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Carson City daily appeal. [volume] (Carson City, Nev.) 1907-1930, July 25, 1921, Image 1

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You Cam Outfit In Carson for .Your Igke Talhoe Trip
25 cents per week
Five cents per copy-
No. 172
British Dominion Heads Beleived
Will Accept Invitation
Lloyd George Refuses to Divulge
Conference Results
lay United Press
WASHINGTON, July 25. Secretary
of State Hughes has communicated di
rectly with Japan on the attitude of the
United States toward the Japanese in
answer to the Japanese inquiry about
the Pacific discussions at the proposed
disarmament conference, it was learned
today. England has been notified that
the colonies represented by the British
Empire are to have only one vote. Dele
gates to the conference now considered
certain are Secretary of State Hughes
and Elihu Root for the United "States ;
Premier Hughes of Australia, Premier
Meighen of Canada and Premier Jan
Smuts of South Africa.
Will Send Message
On Tax Legislation
By United Press
LONDON, July 25. A movement to
day in the house of commons to force
Lloyd George to divulge the details of
the secret Irish negotiations. Pressure
of the opposition in denouncing deal
ings with Sinn Feiners and a desire of
the house of commons to take a part in
the Irish peace parley, are believed to
Im.' factors in the effort to make Lloyd
George reveal his plans.
B United Press
WASHINGTON, July 25. President
Harding is to send a message on Tues
day to the senate on the rehabilitation
of farmers and railroads to be covered I handling a serious situation, it is said
by one measure. Like the bonus mes
sage he will define an administration
plan for the most economical means for
Utah Senator Carves
Notch In Navy Plans
By United Press
WASHINGTON, July 25. Drastic
changes in the navy building program
are provided in a senate bill introduced
today by Senator King of Utah. It pro
vides for the discontinuance of work on
seven battleships, three cruisers at.d
orders three cruisers to be converted
into airplane carriers and provides for
the construction of four submarines.
"Hie ifctft Coat,"
Conflicting Reports
By United Press
LONDON, July 25. There are many
printed reports on the peace terms' con
flict. Those informed, however, refuse
to comment. From a reliable source it
was today stated that Lloyd George's
plan includes home rule for Ireland,
familiar to South Africa, with fiscal
automony, but all foreign affairs, and
the army and navy will be under Brit
ish control.
Promises Report
IBt United Press
LONDON, July 25. Lloyd George
today" refused to make any statement on
the peace plan, but promised one later.
He said the printed reports are incor
Illinois mrnor
Sheriff Takes Stand That Execu
tive Beyond His Power
By United Press
SPRINGFIELD, 111., July 25. Gov
ernor Small can resist arrest until the
term of his office expires, according to
Sheriff Mester, who said today he
would not use force to serve a warrant.
He said he would make an effort to
serve it if so instructed by the court,
but not with the use of force. The gov
ernor is surrounded by guards today
and gave no indication of a change of
mind. "I cannot surrender the sover
eignty of executive power." he said.
A court decision in the case is expect
ed tomorrow.
Feature Play Tonight Ms Up to the Ante
Llillll W JvD udlill II villi ill m
Forest Fires, Plagnc; and Typhus
Add to Situation
By United Press
LONDON, July 25. Europe is suf
fering from drought, which has brought
on torest hres, crop snortage ana a
threatened plague. Huge fires are rag
ing in Northern Britain, destroying
woods and famous estates. There are
also fires in Holland and Italy. Crops
are seared and damaged in Spain,
Sweden and Germany. Cholera and
typhus epidemics are reported in Russia.
Defends Son's Title
to Bank Account
By United Press
WASHINGTON, July 25. William
Campbell, father of Major Bruce Camp
bell, today corroborated his son's story
of where he obtained the money depos
ited with New York brokers, which
Mrs. Bergdoll claimed was the money
she gave her son for Campbell to "fix
the higher ups." The bank, in a tele
gram, upheld Campbell's account of
other tnnnev.
France Sends Troops
Despite Protests
By United Press
PARIS, July 25. France is to send
troops into Upper Silesia despite Great
Britain's wishes, it was reported semi
officially today. Germany's claim that
France alone is not entitled to send
troops through Germany is to be met
by the statement that the Allied com
mission in Silesia asked for troops, the
act constituting an Allied agreement.
Governor Sends rage
to People of Missouri
The Grand theater tonight will have
as its principal attraction the latest W.
W. Hodkinson Corporation release,
"The Tiger's Coat." a Dial Film com
pany production, which is said to be an
unusual and dramatically told story.
Myrtle Stedinan, Lawson Butt and
Tina Modotti are featured. The story
revolves around a young Mexican girl
who determines to assume the identity
of a pure-blooded white girl. Tina Mo
dotti, an Italian beauty who has only
recently taken up screen work in Amer
ica, is seen as the fascinating little
Before coming to America Miss Mo
dotti had achieved a successful career
.both as a dancer and a cinema actress.
Myrtle Stedman, always a great fav
orite, has the role of the wife who re
gards her husband with infinite pa
tierce tempered with a tolerant amuse
. J!"58?1 . r . I inquiry into the charges made that the
OUUiMAAU'iu.N, tug ana, lu y a. u j i-
.'.'' shipping boards policies w
ment which permits her to love himjA. fe,rious fir,e.on the,liner Mauretany, ky British intfrests afid that
without being unhappy over his numer
ous love affairs. '
Those who have viewed an advance
showing of "The Tiger's Coat" declare i
that Miss Stedman has never given a
more hnished or subtle
kere dictated
... ... j : a i. .u: i
! is hostile to organized labor was de-
morning, got beyond control and the , . . , .
lull IVJVlllVU
flames played over the upper decks.
ie j manded today in a resoluti
to the senate by La Follet
Martial Law Declared ' Can Reduce Taxes
Br United Press I rn m;.- r-, ,.i
or subtle pertormance. 5 COPENHAGEN, July 2d. Martial WASHINGTON. lulv 25 Federal
and that Lawson Butt, well-known and law has been declared in Petrograd to taxes can be reduced over half a bil
admired, is particularly good as "Mac", suppress the workers revolt, according J iion with strict government economy,
me strong-wmea man wno tinds his. to a brif dispatch received today from
ultimate happiness in caring
for the I Reval.
Mexican gin wno comes to him out ot
the storm."
A Snub Pollard comedy, "The Morn
ing After," and a Pathe News are the
added attraction. '
Regular prices and two shows. .
Geo. Wingfield Plans
New Nevada Industry
See Plot Ahead
Bv United Press
MEXICO CITY, July 25. A series
of revolutions in Central American
countries are being plotted by oppon
ents of the Central American Union, it
is reported here.
Representative Fordney stated today,
after a conference with President
Harding on the revenue act
Investigation Demanded
TBy United Press
WASHINGTON, July 25. A senate
Wins Classic Event
By United Press
LEMANS, France, July 25. "Jim
my" Murphy, with a Duezenberg, won
the Grand Prix today. Ralph J)e
Palma came in second, and Jules Goux,
in a French Ballets, third, Murphy
made the distance of 321 miles in four
hours and seven minutes.
George Wingfield, Reno banker, vis- !
ited Fallon Friday and Saturday, says
the Fallon Standard, looking over his
properties in this valley in company
with his local manger, G. R. Leidy. Mr.
Wingfield is one of the men possessed
of money who believes implicitly in the
splendid future of this valley and has
made heavy investments in lands which
he .confidently believes will return him
a handsome profit in due time.
Mr. Wingfield stated Saturday that
he would introduce into this valley
within the next few weeks a 500-lot of
dairy cows which he will sell to project
farmers on easy terms and that he will
not abate his cow importations until he
has forced the number to at least 5,000.
He figures that this number of milkers
will consume about 35,000 tons of al
falfa hay annually and that his agency
will act to relieve in a very substantial
manner the hay marketing situation
Another project enteretained by Mr.
Wingfield concerns a cannery in Fallon,
and along with other competent men he.
characterizes this valley as the ideal
place to furnish the succulent garden
stuff for the entire state of Nevada. If
he has his way there will be nothing
used in Nevada but Nevada products
and in fulfillment of this aim he hopes
to see local effort directed at gardening
'' At the session of the city trustees
held Saturday evening the proposed
ordinance regulating the laying of a
number of concrete sidewalks was
adopted. The list of the territory em
braced was published several days ago
within the near future. To thjs end he
has announced his intention of financ
ing a cannery undertaking here that will
furnish a ready market for all of the
varities of produce possible - here. This
covers a very wide range and includes
asparagus,' celery, cauliflower, spinach,
small ( fruits and most everything that
can come to mind as a product from a
land where soil, climate, and abundance
of water and long growing season com
bine. ' . .
and the ordinance itself appears in this
issued of the Appeal.
A chance to protest was given, but
none appeared to register a "kick." It
is evident that the property holders are
willing to meet the emergency and pro
vide this general improvement to their
The work of the past two years has
made it possible to get about Carson in
the winter without .carrying a load of
mud home. It is one of the most sub
stantial improvements adopted in this
Governor Boyle, in reply to an invi
tation to attend the 100th anniversary
of the state of Missouri, hit the follow
ing happy chord in his reply :
"Carson City, July 23, 1921.
"Mrs. La Flesh. Sedalia, Mo., '
"Dear Madam Noting from your
letter that Missouri is to celebrate the
100th anniversary of her admission to
statehood at a Centenial Exposition at
Sedalia in August, I take great pleas
ure in sending this small message of
congratulation and good will in which,
I am sure, every Nevadan joins.
"The first regularly appointed terri
torial governor of Nevada was Honor
able James W. Nye, a former police
commissioner of New York, who was
sent to Nevada by President Lincoln in
1861 to prepare the territory of Ne
vada for admission to the Union in or
der that Father Abraham might have
another loyal state to ratify the thir
teenth amendment abolishing slavery.
"With Governor Nye as his private
secretary came Orion Clemens, and
with Orion as a sort of excess bag
gage came Sam Clemens, his brother,
who, for a time, injected his peculiar
genius into the journalistic life of the
new state. He was later to write the
"Jumping Frog of Calaveras" and en
ter iiv undying fame as Mark Twain.
Missouri, as his birthplace, and Ne
vada, as the theater of his earliest lit
erary efforts, may jointly lay claim -to
"Nor was he the only Missourian
who helped hue the ashlars of th'S
sovereign state. We have many who
have chosen this as the commonwealth
of their adoption. It may be said that
they know all about mules and that
they exhibit generally that wholesome
canny quality of mind which requires
that they "be shown.'
"Our best wishes to Missouri for
many more centuries of progress. Vtry
cordially yours,
Saturday afternoon the Fred Cliff
team, which was tied on the side street
entrance of the Walsh store, ran away
and after livening up affairs along Car
son street wound up by damaging the
Jim Yerington touring car.
The team, which was chained, was
frightened by a small boy with a cart
loaded with bottles, the latter rolling
off under the horses' feet From that
moment on it was a scramble and the
only object that stopped them was the
parked automobile in front of the Ar
mory. Several narrow escapes of women
and children on the street were chron
icled, while Mrs. Yerington only escap
ed being in the wrecked car by a min-
. VVU11UI UCW3 DU I'J ? U. ill. Ill NlifULV v i vvv. ifu 0111115
I Appeal. 'car waiting for the train to pull in.
Ben Gill and "Billy" Sibeck, well
known people of Goldfield, accompan
ied by J. A. Murphy, mining man of
Reno, were visitors in this city today.
I when thinking of a telephone message
she must serd. she left the car and was
in the act of telephoning when the ac
cident occurred.
Mr. Yerington figures that at least
$1,000 damage was done his big 8-cylin-der
car as the tonneau is a complete
wreck, likewise the top. The horses
and rig escaped without damage.
The Tonopah Miner, which it was
announced would discontinue publica
tion with the issue of a week ago, hai
reconsidered its action and will con
tinue to publish.
In its issue of last Saturday the paper
states that the strike is a!ut settled
and that Tonopah will soon return to
normal times.
The Appeal tor the iatest telegraphic
happenings nere there and everywhere!
. y

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