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Apple Show Opens in Watsonville
.Superior Exhibits rrom Eighteen Counties
FLOTILLA OF SUBMARINES
HELP INAUGURATE FETE
Lush Fruit Bursts Into Muriaci of Colors
And Designs to Bewilder
WATSONVILLE. Oct. 7.—California's
apple show was in the bud today and
in the blossom tonight, and its fruits
will mature in the days to come, spread
ing the market for apples and adding
to the prosperity of Watsonville and
the Pajaro valley.
Fantastic domes, minarets and per
golas of apples reared themselves today
in the pavilion under the adroit hands
of men and women who in the past
have made the apple shew B success.
Today also, for the tirsttime, Watson
vllle berame a port of call for the
United States navy. Two submarines —
th* F-l and the F-2—and the tender
Alert called at Port Watsonville at t
o'rlock this afternoon. Lieutenant James
Howell, I*. S. N.. commanding the
The officers and men were met by a
m of Watsonville citizens and
"trials of the Appie Annual associa
tion, headed by Mayor James A. Hall
and President 6. D. Stoesser of the as
BIG WHARF GIVES SEA ROl TE
The people of Watsonville look on
the coming of the flotilla as opening a
new era In the progress of Watson
le, for, with the completion of the
].:00 foot wharf Into Monterey bay to
a point where 38 feet of water can be
secured, Watsonville considers that it is
matriculating as a California seaport.
The wharf is four miles from Watson
ville and is connected with the city
fry an electric railway. To complement
the navy, the Twelfth regiment. United
States infantry. I'olonel William H. C
Bowen. will arrive tomorrow from the
Presidio of Monterey and will encamp
on the hills overlooking "Watsonville
for the remainder of the week, the of
ficer? and men joining with the War
sonvllle folk and their other visitors in
celebrating the California apple.
For the apple is the great thing in
Watsonville this week.
Coming to Watsonville from San
Francisco the apple suddenly burst on
"ne's view a few miles out of Pajaro.
Through the Santa Clara valley the
prune trees have delivered of their
richness and the earlier apricots are
bare. The vineyards near Gilroy are
yielding their grapes and in the fields
the plundered stalks of corn retain
only the gold of their broad, crinkled
EIRST GLIMPSE OF APPI.EI.AXD
Then the train swings through the
narrow canyon of the Pajaro river and
there comes a new vision, where, "like
living coals, the apples burned among
the withering leaves," great bellfiowers
with their upturned cheek still blush
ing over the naughty words that Satan i
whispered to F\e.
Coming into Watsonville the train
OS through what is almost a tunnel
packing houses and driers, where
SOS or 50.000 carloads of apples are
* -ndled every season and 4*i,'.'oo hands
- employed in the harvest and ship
mei.t. Then comes Watsonville, with
its apple pavilion, its third "apple an
nual.'' its California apple show, in
which a score of counties are partlci
It Is a bright, cheery show, from
the apple pie baking establishment at
the door to tbe rear tent where there
l.Hnt. demonstrated every device
cor.neeted with apple growing, from
the overalls for the children to the au
tomobile which is bought witfi" the
proceeds of the fruit.
The main pavilion this season is not
devoted to feature exhibits as before —
they are in the center of the big tent.
But around the sides of the main pa
vilion are the exhibits of the districts
which radiate from Watsonville and
pour their wealth of fruits through its
These districts are Larkin valley, Va
lencia district; Green valley. Roach dis
trict; Railroad district; San Juan val
ley, San Benito county; Carlton district;
Pajaro valley; Corralltos district, and
IMPRESSIVE OPENING EXERCISES
In this main pavilion tonight were
held the opening exercises of the expo
sition of California apples. President
O. D. Stoesser of the association bpened
the program. Mayor Tinman A Hall wel
comed the visitors and extended to them
the freedom of th*"- apple.
Edward J. Kelly, an attorney of Wat-
Bonville, delivered an address on the
California apple show, in which he
spoke of the rapid development of the
show idea in Watsonville and with it
the development of the apple industry.
A. W. Scott Jr.. a director of the
Panama-Paclfia International exposi
tion, spoke on the 1915 idea, emphasiz
ing the opportunities that will come to
California, with that chance to exhibit
before the world the full glory of its
products and to convince the world of
the beauties of the state.
W. Jefferson Davis, a director of the
. Panama-California exposition to be
|v Md in San Diego, dwelt on the south
-0 exposition and its particular scope
of proving the beauty and worth of
Lieutenant Governor A. J. Walla*
delivered the address of the evening on
the importance of annual expositions
of soil products In the development of
("alifornia. He spoke of the compara
tive small development of the state in
proportion to its tremendous possibili
ties, and extolled the orcbardist and
small farmer as the man who was
realizing the greatest wealth from the
soil of the state and contributing In
turn the greatest energy to the devel
opment of urban Industries.
EXHIBITS IN WONDERFUL ARRAY
During the evening there was music
r.y the Watsonville band and songs by
the Hawaiian quintet. Flowing from
the main pavilion Into the great exhibit
tent, the spectators tonight saw a bril
liant apple array of scarlet and gold,
of green and crimson spread before
them. Tiers of apples along the sides
of the tent gave the suggestion of an
arena. In the pit, struggling inertly
for favor and award, were thousands of
apples arranged in graceful designs.
Here were apples from other parts of
the state striving with the Pajaro val
ley fruit for distinction. The rivalry is
not so close as might be believed. The
Pajaro valley devotes Itself most ex
tensively to two varieties of the fruit—
the bellflower and the Newtown
pippin—although there are heavy dis
plays of red pearmains. Other sections
have their peculiar varieties, depending
_ - the climate and soil and the dls
* For instance, Tuolumne county has
for its "leader" the King David, a rich.
d»ep crimson apple. Tuolumne has a
actable exhibit this season, with its
ARTHUR L. PRICE
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
King David, its "delicious* winter
banana and its Wolf river apples. C.
F. Schonmaker is in charge of the ex
Humboldt county is another section
that came a long way to exhibit, and
it has | beautiful redwood pavilion,
set off with autumn leaves and deco
rated with plates <>f luscious apples.
Santa Clara county and Sonoma
county, with its exhibit of Graven
steins, entered hy the Gravenstein
Apple association of Sebastopol, have
The full list of counties that have
entered apples is. Santa Cruz. Monterey,
San Benito, Nevada, San Diego. Inyo.
Humboldt. Siskiyou, El JDorado, Santa
Clara, Tuolumne, San Luis Obispo,
Sonoma. Mendocino, Los Angeles, San
Bernardino, Modoc and Butte.
EDEJi IS REPRODUCED
Santa Cruz has the most unique ex
hibit of any of the counties. It is the
garden of Eden. The garden is not
Judges engaged in "experting" apples at the Watsorrvillz show. From left to right are: George E. Rowe of Grand
Rapids, Mich.; C. /. Sinsel of Boise. Idaho, and J. L. Dumas of Pullman, Wash.
exposed to profane public view, but is
i entered through a tunnel. There a
I story of the fall of man is told in
! dried apples and. Incidentally, the gar
! den of Eden is located in Santa Clara
I county, for nowhere else is there to
!be found the wonderful position of
! great redwoods, and seaside, and trout
! streams, and apple orchards, and those
I other the elements which combine to
| make Santa Cruz the most picturesque
J spot, probably, in the world, and which
] contribute scenery for the tableau.
It is no great strain on one's credu
lity to believe that the garden of Eden
i was in Santa Cruz, since one must
: believe that it was somewhere. Of
course, it is mere playfulness to indi
cate that Adam and Eve were made out
:of dried apples—just as much as it is
| that they were made out of marble,
which is the medium most sculptures
■. choose to represent those worthy an
Some day a veracious sculptor will
carve Eve out of a rib, and then truth
; will be trimphant. In the meanwhile
; red apples do very well.
This "exhibit is made by the Santa
Cruz Chamber of Commerce. "The pupils
of the Watsonville high school, who
always are energetic m preparing dis
plays for the apple show, have the
world as their offering this year. The
j boys and girts, under the direction of
A. W. Dodge, chairman of the commlt
l tee, have fashioned a hemisphere, sur
j mounted by the figure of a "woman.
■ personifying the Pajaro valley, and the
inscription is "Pajaro Valley Supplying
; the World With Apples "by Land and
; Water." Over the face of the globe
STRICKEN BY DEATH
Bradford Torrey, Noted Orni
thologist, Dies in Santa
[speci_/ Dispatch to The Call]
SANTA BARBARA, Oct. 7.—Bradford
Torrey, a noted ornithologist and au
thor, who for the last five years made
his home here, died this afternoon in
a. hospital. He had been in poor health
Cor a year.
During his residence here, Torrey
kept watch on the birds of this vicin
ity and on the climatic conditions. His
notes announced the coming and de
partures of every feathered visitor.
Torrey was connected prominently
with the Youths" Companion from IH*3
to 1901. His works on bird study
are known well in the United States.
He was also the author of many liter
ary works, among the best of these
was the editing of "Works and Notes
Torrey was born In Weymouth, Mass.,
and died just two days before his sixty
Apple Is Klna at Watsoavllle
October 7th to 12th. Don't miss the
big Apple Show. Reduced rates via
Southern Pacific. Tickets on sale Oc
tober 2d: return limit October 18th.
Ask agents for details.—Advt.
HIXON FORFEITS BAlL—Herbert Nixon, km of
th<» lat" tnited States Senator Nixon of Ne
rada. failed to put In an appearance before
Police Judgr Wr'.ler yesterday, and the mag
istrate ..r<l«-r»<l the $10 hall forfeited. Nixon
was arrested in Van Neaa avenue for Wowing
hit. automobile born in front of the Adler sana
toria 1 --
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1912.
Miss Anna Farlin, assistant secretary of the California apple show at
creep railroad trains and on the deep
sea sail heavily laden ships, and they
are directed by silken ribbons held in
Miss Pajaro's hand.
SOME SYMBOLIC EXHIBITS
The Boys' Aero club of Watsonville
has an Interesting exhibit—two small
model aeroplanes*, a biplane (Wright)
and a monoplane, framed of dried
apples—which may or may not indi
cate that the price of dried apples will
soar this winter.
Gilroy has a replica, also in dried
apples, on a base of fresh apples, of the
Gilroy I. O. O. F. orphans', home. The
Native Sons of the Golden West of Wat
sonville and the Native Daughters of
the Golden West have prepared a Cali
fornia bear surmounting a pyramid of
apples. The bear revolves on a pedes
tal. He does not growl. No bear in
the environment of so many apples ever
was known to growl. He just smiles.
Those are a few of the features.
There are many others—fountains,
pyramids, towers of fruit. Everywhere
gleam the brilliant, polished apples—
the emerald sbeen of the Newtown pip
pins, the mellow and scarlet cheeks of
the bellfiowers, the solid red of the red
pearmaln, the glossy finish of the King
There are apples in other forms than
"true to nature" and dried. There are
apple jellies by the quart, although
they do not. appear in such gross quan
tftles, but are arranged seductively in
dainty glasses of odd shapes, worthy of
the daintiness of the product they con
Mrs. E. H. Nohrden has one of the
most varied exhibits of apple jellies
U. S. WILL LEASE
RICH COAL LANDS
Official of Interior Department
on Way to Wyoming to
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6.—Yielding to
the demands of conservationists that
cial lands hereafter be leased by the
government to private concerns instead
of allotted or sold, the interior depart
ment today announced that the plan
would be tried.
As a result Van H. Manning, assistant
director of the bureau of mines, left for
Wyoming, where he will complete the
details of leasing 2,180 acres of govern
ment coal lands in that state to a local
The leasing experiment will be care
fully watched and. If successful, prob
ably will mark a revolution in the pol
icy of the government in dealing with
public lands. The land to be* leased
is located near Lander. Wyo. The cor
poration desirous of mining the coal is
to pay fl for each acre in the tract
and a royalty of six and a half cents a
ton for each ton mined In the first five
years, and eight cents for the following
After that, the royalty will be fixed
by the secretary of the interior, the
leasing corporation having the right
to renew the lease up to 30 years in all.
The government proposes to maintain
a rigid supervison of the manner in
which the coal is taken from the
ground. It also will prohibit subleas
ing, traffic in Intoxicants on the prem
ises and destruction or mutilation of
the property, and will reserve the right
to revoke the lease at any time for vio
lation of the rules.
and of dainty apple dishes. She has
I'_ varieties of jelly, made from that
many varieties of apples. The rules of
the show is that the jellies must be
made of pure apple without flavoring.
Among the apple dishes she exhibits
are apple creola, apple float, apple am
ber, apple jelly, apple-sauce cake, dried
apple pie, stuffed apple, apple jelly tart,
spiced apple, glaced apple, apple snow
and apple cake.
Others who exhibit apple jelly are
Mrs. Fred Nohrden, Mrs. Walter Peck
ham and Mrs. E. Smith.
WOMEN AT THE PIE BOOTH
The apple pie booth is in charge of
the following Watsonvtlle women:
Mrs. Albert Dickerman, Mrs. O. D.
Stoesser and Mrs. John Gardner. Mrs.
M. Maddock of Greenfield, Monterey
county, is the pie baker. Mrs. Mad
dock's recipe is as follows:
Three cups of flour, one cup of lard.
i«-e water, salt, three-fourths of a cup
of sugar sprinkled over the apples, raw
This "pie plant" has a capacity of 500
pies a. day.
Tomorrow will be Monterey and Pa
cific Grove day. There will be excur
sions to Watsonville. The school chil
dren will parade in the morning.
The Watsonville air is very inspiring.
The Seals came down here today to
play the unbeaten Watsonville team,
which has defeated every semiprofes
sional team it has met. And the Seals
won, 6 to 3.
The annual luncheon of the directors
of the Apple Annual association was
held today in the Appleton hotel
President Stoesser presided.
NEW YORK HOST TO
Osterhaus Exchanges Official
Visits With Mayor Gaynor
and Commissioner Waldo
NEW YORK, Oct. 7.—Rear Admiral
Hugo Osterhaus. commanding the fleet
of American battleships gathering here
for review by the president and the
secretary of the navy next wek, ex
changed official visits today with Mayor
Gaynor and Police Commissioner Waldo.
In the morning the admiral and his
staff called upon the mayor at the city
hall. In the afternoon the mayor and
Commlsioner Waldo boarded a harbor
police boat and were taken to the
On the return from this visit the
city officials were accompanied by the
admiral and the three went to the polo
grounds, where they witnessed the
baseball game between the New York
Nationals and the New York American
At the ball field the naval com
mander found several thousand school
children waiting, and he was greeted
by songs and cheers in which hundreds
of sailors Joined. Admiral Osterhaus
opened the game by tossing a ball into
the field. After the game the naval
visitors were guests of the citizens'
committee at luncheon.
When Secretary Meyer makes an of
ficial Inspection of the fleet, October 14.
and when President Taft reviews it on
the following days vessels carrying
passengers will be allowed to trail
those bearing government heads,
but all such vessels must keep at least
one sea mile behind.
GOING OVER TO
Mendocino and Sacramento
Counties Latest Recruits to
Repudiate Moose Ticket
GEORGE A. VAN SMITH
Incensed' at the repudiation of con
vention instructions and candidate's'
oaths the republicans of several coun
ties are organizing to be avenged upon
the progressive party legislative nom
inees nominated as republicans who re
pudiated the republican presidential
candidates and voted in the state con
vention to disfranchise the republican
electors of California.
Prior to the state convention the re
publicans of Monterey county in their
convention repudiated the claims' of A.
E. Bunker and William Landholdt Jr.,
the progressive legislative nominees to
the support of republicans. Mendocino
and Sacramento county republicans are
the latest recruits to what seems to be
an organized movement to<*be avenged
for their disfranchisement.
LINING IP FOR WILSON
In Mendocino county the republicans
are pledging themselves to vote for
Wilson and Marshall electors. The
Sacramento county republicans, through
the republican club, have renounced
allegiance to the progressive party can
didates nominated as republicans and
have called upon all republicans in the
county to vote for the democratic leg
islative nominees and for democratic
candidates for electors.
The Mendocino republicans believe
that they have been doubly betrayed.
They are on the warpath, vowing that
they will have the scalp of H. F. MllH
ken. bull moose candidate for the as
sembly, and that they will serve notice
on potential turncoats , that betrayal
of platform pledges is not politically
profitable In Mendocino county by in
suring that bailiwick to "Wilson.
MILLIKEN'S DOUBLE TREACHERY
Mllllken was nominated for the as
sembly as a republican. The republi
cans* organized the county convention
without anything like genuine opposi
tion from a bull moose minority. Mll
llken, nominee for the assembly, ap
peared In the convention and partici
pated in the adoption of the conven
tion's resolutions which pledged him to
be an "earnest, sincere and conscienti
ous supporter of President Taft."
Mllllken may have considered that
pledge binding only in Mendocino coun
ty and v iipon The republicans whose
votes he wanted to secure his election.
He went to Sacramento and in the state
convention voted with the progressive
party men for the resolutions repudi
ating the republican rj-arty and its
nominees* and for the nomination of
elector candidates pledged to vote
The resolutions pledging Mllliken to
the support of Taft were presented to
the Mendocino county convention by P.
I. Lancaster of Willlts. That Lancas
ter and his associates in the convention
expected those resolutions to be taken
seriously by Mllllken is evidenced by
the retalitory measures they are taking
now to show Milllken the error of his
ways. They are canvassing the county
for signatures to the following pledge:
We, the undersigned republicans
of Mendocino county, Cal.. hereby
pledge our influence and our votes
to the national democratic candi
dates. Wilson and Marshall.
We do this under protest, as' we
do not approve of democratic poli
cies, but we feel compelled to take
the step as self-respecting Ameri
can citizens who have been deprived
of their sacred right to vote for
their 'presidential candidate, Wil
liam Howard Taft. and because we
earnestly desire to save our state
from these demagogues who are
endeavoring to disfranchise us and
are misrepresenting and traducing
the intelligence and manhood of
our party in California. We sub
mit our example to the considera
tion of all patriotic Californlans
who believe in a square deal and
a safe government.
The republican club of Sacramento
county by formal resolution has called
upon all republican electors to vote
to encompass the defeat of their legis
lative nominees who voted Ho repudi
ate the republican party and the de
feat in Sacramento county of the elec
tors nominated by their votes.
TEXT OF THK RESOLUTIONS
Here are the resolutions adopted by
the Sacramento republican club:
Whereas, at the primary election held
September 3, 1912. in Sacramento county.
Cat., certain persons were elected as dele
gates to a republican county convention: and
Whereas, no voter could or did rote for
said delegates unless he had previously made
oath that he was a republican; and
Whereas, the said persons so elected have.
In violation of their oath and hi flagrant
disregard of their duty as repuß-icans, re
pudiated the republican party and Its na
tional platform and Its candidates. Tart
and Sherman, for president and vice presi
dent, and have by resolution declared them
selves no longer members of the republican
party and have indorsed the candidacy of
Roosevelt and Johnson for president and vice
president of the Cntted States; and
Whereas. O. G. Hopkins received the meet
votes at said primary election as the re
publican candidate for state senator and
J. M. Inman received the most votes as the
republican candidate for assemblyman from
the fourteenth district, and J. Fontaine
Johnson received the moat votes aa the re
publican candidate for assemblyman from
tbe fifteenth district: and
Whereas, aald Hopkins. Inman and John
son did each in becoming candidates for
said office* make oath that they were repub
licans and would. In good faith, support a
majority of the nominees of the republican
Whereas, said Hopkins. Inman and John
son. In flagrant violation of said oath and of
their duty aa republican candidates did, in
convention assembled according to law at
Sacramento. September 24. 1912, repudiate
said oath aad said pledge and did announce
themselves in favor of Roosevelt and John
son, aid did vote for candidates for presi
dential electors who pledged themselves to
vote for ssid Roosevelt and Johnson, and did
refuse to vote for candidates for presi
dential electors who would vote for said Taft
and Bherman: now. therefore.
■We. the Republican club of Sacramento
eountv, do hereby declare that we and alt
republican voters* of Sacramento county are
each and all released from any moral or
legal or political obligation to vote for aald
Hopkins or Inman or Johnson or for tbe can
didates for presidential electors nominated
at aaid convention held September 24. 1912,
and do hegeby declare and state that it Is
tbe duty of all republicans to use all honor
able means to defeat said Hopkins. Inman
and Johnson and said presidential electora to
the end that moral perjury and violation of
duty may be punished and tbe republican
party saved from the disgrace of elevating
repudlators of their oath and duty to office.
FOR PUBLIC LAND CASES
Field Service Chief to Aid At
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7—James M.
Sheridan today resigned as chief of the
field service of the general land office
to become special assistant to the at
torney general to prosecute a number
of public land cases in and
southern California. There is said to
be a congestion of litigation in that
Sheridan, who Is a native of Colo
rado, succeeded Louis R. Glavls when
the latter was dismissed by authority
of President Taft as special agent of
the interior department in charge of
the investigation of the famous Cun
ningham coal claims In Alaska.
Secretary Fisher, it is aald*, does not
Intend to appoint a successor to Sheri
dan as chief of the field servica.
Fashion Model and
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 7 Accom
panied by a beautiful young
fashion slaw model, anon whom
he is declared to have lavished
the proceeds of the passing of
a boat «_,OOO worth of bogus
checks, Anson L Lluee, a confec
tioner of Upland*, t* declared by
the police to have flown east
ward, and officerh bearing* war
rant* for his arrest are search
ing for him. Today, the police
asserted, Warrants -rill he asked
for the young woman to facili
tate hi* arrest and to give the
officers tbe power to hold her as
a witness. Liner's disappear
ance front Upland, -where tbe au
thorities say he has left a wife
and baby in destttnte circum
stances, has caused considerable
WILL OPEN NOV. 13
Entire State to Be Represented
at Great Week's Exposition
in This City
Delegations of manufacturers from
every county in California are expected
to be the g-uests of the Home Industry
league the week of the Home Industry
exposition, November 13 to 23, in the
Auditorium, Page and Fillmore streets.
The board of directors In charge of the
exposition yesterday officially set the
date for the show.
Letters were sent to the Chamber of
Commerce of every city and county
asking for representation. Assurances
have been received from large manu
facturers in southern California, and
that section will be well represented In
Industrial exhibits and committee dele
C-, H. Workman, chairman of the ad
visory board In charge of arrange
ments, announced that arrangements
were nearly completed for the erection
of "California City." which is to be the
name of the factory exhibit. There will
be more than 110 exhibitors. Of this
number 50 per cent are planning active
mechanical displays designed to show
the methods' in vogue in California's
Indications are that the exhibit will
be the most elaborate ever held in the
interests of the manufacturers. The
visiting delegations will be shown the
exhibits of factory output and a pro
gram of entertainments that will In
clude many Interesting features is* be
WILEY SAYS ROOSEVELT
DESTROYED FOOD LAW
Former Bureau Chief Sends
Message to Collegians
That Theodore Ttoosevelt destroyed
the pure food law Is charged by H. W.
Wiley, former head of the pure food
bureau, In a communication to the Wil
son California Collegians club, which
was read at a meeting of the executive
committee of the organization yester
day afternoon In the Phelan building.
Wiley expressed his Inability to speak
In this state as follows:
Wilson Collegians Club,
San Francisco, Cal.
Thanks for your cordial invita
tion. Am sorry that It is impossi
ble to accept. All dates promised.
Will send you copy of my speech
and hope it can be used. If the
women of California knew how
Roosevelt destroyed the food law
they would not vote for him.
H. W. WILEY.
The club at present has a member
ship of 600 with officers as follows:
James K. Moffitt, president; W. J. Hun
•sacker, senior vice president; Wash
ington Dodge, treasurer; Selden C.
Smith, secretary. On the local execu
tive committee are: Frank B. Angell,
Miss Julia M. Edwards, Thomas E.
Hayden, William J. Hayes, Lester H.
Jacobs, Alexander Jd. Kidd, Henry M.
McDonald, Joseph S. Tobln and George
TWO ALLEGED THIEVES
CAUGHT WITH LOOT
' [Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN MATEO. Oct. 7. —Frank Higglns
and Fred Miller were arrested here
this afternoon by Chief of Police Mau
rice Boland. The two men are charged
with stealing a span of borses and
wagon from Twentieth and Illinois
streets, San Francisco, yesterday morn
They were trying to sell the outfit
to a liveryman, who notified the police.
When Boland appeared the men started
to run, but were overtaken and locked
Hlggins and Miller live at 710 Ken
tucky street, San Francisco.
Detective Callahan took the prison
ers to San Francisco tonight.
STATE ORDERS BIDS
FOR BIG BOND ISSUE
SACRAMENTO, Oct. 7.—-State Treas
urer Roberts announced today that the
first of next month he will advertise
for blda for state highway and harbor
improvement bonds. His proposal will
be to sell the entire issue of both
classes of bonds, having a total value
of 123,600,000 in a lump. The bonds
are divided into $16,400,000 for state
hlgrhway and $7,250,000 for harbor im
We urge you
to read the
in this week's
entirely new in
GOV. HARMON DUE
IN CITY TONIGHT
Mayors of Two Cities to Partici
pate in Welcome to Ohio
Governor .Tudson Harmon, accom
panied by his wife and daughter, Mrs.
E. W. Wright, the Ohio exposition
commission and military staff, will find
on their arrival in San Francisco to
night at S o'clock a typical California
welcome awaiting them.
Captain T. A. Nerney. Charles S. Fee.
Henry Hilp. H. A. Arter. E. J. Ensign
and J. W. Mitchell, on behalf of the
Ohio society of California, will greet
the party at Benicia.
Governor Harmon will be met at the
Oakland mole by Mayor Mott of Oak
land. William T. Sesnon, Joseph Cum
mings and Lieutenant Commander
David F. Sellars, exposition officials.
On the arrival of the visitors in the
ferry building Mayor Rolph will extend
the freedom of the city and. with an
escort of mounted policemen, will ac
company the Ohio governor and party
to the St. Francis hotel.
Following is the program arranged
for the entertainment of Governor Har
mon and party during their four day
stay in San Francisco.
9:30 a. ra.—Go-ernor Harmon reeetres official
rlaita from Major Rolph and Major General
Murray at Hotel St. Francio. -
10:00 a. m.—Go-ernor Harmon and military staff
and Ohio exposition commissioners lea»e Hotel
St. Francis to return calls of Mayor Rolph and
Major General Murray.
10:30 a. m.—Gubernatorial party arrlrea at
exposition building and calls on the president
of the exposition.
11:00 a. m.—Gubernatorial party, accompanied
by tbe director of works, visits exposition
aite and makes preliminary selection, of lo
cation for Ohio butlding.
12:30 p. m.— Informal luncheon at the San Fran
cisco Commercial club, at which will be the
gubernatorial party, the president and directors
of the exposition, the president and a com
mlttee from the Ohio society and members of
tbe Commercial club.
12:30 p. in.—lnformal luncheon at Franees<-»
club in honor of Mrs. Judson Harmon and
Mrs. E. W. Wright.
2:30 p. m.—Leave San Francisco Commercial
club and take motors for pier No. 8. where
the United States army tug Slocum will be
hoarded for trip to Terba Bnena island.
3:30 p. m.—Re-iew and exhibition drill by
bluejackets at D. S. na-al training station
tendered Go-ernor Harmon by Captain C. A.
Gove, U. S. N.
4:30 p. m.—Party returns to San Francisco in
tug Slocum and proceeds to Hotel St. Francis.
12:30 p. m.—Formal luncheon in honor of Oov
ernor Harmon and the Ohio exposition commis
sion at the Fairmont hotel.
12:30 p. m.—Formal luncheon at the Fairmont
hotel for Mrs. Judson Harmon and Mrs. K. W.
Wright, given by the women's board of the
Panama-Pacific international exposition.
2:30 p. m.—Gubernatorial party and all lunch
eon guests leave the Fairmont hotel in motors
and proceed via Golden Gate park to the
3:30 p. m.—Review of troops In honor of the
governor and Ohio state exposition commission
at the Presidio, tendered by Colonel Cornelius
Gardener. U. S. A.
4:00 p. m.—Ceremonies at the site selected
by the governor and the Ohio state exposition
commission 'pind formal taking possession
9:00 p. m.—Reception by invitation to Governor
Harmon and the Ohio state commissioners at
the Palace hotel.
8:15 a. m.—Gubernatorial party, as guests of
Ohio Society of California, leaTe Hotel St
Francis for Sausalito ferry, proceeding thence
to Mount Tamalpais for luncheon, returning
by the Muir woods.
Welcomed at Salt Lake
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, Oct. 7 —
Governor Judson Harmon of Ohio, with
a large party, stopped off a few hours
here today while on the way to San
Francisco to select a site for the Ohio
building at the Panama-Pacific exposi
tion. Governor Harmon was met by
Governor William Spry and taken for
an automobile ride over the city. A
special organ recital at the taber
nacle was given in his honor and later
h» was a luncheon guest at the Alta
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