THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW, THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1919
HAND SHAKES GREET
This Photo Wins Artists' Verdict
TO FORM AMERICAN
LEGION IN ARIZONA
KILBANE WINS BOUT . -
CLEVELAND, May 14. Johnny Kil
bane of Cleveland, featherweight box
ing champion, was given the news
paper decision over Ralph Brady of
in a ten-round contest to-
Daniel W. lloan 4enied a request of
a delegation of American Legion mem
bers to prevent, a meeting of I. W.
W.'s next Saturday.
MILVVAUKEE WELCOMES I, W. W.
MILWAUKEE, May 14 Mayor
(Continued from Pacij bne
Mith heartiness, which was recipro
cated in a measure by those assem
. bled. ..
Professor Lammasch was accom
panied by his wife and daughter and
there were several women secretaries,
who were shown the greatest cour
tesy. The Austrian newspapermen
and subordinates were quartered in
' one of the! requisitioned hotels.
After .their arrival at the vilUs
the Austrian delegates again thanked
the escorting officers for their cour
teous .reception and chatted for a(
time, . contrasting the sunshine and
warmth of France with the snows and
bleakness of Austria and Switzerland
on the Journey hither.
The Austrian chancellor, in . his
speech on arrival and later in con;
versation, spoke German, but excused
himself as being unable to speak
French. ' '
Austria Anxious to Sign
Members of ; the Austrian delega
tion, questioned on their arrival, inti
mated that they would demand tSe
. attachment of German Bohemia and
German r Tyrol to , Germany and de
clared that without these concessions'
they would be unabjo to , sign the
treaty. This .was not said rith such
conviction as would indicate a fii'm.
determination and the impression was
gained that they were, ready to sign,
even if annexation to Germany was
"I'm' Neutral"- Says Delegate '
"J am $ jieutral," remarked Sla
tin , Pasha, , a former official of the
Egyptian "government, who accompan
ied the delegation. ' This remark,
though made . apropos t of Slatin
Pasha's status as a .delegate ' of the
Austrian Red Cross, ' might apply ' to
the attitude' of the whole Austrian
delegation. They, evidently do not .re
gard themselves .as in the same cate
gory with the Germans.
It is learned from members of the
party that" the-leading representatives
are sharply divided regarding the
question of annexation to Germany;
so that the delegation as a whole can
scarcely take a firm- stand on per
manent prohibition of union with Ger
many which appears in the draft of
the treaties for both Germany and
Austria.. . .
U. S. FLIERS PREPARED
' TO "HOP OFF" TODAY
(Continued "from Page Onef
night beside the mine layer Baltimore
at Halifax. Jt. , ; ,ir. ,.r
NC-4 IN HALIFAX
HALIFAX, N. S., May 14. The
hydroairplane XC-4, third of the Amer
ican planes to-alight "In the' harbor
here on its way to Newfoundland for
the start" of a flight to" the Azores
and thence to England, arrived today
from Chatham, Mass., after a speedy
trip. Favored by a brisk south wind,
the seaplane "covered the 340 miles in
three houra and 51 minutes and came
down to the water here at 2.05 p. m.
Lieutenant Commander Albert C.
Head plans to start at dawn for Tre
passey, N. F., to join the NC-1 and
NAVY ON QUI VIVE
WASHINGTON, May 14. The navy
department was keyed to high pitch
today as the NC-4 and iixe NC-5 were
hurrying northward on a favorable
wind. . Until a late hour it was not
certain that the NC-1 and NC-3 would
not also take wing during the day,
starting the traris-pceanic. dash.
The navy department made public
tod,ay a detailed description of -the NC
boats in which it was stated that they
were "a wholly original American de
velopment," the design having been
initiated in the .fall of 1917 by Rear
Admiral David Taylor, chief construc
tor of the navy. The plan for a trans
Atlantid flight, it was said, originally
was formed as a war measure to get
these giant aircraft to the scene of
submarine operations "had the Ger
man suhmarinfis gained.. the upper
hand in 1918."
. The NC designation stand for Navy
Curtiss, indicating that they are the
joint production of the.' department
arid the Curtiss Engineering corpora
tion, tiiey ' a'ref not freak boats de
signed for record-breaking, the state
ment emphasizes, but a regular naval
design capable of 60 miles ah hour
on the surface of thVsea or 90 hiiles
In air. : '
CARRY PENROSE FIGHT
TO FLOOR OF SENATE
(Continued lrdni onfi
kota as chairman and Mr. LcxUe an
ex-officio member. A committee on
patronage distribution neaded by Sen
ator New of Indiana also was ordered.
Frrenda of Senator I'enrose express
ed' confidence that he finally ' Would
head , that' committee, but there was
said -to f)eftrong Kentiment among
the regulars as well as the progres
sives for rleelion of Senator Snioot of
Utah, to the" appropriations committee
Today ana every day rczd
Review Classified ads.
. v -
i i - ;
FY J i f - h
k i J H vj
V i- -
- - ' ' Vt
280 Army Truks
For This State
PHOENIX, May 14. War de
partment trucks, not needed by
the' army since the armistice, will
be distributed among the states
about the end of the present
. wtpk, according tos a telegram re
ceivd : here today from Wash
ington by the .state engineer's of
fice. Arizona's share is expected
to be about 280 trucks, valued at
so proximately $700,000.
Foch 1$ Sent to
Rhine by Allies
(Continued Irom Pass Onp)
different viewpoints and clear up cer
tain obscurities still existing on cer
tain details of the problem. .
"For instance, as a result of the
diversity of the viewpoint of the lawi
in the different countries interested, I.
the German delegation considers it
indispensable that prisoners of war
and civilians ' undergoing penalties for
other infractions than those . of dis
cipline, should be in a group that ought
to be repatriated unconditionally.
Germany has recognized this princi
ple regarding prisoners cf war and
civilians of the allied and associated
powers in its custody.
"The German .delegation deem it is
necessary for reasons of equity'
accord certain improvements in the
treatment of prisoners, military and
civilians, pending the time when they
may return to their own country."
The three new notes from Count
von T:rockdorff-Rantzau have been
referred by the council of four to spe
The report of the committee on the
German note regardirig'changes in the
labor convention ' has been approved
and sent to the Germans. Close scru
tiny of the treaty revealed several
omissions. The council corrected one
of these by deciding to insert a clause
providing for the withdrawal of rep
resentation on the reparations com
mission on a twelve months' notice.
ALLIES TO GARRISON
FAR IS, May 14. (By The Asso
ciated Press ) The council of fourteen
ministers Is considering a plan pre
pared by the aliied military and naval
authorities to maintain order in
Schleswig after the evacuation of that
territory . by the Germans.
The plan contemplated is to use an
allied naval force stationed at Flems-,
burg, in which the United 'states,
Great Britain and .France would join.
Several .battalions of infantry would
also he used to police the territory.
L. L. Oilman Bells the New Edisnn.
'The Phonograph With a Soul." Adv.
If you are interested in any listed
legitimate Texas oil stock see me at
No. 7 Main street. Bisbee, at office of !
Texas Control Oil coimiany. Can get !
you any oil stock you want. Save you
the exneiiKP nf wnrrv (1 A. Kreiiln-
e or worry, u. a. rreuiu-
nt for Dunbar & Co., brok-
aso; gent for JagserAVil-
exai Control. M-17
ers of E! P
ld'.:e and Tex
London's leading artists have de
clared this photograph to be one of
the most artistic illustrations of the
century. . It was posed by one of
Miss Marion Morgan's dancers and
its title- is "The Dancer."
U. S. Battleship
SAN FRANCISCO, May 14.
Speed of the protected cruiser
Marblehead, steaming here from
San Diego for participation in navy
day next Tuesday, was mysterious
ly impeded last night off Pigeon
Point. Investigation by search-
ngni aiscoverea a su-iooi wnaie on
the' cruiser's bow ram. It was
towed into port, and Commander
Charles P. Huff reported to the
mayor's off ice today . It will be
placed on sale for $300, which
amount has been needed by the
crew for arrangements for an en
tertainment to be given soon.
VILLA FINDS JOBS FOR 1
HIS DEFEATED FOES
' ' EL; PASO, May M4. Francisco
Villa has established (headquar-
. ters at Parral,' which place he
took May 8, witi a force of 3000
men. He has allotted to each of
the mining companies in the
.neighborhood 2p,.of. the captured
federal garrison with orders that
the companies employ them as
miners and pay them $1.25 per
NO PUNISHMENT TOO
SEVERE FOR GERMANS
IS VIEW OF FRANCE
PARIS, May 14. (Havas.) Speak
ing today at a banquet of the Repub
lican' c6mmittee on commerce, agri
culture and industry, Louis Nail, min
ister of justice, said that the taxing of
the people and requisitioning had been
ended in France. Dealing with the
peace treaty the minister, added: :
"Our enemies who are protesting
violently against clauses of the treaty
forget that; they deliberately started
the war, ruined ten French, depari
ments and killed a million and a half
of .Frenchmen. No punishment woul'd
be severe enough if the justice due
the allies was demanded to the limit.
The Versailles treaty, however, is not
written in the spirit of conquest and
hatred.". " . '
ARIZONA ROSES FOR
SOLDIERS OF EL PASO
PHOENIX, May 14. Arizona roses,
sent by Governor Campbell; Mill be
showered 0n El Paso county soldiers
when they are welcomed after their
war service in .the Texas' city tomor
row. The "rose barrage" will be a replica
of that formed by Arizona blooms
when Til Faso acted as host to the
men . of the, 15Sth regiment recently
and when Governor Campbell attend
ed to carry, the state's welcome to its
- The -governor said tonight that the
ieception tendered the Arizonans at
El Paso had been so warm and sincere
he wished in some maimer to indi
cate the state's, and his appreciation
of the hospitality of the Tcxans. He
accordingly: had oidcrcd the "muni
tions' shipped for the "rose . barrage"
to be "fired" as Arizona's greeting
to El Paso county's fighters.
CARDS BUY I LAVAN,
LOSTON, May 11. Manager Branch
Rickey of the St. Louh; National
league club announced tonight that lie
had liougin John Liuvan. an nuieiuci.j
fruui the Was'.: inutcn club cf the?
umu uu- as- nisii tuiu n V'jS
American league. Lavun. who lias , I
l;eeu In tervice will join th- Catdica-, !l
in bt. Louis, r.uiy Z'J. . I
(Continued from Page One)
vidual obligation to state and nation.
"Sixth Combat autocracy of both
classes and masses. v
"Seventli Promote peace and good
will on earth.
"Eighth Preserve the memories
and incidents of our association In
the great war.
"Ninth Conserve and santify our
c'omradeship by our devotion to mu
Articlds of Constitution.
The articles of the constitution are:
First The name shall be the Amer
Second All persons are eligible to
membership who .served in the mili
tary or naval forces of the United
States between April 6, 1917, and No
vember 11,. 1918, both inclusive, or inj
military or naval forces of our allies
who were American citizens at time !
of enlistment and also at time of ap
plication for membership. v
Third Organization shall be non
partisan and shall not further the can
didacy of any person seeking public
office or preferment.
The remaining,. 6ix articles of the
constitution set forth the administra
tion of the organization ,and provide
that a national convention shall be
held yearly with delegates from at
least 25 states and territories to pro
vide a quorum. Art icle sixth provides
that no post shall be named afte
any living man. , ' . . v " ' .
StrFctty Non-Political. . - '
The fact that the organization is
non-political and 'non-sectarian is one
of the most .important actions ot the
convention vin- the opinion of the re
turning "delegates. Councils, instead
of taking sides," because of their' mul
titude 'of rienibers of all patries and
sects, will , 'set standards , and . will
demand of parties and individuals that
they live up to the standards. In this
way, declare i the delegates, political,
atmosphere will toe " considerably
cleared. '. '"
Lieut. Cel. E. Power Conway of
Phoenix was named temporary chair
man' for 7 Arizona by the convention,
and delegates attending constitute the
state's ""committee . on organization.
They are now . preparing for calling
the Arizona convention. '
LYNCH MISSISSIPPI NEGRO
VICKSBURG', Miss., May 14. Lloyd
Clay, aged 24, a negro, alleged to
have assaulted a young white woman,
was lynched and then his body burn
ed tonight by a mob of between 800
and 1000 persons.
and War Stamps Cashed
united loan Jewelry co.
iji.jp iii'nm r " :"" MifOf
Piii i i ' "
That Uncle Sam paid $8.50 tc $9.00 for All wool, in-deed--and
- the very best In tan, khaki and gray a
sale you can't afford to miss Today at '. .'....$5.95
cover all branches of the OIL BUSINESS.
BIG 4 is DRILLING in the midst of the WONDER GUSHERS in the
" : - BURKBURNETT FIELD. OTHER WELLS will soon be started.
BIG 4 is MORE than LIKELY to be in the PRODUCING CLASS in
a MONTH or so.
So the TIME to GET your BIG 4 stock at par is RIGHT NOW. The -VICTORY
LOAN is OVER THE TOP handsomely. BIG 4 will be
next it, is ONLY a MATTER OF DAYS. Your opportunity td
BUY in A COMPANY OF SAFETY with all the THRILLING ele
ments of QUICK ACTION is before you. What are you going to
" '. DO about it? ;
. . - ;., V
Big 4 Oil & Refining Company of Texas
H. B. McDOWELL, Pres. and Trustee
General , Managt',' of the Western
, Woodenware Co., of El Paso.
J. O. CROCKETT, 2nd Vice President,
President of the El Paso-Burkburnett
FRED H LAZENBY, Sec'y and Trustee,
- j President of the Boss Rubber Co. of
-EI. Paso.- r . i ' ' ' '-
PURCHASE OF GOVERNMENT
DAILY t&l-a lA7f
!""' limn., !. I .
'"nil? ..,. . V..-V
iiMi,., Mini,,,,, . .
Illi,,,.., "Mil,,.. 1,11,1. ,
'" ' "'"I in,';:'!!' ' ,
Come In Today-You Will Buy Wisely
U',. fr l'lH"'! rf
When you BUY BIG 4 at $1 a share you
BUY SOMETHING REAL. It isn't mere
ly the question of how VALUABLE your
stock WILL become that concerns you,
but what is it WORTH NOW.
So BIG 4 wants you to know that for
EVERY DOLLAR you INVEST there is
MORE than a DOLLAR'S WORTH of
REAL TANGIBLE VALUE to BACK
And felG 4 wants you to realize that it is v
not a small one or two well company, but
a company thoroughly ORGANIZED to
Office 108 Sheldon Street? El
THE OFFICERS A ND .TRUsfefci F
C. H. Fir; Ys' Vice President,
Preside. : t C. H. FinleyA Co., of
CRAWfC' HARVI E, Treasurer,
Extef i '-iness Interests in El Paso
and c" ivwest.'
" MeV...tr firm of
Order Direct or Through Authorized Representatives
G. H. DONART, ; 1 R. H. JONES
Gadsden Hotel, Douglas, Arizona
TO SELL AT
WHICH COST THE GOVERNMENT AS HIGH AS $15
j , . . .
;A special purchase of a large number of these fine all
wool blankets and robes which enables us to offer them
to ycu at dollars below the actual value -This is an op
portunity to fill your blanket needs far into the future
and at the same time save many dollars in doing so.
These are blakents and robes that were made up for
cur soldiers but fortunately they are not needed now by
the government and therefore you get the benefit and
the splendid values and of as many as you like.
- AUTO ROBES ,
All wool in black- plush and plaids Robes that cost
the government as high as $15.00 but they go in the
sale at the remarkably lew price of : $5.95
. .11 r 21.
PAR VALUE OF SHARES $1.00
THE BIG 4:
, ,irr--i -f-- -j
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