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Bisbee daily review. [volume] (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, August 28, 1921, SECOND SECTION, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024827/1921-08-28/ed-1/seq-7/

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VOL. 25 NO. 206
Price Five Cents
I .-
Great Shipyards and Forts at
Kiel Are Reduced . to
Rust and Debris
KIEL, Aug. 27. German-Americans
who frequent the lobbies of hotels in
Berlin can often be heard remarking
that Germany has won the war. ;
If they were to visit Kiel and other
German naval bases they would prob
ably get a decidedly different impres
sion. Nothing could be- more ' com
plete than the desolation which hov.
era over Kiel harbor, formerly the
pet war harbor of the German navy
and probably the best haven in all
The great shipyards which created
most of the craft for the German
navy are silent. Rusty sheds mark
the scene of former activity. Idle,
deserter docks stand as sad remind
ers of days when Kiel was the point
to which all German eyes, and in fact
all the eyes of Europe were directed.
All machinery which the Allied
commissions regarded as useful for
war purposes has been dismantled.
Floating docks, cranes and other ex
pensive equipment have been moved
away to recompense Germany's ene
mies for the damage done by Admiral
von Tirpltz submarines.
In normal times, Kiel had 50.000
naval officers, sailors and employes
Mark .Twain's Cousin
..- -V T.?
Plan to call soon and look
over our new Kne of Plush.
Velour, Fur, and Duvetyne
Coats for Fall and Winter
We feel that we are justly
proud of the beautiful new
models that we are showing
Tricotine, Serge, and
Duvetyne Dresses.
Be sure to see our new style
Tuxedd Sweaters.
Good taste in dress must find Its
first expression in the proper cor
signed to accent the natural charm
of every type of figure.
Hemstitching Picoting
Mrs. Mildred Clemens-Scbenck, of
Bergeley, Cal., has just been made a
"Fellow Member" of the Royal Geo
graphical Society of London. This
was in recognition of her travelogues
and explorations on two continents.
She is a cousin of the late Mark
Borrowed Passports
Get Many El Paso
Hubbies In Trouble
Eti'f'ASO, Texas, Attg. 27. Bor
rowed passports cause a lot of use
less explanations, jt has developed re
cently. Occasionally the owner of the
passport has had difficulty in squar
ing himself with his wife. A frequent
example is this.
John Doe loans his passport to a
friend who hasn't lime to get a legal
one. The friend visits Juarez. Per
haps he indulges a little too freely
and is detained by the Juarez police.
He is forced to give the name of John
Doe. The next moring John Doe's
wife glances at the headline in tne
morning newspaper. "John J)oe Jail
ed as Drunk." Then the fun begins,
even though John hasn't been outside
the house.. .. . ;
Another difficulty from the practice
the police say, is that complaints are
made against pickpockets or other of
fenders in Juarez and the applicant
is forced to use John Doe's name. The
next day' the real John Doe has the
passport and the friend cannot return
to Juarez to appear against the pris
oner and he is released.
Federal officials are planning a
stricter scrutiny of passports.
PARIS, Aug. 27. A committee has
been formed at Strasburg for the erec
tion of a monument to the memory
of the inventor of pate de foies (fat
ted goose livers) with Perlgord truf
fles. His. name was Close, and be
was cook to the Marshal de Contades.
Associated Press Coirrespon-
' dent Describes Kemal
Pasha After Visit
Dame Rumor, Seeking Romance, Couples
Name Of War Chief And Wealthy Widow
ANGORA. Aug. 27. (Bythe As-
sociated Press.) Mustapha Ketual
pasha, head of the Nationalist army
and virtual dictator of Turkey, in
Asia, who is fighting the Creeks, is a
snort, stockily built man who wears
European clothes, speaks French and
German fluently and looks one over
with keen, gray eyes, the right one
of which is marred by a cast.
The Greek offensive was just be
ginning when the correspondent found
him at his pretty villa on the hills a
mile distant from Angora yet he Vs-
cussed it coldly as thought it might
affect some other country than his
Mustapha Kemal's name is known
throughout the East where he is far
more powerful than the sultan coop
ed up in his palace at Constantinople
under the guns of the allied warships
in the Bosphorus. Every child in the
East knows his name. Both soldier
and politician, those familiar with the
American struggle for liberty fre
quently compare him to great leaders
in American history.
Refuses to Talk Peace
In his moments of leisure, his Turk
ish comrades say he has a rare ca
pacity for the telling of pleasant
stories and something of the sense of
humor and innocent fun character
istics of the Turks, but these are not
often displayed in the , presence of
strangers. His sterner qualities were
shown in his resistance to and con
tempt for the Germans during the
great war, and since the armistice, in
hiso rganization of resistance -to ally
peace terms and or the Greek army.
At the mdment the correspondent
saw him. he had just refused to meet
the British General Harrington to talk
peace terms, as he ls convinced that
such conferences cannot now have
anv practical results.
"They won't realize that we are in
earnest, that we are speaking the
plain truth when we sav we will make
peace only on our published terms,"
he commented. "To yield now means
turning over my' county to the Greeks
to foreigners, to a fate far more bit-
sMJS - j,-., fei - It" ; ? ' itx ?AV" Villi
I fvi If a xJot ; hmfa
If.. J:vv7 -,' M
!! jTVC lV;f - At
LVi 7- fK 7 !
I u , - - :
World's Greatest Pianist,-
Who Sacrificed His Art,
Sees Trouble Ahead T
A e
ter than that of the Hungarians. The I which, when built by Vanderbilt, was
ASHEVILLE, f N. C, Aug. 27. -
From tourists visiting Pisgah- na
tional park comes the suggestion that
this great scenic preserve be renam
ed after General Pershing.
Pisgah national park consists of
more than 80,000 acres of forest and
mountain which the government a few
years ago purchased from the estate
of the late George W. Vanderbilt. It
then was named Pisgah park.
General Pershing several times ?ias
visited this region and has expressed
particular fondness for It.
ernment hospitals here and also was AND THE VANDERBILT MANSION AT BILTMORE.
shown over the Vanderbilt estate, of
which Pisgah park formerly made
something less than half.
This year he returned, accompa
nied only by an aid, as the guest of
Mrs. Vanderbilt, a charming widow
oft about 50. The general was enter
tained at the million-dollar mansion
PASO nOBLES1. Cal., Aug. 24. "A
torch that may start another world
Thus Paderewski describes Upper
Silesia.; .
The world's greatest pianist, who
sacrificed his art aud most of his for
tune on the altar of patriotism, is pre,,
paring to sell his wonderful ranch liv
California. -
In the vicinity of Paso Pobles, a
great almond-growing ; country, pad-" (
ertwskljowns 2.344 acres of, choice"'
orchard ' land. Within a few week,
all but 320 acres of Rancho Snn Igna
cio will be sold at public auction. Th
320 acres is In Madn.me Paderewski
name and will be retained for a tlrne.
Back to Europe '
Following the sale, in a few months
the Paderewskis plan to sail for
Switzerland. Later they may return
to Poland, but when is not decide;!. -
Every day Paderewski practices at
his piano for an hour. But this IsJ
behind tiebtly closed doors. Only,
Madame Paderewski Is permitted t
hear the master who once thrilled
countless thousands.
Paderewski has no intention of.
playing in public again. A great ar
tist must put his heart anl soul into
his art. Paderewski feels he cannot
do this because of his intense interest
in the affairs of his native Poland.
"I have not played in public for
more than four years, mi like every
nart of the human body the fingers
require exercise," he says, as he
raises his right hand and slowly
moves his. finger about.
"One cannot nlay tha piano and
politics together." says Mndiime Pad
pp?wskl. "My husband neve will g.
back to his music. Theri is too mat h
else to do."
Expects Red Drive
The man who threw his ail Into po-
only way is to fight on for independ
ence. "Will the Nationalist moveftnent sur
vive?" he said, slowly repeating the
the finest private home in America.
Few surpass It now. ,
Mutual acquaintances have wonder
ed whether the mutual appreciation
question of the correspondent. "That j which the general and Mrs. Vander-
An outstanding feature of conditions in those sec-,
tions where normalcy has been nearly attained is that
the building program has been carried on unchecked
and even increased.
This has kept labor employed, brought activity to
those handling building materials, and kept money in
circulation and conditions "good."
' in those sections scant heed has been paid to those whose cry
it "wait." ,
If you had planned to build) but are hesitating, we've a lot of
mighty interesting information for you. Drop in and talk the situa
tion over with us, It won't cost, you anything.
And remember" we take just as much interest In the customer
who desires to build a small building, as one who desires a targe,
imposing structure.
"The Yards of Service"
Yards at Bisbee and Warren
Lime, Cement, Builders' Hardware
is a question which interests not only
ourselves but Is of vital importance
to the peace of Europe and to Unit
ed States and other countries wish
ing to re-establish a prosperous world
fit to live in.
"Whv don't the allies see this?
Haven't they learned anything since
the ereat war ended?
"From an exterior point of view, we
Nationalists are trying to prevent the
Balkaaizing of Turkel, prevent our
house being divided against itself,
prevent the allies , from establishing
zones of. influence leading to future
quarrels among: themselves."
While out of politness he didn't say
so, it is known he feels the Ameri
cans should understand and help dip
lomatically, at least. He asked for
news from the outside world, for the
trend of opinion as to commercial
Blames Greeks For War
He objected to the French point of
view that the Turkish and Near East
questions will be solved only when
is that of Russia.
"Ours Is a question in itself." he
said, "and a very important one. From
the point of view of international law
and order. I think it is admitted that
the destruction of say, the Austrian
empire, has entailed insolvable prob
lems. Have every state in the Unit
ed States warring with its neighbors.
and this will give you a conception
cf Europe today.
"Why destroy the fabric that holds
the Near East together? No politi
cal arrangement is perfect but this
was the best, to be found. It is my
honest belief that a pre-war Turkey
is still the only solution, with the
Turks even made responsible, as be
fore, for the neutrality of the Straits.
We have given up to the British and
the French Mesopotamia and Syria,
and the peoples there must work out
their national destinies as thev see
fit. But where the Turk population
is in majority we should control and
we expect to.
"Peace? Of course we want it. It
is the allies and the Greeks who con
tinue the war. It is running all of us.
but our ruin would bei mmediate If
we accepted their terms. When we
have gotten rid of the Greeks, we will
continue our sincere effort to keep
going an honest national government. J
For one thing, we will clean up Con- j
stantinople, morally. During the
great war and since the ally occupa
tion it has become a disgrace to civi
lization, a place that might well be
turned to ashes as it stands."
bilt have fdr the scenic grandeur t j
North Carolina may mark the begin
ning of a romance. '
Mrs. Vanderbilt was Miss Edith
Stuyvesant Dresser, the daughter of
an army officer, when she was wooed
and won by Vanderbilt at Newport.
She always has been an active sports
woman, as well as a society leader.
Recently she and her eighteen-year-old
daughter, Cornelia, raced tractor
in a demonstration given at Biltmore.
LEAD, S. D., Aug. 27. While
rumaging in the basement of his gro
cery store here, P. A. Gushurst uncov
ered a five-gallon demijohn contain
ing a dark pint of liquor. It bore a
faded label that proclaimed the con
tents Catawba wine. Mr. Gushurst
recalled that the demijohn had been
given to him 30 years before on his
wedding day.
The discovery, however proved val
ueless. The wine was so sour as to
be unpalatable.
Watch Repairing
We are better equipped
than ever to handle your
watch repairing ' in first
class shape.
We have a large and
complete assortment of
genuine material.
We are both practical watch
makers, having spent years in
the business and we guarantee
you first class work at reason
able prices.
When you leave your watch
here it gets ,the personal atten
tion of a man who knows.
1 '
The Season of
New Clothes!
There are about 65,003 locomotives
A.E. Brehm L.R. Brehm
HE smartness of your Suit, your Gown or your Wrap, and the
trig well-put-together feeling they give you, depends much
upon such excellent tailoring as is a noticeable feature of oui
Clothes for Fall.
The beauty of their materials will be particularly gratifying to those
women to whom quality is one of the most necessary requisites.
- i
We cordially invite you to review) the new styles, the new materials
and the new colors all harmonizing with the new season.
50 Main Street'
and Douglas
in this country.

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