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Bisbee daily review. [volume] (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, November 01, 1918, Image 2

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024827/1918-11-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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France and England Have Un
bounded Admiration for
This Country, Says Dean
"France and England have an
unbounded admiration for America
and all things American," declared
Dean Emery, special organizer and
staff man' for the United War Work
campaign, to a group or Warren dis
trict men at a session held in the
Commercial club rooms yesterday aft
ernoon. "And for my part," continued
the speaker, "when fine folks have
an unbounded admiration for me, I
'am not all set up about it; rather I
am always afraid I will disappoint
them. America must live up to her
splendid reputation achieved abroad.
Her war works have been the wonder
of Europe. ' Nothing like them have
ever been known or dreamed of over
there before. Our care and treat
ment of our own soldiers and our
kindness and many benefactions for
all our allies and their women and
children have amazed them and filled
them with admiration and affection
for our great and generous national
heart. They believe we can do any
thing, and do it better than any one
"In the very beginning of the war
France, saw our Y. M. C. A. work, and
said, We want the same thing; not
" an imitation, but the real article. We
will furnish the huts and the attend
ants and the equipment, but we want
you to furnish .the secretaries'; the
idea; we want it to be the same work
in spirit as well as in actuality.' The
Y was the first in the field, that is
alL And after . the two Y associa
tions came the Knights of ColumDus
and the Jewish organizations and the
rest of the seven great war works
that the world has admired and the
government of the United States has
recognized and given official stand
ing as a necessary part of the war.
"The great drive for the United
War work fund will soon begin, and
I am sent here to try to tell you how
fine and how necessary is this work
for our soldier boys in camp here and
in field over there. I wish L could tell
you half of it, but the scope and the
wonder of that work is beyond auy
man's telling and it would take too
He's a man in u thousand to carry
this message, is Mr. Emery. Pleas
ant, plain, forceful, speakiug straight
. out in a language all can understand,
he goes right to the heart ofrL.aad,
better still, he makes people believe
that he believes what he says. He is
a New Yorker, but he speaks the
southwest language. He fairly glowed
while he told of tne fine welcome he
had had everywhere in the southwest.
It was a revelation to him. ,
'They say to me everywhere down
here," he declared, "lell us our quota
and we will raise it.- Up in Flagstaff
the other day the mayor became half
indignant because I was sent to his
town to stir up interest in this work.
He told me to move on. They would
raise their quota, he declaredT of their
own effort and accord. Of course, he
was joking me, and they treated me
fine up there, but it was their spirit
of which I am trying to tell you to
day." The speaker spoke from his heart
when he said: "It will be easier to
raise this fund at this time for this
work than anything the people have
been asked to do yet for this war.
Easier than it was to sell Liberty
bonds at 4 per cent interest and
on gilt-edged, Gibraltar security. The
boys for whose comfort and happiness
and good we are raising fhis money
have been tried since the last drive
and not found wanting over there.
They, have made good. Belleau wood
and Chateau-Thierry and the Marne
and Ft. Mihiel and the Meuse and
Cambrai and the Champagne have all
been written in the book of glory
since- then by these boys; written
with their blood on the points of their
"Instead of seven separate drives
for funds by all these seven war work
organizations, this is one drive for
the seven. They are working togeth
er, these seven, hand in glove; no
overlapping, and still they cannot do
all there is to' do. Tiiere is a Y. W.
rest room now with every base hospi-
A War Time
I 7 ,
meets every de
mam!. It is safe be
cause it keeps long
er and uever fails to
raibe any dough per
Good Baking Powder is essential to
a.11 households, especially in these
war times, when so many experi
mental flours are in use.
At All Grocers
Crescent, 25c a Lb.
Seattle, Wash.
tal in France. The Knights of Colum
bus are doing a grand work over there.
They just sent Johnny Evers, the
famous ball player, over as one. of
their secretaries and he is teaching
Gen Petaln our national game and the
general has ordered it played in all
the French military schools and
camps. You remember the famous
expression in fandom about the old
Chicago Cub team 'from Evers to
Tinker to Chance?' Well, it is 'from
America to Evers to France,' now.
And the Salvation army lassies. Ah,
our boys will always cherish their
blessed memory, aad their cooking,
too. and their courage under fire.
The Jewish organizations are as de
voted and efficient as they always are
in all they do, and all the others. It
would take me the rest of the day
and night to begin to tell you a small
part of this vork."
Full particulars of the organization
and quota and other matters in re
gard to this United War Work cam
paign are printed elsewhere in this
issue. G. H. Dowell. county chairman,
who presided at the meeting yester
day afternoon, in thanking Mr. Emery
for his splendid and inspiring talk, de
clared that the educational work in
connection with this campargn would
begin at once, as all details had been
worked out. and that the actual drive
would Btart soon thereafter, "and we
will go over the top, too," Mr. Dowell
assured the meeting. "Important as
this work is now during the war, it
will be more important still immedi
ately following peace. That will be
the most critical time of all for our
boys over there. With the war yet to
win they have a high ideal and a direct
incentive before them to keep in their
best condition and do their best, but
with peace and the year or more of
time that it will require for demobili
zation, they will need the aid and
guide and cheer and comfort of our
war work more than ever. And our
organization is planning even now the
part it must play at that time."
(Continued front Page One)
erings still remains indefinite and un
certain. Pueblo appeared to be the heaviest
sufferer from the epidemic, reporting
to the state health board a total ol
214 new cases; a figure in excess of
the denver total of 206. Deaths from
the disease in each city today totaled
12. A Leadvllle report to the effect
that but four new cases had been dis
covered and the absence of excessive
figures from other mining' centers led
to the hope that the worst of the epi
demic was passed in the mountain dis
lUv Rvtw Leased Wlr
EAST LAS VEGAS, N. M., Oct. 31.
The Spanish Influenza situation Is
clearing up in the larger centers and
spreading in the more Isolated com
munities, according to a statement
issued today by the secretary of the
state board of health. There have
been 12,976 cases and 797 deaths since
the epidemic started.
(Kv Review Uawd Wire)
CHICAGO. Oct, 31. Chicago theat
ers , closed by influenza quarantine,
re-cpened tonight. In Illinois today
236 communities reported 3767 new
cases of influenza, a large reduction
from the previous day. Improvement
in Chicago continued.
(Continued from rage on
meets the guard about the palace will
be considerably reinforced, so as to
prevent the slightest possibility of
any unauthorized persons approaching
the grounds of the palace. Within a
radius of many hundreds of yards the
guards will patrol and nobody will be
allowed to pass who is unable to pro
duce the necessary official papers.
PAKIS. Oct. 31. The chiefs and
other representatives of the allied
governments, like Col. House, having
held preliminary meetings in Paris,
are deliberating this afternoon, ac
cording to the Temps at Versailles,
the seat of the inter-allied council.
AMSTERDAM, Oct. 31. According
to a Petrograd telegram, Madame
Breshkovskaya, grandmother of the
Russian revolution, was shot on Octo
ber 27 on the charge of opposing the
Bolshevik! regime.
Special dispatches from London on
October 16 said that Madame Bresh
kovskaya was reported to have died in
Russia on September 14.
Dr. Kind's New Discovery
has a fifty year record,
behind it
f i built Its reputation on Its produc
tion of positive results, on its sureness
in relieving the throat irritation of
colds, coughs, grippe .and bronchial
"Dr. King's New Discovery? VJhy,
my folks wouldn't use anything; elser
T hat's the reacral nation-wide esteem
fa which tais well-known remedy is
held. Its action is prompt, its taste
pleasant, its relief gratifying.
Half a century of cold and cough
rheckinT. All druprjists. 60c and $1.20.
Ect7o!3 Cut of KUter?
That's nature calling for relief.
Asjbt hrr in her diily duties with Dr.
King's Kcr LiT: PiUs. Not a purgative
in the ucurl dece, but a mild, effective,
cornet; v:. I'.rrc ih;t tsasei the
bowels into sction, 25i
According to a copy of the Phoenix
Republican, which arrived here yes
terday. Dr. P. R. Doron, a prominent
physician of that city, died on Sunday
morning of an attack of influenza.
The doctor was in Bisbee a few
weeks ago with a number of other
physicians to assist in the examina
tion of the registered men and made
a number of friends who will regret
to hear of bis death. It was the be
lief of the doctor that be contracted
the disease while he was in this city.
The story as printed in the Republi
can is as follows:
"Dr. P. R. Doron, 412 North Seventh
avenue, who died Sunday morning of
Spanish influenza, gave up his life for
his country, according to the local
board yesterday.
"Dr. Doron contracted influenza
while at Bisbee with several other
Phoenix physicians last week. The
doctors went to Bisbee to assist
Cochise county physicians in making
physical examination of men reg
istered there for military service.
"Dr. Doron was among the first of
the physicians of Maricopa county to
volunteer his services to the govern
ment when the call came for medical
men to examine registrants. He was
present at many of the examinations
the past several months and was held
in high esteem by all of the medical
fraternity of the county for his ex
cellent judgment and skill.
"This faithful physician died with
out having made ample provision for
his family, according to Secretary
Martin T. Weyant of the local board,
who has asked the medical associa
tion and other public-spirited organi
zations to give this matter fall con
sideration. "Two sisters of Mrs. Doron will
reach Phoenix today from Los Ange
les to attend the funeral, the time of
which had not been decided upon last
(Continued from Page One)
sad or Rino of Spain informing him
that the Turkish request that he pro
pose an armistice and peace negotia
tions, delivered by the ambassador,
October 14, had been transmitted by
the president to the governments at
war with Turkey. Later the .secretary
announced that the last Austrian com
munication supporting a similar ap
peal with acceptance of the stipulation
of coiupfete independence for subject
nationalities, had been forwarded to
America's co-belligerents. Miuister
Ekengren of Sweden, in charge of Au
strian interests was so informed verb
ally, the president apparently having
decided that it was unnecessary to
send the written reply he was report
ed yesterday to be preparing.
One Unanswered Note
This leaves one note unanswered,
that of Count Andrassy, the Austrian
foreign minister, asking Secretary
Lansing to intervene with the presi
dent for favorable action on Austria's
request. Since the president already
has acted Mr. Lansing probably will
make no reply.'
Great satisfaction over the day's
developments was evident everywhere
here, American and allied military
men expressed the opinion that the
only question now is whether Ger
many will seek to delay the inevitable
by fighting a desperate defensive cam- j
paigu alone, or accept the surrender
terms now being framed.
With Turkey and Bulgaria out of
the war and the Dardenelles and the
liosphorus in the hands of the allies
Germany s hold on the east is broken
Guard duty is the work left for the
military forces the allies may consider
necessary to keep. For the allied nav
ies there remains the job of capturing
or wiping out the German-controlled
fleet on the liiack sea. No one be
lieves that, will take long.
Are Officially Ignorant
Officially neither the Washington
government nor the allied embassies (
had been informed ol tne aay s evenis
Only through press dispatches did
they learn of the fall of Turkey, and
they had no information through
their own channels of the reported ac
tion of the Austrian commander on
the Italian front in applying direct
ly to General Diaz, the Italian com
mander in chief, for an armistice.
President Wilson spent a large part
of the afternoon at the state, war and
navy buildings in the offices of Secre
taries Lansing and Baker. He walked
over from the White House soon after
word came of Turkey's collapse, but
there were indications that his talk
with the war and state secretaries had
not so much to do with the interesting
events on the battle fronts as with the
exchanges constantly going on be
tween the president and Colonel
House and the American representa
tives on the supreme war council.
President Smiles Broadly
When he left Secretary Lansings
office late in the afternoon wjtn .:- j
retary Bak'jr. President Wilson wore;
a broad smile. Ho remarked as he
emerged into the hall, crowded with
two score newspaper men, "this mienis j
to be a very curious croud," but be ;
said nothing to satisfy the curiosity j
of the correspondents. '
The disposition of European Turkey j
and the Dardanelles is a question
brought suddenly to the front by lb
armistice which ha cmli'd Turkey's
career as an ally of Gtrmany. Oa-J
thing is regarded here as virtually cer-
tain the Dardenelles will never again
be under the domination of Turkey.
Great Britain and France are deter
mined upon this and the American
government has voiced its approval of
their position.
iContlnued from Page One)
the fire became visible and efforts to
fight it were made by the few men on
the grounds. However, before a
stream could be gotten on "It the ex
tremely inflammable material in the
north end of the building was ablaze
and fire broke through the roof. Both
the Bisbee and Lowell fire depart
ments were called, the Bisbee depart
ment arriving in very short time and
proceeded to set up its pump which
gave good pressure on one line. This
was responsible chiefly for the failure
of the fire to spread to other build
ings. The Lowell shaft house was in
intimate danger, whHe only the hard
work of firemen kept the flames from
spreading to the tlmuer yard, where
many thousands of dollars worth of
mine timbers were pUed. The absence
of a breeze also helped save the situa
tion when the south end of the build
ing was attacked by the fire and it
appeared for a time that there was
danger of it leaping the gap between
the supply and oil house, where quan
tities of oil and gasoline were stored.
As the flames attacked carboys of
chemicals stored in the building and
the containers were broken there
came a scries of explosions ranging
in intensity from the force of a small
arms bullet to much heavier ones.
Gas, generated by the chemicals,
mounted in hot, white flame, melting
the corrugated iron and consuming it
as though it had been paper.
Within an hour the fire was entirely
under control and when. the whistle
blew for the mornin? shift to go on
duty a large gang of Mexicans was at
work clearing away such of the debris
as was sufficiently cool to be handled
while water was poured on the tlames
freni the several lines of hose.
That the fire did not spread to tho
Lowell shaft was considered by the
fire fighters extremely fortunate as
there was the double chance of its
going by way of the shaft house and
by a tunnel which connects with the
shaft from the timber yatd. The fire
men, both regulars and volunteer, de
serve high credit for their work. But
for a lack of water pressure in the
beginning better work could have
been done. As it was, they did all
that men could be expected to ac
complish, even savisz the wooden
platform which ran around the build
ing on the outside.
The burning of the supply dapart
ment very probably will create a bad
condition in the company properties
for the time being, as many of the
supplies probably will be exceedingly
difficult if not impossible of replace
ment under existing war conditions
However, every effort will be made by
the company tn maintain normal work
ing conations, despite the difficulties
inherent in tne situation.
J. J. Jonss, chief of the Lowell fire
department, stated yesterday that he
wished to tnank the Bisbee depart
ment for responding to the alarm and
assisting so niatenaiiy in fighting the
(Continued from Pace One)
ate which shall be independent enough
to interpret and enforce the will of the
American people in the matter of this
worm peace and not merely submit.
to the uncontrolled will of Mr. Wilson.
"Nor can the attitude of the house
of representatives be ignored in this
peace. Very affirmative obligations
binding the United States in that
treaty must be performed by the
house as part cf congress. The pres
Only Real Way to Get Rid of Corns
Which do you prefer a corn that
pulls or a corn that peels? Butchery
or blessedness? Only "Gets-It" can
get rid of your corn the peel-off way,
the blessed way. You don't need a
pull. Why hump yourself up on the
floor and with your jaws set and eyes
popping from pain, jerk and gouge
and cut your corns? Why irritate your
toes with some salve or wrap your toe
into a big painful bundle with some
sticky tape or plaster? Lifo is too
"Cera. Never Trouble Me. I Uh Gete-it
short. Use "Gets-It" it takes a lew
seconds to apply and there's no fuss
ing, ("orn-paiiu go. Wear new shoes
if you want. Peel off the corn with
your fingers tho whole thing, root
and all. clear mul clean, and it's gone!
Only 'Gc-ts lf can do this. Take no
"Gets lt," the guaranteed, money
h.ick corn-mnover. the only sure
way, costs but i trifle at any drug
store. M'f'd by E. Lawrence & Co.,
Chicago. III.
tfold in ltistirp and r"cnmiin'ided as
the world's lust corn remedy hy
Phelps Dodgn Mercantile company,
Central Pharmacy.
ent democratic majority In the house
has been subservient to the will of the
president in every respect except
when critical issues hi the conduct of
the war have been involved. The
president has not hesitated publicly
to discipline these of his party who
have disagreed with him and the les
sen had its effect.
"A new democratic congress with its
old leaders thus chastened, will offer
no opposition to his will. In a demo
cratic congress the American people
will not have the service of an inde
pendent, courageous, co-ordinate
branch of the government to moder
ate Mr. Wilson's uncontrolled will.
"It is not safe to entrust to one man
such unlimited powers.
"It Is not in accord with the tradi
tions of the republic.
"The republicans voted without ob
jection billions to be expended by this
administration. Six hundred and forty
millions for aviation were given to
the executive to build airplanes with
out a single limitation as to the man.
ner or method of its expenditure. A
senate committee has deplored the
waste and failure in the use of that
money. The debts which have been
created by this war, the people will be
paying to the third and fourth gener
ations. They have a right to know
how these enormous sums have been
expended. Only a republican congress
will have the courage to exact a de
tailed and accurate story of that stew
ardship.'' HUGHES TELLS OF
Continued from Page One)
and in conveying information to Mr.
Talbott in an improper manner, with
respect to the transaction of business
between that company and tho divi
sion of the signal corps of which Col
onel Deeds was the head; (2) in giv
ing to the representatives of the com
mittee on public information a false
and misleading statement with regard
to the progress of aircraft production
for the purpose of publication with
the futhority of the secretary of war.
"The absence of proper appreciation
of the obvious impropiety of transac
tions by government ofticers and
agents with firms or corporations in
which they are interested, compels
the conclusion that public policy de
mands that the statutory provisions
bearing upon this conduct should be
strictly enforced. It i s therefore
recommended that the officers found
to have transactions on behalf of the
government with corporations in the
pecuniary profits of which they had
an interest, should be prosecuted un
der section 41 of the criminal code.
The federal trade commission should
be requested to report on the proper
cost of mahogany for airplane pro
pellers, to the end that upon the com
ing in of its report the question of the
propriety of further action with re
spect to the transactions of the ma
hogany manufacturers and importers
association may be determined.
"It is recommended that the repre
sentatives of the department of jus
tice should keep in touch with the pro
gress of the re-audit of accounts so
that it may be advised of the com
plete enforcement of the rights of the
government in final settlement cf ac
counts. "Permit me also to suggest that a
srecitil division, or sub-division of the
present bureau of investigation in the
department of justice should be as
signed to the consideration of sug
gested delinquencies in connection
with aircraft production so that the
wcrk alady done may be appro
priately followed up. In particular, it
is recommended that the activities in
rleatlon to spruce production, which
being largely centered on the Pacific
coast it was impracticable to embrace
in the present inquiry, should be care
fully scrutinized."
Gas Fired Water
For Attaching
to Your
Range Boiler
(Lly Review leaned Wire)
NEW YORK, Oct. 31. Upon his
confession of revealing to Truman II.
Newberry. U. S. N. R., the result of a
secret ballot of the grand jury whkh
is investigating expenditures in the
Newberry republican primary cam
paign in Michigan, Abner T. Bowen,
a member of tne jury, was excused
ironi the panel today. Bowen told
Lieut. Com. Newberry that the grand
jury had declined to indict him on a
charge of violating the federal cor
rupt practices act.
Bowen was arraigned on a present
ment based on a statement in a New
York newspaper telling of disclosures
made to Commander Newberry by a
member of the grand jury, and on an
admission by Bowen before the jury
that it was he who ha i made the dis
closures. The court deferred action
on the presentment until next Thurs
day. According to the newspaper, Bowen
called at the office of the commandant
of the Third Naval district, where
Mr. Newberry, former secretary of
the navy, is assistant to Rear Admiral
Usher, introduced himself as a mem-1
ber of the grand jury and said that ;
the Jury had refused to Indict the i
commander. '
Despite the refusal of the grand ;
jury to take action on the govern-
ment's complaint regarding expendi-,
tures of the Newberry committee, as 1
reported by Bowen, the inquiry has I
not been finished. Through a court !
order extending the session of the
jury until November IS, federal at-'
torne s hope to be able to present
further evidence in the case, provided
the supreme court sustains District
Judge Cushman in. his order that
three members of the campaign com
mittee be compelled to testify.
CAt Drue Surea)
MILK i. rich
tn butter-fai and eat-
uraiauicar. Juuch
to diet more uu-
eroerially for
those having weak
etoroaens. or a tend
ency toward luberculoau
SiMtrtouiiu FanciasU(-.SeFraaciKe
IJ..'-fV'-JJt Jew
I 3 tn butter-fat and eat-1
I oraiauwr. Much oner
l'T jlltodi.test-moienu-'
I Near
I sulk
Stop the pain! Give rne relief! That's
what you war.t when you're r.urt.
That's what you got with Sloan's Lini
ment. It Rot o::!y '"kilis pain," but does
it quickly, without delay.
If you're tormented by Rheumatism,
Neuralgia, Sprains, I'.ruiscs, RacLache,
and body or nerve juiiii jurt see how
quickly a little Slocn's Liniment gives
relief. The very first Ef plication rests
and comforts. Stems to reach right
-tPe. f I '3 I f i
im u ti s
Provides abundant supply of
hot water at reasonable cost.
Call at our store and ask for
demonstration, or make re
quest for representative to call
upon you.
Improvement Co.
Me Ticket
Representatives in
Thos. Maddock
Thomas E. Campbell
Judge Supreme Court
A. A. Jayne
Secretary of State
Harry Kay
State -Auditor
Chas. W. Fairfield
State Treasurer
James A. Jones
Attorney General
David BenshimoL ,
Superintendent of
Public Instruction
H. E. Matthews
Corporation Commissioner
Mine Inspector
' John F. White
Richard Glaze, Oph. D.N.D.
Practice Limited to Eye and Nerve
Phone 15S. Office and residence
first house west of Masonic Tempi,
Main Street. Bicbe, Arizona.
Glasses fitted by the latest method. I
rlown to the scat of the trouble, warm
ing and easing the nerves and tissues.
You can almost feci the inflammation,
swelling or stiffness subside, as the
pain grows less and less.
You don't even have to wait to rub
in Sloan's Liniment. It penetrates, and
its dear, clean liquid can be poured
right on the skin without staining. Get
a generous sue bottle ttoax your
druggist today.
i ana mi in n i iiMpeijeiwiiii n
aF.urW vJr :J en B SV I-- 1
mi ...i
1 1 - '

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