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title: 'The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 28, 1912, Page 2, Image 2',
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FACE BIG ISSUES
They Are Blocked By Inability
To Find Basis for Terms
that the Turkish governor is preparing
to depart, and that the town is accept
ing without opposition, the new regime.
What attitude the Servian army and
government will assume toward this
development should afford some Idea
of whether, as reported, Servla is
willing to accept the suggestion of an
The greatest weight is attached in
the diplomatic world to the seemingly
authenticated report that Great Britain
and Germany now are acting in cordial
co-operation on the basis of postpon
ing all sides issued until after the war
settlement. A reassuring statement
comes from* St. Petersburg that Russia
and Austria do not desire to fight over
a port in the Adriatic.
Thus, what appeared to be an im
minent danger of Europe being divided
into two hostile camps, seems to be
dissipated, for the time being at least.
ALL TI RKrS» FLAGS STRUCK
A wireless dispatch to the Daily
Telegraph, dated Durazso, November
27, by way of Castelnuovo, says:
The Albanian national flag, com
posed of a black eagle on a red
ground, was hoisted without cere
mony on the givernment building
here today. The functionaries have
been persuaded to accept the new
regime or clear out. Refugees are
flocking into town. Evejcy Turk- .
ish flag in the harbor has been
According to this correspondent the
Servians are at Milota, several miles
A Constantinople dispatch to the Ex
change Telegraph company says the
council of ministers has telegraphed
new instructions to the Turkish peace
delegates, and a more optimistic/eeling
as a result of the negotiations prevails
A dispatch from Sofia says the pres
ident of the Sobranje, in an interview,
asserted that the Bulgarian peace del
egates have informed the Turkish del
egates that if Turkey failed to ac
cept the Bulgarian conditions within
48 hours hostilities would be resumed
All the Bulgarian forces are as
sembled at the Tchatalja lines.
AUSTRIA WILL SEND
SHIPS TO ADRIATIC
PARIF, Nov. 27.—Austria has de
cided to send a squadron to Burazzo,
on the Adriatic sea, before it is per
manently occupied by Servia. accord
ing to a Berlin dispatch to La Liberte.
She also will make a military demon
stration toward Belgrade. The dis
patch says that the uncompromising
attitude of Austria has stiffened since
The French minister of war issued
a statement today declaring that the
report of the mobilization of the
French army on the eastern frontier
and elsewhere was unfounded.
The calling out of the reservists in
the neighborhood of Nancy is declared
to have been due to a misunderstand-
ing. According to the Temps, the
brigadier general of the district re
ceived a telegram concerning a partial
mobilization and when it reached him
he opened the secret instructions in
his bureau relative of what to do in
case of a general mobilization. Hβ
immediately acted upon these in the
district of his jurisdiction. The bells
were rung in all the villages and the
reservists responded, but later were
ordered back to their homes.
The brigade of infantry in garrison
at Belfort today held & practice mibi-
Hzation, as it does every year at this
American Colony Celebrates
PARIS. Nov. 27.—"'Our friendship
■with England is one of the main guar
antees of European peace." said Jo
seph Reinach, a well known member
of the chamber of deputies, speaking
tonight at the annual Thanksgiving
dinner o£ the American club of Paris.
The deputy continued:
This friendship is nevertheless
a young friendship. That between
thi* United States and France is
older. Not a single cloud ever has
passed over it. Our soldiers
crossed the ocean to fight for your
freedom, your ideas crossed back
to help us to our liberty.
M. Reinach paid a glowing tribute
to American energy, achievement and
steady progress, which, he said, should
be a great lesson to Europe, and Jhe
added. "European energy lacks con
The other speakers included Baron
d'Estournelles de Constant, Prof.
George G. Wilson of Harvard and
James E. Dunning, American consul
general at large.
Among the guests were members of
the American army commission now
touring Europe, headed by General Mc-
Clernand. American Ambassador My
ron T. Herrick, who is in the United
States, was represented by Robert
Woods Bliss, charge d'affaires.
p ULGAR AND GREEK
D MIX OVER SALONIKI
SALONIKI, Nov. 27.—The Bulgarian
seventh division, 40,006 strong, remains
in the garrison at <ealoniki and en
camped in the environs. The Bul
garians insist that no agreement be
concluded by Greeks respecting the re
tention of Saloniki, which is a matter
for diplomacy to decide.
Thej contend that they fought their
way into Saloniki, the capitulation of
which to the Greeks was arranged with
the Turks, it is understood, in a man
ner not at all satisfactory to the Bul
garian officers. The Bulgarians will
post sentries along the entire road
from Saloniki for several miles to
guard against Greek attacks.
The Greeks, who were in a hurry to
reach Saloniki, weakened their forces
elsewhere in the neighborhood of the
enemy Large contingents of Turks
from Monastir, wSifle marching south
ward, surprised a Greek investment of
Sorowitz. The Greeks were routed, the
casualties numbering 2.000. ,
A band of 2,000 Albanians crossed
the mountains and attacked the Gre«ks
near Cangovo, but were repulseeif The
Greeks have seized Ostrova pass. Ap
parently fighting Is in progress today,
as the Bulgarian outposts report they
c*n hear cannonading.
y IN BESIEGED CITY
MUSTABHA PASHA, Turkey, Nov. 27.
Fire, famine, flood and anarchy afflict
the besieged Turkish fortress of
Adrianople, according to reports
brought here by fugitives from that
Those refugees, who have managed
to escape through the lines of Invest
ment, which are being drawn closer
and closer every day around the Turk
ish stronghold, declare that many
Jbuildings in the vicinity of the Selim
mosque are on flre. Other districts of
the city are inundated deeply with the
waters of the rivers Marttza, Tunga and
Arda, which have overflowed their
Th© civilian population is declared to
be short of food and among some
classes a state approaching anarchy
p ERMANY PROVIDES
VJ BIG FUND FOR WAR
BERLIN. NjDV. 27.—Provision against
the possibility of an outbreak of war
has been made by the German govern
ment, according to the socialist news
In discussing the new budget the
newspaper points out that the item of
$35,500,000 entered for the general
finance administration "is really in
tended to pSy for the enormous re
serves, clothing and provisions for men
and beasts which the army and-navy
ha.ye accumulated against the possible
outbreak of war. This conclusion is
derived from what is already known
of the current budget."
The total increase In army and navy
expenditures is. therefore, $45,750,000
instead of $14,250,000, as stated by the
CONFERS WITH AIDS
VIENNA, Nov. 27.—Emperor Francis
Joseph today held a series of important
audiences at Schoenbrunn palace. He
received successively Archduke Franz
Ferdinand, the heir to the throne; the
chief of the general staff of the army,
the minister for war, and finally For
eign Minister Berchtold and the Hun
garian minister of national defense.
The first and the last audiences were
each more than an hour in duration.
NEW DITCH VOTE NEAR
>ou«b San Jnaqulit Irrigation District
Xeeds fl t »0©.OOO More
Special Dispatch 1o The Call
STOCKTON. Nov. 27.—The South San
Joaquin irrigation district will be
asked to vote on additional bonds of
$1,960,000 soon. Of this amount $1,170,
--000 is needed for the distributing sys
tem and $790,000 for the construction
of a reservoir. The reservoir planned
would be capable of storing 49,000 acre
feet of water for late irrigation. The
fact that it is planned to build the
ditches to every 40 acres instead of
every 80, has made it necessary to
raise more money.
SIX IN BUNNY HUG NET
Juvenile Court lnvratiKatlng Party
Given by Young Fresno Girls
Special Dispatch to The Call
FRESNO, Nov. 27.—As a result of a
"turkey trot"-"bunny hug" party at a
residence in M street during the ab
sence of the young hostess' parents,
two girls and four boys were today
placed under the supervision of the
juvenile court. The party was broken
up several evenings ago upon the com
plaint of tfte neighbors to the police
department. The young folks in the
rase are: Ruth Treanor, 15; Je#ell
Fike, 15; Vie Wallace, Lowell Lewis,
Louis Marley and Arnold Almason.
BIG BAZAAR IN VALLEJO
Institute Making Elaborate Prepara
tions for December Sale
VALLEJO, Nov. 27.—Vallejo council
No. 13, Young Ladies' Institute, is
making elaborate preparations for its,
bazaar at Eagles' hall December 13 and
14. Mrs. T. J. McGuire, chairman of
the arrangements committee, has se
lected the following members to have
charge of the six booths: Mrs. Lizzie
Smith, fancy work; Mrs. Nellie de Celle,
candy; Mist? Kate Callen, ice cream and
lemonade; Mrs. Anna Winchell, country
store; Mrs. Kate Regan, refreshments;
Miss Theresa Berretta, grab bag.
ROADHOUSE SUIT IS TEST
Fresno Resort Keeper to Contest Wylie
Special Dispatch to The Call
FRESNO, Nov. 27.—1t is likely that I
when Max Zastro, proprietor of the
•'Five Mile house," in Blactone avenue,
appears in the superior court on a
charge of selling liquor Illegally un
der the Wylie local option law the case
will be hotly contested. "Max's road
house," as it Is known ( has been raided
twice since the law became effective.
Zastro entered the plea of not guilty In
Judge Church's court. The case is of
considerable importance, because it
will be a test case of the new liquor
GIRL ATTEMPTS SUlClDE—Despondent otct a
love affair. Miss Grace Hadley of 1144 Market
street, the Eenterprlse hotel, swallowed poison
yesterday morning. She was treated at the
central emergency hospital, wore it was said
that she would recover.
ALLEGED WHITE SLATER FKEE—Pedro Gar
eia of Vallejo, who Is awaiting the decision of
the federal courts in regard to his deportation
to Spain for violating the white slave act, was
liberated on $5,000 bonds yesterday tn the
I'nlted States district court. The hearing was
set for December St.
■ • ■
BRAZILIAN AMBASSADOR MARRIES -- New
York. Nov. 27.— Dominea da Uamt, Brazilian
ambassador to the United State*, and Mrs.
Elisabeth Bell Hearn. widow of Arthur Hearn.
son e< the fonnder <*f one of New York's large
dry goods firm*, werp married tonight at the
Fifth avenue residence of Mr and Mrs. Elbert
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 191!!.
OF RICH LANDS
Suit Against S. P. for Oil
Property Worth $750,
--000,000 Will Be Insti
Suit to recover from the Southern
Pacific railroad and subsidiary cor-
potations approximately 125,000 acres
of rich oil lands in California, valued
at the stupendous sum of $750,000,000,
will be Instituted by the government
within the next 10 days, either in San
Francisco or Los Angelee.
B. D. Townsend, special assistant to
Attorney General "Wickersham, who has
been working: on the so-called mineral
land cases against the railroad com
pany, arrived in San Francisco yester
day from Portland with the definite
announcement that he was practically
ready to act. The Oregon suit, involv
ing 2,300.000 avres of land, which he
has been engaged in prosecuting for
several months, is almost ended, and
from now on Towneend and hie assist
anta will devote all their time and at
tention to the bitter fight to restore to*
the public domain the mineral lands in
this state now alleged to be held ille
gally by the railroad.
Clause Specifies Exclusion
Townsend described the action of the
government as a "suit in equity to
identify the mineral lands which were
excepted from the congressional grant
and also from the patents issued to the
At the time the land grant was
made by the government to the South
ern Pacific as a subsidy for railroad
construction a clause in both the grant
and the patents declared that mineral
lands were excluded from the opera
tions of the act. In other words, the
original grant and patents provided
that mineral lands included in the ter
ritory deeded to the railroad should re
vert to the government automatically.
Values Leap Skyward
Affer holding the lands for many
years, during which time considerable
tracts were sold, oil was discovered
and values leaped skyward. But the
finding of oil resulted in the classifi-
cation of the lands as •'mineral bear
ing," and it is the governments con
tention that the Southern Pacific holds
its title illegally.
During the last year a careful sur
vey has been made by government
geologists, with the result that approx
imately 125,000 acres of land in Cali
fornia, part of the original grant to
the Southern Pacific, have been classi
fied as "mineral bearing," and coming
within the exception noted in the grant.
Most of this land is worth $6,000 an
acre or more, and some of it is being
actively developed by the Kern Trading
and Oil company, a subsidiary corpora
tion of the Southern Pacific.
$75,600 TO LABOR OFFICE
Commissioner Aelc* More Funds for
Rigid Factory Inspection
Special Dispatch to The Call
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 27.—An increase
of $75,600 for maintenance of the state
labor commissioner's office was asked
of the board of control today by John
P. McLaugrhlin, who urged that this
amount was required to carry out rigid
factory inspections planned in the next
two years. Hie estimate for the bien
nial period was $128,000. The most of
this was to be used in paying field
deputies to investigate child labor,
women's eight hour law and other
labor regulations. McLaughlin pointed
out that his office hal collected $24,700
in salaries for discharged employes.
♦ ; __*.
Mare Island Notes |
♦ —— , —i +.
The refrigerate* ship Glacier arrived here thle
afternoon from San Francteeo #nd it will die
charge a quantity of stores. It will remain bert
four months undergoing reapirs.
The destroyers Whipple, Stewart, Paul Jones,
Preble and Truiton are expected to leave Sao
Diego tomorrow or Friday for this place.
Lieutenant Commander Irwln F. Laodis. who
has been absent frem hie duties for the last six
months* owing to an eye complaint, fees bwtt
placed on the retired list at hlg own request.
, Lientenant Q. n. Barker, I.:. 8. X., has been
ordered detached from the crntser South Dakota
and will take, command of the destroyer Hull
of the* Pacific flotilla, .
Secretary Fisher Makes It
Plain That He Has Power
to Permit the Hetch
Continued From I'ajc 1
legal powers invested in the depart
ment of the interior, Secretary Fisher
said that he was sure that if nature
had placed a lake on the floor of the
valley no one would dream of draining
it in order to use the valley space for
OWXS FLOOR OP VALLEY
"It must be remembered, a 150 ,,, he
said, "that San Francisco owns the
floor of the valley and that its rights
in this and other matters must be
given the greatest consideration and
respect. In the face of many setbacks,
the city is going ahead with its plans
and has prepared an elaborate report
by one of the most eminent engineers
known to me, backing it with the ex
aminations and testimony of such en
gineers as I would myself select in a
matter of euch Importance. The city
deserves credit for its efforts under
McFarland created some amusement
when he told how he had tried to argue
Mβ position with Mayor Rolph's pre
decessor in office and was told to go
to an overheated region. Secretary
Fisher smiled and said that the present
officials of the city at least refrained
from expressing themselves verbally.
The hearing was adjourned until Fri
APPEAL COURT UPHOLDS
3 CASES, REVERSES ONE
State Jnatleea Refuse to Heed Plea of
Mendocino Slayer That Juror
Slept in Box
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 27.—The third
district court of appeal today handed
down four opinions affirming three
judgments of lower courts and revers
ing one superior court. The reversal
was in the case of the Desert Water,
Oil and Irrigation company versus the
state of California, appellant. This Iβ
a Mono county case, Justice Burnett.
One of the cases affirmed is the peo
ple versus Philip Roselle, appellant,
convicted of manslaughter in Mendo
cino county. Hβ appealed, claiming
errors in rulings and aleo t)iat one
juror was asleep during part of the
time testimony was being taken.
In the case of Eliza B. Russell, ap
pellant, versus Philip Rueeell, Fresno
county, the order of the lower court
awarding a minor child to the de
fendant, the father, was affirmed.
MAURICE LEA *DlAD—Maurice L*«». 2t
strppt, flipd yesterday at the Trinity hospital
from concussion of the bralu received in a fall
at Fourth and Mission streets ou November 10.
Lpa tripppii while alighting from a streetcar.
The coroner has taken ebarge of the ease.
III! I!?? Keen Delights
of an ocean trip are best appre
ciated at this time of the year.
There's no fatigue connected with
a short sea voyage—no discomforts
from smoke, noise or "cramped"
quarters. Take a run down to
I Not merely as a matter of pleas- i
kwEß^*^ -1 " * ■/ ure, but from a health standpoint. !
yr t ..« t -fi* °~$T ou neef * a tonic once in a while,
\smbiujiiiijP' " B Ws and a short sea tr<p on either the
ROUND TRIP RATES
will build you up mentally and physically.
For tickets, folders, etc., apply
Pacific Navigation Co.
680 Market St. Pijone Sutter 310
66 Market St. Phone Douglas 1655
Oakland Office, 1130 Broadway
it I I I I \
PARDON FINISHES -
FIGHT WAGED BY
WIFE OF PATRICK
News of Action of Governor
Dix Hailed With Joy by
Faithful Woman Who
Stood by Prisoner
Continued From Paere 1
to Rice at the behest of Patrick while
Rice was asleep, that Patrfck was con
victed. Jones escaped punishment and
has long: been able to hide his Identity
from the public. At last reports he
was said to be In Texas.
In savingr Patrick from the death
chair Governor Higgins gave these rea
"It is not claimed that Patrick com
mitted the murder in person, but that
he caused the act to be done. He has
been convicted principally upon the
testimony of Charles F. Jones, who
confessed that he murdered his master
while he lay asleep, instigated by Pat
rick, and Jones by this testimony has
purchased his immunity from trial and
MAXY KHKOIiS Itf TRIAt
"Neither this fact alone nor the re
view of any question of fact already
passed upon by the courts at some
stage of these proceedings would eeem
to warrant interfering- with the judg
ment of death pronounced against the
defendant; but three of the seven
judges of the court of appeals were so
strongly of the opinion that errors
were committed at the trial which were
substantially prejudicial to the rights
of Patrick that I feel that the death
penalty, under the circumstances, ought
not to be inflicted."
Patrick was sentenced originally
j April 7, 1902, to die the week beginning
May 5, and was Immediately taken to
the Sing Sing death house. An appeal
was taken, and on June 1, 1905, the con
viction was affirmed by the court of
appeals. The court later denied an ap
plication for a rehearing: and fixed the
week of August 25, 1905, as the date of
TAKEN TO SUPREME COURT
Former Senator David B. Hill,
argued Patrick's case before the court
of appeals. The case eventually wan
taken to the United States supreme
court, which dismissed the appeal for
want of Jurisdiction.
The commutation of Patrick's sen
tence by Governor Higglns did not end
the legal fight. Patrick contended that
the sentence of death had been com
muted against his wishes and contrary
to law and that he was being illegally
detained in prison.
"The punishment of life imprison
ment," he asserted, "is greater and
more horrible to endure than the death
1 penalty prescribed by law for murder
In the first degree."
Appeals are now pending in the court
of appeals on technicalities raised by
the convicted lawyer, who has resorted
to every legal means to obtain his re
lease. The granting of a pardon by
the governor restores him to citizen
Friends Are Overjoyed
NEW YORK, Nov. 27. —The pardon
of Albert T. Patrick came as good
: news to many friends in New York
\ who sidqd wtth him in his 10 years'
' fight for freedom. ,
Mrs. Patrick, the woman who mar
ried him in the Tombs and spent prac
tically all her time since in seeking his
pardon, was advised of the news, and.
while overjoyed, «he declined to make a
-As a widower with two little chil
dren, Patrick came to New York from
Texae in the late nineties to practice
law, renewed acquaintance with Wil
liam Marsh Rice, a helpless old man
of millions, who formerly was a friend
of the Patrick family in Texas. He
lay bedridden in his New York apart
ment, living alone with the exception
of a valet, Charles F. Jones.
PATRICK DEPOSITS CHECK
When the aged millionaire was found
dead in bed one morning the coroner
decided that he had simply succumbed
to old age, but suspicions arose. Ten
days afterward a check bearing Rice's
name in favor of Patrick was deposited
In one of the letter's banks. It wai
declared to be a forgery. On the heels
of this murder was whispered.
. Valet Jones was arrested. He tried
to commit suicide in the Tombs. He
charged that Patrick had influenced
him to do so. Suddenly he broke
down and confessed that he was the
actual murderer of his wealthy mas
ter, but that the deed was committed
at the instigation of Patrick.
He told many conflicting stories. Hβ
said he killed his master with ammo
nia, then that he gave him some "gray
pills" which Patrick procured, and,
finally, that he saturated a sponge with
chloroform and held it over the old
man's face until Uβ died. He stuck to
this latter atory on the stand and
bought immunity by his confession.
Medical experts testified that Rice's'
lungs showed that he had been killed
MEDICAL MEN DIVIDED
On the other hand, Patrick called
experts who maintained that there wae
Ino such evidence, and from that time
Railway Mail Service
Will Be Readjusted
WASHINGTON, Hw. S 7 R «"-
Kdjustinrnt of railway mall warn
the ftubjeet of a conference to-
day between Poatmaeter general
Hitchcock and representative* of
Mereral of the larger railway
symtems of the. country.
The railway* now are paid ac
cording to the weißhr of mall
carried, while Hitchcock pro
poses to pay according? to the
amount of car space used.
I'nder the weight eyeteut the
government pays approximately
$50,000,000 a year to the rail
ways for carrying: mail. Hitch
cock contend* that if hi* plan I»
adopted it will result in aa an
mini Having- of not less than
to this medical men have been divided
for and against Patrick.
The state maintained that the motive
for the murder was found in Rice's
will. This was one executed in 1896
in which the old man left hi 3 fortune
to the Rice institute of Houston, Tex.
A will of more recent date left all the
money to Patrick to be administered
in philanthropic work under Patrick's
Patrick denied all the accusations
and persistently contended that the old
man died a natural death. He led his
Milliken Not Surprised
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 27.—John T. Milliken,
brother in law of Albert T. Patrick,
and millionaire chemical manufacturer
of this city, who has spent a fortune
in defending the New York attorney
and in endeavoring to obtain his release
after his conviction, was not surprised
at the news of Governor Dixs action in
"The action taken by Governor Dix
is not wholly unexpected by me," he
said tonight, "r had the pleasure of
meeting the governor at his country
home last summer.
"I had a brief Interview with him
about the great injustice that had been
done to Mr. Patrick and he assured me
that he would take the matter up and
give it his closest attention and that 11
could depend upon him doing that
which he thought right."
VALLEJO MEMORIAL SUNDAY—Valleje, Nor.
27.—Vallejo No. 559, 8. P. 0. E., wilt
hold its twelfth annual memorial exeirleee at
its hall in Saeramerto street next Sunday.
Frank R Derlin, the first exalted ruler of Vnl
lejo lodge, will dellTpr the oration, while the
eulogy win be delivered by City Commissioner
James B. MeCauley.
TOILET ARTICLES !
14 KARAT GOLD
IVORY, EBONY !
The importance of Shreve &
Company's extensive stock can
only be realized by observation,
the most attractive patterns of all
the prominent manufacturers
being displayed, including many
original and exclusive designs of
their own production.
Post Street & Grant Avenue
• San Francisco
W\ % f tostrßl r WwlftM I*;! r «r f r J ! }Sm p err rrrmru 5-:3
Under the same management.
Entirely rebuilt since the fire.
The finest residence hotel in the werl*. O*«r- |
locking tbe Ban Franciaro bay and Golden cater"
The two great hotels that hare nade San Fran
cisco famo* among trarelere tbe world ortr.
PALACE HOTEL COMPANY
THB CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BURBAC
fnrnlshes folders and full information free re
gardlng these hotels. First Soar, Cafl building.
I HOTEL SUTTER I
SUTTER AND KEARNY STS.
An up to date, modem, flre
proof hotel of room*, tak
fnjg the ple«N» of the old Occi
dental Hotel anil lick Hoa«e.
European Plan, fi.so per day and ap ,
Take any taxicab from tbe ferry at the
expense of the hotel.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BITREAtT
furnishes folders and full information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
03ANT AYE. ABOTE BT/TTEB ST.
First class hotel, located in heart of shopping j
and tbeater district. Absolutely fireproof. Clawt '•
A building. AH outside rooms, each with pri
vate bath. Room with bath, for one 91. for two
$1.50 to $2 50 pet day. Special rate for per
Take Market st. ear at ferry, or Kesmy st. car
at Third tnd Townsend sts. and transfer te
THE CALLS HOTEL AND RESORT BUREAU
farnSsbee folders and full informattoa free re
garding tM* hotel. First floor. Call building.
TURK NEAR MARKET.
Room* with detached hath, SI; private bath,
Take taxi from ferry at our expense.
TUB CALLS HOTEL AND RESOBT BTJRBATJ
furnishes folders and full Information free re-
f ardlng this botel. First floor, Call building.
HIE WAY WILL GLOW
OVER THE PANAMA CANAL
NEW YORK, Nov. 27. —Details of the
lighting equipment being? installed at
the Panama canal by the army en
gineers, which when completed will eet
Uncle Sam's short cut through the con
tinent up as a rival for glitter for
Broadway, and which will make navi
-1 Ration safe at all hours of the night,
were described by James Pattison in a
paper read before the convention of
naval engineers and at the
Pattison was one of the engineers who
assisted in making the plans. To accom
plish this a double row of automatic
acetyline lighted buoys are being placed
along the canal and the channel wilt
be further defined by powerful rapid
flashing , range lights, which will be
stationed at various points along the
waterway. Through the Culebra cut.
or wherever the proximity of the bank
permits, beacons will be used instead
From the Gatun dam through Gatua
lakes to the point where the canal en
ters the Culebra cut a double row of 60
buoys will light the way, with flashing
range lights assisting in making the
channel clear to all navigators.
Of the light characters adopted by the
army engineers for the lights on the
Panama canal, said Pattison, the flashes
do not in any instance exceed two sec
onds' duration and the majority will be
set to .3 of a second.
An entire floor newly
opened for the conve
nient display of Christ
mas Cards, Calendars &
Tokens. Shop early at
Paul Elder #* Company
"The Best in Book* and Art"
No. 239 Grant Avenue
a I*/ill v»l3
* - 'JIL-β*, , £j v | c center
THB CALL'S HOTEL. AXD RESORT BITEBAH
fctrnlsbes folder* mud full information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Call building.
1012 FlUmore. b«t. McAllister and Golden Gate—
Elegantly fern, nunny nrn. with thoroughly »en
tllated sunny baths and sbewer rat*, attached and
detached; all mod. conren.; ideal for tourist* and
country transient; accessible all car*; rates reas.
THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BT7SBACT
furnishes folder* and foil information free re
garding this hotel. First floor. Cail building
Society of California Pioneers' Bid*.. Fourth rt.
near Market. California's Most Popular Hotel.
400 room*, 200 bathe. European plan, II per
day and up. Dining room seating 500. Table
fi'Hote or a la Carte dinner, with win*. 75c.
SPECIAL LUNCHEON EVLBY DAY FROW
11:30 a. m. to 2p. m., 40c. EDWARD ROLKIN
Uanager. <2EO. A. DIXON. AaalttUat Manafer.
THE CALLS HOTEL AXD RESORT BURBAtJ
I furnighe* folder* and fall information free r*
! cardioe thix hotel. First floor. Call building.
Headquarter* for former patrons of the Lie*
Grand and Rung hotels. ISO rooms with bath
Bates SI s day aud up. 230 Keaxny street. W
tween Batter and Bosb.
' THE CALL'S HOTEL AND RESORT BURXAU
furnishes folder* and full information free re
warding thin hotel. Flr«it floor. Call baildteg.
HOTEL YON DORN
243 TURK iT., aear Jonra St.
Turk and Eddjr street car from ftny.
f»S.h« A^ 8 HOLLAND BJ3ORT BtmBAU
e "*i.4 Ol i e ?,* Bd - f,3111 4nforia * t! °o free
f udleg this hotel. Wint Soot. c*U balldla*.