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Page Four Wishes i9aflxj kzxxzw Members Associated Preaa. American Newspaper Publishers' association and An- oua Daily Newspaper Association. "Published every morning, except Monday, Company, at the office of the Company, ii Mala Street. Blsbee, Arlsoaa. En tered as second class matter at the Blsbee postofflce. foreign Representatives: Robert E. Ward. Inc.. S2& Firth Avenue. New York City i South Wabash Avenue. Chicago; R. J. Bldwell Company. 742 Market Street. San Francisco. Times Building, Los Angeles. Advertising raw card will be furnished on application at the office of the company or Its representative named above. Hie Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all news dispatches credited to It 01 Jot otherwise credited to this paper ana also to the (oral news published herwn SUBSCRIPTION KATES 11.00 Three Montna 14.60 One Month Sunday Only : .$J.S0 1'ne ear MonUua TIME FOR CALM THINKING yiTH the Near East situation growing more serious hourly, with the red revolution of Russia spreading, with Germany and France in the midst of economic paulc, with Japan drawing itself close within ita islands as a means of defense against Bolshevism, and with a for mer premier of France enroute to America on a "personal mission" it is time for America to do some calm thinking. President Harding has called an extra session of congress, leaving the proclamation for the session open for all to conclude that almost any legislation may be considered. Today it is believed that this ex tra session may plungo at once into "ways and means" for coping with a situation centering in the Near East which may involve America What appeared merely a trivial matter less than three months ago has grown to be a world wide controversy, if not menace. The question is being asked, what is back of it all? Back of it all is revenge and anarchy. Turkey, with an enormous army, trained by Germans, seeks among other things to regain lost territory. It is raising the Islam cry of "Holy War," which Is the only war cry Turkey knows. Back of this deception is the Russian red army of destruction and anarchy of 1,800,000 trained officers and men seeking world conquest, and back of this and being fanned by the flames' of anarchy is Germany seeking revenge upon the allies. Today the eyeB of the civilized world are turned to the awful pic ture of millions of Christians fleeing from the Turks in Asia Minor. This is a picture which touches the heart and causes those who sym pathiie to go down into their pockets and bring forth money for relief and rescue funds. But awful as this picture is it must not in America overshadow the more vital problem of defense at home. America has but a shadow or an army and the waves of revolution are even now beating against our shores and the winds of revolution are even now sweeping over the states of this nation. The situation today is so serious that every American should think calmly and be prepared to act in his and the nation's defense, if necessary. Three months ago, or less, the situation in the Near East, was such that Americans gave it little consideration, feeling safe and se cure In their homes. The Near East no longer is a place of massacre of isolated bands of religionists. It is the pivoting point of the red revolution, starting in Russia several years ago and having Its head quarters In Moscow. The religious phase of the Near East problem has become secon dary in so far as missions and massacre of Christians are conc3rned. Islam has but one creed and that is, "Might i3 Right." If the mission? ary has failed, has brought himself to a point where he must appeal to the- nations for arms, then, if the nations must settle a religious dispute with Turkey, the nations must settle it with blood, taking the Turks' own creed that "Might is Right" Islam has been taught that Allah will protect it in this creed. Is lam, therefore, invites such a war, believing it can defeat the world. Backed by this awful sentiment or religious opinion, and taking ad vantage of it, is Bolshevism, the red army of 1.800,000, ready to spring at the throats of its allied enemies of the late World War. in revenge and world conquest. France is afraid to move because the government there knows its army is on the verge of revolt. England is sturdy and hopeful, while only a match will set Germany aflame. The American congress meets in a few days. The Tiger or France soou will be here, personally of course, but he Is coming to make a fiual plea that American again help out the world. Military men in this country have spoken their minds plainly on the subject, of errors that could have been avoided, of the duties that America owes to herself. General Pershing in his Armistice day address spoke frankly, honestly. After America has coped with the situation at home she can then look abroad but she cannot go abroad at this time without weakening herself at homo. The situation today in America is different than it was when we went into the World War. The only similarity Is that Europe now Is bringing every means to bear to throw America into the European trouble. Then America had to go to Europe to keep Germany from coming to America. Now America has within itself the red menace to contend wltn and this red menace cannot, surely, be reduced In America by America going to Europe. Congress will have many angles to debate, if this mattercomcs up, and from present indications it will come up. Arizona Gazette. ACCIDENT JOURTEEN million pounds of dynauiito and powder were exploded last year in rock quarries worked by cement compauics. And not a single serious injury resulted to any of the men who handled the explosives. Reason: Recognizing their danger, they were cautious. Danger doesn't matter much. What counts is carefulness. Ninc tenths of accidents are duo to carelessness, not buzard. COUE K)UK. French psychologist, springs into the limelight and attracts an euormous following. His the ory, based ou auto-suggestion, Is that ioiaL'lnatjou ,ls stronger than will power. , t f I Mako ii st k person imagine bo's well reasons. So. if you want to attain health and happluess, Couo tells you to repeal over and over this formula: "livery day, and in every way. I got bi tter and better." Some allopathic physicians are alarmed Jit the- spread of Coue isr.i hut needlessly so. Most or his converts are neurotics and his formula in better for them limn this one which they formerly had: "Every day, aud in every way, I gel worse and worc." Full leased wire Associated Press Service by the titate Consolidated Publishing r -SX.44I and liellbeiomo well. Cuue 17 Years Ago In Arizona From The Bisbee Daily Review ASSOCIATED PRESS ITEMS November 17, 1905 LONDON, Nov. 17. Lieut. Col Arthur Tremayne, one or the few remaining survivors of the charge of the Light Brigade at Balaklava. in which be was wounded and his horse shot, died at Cornwall to lay aged 7S years. SEOUL, ..ov. 17. Marquis Ito, in a four hours audience with the emperor yesterday, submitted the Japanese program for a protector ate over Korea. It provides for open ports and management of Korea's foreign relations by Jap an. WASHINGTON, Nov. 17. The examination and appraisement of the presents received by Miss Alice Roosevelt during her visit to the Orient has begun. The work is being done in the regular course and it will probably be a week beroro the examination is completed. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 17. The probabilities are that the re maining days of "Lucky" Bald win's life will be spent in utter darkness. He is kept in a dark ened room at the Lane Hospital, making a hard fight for his sight. His fortune at one time was re puted to be ?20,000,000 but much of it was divided among divorced wives and wasted through kindred causes. LOCAL NEWS ITEMS November 17, 1905 Bisbee's splendid gymnasium is very likely soon to pass into tho hands of the Y. M. C. A., to take rank in point of excellence with the thousands of institutions that, organisation conducts' throughout the country. One of the most exciting and thrilling of the many arenic feat ures with the Norris & Rowe Greater Circus, which will be here on November 2'J, is tho act of the Sugimoto Japanese lady acrobats. Several southwestern cowboys, some of whom are well known to Arizona people, left New York last week for the Argentine Re public where, they will work on the range. Among those who went were Clay McGonigle. Jot Gardner Joe Hooker, "Wild Horse" 1 1 ill, Lem and Ira Driver and Will Pickett- Tho discovery or artesian water near Douglas has caused a great rush of settlers into tho Sulphur Spring valley where many home steads are now ing taken up every day. , , . i ; ' ' A carload .of; machinery '.arrived yesterday at Don Luis yard for the Cochise. It is expected that it will bo brought up to be unloaded today. Marshal SiHid.ursiss returned yes terday from El 1'nso. where lie was to look after some olfii-ial l'u.incts and to attend the mining congress. THE BiSBEE DAILY REVIEW TTT? IT "Son of the Wolf" 1 2 A, ' ' E D ST. 18 '..ROBERTS in : JACK LONDON'S GREAT STORY T&(IIS:vSOffd'OP-vTlfE--'-WOLF Thrillingly depicting life in the raw! beyond the last frontiers of civiliza-j tion Jack London's great novel, "The! Son of the Wolf," came to life on the j screen at the Eagle theatre last night i when it was presented for the first J time. It's an R-C picture and was di-' rected by Norman Dawn, whoso lastj important subject was Sessue Haya-; kawa's "The Vermillion Pencil." A master of out door photography,! Mr. Dawn has given us some of thej mcst striking examples of his art in "The Son of the Wolf." Seldom have such gorgeous scenic backgrounds been . provided by Mother Nature for a film drama. Mr- Dawn selected the most beautiful spots in the Yosemite Valley, in which to stage his stirring; picturization of tho London novel and) in all of the big snow scones the gran-j deur of the towering mountains is( marvelous v reflected. "Beyond the Rocks" A tremendous romance with the Alps of Switzerland, the Gardens of Versailles and' Paris and London es- tates as the background written by Elinor Glyn and starring Gloria Swan son is "Beyond the Rocks." a Para-! mount picture which was shown withi brilliant success at the Central thea-i tre last night. The theme is a lesson j to women who marry without love and: shows what happens when they doj find the man of their heart. RodolplH Valentino is featured. ! The principal roles are capably played by Robert Bolder, Alec . j Francis. Mabel Van Buren, Gertrude! Astor, Edythe Chapman, .Tune Elvidgcl F. R. Butl'-r. Helen Dunbar and Ray-! nnmil Blalhwavt. 1 "Channing of the Northwest" "Clianning of the Northwest." which! comes to the Lyric theatre today only' offers EiiKeiio O' rien the type of role his admirwrs have loin; wished he' would play. There is perhaps no screen s'ar of the day more fitted to Tho city coiim il of .Jerome, Ya ;apy m 1 1 1 Hia passed an firdi nance 'that will prevent all forms of amhlit) iu that city after Jan uary 1st. The ordinance is an exact copy of the ant ia lidding ordinance in Tucson, which put the gaiitesii-rs out of business in the old pueblo. Il;u i y .e cUrcti was .i Iuim ness visitor m town yesterday from his ranch near Lewis Spiiuj;. at Eagle Today play the part of the English gentleman forced by circumstances to emigrate to Northwest and there tdapt himself to the adventurous existence life in that part of the world demands. In the first part of the story when Channing is living the life of a young rounder in Mayfair and Piccadilly, Mr. O'Brien appears to uphold the belief that the young Englishman is the best dressed and most carefully groomed person in the world today. One can readily understand after glimpsing the star as he strolls through Picadil ly why American heiresses leave home Captive in Home of Suitor N I'or three days Until Sellers Becker; lay hound and gagged in the Sail Francisco home of her suitor, Corporal Ch.M-les. Uol,;;'e of Hie Y. S. Medical; t'orpv Police le-,iiicd of her plight ami broke m the ilnor. They found Kotjiue dead from sell-poisoning. If 4i a mt m m - Saturday AROUND THE COUNTY Pouring Curbing TOMBSTONE Pouring of cement started this morning on the curbs on Allen Street aud the frames are j being placed and work being pushed right along for the entire six blocks, j As soon as the curbs have set the, laying of paving will start and it; will be laid very quickly. j Burglar Causes Damages DOUGLAS One of the boldest robberies in Douglas for some time was reported to the police yesterday by the proprietor of the Kashencarry Grocery on upper G avenue. The burglar got only $3 for his trouble, but in breaking into the place smashed a $50 plate glass door iu front of the building. How he man aged to break the glass without at tracting the attention of the police man on that boat is a mystery to Chief Bowden. After gatting into the place and rifling the cash, register, which was left opea so it would not be bro ken if the store was visited by burg lars, the burglar jimmied open the manager's desk, but as there were no valuables he apparently left without searching further. i Shipping Cattle j DOUGLAS G. P. Page, or the cat I tie buying firm of Page & Misen j hoimcr, Willcox, has been in the ; city for several days for the purpose of shipping a number of cattle which j he recently purchesd in the south I eastern part of the county. He said ' this morning that he would loaH ten i cars tomorrow at Apache, Bernar jdino and Douglas. He has been un 1 ..hie to get cattle cars and will load j in box cars, transferring the cattle i to regular cattle cars at Tucson. These cattle are for the Los Angeles : market. Mr. Page said this morning 'that the effect of the. opening of j the stock yard in Los Angeles has been a disturbance of the stock mar ket. at least temporarily, but he thought that the market would soon 'adjust itself to the new features. , He is still making purchases and said that the price amounted to f if ! teen and better for calves and for j yearlings the best animals were i bringing twenty-five dollars. Moves to New Mexico DOUGLAS Harry E. Stone, pio neer real estate dealer of Douglas, Wi.i leave within the next 10 days for Albuquerque, N. M., where he will engage in the same business. Stone was making final arrange ments lor his residence there when his wife was striken with fatal ill ness and he returned to Douglas to be at her bedside until the end came. Stone came to Douglas 19 years ago and opened one of the first real estale offices in the city. lie has handled some of the largest property transfers since his residence here, and in fat times and in lean he has been an optemeslic- booster. He will be accompanied to Albuquerque by his son, Milton. Frank Stone will remain iu Douglas and reside 'with Mr.and Mrs. Alfred Paul and his daughter and younger son, Fred will ieave for Georgia soon to reside wfui a married sister, wife of Cap tain De Pass, who , is stationed at Camp Benning. Former Bisbeeite Buried DOUGLAS Not a member of his family could come from a distance yesterday to attend the funeral of Nales Anderson, pioneer of Cochise county and a veteran smelterman. The service was conducted by Rev. Edwin Osborn in the Ames-Dugan chapel yesterday afternoon. Mr. Anderson came, to Cochise county in the late 70s aud lived in Bisle,e a number of years. He came to the county from the east while Arizona was its wildest and knew many of the old timers. He was a native of Sweden i-nd practically all the Douglas people of Swedish extraction were present at tho fuu eral. lie was about 65 years of age. 1 Died in Douglas ! DOUGLAS Mrs. "M. J. Ross, aged i seventy-five years, mother of J. M. j H. C. and C. D. Sparks, of this city laud of Mrs. Chas. Curtis, of Port j land, Oregon, passed away this af ternoon at the home of J. M. Sparks ' hi this city, after an illness which , began last August. "Mrs. Ross resided iu Douglas dur ing the years 1904 and PJ05 and siuce then has resided lure at times , with her son. She came to "Douglas ' in February from San Diego, Califor- nia, where she had resided for three ! years, to make her home iu the : family of J. M. Sparks. ' Deceased had been a member of 'the' Christian church for sixty-one years a id will be buried from that i church in this city- tomorrow at 3 i o'clock. She was an exemplary' TOM SIMS SAYS Louisiana couple has lour sets of twins. That's thrift. They are cheaper two at a lime. . Ni. ' ' '' ; - ; ; The nielonelioly days have about 'gone, but they certainly were line. The bathing beauties have left tho niaga.iuu covers. Thoy are busy posing for VJ'S.i calendars. So many I ires are boiim repel led all la iiillouls' may start collecting the rents in adauce. Morning, November 18, 1922 christian and those who knew her recognized many noble qualities as one who always desired to make the lives of her family and friends bright r and more steadfast in following the paths of virtue and uprightness. - j fTrr? TiT, rn?T fiTPC LAJUKjEj lNUllLJlsO IMRROVED ORDER OF RED MEN Meets at Odd Fellows' hall first Thursday of every month,. Visiting brothers cordially invited.' VVM. BUCKETT, Sachem, S. VERRAN, Chief of Records. ORDER OF EASTERN STAR meets in Masonic Hall, Pearl Chapter No. 6 meets in Masonic Hall second and fourth Tuesdays of each month at 7:30 p. m. MRS. FRANCES CUMMING9, W. M. Phone 414. MRS. ELIZABETH WITTIG, Secy. P. O. Box 2299. Phone Red 468. FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES Bisbee Aette No. 175. F. O. E.. meets 1st ((' land 3d Tues- A a vti ft tv m iP Eagles' HalL .i . . . . visitors cor- V.V' di ally wel come. . CHAS. MILLER, pres. F. C. FENDERSON, Secretary., C. L. EDMUNDSON, Aerie 'Physician BISBEE CAMP No. 13415 ' Modern Woodmen of America meets first Thurs day evening at Odd Fel lows Hall, 7:30 p. m. ! H. F. MATIIEWSON. Clerk. I P. O. Box 576, Warren, Arizona. MASONIC CALENDAR For Week Ending Nov. 25th Monday Third Degree ; Thursday , ! ') KONRAD SCHM1D, W. M. ! E. J. BEYER, Secy. F. & A. M. ! ARTHUR NOTMAN, E. H. P. i GEO J. ROSKRUGE, T. 1. SC. ; G. A. MASTON, E. C. I J. L. POWELL, Secy. Chapter and i Commandery. ; J. M. BALL, Secrptary ' Council. LODGE No. 71 Regular meeting first and third Frl- day of each month. Visiting brothers ; cordially Invited to attend, f C. B. CAIN, Exalted Ruler ; I J. A. KELLY. Secretary. KNIGHTS OF PYTHJAS Rathboae Lodge No. 10, Knights of Pythias, meets each Tuesday (except second) in Odd Fellows' Hall at 7:30 p. m. Visiting brother! cordially invited. A. NICHOLSON. C. C. ' E. B. MATHEWS. K. of R. S. FRATERNAL BROTHERHOOD, T. F. B. Bisbee Lodge No. 152, meets the 2a Wednesday .. each month at 7:30 at New Odd Fellows Hall. Visitinc members cordial ly invited. H. L. FENNER. Pres., Box 41. EFFIE M, J4JNES, Treas.. Box 1021, HONORA MUNCH, Sec. Box 1621. BISBEE LODGE No". 10, I. O. O. F. meets every Thursday evening at Odd Fellows' Hall. Subway streot, at 7:30 o'clock. Visit ing brothers cordially invited to at tend. Hall phone 119. D..L. MORSE, N. O. CARL V. NELSON, Secy. BISBEE LODGE No. 713 L. O. O. M. Meets every second and fourth Saturday night. Moose Hall. Visiting brothers cor dially invited. J. H. HART, Dictator. J. L. POWELL. Secretary. SECURITY BENEFIT ASSOCIATION Successors to Knights and Ladies of Security Meets on the first and third Mon day of each month at Odd Fellows Hall at 7:30 p. m. Visiting members cordially invited. J. It. F1TZPATRICK, President. Telephone 247. Box 1657 ARNOLD SCHM1D, Financier. Box 34 S3. Lowell. . F. J. ATTAWAY. Secretary. Lowell. I or I i i I I ! ! I I PYTHIAN SISTERS Lily Temple No. 3 meets every 2nd and 4th Tuesday evening of each month at Odd Fellow's hall. Visiting sisters are cordially invited. MRS. OLIVIA KELLY, M. E. C. . Phone 308 MAUDE FRANKLIN, ot 1L C. ox 1244 WOMEN of MOOSEH EART LEGION Bisbee Chapter 483 Meets every second and ' fourth Fridav eveniuc at Moose Lodge, LDKLLA SNODGRESS.' ' ' I'hone 838 Senior Regent MRS. PEARL SI1EPPARD Phone G54. Recorder. " BROTHERHOOD OF AMERICA YEOMAN Richard I. Homestead 595, meets second and fourth Tuesdays at Old Pythian Castle. Visiting Archers are cordially Invited. E. n. ST1NSON. Corresioudent, Box Uth. ; r'