Newspaper Page Text
StAtfc UBAA1HS j
City TO MAKE KNOWN THE RESOURCES OF NEVADA VOL. LVI. 25 cents pet week CARSON CITY, NEVADA THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1919 Five cents per copy- No. 220 Ms te WHS life Returning Hero M'uslai'.tv-: " BreafS All Recottls Most Vo ciferous of Tour in sun mb Leader of Workers Can See NotK ing That Will Prevent Trouble WASHINGTON, Sept. 18.-Congress told the world toddy who won the war "Black Jack" Pershing the reception to the returning head of the Amercian Expeditionary Force breaking all rec ords for enthusiasm. Senator Cummins, representing the Vice President Mar shall, greeted General Pershing as the man who led the "most impressive spec tacle in all the annals of warfare." "The message I have the honor to bear is not a greeting alone, but an earnest welcome and hearty congratulations ; for your safe and victorious return to your native land," Cummins said, tive land," Cummins said. . ' - if ii it J II LJ It rilii ui f"iii fir icB uirii I itm t ILJiUI III FA DILJI (Written fcr the United States School Garden Army, Department of the Interior Companion Crops "The Garden Allies" "IjanV so glad that Dolly and her ( queen. He told me a lot. But he brothers get along so well together," j didn't say anything about being planted said Mothermine. "I simply couldn't j with the cabbages." stand it if they quarreled all the time "Perhaps he wasn't. It doesn't always as some children do. I think it makes j happen that way. But let me tell you Hiltv ranre manlv to havw tW tun : some more. Aaer the radishes are By United Press SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 18. Today was an extremely quiet day in President Wilson's visit here. It was also the close of his stay, as today he erossed the bay ta spend the late afternoon and tonight in Oakland and Berkeley. , Following his speech last night, President Wilson rested all forenoon at the St. Francis hotel, attending to private business mat ters, and taking only a short auto ride, with no speeches. At noon he went to the Palaee hotel for his third speech in San Francisco. This time it was a men's luncheon, and the famous Palm room was packed to its utmost capacity as the president expounded his doe trine of the League of Nations as a preventive of future world strife. At 2 :3Q the party left for the East Bay visit. Oakland is in gala attire and a rousing welcome will be given the president upon his ar rival. Through long lanes of school children waving flags, the presi dent will be taken to Berkeley by auto, where he will visit the Uni versity of California and its noted Greek ampitheater. The students are hopefully expecting him to break his physician's orders and make a few remarks. Returning from Berkeley, the president will dine in private and rest at the Hotel Oakland, and will address a monster gathering at ! the Oakland municipal auditorium. From the auditorium President ; Wilson will return to his special train and leave for Los Angeles. By F. S. Ferguson PITTSBURG, Sept. 18. "The men are going to strike, I can see nothing that will stop them," was the statement made today by both John Fitzpatrick, chairman, and W, Z. Foster, secretary, ' V .- : of the Steel men's committee, as the heads of twenty-four unions went into conference. The meeting was for the purpose of laying out a program and to establish the details of the strike, Fitzpatrick said. tes Ws Up to ffie We younger ones to look after sometimes ; planted, then, about half way between j where he is scheduled to arrive early tomorrow. Bv Cnitrd Press NEW YORK. Sept. 18. After hold ing up during the morning, half of to day's session the stock market shortly after noon went into a new low ground. United States Steel went down to 102, after opening at over 103. The rest of the stock receded from one to three points. and both the boys feel that they must j the two, some lettuce seeds should be planted or lettuce plants set out" "Oh," cried the little girl; '"I know you nowyou are the Lettuce fairy. I see now why you wear that pretty green take special care of their little sister.' Mothermine was talking to a neigh bor who had come in to see her. The neighbor had said something alout some children she knew who were very j frock with the rurTles." cross .to one another. Sometimes so j -Thanks 4or liking my dress I rath the neighbor said-they even slapped j er fancy it ,ysdf, aaid the fairy. "But faces. . .- . j j should jice to tell you about the com- "I wonder H hepiants ever quarrel?" panions.' You see, there is plenty of thought Dolly. '' She had been talking so j room to hoe and weed between the much with the plants that she thought a : plants without disturbing them. The are pulled Mutineers Executed By United Press! YUMA, Ariz., Sept. 18. Refugio jAcero and Jose Bellcram, convicted of. leading the recent mutiny agwnst Can tu in Lower California, were executed at sunrise by a firing squad at Mexicali. Keception Given President Will Peeve Hiram By Hugh Baillie for the United Press SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 18. After one of the most riotous meeting during President Wilson's tour, he planned to go to Oakland to speak in favor of the League of Nations. All records during the president's tour were broken here last night, where it is estimated that a crowd of 14,000 cheered and roared for fifteen minutes after the appearance of the president. Wilson today made public the questions propounded by the San Francisco association for the League bCNft- !of here iu an effort to find the five ban dits who held up a mail car of the Ocean Limited and stole $75,000. Posse After Bandits CB United Press QUEBEC CITY, Quebec, Sept 18. Several posses are scouting northeast tween 300 and 600. The construction of a tent city on high ground here is being , held up by a driving rain. Reports from Aransas Pass estimate the dead, at 350. Johnson Takes Final Fling at Wilson By United Press LINCOLN', Neb., Sept. 18. Declar ing the league covenant to be a physico logical distortion and the natural re sult of the nationaTiropaganda to not tell- the truth, and to' not expose wrong doing in -high-places, Senator Johnson took a final fling at Wilson's ideals be fore a luncheon gathering at the Com mercial club here to day. tions and answered as follows: The "consideration which led to as signing six votes to self-governing portions of the British empire was ; that they affect autonomous self-governing states, whose policy in all foreign affairs is independent of British control and in many respects dissimilar. The rights of eongress are in no way impared in the mat ter of determining whether or not to send American troops to foreign The League ot Nations will have a powerful effect in for-! comes when they are out ot the way, then port England in case of a revolt in Ireland. In the matter of Irish nes my turn, said the tairy. n I freedom it is impossil great deal about them. radishes ripen first. They Tomorrow morning when 1 go into j up and sent to the table." the garden I will ask the first Dewdrop ; "They taste so good," said Dolly. "1 fairy I see about it," said Dolly to her-1 had the first ones from the garden and i f.01intr-ifs selJ; - U wou,d have eaten the whole dish full j warrjing final restoration of Shantung to China and no other action j The first fairy she saw was one she ,f Mothermine had let me." - ean be substituted. The United States is under no obligation to sup-1 naa not met netore. bhe was dressed in a frock of light green a very pretty shade it was, too. It was ruffled from the waist to the hem-. The ruffles were a little crinkled. They were, so Dolly ram ready for salad." thought, very lovely. j -You surcly do make good saiad ., The fairy had a bright little face. too. said rjoii -We had some yesterday She spread all her ruffles out and made? for unner and Fatherbob said lettuce Dolly - .grand courtesy-the kind youjwas one of the most wholesome-and are taught to make in dancing school. ( some other word T dont remember- Dolly tried to make one, too, but her . legs were rather fat and very short, so Death Total May eeach 600 IBr United Press CORPUS CHRISTI, Texas. Sept. 1& The death toll from Sunday's tidal wave and hurricane is estimated at be- Emma Goldman Deported Br United Press) ST. LOUIS, Mo.. Sept 18. Tlte war rant for the deportation of Emma Gold man, anarchist leader, and serving a term in the Jefferson City penetentiary; was executed last Friday, it was learn ed today. Emma Goldman had complet ed a two-year sentence, but was being held because of the non-payment of a $10,000 fine. takes them about four or five weeks to self-determination in any territories except defeated territories, Self- ripen. Then in about a month or so, I ber courtesy was not as graceful as that of the fairy. .- . "Wfcat did you say you were going to ask mej" said the fairy. m,- wasn't that strange? Dolly hadn't, said a word, and yet here was the fairy talking just as if she had .spoken.' i vegetable. Anyway, it meant that every body ought to eat lettuce I know that much about it." "Well, you see how it is. then," said the fairy. "By the time the cabbage gets large enough to need the room 'we are all out of the way, and it can grow as big as it likes.' Don't you think 'com panion crops' are pretty good things." "Yes, indeed, I do. And thank you det. rmmation will be possible under Article X. ratan ni m nirAiAMRniA . .m m 1 A f nl 4 u ii in nn iK n 11 HHJT I LJH III! UU H lIHIII n h urn MtaaM y WM miv wm M at ui Simon At. i ; .L i tt rxi kju . , ,m uunK.ng. sa.a iouy, very much for telling me about them." T that I should like to know if the plants j said D0jy "Well, not exactly what you would and t Bob, Dolly's brothers, who were among call quarrel," said the fairy. Of course, I mrv firc. tn ,m nmMnv nf we don't like to be imposed upon, but jUnitcd . States School Garden army, sun we get along very wen. borne ot j Especially If for the Purpose of In viting Pressure IBr United Press WASHINGTON, Sept. 18.-Presi- 'came nome irom scnooi. tne lime iriri i j n'n :.. .,i i. ...tr. . are Sr hnnv tntrhr that a f . . .. . . . ' . . . uc"1 ""suu 111 icicBiiu ur4uc puunc "i r j a trlfl thpm all shr hart learnefl annul' called companion crops. : , are the 'Garden companion MIT t . ft 1 f, Hill 1 t ""J "Companion crops uiey can you mat: Allies,'" said Bob. Then he told Dolly "It is because two or three kinds of .... c : t i e i:.a I llldl III lite ijyit manual v in iiil.u vegetables can be grown in the same . Sutes School Garden army there were rows, explained the light-green fairy. I . . thi ft . snmp nf t. - j panion crops.' Bob had learned that some vegetables grow tall, and others VI. - 1 ..11 . . M - . 1 vii, uiease icu me arjoui u, criea t Dolly. "That must be fine; it saves so much ground." ?That is a very .sensible remark, Dolly," said the fairy. "That is exact ly what it d-ies. You see, for instance, cabbages are rather large plants when they are grown. If the gardner man ages nicely he can raise cabbages and radishes and lettuce all together." ."He can't plant one right on top of the other, can he?" said Dolly. "Oh. no.; This is the way. .You see most gardriers plant cabbage seed in the fall and keep them in boxes through the winter.- Then in the spring they have roots big enough to plant They should le set in rows about three feet apart "Then, about ten inches from the cab bages he should plant radish seeds quite arly in the spring. "Oh, I know the Radish fairy. He was the first fairy I saw after I met the near the ground, so that corn and pumpkins may be grown together, and corn and beans. Then he spoke of cab bage and lettuce and radishes.; ' But if you are a soldier of the United States School Garden army you know about this. ,nd if you have not enlist ed you should ask your teacher to tell you how to join this great afmy. To be continued today, came out flatly against police men unionizing with a view of "using pressure" to obtain their demands. Commissioner Brownlow of the District of Columbia read the president's tele gram before the senate committee, which is considering a bill to withhold the pay of Washington police affiliated with the American Federation of Labor. M1NA, Sept. 15. Recent develop ments at the Simon Silver Lead mine ! are of a most interesting character, and tend to prove most conclusively the enormous extent and high value of the great orebody already opened up in the ; workings. Surface exploration during the past fortnight has exposed ledge matter car rying lead carbonate and silver over a width of twenty-two feet and a prospect shaft has been started which, at a depth of about six feet, has exposed a four foot vein of rich lead carbonate ore. through well-mineralized rhyolite to date. Drifting has been resumed on the 400 foot level both in the milling ore near the footwall and in the high grade por tion of the vein on the hanging wall side. ' RENO MORE THAN GENEROUSf?) After much thoughtful consideration of the matter the Reno committee hav ing charge of the distribution of 3.C0O tickets for admittance to the Rialto theater Monday evening when Presi- SHOULD HOLD SERIES OF PUBLIC MEETINGS Established New Air Record frW United Pres) ROOSEVELT FIELD, N. Y., Sept. 18. It is believed that Roland Rohlfe, aviator, has been successful in an at tempt to break existing altitude records. Today he spent an hour and fifty-three minutes in the air and when he landed his altimteter read 34,400 feet. The rec ord stood slightly more than 33,100 feet. Last evening only a fair-sized audi ence gathered to observe "Constitution Day" at the high school auditorium. What the audience lacked in numbers, however, was made up in interest and the addresses of Superintendent Mc Keowri, Judges Sanders, Farrington and Coleman were listened to intently and gave much food for serious thought. " The singing by the children of the lower grades and the school orchestra was away above the average of such performances and the remark was made that it was the best ever hear by public school children, During the evening members of the local Boy Scouts organization were presented "with medals in recognition of the ;work done by them in the Victory Loan drive. The presentation was- made by Chief Justice Ben W. Coleman. Udell Miller and Milton Dority re- ceived medals for securing twenty or j more subscriptions and Franklyn Riley, ! Earl Fordham, Alden Hunting, Edward Patterson and Fred Millard were given additional bars,, they having been award ed medals for work in former drives. It is to be hoped that a series of meetings may be held the coming year with assembly hall as the civic center, at which subjects of a national or state interest may be discussed. oo Mrs. Nellie V. Davis, Mrs. Sallie Blackwell and Mrs. P. H. Petersen left last evening for Reno, where they will represent the Carson City lodge of Py thian Sisters at the Grand Temple which convenes in that city today. There's oo school on Saturday so let the lessons go till after the dance. Cyril Collins, son of Rev. and Mrs. J. L. Collins, left today for Washington, where he will enter the University of Washington for the coming school year. .' At.t 'c-.r. ...Ml .. .1 DrflDI XT T. , . , , . r i umii n U.W11 win special IVJ iiir A J . wo type samples taken within a few;. x-T-rrv .T , . i....- k L. a .i -u ,. OF NEVADA allotted sixty tickets to Carson City. The giving out of tickets for this city has been placed in the hands of State Controller George A. Cole, and he is al ready swamped with applications. Mayor Stewart of Reno has announc ed his selections for the reception com mittee and the following Carsonitts have been named : Governor and Mrs. Boyle, Judge and Mrr V.. S. Farrington, Justice and Mrs. Ben W. Coleman, Justice and Mrs. J. A. Sanders, Justice and Mrs. E. A. Ducker, Mrs. P. B. Ellis, Mr. and Mrs. George T. Mills, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Yerington and William Maxwell. The full reception committee com prises practically 150 names, about 90 per cent of which come from Reno. In the Carson list of members it will be noted that the names of two former governors, both residing here, a former lieutenant governor and the mayor of the City of Carson are absent But Reno does strange things. days have been assayed and show phe nomenal values in lead and very satis factory silver contents. As is usual, in surface ores of this district, the assays show zinc contents of less than 1 per cent. The point at which this strike was made is about 900 feet southeast of the Simon shaft, along a rhyolite-lime con tact, and more than 300 feet beyond any previous workings. This find is of the utmost importance as it has proven mineralization alone the Simon ledce to extend continuously for over 1,000 feet An ore pocket has been cut on the 300-foot level of the Simon shaft, where development will lie vigorously prose cuted for the purpose of blocking out ore reserves. Work will be immediate ly resumed in the southeast drift on this level, which is entirely in ore'of excel lent grade. A crosscut is being driven through the rhyolite hanging wall to intercept the high grade orebody cut at a corres ponding point on the 400-foot level. This! Read the Appeal for the latest in crosscut has been advanced twelve feet world events.