Newspaper Page Text
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 27, 1918 public, nn'l tii.it "it:i moral inflii'-nrc i;i:iif;iil't"i!iy has Ij n the i;Vetivc; pro vntul.vc (if several possible wars" Actual power tn prevent wiir uu the wi'Stura. 1" us is-j' Ikti' shoiiM be ron fcrred on tin; union, he said, "bv a brief international law of all the American govrnm' nts." He declared the union to bo "the prototype of the proposed universal Vague of nations." . (i EXPECT HUN CATASTROPHE COPENHAGEN, Nov. 26 "It is cer tain in the course of six weeks a catas trophe wi'l occur in (lermany. lioth as regards the ordinary food stocks and the supplies of livestock." This official announcement has been mild" Merlin, according to a dispatch received here which says it is stated the irniin harvest is better than in pre vious year, but the potato crop is much woise, nn-ins to a lack of labor, due to the depa-'ure of Russian prisoners. T1-" Mipnijos of crain from Rumania, To!anrt nrd 1'k'aine to Germany have coas'-d. The situation is aircrravated by ef:"n of hundreds of soldiers, here e fed off the siippllca of France !'.- Ifbitn. Food dstrihution is dis d, owi ii; to recent events. I he t.,fn OEfl EOWHRDS GIVES ACCOUHT OF HIS STEWARTSH1P GIVES REKS06 FOR LABOR ASKS PERMISSION PARTS, Friday. Nov. 22. A d"puta t'.'n of Dm tT'-nera! 1 ibor federation wnitd on lYcmirr Gl'-menceau todav. 'o -v-k il the French covrrrment h'is vir'-'n'-d to in'in-e the presence of delegates of the Frer.ch wor'.iir;: Ha: i t ! pe'o'e corf' T"ncc and if the Ciniritii' nt would r;ro no ohstacl- ; a ni eiimr of an ii. rnat'onal labor ni -I, ; .! t con?'-rcu e during th" peace pour papers. roier CI- nv-li" a u renlied. h, v.'.; t" to submit the question' to Hi" ca.Vnct. and then to the ,''. : It wa- arreed 'hat ti... d nutation should put its request in wr ;in. Ti deputation, it s said, ob'ain d the impression that M. Clemenceau would raise no objection of principle to the proposals submitted. VINDICTIVE CAPTAIN ARRIVES IN AMERICA Republican A. P. Leased Wire NEW YORK, Nov. 26. Captain Fred P. Carpenter, of the Royal navy, leader of the daring nnal raid last April, in which the German submarine base at ZeehrucRe, Belgium, was bottled up by Kinking vessels in the channel, arrived here todav on the British steamship r.ahnoral Castle. He has been detailed this country on a special mission ty t'ne British government. The casualties among the crew of he Vindictive, Captain Carpenter's cruiser, in the Zeebrugge attack, were 4'ia dead and wounded, the captain said today. The losses were suffered while the men were rushing German bat 1 cries on the mole. As an interesting sidelight on the spirit animating the British sailors, the captain stated that the three "block" shii s, chosen for sinking in the i iiannol, were supposed to have "skele ton crews" of only 50 men each, but that after these crows were picked, other men hid themselves on board in order to get into the action. Thus one of the "skeleton crews." he said, was later found to number 87 men. The Vindictive herself carried a crew of l.nno, and out of the 400 killed and wounded, all but twelve were carried back on board by their comrades. For his sen-ices in the Zeehrugge at tack, in which he was wounded, he was promoted to a captaincy. He has been decorated with the Victoria Cross, the French Cross de Guerre, with pain..;, and other medals for heroism. Republican A. P. Leased Wire BU.S1U.N. Mass., Nov. 2ti.ilajor Gen eral Clarence K. KUwards, woo -trained and led the -IRh division through sonic of the hardest battles ot the war, to night gave an accounting of his leader ship to a vast crowd ot toe homo lolKt.. The Boston arena was jammed wita men and women, many ot them grey . aned, and many wearing the olaes. arm band oi mourmiig lor loose who aave lalicn in baUie. with teais in hio -yes, toe leaner of me division said: ' I wish to God tuai tue sunu-nearteo, joys mcmseiVts weie here lo get tint leceptioii, waicti rignily belongs to . ic-m. iue lankee division, he said, nan ouu oi Luc cleai.t&t recoids of au. uc'cs tuat utnt ovciseas. ihey fought ior nine months, witn only ten days n si,' ne went on. "They never iosi a t.giit, iliey weie ntvei jti.geu to give On inch oi giounu, w.tL o.t it being immediately regained. t:u.y won eveiy objective, tney.. wtu s- at and tnd iiciiutntiy oven an ami . , ;u i.K.ii o..jcuve. Never, oj tin--,!.gatest inu-uiiiou, did any word conu .o me liiat tbeie was a colu tool m tie tliViSiun. V. e pad on.y one de si iter. Ana Uioie Yankee boys gain , u:-!' .u:;J Liu:, aay ot.ier America! oe.iniatiu." .'.f'ur G.ioiug iho Yankees baa t .-m of lire at C.'itniin des liames. Gen i .r.i Euwaius sa.a: rol.ov.s Gassed Boys I toiioed a lieiacuirn nt of our poo 'as.d men to t.'.e l.osp.tal. Alihoug, they were suffering numbly, they wei. still game to tlie core. I asked them What is your opm.on of this l.guting . Tney answered, 'We pray we can g-.t well quick and give these boches th medicine they need.' I never heard one squeal. "Even during our brief rest period, when seventy per cent of the w hole di vision was afflicted with bronchitis oi pneumonia, not one complaint ijinc from those Yankee lads.' He told of the desperate fighting at Seicheprey, adding: "The 104th regiment was decorated with the Croix de Guerre, the only American regiment, to the best of my knowledge, to be so, honored." At the Battle of Chateau Thierry, the division lost 4,100 men. General Ed wards said. Vice President Thomas R. Marshall, who was present, said: . "Some of us are biginning to wondoi into what untried paths the American people are about to go. I have had m.v own moments of doubt, I conress, biii there comes also a revival of the spir its, when I reflect that the men upon whom will devolve the support of tile American government, are those wh have dared all, in the cause of then country. In spite of all fears and mi. givings, this republic of ours is goin to be the republic of the fathers, be cause those two millions of men who were prepared to die in the name of democracy 'over there.' are going to see to it that they and their descendants shall live for the rights of humanity over here. America is all right and the American has justified himself m the sight of God and man. POLICE PIEffl ft CLASH WITH BEDS VIENNA, Thursday, Nov.' 26. (By the' Associated Press) Dr. Otto Bauer,- secretary of state today converseo with the correspondent on the subject of a union of the Austrian republics and the federation of German re publics. "It would appear, said Dr. Bauer, to be our only means to preserve to us any political and commercial pros perity, and to prevent our being en- i croached upon by the larger states nearby. It must be admitted the Ger mans are a wonderful business people, and also that they have coal and iror and also an outlet to the sea. facili ties which would become ours. Aha their language and literature are the same as ours. The secretary of state added tha' the hostility of the Czechs and Hun garians toward the Austrians. and the reports that efforts Would b made by the. Czechs, even to take part of German-speaking Austria, made a unioi of the German states necessary for solf-p-cservation. He said there was another proposal to create along the Danube, new republics. It was ev;d nt to observers ber Dr. Bauer continued, that the pec.c confeenee must a:d in the seftlin? r' the d fficnltiep of the nnw republics and lead 'hem 'owar-i prosperity. Ii' said he aed other nv mbers of the governmert v.nd hre-j f itter relieved to learn that there would be a mission s-'nt by the al'-es to help in the ad ius'nrn of boundary d:spuTes, to the satisfaction of all concerned, and witl th che;f object of preventing new wars. As the Czechs have a strong army Dr. Bauer continued, they are feared both in Austria and Hungary, whose war material was mostly abandone on the Italian front, or else seized during the retreat. The Jugo-SIavs. however, were Hungarians, the sec rotary of state concluded .and he felt that they would resist the efforts of the Czechs to take Presburg and other points claimed by them. LONDON STARES AT AMERICAN PRINCESS NEW YORK. Nov. 26. To prevent a recurrence of the clash between social ists and.soldiers and sailors which fol lowed th4 meeting in Madison Square garden last night, police reserves were hurried tonight to a hall in East 58th street in which internationalists had gathered to denounce capitalism. Several hundred men in uniform gathered outside the hall. They rough ly handled one young woman carrying a miniature red flag in her hair while taking it from her. After the meeting started the sol diers and sailors demanded entrance but were held back by the police. Rep sentatives who entered the hall singly came back and assured the mtn out side that the red flag was not being splayed and that no disloyal utter- ''fs had been made. There was but one disturbance in the hall duung the evening. This was W'"hen a soldier and several citizens rt moved a red necktie from a man standing at the rear. fhe police lined the streets for a block in both directions to protect the internationalists when the meeting ended. Women with red floNvers or led ribbons on their hats were ad dressed roughly by the uniform-id men. who dmar. Jed the offending color be removed. No attacks were made on omen, but several men wer? chased by sadors and a few were beaten. Prohibit Red Flag SALT LAKE CITY, Nov. 26. The city commission here today adopted an" ordinance forbidding the display in any manner of the red' flag. Violation of the ordinance carries a penalty of fine of JS or six months imprisonment. o SICK BEST OF MANNER AT E HQSPTALS HUNS TAKE ALL MEDICINE tOr UIER VOTES UNCOUNTED NEW YORK, Nov. 26. With the sol dier vote not yet tallied, A. E. Smith Jed Govtrnor Whitman by 8,222 in the official count of the vote for governor, compiled today for all counties except Cayuga. In that county unofficial figures, which were included in obtaining the plurality given, showed 11,053 for Whit man and H,'ii2 for Smith, but a voting iriieiine recorded in the town of Mo ravia more votes for Whitman than "icie were registered voters and re sulted in an examination of ballots by Supreme Court Justice Clark. PARIS, Nov. 26. (British Wireless Sen-ice) Among the first Americans to reach the city of Metz, after thr signing of the armistice, were Dr. K. I-' Pope of the medical service of th- American Red Cross, and Captain H. Hamilton, representative of the hospita service of the same organization. They arrived in the city November 17, a few hours after the last German soldier had been withdrawn, and found at a hos pital forty-five wounded American so! diers. The Germans had removed their sic kand wounded and had taken witn them all the medical supplies. Dr. Pope is on his way to Mannheim t" investi gate the condition of the wounded al lied prisoners, the number of whom in this section is reported to be about 8,000. U. S. NAVY GIVEN CREDIT LONDON, Nov. 26. Speaking as the guest of the American Circle Lyceum club, at a Thanksgiving dinner today, Admiral Viscount Jellicoe, former commander-in-chief of the British gra,nd fleet, said the situation in the spring af last year was critical, and had it not been for the assistance afforded by the United States navy, he was not sure that the dinner could have been held. FRENCH CITE AMERICANS PARIS. Nov. 26. Americans were among those cited in the latest issue of the Official Journal. They were Lieutenant Alan Winslow and Lieut. Douglas Campbell, aviators; Lieutenant George S. Davis, Second Lieutenant William Kooh, Corporal Frank J. Hur rey and Private Leo Lipsie of the 101st American infantry, and Privates Frank Ccyle, Cyril Jones and Fred Becker of the 102nd infantry. ALL BUT NAVAL SUPREMACY LONDON, Nov. 26. Winston Churc hill, minister of munitions, speakins at Dundee, said he would do every thing in his power to make a league of nations a practical and powerful reality. But a league of nations, he contended, was no substitute for the supremacy of the British fleet The minister declared none of the German colonies would evr be restored to Germany, and none of the con quered part of Turkey would be re stored to Turkey. o FRENCH REACH FRONTIER PARIS, Nov. 26. The French armies marching through Luxemburg today reached the German frontier east of Weiswampach and Heinerscheid ac cording to the war office announce ment- At RedaJige, In Luxemburg, a hearty reception was extended by the muni cipality to the commander of the 4Stl division when it entered the town. LONDON. Nov. 19 (Correspondence of the A. P.)' The Princess Tsianina, a real American Indian princess, has arrived in London, and all the little boys in the neighborhood of her hotel are tremendously excited. They form an awe-gripped retinue for her, when ever she takes a walk, following at a pectful distance with worshipful eyes. They have found out that she is a daughter of a Cherokee mother and that her father is a member of the Muskogee tribe. Being more familiar, as are their American cousins, with wild west stories than with their geog raphies, their imaginations are fired by the princess' buffalo robe, her moc casins of cherry colored skins, her necklace of buffalo bone, which was presented to lier by Indians, as a token of affection, and her filler of Indian headwork. Far from resentine this youthful homage, the princess seems to en toy it thoroughly. Her mission in Europe is to sine Indian songs to Indian troops, of whom there are about 2P.000 in France, rang ing from privates to majors. Brought up by white people, the pos sessor of a fir.e voice which has been well trained. Princess Tsianina is re garded by the British press as an in leresting product of the twentieth century America. .ine princess deprecates wild west shows and wild west movies, which sue says nave given Europeans an en tirely wrong idea of her people. o CORNWELL PROTESTS McCALL Republican A. P. Leased WlreJ ' UJIAIUSTON. W. Va. Nov Governor McCaJl of Massachusetts 13 charged by Governor Cornwell of West Virginia with fostering ill will toward the south, in a telegram sent by the latter today to President Wilson, pro testing against the appointment of Mr. Mccatt on the peace commission in Paris. Governor McCall, several months ago, refused to honor Governor Corn- well's requisition for a negro, wanted here for a serious crime, and this is made the basis of the West Viglnia ex ecutive's protest. HEADQUARTERS OF THE AMER ICAN EXPEDITIONARY FORCES IN FRANCE, Nov. 26. (By the Associa ted Press) Reports by the medical de partment show that the homeward movement of convalescent sick and wounded American soldiers is progress ing rapidly and satisfactorily, and when it is at full tide it probably will aggre gate several thousand men daily. This will soon rtmove from France all Americans in hospitals, able to tra- veL For those who are forced to re main there will be surplus of accom modations. There are today in France nearly 300,000 beds. Many of the American hospitals are In the most pleasant por tions of France. The base hospitals are organized to perform any variety of medical or surgical work, the hespi- tal centers being divided Into groups, each hospital devoted to specific classes or injuries or diseases. The total number of nurses on duty for the American expeditionary fcrces exceeds 8,500. There are nearly 13,000 doctors in attendance. , When the armistice was declared, there was in process of construction for an expected lengthy campaign over 425,000 beds for hospitals. The work on these has been suspended. 0 ANNOUNCEMENT In accordance with the proclamation of the President of these United States and the Governor of this State, Thursday, "Thanks giving Day" will be observed by this establishment by remaining closed the entire day. 'Till such time that the "Flu" now unfortunately with us, has abated, the store hours will be from 9:45 A. M. to 5:45 P. M. there by allowing our employees an additional hour to relax and take the requisite care of their health. Established 1862 EARL CURTIS FUNERAL AI 3 O'CLOCK TODAY Funeral services for Earl Smith Cur tis, junior member of the law firm of Kibbey, Bennett and Curtis, who died of influenza on Sunday night at his home. 1307 North Central avenue, -will be held at 3 o'clock this afternoon, the funeral cortege leaving the undertaking chapel of Moore and McLellan. Interment win be at Greenwood cemetery. The ser vices will be in charge of the Masonic order. According to arrangements already made, the courts will adjourn today in honor of the you" attorney, cut down in the youth of a brilliant career. Mem bers of the Maricopa County Bar Asso ciation will attend the services. TARDIEU TALKS WITH HOOVER PARIS, Nov. 26. (Havas) Captain Andre' Tardieu, head of the general commission for Franco-American war matters, has just returned from Lon don, where he conferred with Herbert C Hoover, American food, administra tor. It was decided, Capjain Tardieu announced, that the inter-allied organi zation created for revictualing purposes will be maintained. STEPHENS TO HEAR LABOR MENS SIDE (Continued from Page One) iana,, Texas, Kansas and Wyoming are represented. The sessions of the or ganization are secret. TELEGRAPHERS DISSATISFIED CHICAGO, Nov. 26. A vote favor ing a strike of railway telegraphers of all the roads in the United States and Canada was cast in Chicago today, by the general chairman and secretaries of the 51 Order of Railroad Telegraph ers' divisions of the western and mid dle western states. Similar meetings were held in Boston, Baltimore and Atlanta. The Chicago meeting was represent ative of 45,000 government employes, who are dissatisfied with the supple ments to general order No. 27, affect ing wages and working conditions. It was voted to reject all these and tele grams were sent to the meetings in other cities asking similar action. A revision of the wage awards is tha first demand of the wiremen. who ask a minimum of 60 cents an hour, in place of the 48 cents minimum Changes in the working conditions also are sought. Baltimore Postpones BALTIMORE, Nov. 26. The Balti more district of the Order of Railroad Telegraphers, in session tonight, de cided to postpone action with regard to the threatened strike until Decem ber 5. Government mediation was de clared imminent- 3 SPECULATION DEMOBILIZE S. A. T. C. SOON LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 26. Acting Chancellor W.' G. Hastings of the Uni versity of Nebraska received a tele gram tonight from the war department announcing that the students' army training corps will be demobilized Im mediately. The demobilization is to begin December 1 and be completed by December 21, according to the tele gram. UNITE ALL SLAV DISTRICTS COPENHAGEN, Nov. 26. An as sembly of representatives of all the south Slav parties at Agram, Satur day, proclaimed a union of all the south Slav districts of Austria-Hungary and Serbia and Montenegro. Your Children's Table Drink Regardless of your own choice in a table beverage you will ap(ree children should drink nerther tea nor coffee. answers -the requirements of a hot drink for children, most admirably. Iks coffee-like flavor attracts and its puri-ty and wholesomeness make it a safe drink for younor old. 44 There s a Reason " i I STARVE THE POOR VIENNA. Thursday. Nov. 21. fBv The Associated Press) The food situ ation is still a general topic of conver sation. It is evident there is plenty of rood in the hotels and restaurants, for these persons who are able to pay the equivalent of from two to five dollars for eacfc meal. The people have been unable to obtain rice or macaroni. That this class of the population is still alive. Is due simply to their endurance. According to Dr. Walter Otis, an American, food conditions were never as bad as now, both in Vienna and the country districts. On the farms, there still are a certain number of bogs which are being fattened with milk. This milk, Dr. Otis said, was really needed for the sick, but the farmers earned more money by feeding It to their hogs. He added the milk supply would cease as soon as the coldest weather sets in, in the middle of De cember. John Arthur Wess, another Ameri can, says there is possibly enough food for another two months. Speculation in food during the war has been one of the chief causes of the poor suffering. It is said that Arch duke Frederick, uncle of the former emperor, speculated In the milk pro duction on his large farm near Vienna. He now is a fugitive and his palace in the Albrecht Platz is closed. VIENNA IS STILL GAY VIENNA, Thursday, Nov. h. (By The Associated Press) The shadows of defeat, hunger and financial ruin have not yet blighted the spirit of VI enna, said to be the gayest and most beautiful of the European capitals. Hundreds of Americans who have lived here during the war, speak high ly of the courage, fortitude and kindlt ness of the citizens of Vienna, who did not molest or intern them after the United States entered the war, and in many insances, aided them with loans of money. All realize they are living amid famine and are loaded down with debt. Fathers of men, killed or made prisoners, keep smiles on their faces. "What can we do about it? It surely can be no worse in the future than tn the past,", is the commonest remark heard. A peculiar fact is that there are few beggars about the ' streets of Vienna. Thus far the corresnondent has seen only one beegar a little girl who tim Idlv stopped passers-by and asked for alms. BANK NOTES MUST REMAIN VIENNA. Friday, Nov. 22. (Via Basel.) The minister of war of Ger man-Austria pnnoiinres measures of extreme severity will be taken to pre vent the transfer into Switzerland of gold or bank notes. BLUE TO CURB DISEASE WASHINGTON, Nov. 28. Persons having, social diseases must obtain permit in writing, before they will be permitted to ' engage in Interstate travel, under an amendment to the in terstate quarantine regulations, an nounced tonight by Surgeon General Rupert Blue of the public health ser- vice. The permit must be Issued by the local health office, under whose juris diction the persons reside, and it must state that such travel is not dangerous Announcement: To help meet the needs of the government, Wrigley's has discontinued the use of tin foil as a wrapping for Eg Hereafter all three WRIGLEY flavors will be sealed in air-tight, pink-end packages. So look for URDGLEYS in the pink sealed wrapper and take your choice of fla vor. Three kinds to suit all tastes. m MI Mnilflll M I TTTl - III ti, hi m ,b i ti, uMhi miHWm SEALED TIGHT-KEPT RIGHT Be SURE you get Wrigley's The Flavor Lasts! to the public health.