Newspaper Page Text
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 17, 1920 f THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN Ti k,- rHOK!S'IX- ARIZONA f,rli1JL'shc'J Fvery Morning bv the Enters r.I.ZO.A ''BUSHING COMPANY erM at the Postoffice at Phoenix. Arizona, as Mall Matter of the Second Class cE?l??n Publisher Dwlght B. Ilrard Rf.-! Manager ; Charles' A. Stauffer Business Manager .W. W.' Knorpp Editor j w Spear isews Editor ' a. Young SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN ADVANCE . Daily and Sunday vjne yr.. JS.00; 6 mos., ?4.00; 3 mos., ?200; 1 mo.. 75c. PIlrtna Private Branch Exchange J)J) 1 Connecting All Departments General Advertising Representatives: Robert K. Ward. ttrunswlck Bldg., New York. Mailers RIdg., Chicago; R. Barranger, Examiner Bldg. San Francisco. ost Intelligencer Bldg.. Seattle. " Title Insurance mas-. Los Angeles. MEMBERS OF THE ASSOCIATED FRKSS tk peceiv'ns Full Night Report, by Leased Wire ine Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for re-publication of all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the . local news published herein. AU rights of re-publication of special dispatches herein are also reserved. 1 FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 17, 1920 Oh, men, who are labeled "failures," rise up again ! and do ! Somewhere in the world of action is room; there is room for you; No failure was e'er recorded, in the annals of truthful men, Except of the craven-hearted who fails, nor attempts again. Alfred J. Waterhouse. The Governorship Thomas E. Campbell has again been chosen by the Republicans of Arizona to head their state ticket as candidate for governor. He has been twice elected to that office, has served a total of three yea-rs, some of them stormy ones, and has emerged with colors flying and with a constructive record that entitles him to the support of the clear-thinking, progressive men and women of Arizona who place the welfare of their state above partisan advantage. Governor Campbell's task has not been an easy one. Entering office with a fierce partisan feeling against him by many of his associates in the state government who lost no opportunity to embarrass him or to undermine the constructive policies for which he stood, he has determinedly and with admirable self control blazed a trail for good government and a greater and bettej Arizona. Under many trials he has grown in those qualities which make strong men and good executives courage, independence and sound judgment. Fortunately, Governor Campbell is a very human person arid thus makes his mistakes, as do we all. Some of these mistakes have been the result of bad partisan counsel, and recently he has made it clear to such councillors that to him the best interests of the state and the sound businesslike administration oftate affairs are far more important than partisan ad vantage. He succeeded in the governorship a- man of good' intentions, but who, through his ill-advised utterances, did much to create class feeling and to stir up clas3 hatred within our state. In refreshing contrast, the record of Governor Campbell has been one of deter mined constructive effort to secure the cooperation of all the people in the upbuilding cf the state on line3 of special privilege to none and equal opportunity to all. As a result of this level-headed policy, Arizona today has less industrial unrest than in many years, has won the respect of the nation, and both capital and labor are being steadily attracted to the state. To the subject of reclamation, so vital to Arizona and her people. Governor Campbell has given much time and attention. As president of the League of the Southwest, he is promoting a definite plan for the further reclaiming of desert lands with such persist ency and ability that definite results in national legis lation seem reasonably sure. As the chief executive of the state, both at home and abroad. Governor Campbell at all times has been a distinct credit to the state. His wholesome personal life, his genuine democracy coupled with the becoming dignity of a state executive has won for him the sup port of thousands of citizens outside his own party who feel that the good name of Arizona is safe in his hands. ... Like all energetic men, he has his enemies, but that only attests to his forcefulness and his fighting qualities attributes of every good leader. His devo tion to the upbuilding of Arizona, his native state, cannot be questioned, and with him at the helm of the Ship of State for the next two years the continued prosperity and development of Arizona is assured. Air Mail Service Air mail service in all parts of the country soon will be an established fact. Two postoffice pilots, one leaving New York for San Francisco and the other departing from San Francisco for New York, are now flying across the continent, foreruners of a generally established service. These flights now being made are not even considered to be experimental. They are on a regular service, ordered to maintain a flying schedule of about 54 hours and proceeding only in the daytime. It is a practical certainty that within a short time there will be regular transcontinental air mail service, interrupted only by weather conditions. That the carrying of mail by airplane is a success is attested in an announcement made by the postmaster general, who stated that mail airplanes were saving money for the government and that the postoffice depart ment had found them an entire commercial success. This was the verdict after the service had been estab lished nearly two years. Little publicity has been given to this innovation in mail carrying, but in a re cent description of the success of the new service the postmaster general said: "The air mail has carried more than 25,000,t00 letters between Chicago, Cleveland, New York and Washington at better than the speed of the Congres sional or the Twentieth Century Limited and it has to its credit a performance of 91 per cent working day in and day out and up and down the seacoast." Two cents an ounce for letters has been the cost fixed some time ago for the air mail service, supple menting the great railway transportation systems, the postmaster general explains. Doubtless there are de fects in the air mail service at present, but any person in his mind s eye can see at no distant date airplanes flying over every city and town in the country, .-a-rv-in the postoffice mails. Especially on long routes v ill they be used, possibly to the exclusion of the railway mail service entirely. When the air mail service pilots !.,tin to fly by well as by da.y tne tiPrvHt 11 !U '' ' l" to thirty hours. Already m tht st night a ,,ct will be cut ling to illumine inn an.o.uuo .-i.-.-, ti..M- are plan' the guidance nil the oI run' " , ...mti V is not io ' ,.r ,.ir mail pilots flying by nifiht. W sth in tii ' - ' . " ' v.-i.l in thrt-t r.-i ft. ' -s in o'-ratioi? a permanent a rial service, this The Chinese mail service between Beking and Tientsin. The United States cannot afford to be left behind by China. The first requisite in the establishment of an air mail service is adequate landing fields. If Fhoenix and Arizona are to be ready to qualify for this new service when the time comes, they must prepare by securing the necessary fields, for the service is surely coniing. Today's Anniversary One hundred a-nd thirty-three years ago today the constitution of the United States was signed in con vention and later ratified by a sufficient number of states for it to go into operation two years later, in 1789. It is a remarkable document, this supreme law of the na,tion, under which the country has been doing business ever since. So well has it served during all these years of wonderful progress and so completely has it safeguarded the life, liberty, happiness .and pros perity of the millions then in the United States and who since have been added to the country's popula tion tha-t it is easily believed that the makers of the constitution were inspired to that talk. Through all the years of wars and peace, of strife and content ment, prosperity and adversity this remarkable doeu ment has steered the course of the nation true a-nd steady, a safeguard that has been its reliance in many a crisis. Today has been set aside by the government as a day to commemorate the signing of the constitution in 17S7. The Constitutional League of America has planned to present an elaborate spectacle of this great momentous and history-making event tody at Car negie Hall in New York City. All the great men who attended the constitutional convention Washington, Franklin, Madison, Hamilton and the others will be impersonated by the leading actors of the country. The affair is to be made as true to life as it is pos sible to make it and will be recorded in moving pic tures. Later, these moving pictures of the signing of the constitution will be exhibited all over the country. Thus, we in Phoenix will be privileged to see a repro duction of this spectacle, doubtless the most momen tous in the history of America. In thus humanizing history the Constitutional league is doing an excellent thing. In showing the great men of that day, not as statues, but moving about as "men move about today, it will impress upon the people the feeling that the constitution is a human, rather than an infi nite document; that it was conceived and written by men wrestling with difficult problems as the coun try's leaders do this day. The commemoration of the signing of the con stitution of the United States is an appropriate one. Today the constitution celebrates its one hundred thirty-fourth birthday. The little change made in the original document attests how well it has served its purpose. It is the anchor that often has prevented this country from being dragged on the rocks. The safe guard of the nation, it starts out today on another one hundred and thirty-three years of useful life. "DADDY, I'M SO LONELY" By Dr. James I. Vance It was not a little child, but a young wife, who said it. It was the moan, of a broken heart, re leased in the semi-delirium of an opiate that had' deadened physical pain, but was not strong enough to stupify a tortured spirit. The train was on a night run between tw south ern cities. Half an hour out, the young' woman hose berth Was just across from mine began to have convulsions. She had been found on the rear Platform in a highly hysterical condition. . Fortun ately there was an angel in the form of a trained nurse on board, and she was tireless in her efforts togive relief. We telegraphed ahead for" a doctor, who came an hour later, but all that he could do was to administer an opiate. During the Intervals when she herself, snatches of her story came out. Married three years before, with a httle son waiting for her at the end of the night s ride, with a husband who had grown tired of his young wife and deserted her, it was the old story of a lost Eden. She had probably tried to end her life there on the rear platform, but had not succeeded in getting enough of the drug into her system to accomplish her purpose. - At three o'clock in the morning, the opiates hushed the poor girl into a troubled sleep, but for the three hours that followed, over and over again that cry of a broken heart moaned itself out into the car: "Daddy. I'm so lonely I Daddy, I'm so lonely." Literally hundreds of times she said it. Across the car aisle, through the curtains, into my berth, came this plaint of a stricken soul. I can never forget that serenade of despair. I began to wish that a man who had broken his marriage vow might hear it. If it could reach him would he care? How could he resist such a sob from the bruised heart he had once sworn to cherish? I began to wish that other men might hear a young mother uncover the tragedy of a wrecked home, as she thus reached out blind arms for the father of her child. How can a man play false to a woman when they have taken this sacrament of life together? Maybe there are men who would come back if they could hear what I heard that night, moaning its way out through the curtains of a Pullman If you have deserted the girl you swore on God's altar to love "till death shall part," that crv is coming after you. It will hunt you down; it will tollow you to the ends of the earth. It will not let you forget It will meet you at God's bar at last; but there it will change from a minor chord. It will become jour accusation. As the judge listens. He will say: "With what measure ye meet, it shall be measured to you again." "'TAINT MY COW" By Dr. James I. Vance Ones culture is measured by the range of hi3 interest. They were loading cattle on a Mississippi steam boat. Some negro roustabouts were doing the job. They were a rough and jolly bunch of plantation darkies. They were driving the poor beasts merci lessly up the chute, twisting their tails, crowding them over, under, and through, dragging them on their sides, beating, punching and through all their mad dening cruelty to the dumb cattle, chanting in unison a song, the refrain of which was: "'Tain t my cow." What difference did it make how they loaded the beasts? What if a hcarn was torn off, or a leg broken, or a poor beast trampled to death? " 'Taint my cow." There was no money out of their pockets. They were not cattle kings. They were just roustabouts. . They would draw the same pay whether the freight went throush alive or dead, and the pay was as wide as their interest ranged. '"Tain't my cow." They gave themselves away. The brutes were not the cattle being loaded. They were the cattle loading. If the cows could have talked out their mind, what a damning arraignment of the human beast they could have made. But these Negroes are not alone. There are peo ple who affect the highest culture, but whose stan dard is crass selfishness. They not only treat cows that way. They do not hesitate to treat their fel lowmen that way. Their range of interest ends with the radius of the ego. "'Tain't my cow." They are not civilized. They drag into trade and social life the creed of the jungle. Their manners are faultless and their dress fashionable, but their hearts have never been born strain. The Golden Rule is the Fin qua non of a gentle man. It rs the goal of true chivalry. People who have real culture espouse the cause of the wpk. They are not wanton. The skyline alone limits their range of interest. AND IT'S "HARD" COAL, TOO! ' 111 Jh,-1..-:. J mi K - f 0 " r. v .r s 'v' .... . IS.-' V - - V ?.. . .: I QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS FORTY YEARS AGO TODAY From Th Phoenix Herald, which was absorbed by The Arizona R . publican In 1839, and for a time was published aa an avaning edition Friday, Sept. 17, 1880 San Francisco, Sept. 10 Consider able excitement prevails at Calistoga over the report that the hot springs et that place carry large quantities of gold in solution. A party who bought the fprings anl r.o'.cl property has been at work f o two vteks extract ing :cld from tn vater by a moj ess known only to hinsf.!". Thecb.'.:--up etfrday afternoon showed "t ho has succeeded in e-.tiacting ilOO from ten barre's o.' vattt The oUl is cf the higher: trade oi" fineries mid as the springs in locality are very l umoroun it is imr"'1 "?e to at'.-inpt to eai-mate the vaiuo if they continue to be as rich as they have thus far shown to be. Chicago Sept." 16 In a special tHal for a purse of $2,500, Maud S Jogtf.Hl a mile yesterday in 2:26Vi. a second mile in 2:11. a third in 2:13 and a fourth mile in 2:14. Seattle, Sept. 10 Captain Sharp of the steamer Soscoplne, jvho has just arrived from Skagit, reports that while ascending the river on Tuesday last, when opposite Mount Baker, lie ob served the mountain in a state of vio lent eruption, flames streaming up from the summit and large volumes of smoke ascending. A special says that American Ex press car No. 2. in which St. Julian, the famous trotter was being shipped to Boston last night, jumped the track near Kalamazoo, Mich., early this morning. After shaking him up pretty lively for a few seconds the car stopped right side up. with the horse square on his feet. Editorial No matter what the result may be in the vigorously contested state of Maine, no matter what the result may be in Indiana, which will be contested with equal vigor, if the Democratic party in the deciding state of New York should not maintain a solid front the defeat of General Hancock is in evitable. The chanoes for General Hancock's election are slender indeed. The New York feud may yet be healed, but it would have been worth thous ands of votes to close it immediately after General Hancock's nomination. It is not certain that it will be healed at all, and if it remains open, .Mr. Gar field will be the tift president of t lie United States. -New York Herald. Local S. K. Patton is building a dwelling next to the telegraph office. The Herald would like to see fewer Chinamen in Phoenix. There will be a Republican ratifi cation meeting at Tempe tomorrow night and a Democratic one at Mesa the same nisrht. J. D. Baker, a representative of the Pinnl drill, who is a staunch Republi can, is in the city. Mr. Baker is sec retary of the Republican county cen tral committee of Pinnl and is very hopeful of the complete success of the Republican ticket in his section, and for territorial superintendent he thinks Mr. Sherman will get four out of every five Democratic votes in Pinal county. The Masonjc hall at Globe has int been completed. In sio it is 34x21 feet and is handsomely furnished. The supervisors of Pinal county have levied $100. a tax of 2'j per cent on each SOUTHSIDE NEWS OFFICE SOUTHSIDE DEPARTMENT 16 South Macdonald Street; Phona 341; Mesa TEMPE AGENCY Laird t Dinca Drug Stora Phone 22 GILBERT AGENCY Gilbert Pharmacy Phona Mesa 1R2 CHANDLER AGENCY Gardner &, Hirmer Drug Stora Phona 21 GOODYEAR AGENCY J. EC Flanagan Refreshment Parlor NEW TEMPE PLANS . FIRE DEPARTMENT TEMPK, Sept. 16 At a joint meet ing of the citi'zens and council of Tempe it was decided to reorganize a fire department, and in the future to pay the members according to the re sponsibility of their positions, the chief to receive $50, the assistant chief $-", and the other members to receive $j whenever a fire was attended. It was recommended to the council that in order to raise Hr1 necessary funds, the water rate be increased 50 cents per month. That increase, it was estimated, would be sufficient to cover all expense of the department. Lyle Weir was chosen chief, but he has not decided definitely to accept. The motor truck chemical engine was ordered some time ago and is expect ed to arrive any time. There will be another meeting soon, when more com plete arrangements will be made. Buys Confectionery Paul Reid, son of Rev. I). II. Reid, has purchased the confectionery store on Eighth street, which has been con ducted for several months by X. Jack ers. Mr. Reid has already ordered a stock of groceries, conned goods, etc., and will soon begin serving hot lunches. Before coming to Tempe. Mr. Reid was associated with the Buick Auto company in Flint. Mich. Mrs. Reid and little daughter are now visit ing relatives in Kdinboro, Pa., but ex pect to join Mr. Beid in the near fu ture Phoenix Visitors Charles Bennit and wife of Phoenix are visiting at the home of Mr. ami Mrs. (). M. French this week. Mr. Bennit is associated with the Barrows Furniture company in Phoenix. New Granddaughter Mrs. Price Wic-kliffe received a tele gram from Safford Tuesday saying that a baby girl had arrived at the , home of Mr. and Mrs. V. Massey. Mrs. I Massey was formerly Wi'nnio Wick ! liffe. To Winter In Tempe C. B. Mullen and samily are recent arrivals from Hillside and have rented the Dennis house for the winter, so that their children can attend t he town school. Mr. and Mrs. Muli.-.i made Tempe their home lor year.-, but have been ensae-ed in the cattle busi ness near Ililisidv for some Line. Will Teach In Ajo Katherine Quinn, Paulino Foreman, Rena Marley and Agnes Redden left Thursday night for Ajo, win re they will teach this winter. Birthday Party Melba Kinney delightfully enter tained about 11 of her friends Thurs day afternoon Vn honor of her ninth birthday. Dainty refreshments we.-c served and the afternoon was spent in playing games. All the children re ported a fine time. League Organized A Woman's Republican league was organized in Tempe Tuesday afternoon at a Aery jnterestiug meet in yr at the city hall plaza. Miss Hann.i F.agl.sto:i of Phoenix was present and the fol lowing officers were elected: Mrs. Thanks Anderson, chairnvri; Mrs. U. J. I light, vice t h.;ir!;;an; ?.:rs. B. O. Clark, secretary; Mrs. Dona'd Van Petten was chese:! -: a repr. senta tive to the county committee m- tir;r, which is to be p.. -Id in Fhoerrx. Sep tember 21. with Mrs. F. J . i'i; as .,- i tenia te. The laaru" wiii hold l gular meeting every Monday eve!;::-.tr at 7:30 at the city hall to study pol it ica 1 issues , SOUTH SIDE THEATERS TODAY Maicstie, Mes::-- 1 lev !-: o:ii ; ; B. ..'!! ff attiring Bessie I ;arr.sc.i'. IUh News. ' Daredevil .i.ivl. " r rial. tcu turin .I.e k l etr :- y. (Ii'rberf William ra-nuru i:i "Wolves of the NiL-ht." Tempe "WaUi', Water K ervw here." featurim; Wii! P.eeo-s. M,;rr and Jeff in "The 1 '. e- et,. Chandler - Tern M..er; in "Tie. f;.;y Lord ttiifx." .ru dy. "l-ix. s.-. B ,g g;;ge." featuring Mr. atal Mrs. Carter i Del la veil- MESA YDUKGSTER SMCWS NEEDLE Ml.SA, Sept. 16. "I I swallowed a needle." Such was the unpleasant experience of little John Brown, 7-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Brown, residing lour miles north-ast of Mesa, and the lad's ir-.sides will probably harbor the needle for some time to come, for the physicians have determined that it will bo better to permit the instrument to work its way out gradually than to per form an operation to remove it The little boy was nt play with the voung" r members of his family Thurs day afternoon at the ranch home and in some way put the needle in his mouth. Rcmonstratiricr with the lad for his tactics of piay with the others, the mother, unknowing of the needle's presence, playfully shoved him along with n iiio'im. The lad gulped once or twice and then in response .to his mother's query, told of the mishap. At first the needle lodged in the throat but a moment later went on down and thus far the boy has appeared none the worse off. He was rushed to town Put physicians ad vised against an operation and the needle will be left to work its own way buck into the world. Teachers Meet Saturday The faculty cf the Mesa I'nion high school and the elementary schools will meet Saturday morning at 9:30 in the hicrh school auditorium. At this meet ing the beginning work of the school ye;:r will be discussed. The first half hour may be spent in getting ac quainted with the new instructors com ing this year. The general purdic is invited to attend ami learn the general policies of the two schools during the new year. At ten o'clock the following program will be rendered: Community singing, led by C. S. White, head of the department of music, Mesa union high school. Prayer Rev. Francis Bloy, rector St. Mark's Bpiseopal church. eircetint-'s George W. Silverthorn, president Mesa union high school board; W. 11. Stewart, elementary school board. Response Miss Mina Alexander, principal Irving building. Vocal solo W. G. Anderson, head Kngiish department. school. Address Dr. A. J. Matthews, cipal Tempe normal school. Hich tK-hool aims, M. 1,, Doner, vice principal, Me-a union high school. Grade school turns, O. P. Greer, pr!n ctptil 1'rankin building. Hendrix, Q. Who originated the pc'ttiicl, campaign phrase "Swinging around ,' the circle''? E. S. G. A. The expression was first use ! by Andrew Johnson on the proieee tia! reconstruction tour m Au-ta:-.. 1S'.;'. whe'i lie said: "We are s.wn, around the circle-." Q. What portion of the Atlantic ccast has a climate similar to that cf southern England? T. E. C. A. The Weather Bureau says that southern porti'ons of New Bngland, Dotig Island, and parts of New Jersey have climates at certain seasons of the year similar to that of Southern Kngland. ' Q. What were the ten largest army p camps in the United States on Jan uary 1, 1919? R. H. K. A. The War Department states that the ten largest camps in the United States January 1, B'10, were as fol lows: Camp Bragg, Benm'ng. Dew is, Knox. Jackson, Custer, Dix, Meade, Dee and Upton. Q. Was the San Francisco earth quake as severe as that of Charles ton, S. C? R. E. W. A. The San Francisco earthquake was not considered a severe one. The damage was largely caused by fire. California has never had an earth quake approaching in severity that of Charleston, S. C, in 1586. Q. What are the qualifications for voting in Liberia?' A. G. A. Men must be of negro blood and 4 own real estate in order to vote In Di- beria. Q. When and by whom was knitting first done? L. F. R. A. Although there are classical ref- erences to such work, it is impossible to say that such allusi'ons mean knit- ting as it is known today. It is prob able that these ancient writers regard ed knitting as a type of weaving. "Knit" in the specific sense in which it i's known today, was mentioned in 'an old gramamr published in 15.10 A. D. This gives the verb "to knit." The word is probably derived from the 1 " . . . . ,, . 1 T 1 n:iAuu c:riyLLao iiLea-ojii x i le ui.ir, ing of fabrics from thread by hand'j,. Q. Give the history of the Icon o f , Iversk. A. M. P. J f A. The Icon of Iversk is said ty, have come miraculously over the sea ii on April 27, 999 A. D. to the Monas tery of Iversk on Alt. Athos i'n Greece. The Icon has been placed at the inner gates of that monastery and is still there. It is also called the Gates Arch Icon and is considered the most sacred thing on Mt. Athos. A copy of the Icon was brought to Moscow, Rus sia, on October 13, 1R48. The copy was met by the Czar and Patriarch of thi Church at the Moscow Resurrection Gates and was placed in a special chapel. Both the original Icon and the copy are said to possess the power of miraculous healing and people in 1 trouble are helped if they go and pray 1 to this narticular loon or its cr,nv. I Q. What nationality would a per son born in Scotland be, whose father is Irish and mother Scottish? B. R. A. The British embassy says that a person born in the British Isles :h a British subject, therefore, his nation ality is British. A person born in Scot land of an Irish father and a Scotch mother might call himself either Ir.'sh or Scotch, as he rhooseg. Q. Does the Masonic Order tryj to help its members who have been con victed of crime? J. V. s A. The Grand Secretary of the Free and Accepted Masons in Washington, f D. C says that the fact of he in,r a Mason in no way interferes with the administration of justi'ce upon a oul;ri. and that the organization has never in the slightest way interfered with any execution or given any assistance to a felon. Q. What part of a walnut tree yields the lumber that has a decided figure? A. L. W. A. In the average tree the urtiy place where a decided figure is found is in the stump. Almost all stumps show a wavy grain tit a point wbf r -the roots begin to spread out from the base of the tree, though scarcely on 2 -in a hundred is suitable for use. P'Jg ured walnut is slso made from hue growths, known as burls, which may be found occasionally on trees. Ail these pieces of wood are used as veneer!. Mesa union high prin- K. 'omnmnity sirtring. A Forv.-iiid Book, TT. superintendent of schools Would Open Roadway A movement to initiate action some where that wiil open the two blocks of the state lruhway in the east city limits of Ti mi.e which have been closed ever since the job was" completed last .lulv, were taken Thursday when a commit tee of .Mesa b'isiness men representing the Mesa Commercial club 'journeyed to Phoenix to appear before the slate cc-rporation commission on the subject. That the icad should be opened wa pointed out to the commercial club di "'etor.s M their mieting last Monday Mid ; was the taxpayer' mcr.ey M" the cooi'ty that laid the pavement the Mesa body iias determine.! to take what action it can tow.-trds the ley: red eu'I. present 1 ho- I WO 1 cioseM necause ,, ;i three iroversy between th the Arizona Kastcrn and the state oM-,,,,. (Any reader can get the answer to any question by writing The Repub lican Information Bureau. Frederic ,t. Haskin; Director, Washington, D. C. This offer applies strictly to informa tion. The Bureau cannot give ad vie-.; on legal, medical, and financial mat ters. It does not attempt to seuia domestic troubles, nor to undertake exhaustive research on any si;li"e;. Write your question plainly nr.fi brief ly. Give full name and address at ! enclose two cents in stamps for re turn postage. AH replies are sent di rect to the inquirer.) o The 72 races inhabiting the worl 1 speak to each other by means of 30 1 "different tongues." - o ; In India nearly every private house has a tennis court. their permanent home and will be dom iciled at 1"4 Fast First avenue. Return to Mesa Mr. and Mrs. ). C. McKdrath h-ive re turned to their Mesa home from the :r honeymoon passed at Vernon, Calif. THE YOUNG LADY ACROSS THE WAY '. ks are cornered con- town of Tempo, railroad company, 1 1 ion commission. Doe W 1 i : ! ) .'. J ll.c ot toil had t.e he : sport v. ilu-r for th. Bard, Tain re Will Assist Pardee, one of ind at the rts at the Arizona past, was in Mesa and expressed his the staging of ln-re during the Rodeo the Lest known cowmen ;n the southwest .. i . .. J.' au im c, -e,. i i, ,y s j,, state lair i;i yea t s Thursday a : : : P. . CO! -1st 1 I 111 o r 11 u vi. d 'ed. i: ( lend. tu.vii s l ad i out a p !.:,- du ! r:au , and what tip- T. no t we, n pari ng Is John " M i S. coas Mr. P M . I of a:,, the e Horn lit) r . i i In. --,!.! obi ' !he K, n '"v ic mma n t ' .r hea ntatixe ,.. --1 : i i. from the Guy K Basin u her . i Is to I" HI "Vie-; ( 'dva! date 1 'a rdee i s until lite W i i i r w j r rom and (a front ' ilele Me S'il'!'!l Are Located in t".d M' s. ; ,1 ! , Id: Coast tn dv . i'-i j g ra-m AVh.it loan -' has pro- ! out id a 1-e-Pl - d in rn ia 2gg jr. i "v , , . . . I L--r THE YOUNG LADY AC)-CSS T! J WAY. I The yo-jr.,: l.i.-b, .vn.'J h .--. . .- : id..' i-aw in the p.. per tait j c - s .TTipt :o;i :j f.:.in of? r.:; sv.! . a t m..ae-- t c-a.:.-,.-1 . . . .1 end.