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November 12, 1921 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-11-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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old parade toward the Arlington gate.
There the artillery and cavalry turned
NIION aside to stand at attention while the
IE services in the cemetery were in pro-
TO R'S UNKNgress.
Weeks Introuees Harding
(Continued from Page 1) The platform had been raised high
In the'great rotunda the honorary and was a mass. of flowers as the
pall bearers also gathered to walk be- casket bearers followed by the officers
side the gun carriage up Pennsylvania as honorary pall bearers, moved slow-
side the gun carriage up Penyvn a aound the colonnade. On a special
avenue. At their head was Major Gen- y wellru p the ron t;t. narrow
eral Harbord, executive assistant to
General Pershing as chief of staff. box was placed and Secrtary Weeks
General Pershing was to have rid-stepped forward as master of cere-
den at the head of, the funeral escort, monies briefly to introduce President
but this program did not suit theHadnafethpryr
former commander of thet Amicn HAnsBishop Brent concluded the in-
tovocati:on which opened the ceremony,
Expeditionary Forces, and he too bel in Washington crothe
walked behind the casket.th belinAaigo crste
At the head of the parade rode river were ringing the noon hour. The
Major Genesra Bandholtz, commande whole company in the amphitheater
MjrG nrl anhlz co m n e oof the district of Washington, and roe and stood in silence for two
grand marshal in Perslihig's place. mnutes as the whole nation stood,
by Presidential proclamation, in rev-
W Dtraped With Fae terence for the dead.
When the moment came, the body Then came the singing of "America."
bearers stepped forward, tenderly rais- After that President Harding moved
ed the casket and moved out and down forward to stand beside the casket
the capitol steps. Flag draped and with i and speak for the nation. After his ad-
a few flowers scattered over it, the dress President Harding pinned on
casket was lifted to the black draped the top of the casket the two most
gun carriage with its six gleaming valued decorations in America-the
horses and its artillery drivers rigid Medal of Honor, bestowed by acts of
in the saddles. Behind the casket and Cn-ress, and the Distinguished Ser-
the row of high officers which flanked vice Cross, given by order of the Com-
the gun limber on either side as it mander in Chief who pinned it in place.
wound down the hill to Pennsylvania From their places in the marble boxes
avenue, walked President Harding. about the amphitheater, the great for-
Follow Grant's Course eign leaders rose to pay similar hon-
Out into the wide avenue the column ors, Marshal Foch, General Diez, Gen-
moved and on over the road where the eral Jacquez, and Admiral Beatty.
tramping hosts of Grant's victorious Buried In French Soil
legions marked out a course long ago. There was more music and then
Past the Treasury and on the line came the solemn words of the Twenty-
swuhg ahead, to halt only when the third Psalmn and the scripture lesson;
casket had passed the White house, then the body bearers stepped forward
At the bridge the band turned aside to lift the casket again and carry it
and some of the older officers of the es- out to the sarcophagus on the amphi-
cort fell out.; theater terrace.
Then thetline swung on across the A last toucheof the spirit of France
__--___-, awaited the dead here. Over the floor
f of the narrow cript in which he will
A Reliablefetveler sleep forever, soil from France had
CSH utP Ma It was ,brought with the casket from
1 1 3 South MaimnFrance and forever the nameless one
of America who died for France and
for America will rest an French soil

one-act play by Lyndon Babcock, '22,
a humorous short story by Wessel
Sinitter, '22, and a poem by Robert
Frost together with a photograph of
the poet.
The play, "Two Thousand Years
After," takes up the negro problem in
the South, and will be produced with-
in the next few weeks by Do-Do, dram-
atic club.

TheBooks of Robert Frost
North of Boston - - $1.75
Mountain Interval - - 2.00
Boy's Will - - - 1.25

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UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE

Pay your Daily subscription
Press Bldg.-Adv.

THERE'S A DEAL OF
KNOWLEDGE IN BOOKS
-and far from the least of these, as every successful
person knows, is the bank book.
Acquire the bank book habit and you will succeed.
Pay it by check, it is the easiest and safest way.
FARMERS & MECHANICS BANK
101-105 South Main Street. 330 South State Street
(Nickels Arcade)
Member Federal SVstem
BUCKWHEAT PANCAKES,
The kind mother makes can only be made from MIMI-
CO PURE BUCKWHEAT FLOUR. Carefully milled
from Choice Buckwheat every kernel kiln dried and the hulls
removed. By this process we have taken the "Itch" out of
Buckwheat. Nothing better for breakfast these mornings than
good old-fashioned Buckwheat Pancakes. Insist on the best.
FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS
MILLED BY
MICHIGAN MILLING CO.
ANN ARBOR, MICH.
Mimico - The Flour with a Favor

WVE ARE OFFERING GENUINE WLED AUTO
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AT THE FOILO WI LOW PRICES:

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32x312,............4.40
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34 x 4............6.20
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Other sizes in proportion.
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We have largest assortment of new Wool Auto Robes,
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Surplus Supplies Store, 213 N..4th Av.

Have You'
Thought
of taking-
Dancing
Lessons this

Winter

here in his own home earth.
"-Taps" Sound Requiem
A prayer and the burial service
marked the last rites as the casket
was placed, then the triple salvo of
guns burst out and before the echoes
of the last blast died, the thin pure
call of the bugle sounded "taps," the
soldiers' requiem, As the last long
tone died .away, again the guns sound-
e, this time in the quick, throbbing
pound of the National Salute of twenty-
one guns, officers of all service stand-
ing at salute and troops at present as
the cannon roared their last tribute.
America's unknown soldier from
France was home forever; home to
sleep.
WHIMSIES APPEARS
AGAIN NEXT WEEK
The second issue of Whimsies maga-
zin, will make its appearance on the,
campus the early part of next week.
Th-e November, copy will include a

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C hristmas.

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Supr eme

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A Good Time to start is NOW.
To avoid The Rush just befero
the Holidays
--7 YE
W5tTH . . AC4

W'hat could be better than an Oriental
Christmas Gift?

Rug as a

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And especially is this true if selected from our
wonderfully beautiful stock. In all the rich col-
orings and designs for which Oriental Rug mak-
ers are famous, our displays reveal in ample ar-
ray the choicest and best Rugs.
Mr. K. B. Bonahoom, of Detroit, invites you to attend an auction of one
of the finest collections of Oriental Rugs and Carpets ever seen in Ann Arbor.
You will find this collection very rare with many antique pieces,
and the prices extremely attractive. Included in this exhibit are
some beautiful laces from Italy and Switzerland.

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The auction starts Saturday, Nov. 12, at 2 P. M. and 7:30 P.
and continues Monday, Nov. 14 at the same hours,
and will be held in our First Floor Annex.
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$ '

Furniturc, R gs
Linolcuns, braperies

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See the quality of our goods and
see our prices and you will be
satisfied that there is no profiteei
ing here.

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Stanger Furniture Co.
117-119 West Liberty St.

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