Newspaper Page Text
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 23, 1921
PAGE FOUR THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN Mail PHOENIX. AKiJiqNA HubMshd Eveiy Morning by the ARIZONA PHRI.IKHTNfl flOMPANT Entered at the Postofflce at Phoenix, Arizona, aa Mattel of the Second Class Publlshet and President Dwight B. Heard General Manager and Secretary Charles A. Staurrer Business Manager W. W. Inorpp Editor ......... J- V 3veaL News Editor .... ' .. .....A- Toun SUBSCRIPTION ftATES lti ADVANCE Daily and Sunday . OUTSIDE STATE OF ARIZONA One year. $13.00. mo., $6.75: 3 mos.. $T oO; I mo.. J1.2 IN ARIZONA BY MAIL OR CARKTER One year. 18.00. 6 mos.. 14.00: 2 mos., $2.00: 1 mo.. 75c BUN DA? EDITION By mall only 15.00 per year Dl A"it1 Private Branch cnang IT nOne H&Ol Connecting All Departments General Advertising Representatives: Robert El. Ward. Brunswick Bldg.. New York Mailers Bldg., Chicago. W. R. Barranger. Examiner Eldg.. ' San Francisco. Post IntelllKencei Bldg.. Seattle. Title Insurance Bldg., Los Angeles MEMBERS OP Tf IE ASSOCIATED PRESS Receiving Full Night Report, by leased Wire The Associated Prsa is exclusively entitled to the use for re-publication of all new dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local news published herein. All rights of re-publication ot special dispatches herein are also reset ved. FRIDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 23, 1921. self to the American plan, but the senate has not done likewise. Instead, it has named a commission to study both plans and to decide as to the best one. Importers have registered a vigorous objection to the American valuation plan.. Under the present plan of foreign valuation, they say, they know, when they purchase an article for Importation to the United States, just what the duty will be and the correspond ing total cost laid down in the United States. Eut under the proposed plan of American valuation, they point out, if after1 purchasing an article for import, they must wait for a commission to decide what the American valuation will be and the resulting tariff, their business would become too uncertain to be con tinued. This, in brief, Is what is meant by the American and foreign valuation plans in the tariff bill under discussion. No one can say at the present time which plan will be incorporated - into the tariff act. National greatness depends less ori the number of men to the square mile than on the number of square men to the mile. Anonymous Delaying Peace The peace dove hovering over the" diplomatic sparring between Premier Lloyd George and Eamonn de Valera is having difficulty in finding a place to alight. There have been occasions during the ex tended discussion between the. British premier and the Irish head concerning, the staAis ofthe representa tives of Ireland at the proposed negotiations, when peace in Ireland has seemed to be - nearer at hand than at any time in 400 years. Then Just when every thing seems to be progressing smoothly and nicely and an agreement is about to be reached, something occurs which puts the negotiations as far from set tlement as they ever have been. . ' De Valera insists that the representatives of Ire land shall be recognized as those of a free and sov ereign state. Lloyd George replies that auch a recog nition would be impossible; that It would set an ex ample to other powers to treat Ireland as a-sovereign and Independent state.- There can be no abandon ment, however informal, : he says, of the principle of allegiance to the king. ' . Lloyd George declares to de Valera that there can be no breaking up of the British Commonwealth; that it would result in civil war, as the attempted breaking away of the states in America did. But de Valera replies that the status of Ireland under the proposal siade by England would not be the same as that of the free states of Canada, Australia, South Africa anil New Zealand. While those states, he says, ara thousands of miles away, Ireland lies under the very guns of England and .subject to her military, naval and economic control. ' . In the meantime the great public sentiment of the world calls for peace. Both England and Ireland realize that peace must result from these negotiations. Says the Ne-w, York Times: ' ' - - ' .."With sentiment in Ireland itself now what it hs. and with the feeling of a watching world what it is known to be, the statesmen involved must be aware In advance that they will be thought both stupid and criminal if they do not come to an agreement." There is regret everywhere because of the con- - tinued delay in a settlement ot the details of the negotiations, but with the memory of centuries of warfare and bloodshed, the representatives on both sides will probably concede much that the negotia tions may end happily and peace come to Ireland, a state of affairs for which generations have devoutly hoped and prayed. ' For the Public Health Through the aid of the Rockefeller Foundation, nearly $2,000,000 has been contributed for the purpose of establishing at Harvard university a school of public health.- New opportunities for research will be offered through this school, there .will be new and extended courses in public health administration, vital statistics, including communicable diseases. There could hardly be an additional Investment in education which might produce better returns than instruction In public health subjects. - Ascertaining public health conditions in this country will be one of the principal things to be done by this increased instruction at Harvard. The needless waste in man power in the United States each year through sick ness and premature death indicates the need of the greatest conservation. Statistics by medical authorities show that one million die prematurely in the United States each year, and that twice that number are needlessly III. In money waste it reaches a total of two billion dol lars. Lack of health facilities in various parts of the country is given as a primary difficulty in the whole situation. Cities are well-provided, in most instances, with modern and fairly ample facilities, some ade quate for all the people, and some not. But in the country, with rare exceptions, the aids to good health, such as competent physicians, hospitals, sanitary in spection and others are inadequate. ; Already the Rockefeller Foundation' has added much to the health of the world. In many, important areas of the tropica it has practically banished yellow fever eliminated malaria from infested districts and made appreciable headway against hookworm and pellagra. The men to deal with public health through preventive measures on a large scale will be trained in this new department at Harvard. They will then be sent to all parts of the country. Similar depart ments my be established in other educational cen ters, stimulated by the example of this great move ment for the betterment of the health of all the people. One Team the American Hasn't Beaten Yet! By Herbert Johnson Seager Wheeler, Canada's wheat wizard, gets $30 a bushel for Early Triumph, his new variety of seed wheat. It ripens 10 days earlier than any other wheat -and yields 8 to 10 bushels more to the acre. That helps all farmers, by increasing their pos sible profits. It also moves the wheat belt 100 miles farther north, putting millions of acres under cultiva tion. . ,. Wheeler, on his Saskatchewan farm, has a wheat production record of 82 bushels an acre. In Inter national expositions he has won the world's cham pionship five times. L Men like Wheeler and Luther Burbank wiU.be the outstanding figures of our time, when a really civilized posterity rewrites history and puts wars, kaisers and Fatty Arbuckles where they belong on the back seat. The dinnerpail win be the really important thing when the United States becomes as thickly populated as China. The Valuation' Plan - la the discussion of the provisions of the tariff act now pending in congress -one of the principal bones of contention between the house and the sen ate is the valuation plan, whether it shall be the American plan or the foreign plan. Few ordinary citizens have an intelligent understanding of what is meant by these two plans and how they would work in the operation of the tariff act as a basis for calculating ad valorem duties on imported goods. , '; Ad valorem means according to the value, and an ad valorem duty is a customs charge fixed at a certain percentage of the value of the imported article. Whether this customs charge shall be added I to the cost of the article at its foreign purchasing point or to the cost of a similar article In the United States is a matter that has been discussed at great length in the house and senate and has not yet been definitely settled. The present tariff act provides for the foreign valuation plan. But because of thr re sulting uncertainty due to the great variation it the rates of foreign exchange it is felt that the stability of the importing trade calls for a change in the vaU uatioh plan if a satisfactory one could be found. Hence the American plan has been proposed. This plan was tried out in 1840, but w;aa abandoned later. As an example of the American plan of valuation. suppose an American importer buys an automobile in France at a cost of $2,000. The tariff act now in force imposes an import duty of 45 per cent ad valorem on such automobiles. . Therefore the Importer pays Uncle Sam 45 per cent of the $2,000, or $900 in duties. In fixing ad valorem duties a question arises be fore the lawmakers. Shall the duty be a percentage ot the value of the article in the country from which it comes or shall it be a percentage of the value of the article in the United States? It is clear that this makes a difference. For if an automobile costing $2,000 In France can profitably be imported into this country it must be worth here at least $2,000 plus the freight and plus the tariff. It must also be worth t here as much more as the cost of building , such a machine in France is less than it is in tfce United States. If this car which cost $2,000 in France can not be built and sold wholesale in the United States tor .less than $3,000, then its American valuation is $3,000. j' But the proposed amendment reads: '. "The duty shall be assessed upon the actual mar ket value or wholesale price thereof at the time of exportation in the principal markets of the United States, deducting therefrom United States import duties." " Then before the 45 per cent ad valorem duty can be assessed against this automobile, there first roust be deducted from the $3,000 the amount of the duty. It's a case for a Philadelphia lawyer, and that is Just one of the objections made to the proposed American valuation plan. They say there will be great diffi culty and uncertainty in deciding Just what is the equivalent of an article purchased in a foreign coun try. They add that it would require an enormous force of officials, experts and clerks to operate the lan. The house of representatives has committed it- After being twice married and twice divorced, J. M. Taylor and Rebecca Brewer, of Blackey, Kentucky, have married a third time. Love passeth all understanding. Psychologists say love 'is the twin of hate, on the theory that ex tremes meet, hence even perfectly matched couples have occasional spats. Would you like to get rid of your wife? Or your husband? After a few weeks apart, you'd probably change your mind. What married couples at logger heads really need is a vacation from each other, not divorce. . Daredevils form a suicide club in London, mem bership limited to 13.. Initiation includes driving a motorcycle through a plate glass window. sen-preservation is man's first instinct It's a rare case where that instinct can be smothered by a craze for thrills. Nearly every one has passed through a danger big enough to admit him to the suicide club if the danger didn't have to be-premeditated. When con versation lags, stir things up by asking: "What's the narrowest escape you ever had from death?" By a will filed in Chicago, Ephralm Henry At- wood wil forfeit $130,000 if he ever smokes a cigaret. His younger brother, Ivan, will pay the same penalty if he ever drinks champagne. That's bad for both. Since Adams and Eve, for bidden fruit has had a powerful lure. Many of .us don't want to do a thing until it's prohibited like the folks that never cared for liquor until the country went Volstead. . - In Chicago, which leads the country in compul sory reduction of living costs, the elevated railroads and gas and telephone companies are ordered to "show cause why their rates should not be reduced." The command comes from the Illinois commerce commission, whose chairman. Col. Frank L. Smith, says: "The best energies of America are now being directed toward bringing about pre-war levels for all essentials. This is the supreme effort of the national government at Washington and the state govern ment at Springfield." American soldiers on the Rhine dread the day when they will have to come home. So do the Ger mans, who owe us about $244,00tf,000 for maintenance of the Yankee military cops, but still are treating them like star boarders. That's the report brought from Coblenz head- , quarters by Lieutenant Kie Cody. German diplomacy centers on courting the favor of America. Besides, what's a trifle like $244,000,000 to a Germany that has agreed to pay an indemnity ot $34,000,00,0,000 in bonds? The Hoboes' Union, thrbugh its secretary, L. Francis Shea, offers its aid to Secretary of Labor Davis to solve the unemployment problem. WOULDN'T BE LEFT BEHIND Mother (to Peggy, who has lost her temper be cause she is not allowed to go for a drive with her parents) Little girls won't go to heaven if they don't behave. Peggy Don't want to go to heaven. Mother Where do you want to go, then? Peggy Want to go with you and daddy. Punch, London. AT TEMNtS HI? . CAM DEmTtKf IN THb NOTHING :o it- - v . $OS5 PoLOlST of TvE UNVR5- f A UT A rtftV rANl TAT H a 3 HIM SATfUfo A, . WHi&PE &7 News From The North Side GLEN DALE PEORIA G. M. DEAN, Manager Circulation, News, Advertising Office: Carrick Realty Co. Phone 2 Glendale WAR FINANCE HEAD DOW PLANS TO SIS T PRODUCERS O n T About The State j Ll . Register 460 at University TUCSON Registration for the second day at the University shows an increase this year over the num ber registered at the end of the sec ond day last year. Up to closing time yesterday afternoon 460 had started through the process 'as against454 last year. The increase is slight but nevertheless it is an increase. The completed registrations totalled 410. Star. Ship Purebread Bulls , PRESCOTT Last week E. E. Thurston, manager of the Blaney Land and Cattle company, shipped from Phoenix to Dewey a carload of registered double-standard polled herford bulls. Many bulls are an nually shipped into Yavapai county but it is seldom that animals of this class are seen here. These animals were purchased early last spring by Thurston from Babbitt and Cowden of Phoenix and, represent some of the best polled herford blood in the United States Courier. Policeman Shot DOUGLAS While attempting to quiet a number of Mexican Indepen dence day Joy-makers, who were dis turbing the festivities, James Con treras. an Agua Prieta patrolman. was shot and perhaps seriously woun ded by the discharge of a gun held by one of the dmturbers. It Is alleged Contreras asked the men to make less noise, and that one of them flourished a gun in a drun ken manner and accidentally, it is said, discharged it. International. Robbers Stab Victim DOUGLAS Pat Stauffer, mining man of Mexico, was stapbed twice by "Mexicans In Nogales, Senora, about 9 o'clock' Saturday night. L. M. SSpivey, father of E. Bruce , spivey or the Lvans hotel news stand, was-with Stauffer at the time and was robbed of a watch and knife. The stabbing occurred near the Mexican high school, and followed holdup of the men by two Mexicans neraiu. o NOTES FROM CLASS AND CAMPUS OF PHOENIX UNION HIGH SCHOOL Today there will be an inspection. All cadets re requested to be in full uniform and to have their shoes shined. The event will include the two battalions and band. The Coyote Journal campaign Is making good progress. It has been reported that over 600 subscriptions have been sold .and yesterday wus the first day of the drive. Several Ingush classes.Jiave reported 100 per cent. Many freshmen have sold a large number of subscriptions to out side people, getting for themselves fe subscriptions. Coach Robinson received a telegram from El Paso yesterday afternoon stating that El Paso union high school has accepted the Coyotes' challenge. The game will be played on Armistice day at the fair ground There is quite a bit of excitement among the students on the coming game. The first issue of the Coyote Jour nal will come out Sept. 30. The fol lowing is a list of reporters and the rats they cover: UMA COTTON IN GOOD CONDITIO!. Tuma cotton was never in better condition according to Harold Hens- ley, W. S. C'hilds, Utilis Russell and H. S. Jones, crop pest inspectors and field scouts, who yesterday submit ted a report to this effect to the state entomologist. Yuma is entirely free from the pink boll worm and there is a de tided lessening of the aphis over last year, according to ihe inspectors, who were in the valley for two weeks, giving the matter close study. Some time was also spent in Par ker, where conditions were corre spondingly good, althoughr there is a considerable decrease in the acreage over a year ago. English, Josephine Baptist; science, Milton Morse; domestic science, glee clubs and art. Ester Carpenttr; I .nc nrk will be started. INSTALLING STREET LIGHTS IN GLENDALE GLENDALE. Sept. 2!. Equipment for the installation of street lights arrived this week for the city of Glendale and crews of men are en gaged installing the lights. Some 20 lights in all will De installed at me Doints where they are most needed. The dark intersections along Central avenue to the city limits each way will be given streets lamps, as well as East and West Glendale avenue. Other lights will be installed near the creamerv and at other points In the city vhere dangerous bridges are io-cated. StereoDticon Lecture Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harkness will eive a musical and stereopticon lec ture Tuesday night at the Baptist church at 7:43 o'clock. No admission will be charged. Mr. Harkness s a well known hymn writer. News of Dath Word has been received in Glendale that F. A. Wilson, who lived In Glen dale and who only recently left here, died enroute east. No particulars could be learned. New Arrival Mr. and Mrs. Allen Kendrick of North Fifth avenue are the proua parents of a baby girl who arrived at their home Monday. Attendance Gamma Thp attendance at the Glendale grammar school is constantly rising. the latest number oemg svo, witn im prospect of even a larger attenaance. suronse rarxy Miss Lenora Wesley, one of the teachers of the Glendale grammar school, was pleasantly surprised by hir fourth rrade class, which came to spend a pleasant evening, oames and light refreshments featured the evening. Back Again Hubert Terrill. one time premier pitcher of the Glendale Greys, has re turned to Glendale alter several months absence. Ternll has been in Albuquerque playing ball ana now that the season has enaea nas re turned to locate in the northside city, Bids en Grammar bcnooi T?ld on the Glendale grammar school building will be opened Oct. 1 and shortly after the awarding of the wood shop, machine Shop and print ing, Kenneth Mackey; Blue Triangle club and registrar. Margaret Cronln; history and debating, Helen Ritten- house; girls' athletics, Eleanor Alex ander: principal, secretary and busi ness manager, Thelma Carr; commer cial deiArtment, Marcia Davenport; mathematics, Dorothy Tompkins; Diaa in Phoenix Mrs. A. J. NeviU .former resident of Glendale, died at :so ociocn Wednesday nisrht at the Home or ner son James, on West Monroe street in Phoenix. Mrs. Nevlll tiaa own sic for the last few months, out ner death came as a decided snpcit to ner many friends. Besides her nusnana language department and clubs. Mar- I ha Ipavps three sons. James. Welby cla Vanderveer; military department, I an(j Aubrey, and two daughters. Mrs. Stanley Cronin; agriculture. Bill Delia Sell and Mrs. Anna Jones, .to Friend. mourn her loss. No announcement of Tomorrow will be the last day of funeral arrangements has been made. the campaign drive this week, so be I Are You a Hobab? sure and bring $1 for your subscrip- The reason for this question is that tion. Each British soldier is allowed 600 cubic feet of space in barracks. Approximately 39.000 British sol diers, including 2.000 officers, lost limbs during the World war. nxt Sunday. Sept. 2a. is Rally day at the Methodist Sunday school. You are invited to be' there at t:4S and entov the Sunday school. You will also learn the answer to the question. "Are you a Hobab: o False teeth of ivory were used as far bark as 1000 B. C LOS ANGELES. Sept 21 Outlin ing the methods by which the war finance corporation Is prepared to aid southern California and Arizona producers in the orderly marketing of products. Eugene Meyer, Jr, chair man and managing director of the war finance corporation, Tuesday addressed some 35 of the most prom inent bankers and business meH-pfir. southern California and Arizona arsA. luncheon given by Henry M. Rob;-: inson, president of the First Natlonaf bank of Los Angeles and the Loe Angeles Trust and Savings bank, at the California club. Mr. Robinson has just been ap pointed regional chairman for the war finance corporation, and his commit tee consists of Leroy Holt, El Centro; R. D. McCook. San Bernardino; H. L. McClung. Phoenix; M. I. Powers,. Flagstaff; Charles S. Toll. Los An geles, Fred Bixby, Long Beach. As a result of the organization of this committee, already $1,000,000 of this money has been advanced by the war finance corporation to the cotton growers of Arizona. In his address, Mr. Meyer stated that the war finance corporation will function to the producer through the federal reserve system and member ' banks, and also through the great co-operative marketing associations which are growing up throughout the United States, and which are founded on the principles established by Cali fornia orange, lemon and raisin producers. Mr. Meyer said in part: ' My western tour is made for the purpose of examining into actual conditions existing whh the producer. Mills may stop, but growing goes on, and the producer and the bank which directly finances the producer Dini't have at least temporary aid. The war finance corporation was first created to aid in international trade, and our early loans were largely made to cotton producers In the south. The, European buyer before the war bought 80 per cent of the crop during the six months compos ing the harvest period. Now he buys less than half of that amount, with the result that we must warehoie and finance the marketting of cottorM in an orderly fashion. y "In other words, the. internatlon-i buyer formerly furnished the credits for marketing our crops. Today the process is to some extent reversed. "The co-operative marketing move ment of southern California and Ari- zona is gradually spreading, and we are now dealing with the co-operative organizations on a large scale. In fact, our cotton loans made in the south so far have been $25,000,600 through banks,' and $35,000,000 , through co-operative organizations in Mississippi, Oklahoma and Texas. "I may say that I do not "believe that there is any marked interna- j tional cotton surplus, though there mat-distribution of cotton surplus. K "We have loaned, in addition. rei-r tain moneys on wheat $10,000,000 in . the northwest and wheat is com paratively easy to loan upon. The livestock industry is the next indus try the problems of which must be solved. "Under the plan of operation. th federal reserve banks will pay ou' money to the banks of the cousktr) for the account of the war tinana corporation, and the bankers of ea&I district will function in much then usual fashion." The United States produced 61 per cent of the world' oil in the first six months of J 921. SfaftCrMOEKIX MUST RKD-fc uuXTHl Ctd L1H TO 1 A Weekly With a Hump on It. We Cover the Desert. Edited by F. F. M. Ariz., September 23, 1921 On Hundred and Thirty-Third Trip QNE night recently R, E. L. Shepherd, county attorney, and Joseph E. Noble, his deputy, both ex service men, fell to discussing which was tne better shot with a six-shooter. After each had tried to convince the other of his ability with a pea shooter by tales of former prowess, they remembered simultaneously that somewhere in the rules of evidence as laid down by the best authorities on jurisprudence, it Is stated that the in troduction of the records themselves is the best of evidence, hence: They git out of their car and laid their hats in the road. Both backed off a certain number of feet a creed on, and prepared to Bhoot. Neither tnougnt tr other would hit the mark and the case would end in a hung jury, so they took careful aim and fired, and then inspected the relative marks. The decision of the Jury In the case explains why Mr. Noble wears a hat with a bullet hole in the crown whllp Mr. Shepherd's hat bears no perforation. D- TO APHRODITE v(vi remember the waits NO ARGUMENT "Do you deny that we are descended from mon keys?" "If you want to claim that descent, old man, I won't dispute you. Why should I argue with you about your family tree?" Louisville Courier-Journal. INVITES NURSES TO ATTEND CONVENTION An appeal urging all nurses of the state to attend the third annual con vention of the Arizona State. Nurses' association at Tucson October 20 and 21 has been issued by Miss Katheryn MacKay of Tucson, secretary. It fotiows: To All Nurses of the State of Arizona: The third annual convention of the Arizona State Nurses association will be held in Tucson, October 20 and 21. Do you realize that within eighteen months our association was com pletely organized? The state organ ized in December, 1919; then four district associations organized and came in, followed by the two alum nae associations of St. Mary's Hos pital, Tucson, and St. Joseph's hos pital. Phoenix. Last but not least we drew up and put through the nurses state registration bill. If we can do this kind of work, scattered as we are over this big state of Arizona, what couldn't we do at one big joint meeting? Come and let's get acquainted. Make reservations through Mrs. James Glover. 548 East Eighth street, Tucson. Respectfully, KATHERYN MacKAT. Secretary. THAT DAM AGAIN1 The following contribution to The Camelback, as may be seen in perus ing it, is undoubtedly the composi tion of a woman living in the west end of Phoenix. In fact, any doubts concernins this are removed by the pen name of the author, "Capitola," which is too euphonious for any man. "Capitola" has also sent her best wishes to The Camelback, which mean almost as much a- the contri bution. Sing a song of Cave Creek, That muddy, rushing river; When it's on a rampage Our hearts are set aquiver. Without a bit of warning That mean stream bursts its banks. And rushes down upon us With its many hateful pranks. Our nice clean homes are flooded With water and "sandy loam," Our worldly goods are lost or spoiled. No longer is home swtet home. Our and our hearts - grow sad stomachs weak As we gaze on the piles ot debris That litter our yards and beautiful lawns Where the green grass used to be, They may build a wall 'round the state house tall That will help to stem the tide When the muddy creek takes anoth er freak. But none can poor we provide. So we hope and pray that the powers that may Will dam that unruly stream. For Cave Creek floods, ( we sadly learned. Are certainly not a dream! 4.,, . lm f - HIGHBROW DEPARTMENT This department is conducted ex clusively for the benefit cf those resi dents of Phoenix residing east of Cen tral avenue and north of the Grand canrL Other Phoenicians are, re quested not to interest themselves in it. This week's selection Is the open ing rantcs of "The Hound of Heaven." y Francis Thompson. This death less composition has assumed a place among the greatest and most inspir ing of poems and has insured for all time the fame of its (.uthor than whom, according to one critic, no on has been a torch waved with so fitful a splendor over the gulfs of our dark, ness. I fled Him. down the nights and down the days: I fled Him, down the arches of the years; I fled Him, down the labyrinthine ways Of my own mind; and in the mist of tears ' I hid from Him, and under running laughter. Up vistaed slopes I sped; And shot, precipitated Adown Titanic glooms of chaamed fears. From those strong Feet that fol lowed, followed after. But with unhurrytng chase. And unperturbed pace. Deliberate speed, majestic instancy. They beat and a Voice beat More instant than the Feet "All things betray thee, who be- trayest Me." I pleaded, outlaw-wise, By many a hearted casement, cur tained red, (For, though I knew Hie love Who followed, Tet was I sore adread Lest, having Him, I must have naught beside) But, if one little casement parted wide. The gust of His approach would clash ft to. Fear wist not to evade, as Love wist to pursue. Across the raargent of the world I fled. And troubled the gold gateways of the stars. Smiting for shelter on their changed bars; Fretted to dulcet jars And silvern chatter the pale ports o" the moon. I said to dawn: Be sudden to eve: Be soon: With thy young skiey blossoms heap me over .' From this tremendous Lover! I tempted all His servitors, but to find My own betrayal In their constancy. In faith to Him their fickleness to me. Their traitorous trueness, and their loyal deceit. Still with unhurrying chase, . And unperturbed pace. Deliberate speed, majestic instancy. Came on the following Feet. Anl a voice above their beat -"Naught shelters thee, who wilt not shelter Me." Well,, the season's started! For those who are interested in the highbrow department Ye Editor an nounces that this column will be graced next week by a poem by a local writer, Charles Badger Clark, who, in "The Old Cowman." has writ ten a lyric of the range which is well worth reading. We notice in ihe baseball columns of the week that Faith and Love and Cross were thje batteries for the Ver non team of the Pacific Coast league in a game played with the Los An geles club. Hope a! evidently lack ing from the beginning, for Vernon u.j Ucicated by a score of 11 to 3. , HERE COMES THE BRIDE! Mr. McVerne, an attractive and handsome man, belongs to one of the oldest families in the city. He is a graduate of Mount Pleasant Academy, a member of the leading clubs, and a general favorite. As a groom Mr. McVerne never looked better than in j his wedding garb, which corsisted of a black suit, beautifully cut In the latest style, with tie and shoes to match. On bis bosom glistened his only ornament, and exquisite heart shaped pin set with diamonds and opals, a gift of the .irlle. The cere mony took place in the living room under a rose bower, to which place the groom proceeded, supporting his mother, and followed by the ushers. There he was met by the bride anJ her attendants. The ushers in their attractive attire gave an addd charm to the scene. Mr. William Stalman. brother of the bride, wore a brown suit with accessories to match. Mr. Luther Starr wore gray with a ciel blue tie. Mr. Cecile Wenting wore dark blue with cream hose and tie. and Mr. Holland Grosner wore lieh: tan with green acoMfon s. New castle, Pennsylvania. News. Mary's Iamb was real, states a con temporary of The Camelback. So was Mary's calf, if you ask us. There's one weekly newspaper In Chicago that Is ct by one woman, compositor who is a member of nJ union, never strikes and has not suh"' stitute. It is the Shang Ming, and Miss K. C. Mul, an Oberlin Chinese student, does the setting. Her abbre viated Chinese alphabet has 4000 . characters, and her proofs are said to be excellent. The Camelback wiphes that it had somebody like Miss Mui in the back office. In refusing ta wear ankle-length skirts the fair sex In Phoenix may not he fashionable but they are showing darn good Judgment if you want t call 'em "judgment. If any subscriber to The Camelback dpHires to read a dog-gone good novel. Ye Editor has no hesitancy in recom mending "The Master of Man." by Sir ml! C.iine. And this in a whisper f,f course vou've read "i, Slicik 1 Ptppi", wasn't it?