Reno Gazette-Journal from Reno, Nevada on July 30, 1908 · Page 5
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Reno Gazette-Journal from Reno, Nevada · Page 5

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Reno, Nevada
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Thursday, July 30, 1908
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Page 5
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THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1908. RENO EVENING GAZLTTE ' PAGE RVE. ! THIEFTAKES HUNDRED FAT CHICKENS FROM COUNTY HOSPITAL Wagon Tracks Only Clue; Officers on Trail ' A chicken thief. last night entered the chicken house at the eun- ty hospital after breaki.ng a lock on the door and carried away just KM) fine fat spring chickens. He used a wagon to haul the chickens away and It Is believed tha the thief was some fellow-residing out-. . side of Reno. PTl-R' ' . '; ' Mi. o'Dette, the superintendent of the cou.nty hospital, states that,' the thief had to go close to the hospital to reach the chicken house . . and that he must have been very quiet in stealing the chickens, V not to awaken any one In the hospital. The tracks of the "wagon could be Keen .near the chicken house door this morning, , but were soon lost sight of In the county road, where many wagons pass dur- ing the night and day. Tin? discovery of the theft was made this morning when the man having charge of the chickens wont to the chicken coop to feed them. ' He Immediately notified Superintendent O'Dette. who notified Sher- iff Ferrel. Iater the police, were notified by the sheriff's office. There nave been ma,ny chicken thieves In Reno of late, but this Is the first time that a chicken coop has been entered with such dis- astrous results. The police believe that some person living outside of the city stole the chickens to sell In some mining camp or to some farmer and that it will be a difficult thl.ng to locate him. SOTHERN DIVORCE CASE MAY NOT BE HEARD FOR A MONTH STOCKTON GIRLS SAID TO HAVE DEEN FORCED INTO HOUSES OF FAME AT TRUCKEE ILL Thought They Were Going to Lake Tahoe to Take Positions as Waitresses From all indications at the present time the Sothern divorce cae wiil not bo heard for one month at least. The case has been assigned to Judge Pike, who left Reno last night for Rosto.n and other points in the East to be gone, one month. without a written order from Judge Pike, which it would require some time and considerable trouble to procure. The case is ready for trial at the present time, the demurrer to the complaint and the answer of Sothern, I the defendant, having been filed with' The case cam not be transferred I the county clerk. WIDOW OF MAN WHO WAS LYNCHED AT SKIDOO TO FIGHT FOR SHARE OF PROPERTY Mrs. Nellie FYeema.n Simpson, widow of Joe Simpson, who was lynched at Skiiloo on April 22, is at present in Skidoo, Cal., to fight for a widow's ' share of her husband's property. She has learned that the day before he wjis lynched Simpson made a will leaving all of his property to his partner. He was Interested in valuable niini.ng properties, owned a saloon and was interested in other business af fairs and his widow Intends to secure her legal portion of the estate despite the will he made. Mrs. Simpson states that the reason she refused to live with her husband was on account of his habitual drunkenness and his cruelty, toward her when intoxicated. It is stated that if Mrs. Simpson wins her suit she will be a very wealthy woman. , ' ' The. Stockton Mail prints a story to the effect that young girls are being enticed from Stockton to Truckee and forced to enter houses of ill fame against their will. A most vigorous denial is made by the Truckee Republican. Following is the story that appeared in the Mail. ' "Two 14-year-old girls whose names are withheld from the public, have just returned to Stockton from Truckee and the story they relate of villainous intrigue .against twelve Stockton girls is almost unprecedented in the history of criminality in . this county. Deceived Into leaving their .homes to accept places in the summer resorts of Lake Tahoe, but almost forcibly removed from the train at Truckee to fill a house of prostitution, was their fate. "The two girls, who merely substantiate the story that became known in this city from other sources, were able to leave the dem of infamy where they were imprisoned against their wills veritable white slaves only because their pitiable condition appealed to the heart of a man who TO AN INDIAN A man giving the name of William Lyons was yesterday afternoon arrested by Officer Hillhouse, on a charge of selling whiskey to an Indian. A number of men and women residing in the lower end of Chinatown informed the officer thit they saw Lyons stand in the rear of a Chinese sitore and hand the liquor U the. Indian. Lyons will be given a hearing on the charge later In the week. He Is said to be a painter and claims to have resided in this city for several years. He denies that' he gave the Indian whiskey. v - Burns nana wiin urease ana ringers Swell So Much That Several Rings Have to Be Cut Off Mrs. Charles P. Ferrel, wife, of Sheriff Ferrel, last evening burned herself in a horrible and painful manner with a pan of hot grease which fdie was using to cook meat in. Mrs. Ferret's right hand was completely covered with the boiling grease and the services of Dr. Morrison were required to ease the injured member. Mrs. Ferrel was cooking steak and was holding the frying pan in her DEMOCRATS ISsBF CALL FOR PRIMARIES . A call for Democratic primaries has been issued by the Democratic county central committee. The primaries are to be held between the hours of 1 and 6 o'clock on August 5th and delegates will be elected to the convention to be held at Denver on August 3Lst. Keno will have a representation of nineteen and the polling place will be the city hall. Sparks will have a representation of three and the pollinf place will be in the justice court. left hand. She endeavored to empty the hot grease into a plate which she was holding in her right hand. Her husband heard her cries of paiii and applied' oil and bandages, after which the physician was summoned. The flesh on the hand is badly burned and several rings which Mrs. Ferrel has on her fingers will have to (be cut away owing to the fact that the" lingers are badly swollen. LITTLE MISS CARROLL HAS DIRTHDAY PARTY PROMINENT LAWYER HERE. F. J. Pryor, a well know.n attorney and ex-assemblyman from Han ford, Kings county, Cal, is in Reno today. Mr. Pryor came here to meet his wife who is coming home from a visit to relatives in the Fast. Mr. Pryor is'tme' of the most prominent lawyers in the San Joaquin valley and is also heavily interested in Nevada mines. chanced to visit the place where they were confined. The two girls were under the surveillance of a. woman who watched them like a hawk and was deaf to their subs and pleadings to be allowed their liberty. She had taken what little money they had and had told them stories of fearful danger on the streets, but absolute safety in the house. . "The man, roused to indignatio.n by the boldness of the atrocious deed, informed the woman that the two girls must be released." She at first flatly refused, but finally consented when it became evident that the man was in earnest and was in no humor to parley words. A little collection was taken for the girls and they were sent back to Stockton. "From what information) can be gathered, it seems that a man or a woman' some weeks ago came to Stockton and induced a dozen, girls to agree to work as waitresses in Lake Tahoe resorts. Attention was called to the fact that the hot weather was causing a great influx of people to the mountains; that it was difficult to secure sufficient waitresses, and that for this reason wages had materially advanced, j "A dozen girls were secured. The oldest was less than 17 years of age. Nothing- occurred to mar the trip until the train reached Truckee, but there they were taken from the itrain, and under pretense of remaining over night, were led to the house referred to above, where they soo.n learned the real nature of their employment. "The two girls who have been rescued protested vehemently, but it is said that the others were finally induced to accept their fate. "The police h'-re have been notified of the obtainable- facts in the case and efforts are being made to discover who is responsible for the enticing of the young women and gi-!s away from this city wit'i false promises of honorable employment. Information has been gleaned by the police which loads t!-fm to suppose that a woman is mixed in the deal a , procuress. E'Yoris were made o li .nf whether the yirls ? ad been secured through local employment a?.'i.:..:c';ri which, of course, w'-.jiel n't knov t!:e r-al pu-pose t!-c-y wire destined fo; As far as t.'.c police were able to 'learn the girls had not4 been engaged y any employmen t ollice in this city."; EXPERTS GIVE EVIDENCE THAT MAY HELP CROWLEY TO SECURE DAMAGES Expert testimony by many physicians of Ails city was introduced today- by the plaintiff i,n the damage case against the Utah Construction company to illustrate the permanent injuries resulting to Qrowiey from the effects of being precipitated from, the broken, trestle at Chilcott and . buried beneath the debris of the gravel train which caused the trestle to c.ollapse. Drs. Kistler, Tyson, Pickard ' and Lewis testified to examination made of Crowley after the accident and stated that the fingers and thumb of one hand were permanently injured, that there is a lateral curvature of the spine, evidences of a fracture of the left leg and also a fracture of the right ankle. The arch of one of the feet is broken down and the foot will always be flat. Attorney McMillan conducted '. one of the closest cross-examinations ever heard in the district court when the physicians were turned over to him by Attorney Summerfleld in an effort to break the testimony of the physicians in regard to the permanent effects of the injuries suffered by Crowley. Dr. Myers, one of the most prominent physicians of Salt Lake, has been subpoenaed by the construction company and will give expert testimony i.n regard to Crowley's Injuries on the part of the defense. Late yesterday afternoon Judge Orr, after listening to "arguments and consulting authorities on the question of the proposed amendment io the complaint which amendment embraced the co-employe liability law of California, which holds the employer responsible for any injury any employe may suffer by reason of the negligence or carelessnes of a co-employe, refused . to allow the amendment on the ground that it would set up a new cause of action. .Attorney Summcrfield immediately introduced in evidence an affidavit of A. W. Gibbs, which states that Gibbs was superintendent of the Utah Construction company at the time of the accident. The introduction of this affidavit also called for a prolonged discussion 'by the attorneys in the case on the objection of the defendant. Judge Orr finally allowed the affidavit , in evidence. The vital question involved is whetlHer Crowley will be able to prove that Gibbs was a vice-principal or !..ent of the company. It is 'anticipated that a motion fo-a non suit on the grounds that it hi iccn shown from the evidence of the r'aintiff tV.at the injuries suffered hy Crov.ley w-:e resultant from the neg-.igence of a co-employe, whi h under fio laws o" tKv state, does not ent!-tle the injured person to recover damages. Woman Sues Man Claiming He Used Money She Gave Him to Buy Lots With to Satisfy Personal Wants Alleging that George Vernon Gray has expended the sum of $115(1, which she advanced him for the purpose of ecquiring lots in the town of Rawhide and mining olaims in the Rawhide district for his personal use, Mrs. F. G. Curtis began suit i.n the' district court tociay against Gray for the recovery of the 'money advanced him and . also judgment for the sum of $400, which she alleges rl;e has loaned him within the pa3t year. Mrs. Curtis states in the compli'-:t that in March of this year she entered into an agreement with Gray-whereby she was to loan him money with the understanding that she wa-s to" receive a half interest in lots and mining claims which he would acquire at Rawhide. She claims that she has never been able to secure a.n. account Or statement from him. but that he has rep resented to her that he has secured lots and property- at Rawhide which h very valuable. Mrs. Curtis asks the court to order an investigation of the affairs of Gray and that in case he has acquired any property at Rawhide that sne be given an undivided half interest i.n the same and in case he has not acquired such property that she be given a judgment against him for $1150 and costs of suit. She also asks judgment for $400, which she claims to have loaned him at his special instance and request within the past year. DUCK AND DIMITY PARTY. This evening the ladies of the Century Club will repeat their duck and j. J dimity party. . .These parties are be coming- quite;.';' popular, as One can dress so comfortably and partake of such cooling refreshments. The General Demand of the Well-Informed of the World has always been for a simple, pleasant and efficient liquid laxative remedy of known value; a laxative which physicians could sanction for family use because its com-ponent parts are known to them to be wholesome and truly beneficial in effect, acceptable to the system and gentle, yet prompt, in action. - j . In supplying that demand with its excellent combination of Syrup of IHgs arid Elixir of Senna, the California Fig Syrup Co. proceeds along ethical lines and relies on the merits of the laxative for its remarkable success. That is one of many reasons why Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna is given the preference by the Well-informed. To get its beneficial effects always buy the genuine manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co., only, and for sale by all leading druggists. Price fifty cent per bottle. .... Peach Ice Cream Today The Bonboniere 21 W. 2nd Phone 285 List your property with J. C. Woodard, Masonic Temple Bldg., Architect, Real Estate, Fire Insurance, Notary Public. CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATION CLERK-CARRIER (MALt) i An examination for clerk and carrier will be held at the postoftice in this city on August 6 1908. Age lim-" its, IS to 43 years, on the date of the examination. Applicants must be physically sound, and male applicant must be not less than 5 feet 4 inches in height without b'oots or shoes, and weih not less than 125 pounds wilk-out overcoat or hat. For application blanks and for full information relative to the examination, qualifications, duties, salaries, vacations, promotions, etc., address immediately CHAS. W. NELSON','' Secretary Board of Civil Service Examiners. Postoffice. Reno. Wv ' NOLAN BOUND OVER TO GRAND JURY George Xolan, the man arrested several days ago on a charge of attempting to burglarize the home of Ida Rob-bins on First street, was this morning given a preliminary examination and was bound over to the grand jury, although his attorney, "Walter Stingley, argued that the prosecution had failed to prove that Nclan had entered the house with any intent of committing burglary. Officer Summers' testified that he had seen Nolan come out "of the house ,nnd had arrested him, and there was evidence to show that Nolan had entered the house through a window, but there was no evidence to show that he had attempted to steal anything. It is stated that Nolan Is an ' ex convict and that he only got out of the Nevada penitentiary' a short time ago. JENSEN FUNERAL. The funeral of Peter Stampe Jensen will be held Friday afternoon at 1 o'clock under the auspices of the Knights Templar. The services at the residence will be private and at their conclusion the Knights Templar will take charge of the- remains and escort them to the Masonic cemetery, where the funeral ceremonies of the Scottish Rite -Masons will be observed. Little Miss Mildred Carroll entertained a number of her young friends in honor of her Sth birthday at the home of her parents on Elm street yesterday afternoon. Games were played and refreshments served. Those present: Mildred Carroll, Gwenever Skinner, Mamie Martin, Edna Toma-mlchel, Tom Akers, Vesta Barker, Kate Kennedy, Mildred Chandler, Hazel Hoy, Helen Small, Neil Sullivan, Nevis Sullivan, Allen Hood, Dwight Hood, Francis Martin. Willie Martin, Joe Akers, Jack Hauschild, Edgar Hoy and EI wood Ayer. ACCUSED ROBBER GIVEN LIBERTY I K. Smith, the man arrested several days ago on a charge of robbing Ole Hedland and Chris Hertfer in their room in the Commercial hotel, was this morning given a preliminary examination before Judge Bell and was discharged Hertler stated that Smith looked a great deal like cae of the men he saw in the room on the night of the robbery, but was unable to Identify him positively. The other evidence against Smith was hot : of a convincing nature. Smith was defended by Attorneys Glynn and Stingley. A WRECK is the only fit description for the man or woman who is crippled with rheumatism. Just a few rheumatic twinges may be the forerunner of a severe attack stop the trouble at the start with Ballard's Snow Liniment. Cures the rheumatism and all pain. Prices I 25c. 50c and $1.00 at Cheatham's Drug . ' t . j . v, o. achj aiiu Mxxiva. DC DC 3 C 3Q )OC DC DC J-ASSIFI ED .ADy5J3gENTa A woman with a 12-months-old baby would like some kind of work where she could have the baby with her: compensation to suit yourself; state particulars. Address X. L Gazette . J30t3 HAVE you a house for rent? List it with us; we have the clients, and will give your business our undivided attention. Bonham Realty & Trust Co., 32 E. 2d St. Tel 2. j30t3 FOR SALE Choice lot Plymouth Rock laying hens. Harry the Fishman. 30-32 V. 2d St., Reno. j2"9t3 TRADING Stamps with all fish purchases at The Fish Mkt., 30-32 2d St. j30t3 FRESH Salmon, Halibut. Catfish. Trou.t Oysters. The Fish Mkt.. 30-32 W. 2d St. J30t3 TRY one of our 25c watermelons. They .are ripe; "we plug 'em." Choice line of fruits, vegetables, fancy groceries; we never close; prompt delivery every day in the year, between 6 a. m. and 6 p. m. Phone 1451. j30t3 FOR RENT Furnished rooms for housekeeping; shade trees, lawn. 445 Lake St. J30t2 FURNISHED room, reasonable; close i n . 1 2 8 Stevenson S t. j 30 1 2 LICENSED Steam Engineer wants position. 'Box 19. Gazette. J30t3 MOVING PICTURE SHOW. Were you on the Hotel Reno roof garden last evening? If not, you certainly missed the funniest, moving picture show ever given in the city. Tonight there will be illustrated songs as well as the moving picture show. A four-piece orchestra dispenses the best string music possible. A night's entertainment free if you attend. it Concert At Moana Springs. Spend. your idle hours and evenings at Moana Springs, A free concert given every evening on the Hotel Veranda. Have your blank books made at the Gazette Bindery. Phone 1212. tf Its The Great Remnant Sale Increases in Attractiveness Every Day At the Close of Each Day's Business We Replenish the Assortments on Each Table and Build High the Piles With New Goods We didn't place ail the remnants in the house on sale Monday morning wedidn't want the sale to lose its attractiveness after the first couple of days' selling we kept out a representative collection in each department with which to replenish the assortments iust before closing each day. But for Fridaybeing: Bargain Day in the Domestic, Dress Goods and Fancy Goods departments we've round- ; ed up every remnant we could find and have placed them on the bargain tables for a record-breaking Friday remnant business. Choose from them at prices cut exactly in half. " A' LL the real value a watch has is in the movementin the material, finish, adjust-' ment of . that move- , . - ment. f i The Howard is the only American watch always finished and adjusted as a fine movement, at whatever price it is to be sold from $35.00 to $150.00. )Wc are distributors for this distinctive watch. Frank Golden, Jeweler Official S. P. Watch Inapt, Iteno Dress Goods Remnants Every short length of woolen dress goods, plain and fancy silks and high-grade summer wash goods that has accumulated during one of the best Dress Goods Seasons we have ever experienced. Many of our most stylish and costliest materials are included in this offering, for they are always the ones that go first. Lengths range from enough for fancy work and trimming purposes to .enough for waists, skirts and children's dresses. Choice at Half Price. Fancy Goods Remnants Embroidery Remnants by the hundreds edges, insertions, flouncings, etc., in lengths ranging from 1 to 5 yards; ribbon remnants by the score plain, colored taffetas and all the newest fancy patterns; in lengths ranging from to 3 yards; scores of every description from the cheapest to the most expensive, in desirable lengths; and short lengths of beautiful dress trimmings, including galoons, bandings, appliques, medallions, etc., in the latest stylish effects. Choice at Half Price. Great Piles of Remnants in the Domestic Section Something from everything pretty in printed and woven in color wash goods and staple domestics, - They wilt make children's clothes, waists, and in many instances 'whole dresses for women. A snip of the sheers the length that falls on one side has been sold at full price. The length that's left goes Friday at exactly half price. - The Remnant Piles Include Summer Wash Goods, including lawns, dimities, organdies, swiss, etc., ginghams, chambrays, muslin, prints, percales, galateas, curtain Swisses, toweling, etc. all included in this big remnant sa le ' at just half their regular prices. Most of them are in desirable lengths. Choice at Half Price. Smart Linen and Lingerie Summer Garments on Sale at Prices Down to 1-2 Butterick Patterns 10c and 1 5 None Higher Butterick Patterns 10c and 15c , None Higher DC 3 C DOCZDOC DC DC

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