Nevada State Journal, May 1, 1930

Nevada State Journal

May 01, 1930

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Issue date: Thursday, May 1, 1930

Pages available: 10

Previous edition: Wednesday, April 30, 1930

Next edition: Friday, May 2, 1930

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Publication name: Nevada State Journal

Location: Reno, Nevada

Pages available: 323,976

Years available: 1870 - 1977

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All text in the Nevada State Journal May 1, 1930, Page 1.

Nevada State Journal (Newspaper) - May 1, 1930, Reno, Nevada METAL PRICES 19 8-16; N. Y..42% 14 T. 5.50; E. St. L.... 5.40 St. Established November 23, 1870 Member of the Associated Press THE WEATHER The highest temperature re- corded yestorday In Keno 39 decrees, lowest 37. Thur.s- Uay, fair and wai'mi'r. Volume LV. No. 362. RENO, NEVADA, THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1930 Ten Pages Five Cents Moves Made All Over World to Halt Rioting N. Y. PREPARED Tokyo Is First to Report Violent Disturbance TOKYO, Thursday. May policemen were injured in a May day clash at Kawasaki, a Tokyo suburb, today. Police attempted to prevent a group of about 80 workmen, Who were carrying bamboo spears, from joining a May day sration. In the scuffle several shots were fired, allegedly by the workmen, and the two policemen wounded. Eight arrests were made. Tokyo's May day demonstration began this morning with a mass meeting at Shiba park with persons present. Ten persons were arrested before noon. Early today 200 known radicals were rounded up by the police and held in custody for the day. Housemaids Rebel; Back Door Is Out DETROIT, April Mis- tresses all over the country, take hired girl is on the warpath. Gathered at the industrial group conference of the national Y. VY. C. A. convention here to- day, those quiet girls who are known as the the "hired girl" or just plain came out from behind the ononymity of their uniforms and drew up an indictment of mistresses all over the land. No longer is the term "maid" acceptable, they say. In its place has come the "domestic cr "Miss or "Miss whatever the case may And mistresses who have their em- ployes' welfare at heart will act accordingly. Their grievances, the girls say, are these: They can't get anywhere with the stigma of "hired girl" at- tached to them forever. "Maid" isn't a whole' lot better, and is at the very bottom of the social scale. They don't like uniforms be- cause it puts them so far apart from people who employ them. They hate eating alone, as eat- ing should be a kind of social af- fair, pleasant and jolly. They haven't any place to en- tertain the boy friends. They haven't any assurance that they can have their regular Thursday evening off, and, Above all, they don't like hav- ing to use the back door. Judge Has Request for Rehearing of Matter NEW YOHK, April What with one celebration and an- other, I'nion Kciuare traditional gathering place of -New York's rad- icals, will be a busy tomor- row, but Police Cornmissoner Grover A. Whalen was so sure to- night that the city's May day will be orderly that lie directed the thousand policemen ddegrtcd to the square to go without their night- sticks. The Veterans of Foreign Wars will use the square from noon to 2 in..for a .patriotic tion or Pewcy day. following a parade from Madison square. Two Parades On An hour after they have left the communists are to take possession of the sum (I. parading thither from another East Side square for their May day demonstration. Meanwhile the socialists will hold a rally of their own at the York coliseum far up in the Bronx, which they forecast an attend- orn IK.iiOO and a celebration so peaceable than no policeman need come near. Five hun'lrc.l bluecoats will es- cort the communist parade to I'nion square, with lo emergency police trucks at close call along the line of march. The thousand clubless police will be there on all-day duty, and Com- missioner will be at Union square in person with a field tele- phone system to direct operations, il any. Arms Ban Ordered Marchers in the parade have been ordered by their com- mander not to carry arms and warned that they cannot march, if they do. Kiom 2 o'clock, when the veterans leave the square, until 3 when the communists arrive, the area will be Six men were a -rested today in two sections of York for hand- ing out or postin? communist bills calling workers tj join tomorrow's communistic Spokesmen for the international labor defense said that more than 100 persons had Tieen arrested this ivek on similar in the vicinity of Brooklyn factories. Paced with a petition by the Win- nemucca Water Users' association. which seeks a modification of the recent order that "tight" dams on the Humboldt river should not be disturbed, Judge George A. Bartlett last night in Reno said that he would "not order any dams re- moved at this time." Judge Bartlett, v. ho is presiding judg-e in the Humboldt adjudication proceedings, also said that if, as charged by the Winnemucca users, there is unlawful diversion of water being made upstream, "It i.s the duty of the state engineer to call it to the attention of the court." Receives Petition The Winnemucca petition, filed in the district court in Winnemucca, was received by Judge Bartlett yes- terday afternoon. It charges that in the Elko district with later priorities for use of water :han those in the Winnemucca dis- trict are diverting water to which they are not entitled by means of dams. A rehearing of the "tight" dam controversy with a view to modify- ing: the order recently made in Win- nemucca by Judge Bartlett. is asked. Judge Bartlett said last night that the recent hearing had convinced him that "it would not be wise at Prisoners Dig Tunnel in Attempt to Gain Entrance to Warden's Residence Public Safety Head Is Arrested on Court Order PHILADELPHIA, Mav Three hundred or more students of the University o.' Pennsylvania, rested after a fight with the police near the campus, were this morning after reprimands. They had been taken to a police station in patrol wagons. Their release was preceded by the issuance of a warrant for the arrtst of Lemuel Kchofield. director of public safety, by Magistrate John O'Malley. Magistrate O'Malley declared the diiectw had obstructed justice by refusing to r men reported, lie nunminred tb.ii 400 soldiers would In1 .1) fill- ferent polnlii within tin1 w.ills ol prison tonifht (il U.CM> will used to guard (iln wire thinwn prison yard. H< 150 would be pi.u cd uiHMdr- to the walls. Ohio pomlcnti.iry's idle where turmoil raged since last week's fire was emplv to- night. ,ind inilir .itinns wei e tb.it the mutiny .-ig.iinM Warden Preston i; Thomas had born emlcd. 600 in Stockade A barbed wire si oeUade erectcil in the pri.-nn i n reatmnal grounds held (Hiii u! the insurgent convicts, nii'l the auto lieonve tag sheltered others. Two hundred or more been transferred to other Mate prisons. The lii'.k of transferring (lie "bad men" from their cell blocks to the stockade, containing tents for sleeping w.is can led out this "evcnii.it .IUM before dark Ir. striking contrast to yesterday's di order, during which two prisoner. (Continued on Page Two) in in the watch house It's Not So Much How to Buy a Car as Where to Buy It. IT'S 1CASV to buy ,i t-.ir To- day's pru es and terms put till! priceless boon ol automo- tive transport.ition w i I b i i. reach of practically everyone. Tho detail that Mends carclu) Judgment today is where to buy one. The O. K. Used Car Market offers tho best UBCd car buy in Reno every day. Special Today: 11127 Chevro- let IlondKtcr, with 1 I p o n body. Completely recondi- tioned, reflnlshed In gray duco. Equipped with 5 oxeel-< lent balloon tires; 1830 license and taxes paid. Priced at USED CAR MARKET W. Plaza, Dial 7722 NEWSPAPER! ;

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