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Carson City daily appeal. [volume] (Carson City, Nev.) 1907-1930, May 03, 1922, Image 1

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VOLUME 59
CARSON CITY, NEVADA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1922
NUMBER 100
ORDER NINETY DAYS MORE FOR
PICftfORD CASE CONSIDERATION
As a result of a resubmission of the
Pickford divorce case to the state su
preme court today that court will have
an additional ninety days in which to
consider the divorce case. An order
of resubmission was made by the court
and x stipulation for the postponement
was entered into between Attorney P.
A. McCarran for the actress and Deputy
-Attorney-General Robert Richards for
the state.
The state law provides that cases
must be decided by the supreme court
within ninety days after submission, but
an extension of that time is often neces
esary and the case is resubmitted, which
permits an additional ninety days.
NO INTIMATION OF "MUST"
TRUSTEE HURLEY SAYS
Carson City, May 3, 1922.
Editor, Appeal : The News Is in er
ror when it intimates that Mr. Murphy
was told that he "must" sign this pc-
tion as the representative of the larg
est taxpayer in the city. There was no
intimation of "must" in my request to
taxpayers to attach their names to the
petition. The word was used to scare
some of the signers, in order to with
draw their names after having signed,
lest it would injure their business.
The proposal to exempt property
owners of the north end was bait
thrown out by A. B. Gray in order to
get "toots" to help his scheme. He
would promise the north end, south
end, or any other end or part that
would help his purpose. He seems to
leIong to that class of men who "never
refuse a promise, or keep one."
No matter what quibbles the News,
or its client may resort to, the one ir
refutable property owner or taxpayer
in the city acknowledges the justice of
bearing its part of the burden without
"passing around the hat." There is an-
other fair-minded property owner up
there, E. J. Walsh, who expresses his
willingness to shoulder his burden for
a block. Who is next, before we pass
a "draft law" or paving ordinance?
In the south end, Herman Spring
meyer is anxious to have that part of
Main street paved and will pay for a
block.
Hurry up, gentlemen, don't miss the
golden opportunity. The Dunn bill, de
creasing federal aid, has ln'en passed
by a large majority in the house. I
warned the city council against the dan
ger of delay, but was informed that the
present federal program would continue
for five years.
D. HURLEY.
RETURN FROM HEARING
Chairman J. F. Shaughnessy of the
public service commission and Attorney-General
L. B. Fowler returned this
morning from Metropolis, where they
attended a railroad abandonment hear
ing before the interstate commerce
commission. I
PETITIONS DENIED
On the grounds that no public neces
sity exists, the Nevada public service
commission has denied applications of
C. M. West and the Lincoln County
Auto Repair Shop to carry on auto
service in Pioche.
Taxi Service
Phone 467
Open Day and Night. Taxi Service at
AD Hours. Agents lor Goodrich Tires.
Expert Repairing, All Work Guaran
teed. Used Cars Bought, Sold and
Exchanged.
GASOLINE, OILS AND
AUTO SUPPLIES
TAXI GARAGE
One Block South of Capitol
VYM. MULDOON and LESLIE HESSE
Proprietors
Record on appeal from the decision
of Judge F. P. Langan in the Douglas
county district court in quashing sum
mons after Attorney-General L. B.
Fowler had sought to re-open the di
vorce proceedings was filed in the high
er court on September 26 of last year.
On October 3 a motion to dismiss was
filed and the opening brief of Fowler
was presented on October 29.
The attorneys for Miss Pickford filed
their brief on November 28 and the
closing brief of Fowler followed on
January 3. McCarran and Gavin Mc
Xab argued the case for the respondent
and Fowler and Richards appeared for
the state on January 30.
RECALLS INCIDENTS
OF HIRED DEFENDERS
Editor, Appeal : When an attorney
is admitted to practice law, he is sworn
to obey all orders of the court, among
other things. If ordered to defend any
one he must do it, pay or no pay. I
have defended hundreds, accused of
selling whiskey to Indians . principally,
and if I rememler right, I helped to
convict them all except two. Ie de
sire to relate a fe wexperiences :
The first I acquitted, or rather he ac
cquitted himself, was a young man who
looked as much like an anarchist as
Trotzky. When first asked if he wanted
a lawyer he said no. He changed his
mind, and I was appointed to Judge
Farrington. I interviewed him a few
minutes before impanelling the jury,
and he told me plainly that he had
watched the Indian that morning, and
also saw him following him when he
threw away a flask of whisky on the
side near a pole in an alley in Reno.
Upon the stand, a few minutes later,
he utterly denied ever seeing the In
dian at all in all h's born days. I was
dumbfounded, but kept sufficient pres
ence of mind to keep my mouth shut.
It acquitted him, and as he walked out
he said to me: "You did pretty well,
old timer."
The other was accused of robbing the
postoffice at Rawhide, and stealing a
new package or book of stamps, from
which only two sheets had been re
moved when introduced in evidence by
Sam Piatt, the United States attor
ney. Th's package or book of stamps
had been found in defendant's trunk,
after he was placed in jail. Mr. Piatt
also introduced parts of sheets of
stamps which had been found on the
person of the defendant, and it was
proved also that he had sold a few
stamps around town. I am a printer,
and about the first thing I noticed about
the stamps found on his person and
those found in the trunk of the defen
dant was a difference in the width of
the margin. I said nothing about that
until I argued before the jury, and
showed the difference in the margins,
proving that the stamps found on the
person of the defendant could not have
Continued on page four
FULL QUOTAS COMING
COOKIE CAMPAIGN
What is believed to be the best re
turn made to the committee of Carson
women which has in charge the cam
paign to furnish cookies to wounded and
sick soldiers at the Letterman hospital
Presidio of San Francisco, has been re
ceived from Wells.
With a population ot a little over
500 people, the women of that place
have agreed to furnish a full quota of
cookies once a month and in addition
the Pyth"an Sisters of that place will
send another quota.
The Dramatic Club of Ely will send
fifteen gallons a month and Lamoille
women will send a minimum of five gal
lons. The Reno Women's Relief Corps
has also announced that it will send
a quota and other organizations of that
place will also contribute.
PURCHASES CAR
Mrs. OJive Chenowith of Reno was
a visitor in Carson today and purchased
an auto from George Sanford. ,
CHECKS UP CASES
Assistant United States District At
torney Charles Cantwell was in Car
son today checking up cases which his
office will handle before the federal
court.
REPORT HgCOwKK ENGLAND
I
II
NEW YORK, May 3. (Special to
the Appeal.) The engagement of Ma
thilde McCorm.ck, granddaughter of
John D. Rockefeller, and Max Oser,
Swiss riding master, which has for some
time past been the. source of much sen
Tsational musing in society circles, is
reported today as being broken.
GENERAL FU REPORTED
KILLED IN ACTION
PEKING, May 3. (Special to the
Appeal.) It was reported here today
that General Fu, leader of the Central
Chinese forces engaged in the civil
struggle, has been killed in action.
GEORGE COWING SHOOTS
DR. CAVELL IN FEUD
With Dr. W. H. Cavell and George
Cowing in deadly combat while sev
eral spectators stood by without offer
ing assistance to either of the fighters,
an episode in the story being filmed
by C. A. Ambrose to depict life in the
sent was "shot" here this morning.
West from the pioneer days to the pre-
In addition to the shooting of the
picture there was another shooting af
fair in which Dr. Cavell's career as a
bartended of the early-day saloon ended
in the rear of the Eagles' bu lding when (
the doctor was shot down in cold blood
by George Cowing, who a few minutes
before had been assaulted by Cavell.
The episode followed the line of a (
murder which was committed in this
city in the early days. Mrs. Frank
Warren played the part of the girl over
whom Dr. Cavell. as a bartender, and
Cowing as a gambler, ended their feud
in the murder of the former.
W. N. Evans and others ass'stcd in
the making of the film.
CONTRACT ALLOWED ...
FOR HUMBOLDT ROAD
A contract covering the
work on the
highway from five miles w
est of Valmy,
in Humboldt county, to
the Eureka
by the state
to Kroft and
Five bidders
price for the
the winning
county line was awarded
highway department today
Eundy of Ogden. Utah,
sought the contract. The
work is set at $43,717 In
firm.
EIGHTH GRADE QUESTION
ARE BEING PRINTED
Questions for the eighth grade ex
aminations to be held throughout the
state this month are now in the hands
of State Printer Joe Farnsworth and
will be mailed by Superintendent of
Public Instruction W. J. Hunting as
soon as they have been printed.
The preliminary examinations were
held last month and the finals will be
held on May 23.
UGAGuU
BROKEN
Just a al
Qood Car
TX3ME to our Sales
room and sec why
W. C. DURANT is
proud to have this car
bear his name.
CAPITAL
1m
1
PACT
GENOA, May 3. (France and Bel
gium have refused to sign the allied
memorandum to the Russian private
property question and as a consequence
it is reported that Great Britain has
threatened a separate treaty with Rus
sia. It was rumored that the French d'd
not understand the time fixed for the
meeting, but when they arrived just
after the memorandum had been dis
patched without the Belgian or French
signatures, it was clear they had re
mained away for further consideration
as to their stand upon the document.
BOOZE BRIBERY CASES
INVOLVE MANY POLICE
SAN FRANCISCO, May 3 (Spe
cial to the Appeal.) With further in
vestigation into the booze scandal re
cently exposed here which has already
involved a numler of the police de
partment, a wholesale bribery cam
paign among patrolmen of the force is
being uncovered.
BRIDGE AND "500"
ENTERTAINMENT GUESTS
Bridge and "500" formed the principal
diversions yesterday afternoon and
last evening when Mrs. Frank Pync
and Mrs. B. W. Coleman were host
esses at the Pyne home for a number
of their friends.
In the afternoon the prize at bridge
was won by Mrs. Harry R. Grier. Mrs.
F. C. Murgotten and Mrs. Ives were
the winners in an original May poetry
contest. Delicious refreshments were
served by Misses Sylvia Crowell, Eli
zabeth Coleman, Beatrice and Frances
Pyne. The guests at the afternoon
party were Mcsdames W .E. Casson, J.
Castle, P. B. Ellis, H. Coffin, C J.
Rulison, Nellie Davis, F. N. Fletcher,
If. R. Grier, Chas. Kitzmeyer, W.- U.
Mackey. O. Schulz, H. Mooncy, R.
Henrichs. G. L. Sanford, W. H. Cavell,
Bell DuPuis, F. L. Wildes, E. B. Yer
ington, and F. C. Murgotten, and Miss
Torreyson.
'In the evening the guests were: Mes
dames G. W. Borden, L. D. Crowell,
E. A. Ducker, G. Frick, W. Knippen
berg, H. M. Loy, G. Montrose, R. Roy,
M.' Sullivan, B. Cohen, W. D. Alexan
der, E. S. Daugherty, A. Huffaker, A.
Cohn, Chester Taylor, A. B. Gray, F.
W. Ingram, J. W. .Legate, D. Pruett,
J. H. Myles, J. A. Arkell, Arkell, Sr.,
Misses Hart, Colcord, Gillson, and Ha-
gar.
High scores were made at "500" by
Mrs. E. S. Daugherty and Mrs. R. Roy,
FOR RENT
Furnished five-room house. Large
ton, or call at 208 South Plaza. advt.
lot. Desirable location. See J. M. Ben-
MTTTMMtvfr
T
GARAGE
MY
S
RUSSIAN
OPUS
UHED
COM
VIRGINIA CITY, May 3. (Special
to the Appeal.) Instructions to discon
tinue all exploration work in the Mid
dle Mines of this district were received
today by Superintendent Alex Wise,
and with the end of the shift this af
ternoon all men in the Hale & Nor
cross tunnel were discharged.
" The news was received with deep
regret in this city, for it was believed
that the Philadelphia company of which
Charles Schwab is the head which
started the exploration work was about
ready to announce that big mining op
erations would be started in the Middle
Mines.
GOLD HILL MINERS
REITERATE DEMANDS
Reiterating their claim for a work
day of eight hours underground and a
flat scale of $5 per day for all under
ground work, a committee from the
striking miners of Gold Hill today de
clared that they are in no way affiliated
with the Mechanics' Union and Miners'
Union of Virginia City or the Miners'
Union of Gold Hill.
The strikers declare that the United
Comstock Mines Company, against
which they struck, has not more than
a total of 120 men working in the Gold
Hill district.
A warning to miners to stay way
from the district while the strike is on
has also been issued by the strikers.
The statement of the committee warns
miners to pay no attention to any ru
mors or press reports of the Mechanics'
Union or the Gold Hill or Virginia City
Miners' Unions as this strike was de
clared by the miners employed by the
United Comstock Mines Company on
April 17, 1922, and is still and shall re
main in force until our demands are
granted by said company."
"We, the miners, are not affiliated
with any organization in any manner,
shape or form," the statement continues.
We stand man for man for eight hours
from collar to collar and a flat scale of
$5 for all underground work."
EXPECT BIG NEWS
FROM LINCOLN HIGHWAY
Some important news from the Lin
coln Highway Association is expected
at a public meeting of good road en
thusiasts to be held in this city Fri
day night The meeting will be called
at the Greater Carson Club headquar
ters at eight o'clock.
W. P. Harrington appeared before
the board of Greater Carson Club di
rectors last evening to urge the call
ing of a public good roads meeting in
the near future. The board selected
Friday evening as the time for all Car
sonites interested in good roads, tour
ing bureau, etc., to assemble at club
headquarters and listen to talks to be
made by William David, secretary of
the Nevada Automobile Association,
and J. C. Durham, Washoe county com
missioner and good roads enthusiast.
The meeting will be open to all inter
ested in roads, touring traffic, etc., and
a general invitation to attend is ex
tended. COLDEST APRIL ON
RECORD IN 16 TEARS
April established a new cold weather
record wkh a mean temperature of
! forty-one degrees compared with a nor-
mal of forty-seven for the month. The
highest temperature was sixty-seven
on the 20th, the lowest sixteen on the
9th, and the greatest daily range, from
fifty-seven to twenty-five, on the 4th.
The lowest temperature for this sta
tion in sixteen yeears during any April
was sixteen, registered on the 9th. The
total precipitation was .44 of an inch,
! when the normal is 1.70, with a total
'of 4.37 since September 1, leaving a de
' ficiencv of 326 inches. The nrevailine
winds were from the northwest with a
total movement of 6635 miles and a
, maximum of forty-one miles on the 8th
Only four days of 100 per cent sunshine
jwas reported. Tonopah Times.
RIFLE CLUB MEMBERS
ATTENTION!
Annual meeting for election of offi
cers and other business at 7:30 p.m
Wednesday, May 3, in building on
South Carson street recently vacated
by county officers. Entrance at side
of building.
m2-tl EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
AT
t
Approximately $100,000 has been
spent by the company, it -s said, since
the sampling of the Middle Mines was
started and considerable machinery was
placed at the mouth of the F street
tunnel
The grade of ore encountered was re
ported to have been found to be fair
to the south but of little value to the
north.
Superintendent Wise announced this
aftentoon that he will probably do some
prospecting in the mine on his own ac-
count The probability .that another
company will investigate the feasibility
of operating the Middle Mines was fore-
cat t here today.
LEAVES FOR COAST
TO BETTER HEALTH
Mrs. Joe Muller will leave tomorrow
night for a sojourn on the Coast in
search of better health. She will be
joined by Mrs. J. C. Harris of Elko
and will spend several week's in Cali
fornia. ACTING STENOGRAPHER
Miss Clara Crissler is acting as sten
ographer in the office of State Mine
Inspector Stinson in the absence of
Miss Jane Torreyson, who has gone to
the Coast for a visit.
Grand Theater
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
May 2 and 3
Betty Corapson in "At The End Of
The World." A Paramount picture
Sennett Comedy, "Wedding Belli Out
Of Tune." 10c and 30c.
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
May 3 and 4
Harry Carey in "Man to Man." Full
of whirlwind action, appealing romance
and engrossing suspense. A teriffic
climax that will lift you out of your
seat!
Century Comedy. "Table Steaks."
featuring "Brownie" the Wonder Dog.
25c and 55-.
SATURDAY
May 6
Goldwyn presents Reginald Barker's
production, "Bunty Pulls The Strings,"
with an all-star cast
Harold Lloyd Comedy; "Hurricane
Hutch, chapter four. 10c and 30c.
SUNDAY ONE DAY ONLY
May 7
Katherine MacDonald in "The No
torious Miss Lisle." Against the ro
mantic setting of Merrie England and
quaint old Brittany, beautiful Kather
ine MacDonald portrays the role of
"The notorious Miss Lisle" with an ap
peal that will stir sentimental emotions
in a marble breast.
Hal Roach Comedy, Aesop Fables,
and Pathe Review. 10c and 30C.
MONDAY
May 8
The dramatic class of the Carson
high school presents the comedy "Poliy
Lou."
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
May 9 and 10
William S. Hart in "The Whi&tle."
Mr. Hart has the unusual role of a rr.i'!
foreman in a New England town who
seeks to carry out a plan of venganc
against the man he hates, but ultimate'-
abandons it when he realizes that hz i;
fighting a woman rather than a ms
See the picture. Mrytle Steadman :s
leading woman and she has a deeply
sympathetic role.
Sennett Comedy, "Sweetheart Dajs."
10c and 30c.
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
Charles Ray in "19 and Phyllis." AU
aboard for a whirlwind dash thr-h
reels of real comedy with Charles Ray
at the controller... Live your youth o. r
again by seeing the bashful besu of
nineteen woo his Phyllis though the
heavens fall.
Universal Jewel Comedy, "Blue Sun
day. 10c and 0c.
NUT
DUES

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