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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, December 09, 1912, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1912-12-09/ed-1/seq-3/

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EARLY RENEWAL
OF THE DREIBUND
DECLARED THREAT
Action by Triple Alliance
Regarding Pact Is Con
sidered to Have Special
Reference to Russia
GREEKS CONTINUE
THEIR OPERATIONS
Austro-Hungarian Authori
ties Stop Steamer With
Supplies for Servians
BOXKTIIV
I.O\noX, Dec. 9.—Owing to the re
fnnal of the governor of Scutari to ar
eept notification of the armintlee rnm
manicnted through the German min
ister, liOHtilHles continnrd, according t"
a ( ettlnjr dlnpatch to the Time". It Iμ
considered probable that the gov
frnor'n refusal meet* the ivtshes of the
Montenegrin government, which hopes
thereby to obtain Scutari by force of
•arme.
A Salontki dispatch to the Time*
nay* the condition of the refugee* there
In becoming vrorne each day. Tlio.i
ftend* are without nhelter, and umall
pox and other maladies are widespread.
LONDON 1 . Dec. B.—The circumstances
of the renewal of the Dreibund six
months before the necessity arose to
give notice of it? renewal, or that it
had expired, is considered to have spe
cial reference to the Balkan problem.
Continental newspapers comment on its
renewal as calculated to make a strong
impression on Russia and Servia. thus
helping the preservation of peace.
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
at Bucharest on his way to London, and
will endeavor to reconcile Roumania's
territorial and economic aspirations
■with Bulgaria's interests.
The Greeks continue their military
operations and have occupied Syrankon
and St. George, villages four hours dis
tant from Janina, where the remnants
of the Turkish Monastir army are said
to have arrived.
A Belgrade dispatch to the Telegraph
pays that the Austro-Hungarian au
thorities have stopped at Fiume the
steamer Hegedisch, with a cargo of
SOO tons of flour, destined for the Ser
vian army at Durazzo. It is announced
that Austria intends to confiscate the
flour for the use of her own army, thus
creating a .situation similar to that
brought about by the stoppage by Tur
key of Servian guns.
Another Belgrade dispatch says
there is considerable anxiety over the
health of King Peter. The king fainted
several times yesterday.
Excesses Reported
CONSTANTINOPLE. Dec.
of a late date received from
report terrible excesses by the Turk
ish troops in that district. The tele
graph lines having Vieen cut beyond
Gallipoli and the military authorities
holding the Christian villages responsi
ble, a detachment of troops was or
dered to punish the residents.
The troops burned the houses, held
many of the villagers for ransom, mas
sacred those who refused to piy, as
••d the women and carried on
•wholesale pillage. The villages of Mal
gara. Keshen, Karadjali, Aloali, Gra
bunar and Examili were practically de
stroyed.
Turkish reinforcements from Asia
Minor continue to arrive at Gallipoli.
The authorities at Janina report that
15 battalions, comprising the regiments
of the Monastlr army, have reached
there with artillery and ammunition,
thus strengthening the Turkish posi
tion at that town.
Tewfik Pasha, the Turkish ambassa
dor at London, has declined to act as a
delegate in the coming peace negotia
tions, owing to ill health. The porte
consequently is seeking a third dele
pate, who probably will be Naby Bey,
the newly appointed ambassador at
PARCELS POST FUNDS
ALLOTTED TO OFFICES
PrOvUlnn Made for Service in 1,600
City Delivery Station* of
the 1 nlted State*
WASHINGTON. Dec. B.—Postmaster
General Hitchcock lias apportioned
amnng L.MO postofflces having city de
livery $::<'><),ooo of the parcels post ap
propriation to be used for equipment
for the delivery of parcels post busi
ness.
Tlio amounts allotted to the 10 larg
est cities of the country follow:
Chicago, $l"».00(f; New York. Boston
and Philadelphia, each 510,000; Brook
lyn, $$,000, St. Louis, $5,000; Wtts
burgr. $4,000; Baltimore, Cleveland and
San Francisco, <*aoh I-,.""> 00. i n addition
to this emergency allowance the post
general has authorized post
masters to employ as many temporary
and auxiliary clerks and carriers as
may he necessary to handle the in
creased volume of business.
After the parcels post system has
been in operation 15 days from Jan
uary 1 the postmasters are directed to
submit reports showing , the volume of
the parcels business, the additional cost
and an outline of the plans for hand
ling the new business. Through these
reports Hitchcock to obtain a
close estimate of the cost of the par
cels post, so that he may inform con
grees 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
$18O,on<> for supplies and equipment.
More than 30.G00 scales have been
bought, at a cost of $72,000; the ffoide
and regulations will cost $43,000; 25,000
special mail sacks, $23,000; 10,000.000
lags, $16,000; 130.000 special zone maps.
$13,000; 110,000 tape lines, $1,000, and
195.000 rubber stamps and small mis
cellaneous necessities, $11,000.
LINER DISASTER RUMORED
Paris Hrm Mauritania Ha* Met Srrl
ou« Arrldeat
SpeHa! Cable to The "Call
PARIS. Dec. B.—There is a rumor
here that the steamship Mauritania.
whi'li sailed from Liverpool yesterday
for New York, has met. with a serious
miphap.
No Confirmation in London
Spppiel CaWc to Tbp OaU
LONDON, Dec. '•', 4 a. in.—lt is impos
sible to obtain any <onlirmation of the
rumor about the Mauretania.
Pllr*
Diseases of the lower bowel. Dr.
Reeee, S:JO Market. S. F.—Advt.
Smoking Soldiers No Good
Girls Better Shots, He Says
Special Dispatch to The Call
CHICAGO, Dec. B.—lt tw the be
lief of Dr. I.ewln B. Fleher of the
I Diversity of Chicago that »mok
ine soldiers are no Rood for war.
Addressing *he Chicago Political
}-:<iiial!ty league, he saldt "Iβ a
time of war I believe there are
rniinek gymnasium, athletic
trained girl* In this country to
oiitxhoot cigarette sm#klng boys."
UNION OFFICIALS WILL
TAKE WITNESS STAND
About Twenty Defendants
in "Dynamite" Case to
Begin Testimony Today
Bt Associated Tress
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. Dec. B.—About
20 of the defendants so far unheard,
including executive board members of
the Iron workers' union, tomorrow are
to begin their testimony at the "dyna
mite conspiracy" trial.
Those still to appear in their own be
j half against the government's charges
■ that they aided in the McNamara
dynamite plots by causing explosives
to be transported on passenger trains
illegally are John T. Butler, Buffalo,
vice president of the union: Michael
}J. Young, Boston: Frank C. Webb.
New York: John H. Barry, St. Louie:
J. E. Munsey, Salt Lake City, and
Eugene A. Clancy, San Francisco.
Attorneys for the defendants stated
that scores of new witnesses had been
summoned to testify as to the reputa
tion of the union officials for "peace
and quiet." Altogether about 100 more
witnesses for the defense are to ap
pear.
Three of the defendants. Including
Herbert S. Hockin, accused leader of
the "dynamiting crew"' and "betrayer"
of the McNamaras, arc still confined
in jail because of their inability to
furnish new bonds.
CLANCY TO TESTIFY LATER
Alfred R. Hovey. who with Sena
tor John W. Kern is counsel for Mun
sey of Salt Lake City and Clancy and
j Olaf A. Tveitmoe of San Francisco.
{ said tonight:
"We do not expect to put Clancy
and Munsey on the stand until four
or five days or until after most of
the testimony of the defendants from
eastern cities has been completed.
Clancy has been making his own ar
rangements as to whom shall be sum
moned in his behalf. Among witnesses
for Munsey will be Thomas Kearns,
Salt Lake City, former United States
senator.
"As for Tveitmoe, we do not be
lieve he will take the stand at all.
Our belief is that the evidence pro
duced by the government against him
has not been sufficient to warrant his
testifying."
CASE AGAINST TVEITMOE
The three mentioned
have been charged by the govern
ment specifically as implicated in Los
Angeles explosions. Tveitmoe, as sec
retary-treasurer of the California
Building Trades' council and a labor
leader, who helped finance the efforts
to unionize various trades in Los An
geles, has been accused by the gov
ernment and in testimony as follows:
Of asking John J. McXamara, after
the Los Angeles Times explosion, for
more explosions in Los Angeles, and
acknowledging Ortie K. McManigal's
explosion in an iron works in Los
Angeles on December 25, 1910, as "a
Christmas present to the Pacific coast."
Of furnishing David Caplan and M.
A, Schmidt to help James B. McNamara
blow up the Times building.
Of helping to get Caplan and
Schmidt "out of the way" so they never
have been found.
It also was charged that McNamara,
while in San Francisco arranging for
the Times explosion, called up Tveit
moe on the telephone.
AS TO CLANCY ■
Clancy also has figured in the tes
timony. McManigal said after causing
the second explosion m L.os Angeles
that, while looking for Tveitmoe at the
Building Trades council in San Fran
cisco, he met Clancy and Clancy "al
most fainted. , " Arthur Veitch, deputy
district attorney of Los Angeles coun
ty, said Clancy once fainted at sight
of McManigal. Clancy, who was in
Boston at the time of the first Los
Angeles explosion, is accused of tele
graphing to San Francisco to "clean
house." meaning the government
charges, to destroy evidence.
Muns«y, Resides being charged with
beins active in labor disputes in Salt
Lake City in connection with struc
tures afterward blown up, is accused
of having harbored the Los Angeles
Times dynamiter for two weeks and of
pending lnossaßPS to Indianapolis that
the dynamiter was "out of harm's way."
tWO MEN AND GIRL HELD
Search for ■ Pair of Eloper* End* Iβ
Three ArreM*
Special Dispatch to The Call
WATSONVILLE, Dec. 8. —A state
wide search for a pair of elopers from
Monterey was ended here last night
by the arrest in this city of Juanlta
W'arburton of Monterey, a 15 year old
girl; E. T. Baruch, a former moving
picture actor, and James Copley of a
prominent Monterey county family.
The three had been living together for
the last ten days in a local lodging
house. The two men were charged with
statutory offenses. The girl had been
on probation as a delinquent.
MURDERER FOUND GUILTY-SoatUe. Dor. S.
IVftrn R. • Jouzhlps, h Pvrte whk found
pnilty of inunlpr In the spcnni] dpprop hr a
jury in Uμ I'nlted St*tos court e;ir!y toilay
for killing Martin Cheliarria. a npßro soldier
of the Twenty-fifth infantry, at Fort I*wtnn,
l'pnruary 21. The jerj- w«s out hours.
Gonzales. who was a l>larksini(h «t Fort I.nw
ton. quarrH»'<J witli (haharria oTfr a womau
ami shot the soldier.
There is Only One
"Bromo
Quinine"
That Iβ
Laxative
Bromo
Quinine
Urned Tbm World Ove to
Omrm m Omld In On* Dm*.
Al*ays remember the full name. Look tor
this signature on every box. 25c.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. MONDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1912.
CALIFORNIA PARKS
MAY GET $288,403
Fisher Prepares Budget and
Urges Appropriation
by Congress
Department Would Make
Playgrounds More Ac
cessible to Tourists
Pp«eial Diepilc-h to The Call
WASHINGTON, Dec. B.—The depart
-1 ment of the interior proposes to spend
$288,403 in the national parks in Cal
ifornia during the fiscal year ending
June 30. 1914, if the amount requested
by Secretary of the Interior Fisher is
i appropriated by congress , . This, is an
increase of $170,90S over the current
fiscal year. The Increases requested
are:
Yosemite National park from $80,000
to $223,703; Sequoia National park from
$15,550 to $29,900; General Grant Na
tional park from $2,000 to $4,800. The
principal items for each park are as
follows:
Yosemite National park—lmprove
ment of big Oak Flat road from Gen
trys to the floor of the valley in order
to make it salte for automobiles; im
proving and widening road from Camp
Ahwanee to Yosemite village: concrete
bridge over Merced river near El Cap
itan; extension of road sprinkling srys
tem for Yosemite village to Happy
Isles and Camp Lost Arrow; improve
ment of trails to Yosemite falls. Eagle
peak. Glacier point, Nevada falls. Tit
till valley and Lake Vernon; construc
tion of new trail from Yosemite point
via White Wolf, Harden lake and
Smith meadows to junction with Hetch
Hetchy trail on Poopenaw meadows;
sprinkling El Portal-Yosemite road
and general improvement and mainten
ance of roads, trails and bridges?.
SEQUOIA PARK NEEDS
Sequoia National park — Widening
Grand Forest mad; experimental oil
ing of three miles of road, extension
of telephone line*, stairway on Moro
rock; general repairs and administra
tion.
General Grant National park—Three
fourths of a mile of new road in or
der to give separate route to automo
biles; water supply system for tourist
camp; fencing camp grounds.
For the development and care of the
national parks Fisher has asked con
gress to appropriate $733,014, an in
crease of $505,464 over the appropria
tions for the current fiscal year. The
national parks constitute ideal recrea
tion grounds for thousands of persons,
but their use is seriously retarded by
the lack of adequate roada and trails,
and until sufficient money is appropri
ated for a comprehensive plan of de
velopment the parks will fall short of
rendering the important public use for
which they are intended.
MORE TOI'RISTS IS PLAN
It is the intention of the department
to make the principal places of inter
est in the park more accessible, to ren
der traveling more comfortable by
sprinkling the roads throughout the
dry season and to guard the health of
the traveler by th-e installation of
proper water supply and sewerage
systems.
The responsibility for the future con
duct of the national parks must rest
with congress, but the department feels
that the flnanciel needs of these reser
vations should be clearly presented to
congress fn the annual estimates.
Fine pictures by auction this after
noon at the Russ building rotunda by
E. Curtis.—Advt.
fßoos. Bros. —the Store of the W
Christmas opmt pi
RADIANTLY READY NOW V
Sensible Gifts of Furnishings Leather Novelties Prominent ff
-γ-i ' Liked Best by Men on Every Christmas List '
Gift Handkerchiefs of pure linen, "Ererwemr" 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 oase. <£O £"A Cases —Splendid tf»C AA
tractive gift boxes containing or cotton sell at tf 1 £TA All sizes in black and tan..o>^. DV values J»\J\J
8 ix,51.40. Bach ZDC risP***- -- Z: y, Lftrary er Desk Sets, complete with <*™« 8"™ Ogw Lighters of
Pure Linen Handkerchief* with Pnre L!Ben Handkerchiefs with letter opener and scissors * 1 «7 C nerer-failing QC
hand embroidered Arabesque initials, Inltl * le ln ol <i English. French or in ill covEs eclMOrB - $|. / 5 certainty 7J C
either plain white or in colors, in colored , medallions, BOc. The above wllt- _ «_ V' Skaviag Stan*-—Outfit of brush, cup
handsome gift boxes con- HÄ» 1 i\f\ ln attractive boxes con- d»O 7C Military Brushes made of selected and mug wltn beveled French plate
taining three J> I .UU kalning six $£.JJ bristles and with backs of y AA mirror and mahogany *a CA
-Bverwear" 811k Lisle Hosiery to "Brerweer" Hosiery of pure thread English calf hide or ebony. J*t. UU Btand JO.DU
gift boxes. <*. oA A "I 1 * for glft Siting. *a AA Cross Novelty Hatpin Stands—A supreme- d>l 7C
Six pair JpZ.UU 81x W** 4>-/. W ly accep table gift—an excellent value *P I•/ J
Pure Linen Handkerchiefs—An ex- AH are gaaraateed for six months' f a Leather Cellar Bags of sheepskin in either brown
tremely acceptable gift set C/\ we * r - Colors Include black, tan, gray, V or tan. Some designed with outside pocket 00
of 6 in a suede leather case.. 4> I .JU bhie, purple and helio. for collar buttons vP^..\-/U
Silk Pajamas, shown in blue, taa, pearl, gray, hello, Ash Tray Sets—Nests of three, made of HÄ» 1 *7 C
gold and attractive striped effects, all finished with silk glass and bound with nickel rims . 4> « • / -^
frogs and boxed especially f er gift giving. d»C A A •* /-* \ Flat Brashes with backs of hide or d? I*7 C
A matchless line for <pJ.\J\J I hIS vX)WDOy Jgfflß|---» pigskin *P 1./ -/
Gloves—Only the beet-known nasOces—Croam, Dents, £ Others fer Traveling er Metering, with <tO
I Fownee and Perrins, in cape, kid, suede, mocha, wash- ivi backs of genuine ebony *Da«.-/V/
able chamois and doeskin. A featured line Is the Cross Bn 11 on and Stick Pin * O J r **\
hand-stich glove in tan and white 1 /T" PZf\ /ll KWHi\ Cases of English hide 4*Z..ZO W9
at • 4>i./j 3>D*DU otherB * f p, «* kin So<Nie * hand fl
■-—jregV Gm superb Chrfetea. «n have %> jewed and lined with 5 0 JL
iJnfl I , no greater delights than «Cro.s»' Sewing' Baskets complete tih
IMiMfflM , , _, . \ „„! ", t*r the boy to whom XtJBBjS&IJ with all of the necessary fltUng. They WUJPft
llmlted rart * t3r °" colori ana Santa Clans brings one U/Jjgfi BU4 are shown in blue, red, and some are fWmmaa&Kl
combinations. Our CA e f these. The nants are ttOi covered with morocco— i^m^lUll
Star ltem ,c " llne at - 2 anX-tte MM mM\ $7 ' so ' $H - 5 ° *** $U -°° ffi^Am
SMmmtm C*mhlnatio« Sets-Consist- ehirt is of bUe flannel. \ JHS -Cross" Whisk Broom e«d Holder as J^J^WS|\
of tie. hosiery and hand- There is a cartridge VJHHM *$££%£. . "".. $ 3.5 0 i^P^F
mmMW m keTChiefS ° f thC S T^ m \ "* Pl **L fc * toter, MM W$3W Sharing Sets, complete with razor,
ASS9HW m cloaed ln an a* so *^ l * l, ft • lMeo » n<l d«««»»* HRH WSU brush and accessories. CIA AA
tS Wm box - Color cholCe ° f naVy, haadkepchief and the & W Wsl Prices up from I U.UU
ffhf royal - Allce - K* rnet ' Purple h»t aed shap* are the M Crown Tie Hangers—Brass ring and
fM helio and tan. 4?1 A A Wfi tWaf. leather strap; will hold Cj 1J C
4 double-breasted and Btolβ in Norfolk*, I liL J&3f&7 W> I vlwly mixed materials, Long full cut modelsj j-jjj
These smite are made in all colcre, of ex- |r%r _ysF | \*Skf warmth-giving, comfortable and thor- Y^jMtt^r'
ins, ana are priepa • mim/j
Banscher Champion Joiner
Member 44 Organizations
Special Dispatch to The Call
CHICAGO, D«c B.—John
Baunrhrr of Stepheneon county.
111.. Iβ "aid to be tß * champion
"Joiner" ot all "joiner*." in Jus
tification of thto Mtatement It !■
only n«e«M«ry to state that he
Iα a member of 44 different
lodges. The H»t of indjtrK with
which he i« afllllated Include*
practically all known secret
bodies excepting only the >Ia-
Honlc fraternity. Hie latest ini
tiation wan conferred by the
Kike, and he eaye he ban not
yet reached the limit.
TWELVE PATROLMEN
BEAR MARKS OF ROW
War Rages in Cow Hollow,
in Which Bluecoats Tri
umph Over Romany
Contlnnrd From Pac 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
tifications.
The screams of the women and the
cries of the children filled the air
while the police battered their way In.
The women being finally subdued, the
poljce then turned thetr attention to
rounding xip 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 decided 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.
WILSON CAN'T SEE CANAL
President Elect Decline* Taft's Offer
of Battleship
WASHINGTON, Dec. 8.-—lt became
known tonight that President elect
Wilson has declined to accept Presi
dent Taft's offer to place at. his dis
posal one of the big battleships to
make a trip to the Panama canal zone.
It is \inderstood Wilson, while express
ing a strong desire of seeing thf> work
on the canal and appreciation of the
president's thoughtfulness. wrote that
with the New Jersey legislature about
to meet, his duties as governor would
make it impossible for him to leave the
country. President Taft himself is con
templating a trip to the isthmus.
RAIN IS DUE THIS WEEK
Genera! Precipitation on <on«t Pre
dicted by Wa«hln«rton Bureau
WASHINGTON. £>cc. B.—While the
weather bureau's weekly bulletin
threatens extreme cold east of the Mis
sissippi this week,* moderate tempera
tures will prevail , west of the river.
Rains for the southwest are predicted.
General precipitation is looked for on
the Pacific coast during the latter part
of the week.
FEATHER CANYON
AMAZES BOOSTERS
Special Train Takes Citizens
Attending Convention
Into Wonderland
Great Orange, Olive and
Poultry Fair Closes
in Oroville
OROVILLE. 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
cf 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
ville.
The day was an ideal one. The sun
rose 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 above
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
cisco.
After a hasty survey of this plant
from the opposite bank of the north
fork of the Feather river, the train
sped en 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
IjOS Plumas. The huge masonry dam
was viewed. On the r"eturn trip the
train was stopped at tunnel 4, three
miles east of Oroville, and the excur
sionists enjoyed a climb over the hill
sides, gathering the so-cßlled Cali
fornia holly, which was in the berry.
These berries were loaded upon the
train and will be used in decorating
offices and homes of many of the Oak
landers and San Franciscans. The
train on its return reached Oroville
in mid afternoon and the excursionists
were due In San Francisco late to
night.
Today was the closing day of the
second annual Oroville orange, olive
and poultry exposition. The greatest
number of visitors of any day yet
poured into town all day long. Every
transportation facility was taxed to
Its utmost. Chico, Marysville. Grldley,
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 through the day. To
night visitors still are arriving to take
advantage of the closing hours of the
exposition to view the exhibits, which
have been described to them as the
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 but two ar
rests for serious offenses here during
the entire week. Last night a pick
pockt was picked up.
CROWDS SEE PETALUMA
POULTRY SHOW CLOSE
Exposition Great Saccese and Organ
ized Body Vrtced to Take Over
Management
Special Dispatch to The Call
PETAL.UMA, Dec. B.—This was the
last day of the Petaluma Poultry show
and hundreds visited the pavilion. The
show was a great success.
"More than ever the people of this
section are beginning to realize where
in the show can be improved and made
more beneficial to the north of bay
counties and to Sonoma county and
Petaluma in particular." said an ex
hibitor. The annual show is of , the
same relative importance to Petaluma
as the land show, for example, is to
Los Angeles, and to make it the suc
cess it ought to and muet be if it is
to be continued, the management of
the show must be taken over by some
general organization.
"It is up to the Petaluma Chamber
of Commerce to make this show a con
tinued success."
AMERICAN BOY RELEASED— Nogalps. Ariz..
Deo. x.—Stintiapi Stephen, tHo IS j-oar old
Aiupriran bof who irai recently arrpsted at
Afnia I'rlPtM. ncruss tli'» lino from Douglas,
charged with uidinp in tlif KTolattoa and
sent to Xoßale*. Sonora, for trial, was
discharged early today.
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 see the sights of this city by the Golden Gate and partake
of our bohemian life can choose no better place to dine than the Lido restau
rant and cafe, at 529 Davis street.
This cafe, whicfc is a feature In the life of the city, is 'the most unique
and of any in San 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 tourists and others
who frequent the place are loud in their praise for its methods and style.
Deser%-ed credit should be given E. Belli, manager of the Lido, for his tasto
and supervision. (AdTprtlsmieiit.l
CITY RECORDER STANDS
ON DIGNITY OF OFFICE
Henry P. Bowie, HlllMborougrh .Jurist,
Want* County Attorney in
Ills Court
Special Dispatch to The CnU
HILJjSBOROUGH, Dec. B.—Henry P.
Bowie, city recorder of Hillsborough,
artist, Japanese student, wealthy man
and lawyer, is engaged in a wordy con
troversy with Franklin Swart, district
attorney of San Mateo county. The lat
ter deems it beneath his dignity to ap
pear for the people in preliminary hear
ings held before Bowie, who in the
jurist scale ranks somewhere below a
justice of the peace. Bowie has ap
pealed to Attorney General I". S. Webb,
who recommended that the case be re-
ferred to the next grand jury. The
series of arguments grew out of the
arrest of David Sharon, a ball player,
on a charge that he burglarized the
Clement Tobin residence. A Japanese
servant declared Sharon bound and
gagged him and then carried oft* a sack,
of loot. The ball player established a
perfect alibi later and was released,
but in the meantime "Judge" Bowie
discovered that the district attorney
would not appear in his 'court" and
now he says he wiil carry the case to
the highest court in the state.
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