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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, May 27, 1919, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1919-05-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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PACE TWO
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN. TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 27, 1919
Photos Show Harbor of Lisbon
US 10 WHAT IB GOi And NC-4 Leaving Trepassey Bay
RJWTZUI IN DOUBT
ItKKI.I.V May 26 ('via London)
Count von Urockdorff-Rajitzau, in an
iniervicw. with the Versailles corre
spondent of Ynrwaerls, Kaid hp wert to
Versailles with the firm intention of
defending- what remained for the wel
fare and happiness of the German
itji1?s. but. that even this remnant
hud been fies-trnved by lhf peace treaty. !
The count said it was a question, there- i
fore, whether it could not. be belter j
saved by refusing to stpn than by sub- '
milting, as wan defirH by the iml"-
pendant socialists. ;
The chairman of the German del? ga- j
liorf .aid lie certainly would fight to
thr last, in order to improve the lot i
of the working people by negotiation,
but, that the delegates would be in- 1
ning against the interests of the work- j
inK people, if they signed conditions
which signified only "perpetual famine .!
and unemployment."
fhould I, underpressure from 0111;
misled countrymen, sign this sen- -j
tenoe of death?" asked Count von '.
Jtrockdorff-Rantzau.
(questioned as to whether he fef red ;
that the demonstrations of the irde- ,
pendent socialists would be successful, i
he Said they would be unsuccessful in j
thp fsense of moving h m to abandon i
his 'Tesolve not to sign what he be- I
lted would be tantamount to the :
destruction of the nation.
Inferring to Herr Haase's state- j
merit, that peace must be signed and !
thsf the coming revolution would make I
it a scrap of paper he said: !
"When I came to Versailles, I had j
thesfirm hope that the time of scraps
of paper had finally passed, and that a I
new; ae would begin, in which only !
treajies -would be signed which would '
be rjpspected by both sides. I have not i
fbafidoned the hope of attaining heal- ;
t hyf. international morality. A mere!
fcraj) of paper will never bear my ig- j
nalilre."
BELIEVE OMSK RECOGNIZED j
PARIS, May 26. Paris was alive j
with.; rumors all day concerning the I
recognition of Admiral Kokhak's gov- j
ernaaent. Several Paris newspapers ;
announced that the council of four had 1
riecitied to recognize this government
und"r certain conditions. This could
not be confirmed in conference circles,
although serious consideration of the
.-ubtect was frankly admitted.
The majority of the council of four
lias apparently agreed on recognition,
if proper guarantees are given of the
thoroughly democratic character of the
.government.
The American delegation, however,
declined to confirm the report that a
final decision had been reached and the
Knssian commission waa not advised
of any formal proposal to the Omsk
government -with which it co-operates.
o
"i wmv-. v i,4,jUoM(nl)lifTfiirfff"3CttinAnr WiWiry,W38aa&-"w''
, ... . . .. .Mt .
j8-
it
7
w
The lower photo shows the NC-4
leaving Trespassey bay on its record-breaking
flight to the old
world. The harbor of Lisbon, Por
tugal, the landing place for the
NC-4 on the European mainland.
is shown above. Lisbon is
miles from the Azores and
miles from Plymouth.
789
775
STOCK EXCHANGE IS
E
GERMANS READY TONIGHT
PARTS. May 26. (By the Associated
T'ress) The Herman counter-proposals
to the allied peace terms will be ready
tomorrow night, according to a state
ment made in French peace conference
circles tonight, and Count von Brock-dnrft-flantzau
will present them Wed
nesday. It 'vas also announced tonight that
the council of four had ratified the
decision of. the economic council to
maintain the blockade against Ger
many until a regular government
based on a free and popular mandate
is set up.
AUTO PLANT REOPENS
Ttfi.KDO, May 26. Work was re
sumeV in several departments of the
Willys-Overland company today under
guard of armed soldiers under the per
sonal supervision of Mayor Cornell
Schreiber.
There was no disorder. Officials of
ihe company announced tonight that
other departments will be reopened as
Huon as the workers signify willing
ness to return under the 48-hour-a-wppic
system.
Pickets installed by organized labor
weref-ordered not to disturb employes
ntetslns the plant.
NEW YORK, May 26. For the first
I time since February 1, 1917, trading on
the stock exchange today exceeded by
a slender margin the 2,000. 000-share
mark, heavy buying of specialties con
tributing largely to the huge total.
The market was characterized by a
greater degree of enthusiasm and con
fidence than any of the many active
sessions since the middle of last Feb
ruary when the current boom was en
A very rapid pace was set from the
beginning, the activity, of commission
houses suggesting further accumula
tion for interior account, particularly
western and southwestern points.
Among the more substantial gains
were Studebaker, Chandler, Stutz,
Pierce-Arrow and General Motors at
net advances of to 10V2 points;
Stromherg-C'arburetor, Bosch Magneto,
Ajai, Goodrich and United States Rub
ber, Kelly-Springfield tire and Key
stone tire at gains of 3 to 6 M points;
United States Industrial Alcohol, West
ern Union, American Woolen American
Can and several equipments 2 to 5
points.
United States steel went to the year's
maximum at 109V, but forfeited half its
2 point gain, allied issues also easing
moderately towards the close.
I ITALIANS LAND TROOPS
j
PAWS. May 26. The Italians have
landed additional troops at Sokia, in
Asia . Minor, fifty miles southeast of
Smyrna.
The Turkish government has pro
tested to the Polish conference and
ha.s expressed regret that the Greeks
werea permitted to occupy Smyrna,
sayirfc the government felt it would be
wisef to have a joint allied occupation.
The protest says it is feared that trou
hie would ensue, as the advance islo
;he trterior of the country continue.
OPERATION IS SUCCESSFUL
Deputy United States Marshal Harry
Carlson of Jerome is in Phoenix witii
Mrs. iCarison, the latter having' been
brought here for an operation that was
successfully performed yesterday at
Mercy hospital, Mr. Carlson report j
his wife, in as favorable a condition a.i
could' be expected and hopen to be abbs
to take her to her home within a week
or teA days.
Uet The Republican Classified Pages
for nesnlts -read for profit.
HOLD COPPER CO. HEARING
The corporation commission hearing in
the matter of the North Dominion Cop
per Mining and Development company,
which had been summonsed to appear
and present their books and records for
investigation, was held without the
presence of the respondents or their
represontatives. Complaint had been
filed that officials of the company had
conducted the business in an improper
manner, and the commission desires to
investigate the charges. It has been
reported that the officers of the com
pany are out of the state, but the com
mission will make every effort to find
out where the company bonks are lo
cated and get possession of them.
EUROPE
At a Glance
By the Associated Press
fiS
. GATE'S PUPILS
T
PRESEN
1
VICTORY LOAN NOTES NEGO
TIABLE Trading in Victory Loan
notes may begin today, was the an
nouncement received yesterday by
State Chairman McClung from the
Federal Reserve district headquarters
at San Francisco. -
COPPER CO. MANAGER HERE B.
B. Gottsberger. general manager of the
Miami Copper company, was in consul
tation with the state tax commission
yesterday in the matter of valuation
for tax purposes of the company prop
erty and the manner of arriving at the
correct taxable value.
As the day for the Germans to give
answer to -the peace demands of the
allied and associated governments ap
proaches and the German plenipoten
tiaries have announced they will ask no
further extension of time beyond
Thursday, the limit set by the allies
there apparently has been no change in
the sentiment of German government
circles that the treaty should not be
signed. ,
"Should I, under pressure from our
own misled countrymen, sign this
sentence of death"? An utterance at
tributed to Count von Brockdorff
Rantzau, in reply to a question as to
whether the demands of the indepen
dent socialists, that the compact should
be duly sealed, sums up generally the
state of mind supposed to exist in the
higher walks of German political life.
Meanwhile, allied commissions are
preparing to hand to Austria and Bul
garia the treaties that are to be drawn
up for them. The Austrians who have
been for some time at St, Germain, are
chafing under the delay in being called
before the peace congress. The delay
is declared to be mainly due to the
settlement of conditions regarding rep
arations. Dr. Renner, head of the Austrian del
egation, has appealed to Premier Clem
enceau, urging the hastening of the
presentation of the peace treaty, de
claring that the delay is creating a
"regrettable strain" on Austria fi
nancially. The belief is expressed in Paris that
the allied and associated powers will
exempt the new states, formed from
parts of the former dual monarchy,
from any payments on account of rep
aration or public property taken over
by them. The council of four is now
engaged in thoroughly going into the
situation of these new states.
Anti-bolsheviki factions in Russia,
headed by Admiral Kolchak and Gen
eral Denikine, are to receive conditional
recognition by the council of four, ac
cording to a Paris report. The condition
is said to be that the governments of
these leaders are to convoke and ac
cept the verdict of a genuine constit
uent assembly, which is to determine
the iojre form of government for
Russia.
Such action by the council would en
able the allies to assist in the struggle
against soviet rule in Russia, by furn
ishing Kolchak and Denikine with arms,
munitions and food on a larger scale
than previously. No troops would be
furnished according to the report.
COTTON
NEW YORK. May 26 Cotton closed
strong, with last prices showing net
advances of 120 to 175 points.
BIGGER HEALTH, BIGGER BUSINESS.
a
I also bkfger enjoyment of life. HeaJtk
comes from the right food with rational
I exercise. Shredaed Wheat is the
i whole wheat gnsdn in a digestible
I form. Its crisp and tasty goodness
I is a delightful change from greasy
meats and starchy vegetaJ)les.TJeady
cooked and reaoy-to-eat-delicious
with milk and fresh fruits. .
The following program was present
ed last night by pupils of Mrs. Maude
Pratt Cate at her studio, 237 North
Fifth street, assisted by Miss Helen
Firth:
Piano
"Pixies' prill March" Brown
Kdward Ruggles.
"Woodland Whispers" Baumgardt
Ella Hegelund.
Song
"The Waters of Minnetonka"
Lieuranc
Helen Firth.
"Petite Amourette" Cowles
Perl Marston.
(Pupil of Sherwood Kxtension Course.)
Wooden Shoe Dance
Florence Newell Barbour
Spring Song LteblLng
Aragonaise, from "Cid" Massenet
Ruth Tice.
Song
"The Roses Know" '. Rufk
Helen Firth.
Piano
Serenade (for left hand alone. .Spindler
Dance Caprice Hahn
Mary Tice.
Impromptu in C sharp minor
Reinhcld
"Herald of Spring" Frimi
Krmine Hackbarth.
Duet
"TheSleigh Ride" Clark
Ethel and Georgia Chambers.
Tlte Qood fainter
says:
"You showed mighty keen judg
ment, Mr. Houseowner, when you
selected McMurtry Paints and
Varnishes for your home! I've
been a painter twenty-five years.
But I want to tell you I never
worked with better paint or var
nish than McMurtry makes!
"Mc MURTRT
Mixed Paint
Dry Climate tfce
"I've been through their plant. I have
a first-hand idea of their paint-knowledge.
They use a care in selecting their
materials that might be termed old
maidish they are just that particular.
And here's a thing about McMurtry
Products that everyone should know:
This dry climate requires a specially pre
pared paint. Does McMurtry know the
secret of a perfect Dry Gimate Paint?
111 say they do! Yes, sir! You've
shown good common sense. With Mc
Murtry materials to work with, I'll show
you a job, inside and out, that you and
I will be proud of !"
Sold by Leading Dealers.
v Suggestions gladly given.
Send for Color Cards.
TMuRTRYMFaCa
Paint and Varnish Makers
DENVER, COLORADO
UN ELKS OPEN
CAMPAIGN FOR S. A.
WINNIPEG LABOR
GETS SYMPATHY
HAYDEN", May 26. The Elks opened
their campaign for the Salvation army
Sunday evening, when Xorman John
son of Globe made an excellent ad
dress to a large gathering at the tennis
court. It is hoped that the quota of
Hayden will be raised early in the
week.
Mrs. Corgiat left Saturday for Los
Angeles to visit her son who has been
in. the navy, but whp is now in the
hospital in Los Angeles following an
operation for appendicitis. She ex
pects to be gone about a month.
mtiuhl poultry
book printed here
The 11U9 year book of the National
Rhode Island White club has just been
completed by The Republican job of
fice. Possibly this is the first instance
when a national publication 'has been
printed in Phoenix.
The Rhode Island White club is one
of the liveliest of the many specialty
poultry organizations, and there are
members in nearly every state in the
Union and in Australia and Canada-
M. E. Bemis of this city is the
national secretary of the organization
and the state representative for Ari
zona is Frank Dykes, also of this city.
The new year hook is printed on
heavy enameled paper and is indeed a
work of art. It gives a list of the
membership, constitution and by-laws
of the club and the standard of the
breed, together with much that is of
interest, not only to breeders of Rhode
Island Whites, but to all poultry
fanciers. The Rhode Island Whites
have made splendid records in the egg
laying contests and the breed is rap
ily becoming one of the most popular.
BANQUET E15 DRIVE
FDR MEMBERSW.O.W.
Phoenix . Camp No. 5, Woodmen of
the World, terminated a drive for
membership last night with a banquet
and; dance. And the way those ban
queters looked and acted after they
left the table would have led anyone
to believe that there was nothing
lacking in the good things td,eat. One
houndr'ed and one sat down to the fes
tive board- Special speakers had been
provided for the occasion but through
unavoidable causea they could pot be
present.
, State Manager Stewart made soma
remarks on the growth of the order
during the past four years. Four years
ago the membership of Phoenix lodge
was a little over 100. Today it is 53:!.
The drive just closed netted 100 new
members.
After the banquet, dancing was in
dulged in until a late hour.
D. C. Jackling. managing director of
the Ray Consolidated, made an official
visit to the plant in Hayden on Satur
day. After spending the night here he
went to- Ray to inspect the mine there.
About half of the boy scouts went on
an overnight hike last week under the
direction of Assistant Scoutmaster
Rogers. They spent the night in camp
at Apache Springs, returning late the
following evening. Plans are being
made for the observance of boy scout
week in Hayden, beginning June S, in
accordance with the proclamation of
President Wyilson, who asked that this
week be observed throughout the coun
Mr. and Mrs. Schoshuscn, with their
daughters. Misses Flora and Lena, re
turned to Tempe last week to make
their home. They formerly resided at
Tempe, but have spent the pastwinter
here where the girls both taught in
the schools.
Miss Mary Shannon, teacher for
some years in the Hayden schools, ex
pects to leave soon for the coast to
spend the summer months.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Roberts are re
joicing over the birth of a fine baby
girl who was born to them at the
Ray Con hospital the past week.
Mrs. M. F. Smith expects to leave on
June 1 for Los Angeles to visit her
daughter. Mrs. Stevenson, before going
on to Idaho to Tisit her son. She also
will meet her son Dick in Los Angeles.
Dick has spent several months in the
service and only recently landed in this
country. He expects to be mustered
out of the service at the Presidio with
in a short time.
Miss Grace Hudlow returned home,
Friday, from Phoenix, where she has
been visiting since the dismissal of
school. Miss Eula Hudlow is visiting
her parents now after teaching at
Winslow the past school term.
The all star team from Tucson met
the Hayden team on the diamond here
Sunday. Incidentally, the All Stars met
with a defeat. The score was reported
as follows:
Tucson
AB R H PO
(Continued from Page One)
fused to agree to the plan submitted
by the labor leaders as a basis of strike
settlement, today received the formal
support of the government.
Minister Robertson issued this state
ment: "Conditions for the right of collect
ive bargaining which are stated to be
the cause of the Winnipeg strike seem
to be generally misunderstood. The
employers, parties to the original dis
pute, the president of the Canadian
Manufacturers' association and the cit
izens' committee, as constitute since
the strike occurred, all agree to the
principle of collective bargaining as it
is interpreted, namely. the right of
any individual to - belong to a labor
union, if he so desires, and the right of
employes to bargain with their em
ployers concerning matters affecting
any individual plant or industry.
"The central strike committee, how
ever, interpret the right of collective
bargaining to mean that the central
btdy shall have the power to approve
or reject any agreement that may be
satisfactory to the employer or classes
of employers and their employes which.
if granted, would have the result of
enabling any central committee, en
tirely outside the industry or craft
affected, to dictate the acceptance or
rejection of any agreement. It, there
fore, instead of giving to the workmen
in any individual plant or industry' the
right of collective bargaining with
their employers, deprives them of the
right and places them entirely in the
hands of .a central body, which prin
ciple the citizens' committee of Winni
peg, provincial and federal govern
ments agree cannot be accepted."
To Start Cars Running
Distribution of vast quantities of
mail stored in the Winnipeg postoffice
began in earnest today, under the di
rection of federal officials. The post
office, guarded by soldiers, was the
magnet for hostile, curious and inter
ested pedestrians. Men with union
buttons on their coats made caustic
remarks, but- no disturbance of a seri
ous nature took place.
There has been a feeling that so far
as local issues of the Winnipeg strike
are concerned, the test of strength and
control might not take place until the
street cars were put into 6ervice.
Mayor Gray today said he hoped to
have cars running tomorrow and that
he "was going to keep them running."
Mayor Gray read with interest a dis
patch that city policemen and firemen
and postal workers would not join the
sympathetic strike in Calgary, me
Winnipeg walk-out involved all public
utilities workers.
to be still operating, returned soldiers
there refusing to strike.
Federated trades which have not
made known their decision in regard
to the strike call, include printers,
printing pressmen, stereotypers, tele
phone operators, bricklayers and ma
sons, carpenters, sheet metal workers,
commercial telegraphers, broker horse
workers, freight handlers, moving pic
ture operators, plumbers and steam-fitters.
CALGARY, May 26. Prominent
business and professional men and alo
workers in various trades opposed to
the general strike, which went par
tially into effect here today, took pre
liminary steps tonight for the organ
ization of a citizens' committee, simikir
to the Winnipeg citizens' committee.
The committee plans to guard against
any possible violence and to support
municipal, provincial, and federal
authorities.
Acting Postmaster J. J, Corley, has
issued a call for voluntter postal
workers.
DISCHARGED MEN RIOT
LONDON", May 26. Thousands of
discharged soldiers and sailors out of
employment, armed with stones and
other missiles, marched toward the
house of commons today. They came
into conflict with the pqlice barring
the approaches and were scattered.
Later the procession was re-formel
and marched toward Buckingham Pal
ace, but the demonstration broke up
before it reached the palace. There
were no further disorders.
The demonstration followed a meet
ing in Hyde Park, where the dis
charged soldiers and sailors demanded
work and a minimum wage scale.
Similar demonstrations were held
throughout the country.
Francis, 2b 4
Darnell, M. If 4
Stewart, ss 4
Urquidis, cf 4
Darnell, E. lb 4
Meyers, 3b 4
Elder, rf 2
Suman, c , 3
Davenport, p 3
Erb, c
Day, 3b
Hudlow,
Davis, ss
32 1 3 13 24 7
Hayden
AB R H A PO E
lb
Guest, 2b 2
TRUCK CRUSHES HER SKULL
CLOVIS, X. M., May 26. Phyllis
Duckworth, five years of age, was in
stantly killed today when an automo-'
bile truck backed over her, crushing
her skull.
The child was hanging on to the rear
end of the truck, and the driver not
knowing of her presence, started to
back the machine. The sudden jar in
starting, shook her 4iold-loose and she
leu beneath the wneeis.
Camp, If
Wilker, p .
Dunsmore, c
James, cf . .
Brennan, rf
0 0
0 2
1 0
1 0
0 0
0 15
0 1
0 0
2 0
, 0 0
4 2
0 0
3 0
0 0
1 0
15 1
2 0
2 0
, Total 30 7 4 18 27 3
Summary: Struck out: by Wilker,
10; .bases on balls, Wilker, 1:. three
base hit. Brennan; struck out, by Dav
enport 6;. bastion balls, Davenport 4;
two base hit, Davenuort 1; time of
game, two hours.
HOUSE PASSES INDIAN BILL
AVASHIXGTOX. May 26. The In
dian appropriation bill, carrying $15,-
1SS.000, was passed today by the house
and sent to the senate.
Regina Votes Sympathy
REGINA, Sask.. May 26. The Regi
na Trades and Labor council tonight
voted unanimously in favor of a strike
in sympathy with that in Winnipeg, in
progress for more than a week. Tins
action was taken after word was re
ceived today that a general strike had
gone into effect in Calgary and Edmonton.
Toronto Also Threatens
TORONTO. May 27. Reports early
this morning from the meeting called
by Toronto labor unions, to vote on a
general walk-out in sympathy with
striking metal workers, were to the
effect that the vote was heavily in
favor of the strike. The meeting still
was in session at 1:30 a. m.
The strike, it was said, will be called
tomorrow morning. While no official
statement was issued concerning the
strike vote, one delegate said it stood
About .12,000 in favor, against 1,000 bp-
posed.
NEW BOLSHEVIK STRIKES
PARIS, May 26. (By the Associ
ated Pness) Advices today report
bolsheviki strikes and disorders are
gravely hampering the operations of
the trans-Siberian railroad, on which
Admiral Kolchak is dependent for his
supplies. These disorders have been
difficult to repress.
RETURNS FROM WAR Joe Egley,
formerly of the mechanical force of The
Republican, returned yesterday from
the war. He was connected with a
machine gun battalion of the 83rd Di
vision and had just finished his train
ing when the Germans quit. But he got
to see a great deal of northern and
western France.
LIFT HUNGARY BLOCKADE
PARIS, May 26. (Havas) The su
preme council announced , today that
the allied and asociated governments
had decided to lift the blockade of Hun- :
gary as soon as stable government is
established there.
Calgary in Trouble !
CALGARY, Alta., May 26. Only 1500
workers were said to have answered
the general strike call here today, the
men representing the postal workers.
Dominion express employes, flour and
cereal employes, and the Canadian
Pacific men at the Ogden shops and
round house. By a vote of 119 to 48,
the street railroad men refused to quit
work. Other unions which have signi
fied their intention of remaining at
work are the railroad clerks, bakers,
city hall employes, teamsters, outside
civic employes and barbers-
At Calgary is the distribution center
for the whole of the province in the
matter of remittances for relatives of
soldiers, it is said that thousands of
remittances will be held up by the
strike of the postal employes.
Today's walk -out was orderly and
quiet.
Eight thousand miners in District
No. 18 struck Saturday afternoon. That
city's mine at Lelhbridse was reported
MAY FERTILIZE THE SOIL
Soil recovery from the effects of
modern warfare may be more rapid
than has been feared. On the gently
sloping and undulating battlefields of
the Somme, thousands of acres were
devastated in the summer and autumn
of 1916, but Captain A. W. Hill of Kew
Gardens, finds evidence that a f,frtil
izing rather than a stirilizingr influ
ence may result. In the overturn by
shell explosions there was an extraor- '
dinary mixing up of soil with, subsoil "
and underlying chalk rock. Except
some wooded areas on the highest lev- .
els, the region had been cultivated be
fore the war, but practically every liv
ing thing was destroyed. Yet a mass
of vegetation found to consist chiefly
of annual cornfield weeds, spread .all
around during last season. In Jul,?,
poppies predominated in a sheet of
scarlet extending as far as the eye
could reach, but this was intermixed
with long stretches of chamomile and
large patches of yellow chalock, small
patches of chalock being conspicuous
over recent graves. Shell l-oles, half
filled with water, contained wate
grasses and other aquatic plants, -with
a ring of the annual rush at the wa
ter surface. The trees were shattered
and dead, except a few surviving brpkr
en ones in, the Avelun woods, and
where woods had been several acres
were covered with a dense growth of
firewood. (Espilobium AngustUolium) .
The seeds of these plants ,it ia believ
ed, must have been lying dormant in
the soil, as such quantities could not
have been carried by winds or birds.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
FOR SALE Oil TRADE For steers.
i young Holstein cows. 1 mile west of
6 Points and V mile north. G. Lowe, dr
. CARPENTER
236S.
W ANTE D Phone

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