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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 26, 1910, Image 6

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EVENTS IN THE COUNTIES BORDERING ON THE BAY OF SAN FRANCISCO
SUCCESSOR WHIPS
DIVORCED HUSBAND
Fight Follows Former Spouse's
Attempt to Renew Attentions
to Remarried Woman
OAKLAND, July 25. — Dissatisfied
with the divorce court as an arbiter of
domestic differences, Joseph A. Moore,
a tinsmith, reverted to the caveman's
prehistoric method of wooing last
night and went to Linden and Fifth
streets to maul H. Anderson, an Elm
liurst shop keeper, who is the husband
of Moore's former wife. The tinsmith
was whipped in the battle, was mis
treated by a husky interloper named
Teepers, who separated the com
batants, and was then arrested by Po
liceman George Green at the request
of Mrs. . Anderson. Anderson proved
his fistic prowess in his wife's presence
as ably as any caveman could have
done, but he, too, was sent to jail.
Teepers, the peace maker, caused the
jTierchant's arrest.
Moore, it appeared, was in the habit
of hunting up his former wife period
ically and demanding that her affec
tions again be his. Last night he went
to pee the woman, who, he learned, was
visiting, and unexpectedly discovered
that Anderson was with her. He then
hunted up the merchant and chal
lenged Anderson to combat to prove
l^fore the wife which was the better
man. Anderson was demonstrating his
right to the spouse when Teepers came
along.
Teopers jammed the men's heads to
gether and sent for the police. Not
understanding the nature of the fight.
In* had Anderson arrested.
"I want this man arrested, too," de
clared Mrs. Anderson, and Moore was
added to the police list. This morning
the two prisoners appeared before Po
lice Judge Smith.
Attorney Leonard Clark appeared
for Anderson, but had no chance to
argu<\ The woman and her two hus
bands talked at once. Judge Smith,
foreseeing trouble, put the cases over
until tomorrow. The magistrate must
decide whether a husband is privileged
to whip his predecessor if the wife ap
proves it and desires it.
WOMAN USES KNIFE TO
REPULSE HER HUSBAND
Mrs. Nellie Dodson Prefers Se
rious Charge Against Spouse
OAKLAND, July 25. — Mrs. Nellie
Dodson of 103 Telegraph jA-enue, used
31 butcher knife late last night to
rfp^l an attack made by her husband,
.1. W. Dodson. When the woman re
fused to accede to his alleged demand
that she take up life in a resort to
support him* Dodson, it is alleged, went
home intoxicated and told his wife he
could not lind work, then ordered her
to make the living. She refused and
lie struck her. . .'.\i
The wife ran into the kitchen, and,
•when Dodson followed her she seized
the knife. She^stood at the wall and
lunged with the weapon as Dodson
struck at her. The man grabbed the.
blade and prevented a serious wound,
but his fingers' were gashed. •By this
time neighbors, hearing the screams of
Mrs. Dodson. had entered and disarmed
the wife. The police arrested both.
Mrs. Dodson was released this morn
ing, but her husband, charged with
battery, was held in bail of $1,000. He
will face the' police court tomorrow.
Mrs. Dodson is 32 years old and has a 6
year old son. .
HISTORIC OAK WILL
NOT BE DESTROYED
City Council Decides to Save
Old Tree
ALAMEDA. July 25. — The old oak in
High street, which the city council at
its meeting last Tuesday night ordered
to be felled, is not to be destroyed.
Owing to the general public sentiment
in favor of allowing the ancient oak to
remain. Mayor W. H. Noy and the
majority of the city council have let it
be understood that the order to chop
down the tree will be rescinded at the
meeting of the committee of the whole
Friday night.
RARE BUGS CAPTURED
IN SONOMA COUNTY
Prof. Charles Fuchs Increases
University Collection
BERKELEY. July 25.— An extended
trip through the mountains and out of
the way places of Sonoma county has
resulted in the capture by Prof. Charles
1-^uchs. in charge of the entomological
collection at the university, of a num
ber of unique insects which have never
before been classified. The tiny bugs
have not ms yet been sorted and ar
ranged in the university collection, but
Professor Fuchs believes that several
of the specimens will prove of great
worth to entomologists.
FEAR OF LOSING JOB
LEADS BOY TO THEFT
Messenger Steals Another's
Wheel to Repair His Own
OAKLAND. 'ii\- 25.— T0 save his job,
which requij "him to own a bicycle,
Gustav Stel: messenger boy, stole
the wheel In -cinq to another errand
boy and repi.. il the worn disks on his
own. He confessed to Detective Hodg
kins when arrested and was sent today
to the detention home. Stein, 15 years
old, has be^n working for two years
to help support his- poverty stricken
family.
WIFE WOULD RESUME
HER MAIDEN NAME
Mrs. Elvira Sternitzky (Nee
Schnebly) Sues for Divorce
OAKLAND, July .25.— Suit for divorce
on the ground of desertion was begun
today by Elvira against Julius L.
Stornitzky. In her complaint* Mrs.
Siernluky asks the court to grant her
permission to resume her maiden name,
.Schnebly. The following final decrees
of divorce were granted: Mary against
Joseph .Langlais, desertion; Ruby M.
against S. 11. Morrish, habitual intem
perance.
PROFESSOR QUAYLE -^
RETURNS FROM SOUTH
University Pathologist Will
Carry on Campus Work
BERKELEY. July 25.— Prof. J. H.
Quayle, who has been carrying out
work Tat the southern California path
ological station of the university for
several .years and who hap been trans
ferred to the campus.* arrived here to
3ay and will-make arrangements for hie
plant 'disease irrvestlgati6ns In the uai
vcreity-laboratories.
Plot to Gag Cupid
Foiled by Record
Mrs. Robert E. McGill Jr., who n>as Miss Lucille M. Speetzen.
DOCKET BOOK LETS
OUT THE SECRET
After License Clerk Had Been
" Pledged to Silence Court En=
try Discloses Wedding ;
BERKELEY, July 25.— After securing
a solemn promise from the clerk in
charge of the marriage licenses in Oak
land never, never to tell, Robert E.
McGill Jr. and Miss Lucille M. Speetzen
did not reckon with the public docket
book in the office of Judge Robert Ed
gar o£ this city. They had gone to the
jurist because McGill is a clubmate of
Judge Edgar and thought that the mar
riage would be secret in his hands. But
the telltale docket told the story.
The marriage is the result of a ro
mance of long standing. It began in
June, 1909, when Miss Speetzen sang in
the fireman's benefit concert, in which
young McGill took a prominent part.
The friendship formed then ripened Into
a deeper affection and the young couple
recently began to make plans for . the
wedding.
It was to be a deep secret and the
license was easily secured with this
understanding. The ceremony was per
formed by Judge Edgar,. a member of
the Berkeley lodge of Elks, in which
McGill Jr. is prominent. McGill Sr.
and Arthur Speetzen. brother of the
bride, were alone/ told the secret and
witnessed the ceremony.
' But the docket book had not been
reckoned with and when the official
announcement was made out for the
book the secret escaped. Now McGill
and his bride are receiving congratu
lations.
Mrs. McGill is the daughter of C. A.
Speetzen of East Oakland, but she is
well known here in musical . circles.
McGill is a well known clubman and
is prominent in lodge circles. —
Suburban Brevities
WOODMEN *T0 DANCE— Alameda, July 25.—
Spruce camp. JEV'oodmen \u25a0of the World, will
hold a dance W Woodmen hall Friday nlfcht.
The affair,; will Tie one of a series to be given
by the camp.
CARPENTEK IS HURT— Oakland, July 25.— C.
M. I/Big?, a carpenter of 2109 Forty-eerenth
avenue, was badly cut about the head today
by a plank falling on him. - He was taken, to
the receiving hospital in an unconscious condi
tion, but revived.
OWLS TO DANCE— Berkeley, Jnly 25.—Ar
rangements have been completed for the first
annual social dance of the Order of Owls
of this city In Chase's buildlug tomorrow
night. Scott Whittaker will- be floor
manager.
BOY THROWN FROM CART— Oakland. July
25. — M. Pessano, a 10 year old boy of 651 Myr
tle street, was thrown out of a cart he was
driving last night when the horse ran away.
The boy'e left ear was almost torn off and his
. scalp badly cut. He was taken to the receiv
ing hospital.
PROFESSOR CLARKE RETURNS— Berkeley.
July 25. — Prof. Warren T. Clarke of the uni
versity, department of extension of agriculture,
bss returned to this city from the Imperial
valley, where be went to conduct a number of
experiments. Professor Clarke said that on
account of the extreme humidity there at this
time be had to defer his investigations.-
MUSICIAN RETURNS— Berkeley. July 25.—Ed
gar S. Thomas, a well known musician who
has been studying in Europe" under King
Clark and Jean de Resske, has returned with
his family to this 'city. 'En route from the
continent he spent a month in -New York as
the guest of Dr. Percy Goetcheus. of the
school of musical art, of which Walter Dam
roscb is the head.
FORMER WATCHMAN ACCUSED— Hay ward.
July 25. — Albert Sarasohn, allan Albert Benja
min Saresohn, was arraigned this morning be
fore Justice of the Peace Charles Provvse on
the charge of burglary preferred by Nils. Qulst
of thin town.' He pleaded- not guilty and his
preliminary examination was set for Thursday
morning. July '2B, at'lo:3o o'clrtt-k. Sarasohn
Is charged with having robbed the Quist home,
which be had been placed in 'Charge of during
the family's absence. >.\u25a0; ?. • • • . ' „\u25a0 *
JUDGE ISSUES BENCH WARRANT— San, Lean-'
\u25a0" dro. July .2-* i. — As. a,- result; of :i hls failure- to
I appear this morning, and?answer^tb' charges*- of
' \u25a0disturbing rttav-. peace,, malicious mischief \u25a0_ and
Iwtterj-; preferred by I/>ul« and Mary Kovacs.
\u2666Justice' of the^ Peace ' J. .N.F rank \ issued .*n
j tK'iuh warrant for the arrest of. Attorney. J. C.I
. I^laney of -II ay ward. B Delaiu-yMs .charged by;
, the Kov^cs^with 'having. •attempted <t« sain
I i forc-IIJe. piwsetsion of .their home at* the' end of.
. Kelly, avenue. Haywarcl.; Marcli'2o. -;I.The; I . The. •<,\u25a0«««»•
Ja of W. C. Winegnr AudtKicbord -anil'- Cliarles
\u25a0Allen.- who ; were Implicated 'at the * same tlnie,
will be beard October 5. .<\u25a0• . .•. , ,<'•-'"
THE SAN EBiVNCISGOLGMiL, .TUESDAY, JULY: .26, 1910,
"TOSS 'EM UP, KID,"
SAYS HOLDUP MAN
Preferring No "Sap on Bean,"
James King Obeys Request
of Slangy Footpad
OAKLAND, July 25.— As James King,
who lives in McAdam street near the
Claremont country club, - approached
his home late last night, a masked man
stepped out of a clump pf trees and
placed a revolver at the pedestrian's
breast. j
' "Toss 'em up, kid, toss 'em up, or I'll
sap you on the bean," ejaculated the
robber, as he advanced toward King,
crowding the wayfarer back up against
a tree. King understood the jobber's
argot and lifted his hands above his
head. . Then the armed man ' searched
his pockets, taking 54- *
"Xow, don't you move while I am In
sight," advised the highwayman as he
moved away. King again obeyed, and
when the holdupman had turned a cor
ner ran to his home. He telephoned
to the police, who searched the neigh
borhood, but found no trace! of the
robber.
. Earl Carper of 1124 Thirteenth
street reported to the police that a
burglar stole clothes worth $25 from
his room.
WOMAN SHOPLIFTER
HAS SEATTLE RECORD
Information Received Showing
Mrs. Hargens - Paid Fine
OAKLAND, July 25.— Mrs. Ella Har
gens, head of the gang, of shoplifters
who were arrested two' weeks ago and
are awaiting trial on charges of burg
lary, was arrested a few months. ago
at Seattle? on a, charge of; grand lar
ceny, according to information -received
this morning by Captain/of | Detectives
\u25a0Petersen. The , telegram isoHnforming
Peterson does not relate .the "details of
her offense, but explains that she paid
a fine of $500 and left Seattle. Mrs.
Hargens; her husband, Henry, Hargens,
and his brother Peter will be arraigned
for burglary before Police \u25a0 Judge Sam
uels next Friday. ! •' ..\-"-.\-.
MASTER MARINER TELLS
FRIENDS OF MARRIAGE
Captain LL. Langren Takes
Bride Secretly;
ALAMEDA, -July 25.— Captain . Louis
L. Langren of yie tug Dauntless let it
be . known' today to some'", of ] his near
friends that he has been a bridegroom
since. July 5. ,- .; "\u25a0'; '.':"-'\u25a0,\u25a0. ':"-'\u25a0,\u25a0 £k>A ::^/ !
On that date he and Miss Selma
Frances Johnson, neice of Mr. and Mrs,
W. F. Hockins of Central avenue,
were married in San Francisco by Rev.
E.R.Dille at the minister's home: \u25a0
The couple "left .todayi- for/a trip to
Alaska. - Captain Langren is a member
of the Aeolian yachticlub and'a brother
of Edward Langren. ;V;/V^^ V .
EVIDENCE TOO^AVEAK }
TO SUPPORT CHARGE
Grand Jury Declines to Indict
Sam Morris :
With (the; decision -that- thei evidence
was | too scant : thY, grand 7 ju'ryj declined
yesterday Uo' indict,; Sam :. Morris^ alias
Gordonr.of ;; New. *York,;;.who~, was-^ar
rested onlthe complaint, of Annie Gaullt
of A this j city; .Morris 'was* charged
stealing $375 fro t riv Annie iGaulit's apart - t
af!a3s'.Kearny,street.TAsideVfrora'
the factr.thatT, : the,, money ;' had .heen
countedsonce in *Morris'» presence ,11 ttle
,was v: brought forth' in theiinyestigatibW
to v ,sho'w«." hia * connection *\u25a0:with'its'dis
appearances '_ .;:i-v .;J-
BERKELEY WANTS
ONE SUPERVISOR
Attempt Made to Change Pres=
ent Supervisorial Districts
of Alameda County
OAKLAND, July 25. — Another at
tempt to redistrict* Alameda county
into supervisoral districts so that the
city of Berkeley shall constitute an en
tire districts was inaugurated, today: at
the meeting of the supervisors. -It was
pressed : by Supervisor Foss, 1 the Young
Men's Republican club of Berkeley and
a number of prominent Berkeley 'citi
zens, but •\u25a0;*\u25a0 the -<; supervisors 'delayed
action for the.present.
At present Supervisor Foss, * who
lives in Berkeley, represents the".'east
ern, part of his home 'city, and a good
part of Oakland. '.Supervisor Mullins,
who lives in Oakland^ represents West
Berkeley, as well as Emeryville and a
part of Oakland. Foss, in speaking in
favor- of ' red^strictmg, said that he
lived within a stone's throw of Mullins"
district, while Mullins lived as close
to his.; V.-.V>'>' : >.:-:- ;.•\u25a0.. \u25a0 '' \u25a0' :\u25a0- : - .. ' ; : .
The matter was passed aip first of all
to Assistant District Attorney Clark,
who was present at today's meeting of
the supervisors.- Clark said that the
supervisors had the power to create
new .districts, .but" that | the change
could not -operate while any of: the
present incumbents were serving their
present terms of office. •'
Foss urged immediate action, as far
as deciding what should be done, at
least. Mullins, on. the other hand, fa
vored delay. He -said that, the matter
was one of such' importance that it
should receive great consideration. It
was shown that redistricting; could not
be done within 90 days before a gen
eral election... ;,"
| No action was 'taken today, but the
matter was referred to the district at
torney for a report on the legal aspect
of the question,^ and to the committee
of the ~whol«5 for further consideration.
NEW IMPETUS FOR
PANAMA PACIFIC
Returning Vacationists Are Ex»
pected to Boost Project for
Great 191 5 Exposition
With the. return of Leon Sloss from
Lake Tahoe, Avhere he has been spend
ing a month, a ntiw impetus is expected
to be given the activities of the ex
ecutive committee to secure for this
city the Panama-Pacific International
exposition. - '^ :
Sloss played an active part in the
early work of the exposition boomers.
rHe is a . prominent member of the
-finance committee. His return into the
field of action is simultaneous with
that of many other, hard exposition
workers who; have sought the moun
tains for a summer rest. .: -\u0084~ \\
Many suggestions are' being received
• at th<s exposition headquarters from in
terested persons on methods of winning
the exposition. These all indicate that
the spirit of the < people is behind the
project as strongly as it was .on, the
memorable first fund raising rally day
when the $4,000,000 mark was passed.
In an unending stream. money, con
tinues to pour into the offices of the
exposiiton in the shape of ' subscrip-.
tlons; People in all stations of life
are taking up the stock of the exposi
tion and giving other assurances of
confidence in this city's ability to get
the big fair. The following subscrip
tions have been received, but not
previously acknowledge'J: ••
EMPLOYES OF SCHWABACHER-FREY STA
, TIONERY COMPANY
F.J.Solomon... $10|A.C. Trade.... 10
W. F. Whitaior 10 A. A. Dayton... 10
C. S. Baxkhaus.. 10 J. B. Mi11er....". 10
Katie Hansen.. . - 10 Henry Miller. ... 10
Nora G. Casey. 10 W. K. Furbush.. 10
CLERKS BANK OF CALIFORNIA
- W. M. Connolly. $50 J. A. Stadtfeld.. 20
James R01ph..... 100 Sydney S. Clark 20
E. C. Maillard.. 50 C. T. Pfarrer. .. B0
P. L. B. Mills. . . 50 A. Hallows .60
F. - L. Stark- Hanry L. Clafpp. SO
weather ...... 20 ,
EMPLOYES OF SHERMAN, CLAY & CO.
\u25a0v Florence Cloak.. . ?10 1 Marie Frund. ... "% 10
Fred. Reid 30 1
EMPLOYES OF RULOFSON METAL WINDOW
'. WORKS '
G. H. Thomas... $30 G. E. Kerner.... 20
J. G. Waddel... 10 L. Gohm 10
R. B. Bradley. .. 10 A. M. Straohen.. 10
S. Maritzen Jr.. 20 E. Sanderuf.... 10
G. H. Packer... 10 M. C. Hi 11 ...... 10
William Price. . . 20 Bon Meyers^. ... 10
Fred Frengle.... 10 J. Buchan 20
G. W. Daniels.. 10 Ray Steadman. . 10
W. Haneman.... 10 W.J. Burns.... .;10
W. A. Cox... 20 J. Widmore..... 10
J. C. 80rn...... 10 Sam Goldberg... 10
F. E. Deardorff. 10 \u25a0 „
GENERAL ; . "•'
H. Levi & Co. . $1,000 Hensley, Green
Chtmberlin & Co. 100 Company. ... 500
R. Sorensen... \u25a0 100 Weston Basket
A. R. Rothberg 200 & Barrel Co.v 6QO
Daniel Meyer.. 10,000 D. F. Catwell. 20
L. U. Grant... - 250 J. M. Downer. . 20
P. W. Wobber. . 160 Edna V. Blanch- :. -
H. H. Wobber. . ard.... . 10
J, H. Simpson. . 10 R. - Roth . . ... . 10
Geo. - Kammerer . 60 Ansco Company 100
Fred W. Pitts. . 100 A. Bonderup. . 20
J. A. Helbins-. 50 Mrs. E, F. Gla- ../\u25a0-,\u25a0
Phoeniz assur- ser 60
ance Co. Ltd. L. E. Ballou ..• 50
.of- London : . J. E. Krafft.. 150
(Munro Enj- S. Hinkelbein. . 100
\u25a0 lish & Joseph W. T. Rancel.. 100
SUtt) ...... 50 C. Wreden . . . 100
James Carol an.. 250 ! M. L. Stern .. 30
M. F. Vandall. . 100 E. R. May . . . . 10
W. W. Wilson. •"\u25a0 SOD. J. Delay... .10
I T. W. MoCraith SOjDr. W. Dodge . 250
F. M. : Marron- • 50! M. Schussler &
R. F. Koch 60 ' Co.. Inc. ... 1,000
J. -W. " Colema.n. . '20 Boquet Sc Cohn " - -
•R. Dollar Co.. 2,500: - Cigar Co. - . .. "1,000
L. P. Hobart.. LOOOUrban Realty
Western Fish Co I 2,000| Imp. ; Co. . : . 1,000
United Rail-. - Golden.' Gat*
roads of S. F. 150,000 Cloak & Suit
M. Duane *..... ' ,60 'House; \u25a0;'#. ... .1,000
F. US Kidd . ... 250 Marsh-GirrinCo. 250
L. M. Hoefler. ... , 2,500 Oliver, Prinze ;/ -
Bishop, Hoefler, '\u25a0-:v •& Mannon . : . .'6OO
Cook & Har- C. W. Maxwedel 250
wood . : X . . . 1,000 W.-.E. Burnham =' 100
Leon E.< Morris. :'. 250, James O'Neill.. : 50
Leo Mund ..... 250 1 M. W. Blackpool : 50
Pauline - Ench, (Western^ Fancy
Oakland :... 500 Goods Co. ... ! 500
H. G. Hastings, J. M. i Brook. . 10
I San Mateo . . 1,000 j T. , H." Goodman, . 100
Frank Fletcher, • |S. ; Chamberlain 5.000
Yolo Co., Cal. . 500! James E. Britt. \ -,-: 100
A. T. Gfeen. .. 2501 ' . ->' ~>
SKIPPER INJURES HIS :
SKULL BY FALLING
Captain Charles Gustaf son Slips
Into Vessel's Hold
'Captain Charles Gustafson »of the
steamer! City , of - Napa fell • downi^the
hold t of his .vessel^ yesterday [\u25a0 af ternoon._
His skullimay have been fractured^ I]v1 ] v
at the',Union
irorr works if ot_ 'repairs ; and^the (captain
was t walking '?. across t the | deck, 1 / intend r
ing to "leave- the boat, when he' sllppad
Into" the . hatchway; leading , to "the >hold:
Hetwas' carried^ to % the .Potrero V emer
gency hospital,', where -his -injuries were
and.'*,treated. c-lThe^ sufgeomat
trTe? hospitalTexpressed' hopepastj night
Jthat^thecaptaln's skull; Was not broken!
ibut % could s give-" no definite assurance
that "> it ',was| not. V , '
BENEFIT THEATER
PARTY A SUCCESS
Oakland Native Daughters and
Sons Swell Funds for Ad
mission Day Celebration
OAKLAND, July 25.— The first of a
series of entertainments and social
events' to be given by" the parlors of
the Native Sons and Daughters of the
Golden West of Alameda county, for
the purpose of a fund
through which the .respective, organi
zations can fittingly participate in' the
big Admission day r celebration . of ' Sep
tember 8 to .10- at San Francisco, was
held tonight by /Athens parlor of Na
tive Sons, in the. shape :of a theater
party, at the Oakland
The entire membership -and friends
of _the parlor 'attended the specially
decorated playhouse in a body, which,
added to.the usual'large attendance of
regular j patrons, filled \ the j house to its
capacity.: Not only were -Native Sons
everywhere; in ; evidence, but also a
large number of Native Daughters, un
der whose supervision the house ; had
been so successfully decorated. Many
special features were added tc-' the reg
ular vaudeville program. Officers of
the parlor, city, officials and men prom
inent Jn "the public, eye occupied the
boxes.- The 'affair/ which was ar
ranged by President Joseph F. Biven,
E. F. Garrison, J. L: Flynn and a large
committee, .proved ione of the most
successful of its kind held by the par
lor. > • \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0;- •;\u25a0 ./\u25a0\u25a0 ;\u25a0• \u0084:-.\u25a0.\u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0.
Amongother events planned by Ath
ens parlor to insure funds for the com
ing celebration Ms a juniqueVcouritry
fair, to be held at the Piedmont ririk
August. 12 and 13; under the auspices
of Athens parlor of Native Sons and
Aloha parlor, Native Daughters of the
Golden West. The arrangement com
mittees of both parlors have combined
in; preparing for the fair, which.prom
ises to be as successful as was to
night's big theater party. —
Preparatory activities are not.; con
fined to .Athens and Aloha parlors
alone. Fruitvale parlor No. 252, the
"baby" parlor of.' the Native Sons,
whose membership has Increased since
Its organization June 2 to 84,- has also
planned a series of celebrations to de
.fray-the expenses -of the parlor during
the Admission day festivities. The first
willbe a grand ball, to be. held at the
new Eagles' hall in Fourteenth street,
near Fruitvale avenue. The affair will
also be the initial secial event
of the parlor. The- proceeds will
be used to purchase a banner that will
head the/ Fruitvale "delegation' during
the big parade": of September 8. - The
committees in charge are as follows:
Arrangements— S. Thornally. R. J. Silva, A.
,T. Miller. J. Osegulda, R. E. Reeves, C. A. Cal
houn.and G. Zimmerman. , ' -
Reception — R. J. Rellly, J Murrr, E. McKay.
I. V. Rice, P. Petersen, I. Gracier. I J. Towels
worth, H. Dunn, P. Grosse, A. Newman, J.
Thornally, F. Bamman, O. H. Hauser, Nels
Larsen, E. Brand and A. H. Freund. v .
• Program— R. J. SllTa, G. Zimmerman and
R.E. Reeres." Mr. Zimmerman will be . floor
manager. aasUted by A. O. Jacobson, R. Pullen
and L.. A.. Manning. .- • .'
SPOTLIGHTS
ON SPORT
; Ty Cobb's batting average against Doc White,
the White Sox left handed fllnger. is 133 for the
last four seasons. White is one twlrler that has
the Detroit slugger's number.
• Deacon Charles Dean of the negro Methodist
church of Adrian, Mich., says that he received a
•"knockout" > from Jack , Johnson some six years
ago when the now colored champion visited that
place giving boxing exhibitions with a troupe
of open air entertainers. Johnson and his party
were the principal attractions at the county fair
being held at that time."
The deacon says that Johnson took his meals
with' him when he was running a "hot dog" dis
pensary under the .grandstand. Johnson agreed
to stand for the board of the entire party.
But business was poor and Deacon Dean avers
that he received his "knockout" at the end of
the week when the "smiler" stalled him off for
$32 of the S4S he was to recclre.
Conrad B. Doyle and his brother, Harold -E.
Doyle, who recently won the southern champion
ship in doubles, will go to Chicago August 3 to
compete in' the preliminary national doubles,
which will "be held on the famous Onwentsla
club's courts.
The sectional champions will meet to decide
the challenging team for the title of national
doubles champion!).. •
The Doyle brothers hare an excellent chance
of winning the doubles championship of America.
They are probably the greatest racketers that
eTer represented the district of Columbia.
- -_\u25a0\u25a0 *•-,*\u25a0• •
A member of the Imperial drlflng club of Rus
sia has sent six Orloff trotting mares to Lexing
ton, Ky.. to be bred to American trotting stal
lions. . Three of these mares are booked to Peter
the Great, 2:071$; two to Axworthy, 2:15^, and
the other to the champion 3 year old, Gen.
Watts, 2:06»;. , •\u25a0/\u25a0' .
. Although the end of the National league, sea
*on is still far off, betting is quietly going on in
New York and Chicago upon the outcome. The
betting, it must be understood, is [ entirely apart
from the sport, for the i baseball magnates long
ago realized -that the game would be degraded
If, betting were. allowed upon the diamond or if
the ' players themselves were , allowed to [ make
wagers. Wagers are being made in New York
that New York will wiu the pennant, while in
Chicago it la being bet that Plttsburg will not
finish better than'third., The Windy City fans
ore, of course, betting that Chicago will cop the
flag., , - ,
Boston's Red Sox baseball men are of cham
pionship caliber and are looming up as formidable
contenders for;. the 1910 American league t pen-'
naut. This fact dawned upon the White Sox In
a forcible manner during their series here. While
Comiskey's men looked well against the Athletics
and Tigers, and even against < New York in the
last series, there .was a different tale to relate
In the clash r with the Red Sox.
\u25a0 T^ong.the HarTard strong man. is credited with
a story of being anxious to tackle Johnson, but
here ;is \u25a0 another press agent's : yarn • perpetrated
upon an innocent public. Long probably nerer
bud any Intention of going after honors in. the
squared circle, but was simply, seeking fame at
an opportune time. ',"
This is uot the first, time h# has been . heard
from, for "It was only ' recently " that he broke
into, print .In all the big papers of the couatry
with a etory'of how heltvedon ?1 a week'at
the eastern institution and thriTed on it. Either
he Is in the bands of a good press agent or he
is drilling himself for Just such a . career after
he gets. awajf with his: sheepskin. .
Auother whom many would, groom for the task
Is Con O'Kelley.'the Irish wrestler, who came
brer here with the idea of taking Gotch's title,
but < soon learned ' that he lacked 1 the class to
stick. V.-- »*:,.: *.' .- ';• : " "
'i Mickey Shannon, .'.'the bard of . the back
stretch." will break the yearlings of "Bud" May
at Sheepsnead Bay.
'"Although: the International. Olympic committee
at - the last meeting : : in Luxemburg • proylsionally
tabooed boxing a» one of the sports In the Olym
pic games for 1912 In* Stockholm. -it.ia bellered
that \u25a0 glore ' contests •': between : fighters of > inter
nationals renown* will ;be included upon the pro
gram. o.Tne ' suggestion to hare ' boxing " included
as a sport [was; made, by an English minister,
the Rev. Dr. S.* de Courey LaffaD, , wbo is an ar
dent boxer himself. ; ' .-\u25a0;.'-. ,*;.'.;•\u25a0.\u25a0 *
/There. is a mOTementon foot In France to dis
courage . the buying of American bred thorough
bred stallions by the: government.
Captain. George Auger of, Bridgeport, Conn.,
the biggest ' man ' in ; the : world, who . tops - Jack
Johnson by; nearly; two feet.; and whose reach is
8 > feet : 3'3 ' inches, iis s anxious -to flgbt ' the \u25a0 negro
champion • as : a > business : proposition, a- He .belicTes
that - nature " has I endowed j him y with superiority
over T the negro ? which Uie can briDg into > mich
effective use that the negro wilMast but a short
time with him. >' Captain 'Augpr Is ; less . than ; 30
years ' old and " bis weight : of 310 pounds : is , all
bone and muscle.'*; -He Is ,7 feetlO Inches tall and
was formerly a professional wrestler. "> He has of
late been a circus and raudeTille attraction. \u25a0\u25a0* ; For
aeTeral months, howerer; he has been getting' into
nthletlc \u25a0 trim by hard : work lon the '40 . acre .farm
he bought this spring in Fairfleld, Conn. % : . r
J Book \u25a0." making : In; Florida, will be;illetral after
1911. ~ according ; to: a law-passed by the. Florida
legislature." 1 - Unless < the • part- nintuel - L system \u25a0 of
l«»ttlng;is:lesrtllied' or. me "oral" a plan adopted,
the Tampa and Jacksonville tracks. will be hard
hit. . f " " : : \u25a0 ':- "'. ' \u25a0"\u25a0 \u25a0' ; '\u25a0 '
Jas. B. Leroy , Who
Was Captured at
Tracy By Sheriff
BERKELEY POLICE
WANT HORSETHIEF
Man Jailed in San Mateo County
Long Sought by College \u25a0
Authorities
BERKELEY, July 25. — For the last
two years the polica of this city have
been on the trail«of J. B. Leroy,'horse
thief and burglar, who was arrested at
Tracy yesterday by Sheriff. Chatham of
San Mateo county for horse stealing on
the peninsula. It is extremely likely
that the Berkeley police will try Leroy,
alias James Elliott, alias J. W. Bailey,
for crimes committed here If prosecu
tion in San Mateo fails.
Leroy began his career of crime in
this city about two years ago, when
he stole a number of tools from vari
ous contractors of Berkeley. He rep
resented himself as a painter and said
he lived in Grove street. He entered
the home of W. F. Webb, 1523 Milvia
street, a stone's throw from the police
station, January. 18, . 1909. and stole
carpenter's tools valued at $11. 'These
later were rdcovered in' an Oakland
pawnshop. •
A few days afterwards Leroy made
a raid on the tool house at Hillcrest
and Contra Costa road, in the fashion
able Claremont section, and stole many
tools which later were taken from the
Moskowitz second hand store, Oak
land. £"'\u25a0>-\u25a0\u25a0*
His horse stealing began with the
theft of a fine animal and buggy
owned by R. T. Howard of 1724 Alca
tra"z avenue. Leroy rented the rig to
go to the cemetery,, he said, to put
flowers on his mother's grave. He was
not seen thereafter, but the horse and
buggy were recovered in San Jose in
about a month. He had driven to the
garden city anJ sold the rig for nearly
$100. a
Under the name of J. W.V Bailey, Le
roy represented to the«Californla sta
bles of Allston" way that he was em
ployed by th<j Schmldt-Skilling realty
firm. He rented a horse and buggy,
which he sold to a saloon man at the
county line. r;*, 4
For six months the police heard
nothing, more of him until January 3
of this year, when he rented a horsa
and buggy of Searle & Curran, 2051
Center street, and dropped out of sight.
After much detective work the animal
and buggy were located in Oakland
and secured from the Santa Rosa horse
dealer to whom he had sold them
for $50.
Recovers Stolen Rig
OAKLAND, July 25.— Sheriff .Chat
ham came to Oakland todayto recover
a horse and buggy that Leroy stole
from John Russell of San Mateo and
sold to George Goodman of 414 East
Twelfth street. Leroy was traced
through information obtained by De
tective McSorley, who was working on
the Russell theft.
Leroy, in Jail :.
REDWOOD CITY. July 25.— Sheriff
Robert Chatham arrived at Redwood
City last night with J. B. Leroy. who
stole a, double team from Russell &
Salter, San Mateo liverymen, Thursday
afternoon. Chatham caught the horse
thief, who gave his name as J. W.
Black at Tracy yesterday morning,
while the fellow was at breakfast. His
identity was established -by the Berke
ley police. ; ' -^ "
UNIVERSITY ASSISTANT
TAKES UTAH POSITION
N. J. Feibush Joins Staff of
Amalgamated Sugar Co.
BERKELEY, July 25.— N. J. Feibush.
assistant In the cereal laboratory of the
university, has accepted the position of
supervising 4 chemist in the Amalga
mated sugar company in Utah and will
leave tomorrow to take up his new
duties. .The position is an important
one and carries, with it a large salary.
FRESNO— SAN FRANCISCO— STOCKTON— SACRAMENTO
OAKLAND VALtEJO
The Nearest Store Is Your Store
Honest Optical Advice
the, Only Kind
The success of, our business depends -upon* the perfection of our work
»ifjwe:raake friends by skillful, conscientious. . satisfactory service, each
"customer will" send their acquaintances to'our various stores, and by an
increasing chain of satisfied customers our business will grow
::This;is exactly what is happening now.
* Already we haye v established six 3tdres In California and are cnioylnsr
a tremendous patronage—^one of, the greatest in the United States Servins
a" clientele of .more than 150,000 regular customers, any: one of whom we
give as reference. .' .".:.\u25a0 \u25a0.\u25a0- . .•
'Isn't such an organization worthy of consideration?
Makers o( Genuine Krjptok Lenses
: . \u25a0-.: .:...;" : . • .-**\u25a0•- \u25a0 \u25a0 . ' .-\u25a0:\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0••-,.
. 120. Geary. S.,F. 407 E. Main, Stockton
466 13th/ Oakland; 43» Georgia, Vallejo
2015 ; 3larlpoNa, Fresno 526 X Street, Sacramento
REAL ESTATE MAN
ACCUSED OF FRAUD
Elmhurst Broker on Trial on
Charge of Filling In Blank
Mortgage
OAKLAND, July 25.— The trial of J.
G. Henninger, an Elmhurst real estate
man. who is accused of mortgaging
property twice and defrauding Doraen
ico Lavetto thereby of $1,000, began to
day before Judge Brown.
Henningcr secured a loan for Paul
and Katherlne Scholtz, owners of
property at Second and Merchant
streets, Elmhurst. from Maria Flexel
by mortgaging the lot for them. Later
he told them the mortgage was im
properly executed and induced the
Scholzes. they declare, to make out
a mortgage with the name of the mort
gagee in blank, and filled in his own
name. This mortgage appears of rec
ord. Henninger then assigned bis
mortgage to Lavagetto for $1,000.
Henninger admits selling the mort
gage to Lavagetto. but declares that
the mortgage was not made out In
blank. His defense is that Scholta
owed him $1,500 and gave him the
mortgage in payment. __^__
] Marriage Licenses |
+ ! , — — — ; -*\u25a0
OAKLAND. July 25.— The following marrla;c
licensp-» were issued ttxlay: '"-'I. ,» ~.
James X. Bassity. 33. and Kate Merrell. SO.
both of San Francisco. \u25a0 "
William B. Aitken. 30. and Josephine ilan-
kozr. 31. both of San Francisco.
William Montarbo. 21, and Bosle felntron. V>.
both of Pleasanton. _ _LJ:~ „„
r»avt.l 8. Bvttom. SO, aad Nellie P. White. 3~.
both of Klchmond. . . . ._ \u25a0 • • o
Gordon TS. Morjran. 42. t.rass Valley, and B.
Dorothea Andrews. 32. Oakland. . ;.
Charles O. Bear. SI, Salluaa. and Albla A.
Gray. 2«. Red Bluff. VrV-
Clarence JI. Thomas. SI. Portland. Ore., and
Josephine M. Dickers. 20. Seattle. Wash.
Purnjc>rt J.' Smith, 27. aud Marie C WlcSs, 21,
both of Oakland. •_ „,,
William 11. Roberts. 24. and Ida M. Hass. 2U
both of Benicia. '-.-'-.
James E. Whltam. 32. Kins City, and Alice
C. Bixby. 2S. Berkeley.
Edgar Barr. 31, and Frances B. Walfcer, £>,
both of Fresno. ->:'-,
Manuel Alexander, 2), Alameda. and Ida
Gome*. 24. Oakland.
Chyakichi Yckoyama, 39, Vallejo, . and Marie
Gounzales. 34. Oakland. '
Martin J. Lewis. 35, and Ethel Robinson. 20.
both of San Francisco. .
Jesse J. Prentice, ST. Taeoma, Wash., and
Inez A. Pearsall. 40. Reno, N'er.
CHINESE GKOCEK INJintED— Oakland. Jnly-
25.— Llm Chinjr. a Chinese grocer of 373 Eighth
street, was badly bruised today when a motor-
cycle driven by Attorney E. A. Holman ran
h'lm down at Twelfth and Franklin stTeets.
He wa< taken to the receiTing hospital for
treatment. Vj ' '•"'- " \u25a0•
ong %^
Jy an^activevL
i/ in .old age
nature in'restor- Y»
Ml ing the vigor and energy \flk
fWof early life. As age \l|
fi!7 advances, the recuperative \»
Ml powers of youth grow less, \ a
Ml and then, more than at any 1H
mi other time, do you need la
1/ ssbsf 'Extiaci II
Hi Combining the tonic pro- jfl
Ml perties of choicest hops and IS
I j the rich food values of select IS
I I barley malt, it is the very la
| j tonic for the weaknesses of IS
I I old age. It fortifies the Im
I I system against the many IM
HI little ailments which /Jf
healthy youth brushes IB
p\ aside and reinvigorates IS
and gives new strength -AK§j
Sviw powers and builds IS
%j}\ you up anew. JJS^
pjtg Tb« United Slates /M^lDk.
&^M »Ut cla*iifi«s Pab»t /SwfS
Extract as an ar» /^m j&£S.
Ea^*^^^ cine— not «a /£ . v^^ i
Ordtr a dozen bottles from lE>VwjgC\
your local Drugfiit jj**o
Insist u£an~ it hemg ' > 1 1 m?\ p-M

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