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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 11, 1910, Image 3

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HIRAM JOHNSON
WELCOMED HOME
IN SACRAMENTO
Governor's Salute of 18 Guns
Booms as G. 0. P. Candi
date Enters City
Cavalcade of Automobiles Is
Escort Through Streets
of Capital
[Special Dizpctch io The Cell]
SACRAMENTO. Oct. 10.— Hiram" TV.
Johnson was "welcomed home" tonight
to Sacramento, after a glorious trip to
day up the Sacramento river from An
uoth. _\s a delightful change from his
we^ks of touring by automobile and
train, the choice nf the republican party
for governor of California was brought
by tli? local committee on the chap
tered steamer Duchess from the little
river town, where he spent last night
and held a meeting at S:3O o'clock this
tnorning.
To the booming of » governor's sa- ;
lute of JS guns and the cheers of a j
. throng of people, the Duchess drew up j
to its Sscrflm^nto wharf at 6 o'clock j
this evening nnd Johnson stepped from
the flag bedecked little steamer to the
landing, where hundreds of his former
townspeople had gathered to bid him
Tvelcome.
\OTATII.E PARADE
The parade formed io escort the re
. publican standard bearer into his na- |
tiv* rity was one of the most notable
political 'cavalcades ever seen In Cali- i
fornia. Seventy automobiles decorated
with national flaps were in line and a
band in a large tallyho led the prooes- ,
Fion through the principal downtown
thorou?:hfarep, ' where crowds gathered
at the curbs and cheered Johnson as he
passed.
The "'home coming" was ail that l\&6 !
, been planned by Johnson's Sacramento
admirer?, and even more. It wa* - a
generolis \u25a0whole pou'.ed. sincere greeting
to th* man who carried the standard
r>T republican insurgency to victory at]
th« primaries In August, and who Is!
now battling under that same banner ;
for a greater success In November. ;
Several jr.iles down the river from this'i
city the Duohess was met by a dec
orated steamer, bearing 300 members
of the Johnson club, and with flags fly
ing and Trhifctlej: blowing the two ves
sels mad<? a spectacular entrance into;
JSsrrarrento.
CAPITOL, ILMMIXATED
Tonight the capltol has been bril- ;
llaotly ablaze with lights as though
in festive dress for an inaugural ball.
Orchestras in the rotunda and in the j
assembly chamber have played since S
o'clock and for three hours the execu
tive building has been tilled with
crowds com? to' give greeting to the
republican party leader.
The master of ceremonies was Jus-,
tice E. C Hart of the court of appeals;
of the third district. He formally pre
sented Johnson, who. in a brief speech
in the assembly chamber, expressed liis
gratitude and «ppreciation of the re
ception accorded, him. It has been a
n:g"ht of vper^opal cbngratiilatkm by
' hundreds of earnest .'Trienas. <rather
than a- political gathering.: ' Both the
rotunda and assembly chamber of the
capitol were ha-ndsomeiy decorated for
the occasion, and the affair in. every
way lived up to its designation as a
strictly "home coming" celebration.
Johnson's river journey was one of
triumph from the time he stood at the
, <loor of the Belshaw theater at Antioch
at S:SO this morning and addressed a
street audience of 200 persons until the
Duchess docked at the city wharf at 6
o'clock this evening. Johnson broke
one of his campaign records by making
a speech at as early an hour as S:3O and
equaled another by including eight ad
dresses in a single day. AM but the one ]
speech here tonight were in small river
towns, but every audience was sympa- ',
thetic and enthusiastic.
REPUBLICANS O.V THIP
Johnson was met last night at Anti
och by a large delegation of republi
cans from Sacramento, who accompa
nied him today on the river trip. Among
those who composed this escorting com
mittee were A. A. Deligne, former
Mayor CHnton K. White. State Treas
urer W. R. Williams, Victor L. Hat
. field. George W. Ficks, W. B. Thorpe,
E. 11. Cox! J- ranklin Griffin and Chair
man Meyer L,issner of the republican
state central committee. The steamer
Duchess was draped from bow to stern
with American flags, floated an im
mense national banner from its jack
staff and had just below its pilot house
a "Welcome Home" sign, bearing the
name of the republican nominee for
governor.
All along the wooded banks of the
Sacramento little groups were gathered
to cheer tlie steamer as, It passed and
at the towns where stops were made
.fhe wharves were crowded with wel
coming throngs. Even at the early
hour at which Johnson spoke at Anti
och a band was on hand and/ 200 or
more persons 1 gathered before the
Belshaw theater to listen to his dis
cussion of campaign issues. He was
introduced by former State Senator
Charles M. Belshaw a.nd both before
and after his speech was given rounds
of cheers.
SPEECH OS WHinP
At Collinsville, where the chartered
' steamer stopped at 9:45 o'clock, John
son spoke to an audience of about 100
on the wharf- Many of the men and
women in the crowd carried flags and
these were waved in g-oodby until the
\u25a0 -swamer passed out of sight. —
At "Rio Vista a band was on thi
wharf to meet the steamer and Jolin
• son was driven up town in an automo
bile and spoke from the machine at
the 'principal street -corners to about
200 persons. Similar crowds gathered
on. the wharves at Isliton and Walnut
Grove, where speeches were made later
in 'the afternoon, while at Courtland
Johnson addressed a gathering, of
about 100 in the Courtland hall.
* . * After the arrival of the Duchess at
Sacramento and the street, parade of
automobiles Johnson was. driven across
the river to Broderlck for a' short
speech and then back to Sacramento,
where he dined befora leaving- for the
reception at the capitol. Johnson will,
leave early tomorrow morning for Col
fax, where he will speak at noon.. He
will go from there to Nevada \u25a0 City,
where he will deliver an address at 3
o'clock in . the Nevada .theater. His
night epeech will be in the auditorium
at Grass Valley.
VT WO BIT LAW" FO UN D
TO BE UNCONSTITUTIONAL
DENVER, Oct. 10.— The state su
preme court today in a.n oral opinion
declared the "two bit. law?'", passed .by
the last regular eeeEioh of tho "legis
lature to be unconstitutional. The; law
provided that the. state should. furnish
campaign funds for political- parties. .
Gai Bills Reduced
And your gaa service taken care of
for a small monthly charge. Gas Con-
Miners' Aes'n., 467 Q'F&rrtll St., phone
Franklin 717, .._ ._ v^^^x— — '^a^.
MILLIONS OF APPLES, BUT NOT ONE OF DISCORD,
DISPLAYED ON THE BIG WATSONVILLE ANNUAL
Governor Opens Show
and Gels Surprise in
Shape of Pie
WATSOXVILLE, Oct. 10.— Governor
Gillett grot the apple pie of his life
tonight. The governor opened the apple
annual — "The apple show -where apples
graw"— tonight in the huge Watson
ville apple auditorium. He faced hun
dreds of Watsonville people ana basked
in the aroma of 2,500.000" apples. • No
governor of any ptate ever faced so
many apples before, and not one an
apple of discord..
Governor Gillett made ' a graceful
speech, extolling: the wondrous virtues
of the Watsonville apple," and the great
enthusiasm and patriotism of the Wat-
BonviUe people. When'the speech had
concluded and the applause was still
re-echoing- among the apple tiers. O. D.
Stoes?er, president of the apple annual
association, stepped toward the 'gov
ernor, attendee by members of the com
mittee, who bore between them a huge
box. The box was placed on the table.
St'<epser intimated * that tho governor
was fond of apple pie. Then he touched
a spring, the walls of the box flew
C'Slrcct scene in Watsonvillc; the Auditorium, in which the great- apple annual is. being hdd.-and two participants
j inthzshow.' , , ' . :.
apart and there popped into sight an
apple pie three feet in diameter, nine
feet and ecme inches In circumference,
and six inches deep. Never was such
an apple pie unveiled.
GOVERNOR IS AMAZED
Governor GHlett was amozed at the
splendid prospect, the circumference of
rirh pastry, a flaky dish through, the
top of which outcropped little trickles
of Juice; A box of the rarest of the fine
Pajaro' apples had offered their rich
pulp and juices for the success of that
pie. and the sacrifices had not been in
vain. Then, of course. Governor Gillett
had to make another speech, in which
he paid homapre to th«» glory of the ap
ple pif. The pie will be boxed and sent
to Sacramento to grace the gubernato
rial tabl*.
With the notable success of this show
assured, the people of Watsonville can
have their joke with the governor's
taste.
SYMBOL OF THE SHOW
The pip Vaf a symbol of the show.
It is in appl«f pie order, So_ many apples
were never' gathered under one roof and
two tents before. That' is the boast of
the TVatsonville people, and the con
clusion of George Edwin Rowe, the
apple expert from Grand Rapids. Mich.,
and editor of the Fruit Belt, who has a
wider familiarity with the apple prob
ably than any other man in America.
Rowe, too, does not stop with calling it
a quantitative show. He declared in his
statement to The Call correspondent
tonight that in quality the Pajaro ap
ple Is he peer of any, and In its freedom
from infection it~ is superior to any
apple he has seen. Rowe, who is pre
siding judge of the show, said: :
"I am,, from- the nature of ;my work
as consulting: horticulturist and editor
of the Fruit -Belt, familiar with the
apple industry of the United; States. I
know what 'is doing in all the states in
apple growing; and have been in touch
with the industry for - a number of
years. The government has recognized
me as one. of its lecturers at farmers'
Institutes and I. have also lectured .on
the subject of horticulture in many,
states of the. union. I have served as
Judge at apple shows In seven states.
"In ..he matter of the WatsonvUle
apple annual I must say that I have
never see so large a.quantity. of. apples
onexhibitlon. Here are twice ..as many
apples as ever were exhibited bfor.
The maximum before. had been 13. car
loads. Here are. 30. carloads of apples.
EVERY OAK PERFECT
"One feature that appeals strongly
to me is- that here you have on exhibi
tion whole carloads of apples, with
every one perfect and as fine as thf
apples of a plate full would be at an
ordinary show. When simply a plate
full of apples is exhibited it- is not a
difficult matter to go into an orchard
and select perfect specimens. -But when
you set about to get a! carload of per
fect apples and do that, "then you are
going some.
"The people of Watsonville and the
Pajaro valley are growing apples of
high, quality. Here are. the Spitzen
berg, the Jonathan, the Bellfieur, the
Winter Banana, the Pearman, all apples
of high quality. It is the. English bred
fruit which is " superior, to the type
of Spanish bred fruit, which is grown
in some parts of the west. It is the
better fruit for general purposes that
you grow. here, and you are growing
the best verieties and as-high quali
ties as anywhere in the world.
"From the nature of my work I have
kept in touch with -the. apple industry
of the Pajaro valley, although I was
never in this, district before, but" I 'find
that here is gr^iwn a better class ' ol
fruit, and better varieties than- 1* ex
pected to find.; But the public, is.'not
familiar with the merits of. this di/btrict
and of the apples raised .here. They
v.'ill come, hdweyer.-to learn- of the
valley and its apples. • sv]-'.;
' "There is. another important- point
which . I wish to make in regard to the
Watsonville" and - Pajaro' apples. \u25a0••• The
fruit is the" freest from infection of any
fruit that' I have ever seen anywhere."
APPLE , AROMA I\ A I R
The apple aroma is in the air in Wat
sonville. .It 3 ermea -tes the pavilion
where "the show: Is'held. Two million
and' a half 'apples contributing -their
sweet essance. to- the". air 'all in one
place can -not but- be effective. -The
apple auditorium is a brilliant : place.
The brightness -of the'exhibits- strikes
one as he enters, the front- doors. '*\u25a0'.'£.
Immediately before the spectators is
a wonderful, apple} American rfiag.'.. The
red strfpes gleam -withl the rosiness of
red Pearmains.;- The white, stripes Vare
made .with; Bellfieursf wrapped in. white
paper, , the . white f stars : : are..^ apples
wrapped in silver -paper, .and ithe. blue
field •, is made .'of apples wrapped inl blue
paper;'as,they*'are' for i shipment.",
flag^is, about* 10x25 : feet in its-dimens
ions.,« It isthe<exhib!t of ; McDonald >'&'
Sons.l ' '.'.. •'•••' ~ : L- '\u25a0'\u25a0 !'V : . -. ""- : -'*;^
. Behind the flags is the apple model of
the .Watsonville .; high, school. _> It- is"a
large -model,*; covering,^: foundation; 25x
15 -feet. \,«The) picture? of /tliej schools Is
perfect. v .-.The" red 'Pearmalns -S make : the
red ? tiled c xoot^ot *l th&i&ull&lng:: ? ff lie
t ' - .-... i » . ..... * .:.•\u25a0>\u25a0'.'•.•--;\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0». . " \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 - \u25a0 .; . \u25a0\u25a0
•vvalls.are made of dried apples, firing
the color tone of the building. -This
splendid exhibit. was designed and made
by the pupils of ttie Watsonville high
school, who have reason to he proud
both of their building and of the ap-'
pies in 'ivhich they reproduce It. .Hu- !
mor is not lacking in the fac simile.
The grounds surrounding 1 the school
house is of green apples,. and there are
many warning, signs of "Keep O.ff the
Grass."
Kxposrno\ he'.iehberei)
The Panama-Pacific international ex
position is well remembered on the
main floor of the pavilion. Standing
most prominently among - the .feature
exhibits is the great apple picture rep
resenting "The Kiss of. the Oceans." a
reproduction in apples of x the popular
postcard and poster design. The pic-,
ture shows the two -American conti
nent.*. The United States Is .outlined
in red apples, Mexico and .Central.
in green 1 appfes andthe'.South
American continent j.n .yellpwfapples.'
Dried, fruit Is tlie^ocean.- The dried,
apple is not usually the medium in
which beautiful young maidens . are,
represented or such ajpleasant recrea
tion as a kiss Is portrayed..- But the
Watsonville folk have Imagination
which rises superior to the humble role
which the dried apple Is supposed to
filf in this life. Or, possibly, the Pajaro
dried apl« rises superior to the humble
reputation with which dried apples of
other lands are burdened.
Any way it does not seem.incongru
ous to see the young women spirits of
the Pacific and - the. Atlantic oceans
meeting with dried apple lips at the
Panama canal. , Dried apples ai'e some
times known'to give a .pucker to the
lips, and a , pucker is commonly; be
lieved to be part of a kiss.
SHIP 3IABE IX APPLES
From sentiment the apple exhibitors
swing to commerce.- The Japanese as
sociation of 'WatsonvillQ has a great
model of a freight steamer, "the Pa
jaro," 24 feet long and correspondingly
high, made in apples, as their contribu
tion to the show. The ship is sailing
through a green-apple sea and its decks
are sweet with a red apple cargo.' Tha
hull Is made of dried apples.. The ves
sel is lighted with streamers of; elec
tric lights and flies the American 'and
Japanese flags. It bears the legend,
"First apple shipment; by Panama
canal." . , " . \u25a0
U. S. COURT UPHOLDS
. RAILROAD RATE RAISE
Interstate Commerce Commiss
ions Reductions Overruled
ST. PAUL. Minn.. Oct. 10.— Judges
Sanborn, liook, -Vandeventer and Ad
ams in the United^Statos circuit court
today upheld the findings of Master in
Chancery. F. N.. Dickson in the . suit
brought by the Great -Northern, North
ern- Pacific, Chicago, 7 Burlington . and
Quincy, .and Union Pacific railroads to
enjoin. .the interstate commerce . com
mission . f jom ' enforcing , the • reduction
in lumber rates^ from Portland, to" - ; St.
Paul and- Chicago." V V..
* ,The rate'on'liiraber from Portland, to
St. '.Paul was raised from, 4otOiso. cents
per 100 weight by the railroads.^ The
interstate" commerce commission ; cut
the ratejto' 4s;cents, , where it- now is.
The master.recqmmended a 50 cent rate."
A 60 ceht'.rate from. Portland to Chi
cago.was .cut- -to 55 'cents j by. the interr
state commerce commission. -The.-. 60
cent; rate. was restored .by 'the' master. 1
The order' of the interstate commerce
commission expires October -15, but it
is expected \ the roads 'will /.leave, the
rates |as .ordered -.until ,-the;/case'i is
finally decided, as It is; likely; to-be
appealed to the States supreme
court..).- \u25a0 ' '-- •;'•>\u25a0'.'\u25a0'•' -'. \u25a0: \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0"- '\u25a0 \u25a0 -\u25a0'\u25a0
TRAINMEN RESPONSIBLE
FOR TRACTION HORROR
\u25a0\u25a0..-, FORT .WAYNE, Ind, Oct. 10.—Con
ducto^Del Wilson, 'and .Motorman^ B; F."
Corkwell,:now' in- a* local: hospital/ are'
held r . responsible \u25a0 f or . ,the;. Kingsland
traction disaster, which cost: the "lives
of- 43- persons, by. Coroner'^Thoma' Aof
: Wells county, - who * returned;, his \u25a0/ find
ings today. .Corkwell arid: Wiison' were
indicted. Saturday^by the: Wells; county
grand i < Jury ' 'ior ;: involuntary :> *' man
slaughter.^ -..';.,\u25a0\u25a0 : ,\u25a0'%•\u25a0 '-'fV.^ \u25a0\u25a0.•.!»' iJv
LANCASHIREiCOTVTON . ?
•; MILIiSfRESUME WORK
', OLDHAjM," Engr.^/Sct^iq^-The ! cotton
mills 'of iLancashire^resumed operations
today. : ; George ~ Howe," ' a* local : employe, 1
whose :' discharg'e^causedVthe 'strike'} at
the Fern'miH; and ;resul ted: in^th~e' lock
out v of i) 1 3 O.OOO^operatives, ;,iyas '.\ given
..wqrk^in^anotherj; factory .'%'.- In; one 'week
the':lockout*lcost^the?v^vorkersiclialf^a !
niillion^dollars HnJ.wages.Yahd^ depleted
the;unibu;fun(is:by;|2o0 # OOO.T.:
THEODORE BELL
DENIES CHARGES
Democratic Nominee Asserts He
Is Not Hedging in Fight
on Interests
[Special Dispatch . to The Call]'
EUREKA, Oct. .10.— The. repeated
charges of Hiram Johnson, -republican
candidate for governor, \u25a0 that his : op-*
ponept) - Theodore ! AY : Bell; : 'has' been
hedging in 'his f3jß:ht' r against-.the , in
terests was ,denied*by- the
nominee at" meetings : at Ferndale this
afternoon and in this* city. tonight..
"I . say. to Hiram ; Johnson \ that I am
willing to lay my: record* against "his,"
said Bell. "I am' swilling ;to" place
side . by. side our .lives and our .careers
and- allow the people to choose. • I am
to abide by the verdict that
would be rendered. j
FOUGHT FOUR YEARS AGO
"The insurgent newspapers have been
casting these and their' candidate
for, governor , has" now 'taken" them up. 1
I -say ' that : such ; charges \u25a0 co me with bad
grace from : the. man -.whose' voice Was
silent \ four c years ago when ;\u25a0 I ;went
up aoid down- this state exhaustLng.my
self £ physically" "and | financially;" in the
battle ~ to" 'overthrow^, the -\ great . spe
cial- interest ; which ' had i throttled" the'
popularwill* and . was } gradually ex
tending its ; power. , . -
"What; was -Johnson -doing : then,,
when the political bureau of the : South
ern Pacific" had - thrown its . corruption
overj the. legislature and ; the executive
and even the courts of our'state? £ Was
his voice, heard.then?.- Did, he not know,
of ; the infamy of \ that 9a,rita Cruz con
vention ' by v which his'own -party 'had
shamed .California - before 'the -entire
nation? Of ; course- he :• did, . and I
you' that in '.' 190 iS -the .man who^now.
charges that"' my 'election" would bej-a'
triumph for. the i Southern "Pacific was
himself helping either by quiescence or
active participation to defeat
gle. for popular .government.". .; ~ '
.Bell and.Spellacy and party arrived
in ithis ; county by stage
from Mendocino county .this afternoon.
The party was v met at Alton by- local
democrats with automobiles anddriven
to s Ferndale, where 4 Bell and Spellacy
addressed; about 200 voters.
RECEPTION COMMITTEE . \u25a0'\u25a0\u0084 -
\u25a0-'In; the reception committee^^ were^L.' F.-
Puter.TChairman of the l county central
committee; -James --P..' Mahan,:- secretary
of the - committee ; i Mayor ; W.* L.. v Lara
bfert, former Mayor H. L. RjcksJ < Wil
lard Wells.f P. :\u25a0. W. : -ilatthews, \u25a0 E. .t P.
CarricoV. 8. . C. Hartson and J. 5 L. Hor
.nungr...!" ' \u25a0 ..\u25a0'\u25a0 -\u25a0 ." : " \u25a0'\u25a0'.": '\u25a0'"\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 ' \u25a0'"'\u25a0'"\u25a0".'!;\u25a0/ -\u25a0: \u25a0
> : . From v Ferndale » the party '.came to
this \ city, arriving 'at the ; Hotel Vance
shorUyj^before ,7 .o'clock. :>; ; , A .'•'-".; -\\
;-;' Afmory/ hall- was , well | filled' tonight
,when;Chairman,Puter called:-the;.meet
ing, to* order.' v A band; concert preceded
the' meeting. j^Beir^was^ frequently: ap
plauded, ; not l only -when j. he, f assailed
Johnson's \u25a0insurgency,,, but^. also Y when
he \ attacked -the/^textbookjeommrssion.'
v\Tomorrow. morning; Bell >and 'Spellacy
will speak at. Blue Lake at 10:30 o'clock;
to -a the \u25a0;• millmen 4at % Kbrbe.t ; at v hoo'n, ' at
Arcata in the afternoon; and at Fortuna
Offered oh Bell
[Special Dispatch Jo The Call] \u25a0'.'.. '/•;'.
FRESNO ,\Oct. - 10.— After,a: conference
with; a representativejof-the.'demo'cratic
state; central-committee; Henry Hawson,
chairman "of -the U democratic^' central
ommittee ofrFreso'county.'nnounced-to
nighfthathe.hadimoney.at •his -disposal •
: to?bet I? s4,opOr.toi;sl;ooo;;that;Hlrain>^V:
Johnson; w6uld ; notibe. given.a; majority
of Fresno "?. county, ; and'
even.money 'that .the: county would: go
forJßellMv i~. '\u25a0:-;-:\u25a0 .• r- :i •---.'\u25a0 ; ' :: -< ; . : \u25a0 <-." : --. -\u25a0\u25a0.-.'
t - A" news" letter. f rom; San' Francisco; in
a j local ; morning, paper; said i that* a nuni- ;
,ber/6f/Bellsmeniwere^collectirig a' 'big
.betting j fund :to be v . used "r to ;\u25a0 increase
popular/ sentiment ; for >; the democratic
nominee.'' •; \u25a0'\u25a0^\u25a0\u25a0,'~7-"':r'.' : '•\u25a0'~-y..^ : " : \u0084'"' ?;\u25a0\u25a0'.;
v "'E.HKatz.iailocarbettinVgman/ said Ho-.
hight-Uhat*hejha"d;"receiyed:ins.truction3
f rom'San^ Francisco 1 pools' sellers 'to ibf
fer odds of;2;td^r:freely ;oa;Bell. F : -l>
Meetings Planned / r, >
-f, SAN 'I JOSE, i: Oct. \u25a0 1 0.—^TheVdemqcrat ic
county^ jcentral ;*9J°™ni^tee/tinet'(t6day
and -"mapped ;'.-" but . a ? speaking
forUhejcounty^Thqmas}E. Haydentof
San? Franc! scp, f democraticTcandidate I for.
congress'; frpm^theXfifthvdlstrlct.iwilllbe
;th'e H pririclpa 1 ; speaker s October^ 15 & at
Santa|\Clara;^an^|Oqtpber| 17ri at | Palo
SAACK CAUGHT BY
POLICE IN TEXAS
Young Alan. Alleged to Have As*
sisted .in Burying Girl Is
Ready to Return
"William 'Saack, the young; man who
is nllegedto have assisted "Dr." Robert
Thompson, alias /James Grant, in the
(disposition of [hs body of Eva' Swan,
was- arrested in .Estelline; .Tex., yester
day, according to a telegram received
bythe. police' asfbllows::.
• Estelline. Tex.V October 10,1 910. V
U Chief of Police. - .
'.San Fran»;isco, Cal.:-
Wehave "your- man White-, alias
Saack. Says he will; go back with- •
. out requisition papers. Wire us at
once telling us what reward if. -
". R. A. .EWING, Deputy Sheriff.
Captain of Detectives Eugene Wall,
wired the Estelline authorities asking
if Saack admitted his identity. 7 If he
does. Detective ; George Richards- will
leave today to bring him back. \ }/
The man &aid to^be Saackcame orig
inally from Salinas. Last: week the
constable at." Salinas. telephoned the lo
cal ; detective departments that a man
answering SaaVk's description had been
loite'ring;on the outskirts. of .the, town
and had .taken a .southbound 'train after
receiving -some money by telegraph
from V.Estelline under | the name of
White.;,. The .sheriff ; at. Estelline was.
notified. to be on the lookout for Saack,
with:the> result thati the man -supposed
to be "Doctor" Thompson's accomplice
is now held there. .;•'\u25a0
SONS OF VETERANS FACE
SPLIT IN THE RANKS
Maine Division May Secede
From the; National Body
. PORTLAND, 1 Me.; Oct. . 1 0.— The ques
tion of seceding. from the nationalbody'
of the Sons of • Veterans, .U. S. A., ,will
be voted upon ; by the Maine division at
a special session'to be heldaf Bruns-'
'wick.'Noveniber 2. The principal griev
ance .' advanced ' by those Z in? favor, of
declaring the Maine'division.independ
ent of the general society • is \u25a0 that -half
"the itax Vof . 'j. 72 ..cents \ paid- , into* the
divisional treasury by < each J member is
turned over "to thenational body. • It is
said that several estate divisionsjn the
west, have, withdrawn from the ; na
tibriarbody. :
MANY STORES PLACED
IN RECEIVER'S HANDS
Failure of Rochester : Clothing
Firm for $750,000
ROCHESTER, N.,Y., Oct. 10.— George
B. ;' Draper 'has been \u25a0'appointed- receiver
for Meyer C. Simon as' individual: and
as surviving partner..in; the". wholesale
clothing '\u25a0-\u25a0'\u25a0: manufacturing "firm of 'Ely.
Meyer. & y M.' ,C. . Sinion,"; Rochester. ' Ua
bilities are estimated 'at "$750,000, and
assets at \u25a0 $500,000.' v The*, company owns
retail stores^ In , Chicago, .Minneapolis,
Boston. -' Kansas : Clty|and* St:; Paul "and
holds 'the* controlling stock in stores in
Los^Angreles, -Louisville,' " lndianapolis,,
Atlanta; Eva.nsyille, x Ind., ; and Birmlng
ham^'AlaVv -^ ' • ~ . ;s/;; s/; —: • J ' ;-'-':; -'-' :
MAINS ARE EMPTIED; ; r
TO FIND, BOY'S 'BODY
Ninety Million Gallons of Water
/Drawn From; Aqueduct '
| NEW!, YORK, fOet^lO:— After Shaving
drown 'off 90,000,000 \u25a0gallons of 'water in'
the -Croton. aqueduct mains ;. near the
high. bridge' station' ln* the upper, part. of
the city i searchers || today - found the
body of Joseph 5 Planty, slk-9 year'*old
boy, \u25a0 who ::'oh: 'Saturday.' fell ' into/; the
aqueduct; through; en ; emergencyi6utlet
while V. playing about • the (opening (with
companions."- It .took .-nearly, all day.' to
empty.: the ipipes.'- The' draining^of < this
'section •fbf;. the, pipes'" did' not- threaten'
the "city's V- supply •: seriously,/ as '., Lwater
'enough jfor^ a -week is stored; in ; .the, big
\u25a0Veservbirs':fyrther~'dbwn f stream. ;' • .
CLIFTON, 2| a. hi«I» BEDFORD, 2i in. hifk
arrow
I Sit snugly, to the beck,' thie^tops "meet:
\ Im front « Mid l i£zifi ls^ ample I space \
\ tori the cravat. " ,' \u25a0 " v>
15ci2 for^ClucttPeabodrfcCo^.Makcr*
TWO BOATS LOST IN
TUSSLE FOR BARLEY
Stevedores Engaged in Ligfften
: ing Steamer Damara Throw
; the Grain Overboard
Fishermen Strive to Catch the
Sacks and Some Succeed,
but Four Get Ducking
\u25a0In spite of the', efforts of six tugs,
the stranded British -steamer Damara
drifted about 100* fee,t j nearer the fort
yesterday and is still very much ashore.
Discharging the : cargo inio lisrhters
proved too slow a method of lightering
the ship and stevedores were' ordered
to throw the barley." overboard. The
news, that grain worth ;S2S. a* ton was
being fed to the fishes traveled* fast
and before many, sacks - had been
dropped into the brine the" stranded
ship was surrounded by -fishing boats.
As the sllngloads of barley ' filled
sacks swung over the side of the ship
one or two of the gasoline fishing
launches wo.uld -choochoo. underneath
in the hope/ that" some- of the sacks
would ' fall on board. _ It was risky
work, but some of the fishermen ac
cumulated almost" overwhelming car
goes..- * _ .. . , - \u25a0 - . - - \u25a0 , \u0084--...
Two launches, however, were lost as
the result iof- this scramble for. loot.
They were waiting their/turn to run
in under a shower of barley. r The men
in charge allowed their,, boats to drift
over the hawser of one of the tugs.
Somebody on the Damara's bridgs at
that' moment 'signaled the tug to go
ahead. The tug's propeller churned the
water, the hawser tightened and as it
came out of the- water it fiopped both
launches into the air. One launch hung
for a' few seconds on the hawser, but
each launch disappeared the minute it
.hit the water. ; There were two fisher
men -in each boat. The- four men were
taken out of the water by the crews of
other fishing boat?. *
' About* 400 ( tons of barley was thrown
overboard, but it did not Improve the
situation. The tugs were unable to
hold theshlpand with every tone of
grain thrown -overboard the Damara
slipped a little closer to* the fort. An
anchor was put out yesterday over the
bow, and today two large anchors will
be. moored out -in deep water. One good
anchor is said to be more effectual than
Half a dozen tugs in holding a ship.
If the moorings hold the lightening
that is done today- will -probably count
and the ship-may be floated this after
noon.
PIBETA PHI UNDER
PAN HELLENIC BAN
Illinois Chapter Dropped for
"Rushing" Tactics
[Special Dispatch to ': The Call]
CHAMPAIGN, 111., Oct. 10.— Because
they are alleged to. have violated
"rushing" rules when they invited new
students to join, . th*e local chapter of
Pi Beta Phi has been dropped from the
Pan Hellenic • sorority organization of
the University .of Illinois. This action
was the culmlnation-of a "rushing"' sea r
son that caused numerous heart-burn
ings and left; many, "girls. Jiardly on
speaking terms "with- their rivals. Mrs.
Ben Johnson, Pi Beta .Phi province
president, was "called here to investi
gate, and through her efforts oil may
be poured on the troubled waters and
the barred sorority" restored to the
sisterhood. *; ; :
BURBERRY
SLIP-ON
A Loose-Sleeved^ Full
Skirted; 1 Easy -Fitt in g
Perfect
Overcoat,, Givih
Freedom, Protection and
Comfort.
'v In heavy rain nothing in the
world • except p oilskm" can * ap-
proach it; and long -after mack-
intoshes' of the*- air-tight de-
scription* Have' failed- 'it*- keeps
its r owner,. dry, and-becausf, it
does note soak'Vup , moisture ' re-
mains :" light,: no. -matters what
length of t ime it-may -be . ex-
posed . to\ , the - weather. We
have . a., 'very extensive range
of /these,* coats, ;in - Gabardine,
Scotch • • Hpmespuns, '-', Tweeds.
Covert \u25a0 ' Cloths, N etc; lined Cvrpol
or/unliried:; : \ : ; ;-':.
.^Wev: are EXCLUSIVE
AGENTS } for
coat!s and jackets for ladies and
gentlemen. V^:. Write to -"us" for
''Burberry" booklet^^^^^
A\.\J\J&
Bros:
'MarJ^j^dhd^Sidcktdn
v :Sdn>JFrancisco
HOW TO FIND QW?
Till a bottle, or •common gfa** irtth
urine and let it stand 2 I houra^a' nedi-
menfor settling: usually Indfcate*^ an
unhealthy condition of the kldneyi Too
i frequent desire to urinate, seanty»sup-
ply." pain or; dull ache In" th^Jltack.
should also convince you thatl?th« ktd-»
; neys or bladder are out of ordqf.| f "
What to Do
-There la -comfort In -the koowledff*
so often expressed that Dr^ «Kllraer'»
Swamp-Root, the , preat kld6sy. liver:
| and- bladder | fulfllla ; almost
every wish In relieving pain In the
back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every
part of the urinary passage. It cor-
rects Inability to hold; urine, and scald-*
Ing pains In passing it. or bad "effect*
following use of liquor, wine, or b«er<
and overcomes that unpleasant neces-*
stty of being compelled to get up many*/
times during the night to urinate.
The mild, pleasant and extraordinary
effect of Swamp-Root Is soon realized.
It stands the highest for its wonderful
results in the most distressing cases. IC
you need a medicine, you should hay©
the best Sold by druggists in 50 c«nt
and one dollar sizes.
You may have a sample bottle at
Swamp-Root, tha great kidney remedy*
and a book that tells all about it. both
sent absolutely free by mail. Address.
Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Binghanxton. *N., T-
Wheh writing be sure to mention that
you read this generous offer In , The San
Francisco Dally Call. Don't make, any
mistake, but' remember the. .name..
Swamp-Root. Dr. Kilmer's f m Swamp-
Root, and the address. Blngnalnton^ N,
V.. on every bottle.
&Mkctycums!
\ Get the Original and Gsnufna
HALTED iVI ILK
Tha Food-drink for AH Ages a
For Infants, Invalids, and Growing children.
Pure Nutrition, up building the whole body.
Invigorates the nursing mother and the aged.
Rich milk, malted grab, in powder form.
A quick lunch prepared in a minste.
Take no substitute. Askfor KORLICK'S.
In No Gomhsno or Trust
PERFECT
not only cleanses, preserves and
beautifies the teeth without in-
jury, but impartspurity and fra-
grance to the breath, removing
instantly the odor of tobacco*
BEAUTY
Beauty means a clear smooth
skin free, from all blemishes,
moth patches and freckles.
Beauty means a healthy skin
ivith tine, clean pores and a
pare, radiant complexion.
Beauty means a wealth of Ion?,
silky, luxuriant, crlossf hair of
'youthful and perfect color.
THE STROZYNSKI
TOILET PREPARATIONS
hare the qualities to produce
such results.
Special for This Week Only
First Quality Natural Wayy
Pompadours
Janes and Transformations
25% Off
;S? 216 i STOCKTOX ST.
Opposite St. Francts Hotel
RESORTS
j . . ReiadeTs of The _ Call, when vrrlt lnsr
for rates or reaerratlona at the renort*
advertised, will confer a favor by men-
(lonloe the name, of this paper. \u25a0\u0084
HONOLULU? VOLCANO
THE TRIP JIOST COMPELLING and worth
1 while, excelling all others for grandenr, beauty
and pleasure. And this, splendid trip can b*»
made Id txro weeks and a day by " sailing on
ig. S.'SIEUKA «10.00rv tons displacement). Th»
Volcano of Kilauea — the largest In the worW —
Is tremendously aetlTe Just now and a few qnleSt
! dispatca trips i bare ' been arranged. Nerer be-
fore has It been ' possible to make this desirable
trip with such SPEED and comfort, and. the price
is low. $110 first class, to Honolulu and back,
and $41 for side trip from Honolulu to Volcano.
Including nit and auto to Kilanea. notel at
nilo, ! also Volcano Hoase. No other trip com-
pares with this. Be snre to Tlslt tie . Islands
\u25a0ami DO IT' NOW, -while the rolcaao Is actlye.
S S. SIERRA sails Oct. 2L\ Nov. 12. Dec. 3.
Write or , wire Oceanic S. S. Co.. 673 Market
street. San Francisco. -\u25a0\u25a0> \u25a0 . \u25a0- - ;
WEBBER LAKE
' Queen of mountain lakes for fly flshlnz. • Hotel
opens June X 5 under new management by expe-
rienced men. Excellent table: aatomobile service
dally: 2 'hours' ride... Exptyss aad telephone
Board floor teDt«. cottaees. boating, riding. driT-
inz. automobilinjr:- lodgeroom for game* and
dancing. Trout . fishine^ late and brook: saddle
ponies. No dress affairs: Round trip tickets at
reduced rate*. Information Pecfc-Judab aad
Southern Pacific. Address Webber Lake Hotel.
Hobart Mills.', or Sti»kton. Cal.
HOTEL- CALISTOGA
>\u25a0- Now open under newmanasement; hot sulphnr
baths aDd-swimmlnjr plunge: -near petrified for-
est: stopping place for all Lake county tourists;
dining room open on arrlTal of trains. "v^iSipm
;^. '.\u25a0 ' F.-R.. SQUIRES. Proprietor.
' BYRON !hOT ;: SPRIM<jS
BpnPfleial baths.. Channlnsrendezrous of Cali-
fornia's best people. Splendid anto roads to the
springs from all ' directions. Garage. . , Address
Manager Byroo Hot Sprlnss. any S.P. a^ent or
Peck-Jmlah : Co.. - San Francisco. Los Angeles.
Portland or Seattle. ,%' ' ': i
* MT A * C D|]7.f"o rjl ' sne d houses and dousa
oAll 1 A TV»^l/*'. keeping rooms ( O f~ season. .
Get list "from" F. *H. PARKER -REAL I ESTATE
3

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