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Phoenix tribune. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1918-193?, December 21, 1918, Image 3

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96060881/1918-12-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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Saturday, December 21, 1818
THE NEGROS’ SHARE
(Continued from Page 1)
will take him, or will he allow Jim
Crowism to grow and public places to
be open to "whites only”? Where
does my race come in? Must the
, race soldier now in France, where
' there is no color line drawn, no prej
udice shown, return to America and
have the oxen’s yoke again placed
around his neck? Must the negro
soldiers who have fought bravely and
whose courage on the battlefield no
man has questioned, who have faced
the most destructive guns the world
has ever known, return to America to
- be hanged on a tree or burned at stake
for the same old lie, “rape on a white
woman?” Will a government that is
strong enough to overthrow the stout
est throne the world has ever known
stand quietly by while men who have
fought to defend it are beaten and
brutally murdered? No one has tried
to put an end to lynching and make
the south safe for the negro, but the
negro has gone thousands of miles and
on foreign soil has helped to make the
world safe for democracy. I say safe
. for democracy, but not for the colored
man, for, while bells and whistles were
sounding the good news of the signing
of the armistice; while the world was
wild with joy, and everywhere cele
brating the fall of autocracy, a mob
•of prominent white gentlement?) of
Sheffield, Ala., wishing to have a little
"fun”, went to the county jail, and,
securing two negro prisoners held
there on false charges, look them out
and lynched them. One was hanged
to a tree and his body riddled with
,bullets, then the wives and children
came to view the body and take with
them fingers and teeth for souvenirs.
these things going *on and no
effort Being made to put a stop
HH such outrages, I want to ask my
friends if this is the example of
that they are setting for
other nations to follow?
The United Slates has sent more
than 2,000,000 men to France to help
put an. end to the horrible deeds of
the Hun, and yet there is allowed to
go on right under the eyes of Washing
ton things equally as barbaric. The
negroes have always been true and
loyal citizens, lovers of America, and
the American flag, and many have
given their lives to keep the Stars and
Stripes from trailing in the dust. We
love America, but it is the treatment
w r e receive at the hands of the favored
race that is almost intolerable, and
yet we believe that behind the dark
k clouds the sun is still shining, and
w(jen we look back and see the prog
ress we have made under less favor
able conditions, we are given new cour-
I age and with renewed strength push
forward on the still rocky road that
leads to equal rights for all men. We
know that God moves in a mysterious
way for the negro. We hope that the
, b’ood shed so willingly, that the heart
rclms brought to our mothers, that the
finar.c: 1 sacrifices we have made
bring to us a second emancipation and
to the people of this great nation the
fact that they are noUpracticing what
they are preaching. We hope that
when our boys return they will find
the same white “fellow citizen ' that
they left and that th r •’ will tm as glad
to see them como bark as they were
to see them go
WHEN JOHNNIE HAD
THE “FLU”
By Charles Alexander
; We're used to epidemics
Os every sort and kind;
i We’ve heard of some so ancient
They’ve gone quite out of mind.
J}ut things have happened lately
To puzzle me and you—
They closed the town completely
When Johnnie had the “Flu."
We scrubbed our floors and cupboards,
We aired our rugs and bed;
We wore the mask they ordered,
• Did all the doctors said,
Till psychiatric troubles
Loomed up and spread and grew—
The town was dark and gloomy
When Johnnie had the “Flu.”
At first he started sneezing,
And then he clughed a bit
And every one began to dodge
And cried that he had “ti”.
His head began to ache him,
He thought liis back would break;
He had an empty feeling,
And yet refused a steak.
And then the chijls and fevers
Came crowding thick and fast;
5 He looked into the future,
And then reviewed the past;
He longed for visitations
From friends he thought he knew;
But not a single friend showed up
' While Johnny had the "Flu.”
liut now the ban is lifted.
And Johnnie’s on his feet;
lie’s highly complimented.
By friends he chance to meet;
But Johnnie still is grouchy,
He feels so very blue,
TJiat al lhis friends should fail him,
Because he had the “Flu.”
“Why is a kiss like the three
graces?” "It’s faith to a girl; hope to
a young woman, and charity to an old
maid.”
*. ' i
Useful Gifts For Men and Boys
And You Save by Buying Here
Our £ * •
Unusual Bargains Nort S\OTV See Ou_r Wi_ndotf_s
V>TORE~
Clothing for Men who Want the Best
—Fit, Fabric and Finish, the three essentials of all good clothes, are com
>, . t hined in these suits and overcoat* in a manner that closely borders
• * upon perfection!. They are made in a thoroughly workmanlike manner,
Look around, see where you can do the best. If you do that, you’ll -
SEE OUR MEN’S SUITS AND OVERCOATS
—Our Suit and Overcoat Department is offering exceptional values to our
—Fancy worsteds, cheviots, cashmeres, tweeds and blue serges in the /
. PRICES $18.50, $22.50; $25, $29.50, $32.50. $35, $37.50, S4O, $45, SSO . h '
Men’s and Boy’s ||§j||
faction—materials made to stand
PRICES $5,90, $7.50, $9.75 to $16.50 PRICES $4.50 TO $15.00
*
Men’s Street Gloves c:iL Chiv7~ I t Wonderful Assortment of
lu the newest shades of tan, gnav, ivory, weU. finished ™ 1 Me “ S • NeCkWCaf Here NOW
seams, and heavy embroidered backs—Cadet apd regu- < W|%/\ /r | 1 We’ve never had such a variety. They’re made of heavv
lar sizes—The most popular makes are represented in OUWddl silks—the kind that last, wide flowing ends and slides
this line 1 easy through collar. Variety great enough to suit everv
PRICES, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50 Nothing More Pleasing for a Man to Re- taste, bright figures on showv backgrounds diagonal
4 TTmrt „ . ceive as a Gift Than a Beautiful Silk Shirt. stripes and conventional patterns, prices—
MEN S AUTO GAUNTLETS , , j., n ~ „ . 1 «e_ i. q*onn
w , » , , , i , ~ We have a splendid collection of patterns m to q>ouu
t\ c have a number ot styles to select from, including told- dark am , backgrounds, With stripes in
and sott r ‘ l ’ b « d vivid colorings, as well as delicate shades A Good Suggestion—Give Him Hosiery
PRICES, $2.50, $2.90, $3.50 .and fine stripes—Shirts made with extra THOUSANDS OF GIFTS
TfXTTT pt nvpcs . wide French ruffs, and beautifully finished , >
. , 11 VJW> in every respect—This special includes all All the popular solid colors in half hose, also fancy stripes
W 00l Gloves, in all the popular colors, also fleece lined of our $lO and $12.50 silk shirts—all sizes— and figures, made with double sole, heel and toe, high
driving gloves—Just the thing for these (.-old mornings. $8.50 • N spliced heel. Lisle, silk fibre and pure silk qualities at—
50c to $1.98 ___2sc to $1.50
New Lin, Khaki Handkerchiefs M«>’» b»«» Handkerchief. ' Men’s Handkerchiefs
Men s Linen and Linenweave handkerchiefs, in ‘
Both plain and fancy borders— plain hemistitched or fancy borders, with or with- A m^ s . t gift Good, square, full sized
A • -x-t o i j-, * cambric handkerchiefs —to sell for—
12j/tC, 25c, 35c out initials —Splendid values— . in _ 101/ OK
± 2 4 c> 25c
BOYS’ BLOUSES—A most beautiful line to select from —complete run of BOYS’ SHIRTS—Both negligee and golf styles, with plain button or French
sizes, from six to sixteen years—Materials are of the most serviceable texture, cuffs—A few select patterns made of tine silk fibre, put up in special holiday
including Madras, Japanese crepe and silk fibre —Prices from — ’ boxes—Also our regular line of neat striped Madras and all sizes Prices
65c to $2.50 • from— 75c to $5.00
MEN WANT GOOD SHOES
t * . \
And our shoes are the best to be had for tlieir prices. Quality is the first consideration. That means durability,
serviceability and finess of appearance. Shoes are too expensive these days to allow sensible njen to indulge
in “cheap” footwear. It pays to buy the best, even though the initial cost may be somewhat more. Still, we offer
plenty of very good values such as the following: -s.!^
■kb F ““I S “° E • W. L. Douglas - ARMY SHOES JJ— l
In snappy ? nglish cordovan, also in • .. m mpn-«s armv sunt« //«/
brown and two-tono colors; also kid, AND MfcN * army bHOEb tk, ft
calf and kangaroo leathers, black and w -1 $5 to $7?50
* Prices, $9 to $l 2
FELT SLIPPERS U+,.l xi ~ „ $3.50 tO $6.50
#i «A- 7 1 ! Ol * ICS llie same as aootc Boys’ School Shoes in gun metal calf;
Sl7(‘s stn 19 Prifr>« from Boy Scout, army and English lasts.
—Daniel Green comfy styles; in all totAtb 010 1- JTIHIS limn Prices from f
i. i ——*— __ —Main Floor — $3.50 to SB.OO $2.50 to $5.50 Sm
- - t oxTW
Sturdy Shoes for Kiddies
“Mv youngster used to go through a pair of shoes in a month; hut I buy them here now and they last ever so much longer!” That’s what a pleased customer told
us yesterday. It’s true that our shoes for children wear much better than most slices. That is because they are better made of best selected leathers.
A complete range of sizes aud styles always on lia'nd. Shoes are practical Christmas gifts which most sensible children will appreciate.
* ' % •
* TTTT" ILIII.iI 11 mi r - ;t- n~i mginii. hi. jt. imi jjWL’ ur w ; -
i
THE PHOENIX TRIBUNE—ALWAYS IMPROVING
PAGE THREE

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