rHE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX. SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 5, 1921
tu.unnct,yBoUcy when the rlr
Tmi!P?'d Social function.
iuhSLk' nfveF, anno"nd as dead,
Mrn b. ;ctua"y ""til the em
11a Pi f been r,otifie of the demise.
Possible that this ancient
i f .u8e cuaton may account for the
iact that the Japanese embassy to
night was still without official an
nouncement of the assassination of
the premier. It was however, de
cided in behalf of an official message
received by the state department an
nouncing the death, to cancel the
recepton which the delegation had
arranged for tomorrow evening.
All Japanese dinners also have
Sennoauke Yokota, chief of the
legislative bureau of the Japanese
cabinet and a personal representative
of Premier Hara at the conference,
decided to return to Japan imme
diately. Before the Japanese delegation
left Japan threatening letters were
received by its 'members, including
Prince Tokugawa to whom were for
warded suggestive and sinister draw
ings of Uie assissination of the min
ister Mori, in 1899 and the recent
murder of Vasuda, a millionaire
The receipt of threatening letters
. alleged to have been signed by Ko
reans caused the American authori
ties to adopt unusual precautions
during the Journey of delegations
from Seattle to Washington.
President Expresses Sorrow
When President Harding learned
of the assassination he expressed his
profound sorrow. "I am profoundly
aorry," said the president. "Of course,
every one in authority is horrified to
hear of such outrages, especially at
a time like this when we are all
seeking to come together around the
table and add to the good under
standing and good will throughout
the world. It ig an unhappy, dis
Secretary Hughes, after his visit
to the Japanese embassy, sent the
following cable ta the American am
bassador at Tokio: ,
."Please tall immediately en the
sinister of foreign affairs and say to
him that I ana profaunully shocked
and distressed to learn otf the pre-
mier'a assassination. The news of
this outrage has caused a feeling of
deep sorrow through ,the United
States. You will say to the minister
that I extend to him on behalf of the
president and the United States ex.
prcsaiona of deep sympathy and con
dolence.'' Aa a result ef the death of Premier
Hara, Jt was announced today Sen
nosuke Pokota, chief of the Japanese
legislative bureau and attached to
the armament delegation of that
country, will return to Tokio-. Mr.
Yokota was said to have been the
lata premier's "right hand man" in
. Repeated attempts have been
made at Tokio to overthrow the Hara
cabinet, Kenselka or opposition par-,
ty, under the presidency of Viscount
Kato, who was foreign minister when
the 21 demands on China were pre
sented, accused the ministry with in
competency and fault In handling
the empire's relations with foreign
countries. XTr. Hara was particular
ly attacked on account of his Si
berian policy which declared to be
vacillating and financially ruinious.
The opposition demanded immediate
withdrawal of the Japanese troops
Conservative Japanese newspapers,
led by the Jijl Bhimpo, earnestly
counselled Mr. Hara to come person
ally to Washington and direct the
Grand Central Meat Market
Specials For Saturday
Leg o" Lamb, Oi.
Shoulder Veal Roast, ' - j
Per lb. , f .... J-tJw
Shoulder Pot Boast of Beef, i A n
Per lb. tKb ? t' -a. w
Breast of Veal, 151 r
Per lb I... ti 2C
Couptry Pork Sausage, - p
Bacon Squares, , , 1 Q
Pot lb. .iiMiit,t,t,itji-,.t.tMiiii9AM v
Bound Steak, Ofl
Per lb. . ... . ..v. . . . . UC
Saturday is children's day at Pay'n Takit Grocery
in The Grand Central Public Market. Candy made
with Heinz Peanut Butter a generous sample of
Heinz Apple Butter and Heinz Oven Baked Beans.
FREE! for each kid in Phoenix.
BRING YOUR FATHER AND MOTHER
300 Airships FREE
While they last one to each Boy or Girl
A factory representative in charge.
Swift's Soaps with Special Prices.
10 Bars Swift's Quick Naptha Soap and (On
1 Can Sunbrite Cleanser for "Ot
10 Bars Swift's a rt
White Soap i L
Wool Soap Flakes, -I n
Per pkg XUL
PAY'N TAKIT GROCERY
GRAND CENTRAL PUBLIC MARKET
Pause of Japan. Apparently Mr,
Hara decided that he could be more
useful at Tokio, as being ill a better
position to obtain the support of all
the groups behind the throne and the
government for his Washington policies.
In Reply To Baker
(Continued from Page One)
as to the truth of charges of illegal
In a spirited reply, Senator Wat
son said his information regarding
21 alleged hangings of soldiers, with
out trial, came from a former soKlier.
who said he had seen the gallows and
hod been told by a gallows guard
that this number was hanged. His
informant. Senator Watson said,
would face the senate and answer all
The French government ard Gen
eral Lafayette, were criticized by the
Georgia senator in commenting on a
statement by Newton T. Baker, for
mer secretary of war, that the sena
tor's charges were "preposterous and
Referring to Mr. Baker's statement
that France was a "civilized coun
try," and that word of any illegal
executions have spread widely, Sen
ator Watson said that France had
charged America for trenches and
playgrounds used by American
"Oh yes, France Is not a howling
wilderness but a civilized country.
the Georgia senator continued, "from
which Lafayette came upon a writ
ten contract mad with Silseia,
pledging this country to make him a
major general before he would leave
r ranee, and it was to America: ana
he did pot have sense enough to drill
a eompany of soldiers, besides which
he sniffed. , Some of these days
when somebody gets up here and
blows off about Lafayette. I mean to
take him down a pee- or two. I know
Lafayette and Washington knew him.
and it was not Washington who had
him released from that Austrian pri
son into which he was put when the
French army chased him with the
intent to kill.
, "It was Napoleon Bonaparte !n the
treaty of Campo-Formio. Yes, I know-
Lafayette. He betrayed every
French government that trusted him
and the only independent command
he ever had- in America, came very
near getting bagged by Benedict Ar
nold, and it was only the James river
that saved Lafayette and his com
mand from being captured."
After thia and a parliamentary dis
pute or two- the senate made no
change In the resolution mentioning
Senatqr Watson's charges generally
Committee members said privately
that they Intended to limit the in
quiry generally to the principal
charges made by Mr. Watson, with
out going into a general investigation
of conduct pi army otfieers.
Deny Report Of Sinn
Fein Prison Release
LONDON, Nov. 4. It developed to
day that the report made public yes
terday from Belfast to the effect that
all the Sinn Fein prisoners in the
Ballykinlar internment camp near
that City, numbering about 1700, had
been released, was erroneous. The
giving out of the report, it seems was
based oa. the release of a number of
prisoners from the camp, owing to
101 Ml FIST II
IT AERO CONGRESS
Republican A. P. Leased Wire!
OMAHA, Nov. 4. F, A. ponaldson
of Ppirit Lake, Iowa, was first and
C. S. Stone ot New York second in
cne of a number of free-for-all 80
mile races held here today in connec
tion with a national air congress.
Donaldson's time was 69 minutes
and 4 seconds. Jones made the course
in 69 minutes and 20 seconds. Harry
Buff. Topeka, Kan., was third in 72
minutes 35 seconds. First money was
$300: second, $150: third, $125. Oth
ers in the race were: Fourth, Andrew
Nielsen, Council Bluffs, Iowa, time 77
minutes SO seconds; fifth, J. Smith,
Orand Island, Neb., 77:41: sixth. W.
B. Robertson, St. Louis, Mo., 79:26;
(seventh, II. Williams. Minneapolis,
SO: 58, end J. W. tSaunders, Iowa City,
SI: 14. Charles Patterspn, Chicago,
was forced to descend after the first
lap owing to engine trouble. .
C. S. Jones of New York, who won
the first 90-mile free-for-all today
for planes with soeed of 75 miles per
hour, received $300 prise money. N.
C. Torstensen, Milford. Iowa, second,
prize money, $150, end R. S. Miller,
Minneapolis, third, $125. R. Camp,
bell. Omaha, was fourth: N. B.
Trindler, Cleveland, fifth; Jack At
kinson, Omaha, sixth, and Buck
Weaver, Wichita. Kansas, sevenlh.
The Larsen trophy race, named aft
er John E. Larsen of New York,
which will close the principal aerial
activities of the congress tomorrow,
will be flown over a triangular course
from Omaha to Lpveland, Iowa, to
Calhoun, Neb., and return to Omaha,
under a change of plans announced
today. Originally the route was
from Omaha to Ees Moines, Iowa, and
MaJ. Ira A. Rafler, TT. S. A., chair-,
man of the contest committee of the
Pulitzer trophy aero race, announced
tonight the' average time of Bert
Acosta, New York, winner of the
Pulitzer trpphy race yesterday, was
176. T miles per hour.) Major Rader
also said that the course of the race,
according to the authorized survey,
was a fraction more than 15S miles.
Sales Tax Definitely
Rejected By Senate
(Continued from Page One)
est how to cheat the government."
Senator Walsh', Democrat of Mass
achusetts, opposed the Kmoot plan
as one whieh not only would fail to
relieve the peoples of the nuisances
of 'axes now in force, but would mul
tiply them many fold. Business men,
he said, had misunderstood the
Smoot plan in that they thought it
would replace old other taxes.
An unsuccessful effort was made
tonight by Senator Townsend, Re
publican of Michigan, to have the 3
per cent tax on automobile trucks
and wagons repealed.
Without record vote the senate
adopted an amendment by Senator
Jones. Democrat of K'pw Ufavinr,
quiring- corporations In making out'
ineir income tax returns to enow the
dividends declared during the year
for which the return Is made. Its
purpose, the author explained, waa
to prevent the possibility of conceal
As the night session wore on lit
tle progress was made on the bill,
the senate chamber at times being
almost deserted, and when quorum
Calls failed to eret remilti fha r.
geant-at-arns going out to round up
absentees, A long discussion was
launched on the transportation lt-Uatl-m
and the whole question pf
rates when an amendment by Sena
tor McKellar, liemocrat of Tennee.
see, which would require railroads to
sell mileage books at 2t cent a
mile, was taken up. This was ab
ruptly interrupted with another point
of no Quorum.
A quorum wee obtained, however,
and the amendment waa then tabled.
Without discussion the-senate re
jected the amendment of Senator
Harris, Democrat, proposing to tax
political campaign contributions of
more than $100. It also rejected an
amendment by Senator Trammel,
Democrat ef Florida, which would
have provided that individuals bor
rowing money to purchase Liberty
bonds could deduct Interest on such
loans from their net income only in
case they bought the bonds at par.
Armistic Day Is
Made Legal Holiday
Republican A. P, Leased Wire
WASHINGTON. Nov. 4 The reso
lution of congress declaring Armis
tice day, November 11, j. legal holi
day, was signed today by President
Harding. He is expectei soon to is
sue a proclamation on the subject.
On one of the big English rail
ways every employe is required to
wear a black tie or bow.
Red Hot !
Arizona Grape Fruit, medium
size, 8 for
Fancy Bellefleur Apples,
21-23 East Adams Street
Guilty of Murdering Husband
"t 'V" - 1111 j l t -' '"'A " " U "'!T ! '
ft K - , - . 4w
9.; " . :
Late picture of Mr. Lyda tieutnara taken at iwin r-ii, loarto, wnr arte
was tried and convicted of the murder ef Edward F. Meyer, tier fourth
husband. Her fifth husband, Pal Southard, remained with his wife
during the trial stoutly maintaining faith in her innocence.
Lyda Southard Is
Guilty Of Murder
In Second Degree
(Continued from Page One)
the prosecution consisted of Frank
L. Stephen. Twin rails county at
torney; Roy L. I-lack, state's attor
ney general; and E. A. Walters, for
mer district court judge. For the
Celense v. (Juthrie, Homer C.
Mills and A. R. Hicks appeared.
Because of the extended notoriety
given the case difficulty was encoun
tered in impaneling a jury, a week
being consumed. Jn that period three
special venires were drawn, each of
40 names. The first of these was
dismissed because of ineligibility of
Sheriff E. R. Sherman to act as sum
moning officer. W. G. Thompson
was selected by the court as elisor,
the two special venires being brought
into court by that officer. In addi
tion to these 80 veniremen, the orig
inal panel consisted of 73 men. Prac
tically the entire total of 155 names
was exhausted before the completion
pf the jury,
' Witnesses were called from Miss
ouri, Montana, Tennessee and Cali
fornia. In all 182 witnesses were
named to appear on both sides, but
not all were called to the stand. The
state listed 142 witnesses on the in
dictment, while the defense named
about 40. Hypothetical questions, to
gether with clinical discussions as
sumed the greater portion of the five
weeks devoted to the trial. Many
physician:), chemists and similar
professionals were called upon to
give testimony as expert witnesses.
The trial proved a legal battle from
the start, with counsel locking horns
on scores of important questions
arising during the progress of evi
dence taking. Probably the bitterest
battle was waged over the state's re
quest for permission to introduce
evidence relating to death of hus
bands of the accused other than the
one named in the Information. The
court ruled this testimony admiss
able. Physicians In some instances con
tradicted testimony of other expert
witnesses especially on the question
of the death cause. The defense
throughout maintained that in all in
stances involved death resulted from
Analysis made by Herman Harms.
Utah state chemist, E. K. Roden
baugh state chemist of Idaho and K.
R. Dooley, Twin Falls city chemist,
all agreed as to the presence of poi
son in all bodies examined.
On the stand the accused woman
maintained an unperturbed attitude
throughout a long grilling by the
prosecution, which failed to derive
any important admissions from her.
Every session of the trial found
the court auditorium filled to capac
ity, principally by women and girls.
Because of the many positions In
which they must work, tractor mo
tors are tested at angles up to 45
130 North First Avenue
mm in is
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
WASHINGTON. Nov. J Appoint
ment of Judfte Robert E. Lewis of
Denver as federal circuit J ml see to
succeed the late Judge Willi-im O.
Hook is understood to have been rec
ommended to President Harding by
Attorney General Daugherty.
Has Served Mary Years
DENVER, Nov. a Judge Robert E.
Lewis of the fourth federal judioii!
district, comprising the state ot Colo
rado, who, it is understood, tvl!auc-'
ceed the late Federal Circuit Judge
William C. Hood, was appof.! to
the federal judgeship in l:o. He had
served as district judge in Colorado
since 1!03, prior to his appo. umani to
the United States court. j
Among his important decisions
was one handed down in IS 14 affot t
lug water rights of states o er
streams originating in the state. In
the decision in the cuse of the P.o
neer Irrigation company of Nebraska
against the state engineer of Colo
rado, handed down in 1814, Judge
Lewis held that the state in which
river had its source does not hav the
exclusive right to the water for Un
gating purposes. His decision or
dered the state engineer of Colorado
to divert no more water from the
river than would leave i' fut in the
etream at the point where it crowed
the state line from Colorado into Ne
braska. Another case, w hich is still pending
In the circuit court of appeals ii or.t
In which Judge. Lewis granted the
Denver tramway"th right to Incre.ite
its fare from 5 to 8 cents.
Judge Lewis is 64 years old. He
was born In Cass county, Missouri,
and was graduated from tho West
minster college at Fulton, Mo. After
being admitted to the bar in Missouri
in 1S80. he practiced law in Clinton.
Mo., and served a term as prosecuting
attorney of Clinton, Mo. In 1S96 he
was Republican candidate for the
governorship of Missouri, but was de
feated at the election. Shortly after
wards he came to Colorado, in 1903,
where he has since resided. During
the war Judge Lewis gained promi
nence by the strictness of the re
quirements which he demanded for
the granting of applications for nat
uralization, once refusing to grant
citizenship to an alien because he con
sidered him an "agitator and soap box
On several occasions In handing
down decisions he has scored radical
ism and has several times denounced
members of the Industrial Workers of
PAY CHINESE FUNDS
republican A. P. Leased Wire
SHANGHAI, China, October 14.
(Correspondence of The Associated
Press) The French consul at Yu,n-nan-Fu,
facing the alternative ot
having a mob of angry native deposi
tors -ppit in his face one after the
other," or of ordering the Yunnan
Fu branch of the ttnnque Induatrielle
de China, which had closed its doors,
to pay them in full, chose the latter
course, according to advices received
The Tunnan-Fu branch of the
Banque Industrielle de China sus
pended business alonjr with other
branches throughout China upon re
ceipt of word from Paris that the
institution was in difficulties.
At Yunnan-Fu, according to the
advices, the depositors descended on
the bank July 25 in an anpry mob.
mistreated the officials, insulted the
French consul and finally forced re
payment of their deposits.
"It now is 10 o'clock in the eve
ning." the leader of the mob is quoted
as remarking to the French consul.
"If we are not paid in half art, hour
we will spit in your face, one after
the other and then we will pay a
visit to your residence."
French residents in the south have
united in urging their government to
adopt measures in reprisal for the al
leged insult to their government's
representative at Yunnan-Fu.
"When they film a story it always
gets a new name and moie heart in
terest." I know. I suppose Pen Ilur will
now be featured as Her Ben."
I Louisville Courier-Journal.
(Special to The Republican
S AFFORD. Nov. 4 A jury in the
graham county superior court todav
found Ed Lee guilty oh a charge of
assault with a deadly weapon and
Judge A. C. Lockwood of Tombstone,
who sat in the CRse after Judge W. R.
Chambers of Safford had been dis
qualified, will sentence Lee on De
cember 1J. Bunyan Evans and Lloyd
Ki-ans. charged jointly with Lee. will
be tried on that date. The charge
against the men arose from the
shooting in the leg of Deputy Sheriff
S. I. Allred of Sifforl during a nielit
raid on a still 12 miles south of Saf-'
ford earlv in Octoher. Lee was
J- F. McDonald, former sheriff of
Cochise county, was the principal
w-itness in the case and told of tak
ing finger prints from glass Jars'
found at the still by officers follow-!
ing the shooting. Lee's finger prints.
McDonald said, were found on the
Jars. In the soft dirt under a tree
about 15 feet from the spot where!
Allred was shot, McDonald said, he!
and these prints, he said, were the
same as the impressions made by
shoes worn by Ie at the time of his
arrest. J. D. Skaggs. sheriff of Gra
ham county, told of trailing four men
from the still to a house and of ar
resting Lee in the house.
The jurymen, according to officers
at the trial, had never seen finger!
skeptical at first about accepting
them as evidence and were out II
hours before returning a verdict.
Witnesses for the state were unable
to testify they had positively seen :
Lee in the vicinity of the still on the!
night of the ehooti. Allred recov
ered from the wound.
(Continued from Page One)
by officials of the XTnited Mine
Workers of America aa a decided
The nullifying part of the writ of
injunction applying to the check-off
system allows thia system of holding
out union dues and assessments
from the coal miners' pay to be con
tinued by the operators temporarily.
An appeal hearing was granted the
union for Wednesday, Nov. 16.
Union leaders professed to ee In
the action today a reopening of the
entire case and attorneys for the
mine workers said that they would
present all the testimony presented
at the hearing before Judge Ander
son to prove that the case had not
been handled thoroughly.
The action today, union leaders
said, would do much to clear up the
labor situation in the mining indus
try and would help to hold in line
miners who had been quitting work
Operators, on the other hand, said
they saw in the action of the court
of appeals, only a delay of the final
issue. They said that It would be
better to have the Issue of the check
off system decided at once rather
than delay the decision until cold
weather if there is to be a cessation
of work over the action.
The writ of Injunction Issued by
Judge Anderron forbade the oper
ators to withhold from the miners'
pay union dues and assessments aa
the operators had agreed with the
union to do. Union officials assert
ed that compliance by the operators
with the decision of the court would
precipitate a strike, and in states
where the operators have decided to
follow the court'a decree, there have
already been walkouts and miners in
other siate have had sporadic walk
outs. ALTOONA. Ta.. Nov. 4. The Ceil
tral Pennsylvania association today
adopted a resolution abolishing the
"check off system. Many of the
operators rxoresseil ,llt.f it,.
tion would result in a strike of 45.000
bituminous miners in thia field.
TERRE HAUTE. Ind.. Nov. S.
Resumption of work not later than
Monday at Indiana coal mines that
have been closed by a strike of
28.000 union workers was forecast
tonight by operators and union of-
MEAT SALE FOR SATURDAY
Per pound .....
Reason: That we take special care in the selecting of our meats, such
as Prime Steers, Baby Beef, Milk Fed Lambs, Veal and Poultry and in
doing so we assure our customers of the very best at all times. Com
pare our prices with others. Once a customer here, always a customer.
Ask your neighbor.,
(Follow the Crowds)
To our out of town parcel post trade:
We wish to state that we deliver our meats
minutes before train time. Mail us your orders.
ficials when advised that the t'nited
States court of appeals at Chicago
had suspended District Judge A. B.
Anderson's injunction prohibiting
the check off of union dues.
Southwest League To
Discuss Problems Of
Colorado Dec. 8-12
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
RIVERSIDE. Calif.. Nov. 4 The
international conference on the Col
orado river problems, called by the
League of the Southwest, will be
held here Dec. 8. 9 and 10, it was
announceu here today by Arnold
Kruckman. secretary. Governors of
eight uthweste-n states and, many
government officials have accepted
invitations to attend. A speech by
President Harding will be read, it
was announce-1 Representatives of
organ zations throughout the t'nited
States and from Canada and Mexico
are expected to attend.
"Yes," said the old timer on the
Bar-C ranch, "this here civilization
out o' th' East has got into our best
society like a reg'iar mange. Used
f be when we caught a skunk usln'
two logs f push hissclf around, we
could do unto him accordin" to our
sense o' fitness, but lately our boys
is getting' so tender-hearted that
when they catch a predatory non
resident lopin' over th' line with a
citizen's hoss, we don't do nothin' to
him except just hang him." Rich
Different types of faces have different types
of teeth. When we do your dental work we are
careful to select that size, shape and color tooth
which suits your face and set it so that you re
gain the expression. you had with your natural
teeth. To achieve this we do all of our own
work and give each patient conscientious care
which insures complete satisfaction. '
COMPLETE DENTAL DIAGNOSIS FREE!!
vikJEP j Dr John j Sitkin
(J Dr. Frank L. Sitkin
MONIHON BLDC. OPPOSITE PHOENIX NATL BANK
WASHINGTON ANO FIRST AVENUE Phone 5005
Mrvnntnin nr Pnlifrvmia
'l Per pound
California Peaches, yellow as gold, OKt I
S nnnnHs for 6dV, 4
, - . (3-lb.
j X Ct UW'tU ..........................
:i , (3 dozen limit.)
fr Celery, large size, " 9Ar
t Per bunch 6Ut
"i fl nniirr1a frr
I Do not ship Dates
I teurized. Ask for
??M m. t m m v
m they cost INU MUKt.
Our Motto: "We Buy the Best"
MIKE MEQUIRE, Prop.
FIRST STREET AT WASHINGTON
Per pound ...........
Swift Premium Hams,
(Skinned), per lb. ...
We receive Fresh Fish and Oysters fresh every day.
OUR BUSINESS IS GOOD
WATCH US GROW
P. O. Box 991
A French inventor claims to have
discovered a process of converting
iron directl. into steel, eliminating
the expensive pig iron process.
For All Occasions
SEED & FLORAL CO.
28-30 South Central Phone 1389
: "J K p
unless they are Pas
Palm Lodge Dates,
to the postoffice 3
43 East Washington
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