i r 4 j Negro." Convict- Ss Stabbed "Ib Deafc I .-. ' - . ' - . - . . .. . ;,.,,y- I ! Exclusive I - Yv 11 I VOL; LXXVlI.-WEATriR-;t OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 29. 1912. 24 PAGES J . - : . - . . . , j bUHUIMdH L I L U U UTTERED Daughter of Soland W. Snow . Tells of Encounter en . RawhiiaStreets floth Victims tf Cue! in First Ccnpptici-al Church Are Buried; Today The funeral services over the body of former Mayor Roland W. Snow of ! Oakland, who wa killed in a duel with Adolf Goldman in the First Con- greRatlonal Church Wednesday night, were held this afternoon at the James Taylor undertaking parlors. The cere - .tnony was private, only immediate ad by Rev of the First id a life-long The services were rei Sfl.Mi Lean, former pastor Cjrngregritional Church r friend of the dead man. and President , ('. G. Xa.sh of the Paciflo Theological Seminary. The remains were cremated at the Oakland Cremato-y. Mrs. John Kenty, formerly Gertrude Snow, daughter of the former mayor, arrived irvBerkeley this morning from her home in Navada and is at the home of her cousin, Professor David P. Barrows of the .University of California. The ashes will be shipped to Nord-hf, Ventura county, whjro they will fIluried beside the remains of Mrs. tiw, the In te wife of the deceased ytfr." The fun ral services were ex-mely simple and were attended only by the immediate relatives of the de ceased. " ' TELLS OF MQLKCE. ' Following her arrival thSs morning Mrs. Kenty told of being .hreatened with violence by Adolph Goldman a month ago at Rawhide, .'ev., where she has been living. Mrs. Kenty said: "I have not seen my father for about a year prior to his death. A year ago he left Rawhide, vhere my , husband and I were livjig, tstensibly to escape from Goldman, Goldman, however, came to Rawhide after that time expecting to find my father still there. Seeing him on the stieet one day I feared for my own safety and sought the protection of the marshal's office of Rawhide. tf was accompanied by a deputy margSal along the main street o' Rawhide Ine day in February when we came face to face vwjh Goldman, ire demanded to know ftmere my lather was, but I refused absolutely to give him any' information. Re deeared that he would see that I did and threatened me with violence in cise I continued in niy refusal. He wa; ordered by the deputy marshal to have me alone and threatened with airest if he continued his threats. ',ince , that time I heard nothing more of him until yesterday morning, when I received a telegram from my uncle, Pro- (Gontinued on Pae 2. Col. 5) STUDY WELL LESSON OF UNEARNED INCREMENT Tho following editorial apptared in THE TRIBUNE of Tuesday evening, March 26. It ls hero republished by request as a vital contribution to Mio Hotel Oakland smscrlptlon campaign. THE LESSON OF INEVRXED INCREMENT. A gentleman who owns sane very valuable property In Oakland "ttliiih he purchased nany years ago for less than the annual rental he receives fnm it, today declined to subscribe for stock in the new Hot-I Oakland on tho ground that "nobody in Oakland ever helpe) him." - He Is mistaken. Everybodj In Oakland has helped hint. He ls belnqr helped by every dothr spent for public and private improvements In thiH city. EveV new building erected, every new store opened, every new liflugtry established contributes to incre se the value of his provrty. Every family added to the population becomes n parVof his Investment and helps him to nmnss wealth. . Hy the lransmutinjc process of business a part of the money expended on the new hotel becomes his private property. j . Did this gontjenian ever stuly tho meaning of unearned increment? Ninety per cent o til his wealth ls unearned in-crement. Ho Invested a small stm In his real estate holding and U.o people of Oakland incrtased the value of the Investment ten fold. ' What the peopfe contributed to increase Ids1 original Investment Is .unearned Increment. - lite did little or nothing to hrreasc the value of his prop- erty. Tlie people of Oakland dM that work for him. A population and business increased he erected buildings on his property because, lennnts were- rady to lease them at a hlrh rental. Ho did nothing to brhR people here, but has bpfii enriched because people did con here in Increasing numbers. , The community at large represes all but a small fraction or the value of his property. 1 So he is enlirely wrong in suing nobodv In Oakland ever y helped him. Ho ls equally wroig in assuming that the new hotel will not help him. It willhelp him. It will help every real estate owner in the city, bfause it will contribute mu-teriaily to an advance In proper values. It will bring people and business here, eucourajo investment and stimulate other Improvements. j . . The gentleman we allude to. Ind nil nt him nr lt,,nil as he Is, ought to subscribe partial return for Oio unearned the bulk of ins fortune. IDS II DEATH Victim's Throat Cut as Hs Sat , at Breakfast Table -in lair Slayer Declares He Killed Negro in Order to Save Own Life LINCOLN, Neb., March 29. Convict Charles Davis stabbed and killed j Convict John Strong, a negro, at the I state penitentiary thus morning while the inmates of the prison were leaving the breakfast table. . - j When the gong sounded to clear I fne cinvkts from the table Strong in front of him, ran down the aisle and out of the door into the cell house, blood streaming from a gash in his throat. Guard Charles Btrry jumped to the side of Davis, who was holding a blood-stained knife in his hand, and arrested him. The rest Of the men filed out of the djning room In orderly lasnion. ' Davis is said to have been frequently threatened by Strong and claims he killed the negro to save himself. Strong, with a brother, was sent to : the prison for second degree murder, was serving a life sentence, has a ixiu i record, havingrequontly secreted a knife and used dUon fellow con,.ctsl with whom he had a grievance. ..... iavis was fseHieu-. uwectiy neninu ' the titan he killed.: Leaning" over the interposing table,1 he seized Strong by the throat and duharfd the knif into it, drawing the blade backward to trie rigni ear. Tne windpipe and the large arteries were severed. . SPECTATORS ARMED. SPRINGFIELD, Neb., March 29. Almost by the break of day farmers' teams began to line up at the hitch racks in front of the general stores of the village and the crowd began gathering In front of the little opera-house, where is being held today the inquest over the body of Roy 'Blunt, ;nnoicent victim ten days ago of a bat- j tie against three escaped convicts. j Chief of Police Donohue of Omaha, with nineteen policemen of that city' itera among the witnesses. Coanty , Attorney Jamieson consulted with at-.; torneys and officials and deiided no'i attempt would be made to disarm . those present, although it was known i that many came armed. Members of the families of the dead man and his wife w,ere seated near the j jury. The young-widow,' at times ob-; livious of what was happening about hesaLwi'h lo.w"cd , j oueiui uraiii v.naae ipsuiieu mui one of the convicts, fired the shot which killed the young farmer. Chief of Police John Briggs, who led the officers, said the convicts were the first to open fire. He could not tell; was a victim of his bullets. i forii block of hotel stock as a ncrement which constitutes MINERS BEGIN VOTING ON & . 0 SETTLEMENT CANNOT BE ' i. i i ii i , i . , i w,i.T0&tli Stmt 1 Berke!eyan Caught by Shaft and killed "H' ' Body of Workman Is Horribly Mangled When Tangled in Machinery. SAN FRANCISCO, March 29. S. H. Brown, a machinist emplnved by the Great W stern Melting and Refinln? Company, met a horrible death this afternoon. Ife'wns at work on some machinery In a lot at the company's phnt at Folsom and Speer streets, when either the water pipe broke or be- to' k a misstep and was whirled aroun-1 the shfift. !!! clothes i . . were torn into ribbons and his body was j LONDON, March 29. Tbe royal as-so badly crushed that be lived only until , sent was given to the minimum wage the Hnrhnr H'r't'al was reached, His home ls '" Eerkel(iy-t if f i II Valuation ct AH Railroads Authorized Measure Reported Today En- larges Power of Interstate Commerce Commission. WASHINGTON, March 29 Phy?l- cal valuation of ' all the railroads, of j voted on the question and the propor-the United States is authorized in a i tlon of 6 to 2 of the men Is In favor bill reported unanimously to the i of resuming. , ;A considerable num-House today by the Interstate and , Foreign Commerce Committee, The measure enlarges the power of the Interstate Commerce Commission and empowers it to make the valuation to fix and adjust rates. Bishop Dies at 85,' Leaving 27 Children Secretary of Brigham Young Also Mourned by Widow and 14 Great Grand Children. SALT LAKE CITY, March 2D.-Rlshop Hyrum B. Clawson, a pioneer of 1S4S, secretary to Brigham Young, first manager of the Zlon's Co-operative Mercantile Institution and of the Halt Lake theater, died here last night, aged 85. Ha leaves a widow, twnety-soven clill-drrn, 145 grand children and H great grand children. ' Bill to Abolish Court Is Favored U. S. Commerce Tribunal to Be Ousted If Majority Report Goes Through. WASHINGTON; March 29. The bill to abolish the United States Commerce Court was favorably reported to the House- today by Renresentative Sims for the majority of the interstat and I foreign commerce committee. 3MifcMittrtiBt4. WtolBMMatt' Of Government Starts Work on Oil Storage Locks f at New Naval Base CLEWLAXI), March 29. Formal orders for a suspension of till operations in the anthracite mines begin, ning April 1, wore issued, by the T'nited Mine Workers of America till afternoon. President White said the 8usHnsion would be equal to a strike except Mint the men at the pumps anil others neeessury to protect mine prn)erty would be kept at work. bill at noon today Pallotlng began tody In all the districts of; the United Kingdom on the aiirtlon whether the million miners now on strike should return to work pending the decision of the , district courts, to be appointed under tjie governments minimum wage act, on the rates of wages in the various centers. In some cases the result of the balloting W111 be known this week. The colliers connected w:th the Brynklnalle mine flt ChlrU Wnlp ntrenHv hnv. 'WANTED MfN TO THRASH WIFt BEMER;' HE DOES Woman Advertises For and Secures Youth, Who Ihrzshes tlustznd WANTED A man to thrash a wlfe-N-ater, 4 'Ten dollars reward. Easy work. Mrs. R. II. Gillies, 110 Nob Hill avenue. SfJATTLK, March 29. -This advertisement ' appeared yesterday and right' men applied for the Job. The first applicant was allttle fellow spd Mrs. Gillies sent him away. The second, a husky youth, said it would be a pleasure to do the work for Jo. Mrs. Gillies engaged him at once mil gave him instructions. Her hiis-band must not be permanently disfigured or disabled, but must be Child Cfawh Over Snow in Order to Go to School LAWRENCE, Kan., March 27 Hazel. Orr, a 10-year-old girl, maintained a perfect record foi attendance at a countrr school 'this winter oy crawling on crawling on the.; frn-riho v-f tj Alffhth of a. nftlA - Hei- ,irtiei rt PLAN TO END THE STRIKE M & ' i? REACHED BEFORE EASTER - , .'the Great Western. Colliery, I'omypridiL Comlns Out ber of miners went into the pits In various districts today. Some 2000; men resumed work in the collieries , nf Warwickshire and the miners of I Lanarkshire are returning in increas-J ing numbers, making a stipulation! (Xbat their wages shall be paid to-i morrow as thfy-and their families j are starving. , . j The full returns of the balloting will i not be officially announced until April 4, and it probably will be after Easter before all the miners return to work. ! From now on, however, It is expected that greater numbers will resume each i day. v The total cost of the strike to the miners' unions to date hns been! $5, 216,250, and the balance left in the j union treasuries now amounts to only j H, 750,000, most of which Is invested ! in securities which will not bring their full value under forced sale. Besides the total spent by thaL mlners' unions, the organizations conr nected with other, trades have disl. trlbuted nearly 12,500,000 In out-of-work benefits to their members. The admiralty has learned a lesson from the strike and has .beguti working out plans for immediate oil and coal storage locks at the new naval base at Rosyth, in Scotland. slapped, choked, knocked down and rolled on the floor. When Robert Bent Gillies, aped 53, formerly a water front broker,' returned home lato in the afternoon Mrs. Gillies and the youth were waiting for him. Mrs. Cilllies, telling the story today, said lieri'young man's work was so, excel lent that she compelled him to tako the .-full $10 fee be seen today. uuiles could not The couple , have; been married ten years. Both are old residents of Seattle. Before adver-lising Mrs. Gillies had complained to the mayor, chief of police and prosecuting attorney without satisfactory results, Bhn said. day wrote to County Superintendent Hawlcy of the jcirl'i feat. The snow being over Hazel's pead, she found I that by erawllnr ovr the top rUn t JiwftloVJMitJjrfiiiJrthrrigh. - and Jp 4ilrj(rjAV f -' ' iA.i,v. rit,'''. 1 yffi.'iloTjiii n ' ' ' 1 ' j ' - Beet Interests to Fightftec Sugar Trust ' Is Accused of Trying, to Put Measure Through Congress. MILWAUKEE, March '23. Truman. C. Palmer, secretary of the executive com mittee of the United States beet sugar Industry, was selected today to conduct the fight of the beet sugar men against the free sugar blllibeforo the senate finance committee next week. It is said the beet sugar men will charge that the sugar tru.t Is back of the bill In en effort to force the beet sugar men out of business. "Ftee sugar means practical confisca tion of $100 000,000 now Involved In beet sugar factories in. the L'nHed . States," said C. S. Morey of Colorado, Attempt Is Made To Oust Rieber Executor Accused of to Account for Estate. Failing SAN FRANCISCO, March 25- A petition was filed In Ju'lgo Graham's court today in the cstato of Almon Dan-forth Hodges, a former licrkeley professor, asking for tho removal of Prof. Charles II. Ric-ber, 33 executor. The application Is made by O. Albert Bernard, who is the guardian of Fred Hedges, the incompetent son 'of the decedent. Th claim is made that Rieber has neglected to file a proper report .on tba property which ls said to bo valued in excess of $200,000. " Vetoes Resolution Passed by Congress President Taft Disapproves of the Plan to Establish a -Maneuver Camp. WASHIS-fiTON. Maioh. ?9 Praaldant Taft vetoed today the Joint resolution nassnrt hv Cnnmesa tn nrovMo fnr th establishment of a permanent maneuver camp for regular troops and militia near Annlston, Ala. Miners Buried Alive In English Quarry Roof Falls in, Killing Fourteen Who Are at Work On Otjtcrop of Coal. -r- i , - t FkhI ist-,al'rr "VS JLl ' ntf J.he t:IIIiwVa.WV!S'' TO sol Mnrorn I inn Will Hold Entirt to Transport Si. Hundreds of Rifles sniry volvers to fie Distrihisi s Among Foreignsrs NW YORK, March 2?. -Reports were rife here today that the federal government had asKed j the Morgan Steamship! line, plying between fc : New YorK, Galveston, New Orleans and Hav- : ana to hold its entire fleet in readiness for transportation of pro, visions, war supplies & k troops to be forwarded to the Texas and Mexican borders at a short notice. ,: This rumor became ; current , prior to a dis- ; patch from Washington announcing the State Department had order ed arms and ammunition sent in the care of Ambassador Wilson in Mexico City for distribution to responsible citizens of the United States WASHINGTON. March 29. Acting Secretary of State Wilson today confirmed a report from Mexico City that all dependable Americana were to bo armed for Uioir own defense and other foreign goveramenta were to take like safeguards. It was announced that Ambassador Wilson would distribute to the Americans the 1000 army rifles and revolvers now enroute. The Mexican- government countenances the arming of foreign- . ers. , PreSldcntTaft warred tb;e recent -neutrality proclamation in the ease of a shipment of arms which left New York yesterday- It is understood tha MeMcan government would not assess duties against these arms or ajainst those being shipped from European nations for the use of their subjects. , Borne cf the details of a recent meeting cf Americans In Mexleo City to formulate plans for self-protection were given out today. It was proposed that all Americans should be armed. The proposition was sub mitted to President Mndero and he '. acquiesced and admitted it "to be a necessary precaution against a rough element In Mexico City which would not hesitate to take advantage of the dispatch of government troops from the capital. According to reports to the State Department, unorganised robber gangs In Durango have " taken encouragement from the successes of Orozco In " Chihuahua and it 1 feared they will v become unmanageable should the federals In that state be withdrawn for duty In other sections. DOTH SIDES SUFFER! NOGALES, Arts,, March 29. Kaoh Side suffered heavy losses and each cla!3)3d at victory la the, tattle bo- (Continued on Face 2 Col, 4.) AT9 The As"0 rl!iiu AWerUer has ex- ,mmi-na eortifird t tYrm circaIatiof thil nuK. -fic?L h figures of circUtio mijUio.,! in the A.ocitma'. - i I VI hi I'il ('
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