Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on November 27, 1919 · Page 1
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 1

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 27, 1919
Page 1
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THE TRIBUNE HAS THE COMBINED TELEGRAPHIC NEWS SERVICES OF ALL THE OTHER DAILY NEWSPAPERS . 63 Cents Per'Month DAILY AND SUNDAY F ull Associated Press (Exclusive for Alameda County). United Press. International Newt United lutrnaUoiu Wn rVos , VOLUME LXXXI. OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 27, 1919. B NO. 103. iili KILLED TySists , Police Investigate Accidents in Which Shopper Lost Life Oh Crossing; Driver is Ac- j i... .i.- w:. Police ore investigating today the death of one oman and serious ln- jury to a man in automobile accidents last night in Oakland. .v Acting Captain of Inspectors Lew , Agncw announced - that no action would, be taken witli reference to the i violent death of Mrs. Helen James ( Jenkins fo 183 Castro street, Hay- T wara, wno was Kiueu oy an automobile at Seventh and Clay streets last night. The machine was the prop- J erty of" the Italian California Maea-' roni conuiany. Byslainiers wild the driver stepped after tm accident It was hot until afternoon that the officers learned that the machine 'was driven by Joe Ca-ssolla, fourteen " years old, of 1293 Ninety-fourth avenue. It is against the law for a child of that age to drive an automobile, but neither the yad nor his father A report submitted by a police in-Fpector indicates that the accident in ' which Isaac Goldman, 63 years old, of 921 Apgar street, wast rendered unconscious, may have been preventable. Inspector Gallagher and Officer Frank Henderson discovered Goldman at fortieth and Broadway. The victim was speeded to the emergency hospital. Goldman sustained numerous .cuts about the head, bruises and contusions on the body. ixcriminatIj lmivrcn. Eye-witnesses gave their names to the police and these names were placed on file at police headquarters. Their story is to the effect, a motorist, driving at reckless speed, ran head-on into Goldman. Officer Gallagher reported the driver wan Mare Buterbaugh, 1726 Euclid avenue, Berkeley, Gallagher dijnies liutrbaugh's claim that he rendered assistance to Goldman. It was fouii'd that Buterhnugh had telephoned a nurse at emergency hos pital to inquire into Goldman s condition. Goldman was crossing the street with his wife when he va3 run down. At the lime Mrs. Jenkins was run -down and fatally injured, she was leading her little buy across the street. A. Parsons of 406 JefferBon street, rendered assistance to the Uyinp woman. s tiiki;i: ii-;ksoxs iitirr. Three persons were injured in two accidents happening to cars of the 'Yellow Taxi .Service last night. At Ninth avenue and Kast Eighteenth street, Airs. Ethel Appeltolft and daughter. Hazel, were badly cut by flying- gluj-s, caused Ijy the impact with another machine. The police did not net the driver's name. The mother-and daughter were removed from the cub and taken to emergency hospital for first aid. W. O. Gage of 1026 Seventh avenue, reported an accident with a Yellow cab 'at Eighth avenue and East -Seventeenth street last night. The cabvas driven by L. Garrison. A little girl ruling in the cab was slightly cut by glass. Both autos Were badly damaged. Mexican Rebel Bands Plan Dire Vengence for Execution of Gen. Angeles Motor trucks are rapidly driving mules- out of Bolivia. - ? Viatfrnri imrnfif nrmTAldKA ana Optometrist The child who ii backward in his etudics is generally behind in vision. Correctly fitted glasses remedy both defects. 487 Fourteenth Street i I Betw , ill' EL PASO, Tex.. Nov, 27. (By The Associated . Press) Persistent rumors of the patching- P of a vendetta plof of Villa elements In Chihuahua following the execution of General Felipe Anseles, noted rebel leader'at Chihuahua City yesterday reached the border today. Everyone connected with the trial of the Villa chieftain has been marked for vengeance, according to the reports. -Francisco Villa, the ally of Angeles, will start Immediately upon his campaign of reprisal. Chihuahua City being his objective point.. It is said. The rebels are reported to be planning tq destroy the railroad between Juarez and Chihuahua City. Disorders were already said to have occurred in Chihuahua City, but no confirmation of these rumors was -obtainable here. Consul General Andres Garcia of Mexico - said he had heard nothing of any outbreaks at the capital. Meanwhile preparations were being made at the garrison in Juare to prevent any disorders on. he border. In the absence of General Jose Ganzales Escobar, commander of the Juare2 district. Colonel Eduardo r. J-orcayo, acting commander. Is reported as having taken every pre caution to forestall any demonstration by Villa and Angeles sympathizers. General Escobar, who 'was one of the judges who tried Angeles was expected to return1 to Juarez today. JUAREZ TAKES STEPS' TO CHECK UPRISING Juarez police were given orders last night to keep strict watch on all suspicipus characters and a strong patrol was maintained on the streets. No trouble was reported. In his testimony before the military board by which he was tried General Angeles repeatedly denied that he had taken arms against the Carranza government, but asserted that he returned to Mexico merely to effect a union of all elements, ac-; cording 'to a detailed story of the trial, published by El Heraldo of Chihuahua City. General Angeles bitterly attacked what ho termed "the strong passions" of the Mexican people. '"To correct these errors I exposed my life. Despite my previous relations with Villa, it was dangerous for me to treat with him, for he made use of threats when 1 made bold to contradict him. "We held our first argument In Tosesigua. because he called Madero a fool. I retorted somethine and our voices rose to shouts. soldiers expected he would order me hanged as ho had done to all who had contradicted him. "Afterward, when he had calmed down, Villa told me that 1 was the first man that had contradicted him and escaped alive. "This confirmed in met the belief that Villa would have been a good man had it not been for despots and sycophants." VII.UA COMPARED WITH VICTOR HUGO CHARACTER In the course of his lengthy address to the -court Angeles spoke of Victor Hugo's "Ijes Miserables," comparing Erancisco Villa with Jean Valjean. Suddenly the rrisoncr raised his voice and shouted: "Those who accuse me and those who arrested me are Villislas! The masters should be the people, who should govern themselves, who should cease being servile, for they are great" From the balcony and gallery of the large theater in which the trial was held there came such a storm of applause that Gabriel Gavira, the presiding officer of the military board, had to warn the auditors that such demonstrations were pro- ; hibitcd. After "vigorously denying ! that he haM resisted the efforts of 1 tho state guardsmen to capture him, ; Angeles launched forth into a dis- , cussion of socialism, and quoted words of Jesus Christ and the works i of Theodore Roosevelt and the Austrian Socialist, Kaussky. RAYS CARRANZA DESItflVFS CURSE. SAN ANTONIO, Tex., "Sow 27. Upon tho receipt of Information announcing the execution of General Felipe Angeles at "Chihuahua City, General Rogue Gonzales Garcia a former provisional president of Mexico, now living In San Antonio, wired President Carranza as follows: "Men like you who forget, due to passions, tho valuable services ren- Jj dered Mexico by the patriot, Gen-J. eral Angeles, deserve the curse of r - faicji!rple." A number of similar messages were sent by prominent Mexican refugees hero. newspapers issued extras giving brief details. '. The sentence of death was read to the prisoner Tuesday night by General Gabriel Cavlra, General Angeles receiving it .with bowed head and slight emotion. All efforts to have the sentence modified, were without avail. WIDOW NOT TOI,I) OF DEATH OF ANGIXES. NEW YORK, Nov. 27. Mrs. Felipe Angeles. wfdow of the Mexican revolutionary loader, was still in Ignorance today of his execution. Mrs. Carmen Delarosa, her sister, do-, clared that she had been sj ill that even the news of his arrest by the Carr.tnza forces had been withheld. Alberto, the general) 20-year-old son, today made public a telegram from his father, dated Tuesday afternoon. It read: "Let the family know that I am serene and consented. I hope that you will be a good man, a patriot and a hard worker. I want you to lovo your mother, sister and brothers very much. Kisses and embraces."! IS SIGNED BY Ull Polk, White, Bliss Sign for , Hdusewives' Si OUntO DDiPCO on i niULO League, After Pretty Singer Prefers Career on Stagg to Love and Husband Swedish Girl, Miss Elsie Nelson, Arrives in Berkeley To Make Bitl for Fame I EI1KELHY, Nov. 17. To be bun- idled off to a strange country In order j to forget a youthful love affair, and then to i!ndhnt It is a career and not a husband that she desires most ;in life, is the "romantic experience of TT 1 r I ' i' .. r .. i ' I miss l-.lise Nilson, pretty Hwertlsli u n.n, .v.ww,..vj u'lioi) in tuning song-bird, who has arrived In Tlerke Jie raid Amounts to lotal ol Bread Pri r. $ 1 15,000,000 ; Art Restored Boycott Against Soaring Eggs J ,J OB OF VMS ACCUSED QFARSON BY INTERNATIONAL Jffws SEHVICK. LEASVD WIRE TO TRIBUNE. PARIS. Nov. 27. Rumania and Serbia refused to sign the Rulgnrian peace treaty along with the other powers today. The ceremonies wcro I held at H o'clock In the town hall at Neuilly. I BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. i tEASFn WIRE TO TRIBUNE. j PARIS. Ntv. 27. M. Stambudlw- ' s!-y, premier of Hulgaria, .signed the I treaty of peace between his country i and the allied powers at the Neuilly town hall at 10:40 o'clock this I morning: "' ' ' 1 Frank I.. TolU, American under secretary of state: Henry White and General Tasker II. Hiss signed for the Pnited Stales, followed by Cecil 15. Harmsworth, British under sec COS. l'.,siainslies Oiley to prepare for an operatic career. miss Mison thought she wanted vei Rut who was an obedient I x. ",",.-' frowned on the man of 'flor choice ! r.ERKELEi. .Nov. 17. ltalng snp ol)WI, tl,lr commanris an(i j brought down the price of bread and ,,m Ue(l her trunks find set forth for having barred eggs . from their a new, strange' land. All the way I tables, members of tho Berkeley j -v'r on t' 1'ig steamer she wept but .., ,. . T . ;m !....., 'im' after having traveled across a Housewives League will launch 00ntlnr,nt niled with wondrous sights attack on milk and shoes at a meet-, !ln,i Tier having imbibed of the intr to be held at 2::i0 o'clock to-! "freedom" of California, she has morrow afternoon at the Masonic Temple. Mrs. Frederick G. Alhenoi, former president of Twentieth Century her tears and Is smiling at dried life. "Love? Why it's just a temporary state of the mind," savs the dainty young singer. "Wc don't We club, will , present an extended re-1 Kniv what we want after till. port on tlie milk (situation before the J,lst ""., .V.VJu nmerip . .... i ur.rr.llM t :A it r.J'.lU members of .the league A similar , M1(W SiiSOn s parents want her survey of the present status of shoes J home again. "Come, you can marry will be contributed by Mrs.- Stuart jit you wish," is their message sent irom acrpss ine sea. Aiut ineir daughterlhas developed a mind of her own. Vho has made her choice she latter. Daggett, wife of Professor Daggett I .'of the department of economics at: the University of California. Both retary for foreign aflairs. and .sir 1 ' ' , ' i.Vr " I and betweeXlove and a career Kyre Crowe, assistant under secre- " ' hn chosen tf Accused of arson, Joseph Wax-man, owner of the Oakland Excelsior Works, High street and -Ralr-road avenue, and San Francisco by the police. The complaint on which the warrant was issued by Judge Smith, was made yesterday by the oPlice In spector William Kyle. The warrant alleges that Waxman Is responsible for two fires which totally destroyed his Oakland factory- last April and October. F.ach of the fires broke out about 10 o'clock at night, being discovered by policemen on their beats. After the lirst lire, the police began to make an investigation. . Waxuian is alleged to have filed proof of loss for $10,000, while according to the authorities the total value of the structure and contents is estimated at $9000. Several weeks ago Waxman filed the second proof for the October fire for $11,000, while the Investigators Villa'sisay they learned that the loss was less than the first- jiaiy vi siaie lur 1 01 emu , w a.. . , - ... lever J-Lff'i as 11 1 '"""y must rorget myseil itireat Britiiln; Sir George V'rle. Hn Mrs" M0pr J'inj' as fr others," sh.) explains. "I Want ; Canadian high commissioner in Lon- LI ' " ,,L, "' . ,.. ........ to be famous and some day I shall TJ-ZiV or,rsom7;!Pre.Ide; t o UVho"uo,SBew.!'; -edon to tour, my own Rlankenberghr for South Africa; ,er birthplace is a scant ten Thoma Mckenzie, New Zealand's "Ct1cillf oJC f' "Vtt " .i''1''" " Pretty cottage where high commissioner in London, for 'l1'?.11' sjnL0 'ls f or.maU,m ,..8"e Christine Nilson. famous Swedish weeks ago. The meeting will be open to the public and all housewives of the city interested In reducing the cost of living have been urged to attend. , New Zealand. Sir Eyre Crowe also signed for India. i Premier Clemenceau signed with Louis Lucien Klolz. minister of fi- nnnce; Captain Andre Tardieu, minister of blockade, ml the invaded j regions, and. .loic-a. I'umbon, general, secretary to tho. ministry of foreign) affairs for France. Then followed; Ouglielnio Marconi and Signer del Martino lor Italy; Huron KcismrOi ALAMEDA, Nov. 27. Alameda Mat.ui, Japanese iamlfissador to; i,jKh school defeated Daklail high France,: Baron Van de lleuvel and Whool on the Lincoln park football M. Rrfjin- Jncqtiemyns for Belgium; fie,j this morning by a score of 13 Dr. V." K. Wellington Koo Sao Ke ,to 0. All of the scoring was made and S. Alfredo S.c, Chinese minis-j in the last quarter-. tor in London; Rafael Martinc.-Or-; The stars for Alameda were Ciabbs, tiz. Cuban minister to- France; Klip-1 Smith and F.agLe. Kagle made a therios Venlzelos, the Greek -pre-, 50-yard run on an intercepted pass. Alameda Kickers Beat Oakland Highly At the time of the second fire Wax jVmler, and Nicholas Politis, the Greek , He is a new man in -Alameda foot-an was supposed to have been ill ,or' ''?" niinlstcr, and Itnslem Had-, ball, commg here from Seattle, man was supi and was not In town. It was later learned, according to Kyle, that he was at home. ifir, ior ine Kmgaom oi ine i leujas. t -wnero ne. won a reputation as The other powers followed in al-j football player until he was forced ! phabetieal order, with the excgntlon ! out of the game by an injured ankle ' of Rumania .and Jugo-Siavla, whose! a year ago. j signatures await previous signing of i For Oakland O'Brien did the best the treaty with Austria. I all-around work. Murphy, for Oak- 1 Tho covenant, of tho League of: land, played the last quarter with , .Nations is incorporated in the treaty.! a ! By the conditions of the treaty 1 which. was signed this morning at UlMIYOlEf! . n nrPinr nfl wnicn.was signed rnis morning ai III ni l I III I M'l 11 ,hn Neuilly town hall, Bulgaria is HI rMTM (Irrllir 11 I called upon lo surrender all works I LLnULU Ul I IULIlU !flf llr' and valuables taken from al- singer, first opened her eyes on the world which was later to do her homage. Her mother is a namesake of tho celebrated opera star. It was the director of the Stockholm opera house who first launched Miss Nilson on her road to fame. Singing before the opera rector Miss Nilson won the en- usiastic plaudits of that dignitary and began the training which she will continue In Berkeley under MISS EUSE NILSON, who has found that a carvr suffices well' to heal Citfid-inflicted wounds. (McCulliigh, Photo) j uatny twisted ankle, wnic.n wni spring, sno una a beautiful con- probably cripple him for two ortralto voice, together with a charm-, three weeks. Johnson, thi Oakland ting personality wf?ich is expected to captain, proved nn effective kieker win her sueress in her chosen career. Divorce Asked After Long Separation After being separated for more than nine years, Mra. Ida V- Burgess has filed suit for divorce from Albert Burgess, who she says deserted her In July, 1910, after 15 years of married life. Mrs. Burgoss also charges that her husband was ail habitual drinker to such an extent that It Mm. Lydia Sturtevant, well known t incapacitated him for business. They liej-keiey opera singer. TO LIVE IN S. F. Miss Nilson is at present In Berkeley with Mme. Sturtevant but will nmkeher home in San Francisco with a brother. Her tlrst appearance in the bay section was made last Sunday on tho battleship Minneapolis where she delighted hundreds of Jackles with her nongs. Miss Nilson's real name of Alice Johnson has been forsaken for her mother's maiden name and under that she will tour this country In a series of concerts planned for the were narrled In 1,'klah on April 21, 1895, and there are three children over 16 years of age. Controller Chambers. On Way to Recovery AUT01STS RUN niiRinni nra mm u r ni ill r v uUlill ULflLLU Rice Hulls in Swamp Burn Fiercely When Fanned by Wind, and Some Confused Motorists Are Then Scorched Clouds of stinging sparks caused motorists to believe they had suddenly run into an Inferno last night in the Potrero, in South San Francisco. About two acres of the flat swampy portion of the district has been filled with dumpings of rice hulls from the rice mills. The dump caught fire and after it had mostly burned over the fire . smouldered. Between lulls of the storm last night the fire would die down and only the smell of It and whiffs of smoke Indicated that there had been a t$n. But when the wind picked up it was different. Then the flames would leap high and the sparks would fly thicker than Kansas grasshoppers. During the lull the motorists drove merrily into the area. - Then up would come the wind and the flame and the sparks and smoke. Terrified, some, of them would drive off the -pavement into the fiery dump and geT the paint simmered off their cars. The sparks would blind them and burn many 'little holes in their clothes. . They-would be unable to see ahead, even If they remained on the pavement, and -would have to stop and cover up their heads. v The fire department was summoned and owed them out Several were severely burned, Including James Scamans, taxi driver, 1321 ' Octavia street; Charles Collins, 8 Spencer street; Dr. Nellie Null, 84 Railroad avenue, and Alfred Crlsto-faitl. Hunters Point. Finally the department conceived the Idea of stopping traffic across the place and no more people got burned. California Voice, New Paper, Launched "The California Voice." devoted to the interests of colored people, is the latest addition to Oakland publications. Vol. 1, No. 1 is a four-page paper, containing much news of colored residents in the Eastbay district. Its leading story Is an account of the work of Joseph S. Gordon, national organizer for the National Negro Political and Protective League, who is now perfecting & branch in Oakland. The staff of I lied countries during tho w,ar and The condition of John S. Cham-1 hers, Htate controller, who Is con- j lined to his bed at the Hotel Oak-; land by an attack of pneumonia, ia much improved today, according to Dr. William A. Clark, the attending the new paper Includes E. Marshall, physician. Chambers Is believed ty editor! Lawrence Sledge,, associate. be on the road to confrdete recovery, editor; T. Marshall, business man-The patient had a voVy good night, ' ager, and L. A. Brown, assistant - the physician announces. manager. Between Waahlngtoa and. Brondnnr if - iirr.ji,:mj.i1.i An order announced in Washing- ,J I'-Y""; '1', ' 8 ton, 1). C.,- yesterday, providing for''- . "'.' " the retention of all temporary ranks , Prived ot 'J hrace and also loses X now held, by regular army officers, I Strum itza, a small triangular section & was hailed with delight by officers j of .territory, the latter being assigned g stationed about the bay. The or- J to Serbia. Proposals which would V der means that captains in the regu-, : give Bulgaria a corridor through ft lar service who are now holding I Thraco to the Aegean ae left to the ' temporary ranks of a higher grade, future disposition of the allied gov- . O' will retain the higher rank indefi- rrnments. The boundary bet ween 8 nitely. Demotions will.be made only I Rumania and Bulgaria Is changed g when post, camp, division or de- j onlv minor details. ig pnrtnrent commanders report to the ; (jompulsorv military service in O war department that -an officer is : nu) ,a js aboli(Jn,.d by (n treatv O no longer needed in his higher rank , n the Bulgarian arm .- being S IZZ?. nmited to 20.00 men with a gendar- ,i,i . Mth,i t nnv n nrwt. ( nierif. or police force, not exeecimg-o iii.iiiiii. mi tiiiim it 1114 n 1 1 ill fj ii ig. 111 ; exceeding the amounts laid down by, the treaty shall be turned over to ' the allies. A commission composed of allied representatives is given pbwer to punish crimes committed by Bulgarians during the war and also deal with the repatriation of ! Chr is tm a s Sugge st io ns Martha Washington" Sewing Table The only officers to whom the order from -Washington brings no joy are those who have been demoted within the last thirty days, before the new policy was determined upon by Secretary Baker. prisoners. D'Anmtnzio to Make Dicrnified Withdrawal I "7 .V r LONDON. Nov. 27.-It.lian advices Or UU TOT , Fall Down Stairs 1 MEXICO CITY, Noy. 27. The an nouncement of the execution of General Felipe 'Angeles at Chihuahua City created much laterest here. The - X 0 YOU CANNOT BUY BETTER CLOTHES anywhere than the kind we sell you. Our terms arc -Cany. cfA WEEK WITH SMALL DEPOSIT DOWN IS ALL We guarantee the fit and satisfaction to yon in every way. - A, fair deal that wins ua friend?. COLUMBIA OUTFITTING CO. - 514 13th STREET Pc Give American Trading Stampi today Indicated Premier Nltti and Oabriele D'AnnunzIo have reached a tentative compromise which may result in settlement of the situation created by the poet's occupation of Flume and Zara. The proposition includes a "dignified withdrawal" of the poet's forces, according to the advices, which did not give further details. Alleging severe Injuries as the result of a fall down a flight of stairs which were in darkness, W. M. Don-ham has instituted suit for $2500 damages against the American Theater Company, operators of the American Theater. 0 0 " Smoking Stands and four Convenient to move around great savers of rugs. The legged ones come in fumed oak at $6.25 in mahogany at $6.5Q. T-l 1.1 1 , . i he pedestal model comes hogany at $1.95. jr- I tit phone Oakland 2791 One Eyelet Tie This dainty colonial model of soft brown kid may be worn interchangeably either with ribbon laces or a smart steel buckle. $12-50 1323 WASHINGTON ST. r Mr. Jenkins , F suggests for Christmas v Gifts These for the ladies Dainty T.a vallteres. .", 7.r.o. to, si,-,, up fu two liantJri.d. Pearl neck chains from $5 up lo t'n-o faundred. , and for the men 1 Cuff links, slernet rln-g, belt buckles, scarf pins. In a large variety, reasonably priced. See special lfrW(on ' display of holiday goods. - JUL Jtf. Jlen&uis Utfj rtl JEITnsIihtgttw gitu A gift your mother would appreciate there is nothing handier. In old mahogany priced $18.50 to $27.50. The me pictured, $27.50. 8 Bags i err"-T iMhi .- U' J LI I iky'" ! .'.J ' .I- '.'7 '. Si! i ii . i L . i - rrP' ffWanrvr... X, A4, . Al V ., lm t. i3 T- - -rr? ;1M mtft .Til r Chairs Just the thing for dad a roomy and comfortable rocker. In imita-Hon .leather $27.50 to $42.50. The one pictured $32.50.- Hand Bags A very acceptable present velvet and velour bags priced from $4.50 to $18.75. The one pictured is a brown pan-velvet with tan silk lining $8.75. Oriole Table Phonographs Within the reach of all. They are of'dull mahogany in the Queen Anne, William and Mary, and Colonial patterns. Priced $65, $75 gpd $85 The one pictured is a Queen Annerirjdel priced "at $85. Come in and see them or write for particulars: Kindly send me information regarding the' Oriole table phonograph. "I his will entail no obligations on my part. Name . . J. Address . . . ,. Practically anyone would appreciate a handbag it's a sensible gift and a lasting one. We carry a large stock in brown and black bags various sizes in both real and imitation leathers. Our Usual Easy Terms Christmas mnsoon Be Here. Buy Your Gifts On Terms !-i QAJQuAriu -" CLAYSTREET at 15th

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