The Evening Mail from Stockton, California on September 14, 1910 · 5
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The Evening Mail from Stockton, California · 5

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Stockton, California
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Wednesday, September 14, 1910
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5
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.STOCKTON KVENINO MATE. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 14, 1M' 5 TO Sacrifice Sale of Carpets Our Semi-Annual Carpet Sale will commence on Saturday, September 17, 1910. Every pattern we offer in this sale is a good one no seconds or imperfect goods. Prices are lower than the lowest and the greatest bargains ever offered. The goods are not small job lots, but clean, up-to-date goods and in generous, large quantities. Tupesty Brussels Carpet, fair quality Tapestry Brussels Carpet, good quality Tapestry Brussels Carpet, full ten-wire Roxbury Brussels Carpet, full ten-wire Body Brussels Carpet, good quality Body Brussels Carpet, best quality All-Wool Velvet Carpet, good quality Wilton Velvet Carpet, extra quality Smith, Columbia and Keystone Axmlnster Carpet I.owell AxminBter Carpet, fine quality Bigelow Axminster Carpet, test quality The Carpets Are LAUXEN & CATTS Corner San Joaquin Street and Weber Avenue - - Stockton, Cal. The following documents have been recorded in the County Recorders office: DEEDS. "Walter F. Sibley (as Sheriff) to Alice P. Jones Sheriffs deed dated September 13, 1910, to the southeast quarter of section- 9 and the north half of the southwest quarter of section 10, township 9 south, range 9 east. Sold under foreclosure in the case, of Maria S. Hubbard vs. D. I. Jones et al.; $12,-096 78. Roy B. Nutt and Lulu M. Nutt to J. O. Chiapella and Helen Steele Gol-shall Deed dated September 8, 1910, to a portion of the northeast quarter of section 30, township 2 south, range east, being the east half of a certain 2.07-acre tract; $10. Roy B. Nutt and Lulu M. Nutt to H. J. Ferguson and Lulu C. Ferguson Deed dated September 12, 1910, to the south half of the north half of the southwest quarter of the northwest quarter of section 20 and the north 8 acres of the south half of the southwest quarter of the northwest quarter of section 20, township 2 south, range east, containing 18 acres; $10. Thomas C. Flynn to - Rebecca J. Flynn Deed dated. September 12, 1910, to all right, title and interest in the oast 20 feet of the south 70 feet of lot and the west 30 feet of the south 70 feet of lot 10, block 84, east of Center street; $10. Linda MaryTorre to Maria San-guinetti Deed dated September 13, 1910, to lot 7, block R, west of Center street, and other property situate in El Dorado county; $10. - Alice D. Jones to David L. Jones Deed dated September 13, 1910, to the north half of the southwest quarter of section 10, township 2 south, range 9 east, containing 80 acres; $10. , DEEDS OF TRUST. - Maria Warren to M. H. Orr and W. B. Nutter (trustees for the Beckman, Welch & Thompson Company) Deed of trust dated September 18, 1910, for $5000, on a portion of section 17, township 3 north, range 7 east. T. M. Brockman and Perlina A. Brockman to J. M. Abeel and D. A. Cuernsey (trustees for the Farmers and Merchants Bank) Deed of trust dated September 13, 1910, for $200, on the south half of the north two-thirds of a portion of the northwest quarter of section 30, township 1 south, range 7 east, containing 77.14 acres. Josie Orton and W. F. Orton to 9. N. Cross and A. M.s Noble (trustees ROSSIS THURSDAY and FRIDAY SPECIALS 1 sack Crushed Barley $1.00 1 sack Bran 90c 100-lb. sack Wheat $2.00 90-lb. sack Surely Egg Food $2.20 120-lb. sack Spuds ' $1.50 2 dozen Jar Rubbers T5c S cans Corn 25c 5 lbs. Japan Rice 25c 4 lbs. Split Peas 25c 4 lbs. Pearl Barley 25c 5 lbs. Sago 25c 5 lbs. Pearl Tapioca 25c 100 lbs. Fruit Sugar $6-00 ROSSI BROS. Grocers for Particular People Phone 57. Market and Pilgrim Sts. Now Displayed in Our for the San Joaquin Valley Building and Loan Association) Deed of trust dated September 13, 1910. for $200, on lot 11, block F, .McCloud's addition to Stockton. MORTGAGES. H. J. Ferguson and Lulu C. Ferguson to John C. Graves Mortgage dated September 13, 1910, for $1000, due in two years, interest at 6j per cent per annum, on the south half of the north half of the southwest quarter of the northwest quarter of section 20, and the north 8 acres of the south half of the southwest quarter of the northwest quarter of section 20, township 2 south, range 8 east, containing 18 acres. Mathew Cosgrif to the San Joaquin Valley Bank Mortgage dated September 13, 1910, for $2000, due in one year, interest at 6 per cent per annum, on the north- half of the southwest quarter of section 12, township 2 south, range 8 east. J. O. Chiapella and Helen Steele Gol-shall to the Bank of Ripon Mortgage dated September 10, 1910, for $1500, on a portion of the northeast quarter of section 30, township 2 south, range 8 east, and being the east half of a 2.07-acre tract. RELEASES. The San Joaquin Valley Bank to S-C McKenzie Release of a mortgage dated February 23, 1907, for $750, oh lot 6, block 41, east of Center street. The San Joaquin Valley Bank to D. E. Warren Release of a mortgage dated July 7, 1905, for $2600, on a portion of section 8, township 3 north, range 7 east. The San Joaquin Valley Bank to Alexander Schingler Release of a mortgage dated September 13, 1905, for $650, on a portion of section 64, C. M. Weber's grant, containing 10.90 acres. The San Joaquin Valley Bank to Sa-luroino Celayetar Release . of a mortgage dated October 6, 1905, for $2300, on lot 15, block 49, east of Center street. The Farmers and Merchants Bank to T. M. Brockman and Perlina A. Brockman Release of a mortgage dated February 1, 1906, for $1000, on the west half of the northwest quarter of section 30, township 1 south, range 7 east. Elizabeth Larkins and T. H. Larkins to Jacob Bauers and Katherine Bauers Release of a mortgage dated April 30, 1910, for $200, on the east 40 feet of lot 9, the west 10 feet of lot 11 and the west 50 feet of the east 90 feet of the north one-third of lot 14, block 286, east of Center street. The San Joaquin Valley Bank to Reuben Metcalf Release of a mortgage dated August 24, 1908, Tor $600, on the fractional northwest quarter of section 18, township 4 north, range 8 east, containing 159.73 acres. John O. Graves to R. B. Nutt and H. T. Graves Release of a mortgage dat Regular Price. Our Salq Price. 1.00 per yard 1.10 73- per yard 1.30 JMc per yard ,1.40 1.00 per yard 1.85 l.BO per yard 2.00 1.30 per yard 1.40 1.00 per yard 1 65 l.liO per yard 1.40 1.00 per yard 1.85 1.23 per yard 2.00 1.30 per yard Show Windows ed August 24, 1909, for. $1000, on the south half of the north half of the southwest quarter of the northwest quarter of section 20, and the north 8 acres of the south half of the southwest quarter of the northwest quarter of section 20, township 2 south, range 8 east, containing in all 18 acres. Cornelius Laniasney to Math6w J. CosgrifT Release of a mortgage dated September 6, 1907, for $500, on tl e southwest quarter of section 12, and the north half of the northwest quarter of section 13, township 2 south, range 8 east, containing 240 acres. M ISCELLAN ROUS. Thomas C. Flynn and Rebecca J. Flynn file abandonment of homestead on the east 20 feet of the south 70 feet of lot 8 and the west 30 feet of the south 70 feet of lot 10, block 84, east of Center street. Dated September 12. 1910. Kasper Gero and Margaret Gero to Antonio Silveiria and G. Goulart Lease dated September 12, 1910. of 33 acres of land located near Holden, in San Joaquin county, for the term of five years, at an annual rental of $300. THE DUMBARTON CUTOFF OPENED FREIGHT CAN NOW BE TAKEN TO SAN FRANCISCO WITHOUT FERRYING. SAN FRANCISCO, September 14. The Dumbarton cutoff of the South-era Pacific from Newark, in Alameda county, to Redwood CUy, in San Mateo county, which cost 14.600,000, has been opened for freight traffic. Newark will celebrate the opening ot the line on September 24th. - The new road, known officially as the California Central railway, is primarily a freight route and will handle, via Redwood City, all overland freight by the Ogden route, the San Joaquin and Northern California local shipments and Oregon and Northwest freight. This will do away with the freight ferry service across the bay, except the ferry service to and from the Davis street local freight .terminal. At Newark the cutoff connects with the line running to Niles and thence to Tracy, Stockton, Sacramento and all points south, east and north. In crossing the bay at Dumbarton point the company was put to great expense in building a double track steel bridge and trestle 7600 feet in length. The officials say the cost of operating the line will equal that of the ferry freight service, but that (the new service will be faster and better. Tills will be the first direct rail service into San Francisco from Ogden and Central and Northern California. The question of handling passenger trains over the cutoff nas not yet been considered by the officials. Sorority House Partially Destroyed by Fire BFLKiTLEY, September 14.--rial In their night clothes and such other garments as -they could hastily seize in their burning chapter house, nearly a score of the woman students of the ; Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority of the university were saved early yesterday morning, when their handsome reu-dence at No. 2519 Hiilegass avenue was partially destroyed by fire. Man student members of the Palo-mar Club adjoining and others helped the young women from the burning building .and saved most of their belongings. The crackling of the flames directly over her head, and coming from the tiunkroom fh the third story, arouse i Miss JeannUe Miller. President of :he Tieble Clef Society and a member of the sorority. She awakened her roommate, Miss Ethel Foskitt, and together they aroused the others in the house. RAILROAD COMMISSION TO MEET 'HERE THE 23D. There will be a meeting of the State Railroad Commissioners In the parlors of The Stockton Friday morn ing, September 23d, at 10 oclock. All shippers who have complaints to offer relative to rates charged are requested to appear before the Commissioners and explain their position. Supposed Thief Is Rounded Up on Washington Schoolhouse After Exciting Chase. Forced at the point of a revolver to climb down from the roof of the Washington grammar school building, Archie Umbria, a colored man, was arrested this morning, suspected of having stolen a bicycle. His arrest brought to an end an exciting chase in which revolver shots and the automobile of Street Superintendent Wright figured prominently. During the pursuit Police Detective Donahue wag thrown violently from his bicycle and it is feared one of his ribs is cracked. Embris, early this morning, attempted to sell a bicycle at a suspiciously low price. The dealer to which the negro attempted to sell informed the police of the circumstance and Chief Briare and Detective Dona hue hastened to the scene. Embris discovered their approach and started rapidly north on Hunter street on the bicycle. At this moment Street Su- perintendent Wright came along in Ms automobile and soon he and Chief Briare were -in pursuit. Meanwhile Detective Donahue secured a bicycle and Joined in the chase. As Chief Briare neared the fugitive he called to him to stop. Unheeding, the negro pedaled on and Chief Briare then fired three times with his re- HOKEY POKEY MAN" MAY BE RICH Ice Cream Vender Who Once Sold Wares in Stockton Heir to San Francisco Property. Mrs. Heydenfeldt, His Mother, May Recover Land on Which Southern Pacific Yards Are Located. Every child in Stockton remembers the Hokey Pokey man, who two years ago sold Ice-cream here while he sang in a big melodious voice, Here comes, here comes that Hokey Pokey man, with his barrel and his can, etc. Well, the Hokey Pokey man, who is really Thor O. Heydenfeldt of San Francisco and was once wealthy, is likely to become a rich man again, according to the San Francisco Call, which says; It was the Hokey Pokey man and not the searcher of records who discovered that Mrs. Elizabeth O. Hey-donfeldt, widow of the former Justice of the Supreme Court of this State, has an excellent chance of recovering property in this city worth a million dollars. The Hokey Pokey man and his eccentric outfit are frequently seen In the streets. Jaunting along In a broken wagon, drawn by a well fed horse, he is most punctual in presenting himself at one schixdhouse after another when the children are at liberty in order to tempt them with his icecream. He used to carry a monkey on his wagon to delight the children. The monkey died and so a coon is now playing the part of the menagerie. Hokey Pokey had an interest in discovering that Mrs. Heydenfeldt has an interest in the three blocks near Seventh and Harrison streets, used by the Southern Pacific for yards Hokey Pokey is Thor O. Heydenfeldt, a son of Mrs. Heydenfeldt. and one of the probable beneficiaries. LEADS ADVENTUROUS LIFE. The vicissitudes that have overtaken Mrs. Heydenfeldt have & counterpart of a graver nature in the life of the son who Is now hawking cornucopias at 5 cents each. When the Spanish war broke out Thor O. Heydenfeldt quit college in Hoboken, New Jersey, enlisted In the regular army and went to the Philippines. On his return he sold some of the property which had been left him by his father and equipped a large expedition for Nome. Returning from Nome the gay youth married. That helped him a little toward getting rid of his $70,000 legacy. Then he bought a racing stable. That helped some more. Next his wife secured a divorce. After the statutory year had elapsed, but before the final decree had been entered, he married again. The first wife then caused Heyden-feldts arrest on a charge of bigamy. Because there was only & technical violation of the law the case was thrown out of court. Heydenfeldt, however, married his second wife a second time, the second ceremony following the filing of the final decree. MEETS MORE REVERSES. When the fire of 1906 forced the mother into the bankruptcy court the son found himself also without means and so, tw'o weeks after the fire, he became the Hokey. Pokey man. Within a year he had saved enough to open an ice-cream factory, but the panic of 1907 made it impossible for the children to secure the nickels for the cornucopias and Hokey Pokey failed. He's now back on the wagon shouting his wares to the children and is striving to provide as well for his wife and family as he can. He no longer has any inclination for the gay pleasures ho sought when in affluence and by those who know' him best Is classed as a good citizen, never happy unless out of debt. Another of the Heydenfeldt children Is Rose Monroe, who is in New York with the Lew Fields company. She U volver. With the sound of the shots the smoke's legs commenced to re volve like a windmill and in a moment he disappeared east on I.indsay street. In the meantime Donahue was rid-1 ing north on San Joaquin street and intercepted Embris at the corner. As he was about to sieze him, Embris ! Jumped from his wheel, throwing it in front of the one ridden by Donahue. This served to hurl the detective violently to the ground and in the interim the negro ran Into the yard of the Washington grammar sohoolhouse and had concealed himself on the roof , when Chief Briare arrived. With the. Chief on one side and Donahue on the other, Embris made two attempts to j descend, only to be confronted by a , leveled revolver. He then perched on ' the peak of the roof and refused to' come down. j After ordering him several times to descend, Chief Briare called to Donahue to notify the hospital and then called to the negro that he was' ! sorry ho hadn't shot him before, but j t this time lie would make It sure. Al- 1 i most before the Chief would have had , time to pull the trigger, Embris had j reached the ground, a thoroughly subdued and willing prisoner. the divorced wife of Lieutenant Monroe, who left her three days after the wedding. ATTORNEYS ARE HOPEFUL Lent & Humphrey and James G. Maguire, attorneys for Mrs. Heydenfeldt, are hopeful of recovering title to the property from the Osmonfc heirs, who would soon have gained clear title to tho property under the McKneroey j Act. That Mrs. Heydenfeldt went i through the bankruptcy court, however, gives rise to & question as to what recourse her creditors will have in tho event of her recovering title. The lease of the Southern Pacific and the Acme Lumber Company runs until i960, but it U believed that the children will have a negotiable equity, as the mother holds only a life estate. But Hokey Pokey isnt building any air castles with the second fortune that seems headid his way. Hes still out for the nickels and has no Intention of giving up the cornucopia trade until he has some of the prospective wealth in hand. CIT Y BRIEFS. ' -' ' German-American bakery for pastry and delicacies. 'Phonfe 490. Noble & Reid, Notaries Public, No. 15 South Hunter street, Stockton, Cal. Miss Ida HJerleid-Shelley, Pianoforte Instruction. Studio reopens September 10th. Cross-Price Grocery Company, corner of Lafayette and San Joaquin streets, phone 2797. Any diamonds? Put 'em in & safe deposit box at the Stockton Savings and Loan Society Bank, Advance styles in tailor suits to or dcr at reasonable prices. Lanka, ladies tailor, No. 133 North California street. U. J. Taylor, William S. Miller, Elmer 't'ully and WtMiam Beecher have left for a hunting trip in Alpine county. Grand opening of fail millinery Friday and Saturday, September 16th and 17th, at Brodies, 245 Ea.st Weber avenue, next to Autry's. Get a liberal sample of Conkey's Lice Powder and a copy of Conkey's Poultry Book free. The powder kills lice instantly and the book is full of valuable information for poultrymen. By mail 7c. Joe Gianelli Company. Found master Bangulnettl submitted1 his report to the 7iry Council Monday night, showing that twenty-six impounded dogs ami three harses had been redeemed during the month of Aucust. Seventy-three dogs and twenty-one cats were killed. Put your money where it is safe at the highest rate. This concern can show you. Investments on mortgages only; you get the benefit. For further particulars see A. M. Noble, Secretary San Joaquin Building and Loan Association. 15 South Hunter street, Stock-ton, Cal. ENJOYED ENCHILADA DINNER. Mr. and Mrs. Oils Cowell of Manteca gave an enchilada dinner Friday in honor of Mrs. Cowell's sister. Mrs. C. S. McDonald of Stockton. Those present were Mrs. C. S. McDonald, Mrs. J. C. Johnson, Mrs. Della Converse of Santa Cruz, Mrs. Nan Napier, Mrs. W. D. Converse, Masters Robert and Elton McDonald, Eugene, Clyde and Milton Converse, Miss Josephine Converse, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Cowell. Nonna Cowell and Mrs. Irene Salmon. TO FARM BOGGS TRACT. N. E. Burrows, who recently secured a lease of the 1?)00 acres of the Boggs tract, will start a force of men to work next week clearing the tract preparatory to sowing barley and wheat. It is also planned to devote about 200 acres to vegetables. Workmen will also be engaged to put the railroad switches into condition for traffic, and the water-front along the tract will be improved. Vlavl. the way to health. Hygiene given free. Wolf building, 424 E. Main, 'phone 913. 3 Gray is still with us, but some very odd weaves, and here are a dozen new colors to which neither you nor we can give a name, but theyre mighty fine and attractive. An immense variety, from . $10 to $35 Overcoats Well, they are the limit for new patterns and colors. $10 to $35 pppp Shetland Pony and Cart. IaLiLi Ask us for particulars. The The Home Weber Avenue ONE-FOURTH OF NEW YORKS WOMEN ARE WAGE-EARNERS. "NEW YRk, September 14. One out of four women in New York is a wage earner, according to statistics prepared by a Sugir-Fnundthn committee. The committees report declares that unc out of every ten works In n. factory and about half of the factory workers earn lcis than $6 a week. The average pay is reckoned at $250 a yea r. A tabulation of the wages earned shows that women in different lines of factory wrork receive the following average weekly remuneration : Men's clothing, ?.17- women's clothing, $7. 6b; fancy and paier boxes, $5.65; millinery and hv'e goods, $7.63; tobacco, cigarettes, $7.36. RENO WORKMEN UNEARTH WOMAN'S BODY IN STREET. RENO, New, September 14. Workmen digging on Virginia, street yesterday afternoon unearthed the remains of a woman, together with pieces of clothing and shoes. The skull showed plainly a bullet hole through the top. The police, who declared the woman had undoubtedly been murdered, ar working on the case. Besides the skull pieces of the ribs, remnants of silk stockings, corsets and other wearing apparel were unearthed. Evidences of quuklime were found. The discovery was matle late yesterday afternoon as the workmen were digging In what was apparently a former cesspool. STOCKTON TEACHER GOT THE SCHOOL. REDDING, September 14. Miss G. E. Winter of New York, who came out to teach the school at Harrison Gulch, arrive! here Saturday evening. Intending to go to Harrison Gulch Sunday. When she tried to board the stage for that place she was unable to g.-t a seat, having none reserved. This angered her and she refused to go to HarrWon Gulch, later declaring sh would not take the school. She Jrt town, saying she was going to Berkeley. Miss Aldire Kaufman of Stock-ton has been given the scTuxd. Bartlett Water, bottled only at the spring, a great stomach remedy. Sold at all bars or by case or smalt quantities by G. S, Ladd A Co.. Acer's Tea Biscuit If made with Rumford Baking Powder will always be just fight light, wholesome and easily digested. It imparts to the biscuit the natural flavor of the grain Best of the High Grade Powders No Alum. 1 X L of Good Clothes at Hunter Square Lorimers Friends Plan to Eclipse Roosevelt Dinner MAY INVITE TAFT TO GRACE IT. NEW REPUBLICAN CLUB PREDICTED FOR CHICAGO. CHICAGO. September 14. Friends of United States Senator Lorimer, who are frantic with Indignation over the slap given their leader by Theodore Roosevelt in connection with the Hamilton Club dinner, intend entirely to eclipse that affair with a monster function that will be in the nature of a showing of the full Lorimer strength. It is even declared that President Taft will be invited to sit at the head of the table, thus discountenancing the action ot his predecessor in office. As a sequel to the dinner, the organization of a new Republican club in Chicago is predicted. The club is expected to consist of Lorimer's supporters, whose resignation from the Hamilton Club Is looked upon as sur to follow that f their chief, and other prominent Republicans who have no central club affiliations. Details of the program remain to be arranged, hot it is the present intention to hold it prior to the election in .vovember. Speaker Cannon is understood already to have tentatively accepted an invitation, and most of the Illinois Congressmen will be bidden. Love thrives In comfort. Buy her a eas range. RUMFORD The Wholesome Baking Powder

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