Newspaper Page Text
THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 12, 1917.
The Story of a Wash Cloth,
'A U. S. Soldier, a Battle
FRENCH COPY GERMANS' DIABOLICAL MODE OF WARFARE
And a Real Girl Patriotf
' tJ -.'
Pl m:-.. x-i.;1 :.irT-"
!' .r 'f
ABISBEE GIRL sat on the front ; mind n,y leg." he growled if I could ,
pore), knitting a wash cloth for only do something for BUI. Bravest
the Red Cm chapter of this 1 boy in all the division. In line for p. o
town. She would like to have : motion and the medal for 'sp cuou ,
played the piano or gone out in an j bravery in all three little fights befoie
automobile or vi8ited with her -JUng the big push. And then to die here
. . . . ,, ttanrilf arrhipf and ha.e !
friends or read a novel or aressea ner ; -uBC .
,!.. n . tipw wiv she had seen that i no cowon smri.
The soldier was fumbling throu. h
his knapsaek in a vain hope that he
could find some shred of cloth." Wi.h
trembling fingers he opened . li-i
friend's pack and threw its conteils
- . ..... 1 .-. V.
on the ground. A lime wuue wum
day in a magazine. But
bravely on with her task.
Finally she dropped the single lit
tle white square and the big black
needle upon the floor and said petu-
jenuy iu u iuuuw. i 0- .
"Oh, dear! I wish I could do some- j fluttered there in me ismi m"- -thing
"worth while Tor the war. This j -By all the gods!" shouted the soldier.
. ... aiiiv Who wanti to make wash i "just the thing. Wonder what old Bill
cloths They are nothing at all. I went into battle for carry in' this bles.v
iwish I could oh, I don't know what, ed wash cloth in his pack Saved l.:s
- but something great!" I life, anyhow. I throwed mine away.
-Do what you can," replied the moth- Thought it was only a fad of a lot ol
er quietly. "Do what you are set to fool women. And I was. sorry after-
"do Who knows, or who can say l.w i wari when I saw Bill usin' his in the
much good It will do." . j river Aisne last week. Handy thing.
i The girl sighed, but she picked up ' by Jingo!"
her work and bent over it again with ! Tne goidier bent over and raised 1 if
obedient submission. Her brown hair I frienQ-g head to his lap, soaked the iui
' gleamed in the sunlight; her eyes were j maculate soft wnite ci0th in antise
aa blue as the sky. j tics and closed the gliasty wound in
! his neck.
It was a bright spring day in Flan-1 An hour passed by UgMs Deg:a
ders. The big drive was on. English flagh Jn ms part of tne battle iino.
Tommies on the north. Americans in i Tw0 brave Red Cross attendants car o
the center and the grizzled Poilu to ; wJth a 6tretcher. Take Bill here."
the soutn. ine gun. uu 'said the man with the shattered ic;.
I - ! .(11 , ' (
it.', t .4
. wppk without ceastflg. This was to
be the greatest offensive of the war.
"On to the Rhine" was the cry.
At last the signal was given and
Uncle Sam's boys were up and over in
their first great baptism of fire. The
fi-c onH Ktvnnri line trenches 'were
quickly won. By heavens! they are
up to and over the third. On to the
Night fell in Flanders. The stars
looked down from the black -sky so
far above that battlefield and even
their cold, steadfast glance was soft
ened at the sights they saw that night
Two soldiers lay close together in a
mangled heap of dead and wounded
men in front of a. machine gun em
placememt that had taken heavy toll
before it was captured. Suddenly 'one
of them sat up and cursed with fer
vor while he considered his wounded
"Right through the bone," he said
ruefully. "Crippled leg for life for
yours truly of the old Thirty-third.
And they've got Bill, too. Wonder if
he is dead."
The soldier with the shattered leg
leaned over and examined his compan
ion. The latter lay in that peculiar
sprawling fashion that always denotes
a serious wound.
. .. . . 1 1- l. .. Tin ar f AY.
onoi in me nrtn., uj " j
claimed the profane soldier. "And
tia'a Martin badly. ItH be all up i
with him in a little while if I can't
stop it. He's still breathing, but it's
Swish-h-h ploom-m! went a shell a
hundred feet away. Then came an In
said the man with the shattered lc;.
stifling a groan. "I can wait a while.
The Red Cross men bent down ar.J
examined the wounded man. He was
breathing stronger and more regular
ly and showed signs of returning cc ;-
! sciousness. "Funny bandage. sa i
one of the men, examining the wa
cPjth, no longer white, but stainc 1
through and through with blood. "WTi t
is it doc?"
"Looks like a knitted wash cloth iJ
me," said the other man. "Who dre;-..
ed it?" But there was no answer. Tl c
with thp shattered leg ha 1
"Most likely his pal here," said tl.:
"Well, whoever it was. his promp -ness
and the little old cloth saved h s
A girl with brown hair and blue ey. 3
sat on her porch in Warren lookir:;
at the valley flooded with silver moc.v
light Her mother came to the doc.
"Time to come in," she said. "Wl ..
are you mooning out here so late?"
"Oh, I was just thinking about th:.'
terrible battle over in France," sa !
the girl, with a sigh. I wish I coul 1
help more than Just sewing for tl
Red Cross." and she sighed again ar.-.
went into the house.
9 " , A "flame-throwing" attack.
The latest and one of the most j" tV
mans. It is called tne -nammenwmn . - . tu k flame-throwers. The air is mien wiui
flames. Photograph shows nteo? estrer of hfjtoota somewhat like a fire extinguisher and u.
K?4KS ofaS wtaTagAon tLt is held in the hands throws the ll.m.s.
NFW FRfl OF FRIENDSHIP BEHB
JAPAN AND 1MHED STA1ES SEEN "
BY HEAD OF NIPPONESE MiSSIGN
The diversity cf opinion of t'.ie
newspapers on the question is wic.
Some journals, like the Times and
Morning Post, bitterly oppose one sec
tion of the public conferring with ot'i
er nationalities, particularly with en
emies on war questions. On the oth.-r
hand, the important and in no way
pacificist Westminster Gazette says:
I "The government should have tak'-n
a flear line? from the becinnine and
THE BISBEE EXTENSION
Norman Walker who was in the dis
trict recently as a correspondent ct
The Associated Press had the follow
ing to say regarding the Bisbee-E:;-
nunurea iwi - , , Mine. Down the Tombston ?
r Vork'Te se'enS SS on tne road to Bisbee is an aban
the quick, short bark of the seventy
D-n that sheU." grumbled the Am-'and timbering just Uw,n
ericaTsoldier. brushing the dirt off as abandoned on this mine, the Bia
2STdtoSn1panIon.-Goodforth.ibce Extension. Ball fans jUo , p. .
Frenchies; they've got 'em on the run." the abandoned m.ne on the BWbe .-
Vainly Uie wounded man turned M Tombstone stage say: There s wher
head and looked in every direction for Ty Cobb and BUI Crawford failed V:
help The spot where he and his ; bat 100 per cent.' The Bisbee , Exter
friend lay was up to the fourth line sion mine was organized and finance
and was still swept by the German by the Detroit American League bas
shells. Thousands of wounded men, ball team, according to local m.nin
lay behind them and there was much ' men. The players formed a co-operr
for the Red Cross to do before It could ; live company and contributed a large
reach this part of the great charncl j share of their earnings from the nr.
house Vainly he searched for a rag , tional game to sink the shafts, put u
or a cloth of some kind to staunch the shaft houses, power houses, dwellin?
wound in his friend's neck through : for the miners and to do other develor
which his life was ebbing away. His ment work. But the mine was not :
own clothes were tatters and foul with success and was finally abandoned an
mud and mire. i other surface structures sold at au
The soldier swore again. "Wouldn't tion."
, ... a .!.!. ,inrt nf uhi.iilH hvf tnlil tlie Russians that it
,d ijovtow I pnsed Wire! sociauons iumn:u -" UJv.... ... -
fnSo Aug 11 -Owning of a nc ;w promoting close relations between the absolutely trusted our work.ng poEESSK
J &pn; relates "between Ja- two countries and other uudertakinss pie in conferring w.th the working,
era of friendly reUt.jn8 Between j fnu.pd without iu- People of any other country and was!
by Viscount Kiklro lshil. tcrruption. In tlie .rm.c ,. .ou,d bo
to the United btaies, in me .pc,n.u ic iuj Q,i F.ndand last month when Mr. Hen-
... . . . 1 r .. ..I I .1 . r. Itl.r toil. 1 . t ! I I L UlUkUUU, V .... . ....... ' '
aeuvereu ai lue iaicu un.... - . , , ..
dered to him here before his departuie no one could mistake in predicting a
tor America hopeful future for the relations be-
"In spite of the indefatigable efforts tween the two nations. I am cxeeecl-
r.,an, to hrine discord b?- ingly happy to see new warmth
. ..... . 11., ...1
nivninpn nv 1111s cut u ( ouiucn v
Unlike any otner you nave ever tasted,
Ambrosia has a subtle flavor all its own.
It's more than a mere thirst-quenching drink.
Ambrosia not only refreshes you, but when you
arc fugged it puts you right and helps to build up
brawn and brain.
Try it today You'll never tire of its many delights.
At hotel, Ktbumto, cafe, drag tores, groT
f ounUiiu, and at all places where betermges are '
Order it by the case from your dealer.
CENTRAL CONSUMERS COMPANY
Look fa lAii Oa-XaNom Gamine tciihout 8
MYERS, DARLING & MNTON CO.
and the United States
said Viscount Ishi, "these tvio cou.i
Iries now virtually are allied in mak
ing a comnftm front against Germany.
"A new era in the intercourse bt
iwoen Janan and America first dawn
ed when in 1908 a lepresentative bocy
composed of the members oi me i a
cific Coast Chamber of Commerce pa d
a visit to this country. Though not as
ronresentatives sent by the govern
ment, the party brought here a rr.co
sage of go)d will and appreciation
from the American people to the Jap
anese nation. And the more thr.n
friendly reception which Japan accord
ed to the distinguished visitors nicy
&e left to the recollection of most cf
the gentlemen wh'o are here this even
ing. This memorable visit of the Am
erican gentlemen opened up the ne
nath nf the exchange of marks of
friendship and demonstrations of mu
tual attachment of the two peopit
zanization ini'j the relations or mu
tual confidence and fraternal feelirg
existing between Japanese and Ameri
Trofessor J. Tt Swift, speaking for
the American community in Japav.,
said that Japan understands America
better than America understands Ji-
pan, because in all departments of Ja
derson went to Paris with the pac f
icist, James R. MacDonald, and Georre
XI. Wardle, acting chairman of the l.t-i
bor party in the house of commons,
and several Russian delegates, to co i
fer with the French socialists regain
ing the proposed conference of eutcn :
allied socialists in London and the
subsequent international conference
After hearing Mr. Henderson's .ex
planation of his mission, in which l.e
Ktronzlv emDhasized his views lint
the proposed conference at StocklioI.il
pan. because in all departments or Ja- consultative, and n
panese life were men who naa spent binding and Premier Loly J 1
their younger years in American hom-s defense of Mr. Henderson s
action, press critics of the labor lea
An American Restauarnt conducted by
American people on American principles
Popular Prices, Best of Service.
WE EMPLOY ONLY AMERICAN HELP
and American colleges
'For their quiet but effective
forts to make America understood .n tat he wouW be forced out of
Japan, we Americans cannot be sufil-, cabinet flew thkk and fast
ciently grateful." said Professor Swift, j HenJerson was a ,ouiaer ar, 1
"Such men with American expenen. e ha"g n & member of pariidnit.lt
you have in hundreds. How "'W ; j,,0;! He was chairman of the
men have we in America to explain , pprty jn the noUKe of vommM ,
and extol Japan.. Almost none. Amer-: jn 19010 and jn 1914 Henderson-.-!
ica's mistakes in the past have el(cst captain P. Henderson, w: i
due to misunderstandings. The '""l kined in action September 10, 191G. .
turn rnnnot be left to chance. We'
luai anai-nun hi. r - -- - .... ,i 1
Then the return visit of representative must see to it that on both sides of tli! k
ineninereiuiu i w;lo can see. The man who can't hold down hs
Japanese Dusiurss nr" iv - ...... . , v.:
States, the exchange of lecturing pr- the -;ood in the other country and tell ; job can t hold up his chin.
fesb'ors, the organization oi various - n n i...t, :
All ResidenU and Taxpayers of the Warren District
wishing to become members of the Citizens Protective
League can do so by calling 497, or addressing P. O.
CITIZENS' PROTECTIVE LEAGUE
LEADER OF CABINET,
(Continued From Page One)
the government, and the prompt ac
ceptance of the resignation by the pre
mier. Premier Lloyd-George wrote Mr.
Henderson a scathing letter of accept-
;he last of whom the public would ex
pect bhifty diplomacy or double-heal-ire.
and an honest misunderstanding
on his part may be Cie real explana
Mr. Henderson recently returned
from Russia with the conviction that
the Russians were strong for the
Stockholm conference and that the
liri;ili shnnlil meet their wishes. He
has not taken Dart in war cabinet di
liberations since 'his return, being at
sorhed in the labor parly's business,
but he has been generally regarded a s
a sort of governmental ambassador to
labor and as the governments spokes-
atCTHSBafflaacacTn 1 1 mi mm i
TO THE EAST
Daily to September 30th. Final return limit Octob-
Final return limit No-
Daily to September 30th.
4THE LODGE" CLOUDCROFT
Open Now. Special round trip fares on sale daily
to September 15th. Final return limit Sept 30th.
s Low round trip fares will be in effect providing
liberal stopovers Diverse Routes.
Ask your agent for full partidars. He will glad
ly help you plan your trip and make your Pullman
General Pass. Agent, El Paso, Texts.
ance in which he practically accu- m" " "" - -
,,.j..... ,.r f.tth nnrt V. The Saturday Review says the go.-
plieity in his dealings both with his eminent sent Mr. Henderson to Ietro-
cabinet colleagues and with the latior- grai wnn i-ie in'fm
ites and gave the letter to the news- aml aador to Russia if it appear?
papers T'ie premier thereby create 1 tiiat tlie lal.orite would be more a
a situation which puts Mr. Henderscn ceptable to the revolutionary govern
on the defensive and which may cause ment than Ambassador liu. luuiau,
the laborites to retract their decision whose previous position as ambassa-
"WE MAKE 'EM FIT"
dor to the imperial court might have
nreiiidiced the revolutionary party.
The dual position of Mr. Henderson
flip c-nhinet and as
ij a ihhilv. ... ....
i, .,-... nt tlw. Liliiir tiartv b- iiine im
possible when lie began to conduct in:
norlaiit measures of public policy in
to send delegates to confer with Ger
mans. Russians and neutrals at the
Will Explain Position
Mr. Henderson stated in a note to
the press that his position will be ex
plained to the house of commons.
rru nr I,a nnmi(,r mn'tfR it
i . . . .... I.. ,.. tr'l,li tatlnr cnnaci'V. without COIISlta-
I plain inac iiik '"" 'i'i""" -
1 v ....... ' .i ...i.i. 1.1.. ..n11...ivn4; i, til. f!llini"l
i the Stockholm and also tnai me pres- um w m. -- -
ent Russian provisional government is l ins summon ..'" -
lukewarm if not opposed altogether. : ficu'.ti.-s of Premier I.loyd C.eorge, but
The gist of the premier's letter is that may prove only a temporary em bar-.
Mr Henderson gave the cabinet the rassment.
impression that he agreed with then- j Labor Parks Differ
Thev expected him to advl- the la-' Y-sterday's de.-ision by the labor
bor party against the conf. ren. e, ai l party c ause d a slurp iMffercn. e in the
all were greatly surprised by his ranks of labor cre-.nizai ions, as well
chance of mind. , as in peblic opinion V. A Arple.on,
They also expec ted him to read I're-' general -. cretary of the V e.ler.-.t ion oi
mier Kerensky's statement revardii.3 Trad-s fni-ms. c'.arKed that Mr. Hen
Stockholm, but he suppresse-l it an.l d.'rs .n !k.s destnyed the unity of the
by so doing misled the laborites Into; allied democracy and labor. The S-a-tkine
a course which they thought; mens' union .Hsussu,R the a.lvis-
Ithe Russians desirexl. ' fl.Ility of calling for a referendum oi
I Incident Mystifying ! all labor unions on the c,.i. stion oi
1 The whole incident is mystifying , sending delegates to Slo- kl-olm. M. ar
i ... ,, ...!..... ....... ..ti,,!! i.-iv l..-eii while the seamen threaten to preset
Satisfaction or Money
The Most Complete Line of Fall
and Winter Woolen Fabrics for
for Ladies' Suits
We Make SHIRTS to
We have some uncalled for Tailor
Made Suits worth $35 to $40 will
sell now for ,
S15 to $25
Cleaning, Pressing, Alterations
Allen Block LEADING TAILOR Phone 140
that of a straightforward man. one ci ships sailing with the delegates. W3.-a..rrftaStfcSja