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UP FOR HETCH
Engineer Freeman Has Covered
Every Phase of Dispute
From City's Side
By IRA E. BENNETT
[Special Dispalch lo The Call]
WASHINGTON, Nov. 19.—The battle
between San Francisco and its enemies
over possession of the Hetch Hetehy
reservoir site will begin before the
secretary of the interior on the 26th
instant. Preparations are being made
r>n both sides for a battle royal and
!t Jβ expected that the hearings will
run over a week.
The fight will center over the report
cf Engineer John R. Freeman, expert
for the city, who has covered every
phase of the matter from San Fran
cisco's side. Exception is taken to his
statements by representatives of the
Spring - Valley company, the Modesto
and Turlocfe irrigation interests and
by the "nature lovers" who are headed
by Richard Underwood Johnson. The
Irrigation people assert that Freeman
has not mad* a sufficient estimate of
the amount of water needed by Modes
nd Turlock districts.
\ *j?an Francisco ie placed in the posi
tion of being forced to prove its right
to take water from Hetch Hetchy, al
though this right was expressly
granted by the government and then
questioned by that authority. The city
will be able to show that it has ex
pended about $2,000,000 under its ac
quired rights and also that a Sierra
water supply is a necessity. This lat
ter position will be combated by rep
resentative* of Spring Valley, accord
ing to present proepects. The charge
that the Hetch Hetchy system would
destroy the scenic beauty of Yosemite
National park seems to be secondary
to the economic questions involved.
Secretary Fisher has personally in
spected the sites and is said to have
settled two points in San Francisco's
favor: Firet, that the beauty of thi
park would not be impaired, and, sec
ondly, that he has legal authority to
confirm the Garfield permit if the facts
If the interior department should de
cide against San Francisco, the fight
will probably be taken up in congress
in order to make the city's rights per
manent. It has been thought best to
obtain congressional sanction in any
event, and an adverse decision by Sec
retary Fisher might not cause pro
longed delay, after all.
State Engineer Sends Plea
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 19.—Acting upon
the suggestion of City Engineer
OShaughnessy of San Francisco, who
is in Washington, D. C, in the interests
of the Hetch Hetchy project, State En
gineer W. F. McClure tonight wired the
following message to Secretary of the
Interior Walter L. Fisher:
To Honorable Walter L. Fisher,
Secretary of the Interior,
Washington, D. C.
With a very intimate knowledge
of the state of California and her
resources, and after 12 years' resi
dence on Ban Francisco bmy, I h*ve
l very strong convictions that the
' bay rities should be permitted to
use iHetch Hetchy valley and the
waters of Tuolumne. river tor do
mestic supply. The metropolis of
the Pacific coast certainly deserves
the best supply within reach, and
Hetch Hetchy is the best.
W. F. McCLURE.
Mayor and Party Depart
Mayor Rolph, accompanied by his
wife, former Mayor James D. Phelan
and Supervisor Vogelsang, chairman of
thp public utilities committee, departed
for Washington at 10:20 o'clock yeeter
day morning to urge the city's claims
to Hptch Hetchy before Secretary of
the Interior Fisher. The mayor was
in a whirl of municipal business up to
last moment and rnado a flying dash
to the ferry in his auto to catch the
hoar for the overland.
The H«tch Hetchy hearing before the
secretary of the interior begins Mon
day, when San Francisco must show
why the Garfield grant to the
Sierra watershed should not be revoked.
Rolph. Vogelsang and Phelan will he
supported by Consulting Engineer Jo'm
R. Freeman, who prepared the report
setting forth the city's claims, and by
a strong delegation of officials repre
senting San Francisco and cities about
iv. Among the representatives
are City Attorney Long, Assistant city
Attorney English. Consulting Engineer
J. H. Dockweiler (representing Oakland
and Berkeley), Chief Clerk Dunnigan of
the board of supervisors and the city
attorney of Oakland.
A large delegation bade the mayor
godspeed yesterday morning and wished
him luck, among tlic-m being the fol
PrPßident of the police <-i munition. Chief
!■«!!<"• CmnmtaaUai-r* Beck*, O'Orady and
j'lre Chief Murjihy. Vivf Commissioner
O. Crawley, Cliarl»-s Vog'-Nang,
- I'ayot end tiiannini, Sur>erinu-<Hl<-nt
a< ■'on. Superintendent of Streot
Thome* William*. Consulting
id ■Tγ.. Juetu* Warden. Gtorge
I' Hind Ruben H:'.!<\ Kustace Culllnan. Joepph
iHirnpy rutiHe Week" Commissioners Frascr and
I.HuairS'stf:. V. J. Churchill, i-ecreUiry to the
board of vrorltß.
BITTEN BY PRIZE DOG
Mrs. Eugene Murphy's Animal
Severely Injures Lad
IsmLIXGAMI-;, Nov. 19.—Walking
down Burlingame avenue this morning,
Rees Dudley, a 16 year old student at
St. Matthew's school and son of Mrs.
F. M. Burge of Santa Clara, was at
tacked and painfully bitten by "Benny,"
a prize winning black and white ter
rier owned by Mrs. Eugene Murphy,
dog fancier, golf player and member of
the Hilh-bo»ough colony.
The dog sprang from behind a bush
and attacked him without warning. By
kicking the mad animal with his unin
jured foot Dudley drove it off. but not
before his left leg and ankle had been
Bystanders assisted the youth to a
drug store, and Dr. Wood C Baker
gave him emergency treatment and
then removed him to the school, where
he will undergo the Paateur treatment.
San Mateo Wars on Dogs
BAN .MATEO, Nov. 19.—Alarm caused
by the attacks of mad dogs upon at
least six persons during the last month
hag resulted in a decision by the city
trustees that all unmuzzled dogs must
FOURTH LECTURE TO BE
DELIVERED BY STEPHENS
Prof. Morse Stephens will deliver the
fourth lecture of the course of uni
versity extension lectures on the Na
poleonic period in Europe tomorrow
evening at Goiden Gate Commandery
hall, Butter street near Pteiner. The
subject will be -The Establishment of
the Empire, 1804." This will be fol
lowed De.-ember 4 with the fifth, en
titled "The First Ware of the Empire,
Fete for Panama-Pacific Director
First Formal Reception Is Brilliant
Hostess and one of the honored guests at first formal Panama-Pacific reception at the Palace hotel last night.
Notable Personages Gather With 1915 Executives as Guests of
President and Mrs. Charles C. Moore
The moat brilliant social affair in
San Francisco for many months was
given last night, when President and
Mrs. Charles C. Moore tendered the
first formal reception at the Palace ho
tel to Dr. Frederick J. V. Skiff, director
in chief of the Panama-Pacific exposi
tion. Mrs. Skiff and the executive and
administrative officials of the exposi
The ballroom was banked with
masses of yellow chrysanthemums,
making a splendid color scheme con
trasting with the white and gold deco
r?.tions of the walls of the ballroom
and the beautiful gowns.
Although Dr. and Mrs. Skiff were
the guests of honor. Sir Thomas Lip
ton and his party were included amoog
the guests, and formed one of the
centers of attraction. Upton was ac
companied by Colonel Duncan Neill
and W. A. M. Melville.
LIMITED TO EXECITIVKH
The reception was official and, owing
to the large number of officials ami
committees of the exposition, in
vitations were limited to the adminis
tration and the executive staffs.
Besides Sir Thomas Lipton, other for
eign nations were also represented. A
party of Brazilian notables who
have be*n visiting in San Fran
cisco, were in attendance. They were
Count and Countess Mendes de Al
meida, Dr. Jayme de Argollo Ferrao,
Dr. and Mrs. Eudenip Dahne, and Dr.
J. Batalho de Freitas. the newly ap
pointed minister to China from Portu
Health Board Chief Tells Women
to Subscribe Salary for
In response to numerous informal
complaints from clubwomen and others
interested in the continuance of fac
tory Inspection for women workers,
against the dismissal of Hannah Xolan,
factory inspector, Arthur Barendt,
president of the hoard of health last
night KUg-gested that those interested
«ither devote their efforts to subscrib
ing: funds for the salary of the in
spector or direct their arguments
toward the finance committee of the
board of supervisors.
The suggestion came at the end of
an executive session, at which Edward
Rainey, secretary to Rolph,
urged the retention of the inspector.
Reconsideration of the dismissal of
Mrs. Nolan was put off for a month,
the board declining to reinstate the in*
spector at present.
The question as to whether or not
factory inspection should be considered
essential was interwoven with argu
ments of civil service employes who
assert that any retrenchment should
flrst»affect noncivil service appointees.
Rainey suggested that in dismissing
the factory inspector the board of
health practically had wfperi out a de
partment, as there wan no one else to
do the work. The cutting down of
other employes, he said, would be less
injurious, ai their fellows could do
NORTH BEACH PROMOTERS
TO DISCUSS EXPOSITION
An important mass meeting for the
purpose of hearing talks on the prog
ress of Panama-Pacific exposition work
and arguments on the charier amend
ments wil be held this evening at the
Jean Parker school, Broadway between
Mason and Powell streets, under the
auspices of the North Beach Promotion
association. Members of the Polk Street
Improvement club and the Golden Gate
Valley Improvement club nave been in
vited. Director of Works Harris D. H.
Connick and Director A. W. Scott Jr. of
the exposition will discuss 1915 topics
and Father Terence Caraher and George
Skaller will talk on charter amend
ALLEGED FORGER SURRENDERS -Cteoma r,
Barnes, a roofer, (mra himself op to Pinker,
ton F. A. fcjteveaa in Market street
y«'S!ertla>. !-aying that he is 'wautp.l at Boise
City. Idaho, for fnreer.v. Tbe police Lave
wired to the Idaho authorities.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1912.
gal. who has been stopping in the city
for several days en route to his poet
in Peking, ■was present, as was also
S. S. McClure, the publisher, from New
The receiving line stood at the en
trance to the white and gold ball
room, which was later in the evening
used for dancing. Refreshments were
served at small tables in the smaller
The California Grays acted as a
guard of honor, and, clad in full dress
uniform, stood at Internals along the
corridor. They were commanded by
NOTABLE PERSONS TRESENT
The list included: Sir Thomas Lip
ton, Colonel Duncan Neill, W. A. M.
Melville, Count and Countess Mendes
de Almeida, Dr. Jayme de Argollo Fer
rao, Dr. and Mrs. Eudenlp Dahne, Dr.
Mario Nunti, members of the visiting
Brazilian delegation, Mr. J. Batalho de
Freitas, Portuguese minister to China,
and S. S. McClure of New York.
Directors of the exposition present
were: R. J. Taussig, Captain and Mrs.
John Barneson, Mr. and Mrs. M. J.
Brandenstein, Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Clay,
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Crorkor, It. A.
Crothers, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred T. Esherar.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Foster, the Misses
Foster. Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Hale. Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Hornick. Mr. and Mrs.
Homer S. King, the Misses King,
Thornwell Mulially, Mr. and Mrs.
James MoNab, Miss McNab, Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Scott Jr.
Members of the women's board of the
MR. ROPER, COME
Skinner and Stinger in Need of
You to Lasso Victims for
ADMITTING that his mission here
was to find a competent railroad
man named Roper or something
else equally fetching, C. W. Stinger,
city ticket agent of the Union Pa/cifle,
the Oregon-Washington Railroad and
I Navigation, the Southern Pacific and
the Oregon Short Line at Seattle,
dropper! into this city yesterday and
promptly put himself in charge of
Henry Avila. the local Union Pacific
man. Ptinger says he already has W.
D. Skinner associated with him in the
offices at Seattle. With a man named
Roper on the job he thinks Stinger and
Skinner would surely make a clean
sweep of the business for the Harri
* * *
The local offices of the Clover L*af,
the Chicago and Alton and the Min
neapolis and St. Lrf>uiH, known as tho
Hawley lines, have been segregated. E.
J. Nay'or, formerly general agent of all
three lines, remains as general agent
for the Chicago and Alton , . Harry Dorr
is coming from Los Angeles to be
general agent of .the Clover Leaf.
* # tt
J. F. Hixson, district freight and
passenger asjent of the Southern Pa
cific at Fresno, is in town.
* * #
S- F. Booth of the Union Pacific, has
gone down the San Joaquin valley on
a business trip.
«■ « ■»
The Pennsylvania railroad hae an
nounced that It will shortly have avail
able for use on the lines of its system
a total of 2.872 solid steel passenger
equipment care, probably more than
half of the all steel passenger equip
ment in the United States and repre
senting approximately $40,000,000.
* V #
C. W. Jennings, traveling passenger
agent of the Sunset route, who sprained
his ankle at Rio Vista recently, was
b.ack on the job again yesterday and
did »oirie lively limping after busi
* » *
Mrs. 6. Wechter, the "Mrs. W." of the
Southern Pacific general ticket office
in the Flood building, left for Los An
geles Mondavy for a week's vacation.
ARRESTED FOE ABAKDONIWG FAMILY— Mor
rte Shorn, a cntter. was arre«ted rest orris r
aod book*"! *n a fugltir* from Justice He i,
wanted i«w w!f» abandonment in New York
He brought on* of his chil4r«B with him to
tbU city. Shoen was arrested wit* CharUa
HleVey in tho recent suit club awlndi*. lit
acquitted. • «•-»»•«
exposition and their escorts - were Mr.
and Mrs. Frederick O. Sanborn, Miss
Laura McKlnstry, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
D. Grant, Mr. and Mrs. Edward R.
Dimond, Mrs. Lovell White, Mr. and
Mrs. Prentiss Cobb Hale, Mr. and Mrs.
Marcel E. Cerf, Judge and Mrs, F. M.
The following members of the expo
sition's reception committee were pres
ent: Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Hale, Mrs.
Robert I. Bentley, Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam T. Sesnon, H. G. W. Dinkelspiel,
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Kains, Mr. and Mrs.
Rolla V. Watt, Charles K. Field.
The following members of the exposi.
tion administration ami executive staffs
were present: Director of Exhibits Cap
tain Asher, Carter Baker and Mrs.
Baker, Lieutenant Cortttrmnder and Mrs.
David Foote Sellers, Director of Works
Harris D. H. Connick and Mrs. Connick,
Secretary to the President Joseph M.
dimming and Mrs. Cumrning, Mr. and
Mrs. Theodore Hardee, Mr. and Mrs.
James A. Barr, Comptroller R. S. Dur
kee and Mrs. Durkee, Commissioner
Charles A. Vogelsang, Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Levy, Mr. and Mrs. Guy L. Bay
ley, Clarence R. Ward, Mr. and Mrs.
George \V. Kelham. A. H. Markwart.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Maclaehlan, Mr. and
Mm. John McLaren, Mr. and Mrs.
Weatherwax, Mr. and Mrs. D. O. Lively,
Mr. and Mrs. I-ouia C. Mullgardt, Mr.
ami Mrs. I", ft Rrittain, G. W. Danforth..
Mr. and Mrs. Willis Polk, Mr. and Mrs.
E. H. Hfiopor, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Mc-
Carthy, Mr. and Mrs. L. Champion. Mr.
and Mrs. H. D. Dunell, Mr. and Mrs. F.
DRY TOWN MOVE
Dr. Aked and Sbarbaro Take
Sides on Amendment pro*
posal at Luncheon
Local option as embodied in the
charter amendment to be presented to
the voters of San Francisco December
10, was the subject of the debate and
general discussion at the elvic center
luncheon at the St. Francis yesterday.
Dr. Adelaide Brown was chairman
and debaters were Rev. Charles F.
Aked fen* the affirmative and Andrea
Sbarboro for the negative. Among
those who spoke Inter in the two min
ute time allotted were: S. g. McClure,
magazine publisher, who is here for a
brief stay; Dr. Mariana Bertola. Mrs.
Elizabeth Oerberding, Harry Brolaski,
Rabbi Nieto, Mrs. Laura Bride Powers
and Mrs. f. W. Thompson.
Doctor Aked declared that the pas
sage of the amendment would elimi
nate saloons from residence districts,
lie- ssiri that San Francisco a dis
trict given over to vice on the Barbary
Coast, and he pleaded that as a coun
teracting influence a district be estab
lished where ealoons would be out
Hβ asked three questions: What
ground was possible on which to re
fuse the people the right to say wheth
er they want saloons or not, whether,
the police commissioners should have
the right to force upon the people sa
loons against which a majority have
objected and why the roundabout
method of electing an administration
which appoints commissioners is bet
ter than the difect ballot.
Rbarbaro replied saying he did not
believe that the right of expression
as to existence of saloons had been de
nied the people. He asserted that the
passage of the local option amend
ment would necessitate six months to
free a district from saloons whereas
the police commissioners can close a
saloon in lees than 24 hours.
McClure spoke briefly favoring the
amendment. He reviewed conditions
in European countries and depicted
some of existing evils there.
Many of the speakers said that while
the principle involved is one for which
right minded people stAnd, the desired
end would not be gained by the pas
sage of the amendment. They de
clared it is poorly constructed, of
doubtful legal stability and not cal
culated to reduce the evil.
Preceding the debate a brief address
was given by Miss Almee Steinhart
qn the evils of the faetorlen and sweat
shops of San Francisco seen by her in
her capacity of volunteer factory in
Seismic Waves Rock Mexico
City and Several Persons
Lose Their Lives
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 19.—For four
minutes today lons undulation waves of
an earthquake rocked this city and the
state of Mexico. The little town of
Timilpan practically was destroyed and
a number of persons there are reported
to have been killed, while in the cap
ital two live* were lost.
Eight small towns in the state of
Mexico suffered considerable loss. In a
majority of them church towers top
pled over and most of th« buildings
Instruments in the government seie
mological station continued to record
j vibrations for 24 minutes and 6 sec
i onds, showing that the center was
about 95 miles away, probably in the
state of Guerrero. No details have
been received from that region, possi
bly because a large part of the state
is menaced by rebels.
The shock was recorded as far north
as Guanajuato and Zacatecas. The last
shock here was recorded at 7:42
o'clock this morning.
Santa Clara Records Quake
SAN JOSE, Nov. 19.-—Observer Al
bert J. Newlin of the University of
Santa Clara observatory reports a rec
ord inscribed on the seismograph this
morning, beginning at 6:01 o'clock and
ending at 6:50, the maximum being at
6:10, when a double amplitude of 4.5
millimeters was recorded. He calcu
lated that the seat of disturbance w*s
about 2,200 kilometers northwesterly,
probably a recurrence of the Aleutian
Recorded in Denver
DENVER. Nov. 19.—An earthquake
was recorded on the seismograph at
the College of the Sacred Heart here,
beginning at 7:05 o'clock and ending *t
7:32 this morning.
Tucson Feels Shock
TUCSON, Nov. 19.—A violent earth
quake lasting 45 minutes was recorded
by the seismograph at the United States
magnetic observatory here today. The
disturbance appeared to be about 400
miles either northwest or southwest of
Tucson. The seismograph began oscil
lating at 7 o'clock.
Seattle Gets Shiver
SEATTLE, Nov. 19.—A, severe earth
quake in Alaska was recorded this
morning on the sieemograph of the
University of Washington. The dis
turbance began at «:07 o'clock and con
tinued until 6:30 o'clock, with the max
imum at 6:14.
Faint Quiver in Spokane
SPOKANE, Nov. Iβ. — The seismo
graph at Gonzaga university recorded a
slight earth shock this morning. The
general direction was northwest. The
shock was faint.
MARIN COUNTY DOGS
MAY BARK BUT NOT BITE
SANT RAFAEL, Nov. 19.— Unmuwled
canines, whether* of high or low de
gree, dachshunds, fighting bulls, or
common or garden variety of yellow
dog\s, will be shot if found wandering
at large in San Rafael, Ross or Kent
field. The truttee* of the three towns
held a joint meeting tonight and
agreed to enforce strictly the ordi
nance recently passed making it a
puni&hable offense to permit unmuz
zled dogs to roam the highways. The
ordinance grew out of an increasing
number of cases of rabies.
DEUMJCER ASSAULTED— WiIIiam Ctrey. ISO La
fayette place, a member nt the Mtxrae drum
corps, reported to the pniic* yesterday that
lip was assaulted by three m<»n with braw
Ictiii'-klcs !n front of the San Krawiseo Musi
(•inn* , hall, 806 Larkln street, on Monday
On the Stomach
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets Remote It
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: —as though you had swallowed an
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Your stomach may be over-worked
and tired out. It is too weak to pro
duce enough of the digestive juices
necessary to take proper care of the
food. Gases form and cause all sorts
of agony. The stomach demand* more
pepsin, hydrochloric acid and other di
gestive agents which it is unable to
Medicines are not only worthless in
cases of this kind but are actually In
jurious to the whole system. It is
sheer lunacy to pour a lot of vile etuff
into the stomach—drugs that have no
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Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets contain
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Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets ar* sold
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CHICHESTER S PILLS
II «. _ TBS PLAMOND BKJLNR. (jT
twa, aMlerf whk BHm Kit***. \^
sold iy mum mmv&
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Troubles and Gout. faSSa]
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EMUbbJ H Fm Glad
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