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THE BiSBEE DAILY REVIEW Saturday Morning, November 25. 1922 Moa:.?( A.:ux':utv1 l"'rSa. A.Tit-roau 1s t w Jiju wer iiniiAHerB- Asc'jc'altt-ij nu5 An soba Iail Newspaper Va-ioclui'Mri 1-nli kmwl wti .naiM-iati-t ries Srrvic. titilKiit! ever tuoruiUtf, MdliuA?; by the (JouMilul0 funl.sn.in. Company, at the otflce of the Company. 13 Mala Street. Blabea, Arisou. Ko tared aa aacond class matter at the Blabee postofflce. fcdrtusn Uepreaeatatlvea: Robert 12. Ward. Inc., 22S Fifth Avenue. New York City t South Wabaab Avenue, Chicago; R. J. Bldwell Company. 743 Market 8trxji San Francisco, Tlmea Building. Loa Anselea. Advertising rata card will b furnished on application at the office of the company or lta repreaentativer named above. The Associated Fresr la exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all new dispatchea credited to It oi dot otherwise credited In this- paper. an6 also to th. cal oews published herein. The Busy Man's Newspaper Una year 4tx Months SUBSCRIPTION RATER -19.08 Three Montns , .60 One Month Sunday Only- 42.60 VICTOR EMMANUEL AND MUSSOLINI "yriCTOR EMMANUEL II, who once said that if he were not king of Italy h would strive to be its first president, expressed 'in that statement a sentiment that differentiates him from other rulers of history who, when faced with an uprising of public opinion, tempor ized or threatened to their undoing. The Christian Science Monitor compares the situation with those that confronted, Charles I of Eng land and Louis XVI of France and contrasts his action with' theirs. The Monitor says: Th king at that time faced a decisive moment in history the moment which Louis XVI had faced before him, the moment which Charles I of England had faced before Louis XVI. Th mo ment of choice w-as short. If Victor Emmanuel had repeated the error which Charles I and Louis XVI had committed, the results would have been disastrous, and the name of Victor Emmanuel II -would hav been execrated in history by the Italian people: His deposition from the throne by the violence of an exasperated people would have been only an incident in his career of failure. But, unlike his two predecessors In the institution of royalty, Victor Emmanuel II proved himself the possessor of some of the qualities that made his ancestor of the same name a leader of his pesplet. H gauged correctly the force of opinion that had evoked the Fascismo organization. His dramatic act in sweepiug away the order pronouncing martial law instead of signing the order promulgating it will remain a memorable gesture in the annals of the house of Savoy. By this action he has put it squarely up to Mussolini to preserve the rights of the Italian people as the first requisite in setting up a new government. He has made possible the perpetuation of the crown 1 as a symbol of the inner meaning of the government as it is preserved In England- Best of all he has made possible peace and stable gov ernment for Italy if the Fascist! are sincere in their protestations. Arizona Daily Star. o A SECOND ATTEMPT AT SUICIDE "gENATOR BORAH i doing President Harding a service when he warns him that if the administration tries to drive the Lasker ship subsidy bill through congress it will be a "second attemptit party suicide." No extraordinary phychic gifts are required in the making of so obvious a prophecy. Senator Borah has studied the election returns and President Harding has not. Otherwise the president's opinion would inevitably coincide with that of the senator from Idaho. Whatjwill happen if Mr. Harding persists in hi3 ship subsidy plan is clearly foretold by Mr. Borah. "If they try to force this bill through," he' says, "it will choke the entire administration program for th extraordinary and short session." It will be more than that: for it will end what is left o? the Harding leadership in congress. Mr. Harding has evidently been deluded by a kitchen cabinet which stoutly insists that the electidn showed no dissatisfaction with the administration but only dissatisfaction with the record of the Sixty-seventh congress. That is a fairy story for the entertainment of the simple-minded. The average voter made no distinction between congress and the administration. Both looked alike to him, and the repudiation of the president was no less emphatic than the repudia tion of congress. Instead of trying to pull his party together after the reverse at the polls, the president is now engaged in emphasizing the factional differences. No Democratic opposition to the Lasker ship subsidy bill is so bitter as the opposition of the left-wing Republicans who will hole' the balance of power in the next congress and can block all legis lation in this congress-. As for the moderate Republicans, there is no enthusiasm anywhere for the Lasker proposal. It has no friends in congress outside a small group of senators and representatives. Many Republicans who would be willing to support it to oblige the president are restrained by a fear of their constituents which is more potent than all the president's plans. If Mr. Harding is going ahead with his ship subsidy bill he will complete the wreck of his party so far as congress is concerned. Th liberal Republicans under the leadership of Senator Borah will block all legislation. He will either be compelled to make an abject surren der to them by ahondontng his subsidy or let congress adjourn without passing even the supply bills. In that easel he will be obliged to con vene the new congress at once, and the control or all legislation will have passed out of his hands. Any candid friend could tell him. if he hag a candid friend, that the elections destroyed his last chance of passing the Lasker ship subsidy bill. In order to get it through he had) to have a vote of con fidence in his administration. Then he might have been able to im pose it on a reluctant congress that would have gone against its own judgment in order to please the president. But with the election re turns what they were, his attempt to drive the bill through is correct ly described by Senator Borah. It will not only b a second attempt at party suicide but so far as the Harding administration is concerned It is likely to prove a successful attempt. For the rest of his term the president will haw to deal with a congrosB that is actively hostile to him. A combination of Democrats and radical Republicans can beat every measure that ho proposes, and the government will again bo deadlocked. By scrapping the ship subsidy bill the-president can probably hold things together and keep the governmental machine running after a fashion. If he disregards the lkrah warning he will not only lose; his subsidy but he will shipwreck his administration before ho has . ! 1 flflfghijif' t heir lirfi: bairor'liU'ternu N? Y.yorld, ' , Vpen Sfiiator Cummins motioned to Mrs. Fcltonto raise her right baud and take the oath, the grand old woman of Georgia made tho mistake of thinking his motion a greeting. So she smiled merrily and waved back to him. However, if she were to have remained in the senate during the entire session' or congress. vd he' witling to Let that would be the worst unstuke she would have madu. -TfteATgiCAt.S-EP'TOg'At-S zTc 1 1 1 MMSBMBanlMVM,M""VM,WlWMWWMB?!?S I will Mi AROUND THE COUNTY The Curb Work Returns to Douglas TOMBSTONE The work of plac-j DOUGLAS After an absence or in gthe concrete curb on Allen St., J several months during which time was practically finished today when-he has been in California and on the men quit the shift. All that re- the west coast of Maxico, Dr. Bim mains is lo finish some corners and i Smith returned to Douglas to remain driveway entrances. As soon as ! indefnitely. He will take over the these odds and end3 are finished j practice of Dr. E. V. Vanneman th' grading will be rushed along j who left Wednesday for Cumps, Mex and thru the paving will be laid.ico. to the ball grounds. : Dr. Smith iatended to tak a trip ' to Europe,- but he was detained in Returns From Coast 1 Los Angeles on account of tho fail- DOUSLAS Mrs. John B. Hart ar-;ing health of his mother. While rived home yesterday from Califor-' there he practiced at the various cli nia, where she has been the greatsr nics. California is experiencing the part of the summer. During her so-; greatest boom in its history and journ there she underwent an op- j there is a splendid opportunity for eration as a last resort. It proved j progress ia his profession, but Mr. successful and she is much improved ! Smith felt the irrestible call of the She was taken fronf the hospital to I desert and visited the wet coast the home of her parents. Mr. and with the hope of locating there as he Mrs. Baston, of San Pedro, to recu-! still has interests in Hermosillo. How perate. ; ever, that part of Mexico ha3 no opportunity at present. Jolly California Reducers Charter Island and' Live as Shipwreck Victims 30 Days TOM SIMS SAYS After a turkey gets by Thanks giving he worries about Christmas. BY JACK JUNGMEYER LOS ANGELES, Nov. 23. This is j the harrowing but heartening tale ( of how eight fat women overcame I the caloric sirens of obesity. ! They did it by emulating the 'Swiss j Family Robinson moving en masse ' to a Pacific island from which all ' girth-producing food had previously i been removed, and burning their : boat-bridge behind them. For 30 days they dieted being ra-, jtioned like shipwrecked mariners, re-; ducing the aggregate avoirdupois for ! the eight from 2200 pounds to 1960, ! or an average loss of 30 pounds to i the palpitating person. i Returning, they have left foct-: prints on the sands of reduction ven tures and claim to have developed I fair immunity against custard and I cake, butter fat and fricasse. Let Mrs. . N. Russel of Venive, Cal., president of the heroic aggregation, now known as the "How Thin You're ' Looking Club," tell the waist reduc ing details of the United States Is land adventure: 'Twas Desperate Act "We simply followed a dare-and-do j impulse. All of us, numbering some of California's prize beauties, felt that something desperate must he' done. Isolation on an island was the happy inspiration. And in numbers each watching the other like a hawk there was strength. "One of the women was a book keeper and typist. She kept a daily chart of progress. Another was si: physician. She wrote out the daily calory prescription. I've been a,' i A rich New York broker was rob- I V,.J - i . . i ueu wane sieepmg m an auio. rious I ing shortage there must be terrible. Making oGod Prcgrsss FAIRBANK The drilling at thei well of the Nogalea Oil and Gas I Making Large Improvements company in the Elgin tield is nowi TOMBSTONE Among those having at a depth of 582 feet, it was an-!ccraent sidewalks laid in the resi nounced yesterday by Attorney F. J.jdence district are Dr. H. H. Hughart Barry one of the officials of the!aiti R- B. Vallance. Five-foot walks company. . j aie to be laid. In the business sec- The last formation cncqunltred istion 'e cement walks will be cither sand, and very small proportions of;1" or 12 feet in width. The post lime. The drilling has been slow fori office block is ten feet while tho the pasi few days on account of thejblock w"st will be 12 feet. The city weather conditions in the Elgin dis-1 councTs suggestion that the walks trict. , be the same size as those now in The drilling crew is very much en-jany business blocks insures that no couragei by the formation encounter J wa,k ,i a business block will be ed. ! less than 10 feet or over 12-feet i wide. A. E. Davis has also ordered For Cattle Inspector a v.alk in front of his buildinz iu.-it j DOUGLAS S. A. Kooerts, we:: . east or the Fredericks plumbing known farmer and cattleman resid-jshop. Oscar Gast will lay 30 feet ling on the Jovanovi,ch ranch on the! next to the Tourist Hotel. The Hua I Central ' Bridge, precinct north of chuca Water Co., has covered the Douglas, was in the city yesterday j dirt in the space betwern tho curb accompanied by Mr. Jovanovich, or j and the sidewalk with crushed rock. Kisbee. Mr. Robertson is circulat-; making a neat job. In the residentiol in a potition which he intends to pre-1 part several hav! indicated that they j sent to the lice "slock sanitary j would plaat various kinds or cactus , board after the first of the year, injiu this space. This is a good idea I pnnnpf'tinn with liiu )i m il ifj t inn f n Qn,l -m 1 . 1 k .. i . w.t. . . i the position of cattle inspector - in cal of the counrVy. this district. The petition of Mr.j Grading of the first block is prac Robertson .was signed by a number i ticully finished nad about next Thurs of rroiiinent citizens of Douglas, j day the pouring of the paving should who regard him as being well qual-';be started. Fills and tuts arc now hied for the position. j being made at a rapid gate. ! They are broadcasting grand op ;era again but mauy a radio fan will j think he is hearing interference. ! Nothing makes a defeated candi ' date madder than going back to ! work. . ! Our idea of a fine business is be 1 ing an ice man in summer and a ! coal' man in the w inter. WILSON SUCCESS OR FAILURE? BOOK PUBLISHED IN LONDON IS CAUSING TALK OVER QUESTION BY MILTCN ERONNER LONDON, Nov. 25. Was My case was so strong and I hud ... , such faith in it, . . . .tqo much 00 ' faith nn! in u hot I rn- km In row Wilson one of the greatest fail-, mv..a1t ,ui u . . . ... . mself. Its a terrible thing when ures of history or one of the great , , ., , ., 1 o.ie sees and knows the truth so ab- r" ' solntely, but cannot convince others. If a failure was it duo to eircuni That's hoe 1 my Tate: to be so Bure stances he couldn't control? Should ! j was riglit, and yet to fail. nevertneiess. I? v 4 It is never too early to begin prac tice on the New Year resolutions you are eoine to make. ..v.v. iio.isnian m.'ltoi Wllcnn a.. tl.ut A curious coincidence is the factimong the few noble men of his-;h . . p . ..thin'tIni 1 .. ! that' cotton stockings have gone uppory1,; ti,e peace" but that tlu v (the Ku- j since the longer skirt decree. j At Englishman, Laurence Hous- ropean statesmen) did not want Jus- i : man, poat, dramatist and novelist, tice tione." 1 Use of perfume is increasing the soap makers are mad. Eet undertakes to When a fisherniau tells about last SOoa to be issued in America. answer these ques : OTimv ,.... . ttons m his book, "lethronements, trllth . nio. hllt . f ... . Mfii o I already published in London and',ce ..,., !nfo , .,: " u it .. ....!.. . 1 I. .. summer remember this: The largest j Tllo lirn,. ,.., inviL.in.1Vv i r i . r 1 1 i. u , . ' bass ever caught weighed 18 pounds, j talnL men lone in J ' d,rtaItor-r ords. The heart of my " traits ot famous men done in uia- people was not with me. If thev had What's in a name? Abbreviation ,ogU"' a'ulvU,lc ,,icuref 1Ious;nan any doubt befcre. the vote or the for Standard Oil stock means noth- pf "U of uson ; ou' of wor!1 , Senate told them. ing because it is S. O. S. ! T U1 u,'ri '""V" 1 : : mouth seems likely to make the si- ,.,. ,. . ,777 - ! ;lent man at Washington the center Health hint: Fe good piano play- , , . , ,, . mt . . . 'ot a heated discussion. , ers amount to much in the kitchen. ,, ..... - Hrere is the picture an imaginary dialogue betv.een. WiIon and bis secretary, Joseph P. Tumulty, imme-1 diately after President Harding's in-1 1921: j ulty, I've failed. The barber always takes a . at his face value. man Wilson Is pictured us saying that at the Paris peac- conference 1:e made two fatal mistakes. 1 Believing the stat lFlnen v ould honor their pledged word, and allow ing himself to be trapped into agree- ing. Ihat the sessto is be behind closed doors. , i WILSON: He got me to agree to that. It was his rtrst win. MRS. N DUCING. UUSSEL, AFTER RE- SnTTie Kick is , . . , Be carerul with the man who uunv, an., u.ai was my jod. ; toQ g,ad (Q meet you Hr 1 "We rented the biggest house on agent, the island and' needed it for 2200' ; pounds of concentrated womanhood! What the world needs is peace and j auSuar, March 4 Dlentv of it. WILSON: Turn, 1- i llJ,l"n lextenuaungiy,: ma; TUMULTY: Who do ou mean by Every man is a hero in his owjw,-, r"' a "mi- : "he"? , Absolutely. ( niLSOX (with a dry laugh : Tho TLMULT : I don't agree. t,nan wllo told ,Me nc w- , It . I ' IS ii.cu. : because jou uo.i i Kim ; ..He ,oM Wil80n. ihe dialogu- an says, that closed sessions wmil l , au easy way to save j home until the company leaves. The only successful substitute for "Our larder had been selected to brains is silence. make it almost impossible to cheat,.' 1 even if some ol us had been so in-! -ccssity being the mother of dined. ! vention doesn't explain monocles. in- e Rivals Many a married ma.i can carry a cigar in his vest pocket for months Beauty secret. Sweeping reduces. The first three days everyone fast-, ed. For the rest of the time we in-' ' fllllo-l.,1 n '...in. .. fiiOnn ,f 1. ........ ! r,,;iL- r i i -. , i without us being Tiroed milk, fruit juices, crackers, boiled vegetables and other non-fat produc ing Tbods. It was really no hard ship, and the results agreeably sur- ciemenceau says he loves all Anu-r prised all of us. We slept like babes lcan women. He has never heard , Laugh and Get Thin i those who can't sing but do. ; 'We had to be good-natured about1 it because the tabulator checked our! Arter a girl contracts to go .temper and behavior as well as the through lire with a man she natur- . diminishing poundage. j ally llates to (ake ,ni;at of ,,,. trjp "Each morning we'd march to Ihe alone. I scales, chanting 'We'll weaken in j flesh, but not in spirit.' And while! Thanksgiving makes the turkeys swimming, tjie song was "Throw out ; n,ad. Lots of theui lose their heads. the life line, and draw in the waist' ! line." Th I, it Men who dun't nav as thev "The average r-duction was about seldom cover much territory. W pounds. My own was .",;!. My I waist fell off from W to 42; hips G2 i lo 51: bust 54 to CI. "I'd swell with pride o! achieve ment if I didn't 'ear expansion. go i in" i t I ' j" Having i estiiblihiied i good ly diet ; buting i'vverybody. habit s; wo re going lo 'keep it up. We 1 Where there is smoke there are bills for it. Life is too short to wa.ste time if. -K S i MayWclls, champion kicker of tho Australian women's football teamsls seen here a rciarl;nblc Return photo taf.cn during a game a-t Sidney Ova1 i hav(. set a I'lKHioind weight as our I The law helps those who help immediate .fV'"'- A".v one of the t themselveft. (eti-t breaking triiininu i iHes will be i ' fined -fir sent to the island lor ai in tho days o P. T. lhirnum wheni .second time." i it was announced that; in one year the j great showman had spent J.'iO.OOO on i was named for advertising, few eili lolieveil it.! over- the sum for that purpose, ami at that , time, seeming so large- -. v The city of l)e?lve , Gen. J. W. Denver, a one-time nor of Kansas. "I'll silence Ganna Walska." ex t laimcd M.nr. Luolla Melius, shown uhovc, the famous singer who is lighting the new Mrs. Harold F. McCormick by preparing to secure an injunction tn every city where Ganna eppcars. Mine. Melius says Ganna's manager broke his ccn tract with her to accept the Mc Cormick offer. the faces of i those, statesmen "He" and Wilson were going to persuade to climb i down and thci they got Wilson in 1 side a room and voted three to one 'against him. I There are several scathing refer ences to Lloyd Geerge in the book, 'and many in England iden.iiy ihe mysterious "he" as the former pre i mier. Housmai represents Wilson as .saying after ascribing his defeat to i tho old diplomacy Ihat he still had I one powerful weapon left: To tell the I world that the allies had lost the (peace because they would not giM up the thincu they loved so much ' better profit, revenge, "our own ! good opinions or ourselves, our tiwn self righteous judgement of others." lie says be didn't because, amid the ; wreckage, be still saw something I the League of Nations. WILSON (continuing): i;m j0 , what hands Imvc 1 bad to leave it? !To men who have no faith in it. fo 'men who dislike it, lo men who will try to turn it back to their own selfish tiiJs. There, in those bauds its rate will lie perhaps Tor a gen i erst ion to come, i kAod it j is only. ,nr, fall H i lhc) om jinon people; not iii their politicians, that. I dare ltiok forward and hope that the instrument may yet become a mighty sw-fird in the hands or a giant .--of justice, iot of power. I hit I shan't sec it; it won't he my day. If Amerka had come in. 1 should. That was the keystone ,,i ,111V policy; that gone, my uolii-y has i fitilcd.