water to San Francisco
will be in the harsds of Secretary Fisher
before 10 o'clock Monday morning , , De
cember 23, and at the same time a
new map showing the proposed shore
line of the Hetch Hetrhy reservoir will
be supplied.
The Spring Valley engineers like-
Special Train Takes Citizens
Attending Convention
Into Wonderland
Great Orange, Olive and
Poultry Fair Closes
in Oroville
OROVILL.E, Dec. B.—The beauties of
the Feather river canyon, which were
opened to the world by the advent of
the transcontinental Western Pacific
railroad, today were viewed by the
members of the San Francisco Com
mercial club, the Oakland boosters, the
delegates to the counties convention
of the California Development board,
and members of the Oroville Chamber
wise were directed to furnish supple
mentary «iala, which must be ready and
in the hands of the secretary at the
same hour. Representatives of both
the city and the water company de
clared they would not cause further
delay by exceeding the time limit.
The board of armyengineers, which
will pass upon the, city's application
for a permit to use Hetch Hetchy. is
composed of Colonel Biddle. Colonel
Taylor and Colonel Cosby. In spite of
the delay that will be caused by the
Christmas holidays. Secretary Fisher
told Mayor Rolph that the board could
be expected to make its reromtnenda
tion within a month, and that as soon
thereafter as possible ne would an
nounce his own ruling.
Among the interesting stories
brought lack by the mayor from the
hearing were several that show how
complete was the route of the "nature
lovers,"' who came #down from New
York and eleewhere to oppose San
Francisco's claims. The press dis
patches sent from Washington when
I the hearing was in progress carried
some of these, but the typewritten
transcript of testimony shows even
better how Secretary Fisher regarded
the "sentimental" plea.
Tire hearing was drawn to an end
and Alden Sampson of New York, who
appeared as a represerftative of the!
Sierra club, was dwelling on the in
describable beauty of Hetch Hetchy
that would be lost to future genera
tions if San Francisco made a lake of
the valley floor. He declared the 1,700
members of the Sierra club had voted
in the ratio of four to one against using
the valley for a reservoir.
At this point Mayor Rolph arose and
offered in evidence a copy of the. ballot
whereby an expression of opinion was I
obtained in the club two years ago. As
will be remembered, this ballot did not
put the real question, but asked the
voting club member to approve or dis
approve giving San Francisco posses
sion of Hetch Hetchy "without further
Secretary Fisher Interrupted Sampson
long enough to read the ballot aloud.
! Holding it in his hand before the
speaker, he asked:
"Isn't that a crooked ballot, now?
Do you really believe it was fair?"
Sampson dodged a direct answer, but
Fisher went on relentlessly, asking the
same question half a dozen times in dif
ferent "ways. At the end, he said:
"Since you obviously are not inclined
to answer, I will not press the point,
but, really, could that vote have been
taken more unfairl than it was?"
"If it was done that way I suspect
there was some reason," parried Samp
*'I suspect the same thing," said
Fisher, dryly.
of Commerce and prominent citizens in
the special train of eight coaches. This
noted assemblage of the state's lead
ing citizens made the trip through the
canyon as far east as Belden in Plumas
county, 55 miles northeast of Oro
The day was an ideal one. The sun
r©se unobscured by clouds. The morn
ing was cold, but in their comforta
bly heated cars the excursionists sat
back and enjoyed the panoramic views
unfolded to them as the train sped
along, rounding curves, hanging close
to the precipitous cliffs towering
and looking over the lofty embank
ment into the clear waters of the river
below. Occasionally a trout or a salmon
was sighted for an instant in the
waters below. On the mountain sides
there were the primeval forests of
pine. Many of these have never felt
the blow of a lumberman's ax. The
train stopped in Los Plumas, where the
Great Western Power Company has its
great plant. Here the electricity is
generated that is delivered by a lofty
steel tower line ending at San Fran
After a hasty survey of this plant
from the opposite bank of the north
fork of the Feather river, the train
sped on around the famed big bend, a
distance of 14 miles, to reach the in
take to the tunnel that goes through
the mountain to the power plant in
Los , Plumas. The huge masonry dam
Lido Viands Delicious
Delight of the Epicures
View of attractive interior of the Lido restaurant and cafe.
Bohemians Throng Most Unique and Cozy
Cafe in City, Where Daintiest Meals
Are Served.
The large number of tourists arriving? in San Francisco daily from all
parts of the world to sec sights of this city by the Qdlden Gate and partake
of our hohemian life can choose no better place to dine than the Lido restau
rant and cafe, at 52!) Davis street.
This cafe, which la a feature in the life, of the city, is the most unique
and cozy of any in Han Francisco. The elaborate paintings on the -walls take
a person back to the Alps of Switzerland, while the high class entertainment
and music by a select orchestra is most charming , .
The Lido is most original throughout and the many t«nrista and others
who frequent the place are loud in their praise for it.s methods and style.
Deserved credit should be given E. Belli, manager of the Lido, for hIM taste
and supervision. (Aflitiilawiimt)
was viewed. On the return trip the
train was stopped at tunnel 1. three
miles east of Oroville. and the excur
sionists enjoyed a climb over the hill
sides, gathering the .so-culled Cali
fornia holly, which was in the berry.
These berries were loaded upon the
train and will be used in decorating
offices and homos of many of the Oak
landers and San Francis •■ins. The
train on its return reached Oroville
in mid afternoon and the excursionists
were due in San Francisco lato to-
Today was the closing day of the
second annual Oroville orange, olive
and poultry exposition. The greatest
number of visitors of any da
poured into town all day long , . Every
transportation facility waa tax
its utmost. Chleo, Msrysvllle, Gridley,
Biggs and Sacramento most heavily
were represented. The crowd was a
jolly one and the true carnival spirit
which had its beginning earlier in the
week endured fh.- day. To
night visitors ettll are arriving to take
advantage of the dosing tmttn oi the
exposition to view the exhibits, wrhich
have been described to then as flu
best ever made in the county, by their
friends here earlier in the week.
According to a. report made by local
authorities there has been l• ut t ••■
rests for serious offenses here during
the entire week. Last niirht a plck
pockt was picked up.

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