MILITIA IN CAMP
California National Guard Troops
March Into Lines With
San Francisco Bay Regiment
Quickly Dubbed the "Dandy
Fifth- by Regulars
[Specid Dhpatch to The Call]
\u25a0-\u25a0 /\u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0' :\u25a0'.:•
CAMP ATASCADERO. Oct. 2.— With
v .heir bands playing and colors^waving
;h*» state troops arrived In camp from
iheir armories early this morning. The
militiamen, dressed in khaki, wearing
their full marching equipment, made
an imposing sight as they wound their]
<vay along the dust covered roads into
,camp. Their steady step and soldierly
appearance called forth high praise
Trom the regulars.
The Seventh regiment, under com
mand of Colonel W. G. Schreiber, from
the southern part of the state, was first
to detrain. It was closely followed by
the Fifth, which is made up of com
panies from around San Francisco bay
and commanded by Colonel D. A. Smith.
The Second regiment, from "the San
Joaquin and Sacramento valleys, under
Colonel Lou Bond, did not arrive until
(several hours later.
2,100 IX FIELD
Troops A_ B a*id C of the militia cav
alry and companies A and B, signal
rorps, accompanied the first consign
ment. In all there are 2.100 state sol
diers in the field. All are willing and
fager to learn the art of war from the
The soldiers of the Fifth regiment,
though tired after their long night ride
on the train and strenuous hike from
the station, marched into camp like
reterans. They well earned the title
"Dandy Fifth." which they were quick
y given by the regulars.
After tents were pitched and equip
ments put away the militiamen were
eiven the remainder of the day for
-est. This being Sunday. religious
-f-rvices was held by the chaplains of
Pickets and outposts were posted
ibout sunset, making a complete guard
iround camp. Tomorrow the sham
Dattles begin. At headquarters the
smpires stand ready to take the field
md act as judges.
Companies A and B, signal corps
mi'Jtia, commanded by Captain H. T.
Sattlc-y and Captain Sullivan, respec
tively, are encanaped with Company E
n' the regulars, and will receive in-
Ftructions in wireless operating, tele
phone and telegraph work, wigwag
rig and numerous other methods of
Their Instruction will be supervised
\u25a0»y Captain H. "W. Stamford, assisted by
WILL HAVE BALLOON
Negotiations are now under way by
the signal corp.s and H. Baldwin, the
Lviator. for a dirigible balloon for
.!•.<? 'maneuvers, so that the signal 1
rorps of both the regulars and militia
nay be given the opportunity of testing;
Liebteriant B^ck of company E, sig
-,.<i corps, has signified his willingness
', i> riis lt.-- nn ascent and fly over the
field. Tf arrangements can be made
Baldwin and his airship will be here
bis -v.'»-k. thereby' affording its use
jut ing the combined war maneuvers.
The ofvicers of the militia regiments
i'isited genrral head«iuarters after din
.' i \u25a0':< \u25a0mgrl-.t ;.v.<] raid their respects to
general Tasker >H. Bliss, commander
-\u25a0I the camp. The 13 staff officer? were
->fl again at 6 o'clock this morning to
complete the ?eoond <iay's*jaunt of their
annual test ride. All covered the dis
;ance as well as they did yesterday.
Tomorrow completes their task, mak
;ng 90 mile* in all.
Brigadier General Robert WankowskJ
of the militia arrived In camp today
from Los Angeles, and will make his
headquarters with Acting Adjutant
The military ball at Paso Rob7.es
hotel !a?t night was a brilliant affair.
JEWISH NEW YEAH
TO BE USHERED IN
Season of Special Devotions
Begins Tonight in the
Tomorrow will mark the Jewish new
y*ar. or 5,671 years since the creation
*>f the worl/i acording to the Jewish
ralendar, and tonight the opening serv
ices will be conducted in practically
all the Jewish houses of worship in
Temple Emanu-El is preparing to
seat the largest gathering of worship
ers in its history. Cantor E. J. Stark
will conduct the sons; services, assisted
by a choir of 30 trained voices.
The services tonight will begin at 8
\u25a0Tolock and the services tomorrow
•norning at 10 o'clock. Rabbi Martin
A. Meyer wiLl preach.
Rabbi Jarob Xieto will preach at
Temple Israel, California and Webster
streets. Services will begin at the same
hour as the Emanu-El. For this morn
ing sermon he will deliver an address
on '"The Jewish View of the Eternity
Special services will be held in the
Bush street temple tonight and .tomor
row night and tomorrow morning and
Wednesday morning. Rabbi Bernard
M. Kaplan will preach at the morning
STEEL ORDERS FELL
OFF IN SEPTEMBER
Finishing Mills Suffer Decrease
of 400,000 Tons
SEW YORK, Oct. 2. — Specifications
nn contracts for finished steel products
in September were slightly less than
n August. New business, too, failed
;o keep the August pace. As a result,
the activities of the finishing mills were
reduced about ."> per cent, indicating a
rfecrea«e of approximately 400.000 tons
in unfilled orders on the books of the
subsidiary companies of the steel cor
As in August, the greatest activity
was in wire products, while the great
est falling off was in structural and
Last week there -was a little more
activity in building and bridge con
Contracts for pig iron placed in all
districts in September aggregated 300,
000 tons, or one-third more than in,
August. Last week's orders aggregated
ibout 50.000 tons. The greatest activ- '
ty was at the. expense of prices.
It is significant that all of the im
portant contracts placed for delivery
rtiirlner the first quarter and first half
of next year have been at slight or no
premiums over the prices prevailing: for
the Lest uuarter of ISIO /
Monster Gas Bag Danqles Three
Occu pa nts Perilously Near Bay
BaUoonDiamond Lands in
Alviso Marshes After
OAKLAND, Oct. 2. — After one of the
most successful flights on record, the
big balloon "Diamond" landed at 6:15
o'clock this evening in the Alviso
marshes, five miles south of Alvarado.
In dropping from the rigging on land
ing. Captain Van Tassel! sprained his
left arm. He, with Mathewson land
Wfshar, were in the netting ready to
drop, and the big bag was tearing
along at a 35 miles an hour rate." The
trio were tumbled about on the soft
earth, but escaped serious injury.
To save themselves from a ducking
in the bay, the aeronauts were com
peled to throw everything overboard,
the basket at one time being within
55 feet of the water.
, The highest point reached in the
flight was 5,220 feet by the aeronoid
At one point the drop was from 4,900
feet to 55 feet above water.
FARMERS CAME TO RESCUE
Farmers came to the rescue of the
balloonists, and planks were laid from
firm ground out to the party. The bal
loon was not damaged. The property
returned to Oakland tonight.
Before 1,200 spectators the big bal
loon built by Captain P. A. Van Tassell
and Prof. A. Van der Naillen was chris
tened and launched into -the air upon
its initial ascension from the grounds
Dr. Ira B. Dalziel, president of the. Pacific aero club and master, of
j ceremonies at yesterdays ascension; Miss Blanche Bonham christening the
• Diamond, and a picture of the big balloon.
at Sixty-third street and Telegraph
avf-nue this afternoon at 2:45 o'clock.
With three passengers, including Cap
tain Van Tassell, C E. Mathewson and
Jack Wishar. a newspaperman, the
huge craft soared majestically up
"Weather conditions for the flight
were perfect. Prof. Van der Naill.en
started the festivities by introducing
Dr. Ira B. DalzleJ. president of the
Pacific Aero club of San Francisco, as
master of rpremoni"?. Dalziel made
a short speech, in which he recited a
brief history of balloon ventures and
Following Dalziel's remarks. Council
man Harold Everhart of Oakland, de
livered an address.^, ;
The christening ceremony was per
formed by* Miss Blanche Bonham, a
society girl of Oakland.
A bottle of sparkling champagne was
broken over the basket and cheers and
auto. horns made a clamor that lasted
Rev. Kelson" E. Saunders spoke the
Provisions, medicines. ' aeronoid ba
rometers and instruments of every de
scription were placed in the basket in
anticipation of a long flight.
At the conclusion of the program
the ropes and sand weights were cast
off. "au revoirs" were said' and upon
the word from Captain Van Tassell
the big balloon rose gracefully into
the air while the people in the throng
below shouted themselves hoarse.
At first the craft veered in a south
easterly direction, hut as it rose to
about 2.000 feet a new. current of air
sent It speeding across the bay in
line with Pescadero. Sinking again,
the low breeze caught hold again and
when lost to view the Diamond was
moving swifty in the approximate, di
rection of Newark.
The Diamond is one of the largest
balloons ever constructed on the Pa
cific coast. Its capacity is rated at
60,000 cubic\ feet of 'gas, which makes
it much.larger than the City-of-Oak
land, in which Captain Van Tassell es
tablished several records durlnk the
Portola festival and which has a ca
pacity of 33,000 cubic feet. It has a 42
foot globe with a three foot belt and
is pear shaped. It will life 2.000 pounds.
PIG TAILS OCCASION
FOR CHINESE TEASING
Memorial from Emperor Sought
On This Account
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2. — Memorializ
ing the throne at Peking in favor of
abolishing the queue, Wu Ting Fang,
former minister to Washington, has ex
plained how he happened to take that
attitude. In his memorial, the text of
which has" Just reached Washington,
Wu says Chinese residents in North,
Central and South America have been
teased by' foreigners until they • im
plored him to seek, an imperial edict
giving official: sanction -to cropping the
hair and changing their costume to
accord with western ideas. Wu says
he found Chinese everywhere sincerely
loyal and patriotic, but eight ornine
tenths of them had divested them
selves- of their queues or had secreted
them by coiling them on the tops", of
Santa Ke '" Excaraion to -Yosenilte Valley
For . lndian Fandango
$18.ItO round trip. Sale dates. October
8 to 12,' inclusive. Limit,'. October 31,
1910. Ask James B. Duffy, general
agent, f.73 Market, street, or J.'J; "War
-or sr«neral agent, 1112 -Broadway,
THE X AT* T7R A^OTSCO GALL, MONDAY, OCTOBER 3; 1910.
FEAST OF ROSARY
Impressive Procession Ends De=
vofiona! Services at St.
The feast , of the rosary was. cele
brated in St. Dominic's church. Bush
and Pierce streets, yesterday with a
solemn high mass and devotional serv
ices that ended with an impressive
procession by church societies around
The observance of ' rosary Sunday
with special services is an annual cere
mony, conducted by St. Dominic's
church. The rosary was instituted by
St. Dominic and the Dominican fathers
always keep the festival.-
The services began at 11 o'clock with
high mass celebrated by Very Reverend
J. L. McMahon' O. P: Father T. C.
Clancy was deacon and "Father H. - .H.
Kelly subdeacon. Many Dominican
fathers assisted aj the services. Ros
seau's mass was sung by an augmented
choir led by Dr. H. J. Stewart at the
organ. * -. - \u25a0..-•"' ... . \u25a0: r ':&%%'?
The sermon was preached by Father
J. B. O'Connor. O. P.. who told the his
tory of the rosary. The first devotional
services of; the rosary were conducted
in 1517 when Pope Pius V ordered the
procession of the rosary through the
streets of Rome. It was done at a time
when Christendom was threatened. by an
invasion from the Turks.'
Following the service word, came to
the Christiansthat the Turks had been
vanquished in a naval engagement 'on
the eve of their proposed departure for
the western • countries.
The procession yesterday was im
pressive and -~ wag. witnessed l.>y more
than 2, 500 persons." The cortege passed
out of the church following the mass
led by. cross bearers and J acolytes. In
the procession were the classes from
the Sunday school who sang the mys
tery of the rosary as they .walked. The
young ladies' rosarlaiis, the Holy Name
society, tUc rosary sodality and the St.
Dominic choir made up tlie proi^ession.
The junior choir was at.tho head of the
marchers and tlie church choir, brought
up the' rear. Throughout tho devotion
members of the societies recited their
JTtie line of - march was around the
block bounded ;by .Bush, Pierce, Pine
and/Steiner streets, which incloses^ the
church. property. .', When the "circuit" of
the block had been made the rosarians
reentered the church.- One of the
largest, crowds.'.. in the history, of the
church attended service. F
WOULD BE SLAYER
EUREKA, Oct. 2.— After attempting
to murder Captain James Hodges ; on
the city, wharf today. A. Bowman" !a'
wood foreman, hid \u25a0 behind.: a /pile o£
wood and, ..while the' .officers; were
searching- for him. sent three, bullets
into his head. He'died. instantly." Cap
tain Hodges ,- wais'i slight lyjwoundedlby
the ' bullet i fired ; by ;Bowirian. < No; rea-;
son is given for the foreman's 'act.
POLITICS FOR DAY
Republican Nominee Visits the
Beaches and Will Go to
San Diego Tomorrow
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 2. — Having
traced his way from the north through
the San Joaquinj valley addressing
gralherinss daily at the different stops
along: the route, Hiram Johnson, repub
lican nominee for governor, broke his
itinerary today and instead of going- to
San Dieg-o, as had been planned by the
local committee, made the day one of
rest, visiting: the beat-lies and avoiding
politics until tomorrow, when he Avill
resume liis tour with an address at San
Di<;-g-<i as 'announced.
, Johnson 1 will'leavp for San Diego at
•2 p.. m. tomorrow, returning here at 5
o'clock, and remaining in Los Angeles
until the next evening, when he leaves
for Riverside. \u0084 . './ > . . .
After his address at Riverside he will
begin his campaign journey up the
coast, making a stop at Santa Barbara
Organization in the thirty-third dis
trict has been completed by the repub
licans as follows: 4
President. John Mitchell: secretary,
Thomas Shea: treasurer. John Baehle:
sergeant at arms. Fred Bennett; vice
presidents: P.- Cummins. C. Mackwith,
• '. Holland. C. HcKeon, D. J. Hagan, F.
Dolly, Louis Depaoli. P. IT. McKeriha,
Peter F'arrell. D. J. Foster. Mi J. Welch,
Joseph". Mc.Tlgue. Theodore, Pinther. J.
Johansen, M. J. O'Connor, J. Wilkin
Executive committee — L. Aughino. J.
Anthony. \u25a0 F.. Feely.E. Grady. John
Stewart. Joseph Grimes. E. W. Marlatt
R. W. Baincs, P. H. White. W. Walters,
P. Donovan. .1. Kerrigan, John Conley,
Joseph Edelman. Charles Rolph.
BELL STARTS ON TOUR
OF THE SAN JOAQUIN
; Leaders of Democratic Party
I Pleased With Outlook
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
LOS A.NGELES. Oct. 2.— Theodore A.
Bell and Timothy Spellacy. the demo
cratic candidates for governor n,nd
lieutenant governor respectively; ar
rived from San Bernardino this after
noon, held a' few conferences with
local party leaders and departed to
night for Bakersfield and the San Joa
In closing the present toiir of south
ern California Bell and Spellacy ar,e
highly pleased with' the outlook.
After journeying to the northern end
of ; the state they will", return- here the
last of this month for about -10 days
and will, hold meetings in the towns
of .Los Angeles county. \'S~.
Ralph McLeran has appointed the fol
lowing committees to assist in the. for
mation of. Bell; and Spellacy ; clubs" in
the various assembly districts: ,
'Hall cnmmittp" — Nicholas Zortall. John Mann
niß. JBtnes T. Brpsnnn. John T. Ksne, Eugpne
l.nry. Terr»noe I-, Leonard. John E. Siilltran.
t»roTpv r.rady. Oeorpe Dawson.. T. A. Resrdon,
Charles E. MertißU. .Tosspph Hayes. K. A. ODea,
I). 1). K^arns. Charles T. McCarthy, Moaroe.P.
Seelpy. Oavi.l Capurro. ' .'"
Speaker*' committee — David Hlrshhiirjr. n. r.
Troy. : n. I. Mahoncy, Sydney M.VnnW.vke,
'Jesso Bryan. . . .. .j. .-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 .
I'uhltolt.v" oommitlfP- O. ,<T. ' Wilson. Tbpodore
Bsfip-j-luri; -Albert Kcliroffer, .William P. - Humiih
ro.vs. Thoif.as K. Shumate. .. . . \u25a0 .;
t Music cominittpp— Monroe S-'poley.. T. Alford."
P. J. Ilncpprt.v. .M. J.; Lynch. T. A. Roanlon. 1
New BeU-Spellacy Clubs
Under the auspices of the democratic
county committee three new district
Bell-Spellacy clubs have been: formed
during the last two or three days. *.
In the: thirty-first assembly district
JoKoph L.- Jerg' was , elected president,
John Hardirnan vice-president. Charles
Drew secretary and* Herman Zimmer
man., treasurer. ;\u25a0; - * , ) , ; \u25a0. '
In the thirty-seventh assembly", dis
trict Frank P. "McCann I , was made presi
dent. John E. Branrian vice president,
A.'M. Hirshfeld. secretary and, George
W. Cunningham, treasurer. *
;?!ln the forty-third Scott Hendricks
was made, president, T. W. Chirm .vice
president; Lawrence Harpnett secretary
and Thomas Dunne .treasurer.- ;-
Sidney Van .Wyck, chairman of the
finance committee" of the county cen
tral committee, > yesterday " appointed
Thomas W.:Chinnand'T.'B.W. : Leland
,to serve on ;the - finance, . committee,
which now numbers .25. *
|! I NEW YORK, Oct.'; 2.— Tn the ' bicycle
races here'- today \Chris.; Schiller of "San
Francisco won, the one- third '.'mile pro
fessional, handicap, from Alfred -,'Kreb's'
of Sall'Lake City and Jumbo; v Wells
offXev/V Zealand. Time, :36 -1-5. '-•/'•'"
WOULD TEMPT EVE
Apples Galore Found in Pajaro
Valley Needing Great Space
' for Shipping
Coming Show Attracts Many
Exhibitors and Will Be
[Special Dispatch to The Cat/J
WATSONVILLE. Oct. 2. — Twelve
acres of floor space^are required to
handle the apples which are packed!
and shipped out of Watsonville ,and
the Pajaro valley between August 1
and January 1, this season. As the
orchard acreage is being yearly in
creased, so will the packing acreage
have to be extended. The equation now
is. explicit — 12,000 acres of producing
apple trees require 12 acres of packing
house facilities. .
Visitors to the Watsonville . apple
show, the great pomological exhibi
tion, which is to be given here from
October 10 to 15 .of next week, will
find themselves In" view, of much of the
producing acreage and within sight of
many of the packing houses, from
which daily between 60 and 80 carloads
of crisp, delicious apples are . sent to
delight the tables of , the." world.
A short drive will take the stranger
into the orchard district, where New
town'pippin trees, may be seen which
will assay 70 boxes to the tre^,- and
where bearing land is held at $1,500 to
the acre in some instances. A short
walk from the auditorium will, take
the visitor into the midst of the pack
ing house acreage, where 75 plants,
from the largest in the industry to
small family affair, are .working over
time to handle the product of the
GOOD ROADS HELP
One reason why* the fruit can" be
handled so successfully in the Pajaro
valley is on account of the excellent
roads. Supervisor J. A. Linscott Of the
Watsonville district has charge of the
county highways in.the valley and dur
ing the. four terms he served he has
put into shape 100 miles, of roads lead
ing into Watsonville. Over these model
highways come all the apples which
make Watsonville a place of historical
Supervisor Linscott has computed in
teresting statistics of the daily haul
of apples and on other traffic -into "Wat
sonville. His. careful computations
give the following totals for an aver
age day: /n-'^v"-
Apple haul — Number of wacons 414. nnmbrr f>f
horcea 010. number .'of boxps of apples 57.572,
2.:',14.5.5^» pounris — t.1.%7 tons.
Other traffic — Number »t wasrons I.VJ. number
of horses ::M, weisUt 335.875 pounds— -60 tons;
single and double teani bnpcles 092. passengers
L 655; I uumbcr of automobiles H>3, passengers
37G. • ;.; l^-: . v \. ' bY , . .
Linscott. who is also manager of the
Watsonville apple annual association,
has compiled~interesting figures on the
number of persons engaged in the apple,
industry in and about Watsonville, to
gether with the figures on the pay of
the -employes in the industry.
In" the summary the total number em
ployed includes those working in the
orchards and packing houses. The fig
ures relative <to women, and. oriental
labor refer only -to those employed in
the packing houses. The figures fol
low: '^~:' ; - "~
Whit* labor *mplorrd. male 1.672. fin's;
Japane.«p •-lnployeri ,".]4. Cblnc.-e employed 205;
total number emr>l<\refl S.CB!>.
2.M-11 nieles. averase pay .?2.7.> per dar. which
makes the pay roll for men. earn day $5. 370.75;
fiHS femaW. "arerape pay $1. 53 per dar. or a
tc-tal of $023.34. Total money paid per day.
GOLD MEDAIiS OFFERED
Gold medals have been offered by the
association for many competitions, and
other • prizes and . trophies will he
awarded at the coming show. ; The
following is the list of the apple annual
Carload sinzl* variety, carlnad mixed rari
ties, carload exhibited (sweepstake.*'. 100 boxes.
single and mixwl varieties. 10 boxes sinprle and
mixed rnri^tie?. five boxes skiffle and mixed va
ri^-ties. one box slnKle and mixed varieties, one
box exhibited (sweepstakes i. plate, of not less
than five apples of slncle variety, plate of not
left than five apples exhibited (swespi«take?i.
peneral exhibit evavioratt'd apples. 10 \u25a0 50- pound
boxes eranorafd apples. 10 25-pnnnd boxes evap
orated apples, dry apple o.ld«n\ bottle«l. dry apple
cider, in -bulfe. street, apple rider, bottled, sweet
apple rider. In bulk, app'e vlnepar. bottled, ap
ple vinegar. In bulb, canned apple.?, general es
liihlt. cold storage apples, crop of 1900. cold
storage apples, futurity, largest apple. . i;
Home made products: Apple elder, apple vine
par, apple butter, npple jelly, crabapple Jelly,
preserved apples, apple marmalade, pickled ap
ples, apple relish.
OTHER. PRIZES HUXG IT
In addition to the' medals and tro
phies offered by the association the
following prizes are also offered:
Class I—Carload1 — Carload exhibits. Best car ' New-town
pippin*. $100 silver trophy donated by National
ice and cold storasre company of San Francisco;
lOfl pounds arsenate of lead. California chemical
spray company. Best car bellflowers. $100 casb.
National* ice and cold storace company, Los
Anceley. Best car. mlx'ed varieties, silver tro
phy, California friilt ' distributors. Sacramento.
Rest car exhibited, sweepstafee prize. $250 casb,
controhnted by j commission merchants of San
Class 2—loo2 — 100 box exWbits. Best 100 boxes
bell flowers. In barrel lime, sulphur solution. Cali
fornia chemical spray company. Best 100 boxes
Newtown pippins, one barrel red lime sulphur
solution. Hex spray company of Benlcia. Best
100 boxes White - Pearmalns. same prize, same
firm. Best lftO" boxes mixed varieties, silver
trophy and $75 cash. Pajaro Valley national
bank. Best -100 boxes exhibited, sweepstakes.
1.000 standard pine npple boxes in, snook, lliun-
Hammoml lumber company.
Class 3—lo3 — 10 box exh-iblts. . Best 10 boxes bell
flower*. $•"(> ca3h by Bank of Watsonvtlle." Best
10 boxes Newtown plpnins. .?50 cash by Wat
sonville savings bank. .Best 10 boxes Baldwins.
2."> pounds arsenate zinc. 'California chemical
spray company. \u25a0 Best/ 10 \u25a0: hoses Lanjiford seed
linss. 2." [.ounrt? Rex'arsenate of lead. Rex spray
company. Benlcia. Best 10. boxes -mixed vari
etlos. silver trophy, by Adriatic pnblishlnc: com
pany.San Francisco, publishers of Jadran. Best
10. boxes exhibited. sweef>stakes prize, trophy by
the lawyers of Watsonville. \u0084
Class 4- — Five box/ exhibits. '\u25a0 Best k five boxes
ballflowers. one spra/ pump by Bean spray pump
company. San Jose. 'Best. five,.hoxes Newtowns.
silver trophy; by officials of Santa Cruz connty.
Best flvo boxes mixed, silver trophy, by O. £>.
Stopsscr. \u25a0 Best • five • boxes exhibited. \u25a0 sweep
sfukes, ?r.io, silver trophy. Charles Ford com
pnny. ' -\u25a0 . •'
Class r.-- Sfnsle box exhibits. Be«t box bell
ficwers. silver trophy. . George P. \u25a0 Martin. Wat
sonvllle: . Best Iw.x;pl?»plnß,, barrel lime, sulphur
solution. : California spray chemical company.
Best box Smith ciders. -25 pounds Rex. arsenate.
Ilex \u25a0 spray company. "Benloia. Best box single
variety, gweep.st.ikes, silver .trophy,' 0." D.
Stoesser. ' . . • '•
Class fi— I'l.nte exhibits. Best -plate of five
apples-, one" variety., barrel lime sulphur .soln
tfon. Californi.-i spray chemical company. Best
NVwtovvn pippins grown -outside Pajaro valley,
25 pounds arsenate lead, same company.
: : Class 11— Domestic products. Best exhibit
apnlejelly. silver trophy, nnonymous. >
v Best Koneral display tlompstlc - byproducts by
any one exhibitor, trophy., anouymous.
«; Class ; 13— Lnrgest apple exhibited, barrel lime
suluhur, California spray chemical company.
•-Class 14— Feature exhibits. Best feature ex
hibit by grocer.. five gallons nicotine cresol soap.
'UNCLASSIFIED .', • >
, For best 2." boxes - Newtown pippins, . desk
\u25a0 scroll, by - Garcia-Jacobs. Simons-Jacobs and Si
mons-Sliuttlewortb of .London,,. Liverpool and
Glas?ow. ;!' '
.; For. best- exhibit of Wagner apples, ?25 worth
Gas t Bills : Reduced
"And your * gas ''<\u25a0 service taken > care \u25a0< of
for a small monthly charge. Gas Con-
sumers' Ass'n., 467. O'Farrell : St., - phone
Franklin.; 717.}' ;,;.;-' y :-,-\u25a0- - ': "- -,-^V
" ForJ Infants ; and ; Children.
I The Kind You Have Always Bought;
Harold fitch, the
;Dead Son of Noted
of rhubarb plants, by J. B. Wapaer of Pasadena.
For best exhibit of apples from any county
distant more than 100 miles from Watsonville.
?2o cash, anonymous.
For best 10 boxes red apples from any district
outside of Santa Cruz and Monterey counties, ?10
For best five boxes red apples from any dis
trict ontside Santa Cruz and Monterey counties,
?3 t-ash. anonymous.
For best display by one exhibitor in plate ex
hibit class from any district outside Santa Cnu
and Monterey counties, $-"> cash, anonymous.
Box making contest — First prize, sold watch:
second silver watch; by the IMerson nail com
pany. San Francisco.
Packing contest — First prize, men's- contest,
jrold watch: second prize, men's contest, silver
watch: by Northern California f*ap>r Trad»» of
San Francisco. First prize, women's contest,
jrold watch; second prize, women's contest, sil
ver watch: by Tioneer roll paper company of
Schools* parade — First and second prizes by
George W. Sill of Watsonville.
At a meeting of the apple annual
association .held last eveninj: the fol
lowing, committees were appointed:
Women's reception eommlttfc? — Mrs. A. F-
A. White, chairman: MVsdame.i T. 31. Wrijrlit.
J. C. Dijisins. H. S. Rodßers. V. G. Sheehy.
H. A. . I'etersen; 11. I>. Freicrmiitii. T. J- Al
bright. John Wualen. A; J. I>*viiif. Lawrence
San-lbcvs. X. L. McGlashan. E. Kwi;. «. Hil
dreth, A. T. Sandbo. . C. «•. Redman. J. C.
Phillips. Talman Chittenden. W. T. Pa'.mta?.
I. D. Prettynian. A.' N. .Indd. H. S. Fl.-t« her.
lila BoyU. A. V. Beck. Vf. A. inborn. R. F.
Prls.-011. C. »;. Ra.lclifT. Alice Moree. J. W.
Smith Arthur Cox. J. F. A;-ti»n. T. L. Jackson.
K. O. Burland. V. A. Killuini. A. 1., tlmvp. AT.
K. Tiittle. Harry Kearns. A. Itii'barrlson. .T. T.
Porter F. Mauk. T. A. Call.isaan. 6. A. >lorM
head. T. .1. Morgan, v. A. W. t Schwbard. "V\".
A. Speckens. F. McAdam*. «'. B. OTerhulsor.
p;. A. Hail. A. T. Dresser. A. W*. fox. H. H.
fioodchild. A. Fanstino. A. liirkernian. P- J.
Thompson. G. F. Martin. K. H. Haack. C. H.
Rodff?r«, J. Huff. J. B. Holoh«D. A. 1. Dalr.
J. Bsa Kanf, C. I". Lrtnsleyj Jatnrs Redman. H.
Stoffprs. H. P. B.u-11. K. C. Havti.-s. 31. S.
Mc.reland. \Y. K. Bentfen, J. K. iinrrtuT. Klor
ence~rorter rtJn^st. .I.Tt. 11. Tliouipsou, I. K. -
Walters. A. K. Wilson. James Sheehv. A. B.
Hawkins. J, A. Linscott. L. S. A'esaii'ler. F.
H. Kocpke. J. A. Bixter. Ed White; O. J.
Holohan.^R. S. Tuttle G. S. I. Clevoland. C.
11. Baker. W. A. Trafton. F. L. rt« Rick. L. I>.
tVNiel. R. \V. F.aton. C- K. F.>r»l. A. G.
Schnvylfr. IV Stona. C. O. Siilimsn. Jl. H.
Tuttle. S. S-'jtiri^h Warren K. l'octer. ii. W.
Sill. Mary Monasco. S. C. Rodsprs. L. Scuxlcil,
J. Biersch. Misses Charlotte B<vkiits. 1.. Clow-.
Carrie Thurwatcher, Agues Martiaelli. Annie
Kelly. Otin Redman. Teresa Farlin. Heten Wil
der. Jessie Sniiman] Rnth K. Radcllff, Pearl
Stow. Helen Hayne< and Ida McArtur.
Men's entertainment cr>runiittec — Mayor Wat
ters. chairman: members of the hoar'!* of al
dermen and h^ilth: Messrs. P. G. Shceby, Itev.
C. L. Thnckeray. T. Chittenden. W. \. San
bom. S. J. Duckworth. Rev. J>. F. Staff-ir<l.
E. H. Haack .11. S. Flefher. W. l:. Rsrtnliff.
Rev. E. B. Hays. F. A. Ki'Hnrn. F. T. M.irin
ovich. W. IL Weeks. Rev. F. A. K".ist. •'. F.
Lan?ley, A. W: Sans. Frank B^ttcnronrt. B. F.
Crew«. O. J. Holohan. U'.v'A. Trafton. A. E.
.lor. EH. Phillips.. A. 11. Vanxotl. T. Caatr.
O Sliter. James Wntter« I>. P. Rcsr.n. G. P.
Murtin. J. A. Hall. W. G. Tafflnilfr. S. W.
Coffman. Dr. A. T. Blxhy. A. B. l.other. r>.
Alexander. Rev. Father T. D. Ilassett Hon. -T.
H Holohnn. C. G. Radeli!?. Hon. Warrpn R.
Porter. J. J. Morey. M. B. Tnttlc. .1. Baxter.
W, A. Sp'eckens. A. N. Jiiild James Slieehy.
O. C. Cleveland. B. A. Osbonj. A. Fansttnoi,
E. E. Lewis. Edward VThitc. .1. It. Johnston.
I>r. H. B. Rodders. Frank Rodsers. J. H.
Jefsen, R. T. F.aton. G. A. Morehead. S. A.
Karl. J. E. Trafton. T. Beck, H. C. Wvekoff.
Judse Albert Dickerman. Thomas M. Wright.
G. A: Trafton. P. J. M^ShPrry. Dr. G. S.
Eastenlay. Milton Eiswier. M. J. McGowan.
Otto Raphael. G. •M. Martin, .lames Hnnkin*.
A. L. Sheaffer. Judee A. Bi Hawkins. C. H.
Thompson. V. .Leu. E. E. Luther. J. K. Dsltcn.
XT. H. Yolk. D. F. LMdy. J. P. Knudson. F.
W. Johnson, S. Martinelli. James Storm. J. P.
Niicent. ' W. P. Martin. Judse p. W. RotirbacS.
William de Hart, Doctor Ly»as. J. I. Kins.
Hpnrj* Stnive. O. H. Wlllouirlibv. T>r. A. W.
Bixby. Geone W. Bird, C. O. Silliman an>l Dr.
F. H. Koepke.
LECTURE ON "JAVA" TO
BE HELD IN CHURCH
Alexander Russell, to Illustrate
Interesting Address Today
Alexander Russell will give. a stere
opticon lecture on "Java" this after
non at 3 p.. m.. before the members of
Charming -auxiliary, in. the parlors of
the First Unitarian church. A number
of guests have been bidden for this
occasion, which will be one of unusual
interest, the lecture being the result
of extended travel and an intimate
knowledge of conditions in this famous
Dutch possession. - Most 'of the pic
tures to be shown were taken by Rus
SENATOR TiLLMAN MAY
* BE CANDIDATE AGAIN
TREXTOX. ?. C. Oct. 2.— "lf my
health continues to improve I expert
to be a candidate for the United
States senate in :1912. otherwise .not.
All- will depend on how I stand the
work In AVashington when I go there
in December." 'This statement, given
to the Associated Press tonipht by
Senator Benjamin R. Tillman, disposed
of the recent persistent rumors, .that
because of failing- -health the senior
South Carolina senator had decided to
retire from public life at the/conclu
sionof his present term.
Will Be the Latest Thing
STRONG MEN SHED
TEARS AT FUNERAL
Six Fellow Students of Harold
Fitch Weep While Acting
as Pallbearers ./
Manly Grief Adds Pitiful Feature
to Sorrow of Family Over
His Untimely Death
It is not often that sturdy college
fellows armed with the unconscious
defiance of life shed tears unashamed
and do not strive to smother sobs
which tell of the very depths of sor
row. But there was just such an ex
perience of grief yesterday morning
when Harold Fitch, only son of George
Hamlin Fitch, the distinguished news
paperman, was laid to rest-
Six of his fellow students during four
years at Leland Stanford Jr. university.
who acted as pall bearers, could scarce
ly see their way for tear dimmed eyes
as they bore their comrade from the
softly lighted chapel to the bright sun
shine of the October day. But in this
loyal and unstinted sorrowing the?«
young men expressed what the large
company of friends attending the serv
ice knew; that Harold Fitch had been
loved for his merry, sunny selfhood:
that he had been appreciated for the
many and the good things he had done;
that he had been honored for the forth
right, fearless stand he had taken at
college when a principle had to be
maintained and a truth to be spoken.
Their manly grief was deeply affect
ing and added a really pitiful feature
to the gTeat measure of sorrow which
the untimely death of Harold Fitcrf
has brought to his family and friends.
As a son Harold Fitch was much
nearer to his father than most boys.
They were constant companions. As v
friend he will always, be remembered
as a manly, smiling, sturdy fellow, one
whom it was always a pleaseue tv
The funeral service, held in Gray &
Co.'s chapel, was conducted by Rev. F-
W. Clampett. D. D.. of Trinity Episco
pal church and Rev. C. L. Meil of Sac
ramento, formerly a newspaperman
of this city, who came to pay hlastrlb
i ute to the boy he had known and to
'• add his word of comfort to the family.
The service was largely attended by
newspapermen and women, for Harold
Fitch had grown from a lad to a man
in their midst and was well beloved.
Their tribute in flowers embowered tha
chapel and formed a pall for the newly
made grave in Cypress Lawn cemetery,
where interment was private.
The pall bearers were Joseph R.
Hickey. George Presley, Harry McKen
zie. Clarence Laurneister and Lana
THREE BIPLANES RACE
IN PRACTICE SPINS
Curtis? Models Try Machine
• Prior to Big Event
CHICAGO, Oct. 2. — Three aeroplanes
arose today at once and engaged in a
three mile race around the mile course
at the Hawthorne race track- All were
Curttsa model biplanes, and they were
driven by Ourtlss himself. Charles F.
Willard and J. A. D. McCurdy.
Willard and McCurdy are entered ir
the Chicago-New York race, and spec
tators watched them pit their ski!i
agaiijst each other with considerable
The maneuvering of the aviators will
continue all v.eek, and the actual race
| to New York for the $30,000 prize of
fered by the Chicago Evening Post ami
; the New York Times begins at 10 a. m.
j next Saturday. r " •"».-
I Jim Natural
IPlll Used at meals J
x^^^"" prevents Dys-
JQ??L^, pepsia and re-
fiife^l lkves Gout and ?
r>- V"-i" itf-^ \u25a0 • AIiUIQCOkIUH« I.
May erle's German Eyewater
Make? yonr eyea hrijriit. strong and healthy.
It riTo* Instant relief. At all reliable drug-
gists. 50 cents; by mall. G5 cents.
German Expert Optician
960 -MARKET STREET
San Fruitclscu. C'al.
Insist on Getting Mayerle's.
are needed by all who work. Nervt
strengtfi depends on stomach strengta
Keep the digestion sound with
In boxsVwith full direction* 10c and 25c
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