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Mitchell Evening Republican (Newspaper) - July 1, 1921, Mitchell, South Dakota
Evening City edition Mitchell s. Friday july i 1921 number 208 vol Xxxvi might try putting on a smaller Hook r cant catch anything Ano i m starving to death it a v j it Washington d. C., july of the Compromise Resolution. Ending the state of War with Ermany and Austria finally was completed today by Congress and the measure Nowr goes to president Harding who is expected to sign it within a few Days. Final action on the measure was by the Senate which adopted the conference report by a vote of 38 to 19 after a Day of debate in which the democratic members made a last assault on the Resolution. The House acted yesterday the vote being 263 to 59. The signing of the measure by the president will open the Way for resumption of diplomatic relations with both Germany and Austria but administration officials have indicated that plans for this have not been worked out. All opponents of the Resolution were democrats but three democrats Shields of Tennessee Walsh of Massachusetts and Watson of Georgia voted with republicans for adoption. Senator Reed Democrat was paired in its favor. A there is no plan to resubmit the treaty of Versailles to Congress of which i have any knowledge what Soever a senator Lodge told the and oilers vote against accepting wage Cut 16 unions to dec Demitchell authorities follow their noses to seat of offensive Odo Stens of thousands pour into Battle zone for Carp Dempsey bout record sport Crow Yards unsanitary body of five men represent ing Railroad labor to announce decision health Board Hoge one i i i petition signed by residents in East part of City backs i p officers Jack As Happy As a kid trainers carefully schedule Carpentier by annotated l of i Lea Ted Chicago 111., july decision regarding the action of Railroad employees on the wage decrease fixed by the railway labor Board will be made by a committee of five representing 16 Railroad unions a conference of Union chiefs Here decided today. The decision w ill be rendered after consultation Between the committee and various group meetings now Iii session Here. The committee is composed of b. M. Jews Ell president of the railway employ yes department of the american federation of labor r. H. Fitzgerald president of the brotherhood of railway and steamship clerks. Freight handlers express and station employees l. E. Sheppard president of the order of railway conductors m. J. Manton president of the order of Railroad Teleg Raphers and Timothy of Shea vice president of the brotherhood of firemen and engine men. Disagreeable doors coming from the Stock Yards of the Chicago Milwaukee and St. Paul railway company in Mitchell and alleged to be caused by unsanitary conditions at the Stock Yards have led the City health authorities working w Ith the City Park Board to request the railway company to clean up the Yards. A petition signed by a Large number of residents of the East part of Mitchell asking that the conditions at the Yards be improved backs the City health authorities in their efforts. Everything possible has been done by the local railway officials to clean up the Yards and the matter will be taken up with the company officials to secure better drainage at the Yards. Iii fair condition a the Stock Yards Are really in fair condition considering the fact that from 8,000 to 9,000 hogs a week Are handled there much of the time a said or. R. Warne. City health officer. A it is a matter of drainage How Ever and the disagreeable odor cannot be greatly improved until there is better Flushing and drainage which would really not require a great Deal of work a a according to or. Warne the odor from the Stock Yards at present is largely caused by the fermentation of Corn which has been trampled Down into the moisture in the run rays. Heat also cause the excessive heat has made it much horse than usual. The City Park Board is especially 1 interested in the matter because the East Side of Hitchcock Park is practically shut out from use when the find blows that direction Trufyn ten. Stock Yards. Illy associated pre mire Atlantic City n. A. July Jack Dempsey left Here shortly after r 2 o clock this afternoon for Jersey City in a special car. New York Cit a. July York hotels were crowded to overflowing today in the lobbies dining rooms or hallways there was a Buzz of conversation in which the w ords a Dempsey and Carpentiers predominated. Fully 5.000 out of town folks registered yesterday who announced their intention of seeing the championship bout and some 20,000 were expected to flow in today from every Quarter of the continent. One hotel last night announced it could care for no More guests. Most it of the larger hostelries to install cots Iii corridors on the roofs and in other places not often slept in. The crowd attending the bout Tho largest in the history of the sport also will be the most orderly police officials promised today. Elaborate preparations have been made by Jersey City police and the a Way of the transgressors a promises to be made hazardous by nearly 2.000 policemen and detectives inside and outside the Arena. Most novel in the plan to prevent confusion will be the establishment of a a dead line extending approximately four blocks on All sides of the Arena. Blue Coats stationed at intervals of a few Yards on this Boundary will bar admittance to All persons who do not possess tickets or other proper credentials. The Issue of bogus tickets in Many sections of the country has added to the problems confronting promoter Rickard and the police authorities. No railway f Eli of at present Congress session Washington d. C., july investigation of the railway situation was suspended today by chairman Cummins of the interstate Commerce committee until the Middle or latter part of August. This was taken to mean that there would be no railway Relief legislation at the present extra session of Congress. Chairman Cummins said suspension of the inquiry wits deemed advisable in View of the inclination of the Senate to take a summer recess. Representatives of labor and shippers Are yet to be heard. The original plan contemplated a committee report and possibly the proposal of legislation for consideration at the present session of Congress. Aberdeen s. D., june 30.�?for the first time in the history of Aberdeen an outdoor Public attraction has been insured against Adverse weather conditions. The Clarence j. Burns insurance Agency has Given the tri state fair a policy of 16.500 to be paid in Case of rain fall of or in excess of two tenths of an Inch on july 4, 5 and 6. G. Callet local u. S. Weather observer is to be judge of Grain crop in this locality will exceed last years Storla Man predicts �?�5 per cent of firemen and oilers against it. Chicago. .111., july five per cent of the membership of the intentional brotherhood of firemen and oilers has voted against accepting the wage it it ordered by the United states Railroad labor Board on All roads today. Timothy Healy International president made the announcement today As 1.500 Union leaders gathered Here to pass on the order. The maintenance of Way men and the shop crafts which also have voted will not announce the result until after the conference Here today. One thousand general chairmen of the conference Here today. One thousand general chairmen of the four big brotherhoods wrent into session at to of clock with leaders talking of an a informal acceptance a of the Cut. W. F. Krulder of the brotherhood of locomotive firemen and engine men said such a Resolution probably w Ould be adopted. For a let Tofate Ltd pre wire Minneapolis minn., july Leiss today petitioned the District court for an order to compel his wife to pay Alimony and provide for his support making the first Case of its kind in Hennepin county. Iii his petition Leiss charged that two years ago he was stricken with paralysis and since that time while unable to we Ork his wife iras sold property which they owned and has not provided for him. The complaint filed today does not ask divorce. The couple w Ere married in Russia in 1904 and have one child. Crop than last Yacc. Despite the continued warm weather and that tin Stolk closing yesterday 101 is sold today As Low Asok Huron. S. A. July and crop conditions in South Dakota for the week ending june 28 Are hot weather prevailed throughout the week and there was a decided excess of Sunshine. Dry weather continued throughout the week except that there w Ere scattered Light to moderately heavy showers at its close. The area of damage to wheat Oats Rye Barley and flax by the heat and drought has been largely increased but the amount of damage was apparently less than was anticipated As a result of these conditions. Much Grain is heading Short. Rain and Cool weather Are needed. Corn is in Fine condition and is growing rapidly. It is mostly Wrell cultivated. Some of it is already too Large to cultivate. The crop is beginning to need rain. Alfalfa Meadows and pastures need rain badly. Pastures Are getting Brown gardens and potatoes Are poor i in some localities and Good in others. These crops Are generally in need of rain. Stock continues in Good con-1 Clit Ion. Illy associated la Row wire London. Eng july House this afternoon approved the ulan submitted by or. Lloyd George for a Grant of ten million pounds to the Coal miners in pursuance of the strike settlement program the Money to be applied in helping tide the men Over the next few months during the process of wage baseball National league Brooklyn Philadelphia game postponed. Wet grounds. New York Boston both games postponed. Rain. Cincinnati. Oo1 Oom 200�?2 a 2 at Pittsburgh too 500 oox�?5 la it Rixey Donohue and Wingo Morrison and Schmidt. St. Louis too 120 200�?6 la 3 at Chicago. Oil 112 20x�?8 13 Haines and Clemons Alexander and s illegal now to smoke in cafes in North Dakota Parker. S. A. July i a mrs. Emily West received a message Friday that her son. Mckinley West. Was in an Omaha Hospital following an Accident in which he had had a leg Cut off by a train. The message did not give details of the Accident. Mrs. West left on Friday for Omaha accompanied by her son Arthur and daughter. Mrs. Arthur Roberts
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