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You Cam Outfit Im Caursom for Your lake Tatioe Trip'
Carson City Daily TO MAKE KNOWN THE RESOURCES OF NEVADA j VOL. LVIII 25 cents per week CARSON CITY, NEVADA. MONDAY, JULY 11, 1921 Five cents per copy No. 160 For lis iii Negotiations On Permanent Peace Settlement Under Way By United Press LONDON, July 11. Negotiations for a permament settlement of the Irish question will open in London next Thursday. Eamonn De Yalera. presi dent of the "Irish republic," fixed this date in his reply to Lloyd George. It is assumed he desired to reach an agreement with Ulster leaders in the meantime. Violence continued in the north of Ireland up to the moment of the official truce. There has been sporadic rioting in Belfast and fourteen killed. A troop train was derailed and burned between Belfast -and .Londonderry. PMRfMlfe IU1 fli?vr f fa ni' lyjll vUlullllvL SPbD DisarmameriInvitation Gets Ap proval of European Nations Delegates On Way By United Press DUBLIN, July 11. The "Sinn Fein peace delegation, composed of De Yalera, Arthur Griffiths and Messrs. Stack and Barton, members of the dail eireann. are to leave for London to morrow, it was announced this afternoon. By United Press WASHINGTON. July 11. It is be lieved all powers have sent favorable replies to President Hardings informal inquiries or "feelers" on a disarmament conference. Secretary of State Hughes is now preparing the formal invitations. In addressing the house of commons to day Lloyd George welcomed Harding's "wise and courteous" initiative. France and Italy are pleased at their inclusion. China is expected to accept the invita tion to take part in the conference. Harding s Message Will Urge Action By United Press WASHINGTON, July 11. It is ex pected that President Harding will per sonally read his message to congresss this week and will urge haste in en acting taxation and tariff legislation. The message will probably call for the shelving of the soldier bonus bill. Claims Interference WASHINGTON. July 11. Senator Pat Harrison this afternoon harrang ued the senate on Harding's "executive interference" in the work of the legisla tive bodies. He said Harding had for gotten the promise he made not to meddle. Harry Carey, Grand Tonight In Star Play "The Wallop" m rn I the desert regions far from railroads .and citv plumbing, that the star's por trayal of the role of John Wesley Pringle. "adeventurer at large," is such a wholesome and appealing master piece. - . ; Harry Carey never strains for effects. He does the things that you or your neighbor might be expected to do under the same conditions and with that un derstanding of human nature which marks the real artist. Carey has seen every phase of life and the atmosphere of the old west appeals to him most. He not only depicts this life on the screen, but lives it every day when not at the studio. "The Wallop" will be shown tonight at the Grand theater. A Century Comedy will help round out the program "Dandy Lions." Regular admission. Two shows. Jordan Okehs Call By United Press STANFORD UNIVERSITY, July 11. "President Harding's call for a disarmament conference is the greatest move for world peace since German militarism was crushed," David Starr Jordan told the Uned Press today. "There is no more need for great navies on the Pacific ocean than on the Great Lakes," he said, "provided Great Brit ain and Japan .agree." crnment today took President Hard ing's proposal under advisement. There are indications that France will accept with reservations, owing to the proxim ity of Germany if laud disarmament is to be considered. of France Considering PARIS, July 11. The French gov- Lloyd George Approves By United Press LONLON, July 11. 'The peace the world depends on friendly co operation between Great Britain and the United States." Lloyd George said in a speech today in the house of commons in which he virtually accepted the disarmament invitation for Great Britain. "But we also desire to main tain our friendship with Japan, it is necessary for peace in the Far East," he added. Gho-t of the Leigue By United Press WASHINGTON. July 3enat.tr Lodge and Secretary of War Weeks ap prove c-f the disarmament parley. Lodge said it would not Lv l to America's joining the League of Nations. Ms a lite Pita Stated State Official Loaned Money to Big Business By United Press SPRINGFIELD, 111., July 11. The $10,01)0,000 graft scandal, which is al leged to involve Governor Small and other high state officials, was brought before the grand jury this morning. Edward Miller, state treasurer, elected on the same ticket with Small, was the first witness for the prosecution. The sate deposit box, said to contain cvi-. dence that the Chicago packers were loaned $10,000,000 by the state, was brought into the court room. Explorer's Schooner Salvaged by Cutter By United Press WASHINGTON, July 11. The ; guard cutter Bear, according to a radio message from the Bear, received here schooner Maud, abandoned after it was; today. Both vessels are now at Wahl frozen in the ice by the Arctic explorer, j cn. Siberia. The Maude is to be towed Amundsen, has been found by the coast j to Nome when the weather moderates. News That's Up to the Minute truce became effective. There is j port of heavy casualties. Building collapses J truce became ettective. l litre is a rc- By United Press SALINAS. Kan., July 11. The Sa linas million dollar Masonic temple, j Carpenter to Box under process of conconstruction, col- j By United Press lapsed this morning. Two men are J XFAY YORK, July 11. Georges missing. The loss is placed at $36,000. i Carpentier today signed an agreement Snipers at Work Bv United Press BELFAST, July 11. Sniping, fol lowing riots, was in progress here at noon today, the official hour when the ! - : -1 nn T 1 i . t l . ' " . T . , wun j. e.x ivicKaru 10 ngni uurmg uie second week in October any opponent Rickard may pick. The fight is to be for the- light heavyweight championship of the world. Receiving Advertising On Osterman Grade Taft Takes Oath as Chief Justice tviciiTvAxiii ihi life's am1.itii.n. Relatives and rear- WASHINGTON. July 11. William: H. Taft took the oath of office as chief j1 200 frlcndi wcrc 1,cstnt in Atlf,r,il-V justice of the supreme court this morn- j General Daugherty's office when the ing. He stated that he had achieved 1 commission was presented to Taft. Charles Peters Details Fatality Charles Feters, his daughter Merle, they had saved my son. but ti;on the c. T Mifi M.roarpt Snrarl-I ri-turn of the boat found lie had been. ling arrived from Los Angeles late last evening after a hard drive in their ma- BELIEVES IN ADVERTISING Nearly every screen star of note has some slogan more or less descriptive of liis or her qualities. In the majority of cases these words or phrases have been coined or originated by the publicity department of the producing company exploiting the star In a few cases the iWrrintive expression came from the critics or from the public. The latter is the case with Harry Carey, the popular Universal star, who has leen dubbed "Human" Harry Carey by so many reviewers and so many ad mirers that the adjective has almost become a part of his name. Hundreds of fan letters come to the star every week addressed "Human" Harry Carey, and almost every criticism of his screen work bears some reference to the hu man quality of his work. In Carey's latest photodrama, "The Wallop," from a story by Eugene Man love Rhodes, the Ace of the Saddle has an opportunity to be "humaner" than ever. Probably it is because loth author and actor are so thoroughly familiar with the unfenced" west of the story, with the characters that infest The proposal to change the name of the Kings Canyon grade to that of Ostermann grade has met the approval Osterman grade has met the approval of those who are giving the matter ser ious consideration. Mainly that it does not change the name of Kings Canyon, which is historic, but only the grade. The big trucks hauling material from 1 art,es afe continually contused witn this citv to the Lake Tahoe possessions I -itrections and are sent over the Kings of Anita Balwin at Tallar and Fallen I 'S"r-V route hus sending them Out Ot their trip, along the Leaf lake bear the imprint of the lady's possessions. On each truck is marked "Tallac, proierty of Anita M. Baldwin." rn hpr all ovfr tin I niturl Stalpc gives the proposition national advertis ing. In its front page article relative iheir way and lengthening also cutting out the trip shores of Lake Tahoe. The July edition of the Lincoln Highway, which has thousands of sub- "The Carson Cuy Dai'y Appeal, in suggesting the substitution cf the name Ostermann grade for Kings Canyon, says in part: 'H. C. Oj.ermann did riore for the unbuilding ct highways in Nevada than any one individual. His name is nationally known .nd his mem- j ory should be perpetuated, especially in ibis state. The change from King's Canyon gradi to Ostermann grade would meet wiih universal approval.' "H. C Oster.nann, lae vice president and field sctietary o( the Lincoln Highway association, met his death upon the road in June, as the re sult of i.i a acnt." chine. The trip was made without incident until they reached Bijou, when Mr. Pet ers and children were informed of the finding of his son Orel's body on the shore below Anaheim Landing, where he was drowned last Sunday afternoon. When Mr. Peters left the scene of the fatal accident the remains had not been recovered and the knowledge that the body had been found, when he reached the lake point, was a great relief, as this meant the return of his wife and a idace of rest for the mortal remains of the boy. In spite of the terrible shock, both to himself and family, Mr. Peters is standing the strain as well as could be expected. Upon reaching home he ;c f ;.,.,.t ;c .,tuA scriners an over advertising and she certainly lets the world know that she owns Tallac and other sections of Nature's best efforts. It is a real tip to others who would i this magazine says: advertise Lake Tahoe. to the proposed change of grade name DANCING PARTY Saturday evening Miss Agnes Taber, who is visiting her grandparents, Judge and Mrs. E. S. Farrington, entertained sixteen of her young friends at a danc ing party at Smoot's. Mrs. J. H. Shaughnessy chaperoned the young folks. After the dancing they adjourned to After the dancing the adjourned to the Farrington home, where delicious refreshments were served. Those present reported a "glorious" time. Due to the similarity of names of two of the most popular auttmobil; routes in thevicinity of Carson City, approaching Lake Tahoe, namely, Kings Canyon and Kingsbury grade, a recommendation has beei made that the former be renamed "The Ostermann Grade.' "The Kings Canyon guide connects Carson City directly with Lake Tahoe and is one of the most scenic sections of the entire Lincoln Highwav. Much confusion has been occas-oncd by the traveling motorist desiring to reach Lake- Tahoe by the similarity of the names of the Kings Cany n and Kings bury grade routes. GRANDSON IMPROVING (lost. The woman was saved. She r.ev !tr even gave her name, and made htr way to her own friends or people. To this day we do not know who the wom an was whose cry for assistance called my boy to death. "Lcale at once started to the rescue with a stranger, and but for this man. who was an experienced swimmer. I believe that both boys would have gone. He came back absolutely exhausted. This man, when he found they could not make the surf in the undertow, in sisted that Leale return, and he did. "The people of Anaheim and our friends at Los Angeles did so much for us that it is hard to express our thanks. Mr. and Mrs. Frank McConnell cf i Boyle Heights, former N'evadans. prov- ! ed their great friendship, as did Mr. land Mrs. Gearv and their two fine s'HiS learned that Mrs. Peters would be here 1 who assisted in every particular, this morning with the body and he with j Don Lee employes, where Orel Wallace Taber, grandson of Mrs. F.. S. Farrington, is improving each day, Wallace is the son of Judge Taber of Elko and was operated upon for appen dicitis, but before the operation was performed the appendix had burst. A week ago it was thought he would not live, but he took a turn for the better and is doing as well as could be expect ed. A second operation, however, will be necessary later on. Files Appeal Attorney Alfred Chartz has filed an appeal with the supreme court in the case of Scossa vs. Barber, et al. This is the second appeal, the first being or dered back to courT"Eo perfect the find ings. The suit involves water rights at the head of Carson river. The ban many friends was at the depot to meet j been employed, not only assisled in the incomers on their sad mission. Mrs. K. A. Raftice and George Tyrrell met Mrs. Peters in Reno this morning and! a token. accompanied her to this city. In speaking of the fatality. Mr. Pe- expresses the regret the firm and en ters said : ployes felt over the death of our boy. "It is hard to give details. We were . It is certainly appreciated." all at Anaheim Landing and enjoying! Mr. Peters said that Orel wa- var- every way possible, but sent a subscrip tion of $.''6 from his fellow workmen r We have a letter from A. i Jankowsky. the general manager, which the bathing. There was a heavy surf that day and only a few of the best of the swimmers ventured any distance. There was a call for help from a wom an seen struggling in the breakers and Orel started to assist her. He was ad vised by Mr. Geary and his two sons, friends of Orel's, not to attempt the swim, as the undertow was strong. He only hesitated a moment and before we could stop him he was in the surf swimming toward the woman. "At once it was realized that he could not make it and I with others called for assistance. A stranger to me immedi ately rushed., up the beach and he and another man jumped into a small motor boat and started for the swimming boy I and the woman. For a time I believed j J ticularly happy that day. The Peters family with Miss Margaret Spi'udlii'g and Los Angeles friends had taker, their lunch to the beach. While clear ing up after the meal Orel was particu larly happy and laughed and joked and told of things he was going to do. He with other members of the party went again into the water and it was t'i-?'t that the cry for help came and li rush ed to the woman's rescue. This morning the funeral airange ments had not been completed, owing to lack of word from relatives. The funeral will take place tomorrow (Tuesday V afternoon at 2 o'clock from the familv home. Latest telegraphic news in the Appeal