Santa Cruz Evening News from Santa Cruz, California on February 21, 1923 · Page 6
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Santa Cruz Evening News from Santa Cruz, California · Page 6

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Wednesday, February 21, 1923
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PAGE SIX SANTA CRUZ NEWS, WEDNESDAY, fKBBUARY 21, 1923 Motor Officer Fred Griffin patrolled the coast road on Sunday and placed four motorcycle riders of San Francisco under arrest for traveling at an excessive speed. Complaints were filed In Judge Houck's court yesterday, against Ernest Smith, Lloyd Speer. David Stewart and Ed Robinson. The arrests were the first ones made on the coast road since patroling was commenced. Reporting on week-end arrests in the southern portion of the county, the Pajaronian says: "Traffic Officer J. B. Payton, assisted by Officer Fred Griffin, made several arrests at Freedom on Sat urday evening. Among those cited L ACTIVITY AT MOUNTAIN CENTER (The News Spedlal Service.) MOUNTAIN DISTRICT, Feb. 21. Members of Mountain center spent an enjoyable evening at the Mountain school last Saturday evening. This was one of the socials given this year by the eighth grade class society. There was a masque carnival for the younger folk. Each one in costume appeared one at a time or in couples, and gave acts, songs, or charades , in kePmB th-e characters, while the guests held a guessing contest, writing down name of character each child represented. Mrs. Phillips won the prize for the guessing game. The first prize was awarded to Donald Hoover, or Un to anoear before Judge Taylor and cle Ned: second prize, Billy and who were fined, were: O. Wilson, Jack- Iliff. Gold-Dust Twins; third FeltonT imperfect lights, $5; C. Eds- P"ze to Florence Weseman, clown; berg, Watsonville, no operator's license, $10; Mrs. M. Greenich, no 'operator's license, $10; P. Novaco-vich, without adjustable spotlight, $10. George Glage, for speeding; W. L. MacFarlase, one headlight; J. P. Flinn, M. Wichard and H. B. Pavey, no tail lights, who were cited to appear, have not yet responded to the court's order." MATTERS BEFORE THE :T Netherton & Johnston, as attorneys for Lora T. Mead, executrix in the estate of Harriette M. Blackburn, deceased, have filed a return of sale of real ' property and order confirming the sale, which included property on Ocean View avenue, consisting of 131.40 feet facing the west side of the street, to H. J. Steen, for $5000. A hearing of the motion in the case of the California Co-operative Investment company against Geo. K. Selacich, for an order discharging the writ of attachment levied thereunder by the Pajaro Valley National bank of Watsonville on December 8, has been heard, submitted and taken under advisement. The defendant was represented by Wyckoff & Gardner and the plaintiff Dy waiter Uorn. fourth prize to Horace and Dean Iliff, the newlywed's first quarrel; fifth prize to Alda Allred and Ivan Bishop, a picturesque Gypsy couple. The ladies brought pretty basket suppers, which were auctioned off. Coffee and chocolate were sold in the kitchenette. The rest of the evening was spent informally in piaying games and singing old fash ioned songs. The total receipts for me evening were $27.50, which the eighth grade will use to cover ex penses for commencement. The class wishes to thank Mrs. Rose Hoover who attended to serving of refresh ments; Mrs. Dean Iliff, for music; E. L. Bishop, who was auctioneer. and to others who so kindly assisted. Zane Grey's Famous Story "Wild Fire" at the Unique One of the greatest racing films ever made is at the Unique theater, and should appeal to every person who likes horses and rapid action melodrama in his screen bill of fare. It is called "When Romance Rides" and is a Benjamin B. Hampton production, released by Goldwyn, founded upon Zane Grey's most widely read novel, "Wildfire." Thrill follows thrill in this excellently acted photoplay which boasts a cast including Claire Adams, Carl Gantvoort, Jean Hersholt, Charles Arling, Harry L. Van Meter, Frank Hayes, Tod Sloan, the famous jockey, Babe London, Mary Jane Irving and two of the most wonderful horses which have ever appeared on the screen. "When Romance Rides" may be summed up as the most colorful and swift-moving of Zane Grey pictures (all founded upon Zane Grey novels and the Zane Grey novels are the most widely read of any author's in the country). TALKED AGAINST E SAN Adolph FRANCISCO, Feb. 21. Berg, self-styled journalist, who delivered a sermon in a Berke ley church against crime and then flooded the College City with bad checks in order to assume the role of a Romeo among co-eds of the University of California summer session in 1922, has been captured in Chicago, according to advices re ceived yesterday by Police Chief Au gust Vollmer of Berkeley. Berg's criminal career during a brief three months' stop in Berkeley during June, July and August of 1922, would furnish fit material for a movie thriller. He came to Berke ley and secured a position as bell boy in the Faculty club of the Uni versity of California upon recom The horse race at the mendation of the Oakland Y. M. C. IN THE REMINGTON !E; ILL BRINGS INDICTMENT SAN FRANCISCO, Feb- 21.--Police Lieutenant D, Herschel Bras-field, Patrolmen William Barton and Mar M. willever, Chauffeurs Joseph Bush, Richard Smith, Peter Boyle and John Burke; Frank Duffy, a salesman, and John Higgins and - Regnard Smith, mechanics, were indicted by the federal grand jury yesterday, charged with having uisuo . cu liv w luiain lii n hi hi iniiiiin of the national prohibition act. ' The indictment came as the after- math of a sensational liquor raid t which took place at dawn on Febru-' ary 2 at a wharf near the Western Meat company's plant at South San Francisco, when the policemen and -the civilians were arrested by three prohibition agents who were lying i in wait to seize contraband liquor being unloaded from a vessel there. The indictment accuses the ten A utueiiuauia. wuu me umttwiui pur-Chase, possession and transportation of "a certain quantity of whisky" LOS ANGELES, Feb. 21. Business associates of Earle Remington, electrical engineer, who was shot to death in the driveway of his home here last Thursday night, have been subjected to questioning by detec tives in the hope, they said, that some motive for the slaying could be found. The officers refused to make known the names of the men called to the police station, or to reveal the result of the questioning., Blanche F. Remington, sister of the dead man, also was questioned by detectives. She is said to have given new details concerning her brother's life before and after his marriage to Mrs. Virginia Remington, his widow. Search for a friend of the slain man, believed to have recommended to him a private detective, Charles A. Dana Collins, who declared Rem ington had sought his services as a bodyguard the night he was killed, is being continued by tje police without success. Remington failed to keep an appointment with the detective Thursday. Detectives stated they still were anxious to question Mrs. Remington, the widow, and would do so immediately if her condition would permit. Since the death of her hus band Mrs. Remington has been Btricken with bronchial pneumonia, according to her physician, and is unable to talk to the officers. M EASLES may be followed by serious cold troubles; use nightly rodeo when Claire Adams rid Wildfire in the free-for-all race to beat the villain at his own game, is almost as good and as thrilling as the real thing. But the race fades in power be fore the big, climax in which the kidnaped Lucy is tied to the back of a horse by a half-witted man and would have been killed in a plunge over the precipice had not Carl Gant voort rescued her in the nick ,of time. Herbert Rawlinson is also shown in a thrilling detective story, "The Black Bag," with a delightful scenic "Geysers and . Geesers," and latest News. Continuous performance Thursday, Washington's birthday, from 1:30 to 11:00 p. m. POSTOFFICE CLOSES OX WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY Practically all business will be suspended by the postoffice on Washington's birthday, and the office proper, and all sub-stations will not be open for business. Neither the city or rural carriers will make any deliveries. The only delivery to be made will be that of perishable parcels. . BOYS IX TROUBLE; SUSPENDED SENTENCES Two boys who have been giving considerable annoyance to car conductors on the east side by jumping on the platform and meddling with the trolleys were before Judge H. J. Bias yesterday, and after both haing given suspended sentences were in formed by the court that any repetition on their part would lead to a jail sentence. Moose hall, tonight. Admission, gentlemen 55c, ladies free. -adv. A. Then came his sermon and his popularity grew amazingly. He, was a Romeo of the first order. His acquaintances among summer session co-eds in the uni versity were numbered by the score. His self-styled journalistic career in "short stories" consisted of writing bad checks. While police were puzzled over the flood of ficti tious checks passed on Berkeley merchants, Berg was courting a half dozen co-eds at one time. Advices from Chicago, received yesterday by Berkeley police, re vealed that Berg also carried on similarly there. Because his record in Berkeley was prior, he will be brought back to the College City to answer charges. More than 100 merchants are ready to swear to complaints, the police state. ANOTHER VETERINARIAN TO PRACTICE HERE Ralph Mazza, M. D. C, has ar rived in Santa Cruz with his family and has taken up his residence at 209 Hanover street. Mr. Mazza Is a veterinarian ana aenusi or many years experience and is a graduate of the Chicago Veterinarians college. Before coming to Santa Cruz he had made his home at Soledad and not only practiced there, but also in the San Joaquin valley, where he gained much practical experience in the treatment of livestock of all kinds. All told, he has been practicing for twenty-two years.' Sure Relief FOR INDIGESTION 7 1 6 Bell-ams Hot water SureReKef ELL-ANS 25 and 7St Packs gas Everywhere A BEAUTIFUL HOME OR A GOOD INVESTMENT 4b Ocean View avenue in t desirable resMenee street. Lot (well drained and eauy t ear for), SO feet front, 100) feet an . south, 115 feet on north, and. In addition permanent right of war to driveway (8 ft. z 100 ft.) on south. House Modern, convenient eight large rooms, big closets, trath and toilets (2), all in good order, llund heater and new Kcllpse gas r a nice included. By look Ins; one door, two distinct apartments may ha had, with . separate outside entrance to each. Would consider Helling:, with house, rugs, carpets and some furniture. I want to sell as soon as possible and will make close cash price, or will consider terms F. A. Peterson, 46 Ocean View Ave. t Ova 1 7 Million Jan Used Yearly M-::X:-M"M- u m que he ater Phone 780 WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY DOUBLE SHOW ZANE GRE PICTURE a GOLDWyN with CLAIRE ADAMS, CARL GANTVOORT and JEAN UERfHOLT ADAPTED mow TU NOVCL , ........ "Wildfire" A BENJAMIN D. HAMPTON By ZANE CREy PRODUCTION ' ADDED ATTRACTION HERBERT RAWLINSON IN "THE BLACK BAG" Don't tell a man the girl he loves is a thief! Herbert Rawlinson in "The Black Bag" wouldn't have it. Would you? SCENIC GEYSERS & GEEZERS NEWS Continuous performance Thursday, Washington's Birthday from 1:30 to 11 p. m. (The News Special Service.) BOULDER CREEK, Feb. 21. Rev. Grimshaw of Community church really outdid himself this week with his sermons both morning and evening. There was special music both times, a solo in tha morning and a duet by Professor Colburn and Mrs. Woodard, with a choir anthem in the evening. Loring Barker, a former member of Community church choir, was down for the week-end and assisted the choir at both services. Gerald Gardiner was also down over Sunday and enjoyed the young men's class conducted by Rev. Grimshaw. It is exDected that nr w A Phillips and wife of Phillipshurst and others, will assist in special mi sic from time to time. They will no doubt help in the Easter music, for the special Easter services. "Dad" Moody, who was indispos ed recenuv nv .n. irtt fiinona la again seen amone his friends. Mr. ana Mrs. Sweeney, who have Deen awav rrom the stntn tnr am. eral months traveling' In ihs mil have returned and judging from the Buiues mey are giaa to be back in oouiaer. Many of the vniinsr npnnlo ontna from each church, are planning a special musical treat in the near fu ture. Fridav nierht thn hnatratVmll taam from the Boulder Creek union high school nlaved the fSarflnlrf Poi-v Tigers of Santa Cruz, the Tigers winning by a score of 17 to 10; but look out for the return game. Mr. Gordon faculty is laid, up with the flu. MARKET REPORT TO BEGIN T$ APRIL WASHINGTON. D. C. VaH 91 (JP) Senator Poindexter of Wash ington, new ambassador to Peru, said today he probably would take up his duties at Lima in April. IIILADZLPUIA dean Front St. Expert Auto Electricians Battery Troubles Solved Willey Battery Station Ray Willey Ed Falconer Quotations as published In The News on fruit, vegetable and poultry and game markets are the averages of actual prices obtained by the Division of Markets, between 7:30 and 9 o'clock each morning from San Franciscc wholesalers in sales to retailers, hotels, restaurants, cafeterias, etc S. F. GRAIN MARKET MAY BARLEY None. DECEMBER BARLEY $1.29 bid, 1.37 asked. BRLEY Feed. $1.(0 0 1.(2 tt i ship ping, $1.661.70. WHBAI Milling, lZ.2U(J2.Ii xru, $2.152.20. RYE No activity. CORN White Egyptian, $22.10 per ctl: brown, nominal; red mllo, $1.80(8 1.96. MILLRUN Z830. SHORTS Nominal. MI DDL1 NGS $ 3 8 4 0. CALCUTTA GRAIN BAGS June July, llllc; spot, 10llc; July-August, ullc. POULTRY AND CAME) These Quotations are for live poul try, except when otherwise designated, I BROILERS 1 ta, 114 lbs, 55(Biuc; 1 to 1 lbs, 45 48c; colored, 35 40c. FRYERS 2 to 214 lbs, Leghorns, 42HD4f. tier lb: colored. 42ri45".. COLORED YOUNG ROOSTERS J lbs up, 3238c per lb; staggy, show ing spurs, 23)Zbc. OLD LEGHORN ROOSTERS 14 15c Der lb: colored. 176218c LEGHORN HENS 214 to 8 tbs, 20 22o per lb; 3 tbs and up, 24g2tjc. LARGE COLORED HENS Per lb, 2830c: off stock, 2326c. CAPONS Per lb: 36(ffl40c DUCKS Young, 18 20c per lb; off siock, it(guc. DRESSED TURKEYS Fancy. 32 35c; off stock, 25 30c. LIVE TURKEYS 25026c BELGIAN HARE Live. 18 20c per lb; dressed, 2226c; jackrabbits, $2.50 (u; dozen. . SQUABS Live, fancy, 55 60c per ID. OLD PIGEONS $22.50 oer dozen. FRUIT MARKRT CRANBERRIES Cape Cod, $10 per barrel. APPLES Per box: Newtown Pippins, 314 to 4 tier, $1.501.85; Belle-fleur, 60c$1.25; winter Pearmains, $1.251.50; fall Pippins, $11.50; Jonathan, $1.60(g1.76; Delicious, $2.50 2.75; Rome Beauty, $1.762; Northwestern spltzenberg8, $1.752.60; do Winter Bananas, $2.252.76; do Ort- ley. $1.762.26: Tuolumne Delicious and King Davids, $1.60 2.50; Lady Apples, $2.00 3.00. PEARS Winter Nellis, per box, $1.50f 3. LEMONS Per box: Fancy, $5.25 5.75; choice, $45.50; lemonettes, $1.75 and $3.00 per box. VEGETABLES CUCUMBERS Per box, $22.50, hothouse. $2.50 per doz; English, $1.50 3.00 per doz. POTATOES Per ctl: Rivers, rancy, 6085c at wharf; Salinas, tl. 3501.60; sweet potatoes, 2214c; do cured, 4 15c; gems and russets, 90$1.2O. ONIONS Stockton Brown and Yellow, $1.76 2.25 per ctl on wharf: Green, $1.252.25. MUSHROOMS Per lb, 3575c. LETTUCE Northern, crates, 75e '1.00; Southern, $1.262.25. ARTICHOKES Large orates. $17(3 20. x RHUBARB $1.503.00 per box. TOMATOES Southern. 76c 1.25: Mexican, $1.252 per 30-tb lug. BRAN MARKET Shippers' prices for choice recleaned (per ctl) Large white. $7.10: small white, $7.00; pink, $5.75; Mexican red, $5.25; red kidney, $7.25; Henderson Bush, $11; Cranberries, $7.25; bayos, $7.10; blackeyes, $5.10. , KIT PRICES - Following are Jobbers' prices on nuts in San Francisco: I. X. L. almonds, 23c lb; soft shell, l$c; hard shell almonds, 10c lb; budded walnuts, 29c lb; soft shell walnuts, 25c lb; Manchurian walnuts, 15o lb; Alberts, lfic; Braz.Ha, 14c; pecans, 23o lb; fancy Chinese peanuts, 814c; fancy Jumbo peanuts, 10c. S. F. DRESSED MEATS Wholesale prices to the retail trade: The Western Meat company quotes as follows: No. 1 steers, 131414c; second quality, 131314o; caives, as to size, 1517c; sheep, wethers, 1820c; ewes, 1416c; lambs, milk, 2728c; hogs, 16c. NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ESTATE No. 4054. (Probate). In the Superior Court of the County of Santa Cruz, in the State of California. In the Matter of the Estate of Thomas Burns, deceased. Public Notice is Hereby Given by the understimed. Jane H. Burns, as ad ministratrix with the will annexed of the estate of said Thomas Burns, deceased, that she will sell, at private sale, for the highest and best offer for cash in gold coin of the United States of America, subject to confirmation by said superior court, all the right, title, interest, and estate of said Thomas Burns at the time of his death, and all the right, title, and interest that said estate has, by operation of law or otherwise, acquired other than or in addition to that of said Thomas Burns at the time of his death, of, in, and to all that certain lot, piece, or parcel of land situate, lying, and being in the city of Santa Cruz, in the county of Santa Cruz, In the State of California, and particularly described as follows, to-wlt: Beginning at the southeasterly corner of lands conveyed by J. H. Alexander and Laura Alexander to Luke R. Lukes, by deed dated March 2, 1907, and recorded in volume 18 of deeds, at page 971, of records In the office of the county recorder of said county of Santa Cruz; thence along the easterly boundary of said last mentioned lands, north 31 39' east, one hundred and fifteen and 66100 feet, to the southerly side of Van Ness Avenue, formerly called Grant Street; thence along said last mentioned boundary, south 68' 56' east, forty-four and 62100 feet to a station; thence leaving said last mentioned boundary, south 31" 39' west, sixty-seven and 10100 feet, to a station; thence north 67 07' west, fifteen feet to a station; thence south 29 38' west, fifty feet to a station on the northerly boundary of the lands now or formerly of Paul F. Lukes, from which the point of beginning bears north 57 07' west, thirty-one and 51100 feet distant; thence along said boundary of lands now or formerly of Paul F. Lukes, north 67 07' west, thirty-one and 61100 feet to the place of beginning. subject to taxes the lien of which will accrue March 5, 1923. Terms and conditions of sale: The purchase price shall be paid in gold coin of the United States of America, ten per cent thereof to be paid to the undersigned at the time of the sale. and the remainder thereof on confir mation of such sale by said court. Bids or offers therefor may be made at any time atter the nrst publication of this notice. February 17, 1923, and before tne time tnat such sale is actually mode. All bids or offers must be In writing, and may be left with or ad dressed to Charles B. Younger, at torney for said administratrix, at Santa Cruz, California. Said sale will be made on or after twelve o'clock meridian of Tuesday, March (, 1933. The right is reserved to reiect anv and all bids for said property. uaiea: eDruary 17. i3. JANH HL BTfRNS. As administratrix with the will an nexed of the estate of Thomas Burns, deceased. Mit NOW PT.AVTMn liltoflg) I N servants' quarters." ' , .-,' " t Adapted by Mary O'Hara " from the play v : by J. Hartley Manners ' Directed by King Vidor - i 'V i . , .jragsggazaac.,. ii-iLli ' MSMIl lgSJ 111-inMIMMSaMSMMMSSMSStSMMSSMMMMMiMi Also LLOYD HAMILTON in NO LUCK Matinees Admission 22c, tax Sc, total 23c; Children, 10c Evenings Admission Sic, tax 4c, total 85c; Children, 10c; Loges 40c, tax 4c, total 41e MISS FRANCES SHIPLEY, Soprano, will sing before'each performance of "Peg O' My Heart,,; her songs, "Mother Machree" and "When -Irish Eyes are Smiling."

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