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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER' 12, 1921.
PAGE TWO the president and Mrs. Harding! stepped to their places beside the casket; then the crashing trium phant chords of the Star Spangled Banner, swept the gathering to ts teet attain. A prayer, carried out over the crowd by amplifiers, so that no word was missed, took a moment or two, then the sharp, clear call of the bugle rang -attention" and for two minutes the nation stood at pause for the dead, just at high noon. No sound broke the quiet as alt stood with bowed heads. It was much as though a mighty hand had checked the world in full course. Then the band sounded and In a mighty chorus rolled up the words of America, from the hosts 'Jtnin and without the great open hall oi Valr'president Shows Emotion President Harding stepped for ward, beside the coffin, to say for America, the thing that today was nearest to the nation's heart, that sacrifices such as this nameless man, fallen in battle, might perhaps be made unnecessary down through the coming years. Every word that President Harding spoke reached every person through the amplifiers and reached other thousands upon in New 'York, and ban lllkiu " ...... . Francisco. 1 Mr. Harding showed strong emo tion as his lips formed the last words of his address. He paused, then with raised hand and head bowed, went on, In the measured, rolling period of the Lord's prayer. The response that came back to him from the thousands he faced, from the other thousands out over the slopes beyond perhaps from still other thousands away near the Pa cific, or close packed in the heart of the nations greatest city, rose like a ehant. The marble arches hummed w ith the solemn sound. Then the toreign officers who stand highest among the soldiers and sailors of their flag came one by one to the bier to place gold and jeweled emblems for the brave above the breast of the sleeper. Already as the great prayer ended, the president had set the American seal of admiration for the valiant, the nation s love for brave deeds and the courage that de fies death upon the casket. Side by aide he laid the medal of honor and the distinguished service cross. And below, set in place with reverent bands, grew the long line of foreign honors, the Victoria cross, never be fore laid on the breast but of those who bad served the English flag; all the highest honors of France and (ielglum and Italy and Boumania and Kecho-Slovakia and Poland. To General Jacaues of Belgium it re gained to add his own touch to these Jionors. He tore from the breast of fcis own tunic the medal of valor pinned there by the Belgian king, tore it with a sweeping gesture and tenderly bestowed it on the unknown , American warrior. Crowd Motionlesa ' Through the religious services that followed, and prayers, the swelling crowd sat motionless until it rose to Join in the old, consoling words of 'Rock of Ages," and the last rite for the dead was at hand, lifted by his hero bearers from the stage, un known was carried in his flag wrapped, simple coffin, out to the wide sweep of the terrace. The bear ers laid the sleeper down above the crypt in which has been placed a lit tle of the soil of France. The dust his blood helped redeem from alien hands will mingle with his dust as time marches by. The simple words of the burial ritual were said by Bishop Brent, flowers from war mothers of Amer ica and England were laid in place. For the Indians ot America Chief Plenty Coos came to- call upon the great spirit of the red men, with gesture and chant and tribal tongue that the dead should not have died in vain, that war might end, peace be purchased by such blood as this. L'pon the casket he laid the coup stick of his tribal office and the feathered war bonnet from his own head. Then the casket, with its weight of honors was lowered into the crypt. A rocking blast of gunfire rang from the woods. The glittering circle of bayonets stiffened to a salute to v,. hh Acniin the guns shouted their message of honor and farewell, again they boomed out; a loyal com rade was being laid to his last, long rest. High and clear and true in the v,. nt the K-ims a bugle lifted the old, old notes of taps, the lullaby for the living soldier, in oi" "s finiem. Long ago some forgotten poet ,.,,v, . mpaninir clear and set it down that soldiers everywhere might i, , it. TYieaxaee as they sink to rest: - Fades the light; "And afar, . "Goeth day, cometh night, "And a star; "Leadeth all, speedeth all, " rV thetr Test The guns roared out again in national salute. He was home, the unknown, to sleep forever among his own. Illinois Miners To Support Strikers In Kansas Coal Fields Republican A. P. Leased Wire WASHINGTON, Nov. 11-rJonn L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers of America, when informed today that Illinois mine workers had adopted a resolution at their Peoria convention to support financially the unauthorized strike of their fellow workers in Kansas, Bald the Illinois miners had been misled by "a few ranting demagogues." . Mr. Lewis said the acttan of the Illinois miners would have no effect on the situation with respect to the Kansas strike. He refused to discuss the statement made at Peoria by Frank Farrington, president .of the Illinois union, that the action meant war with the international organiza tion. o Dig deep in your jeana for Red Cross. 1 DEAD, 3 HI CELEBRATQRS STICE DAY f Get More Food Value Missing and decayed teeth prevent you from chewing your food. .Malnutrition is the , result.', However rich in food value your meal may be, unless it. is thoroughly masticated you are underfed. This exposes you to many dis eases. ' ' ,'l if You will find out conscientious dental ser vice the means of keeping your teeth in a good condition, thereby affording you good health. COMPLETE DENTAL DIAGNOSIS FREE!! . . . ' m A'KAT fh s to . Dr. John Ji Sitkin Dr. Frank L. Sitkin MONIHON BLDG. OPPOSITE PHOENIX NATL BANK WASHINGTON A NO FIRST AVENUE Phone 5005 Fruits and Vegetables "Something Saved On Everything" Bananas, 1 As. Per lb. . ; ...... . AU V Celery, , , "I K. Bunch J-i' Potatoes, OI 10 lbs. OJ- Potatoes, Flagstaff or Colorado, 0 f7K Per 100 lbs tJ Yams, rtp Per lb. Mountain Cabbage, Kn Per lb Grape Fruit, OKn 10 for AOL APPLES APPLES White Winter Pearmains, " J?0 OQ Per box .. mmf&0 Fancy Spitzenberg's, I?Q OQ Per box i...... PO.O Black Twigs, QO 1 C Per box Red Permain's, OQ Per box PJ-,0 Red Permain's and Black Twig, 4 lbs. for . M" Bon Ton Sugar Loaf Republican A. P. Leased Wire DENVER, No"v. 11 A bullet fired by an unknown Armistice Day cele brator tonight ended the life of Mrs. J. C. Reed of Los Angeles. She was riding in a motor car to the union station to take a train for home when a Ehot rang out. F. B. Coulahan, driving the car, paid no attention to the report, as many pefsons f Y?d revolvers in the downtown distill during the day. A moment after the shot was fired, Coulahan looked to ward Mrs. Reed and discovered her mortally wounded. She had been visiting her mother, Mrs. P. P. Ford of Denver. " The motor car was passing Twenty-Second and Larimer streets when the shot was fired. Occupants of another car said a man who stepped out of a cafe suddenly began firing a ri volver. The police assume this man was responsible for Mrs. Reed's 'death. He disappeared in the crowd of celebrators. Mrs. Reed was 30 years old. Police later took into custody a negro who gave the name of William Albright, said to have been seen dis charging a revolver near the zone of the shooting. As Albright was be ing led into police headquartjrs he broke away from a policeman and was apprehended only after a patrol man had fired a number of bhots at him. "The police say that W. E. Tyson, 25 years old, a negro arrested shortly after Albright was taken into custody, admitted that he was firing a loaded revolver near the scene of the shoot ing. - Mrs. William Barriball,- 25 years old, was crushed in a jam of youth ful rowdies t Seventeenth and Cur tis streets tonight and rendered un conscious. Her husband, an ex-service man, who accompanied her and was in his uniform, was seriously beaten while endeavoring to protect his wife. In addition to these two major casualties, rowdies tonight kept the police busy quelling numerous fist fights and other disturbances. In spite of these activities the rjollce re ported that the vast majority cf the people on the streets-'were celebrat ing the occasion in a Jovial, but or derly spirit. - - Henry Pardee, 21 years bid, was ehot in the shoulder and J. W. Ham- belton. 35. was wounded in the leg tonight when a number of Mexicans engaged in a revolver fight in the street at Twenty-Sixth and Larimer street. The wounded men were watching the fight. The police took eight Mexicans to headquarters. . Mrs. Reed was shot through the head. She is the wife of Joseph C. Reed, a city fireman of Los -Angeles. Besides her husband, Mrs. Reed is survived by two children, Josephine, 14 years old, and George 11. Hardmeech Transmitted From Capital To Frisco SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 11 The voice of the president of the United States coming i through a bank of flags at the back of the civic audi torium stage so clearly and distinctly that lU.uuo spectators neia tneir breath in unconscious expectation that President Hording himself would step forward, brushed away 3.000 miles of distance, for San Francisco today. "We are met today t pay the im personal tribute, the name of him whosody lies before us took flight with his imperishable souV' said the invisible speaker, and every other noise in the great hall died away, just as it t'd at Arlington among the thousands mass'jl nround thi un known soldier's body. "We know not whence he came, but only that his death marks hiia with the imperishable glory of an Ameri can dying for his country. ' Although the glinting: telephone wires could not carry the sight of President Harding's face and figure besides the coffin across the contin ent, imagination completed the pic ture for the mothers whose sons never came home, for the halting vet erans who recalled the nameless soldier perhaps as a missing comrade from their own squads, and for oth ers who wovred, gave and waited while the struggle went on across the sea. Every note of the band. every throb of the drum, tvery call of the bugle sank into the ears of the auditors as if no telephone receivers, no copper wires, no great amplifiers. but inserri merely a dozn yards of open air .it Arlington stood between them and the president. At 9 o clock noon in Arlington the city stood still for two minutes; not only stood still but uncovered and here and there it prayed. Boats on San Francisco Bay stopped their en gines and drifted, trains stood dead on their tracks and all the clah and clatter of life hung suspended while tne unknown soldier was given into the embrace of the tomS. A program at Victory monument in the civic center followed the exer cises in the auditorium. Six Prisoners Club Fort Dodge Sheriff And Break From Jail FORT DODGE. Iowa. Nov. 11. Clubbing Sheriff George S. Bassett Into insensibility with a piece of gas pipe, six prisoners escaped from the county jail here tonight. Sheriff Bas sett had entered the Jail to bring the prisoners extra blankets, which they naa requested as the result of a sud den drop in temperature. Bassett was seriously hurt but is expected to recover. Amusements Today In .Phoenix State Fair Grounds Auto races, motorcycle races, auto polo. Industrial Exhibit Terrt Special entertainment afternoon and evening. - Elks theater Bainbridge-Karns Stock company in "My Lady Friends." Rialto theater "Ladies Must Live." Columbia theater "Black Beauty." Strand theater Jackie Coo9an in "Peck's Bad Boy." Ramona theater The Broadway Girls company in "The Girl Next Door." Frolic Oancing. American Dancing. Green Mill Garden Dancing. Expressions From Big Four Delegates (Continued From Page 1) tion of the facts. A sure foundation will be laid for an international agreement that will make of arma ment limitation a simple matter. "All the nations of the world, with their war wounds still sore, are clam oring for peace, and though some of those wounds are of the flesh, there are equally deep economic wounds. ' Japan in common with all other countries, Js demanding relief from the armament burden that threatens to strangle her industrial develop ment. Our delegation, therefore, is here prepared to bare the Japanese situation completely, and to Join the other nations in any Just policy that may remove misunderstanding and in any program of arms limitation that assures our national security. "We are sure of our position and ready to let it speak for. itself in the conference. We want the world to learn our position from the confer ence itself and to make.its own judg ment." British empire delegation: "The stately and impressive sym bolism of America's mourning for her sons and daughters dead in the cause of liberty has deeply moved the hearts of their British comrades in the great war. It is a worthy prelude to labors conference which begins tomorrow with the British en tire delegation, from all parts of the empire look to aid in the task of ex tricating the world from the unhap oy conditions into which has plunged it. and to make the peace, secured at so grant a cost, the inalienable beri tage of mankind." o Red Cross Health Centers prevent disease. Help them to exist. Text Of President Harding's Address (Continued From Page 1) rights and abhorred the threat of armed domination; and in the mael strom of destruction and suffering and death he fired his shot for lib eration of the captive conscience of the world. In advancing toward his objective was somewhere a thought of a world awakened; and we are here to testify undying gratitude and reverence for that thought of a wider freedom. On such an occasion as this, amid such a scene, our thoughts alternat ed between defenders living and de fenders dead A grateful republic will the worthy of them both. Our part is to atone for the losses of heroic dead by making a better republic for the living. Sleeping in these hallowed grounds are thousands of Americans who have given their blood for the baptism of freedom and Its maintenance, armed exponents of the nation's con science. It is better and nobler for their deeds. Burial here is rather more than a sign of the government's favor; it is a suggestion of a tomo in tne neart of the nation sorrowing for its noble dead. Unknown But Not Unhonored Today's ceremonies proclaim that the hero unknown is not unhonored. We gather him to the nation's breast, within the shadow of the capitol, of the towering shaft that honors Washington, the great father, and of the exquisite monument to Lincoln. the martyred savior. Here the in spirations of yesterday and the con science ot today forever unite to make the republic worthy of his death for flag and country. ours are lofty, resolutions todav. as with tribute to the dead we-conse crate ourselves to a better order for the living. With all my heart I wish we might say to the defenders who survive, to mothers who sorrow, to widows and children who mourn, that no such sacrifice shall be asked again. It was my fortune recently to see a demonstration of modern warfare. It is no longer a conflict in chivalry. no more a test of militant manhood. It is only cruel, deliberate, scientific, destruction. There was no contend ing enemy, only the theoretic defense of a hypothetic objective. But the attack was made with all the relent- lena methods of modern destruction. There was the rain of ruin from the aircraft, the thunder of artillery fol lowed by the unspeakable devastation wrought by bursting shells; there were mortars belching their bombs of desolation; machine guns concentrat ing tneir leaden storms; there was the infantry advancing, firing and falling like men with souls sacri ficing for the decision. The flying missiles were revealed by illuminating tracers so that we could note their flight and appraise their dead lines. The air was streaked with tiny flames marking the flight of massed destruction; while the effectiveness of the the oretical defense was impressed by the simulation of dead and wounded among those going forward, un daunted and unheeding. As this panorama of unutterable, destruction visualized the horrors of modern conflict, there grew on me the sense of the failure of a civilization which can leave its problems to such cruel arbitrament. Surely no one in au thority with human attributes and full appraisal of the patriotic loyalty of his countrymen could ask the man hood of kingdom, empire or republic to make such sacrifice until all rea son had failed, until appeal to Justice through understanding had been de nied, until every effort of love and consideration for fellow men had been exhausted, until freedom itself and Inviolate honor bad been brutally threatened. War Hater But Not Pacifist I speak not as a pacifist, fearing war, but as one who loves Justice and hates war. I, speak as one who be lieves the highest function of govern ment is to give its citizens the se curity of peace, the opportunity to achieve and the pursuit of happiness. The loftiest tribute we can bestow today the heroically earned tribute fashioned in deliberate conviction, out of unclouded tl ought, neither shadowed by remorse nor made vain by fancies, is the commitment of this republic to an advancement never made before. If American achieve ment is a cherished pride at home, if our unselfishness among nations is all we wish it to be and ours is a helpful example in the world, then let us give of our influence and strength, yea, of our aspirations and convictions, to put mankind on a little higher plane, exulting and ex alting, with war's distressing and de pressing tragedies barred from .the stage of righteous civilization. There have been a thousand de fences justly and patriotically made; a thousand offenses which reason and righteousness ought to have stayed. Let us beseech all men to Join us in seeking the rule under which reason and righteousness shall prevail. Standing today on hallowed ground, conscious that all America has halted to share in the tribute o'. heart and mind and soul to this fellow Amer ican, and knowing that the world is noting this expression of the repub lic's mindfulness, it is fitting to say that his sacrifice, and that ot the millions dead, shall not be in vain. There must be, there shall be, the commanding voice of a conscious civ ilization against armed warfare. As we return this poor clay to Its mother soil, garlanded by love and covered with the decorations that only nations can- bestow, I can sense the prayers of our people, of all peo ples, that this Armistice day shall mark the beginning of a new and lasting era of peace on earth, good will among men. Let me Join in that prayer. Our Father who art in heaven, hal lowed be thy name. Thy kingdom come, thy will be done on earth as it is in heaven. Give us this day our daily bread and forgive us our tres passes as we forgive those who tres pass against us. And lead us not into temotation. but deliver us from evil for thine is the kingdom and the power and glory forever. Amen. ST. JOl'SISSl PLANS CELEBRATlQfJ The complete success of industrial Week is now a delightful fact. With record crowds every day, the value of the big effort ha been proven, and the good to Phoenix will go on through a long time to come. The success of Industrial Week i gratifying to every Phoenix busi ness and professional man, but as it stands now, the burden of the cojfeJ for this great success is being borne by a comparatively tew men. t should be distributed among all who ara benefitting or who will benefit.. It is definitely assured that a percentace return of the investment will be made to all who have helped build up the guarantee fund. The executive committee, without pleading, now asks that every loyal, patriotic business or professional man who has not aided the guarantee fund assume his own responsibility at once. Every dollar that is added to this fund increases the return to alt. Join the honor roll of those who have done what they considered their duty and yours. On next Tuesday morning -the list of all who have contributed much or little to this work will be printed in The Republican. The amounts they subscribed will not be named, as the spirit is manifested by the support shown and not by the amount given. " This committee asks you then to mail now your check for any amount from $5 to $100, or better yet, to bring your check at once to INDUSTRIAL WEEK EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, . 205 North Central Avenue, Phoenix, Arizona What is being planned as perhaps the most complete exhibition oi tne activities of Indian children when being educated according to modern standards which has been seen in Maricopa county will be presented at St. John's Indian mission, five miles south of Laveen. tomorrow, when the 500 Indian boys and girls ot this Franciscan Institution will stage an all-day celebration In which athletic contests, games, a football game De tween two Indian teams, a band con cert and a big barbecue will be features. Admission to the celebration, which will start at about 10:30 o'clock in the mernlng and end at sunset, is priced at $1. Tickets are on sale at Kimball & Hulett'a drug store at First avenue and Washington street, and at the St. John's Mission boottfin the big Industrial Exposition - tent. The entrance charge may also be paid at the gate. This charge of $1 tor admission also includes the charge for the barbecue, which will be served in the dining rooms of the mission. Children under 12 will be admitted free. For those who have no other means of transportation to the mission au tomobiles will make the trip from First avenue and Washington street at various intervals during the, day. A charge of 25 cents will be made for the trip. Flowers and Floral Designs For All Occasions ARIZONA SEED & FLORAL CO. 28-30 South Central Phone 1389 INDUSTRIAL WEEK END SPECIALS Here is your chance to be industrious and thrifty by turning in your Crisco Coupons and saving 30 cents on a 3-pound can. Coupon re deemed at any of our four stores. I "Shop where your pennies Roll back to you. Saturday Specials 21-23 East Adams Street 130 North First Avenue Maricopa, Brookfield, Belle of the Valley CTflr, Butter, per lb. ...JUC ii Folger's Coffee, 2 lbs -lb. Can Free. Crisco, 6-lb. Can .... Arizona Star Flour, 21 lbs 3 Pkgs. Individuals Uneeda Crackers . . . 5 Bars Bob White Soap 6 Bars Crystal White Soap WE SELL the highest Skinners i IBB nrarl Mararnni.l U Spaghetti, Egg Noodles and ? tj ether Macaroni Products. gJ MODERN GROCERY MEAT SALE FOR SATURDAY Fryers (Fancy), Per lb Pork Roast, Per lb Sirloin Steak (Steer), Per lb Beef Tongues, Per lb Hamburg, Per lb Swift's Premium Hams, (Whole or half), per lb. ..34c 20c 20c 20c ...12c 26V2C Fat Hens, Per lb. . . Veal Roast, Per lb. Veal Stew, Per lb. ... Round Steak (Steer), Per lb Bulk Sausage, Per lb. Swift Salt Pork, Per lb ..33c .. 10c 18c ..15c 16c Ve make the Prices Our Business is Good Watch Us Grow! The Reason: We do our own slaughtering, selecting our live stock from the farms of the Salt River valley only. We cut only fancy steers, baby beef, milk fed lambs and veal. All our poultry is grain milk fed. Quality meats and prices is what gets the business. Ask your neighbor. Once a customer here, always a customer. Follow the crowds. Out of town cus tomers: Send us your parcel post orders. We deliver to all trains thirty minutes before train time. 00 Ph one 5997 P. O. Box 991 43 East Washington Corner Sixth Avenue and West Van Buren The Largest Grocery Store at Five Points Plenty of Parking Space ! I A Tn A mTB IMI ATI I III Bill BED TRIBQLET JOE FIHK No. 1 Soft Shell Walnuts, 1921 Crop, per lb : 32c Arizona Star Flour. 48 -lb. Sack White Loaf Hardwheat Flour, 48-lb. Sack New Crop Pink Beans, Per 100-lb. Sack Campbells Pork and Beans, Per Can Mission Brand String Beans, Per Can .. .. Empsons Champion Peas, Ter Can ... IXL Macaroni Sauce, Per Can Libby's No. 1 Can Corn Beef, Per Can Mince Meat. 9-oz. Package, . 2 Packages Alpine Milk, Tall Can .$1.80 $2.15 $6.60 .13c ...15c ...16c 10c 18c 25c ...10c i Black Pepper, 2-oz. can . 8c Heinz Tomato Ketchup, Large Bottle Heinx Tomato Ketchup, Small Bottle Heinz Cider, Malt and White Vinegar, Quarts Heinz Spaghetti, Small Can Heinz Spaghetti, Large Can Heinz Cooker Sourkraut ' With Pork ...... Schillings Coffee, 1 -lb. Can ,. Upton's Tea, Halt Pound Package Ghlrardelli's Chocolate, -lb. Can Ghirardellia Chocolate, -l-lb. Can 35c 22c 36c 13c 19c 25 c 38c 37c 18c 35c No. 1 Flagstaff Potatoes, K(t 1.7 lbs. for ouu Bob White Soap, Per Bar Crystal White Soap, Per Bar P. & G Naptha Soap. Per Bar Lux, Per Package Dunbars Pure Louisiana Cane Syrup, No. 5 Can ' Dunbars Pure Louisiana Cane Syrup, No. 10 Can Log Cabin Syrup, Small Can Log Cabin Syrup, Medium Can Log Cabin Syrup, Large Size 5c .... 5c 7c ...lie ....58c $U0 ...26c 52c $1.00 No. 1 Lamp Chimneys, Each No. 1 Lantern Globes, Each 7c 10c Crepe Paper Napkins. Per 1000 Armour's Veal Loaf, Per Can - Armour's Lunch Tongue, Per Can Schillings Baking Powder, 6-oz. Can Schillings Baking Powder, 12-oz. Can Christmas Mixed Candy, Per lb Peppermint Lozenges, Per lb Just received a fresh shipment of Cakes and Crackers. All L'O cent Size Packages 13c, 5C All 10 Cit Size Packaces M. B. C. Sodas Bulk, 1 4 T!.- tVt fint ner lh iv . j . ... Gem Sodas, 4-lb. Box $1.25 13c ... 20c ..18c ..32c ...25c ..25c 7c 65c Try some of our new Potatoes and Petits Pois for your Sunday Dinner. Put your kitchen on a business basis. Buy your table supplies as a business man buys his merchandise the best quality at the lowest possible price cash is the factor that makes genuine saving possible. Our buying power enables us to give you the lowe.-jt cash prices. Sanitary Grocery High School Basketeria 46 North First Avenue Corner Seventh Street East Van Buren and