Newspaper Page Text
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 1921.
1AGE FIVE m PARLEY TO la UGG EED BEYOND FONDEST HOPES. PRESIDENT SAYS tRpub!lcn A. P. Leased Wire v WAStil.uiu Dec. 8. Decided PUnaism on results or the arms con- -nrno as expressed by President laming yesterday In two brief ad 'ressea, one to a delegation of farm- r and the other at the annual meet Jig of the American Red Ctosb. Speaking to a delegation from the national board of farm organizations, he National Farmers' union and af filiated organizations, the president taid : "Tbie conference will demonstrate J wisdom of internationally coming xcether nations facing each tber and settling problems without .-ort to arms." . Later Mr. Harding, in convening be Red Cross meeting, declared: "W are going to succeed beyond nr fondest hopes; it is getting to be ieaslng to be able to say that things ww dona before we can do now." ; -I know whereof I speak," he de la red. The president sail at the Red mea meeting: "1 am Just as proud of what the Vmerican Red Cross does as though wera an intimate and active par Jrtpan In all its programs. It is one f the finest manifestations of the 4ter side of America that has ever' -en shown. I hope with all my seart that much of the big work hich ha been yours In the past will vrr be asked of you again. It Till be a wonderful thing for me and on to have lived in a period when v nave brought the conscience of r sr.Vind into an understanding ihere we shall have done something anetble to prevent calling on- you 44j for war service. "And I like to say it to you, buuM knew whereof I spsak. ' We are going to succeed beyond ewr fondest hopes; it is getting te be so pleasing to be able to uy that things never done be ! fore ve can do now. There isn't . anything impossible when the caneaience of present day civili aation is fixed en that accom- ptrshment. Praises American Leadership i "And quite apart from our con -ibntion to this new consciousness n world, quite apart from the nmedlate benefit and satisfactions ' r.4ch rem to us. what a wonderful bin It is to have lived In thought id acted in such a way as to bring He deliberate intelligent public opln a to this conclusion. -1 am so proud . t America because I have been the Vftneaa to the radiation of American jnscience and American public sen 'fsaient to the farthermost parts of t-,e world. w Tou haven't any Idea the influ--rice which the state of mind of this xpuMic has had on the other nations ,4 this very crucial and important v -ne. And It is so fine to know that rr- rt mankind accepts the at- 53s si this great, powerful nation. uch a'ufer to go on In a competitlani .-r armament, much stronger to as . rt Its demands through physical Meet than anybody in the world, nd yet notwithstanding that more riuriie rosltion of physical might to financial strength, here In our -pubac. asking nothing of anybody ie except to Join us in the accom iithmenu of a thing which God aid wish and for which humanity msrt rejoice. I have found many a itisCacUon ia the knowledge of the nder things and sympathetic things r.d helpful things and Christ-like .imcs which you have done, it is a eaure to say I hope your syni thiea and your humanities and -ur rentier and sympathetic minis nations and your generosity shall ore largely be applied to those in- ttahia misfortunes and those ines ipable sufferings which come now 14 then in the peaceful course of kiman affairs. There will never be un when there is not a work to . But how much more comforting Is going to be to have the con--iousness that you are contributing . the ei:eviaUon of the inescapable ifferings of peace rather than to be Uled upon in the greater way as an fencv to relieve the sufferings de trte!y caused by war." . o ttack Validity ; Of Act Creating I Rail Labor Board j Republican A. P. Leased Wire ; WASHINGTON, Dec. 8 Validity j sections f the transportation act -ividir.g for establishment of the inroad labor board were attacked in e supreme coun yeoierunj uy uuu- j for Teas in presenting argument I the second ef the great rate cases, i Texas suit, which primarily Mts to have the court determine ( cower of the interstate commerce mmission to regulate intrastate i Irh.t schedules and passenger was called as soon as argu nt was completed in a similar m from Wisconsin. T 1 Beauchamn. cf counsel for ijtas. said that state assailed also e commission s assumption of au witv to regulate railroad construe a. to order abandonment of the e or to supervise financing of Triers Incorporated by tho state 4 to which the state had donated ae tracts of land, including argument in the Wis rs'n case. M Bolbrich. counsel for t"t eUte. declared the government 4 fied Interstate rates solely to duce the return which the rail ds were declared by conwess to entitled! to on their investments ij rerirdless of disparity between rus and Intrastate rates. irhe Stars and Ftripes was un- W,.d a the f ;ag ri America June - v. - v""" - eCtJ- c i" - w. y ( wv 1 su AT EX-KAISER'S HOME After a long estrangement the exiled "Willie." former crown prince of Germany, and his wife were reunited at a visit to the ex-kaiser's re sidence in Doom, Holland. Tbey are shown leaving Doorn for "Wieringen, "Willie's" home, where the famil y spent eight days together before the wife and children returned to Germany. DEMOCRAT C SENATOR ASSAILS SPEECH OF HARDING PARTISAN WASHINGTON. Dec. 8 The Re publican party's leadership was as sailed in a speech in the senate yes terday by Senator Harrison, Demo crat of Mississippi, who declared President Harding was dalng "the verytWngs for which he as a senator had denounced President Wilson." The president's message, he added, constituted an appeal to partisanship and warning to Republicans to dis avow their allegiance to "bloc' or ganization. Mr. Harrison attacked the senate Republican leaders, saying they had "shifted and hopped until none of us knew where or when or why." Sec retary Mellon also was denounced as seeking, in his annual report, to "help along" the ideas of President Hard ing with respect of "relieving the rich of heavy taxation." When Mr. Wilson opposed or urged legislation, Mr. Harrison continued, the then Senator Harding declared him as a "dictator and an autocrat," and when Mr. Wilson issued his ap peal in 1918 for the eelction of a Democratic congress, Mr. Harding was equally bitter in his denounce ment. "Yet we have the spectacle.' he said, "of the president making c speech against the soldier bonus, a thing unprecedented. Then yesterday he appealed to the agricultural group to line up to get behind the party banner." He said he was confident there had been a misprint in the president's message, where Mr. Harding bad ex pressed appreciation of the "signal achievements" of the extra session. What the president meant, he added, probably was "single achievement." o A letter, written by King Charles 1 to his father, James 1, when he was a 10-year-old boy, has been discover ed in an old house in Edinburgh. The crypt museum of Parliament House paid t0,000 for the letter. DOUBLE MISS ' "I shall miss you while you are on your hunting trip, dear," murmured his wife affectionately; " and I shall pray that the men you are going with will do the same." Boston T can-script. wfr. jjs ,Vs -cs ; r. .... r- - - i PULL HIS TAIL UP HE GOES! Funny capers are cut at the Spanish court riding school In Vienna. Here you see Herold, the chief rider, pulling a steed's tail. That's the signal for the horse to stand on ''lis "hind legs. kpUDS SPUDS California Burkanks $1.35 28c 'er vt 0 0 55 i r q 4 & 1 5: w Now More Than Ever, Your IJoriey Vrill Go Farther at Korricks' . For Today at 9 o' Clock We Start The December Clearance " Of Ready-to- Wear Apparel TT7HAT is so welcome as a great Korricks' Sale in December? Then more than ever do women need fine rr. clothes and need to buy them with an eye to the names on their gift lists. Christmas would not be Christmas without a spic-span-new coat, dress, suit or skirt. And yet there are so many other things that must be bought. But along comes this great Clearance Sale with a happy solution. to the whole problem by enabling one to buy a much more expensive style than one had in mind, without spend ing a penny more than intended or slighting any one on one's gift list. -(Second Floor) HERE'S HOW PRICES ARE REDUCED Novelty Angora And Camel's Hair Scarf 8 And SliawU, $8.50 to $10.95 (Second Floor) Choice of our Entire Stock of Furs and Fur Coats, whose prices are already the Loivest in the City, at 1-5 Off Choice of all our high grade Moussyne and Duvet De Laine Suits, formerly selling at $i2.50 to $255, l-S Off Bolivia, Velour and Normandie Coats that sold earlier in the sea son at $b5.00, go on sale, at $25.00 Cliappie Coats of Real Camel's Hair Polo All Silk Peau de Cygne lined matchless now, at $23.50 8b-Inch Plush Coats, with Large Bell Collars of Fancy Plush and Deep Cuffs of Same Novelty Lining, $17.50 All Wool Jersey Sports Coats in Green, Navy, Red, Black and Brown Heavier Grade of Jersey Coats, for $3.95' All Wool Tricotine, Silk Canton Crepe and Char meuse Dresses in values up to $29.50 Misses and Little Women s Sizes, $1245 Highest Grade Poiret Twill and Tricotine Dresses Coat and Bas que Styles Sold Earlier in Season at : $45.00 to $50.00, now. $29.50 4 q 1 200 Jersey Silk Petticoats in White, Black and the Wanted Shades Plain or Embroidered Flounces of Jersey, Messaline or Taf feta, at $2.29 Women's Extra Size and Extra Fine Quality Jersey Silk Petticoats in the Most Desirable Shades Well Made and Cut Roomy, at $4.95 All 'Wool Prunella Skirts in a Varied Ranjge of Blendin g Tones Pleated. They Sold Earlier in the Season tip to $H.95, $5.95 'Butterfly' Scarfs of Fine CameVs Hair in a Host of Beaut iful Colorings Fringed Ends Plaited Belt Big Values, at Each, $7.95 Fine V7 inter Coats of Distinction, Fashioned From Luxurious Fabrics and Sumptuous Furs, at the I rost Radical Reductions Your personal inspection is invited to these handsome coats, capes and wraps pictures and tvords fail to convey their remarkable values. Every type of coat worn by smart women this season is included. All are reproductions of costly imports. Fabrics include Pollyanna, Wondora, Orlanda, Gerona, Panvelaine and Silk Veldyne. Styles show blouse backs, loosely draped models and new cape effects. (Second Floor) This Sale Is So Unlike the Common Run of Sales This sale is so unlike the common run of clearance sales where one finds only picked-over-and-left-behind styles. In every case the styles are those that are in the very spot light of fashion. This is evident in the beautiful dresses of canton crepe, :charmeuse, tricotine, Poiret twill, twillcord, etc. These fine materials are developed in a variety of styles that is amazing. Dresses with flowing sleeves, beautiful and i- j ; - -i- t 'j. it . , " i .'-'.. , , . ii i ving line woncmansmp, in moaeis ior every aay greatly reduced prices. (Second Floor) intricate designs of rich embroideries and braids, gorgeous array, showing fine workmanship, in models for every day time occasion where a dress is required, are to be found m this event at grea NOTHING LIKE IT! Altogether it is such a collection of new styles as one would expect to see at the grand opening of a fashion show, and never in a clearance sale. But the good part of it is that they ARE in a clearance sale and one in which the greatly reduced prices mean more than usual because the fine styles were marked closer in the first place than before. (Second Floor) 0; i . 1 i 1 -I .1ARVIN SMITH r.ROCERY CO. 'IIS W. Washington St.