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Carson City daily appeal. [volume] (Carson City, Nev.) 1907-1930, June 05, 1917, Image 1

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Carson City Dai
i
1 TO MAKE KNOWN THE RESOURCES OF NEVADA
ly Appeal'
j
-- - -
Vol. UV. 25 Cents Per Week CARSOX CITY, NEVADA, TUESDAY, JUXE 5 1917
J Five cents per copy No. 129
o tr
TheL
Tlic LilxTty Bond is free of all taxes, Federal and State (ex
cept estate and inheritanee taxes.)
What does this mean for the senate adds heavily to the exist
ing ineome tax. For example, the reeipient of a total income of
!jUU)0 must make a cash payment of ahout 1.87(). If his entire
principle is invested in the Liberty Loan at :5! It cent free of tax.
he will receive as larju'e an income as t houh his entire principal is'
invested in taxable securities to yield 4.10 per cent. To the extent
EVERYWHERE QUIET
MARKS
But Few Arrests Are Made and Those Occur
Mainly Among I. W. W.'s-Chinese In Oak
land Fearing Tong Outbreak, Are Registered
at Their Homes Total Number to Be Regis
tered In Nation Estimated at 10,264,869
lliy I'tiitcd Tress
WASHINGTON. June 5.-The first
Registration Day arrest was made at
Providence, R. I., when a man charged
with interfering with registration was
taken in. The magistrate set the max
imum hail. Federal authorities at Chi
cago arrested two whites for interfering
with registration and removed ten
negroes from a train, charged with com
ing north to avoid registration. Gov
Steamer Mongolia
Attacked by Diver
lliy I'nitcJ Pros
LONDON, June 5.The steamer
Mongolia arrived today and reported
an encounter with a diver. It is believed
the submarine was sunk. - On Friday
the vessel met a "nest" of submarines.
Roth guns were fired and it is believed
one of the divers was hit. The divers
Registration Day In
liet-At 3 o'clock 97 Names In
From outward appearances there was
little to distinguish Registration Day
fr. m any other day in Carson, except
that business in the capitol was wholly
suspended. Other lines of business,
however, excluding the bank, which was
open only to receive subscriptions to
the Liberty Loan, went along as usual,
though there seemed to be but little
trading. The saloons were all closed.
The registration 1ooths opened early
in the day, with all the officers on hand.
Registration began at once and there
was little fuss and absolutely no dis
order in carrying on the work. So far
as known Carson will produce no shirk
ers or quitters, all seemed willing to
comply with the government's require
ments and those claiming to be exempt
were few and far between.
At noon over seventy-five had regis
tered, about three-fifths of the whole
number that Ormsby county is expected
to furnish. Of this number twenty
who registered in the First ward, came
from the Indian school.
At 2:30 o'clock there had been
97
registrations recorded, in the
wards of the city, as follows:.
three
tberty
REGI
ernor Sleeper of Michigan ordered
troops to Xcgaunec, a mining town near
Marquette, where I. W. W. anti-drafters
mohilized and riots are feared. Thur
mond, one of the oldest mcmhers of the
Oklahoma legislature, was arrested for
making anti-conscription orations at
Oklahoma City. Two anti-rcgistration-ists
were arrested in Milwaukee. The
morning registration passed quietly in
N'ew York. The provost marshal gen-
launched three torpedoes at the vessel,
but missed. A British destroyer came
up while a bugler stood on the bridge
of the destroyer playing the "Star
Spangled Banner," while 200 Red Cross
nurses and doctors cheered from the
Mongolia. The destroyers chased, but
failed to catch the divers.
Carson City
First Ward
Arthur Todd, 28.
James Lee McCann, 21.
Sampson Dewey, 21.
Dave Moose, 23.
Damon H. Carr, 29.
Paul F. Glanzman, 25.
Thomas Bailey, 21.
Jim Willie, 21.
Ceorge Dressier, 21.
Arnold A. Millard. 21.
John S. Sanger. 30.
Lester Oroth, 23.
Robert Wright, 21.
Walker L. Boone, 28.
Harvey Sampson, 23.
Simon Tanner, 26.
Baxter O. Whitaker, 28.
Edgar A. Brown, 22.
John B. Clanzmann, 28.
Frank S. Menz, 30.
Fred C. Chappcll, 29.
Dewitt Adams, 30.
Richard J. Smith, 28.
William Paddy, 22.
Louis Bayley, 23.
Fred A. Frisbie, 29.
Samuel J. McLean, 30.
Harvey M. Payne, 26.
Albert V. Degroselier, 25.
that his income above $80,000 is subject to the proposed maximum
rate of 25 per cent, he will receive as large an income by investing
in the Liberty Loan as though the equivalent amount of principal
were invested in taxable securities to yield 4.70 per cent.
What does this freedom from taxes mean to the man who wants
to buy a 1M) bond?
The proposed income tax will apply to all single men whose in
comes are over 1.000 ami to marr-i,..
I .
STRATION
cral reported only two investigations at
his otticc this morning. Both were in
consequential, indicating that registra
tion machinery is working smoothly.
Revised census hureau estimates show
that 10,264.80 are expected to register,
including 303,000 in California.
Disorder at Oakland
SAX FRANCISCO, June 5. Anti
rcgistrationists destroyed one registra
tion tent and damaged others early this
Deny Resignation
of Li Yuan Chang
TOKIO, June 5 Late reports deny
the resignation of President Li Yuan
Hung of China. Hsu Shi Cang, head
of the revolutionists' provisional gov
ernment, has monarchistc leanings and
General Chang, who placed Hsu at the
Chester Mullcr. 27.
John F.. Newman, 23.
Ernest O. Williams, 24.
Fred Drummond,23.
Edwin H. Cushing, 21.
Daniel Muldoon 23.
I.eavitt L. Powers, 21.
Adelbert G. Bath, 30.
Onno W. Whitaker. 27.
Jess P. Johnson, 30.
Frank S. Emmitt, 23.
Frank Schneider, 25.
Lyman M. Smith, 29.
Jeusto Bergohin, 24.
Vincent C. Xevin, 24.
Laurence V. McFarland,
John L. Smith. 25.
Myron C. Shirley, 21.
Wm. L. Karge, 30.
James Vidovich, 25.
Lou Bock Oing, 27.
Laurence P. Foged. 26.
Joy Kay. 26.
Huey Tong. 24.
30.
Second Ward
Ceorge Howard Smith. 29.
J. McG. Chartz. 28.
Dolph P. Lane, 25.
M. A. McCleary, 21.
Ralph D. Bath, 29.
Clarence S. Ambrose, 26.
Andrew J. Heidenreich, 25.
P- V. Felesino, 25.
Thomas V. O'Hara, 21
William C. Anderson, 26.
Clarence G. Rosenbrock, 24.
Angelo Bernarbini, 22.
Dave L. Gimble, 24. .
Lance C. Deady, 25.
David J. Richard, 30.
...... in. ix tuui IIH UUH'M U XVI
j morning in Oakland. The Chinese here,
fearing a Tong outbreak, refused to
leave their homes to register, so dep
uties were sent through Chinatown to
enroll them. State Director of Regis
tration Merritt from Sacramento re
ported a heavy morning registration
throughout the state. Rufus Barringer,
an I. '. , Was arrested at Sacra
mento for spreading anti-eonscription
circulars.
head of the .government, favors mon
archy, leading to the belief that an ef
fort will follow to revive the old Chang
dynasty. Eighty members of parlia
ment have resigned and several mem
bers of Li's administration have fled.
W. E. Baldy. 29.
David J. Richards, 30.
Clemens Back, 29.
John Clarke Smith, 27.
William L. Lewis, 29.
Harvey Collins, 27.
C. M. Smoot. 30.
William Furlong, 23.
Gust Gia Kumatos, 28.
Kosmo Gia Kumatos, ,
10.
Alfred R. F.rickson, 24.
Andrew H. Anderson, 21
Saltatore Pierini, 29.
Ettore Pierini, 21.
John Pacheco, 23.
Third Ward
John W. Olding. 30.
Charles W. Jenkins, 24.
Clarence Ruedy, 26.
Clyde P. Heidenger, 26.
Theo C. Gosemerker, 27.
Karl W. Chartz, 24.
Glenn A. Gray, 23.
Walter R. Tucker, 29.
Arthur R. Raycraft, 27.
Ernest G. Folsom, 30.
James M, Hammond, 25.
Max E. Stenz, 25.
Hubert H. Raycraft, 28.
Edwin W. Miller, 25.
Elko Taxes Being Paid Promptly
Taxes came in pretty good last week,
according to the report of Tax Collec
tor Miller, who received $93,511.54 To
day is the last day for the payment of
the second installment and Mr. Miller
is being kept on the jump. Elko Free
Press.
The Appeal for the latest news.
"cn you realize mat every street ear conductor and every
laborer who has steady employment is getting $1,000 a year, you
can see how far this tax will reach.
If everything that he gets over his salary is invested in Liberty
Bonds, he will practically have no statement to make to the govern
ment, and no payment to make.
SUBSCRIBH TODAY FOR A LIBERTY BOND AT YOUR
BANK OR AT YOUR POSTOFFICE.
EIGHT HUNDRED CONVICTS IN
JOUET PRISON
Make Break for Freedom Shortly
After Breakfast -Militia, Police
and Fire Department Called In
Before Riot Is Quelled
Hy United Tress
JOUET, 111., June 5. Eight hundred
convicts in the state penitentiary at
tempted a hreak for freedom following
breakfast this morning. Three com
panies of Illinois militia, the entire
Joliet police force and the fire depart
ment fought the convicts throughout the
morning and the battle still continues.
About 10 this morning a fire, believed
to have been started by the convicts,
broke out in five buildings and was
Germans Worsted
In Naval Battle
Hy United Tress
LONDON, June 5. The admiralty
has announced that q light British
cruiser and a destroyer flotilla sunk the
German destroyer S-20 and damaged
another in an engagement with six ene
my destroyers. At long range the Brit
ish fleet bombarded Ostend with "good
Day's Subscriptions for
Bonds Reaches $100,000
The only business done at the Car
son City bank today was the taking of
subscriptions for the Liberty Loan and
the amount taken surpassed all expecta
tions and the end has not been yet
reached for many are to be heard from
who have expressed their purpose to
respond to Uncle Sam's call for cash.
At 3 o'clock this afternoon it was an
nounced from the bank that seventy-two
applications for bonds had been record
ed and they totalled $93,000, but enough
orders were in sight to bring the
amount up to $100,000, Cashier Clapp
declared.
The biggest proportion of this sum
comes from the state departments, but
the residents of the town were not slow
in securing their quota and as yet a
thorough canvas has not been made.
With that completed there is but little
doubt that Carson's subscriptions will
approximate $150,000.
-o.-j-
Laid At Rest
The funeral of the late Gilman N.
Folsom, Nevada pioneer, took place
this afternoon from Masonic hall and
was largely attended by relatives and
friends. After impressive ceremonies
the remains were escorted to Masonic
cemetery, where interment took place.
The pallbearers were: P. B. Ellis, A.
Cohn, Dan Kitzmeyer, A. M. Macdon
ald, J. R. Woodbury and Charles Ruli
son. Mrs. Henrietta Riker was an arrival
on the morning train, returning to
Reno this evening.
JL
START REVOLT
still burning at noon. Three convicts
and two guards so far are wounded ser
iously and twenty convicts slightly. The
convicts in attacking the' firemen used
clubs, pieces of iron or anything avail
able and forced the firemen to turn their
hose from the fires to the attackers.
Yesterday the warden announced that
hereafter none but relatives could visit
the prisoners and the announcement
was hissed. It is believed it caused the
general outbreak. Late afternoon re
ports said the fighting was subsiding.
results." Shore batteries returned the
fire, but there were no casualties and
no damage.
Battle Occurred This Morning
Ity I'nited Press
LONDON, June 5. The battle was
fought early this morning. Commander
Tyrwhitt commanding the British.
"The Kiss," a Thrilling
Comedy aUjrand Tonight
Tonight at the Grand Daniel Froh
man presents "Owen Moore and Mar
guerite Courtot in the pleasing comedy
drama. "The Kiss." a remarkable com
bination of comedy, drama thrills,
kisses and aeroplanes. As the title in
dicates, the exchanging of affectionate
caresses between the parties of the first,
or stellar, parts forms a very important
incident in the story. The first kiss,
which is the forerunner of many oth
ers, is stolen at a masked ball and
Moore, who has stolen it, is so capti
vated by the sweetness thereof that he
sets out to find the kissee, who escaped
after the brief instant of bliss. And
here is where the fun conunneces.
The Sperry gyroscope-equipped aero
plane, of the type that is being used by
the French and British at the front, is
used in this production.
The United States aviation station
was used as the scene of the aeroplane
flights.
The preliminary, "Rough and Ready
Reggie," the comedy of all joys no
glooms, featuring Victor Moore, from
Broadway.
oo
Will Devote Time to Mining
"Billy" Sinclair has sold his' lease on
the Hove place at Wellington to the
Saycrs brothers of Smith, who will
take possession the first of the month.
Mr. Sinclair will continue his mining
operations in the Pinhook mining dis
trict, and Mrs. Sinclair and her two
Ikus will take up their residence in
Reno. Verington Times.
Appeal dispatches are the latest.

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