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Page Two THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW Tuesday Morning, August 30, ' 1 92 1 Let The Light Of Publicity Shine On Disarmament Meet Is Plea Of Senator Borah Utah Senator Declares That World Conference Will Fail if Peoples of Nations Taking Part Do Not Insist on Complete Knowledge of Subjects Discussed ASHBURY PARK, N. J.. Aug. 2a. Senator uorah, of Idaho, urged an au uience tonignt to heip "get a little more democracy in torei6n affairs." Aimough one of trie foremost advo cates of armament limitation, he me u.ctcu uiui the armament conference wouiu be a failure unless public opin ion unmistakably demanded reduction oi nut'ies and armies. "Pry open the doors of the confer- ence, he declared. "Let the sunligut of publicity, beat in on the dark and secret places.' Let us know whats go ing on oetove it has been included in doer that public opinion -may have its moulding effect. Above nil, let responsibility be fixed anu tnen ie. puuti;.opinon lash from power htsoe viio Den ay the cause. ' ' "Disarmament will be but a delus ion, a' fraud veneered with epid pur poses, and false promises unless there is found dsmanding it .and supporting it vnat amounts to a moral ana social lc.oiution. It will come only at the ; command of the people, united and detei mined, persistent and" untiring. "It is your fight. ' That conrerence will accomplish nothing of real and substantial worth except it be directed and dominated by the commanding voice. In the name of the dead upon a thousand battlefields in the name of countless millions benuing under the crushing burden 'ot war, in the name of the maimed and wounded, in the name of all who are hereaiter to . inherit the earth, let us not lose interest, let us not give up hope, let us rather resolve that the conlerence shall not fail, that our hearts and hopes and prayers will brace and direct, yes, command, the men who have this fearful responsi bility resting upon them." Old fashioned diplomacy brought on the world war, he said, "and the same system of Becret negotiations is re lied on to solve the problems which confront us." "And, already the system is bear ing fruit," he added. "England and ranee have traveled far apart in three years, how far one hardly dares estimate. Public officials in the con gress of the United States and the diet of Japan announce that great na vies are necessary because of treachery of the other nation. You know, fend 1 know, and every man who can and cares to think, knows that under this program, we are headed for bankruptcy, or war, or both, i "It means moral breakdown. It means industrial peonage for the masses. It may mean, in the future as it has always meant in the past. Case In Georgia Is Remarkable Really Sounds Incredible But Well Known Merchant Testifies, To Facts Writing from Maxeys, Ga., A. J. Gil len, proprietor of a large department store at that place, says: "I have a customer here who was in bed tor three years and did not go to a meal at any time. She had five rhysicians and they gave her out. One bottle of Tanlac got her up, on the second bottle she commenced keep ing house and on the third she did all the cooking and housework for a fam ily of eight." This sound really incredible, but it comes unsolicited from a highly cred itable source and is copied verbatim from the letter. Tanlac la sold by re liable druggists everywhere. lAfhetheryou drink iihat? ror iced, you'll find Folgers Golden Gate Tea a delightill beverage It has that fine tea flavor Black Green r- Vx aw NATIONAL PARAMOUNT WEEK STARTS FRIDAY with "HELIOTROPE" at CENTRAL and WALLY REID in 'WHAT'S YOUR HURRY?" at EAGLE. . . C -l 4- x J Tonight and Wednesday . C1U1 EAGLE THURSDAY METRO offers Larry Evans startling, Mystery of the Decade "SOMEONE IN THE HOUSE" The fastest moving and most dramatic picture ; of the year. ' ALSO LATEST NEWS AND COMEDY EAGLE ALICE JOYCE . Supported by an exceptional cast in the famous stage success "HER LORD AND MASTER" ; Viti;-aph's Greatest Play with Their Greatest Star in wounds and mangled bodies and shat tered nynds, and minds dead, because a war has come and gone. "Who can stop this trend of affairs? Nobody can stop it but you, the peo ple of this country, the people of Great Britain and of Japan."' 1 MEN START DRILLING FOR 01! Rig to be Put Up and Work Comenced on Land Twenty Miles From Tombstone TOMBSTONE. Aug. 29. Drilling for oil will be started in Cochise coun ty within the next ninety days, accord ing to word brought to Tombstone to day by A. H. Harkey, of Mescal Gap, who is on the jury. Harkey states that within the past week a company represented by a man named Mitchell from Yuma has signed up several landlords represent ing an acreage of 5055 acres of pat ented and"state leased lands, and will begin drilling w ithin 90 days,' accord ing to the terms of the agreement. Harkey Brothers, Lee and A. H. Harkey, S. N. Gordon and Dan Mathes with holdings on tao Cochite eide .of the line, have signed up with the com pany and an expert oil man and dril ler named Venningmark, of Yuma, will moe a standard ris to the field at once, Harkey stateu, to start Jhe test well. Numerous geologists have visited the field of late, he says, and practl-; cuiiy u.i agi'ce thai. tLe Mescal Gay SOON thtjTistrlct ts the most favorable lor on prospecting, with: indication, that it will be struck from 2300 to 2500 feet. The company agrees to do down 2500 feet and further if indications war rant, should oil not be found at that depth. M he well is to be located by a com petent geologist, according to the lease agreements, and the ow,ners of the land are to get one-eighth of the production should oil in paying quan tities be struck. The site of the proposed well will be about 20 miles from Tombstone. 2 AUTO WRECK VICTIMS EXPECTED TO RECOVER i Jose Borrego, rent car driver, and Frankie Merz, 15 year, old boj both of Douglas, who were seriously injur ed Saturday afternoon when a car ' driven by Borrego overturned on the Douglas road, a short distance out. of Lowell, are both expected to recover, according to reports from the Calu- , met and Arizona hospital last night. i Dr. G. H. Fitzgerald, who has been ; attending them, said that the boy i suffering from concussion, but is not thought to have a fractured skull. His parents'Spenb most of Sunday and Sunday night with him. Borrego has bad scalp wounds and an injured shoulder. II Selected with II care where I! ' It grows -v " Tonight and Wednesday CENTRAL THURSDAY FAIL "Even Cod and Haddock Are Now Under Suspicion," Says One ' Skipper NEW YORK, Aug. 29. Staid old salts aren't taking kindly to all the j prohibition inspection official - and i unofficial, that's going on inside and out the three-mile limit. - ' "Gettin so you can't drop a mud- book without' some lubber whispering you're a rum runner," said one sun tanned skipper who recently breezed into port wun fiis scnooner agntter with fish scales. ' According to this captain and oth ers ol liis calling, numoerless sleuths who placed the chase-the-spy" game during tne war now are bent as zeal ously on tracking down liquor-laden ciait in post-war days. fcven Fish Suspected There were spies during the war and there probably are rum runners now operating off the coast, but skip pers innocent of more than a strong tea breath are complaining that even their cod and haddock now are fall ing under suspicion and that a reflec tion is being cast on the ancient and honorable calling of fishermen. Several months 'ago, ' strange fan tastic tales began coming in from the Atlantic of vessels mysteriously miss ing and of other vessels as mysteri ously sighted the phantom craft that bobbed up out of fogs, circled merch ant craft and scooted away as silently as they had come. Pirates was tne first verdict. . Then, in July, . off Hatteras, was found a stranded schooner, so batter ed by the waves that even her name had been ground off her stern. She never was identified, but before she was destroyed by a coast guard cut ter as a menace to navigation, there was found in her hold a cargo of rum. .This set folks thinking and when there came from Montauk Point, oh the tip of Long Island, reports of an English schooner, that lay off tne three-mile limit and dispensed for bidden drinks to all comers, there .were persons afloat and ashore who gave credence to the story. . Man Mysterious Stories Atlantic City, too, contributed a tale of a liquor schooner that lay off shore sold liquor and tauntingly signaed to prohibition enforcement officers to come and get it. " Other schooners were reported, from Tampa north to Cape Sabe, and each was suspected of rum running. In many cases, it was reported that the two-stickers had ignored signals, refused all advances and kept snob bishly on their courses. Now hardly a day passes that some vessel reaching port somewhere does not report encountering these baf fling strangers, until it seems as If the entire merchant marine of all countries must suddenly have turned to rum running for a living. Then seizures began and to date more than half a dozen schooners are being held on technical' charge. At Philadelphia, Gloucester, New Haven, Atlantic City and New York there's lying a schooner under suspicion. The case of the Henry L. Marshall, seized off Atlantic City and brought to New York, by a coast guard cutter, has -aroused perhaps the . greatest flurry. For she was flying the Brit ish flag outside the three-mile limit when the cutter swooped down cn her, and now official Washington has been called upon to decide what is to be done with her and the liquor founr aboard her. Great Britain has indi cated she will enter a formal protest just by way of showing, without ani mosity, that she can't apprope of oth er nations grabbing her vessels on the high seas. Her British registry, however, has been challenged. Conspiracy Charged Federal officials claim to have evi dence of a conspiracy involving prom inenl men in ports along the Atlantic seaboard, who are believed to havt put up hundreds of thousands of dol lars to sell liquor to their thirsty fel low-countrymen. The Bahamas is al leged to be the home port of a rum- running fleet. Others are believed to sail from. St. Pierre, Miquelon, :the French island south of Newfoundland Federal agents hold that evidence of a conspiracy to smuggle liquor in to the country entitles them to seize craft or other nations even in the "international safety zone." On the other hand, contention is- made that it is perfectly legal for alien skippers to drop anchor outside the theoretical line and sell liquor to their heart's content to dories putting off from shore. The illegality, it 1 claimed, comes when the owners ot these small craft don't drink up their purchases but attempt to bring some ashore for a more and moment. Boys' Department Hours Are Changed With the opening of school the boys' department of the Y. M. C. A., will observe the following hours: Game room open school days from 11:30 to 1 and from 4 to 9 o'clock p. ni. Swimming pool, school days, open to the public boys, aged 9. 10 und 11, rrom 4 to 4 : 30 o'clock: aged 12, 13 and 14. rrom" 4:45 to C:15 o'clock; aged lo and up, from 5:0 to 6 o'clock. Members and employed boys from 7 to 8 o'clock. On. Saturdays the sum mer schedule w ill be followed : i Pub lic from 1 to .'! o'clock, members from 3 to 4 o'clock, members nd employ ed boys from 7 to 8 o'clock. On Thursdays, the swimming pool 'will be reserved for the girls and women under hours fixed by thy Y. W. C. A. Abrsence of pupils from school costs t5e United States $195,000,000 annually. OLD SALTS TO CHEER OCEAN FORMER DRY AGENTS HELD AS MEMBERS LIQUOR GANG CHICAGO, Aug. 29. With tho arrest today of two former prohibi tion enforcement agents, federal officers declared they had 'broken up a' band those operations have cost Chicago saloon keepers more than f 1 00,000. ' " It was, declared members of the band would take the orders of sa loon keepers for whiskey. When the liquor was delivered and they had received their money, other members of the hand, representing themselves as - Tederal officials, would seize the liquor and mae the saloon keeper pay a Bum rang ing up to 52,009, -to escape arrest. Then the operation would be re peated many times. W1NCI1ISIS Second Suit For Appointment of Receive For Inter- borough Co. Filed NEW YORK, Aug. 25; The New York traction -situation, involving hun dreds of millions of dollars, today 'ap peared to be approaching a climax A second .suit seeking a receivership for the Interborough Rapid Transit company was filed in federal court, while the stock market was showing 111 effects of a prior. suit of similar nature, brought last Saturday. . The second suit was filed by C. H. Venner, president of the Continental Securities company, who also seeks a receivership for the Manhattan Railway company, which operates el evated lines and is leased by the In terborough, operator of most of the city's subways. Saturday's suit was brought by the American Brake Shoe and Foundry company, which, in pre senting its claim of $57,074 for sup plies, contended that the Interboro ugh owed more than $3,000,000 for equipment and material, which it was unable to pay. The complaint today alleged that charges against the company exceed ed earnings by $4,464,000 during the year ended June 30. The lease of the Manhattan Railway company was largely responsible for the Interbor ough's financial plight, it said, advo cating its abrogation through receiv ership, to prevent "irretrievable dis aster." The complaint declared the Interborough was carrying as assets aggregating $50,000,000 . . worthless items such as the stocks of defunct companies. Federal Judge Mayer ordered the company and the city to show cause Thursday, why a receiver should not be appointed. . The city administration, which has fought all efforts of local traction companies to obtain more than a five cent fare, professed to see political significance in the receivership ap plications. . Mayor Hylan said he believed there was some chance behind the receiver ship action to raise carfares to eight and possibly ten cents. He added that the city was ready to take oer the l'nes and operate them for a five cent fare. Bankers conversant with Interbor ough affairs announce that more than hplf of the investors in the $38,706,000 notes of the Interborough, due Sep tember 1, had agreed to extend them increasing their interest from 7 to 8 per cent. The traction 'company stat ed last Saturday it hoped to avert re ceivership through extension of these notes. WERE IN CITY JohnH. Slaughter and wife were in the city Sunday on a short visit to Mrs. H. M. Woods, and then went to Tombstone accompanied by Mrs. Woods. Mr. Slaughter has just re turned from a trip to the Hot Springs at Ft. Thomas, where lie has been on account of his' health. He is now much improved. He was one of the pioneer sheriffs of Ccchise county and now has extensive cattle interests around" San Bernardino, . about 16 miles east of Douglas. ROUBLE AGAIN (CONTINUED KICOM l'AGIi ONK) organizer for the Miners' Union, :n connection with the deaths last" May of Ambrose Gooslin and Dan Whitt. The two men were killed during the three days' shooting In Mingo county the week of May 13. Davi Robb, an international '. organizer for the miners, also was indicted as an accessory before the fact in connec tion with the death of William McMul len, a state Irooper, last June. Mc Mullen was shot while on ;--.aru duty. Eighteen other indictments charging various offenses wore returned. In cluding six against persons charged In connection with McMiillen's death, and five dealt with the burning of a War Kiigle coal company tipple on May 13. ; Men Gathering Again tiOGAN.-W..ya., Aui.D After an ipparentfy quiet, day. Tumors tonight were circulated that a number of men vnre gathering at Mullens, Wyoming county, and planning to march across McDowell into Logttu and thence to Mingo. Armed Men Assemble i CHARLESTON. W. Va.. Aug. 23. Armed men from the Paint Creek and' C'abiu Creek coal fields are reasseiub- STARTS IN 110 WORLD'S MOST INDEPENDENT WOMEN, OSAGE INDIANS, ARE PURSUED BY DIVORCE, CRIME $ar i si? II feA'1 . . , h $ hp r-1p w MAY WILDCAT, OSAGE GIRL, WHO AT 18 HAS BEEN TWICE MAR RIED. HER SECOND HUSBAND PILOTS HER AIRPLANE. (By Newspaper Enterprise) PAWHUSKA, Okla., Aug. 29. The most independent women in the world live in Pawhuska. They are the Osage girls who have ben enriched by oil. Only a few years ago their sisters slaved as squaws had done for hun dreds of year3. But gaduui s found on the Indian lands have given tnem equal riches and rights with the men of the tribe. To some it has brought education, travel, culture and happi ness; to others luxuries, miseries and tragedies. j Tneres Mary Wildcat, who at 18 : has been married twice. She drivej j ner own automobile and owns an a:r plane which her husband pilots. tuncie Aioncravie is it ana nasi been married four times. Her first j marriage followed an elopement from j a Texas boarding school when she was 14. Two Husbands Slain Anna Webstsr, however,' surpasses this record. 'She returned from four years at Carlisle as the wife of a lull blooded Osage graduate of the same institution. After a month on the reservation they put off the white people's garb and returned to blan kets and moccasins. Then the husband was stabbed to death in a brawl. His successor, a chief, she divorced after he had ben arrested for forgery. Her third hus band was murdsred in a row on the reservation. And since then she has been twice married. Henry and Mary Roan, both Osages, were the happiest married couple on the reservation when oil was discov ered. Riches brought everything else , but drove happiness out. Now a di vorce suit is pending. Susie Whipkey, an Osago girl, is seeking her second divorce from i white man. She charges that both of her husbands treated her brutally. Nor is divorce the worst evil. The body of Anna Brown, one of tho rich est cf the Osage girls, was found by the roadside a few months ago. It was plain she had been murdere.l but by whom is a mystery. The au;hori ties are holding, her husband while they investigate. In 1915 the year's allotment for oil to each Osage was $170. Las vCar it was more than $10,000. But this var, due to decrease in oil prices nid also to a determination by government, of ficials to save some of the Osugct,' ling at Marmet and at other points along l.ns Creek, between the Kana-1 U'hn rivpr nnrl ATrliin in 1 -j rim num. I bers, according to reports received at tonight. - " g Change of Program Dally LYRIC THEATRE TODAY ROY STEWART in "La w's Outlaw" ADDED ATTRACTIONS, Eileen Sedgwick IN . 'The Diamond Queen" First Episode COMING The Most. Stupendous Production Ever Conceived By Mack Scnnett. or Anyone Else V; "A SMALL TOWN IDOL" ' i-JJ in money for a rainy 'day, they will get only $4,000 each. This is divided equally, the newest born baby getting as much as the oldest chief. 3 a J Safe JT Mil" Invalid Tho "Fcod-nAak' for All Ages. Quick Lunch atHbme.Oifice.and Fountains. ' Atk for UORUCJC3. SO-Avoi 1 Iaitu!:o23 & Substitutes Sale Men's Shoes Broken lines : sizes in Black and Brown. $4.45 Men's Sample Shoes Sizes 62, 7, IVi only. Values to $14.00. $6.00 Pair Tans, Blacks Browns. j rirtajTiiTft--.:??.? Continuous rrom 1 to 11 ONLY PATHE NEWS REEL "The '.Hunter" Comedy SUNDAY NEWS PLANT DAMAGED ST. LOUIS. Aug. 29. Fire in the rotorrravure section of the Post Dis patch here today caused but small damage. A static 6park- Is believed to have started the fire whea it, Ig nited a mixture used on the press. Germany In '1917, turned out more than 3,000,000 pounds of paper tex tile a day. LODGE NOTICES IMPROVED ORDER OF RED MEN. Meets at Odd Fellows' hall first Tkursday of every month. VUltln brothers cordially invited. WM BUCKETT, Sachem. 4. VERRAN. Chief of Records ORDER OF EA8TERN STAR ' meets In Masonic Hall Pearl Chapter No. S, meets Masonic Half second nd fourth Tuesdays 4 each month at 7:10 p. m. MRS. MAUDE PERRY. W. M. Phone Bine C82. MRS. ELIZABETH WITTIO. Bcy P. O Box 2299. Phone Red 6S. - Jim. No m r 1 Mi and t Tu days. it b Eaale Hall Visitor dlall P. J. ROBBING, rres. P. C. PENDEK80N, Hecrto LODGE No. 571 Regular meeting first and third Fri day of each month. Visiting brothers cordially invited to attend. DAN ANGUIS, Exalted Ruler. C. W. HICKS. Secretary. ASONIC CALENDAR September 3 Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Blue, Regular. M. COX. W. M. U. T. W ATKINS, Sec'y F. it A, M. W. A. NOWLDi E."tl. P.' I . DAVID KOHEN, T. I. M. C. F. HAWLEY. E. C. J. L. POWELL, Seoretary Chapter and Commandery. J. M. BALL. Secretary Council. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAl Rathbone Lodge No. lv Knfghts ' or t Pythias meets each Tuesday (except second) in Odd Fellows' Hall at 7:30 p. m. Visiting brothers cordially Invited. G. L. KELLY, C. C. W. E. McCALLUM, K, of R. S. PYTHIAN SISTERS Lily Temple No. 3 meets eTery InC I and - 4th Tuesday evening oi each month at Odd Fellows' hall. Visltin Meters are cordially invited. GERTRUDE QUILL, M. B. C Phone Cl LILLIE VINSON, Box 1438, M.O.R.C. Boa ts FRATERNAL BROTHERHOOD, T. F. B. Bisbee Lodge No. 452, meets the 2d -and 4 th Satur- Xu3 days each month p fjfift at 7: 30. at New1 Odd Fellows' Hall. Visiting ly invited. 'ANNA MEANS , TOOLEY. President Box 1658 EFFIE M. JONES. Treasurer. Box 1021. HONORA MUNCH, Secretary. " " '- ; " Box 1S2L BISBEE LODGE. NO. 10, I. O. O. F. meets every Thursday evening at Odd Fellows' Hall Subway street, at 7:30 o'clock.. Visit ng brothers cordially iovted to aiu-nrf Hall phone 119. G. C. GILLASPV, N. P.; CARL V. NELSON, Sec. bTs8EE IODGE NOTTl8 i I ' Meets every Saturday night. Moose Hall. Visiting brothers cor dially Invited. JAMES McGARRY, Dictator. J. L. POWELL. Secretary. SECURITY BENEFIT ASSOCIATION Successors to Knights and Ladlos e Security Meets on ths first and third 4o day of each month at Odd Fallows' 'tall a 7:10 p. m, VlslUnf mtaktn orlally invited St r. BAM COCK. rtaldat. Box 1148. BUD. ARNOLD SCHMID. Financier. oi 48S. Lowell WOMEN'S BENE7TASSlCTAfldN OF THE MACCABEES Bisbee Queen Review No. 3 meets In I. O. O. F. Hall the second and fourth Monday of each month' al 7:30 p. m. MRS. HELEN BROWNLIE. -t .Commander, ' 5 1 - Phone M7 SARAH REYNOLDS. Collector. Phone 6. MRS. AOMEN of MOOSEHEART LEGION D'sbee Chapter 4S3 Meets every second and fourth ViJ la s r vauui ' 'i r Friday evening at Moose Lodfe. LITELLA SNODORAS3. Phone 838 Senior 'Rogeai BESSIE DUCX3T7. Recorder.