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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 25, "1921' THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN PHOENIX AklZONA Published Every Morning by the ARIZONA PUBLISHING COMPANY ' Entered at the FoKtotfiee at Phoenix, Arizona. as Mall . Mattel of the Second Class Publisher and President Dwlght B. Heard general Manager and Secretary Charles A. Btauffer Ituoiness Manager . I.......VV. W. Knorpp F-ditor ....... V.J. W. Spear hnt Editor.. ... .".'. ...... .E. A. Xoung SUBSCRIPTION RATElS--W ADVANCE ,, . Datiy and Sunday . outside state of Arizona One year. 113.00: m .75: 3 mos.. J'. 60; 1 mo., 11.25 IX ARIZONA BY MAIL, OR CARRIER One year, $8.00; ' mos., $4 00: 3 mos.. $2.00: 1 mo., 75a. SUNDAY. EDITION by mall oniy $5.C0 per year T3L A'i'it Private Branch Exchange "One tOOl Connecting All Departments ' General AdvertlMng Representatives: Robert E. Ward, Brunswick Bldg., New York. Mailers Bldg., Chicago; W. R. Barranger, Examiner Eldg., San Francisco. Fwt Intelligencer Bldg., Seattle. Title Insurance E!df Lrs Angeles. MEMBERS OF' THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Recelvln Full Night Report, by Leased Wire The Associated Pross is exclusively entitled to the use for re-publlcatlon of all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise eredwed In this paper and also the local news published nereln. AU rights of re-publication ot special dispatches herein are also reserved. RUXDAT MORNING. SEPTEMBER 25. 1921. It goes a great way toward mak ing a man faithful to let him know that you think him so. Seneca. ' Good News to Arizona There la an announcement In The Republican . this morning which brings good news to every citizen ot Arizona for It affects the amount of taxes they pay for tha maintenance and development of the state, and the subject of taxes la one ot deep and frequently of unpleasant concern., Since tha enactment of tha original Federal Highway legislation In 1918 by which the United States appropriated money for the assistance of the various states In the construction of highways Arl-tor-a has been meeting this federal aid dollar tor, dollar as the" provisions of the bill require. That is, tor every $1,000 that the government gives the state for the building of a highway, the state puts up 11,000. Under this bill and according to this 50-50 flan, Arizona has constructed many miles of. high ways. The total amount of money thus appro priated to a state was determined by the area of tha state, not Including the "unappropriated public lands and other reservations. But recognition at last is to be given to atates having such unappropriated lands, -according to a house bill and & senate amendment now In confer ence, and which will result In bringing great finan- cial benefit to Arizona, Credit Is to be given the states for these unappropriated latyjs, and the pro portion which the state must give to secure federal aid will b that much less ; ' Tha house bill Includes Indian reservations and ' forest reserves with the unappropriated lands for which credit should be given. the states.- The senate amendment has not been 'so liberal, .and It Is this point which is to be settled la conference and which ta cf such Interest to Arizona. .'-... i, ; . . . Senators Cameron and Ashurst and Congress man Hayden are putting up a good fight to win this big concession for Arizona and their chances of suc cess are excellent. : The Phoenix chamber of , torn-, merce and other citizens are lending their aid In this most important matter which affects the welfare of very man and woman. : - - . .J.... This does not mean, that there, will be any re duction In the total amount of federal aid to be allotted to tha state ' The amount will be un changed, but the amount to be put up by Arizona to get this federal aid will, he greatly reduced, which means less money to be raised In taxes There Is no mora welcome news than that taxes will be lowered. And as the amount of taxes raised for the building of roads Is one ot the biggest items of the whole state, this saving through a" reduction in the allotment to meet federal aid will be consld-' arable. The outcome of the conference on this bill and amendment will be watched with the closest In terest. If the full credit for all of the state's un appropriated public Jan dq, , her' .Indian preservations and her forest reserves Is not won, It will be through no lack ot earnest effort on the part of Arizona's representatives In congress. Tha Annual Classio Now comes that time of the'year when the male ; copulation of the United States, regardless of their business, their religion or their marital condition. begin to turn to the sport pages with an 'added In terest. For tha autumn-season, -in -addition to tha. pumpkins In the -fields, and the corn in. the shock, has as its noblest feature, as many will declare, the World's Baseball Championship contests. It is the rala time of the pinch hitter and the' Jump-ball artist, the peanut vendor and the manufacturer of non. the tired business man and the small boy.f. All tha mighty swats of Babe Ruth have been made to brine about the Big Cames. All the hectic labors of baseball scribes," the perspiring efforts of tha man at the box office, the lucubrations of the Big League Manager, have been directed to the day when on ten thousand score boards throughout the country the details of every play will be flashed while all of us. including a goodly proportion of the women folks,' will cheer for players a thousand miles away and applaud feats of skill and daring which we can never fee a. The Bis- League Series is the safety valve of the American people. The income tax, the high cost cf living, the dissensions la Ireland and the tomlng rent bill are forgottea whea the megaphone man .t.nili at a window bt The Republican and shouts: r, hatterles for today are" The individual who has racked his brains during the year over the League of Nations or the mazes of the tariff forgets hi. worries when there are three men on base, two strikes on the batter and the score even. The evil turns of rolltlcs and the enforcement of the Volstead act take a second place when a long fly soars to the - . uner dumps into the bleacher seats. The Series is the universal palliative the panacea fn, .vei-vthina: that's wrong with the world. And though a prophecy- may be .out of place. In. an editorial column It does look like tne lames ana the Giants, doesn't it? front porch when he opens the door in the morning. and then the whole day is spoiled for him. Reading the morning paper is as much a part of the routine of preparation for the day's work as the bath and the shave. It is a member of the family, and the manner in which it conducts itself becomes a matter of Individual concern. So when it prints something not to the subscriber's way of thinking, or there appears an article that causes their displeasure, the editor frequently hears of it. That's what makes the newspaper business so interesting to those who follow it and what prevents it from becoming monotonous. There was once an editor who tried to run a newspaper to please everyone. He's in the Insane asylum. It would be a difficult task to find a spot on the habitable globe where a dally newspaper does not reach. The census bureau report for 1919 shows that there were 2.433 daily newspapers in the United States which sent out each 24 hours a total ot 32,- 735,937 papers, one for every third man, woman and child In the country. In a year this amounts to ll,270,559,316, a total so large that it is difficult to realize its magnitude. This does not include all the other publications, the weeklies, semi-weeklies, monthlies and others. Of the 2,433 daily newspapers in the ' United States .600 of them issue Sunday editions, and their combined circulation is nearly 20,000,000 weeklyi The popularity of the Suiday newspaper with its many features is shown in the fact that although the Sun day papers number less than a quarter of all the dally papers, there are nearly two-thirds as many copies issued. -. - Who would want to try to get along without the dally newspaper? What other, commodity yields so large a return for so small an Investment? , Where can one purchase so much for five cents as the dally newspaper? The Morning Paper ., lflnm a day passes into history that the tele- . v,, the office of the newspaper editor does not '11V41C - ring to register the disagreement of some good reader -.,-. or more things that appeared In the paper that morning, or else they call in person, to make their complaint and explain their differences. ah of which la received cheerfully and in the right spirit v.. , editor, for It is evidence that the paper Is read carefully and has attained a place in the comnimunity. But no matter how much a subscriber 1V have to sav in dispraise of the contents of the cici-n:r.g paper, he misses It whea it is not on the , CIVIL WAR VETERANS . The Grand Army of the Republic holds its annual reunion in Indianapolis, Sept. .25 to 29.. Later, in October, the United Confederate Vete rans gather at Chattanooga. It is tragic, that these possibly will be the last reunions of the Boys in Blue and the Boys in Gray. Old age is sounding taps. ' The average age of the soldiers of tha northern' army during the Civil War was 23. In the south it was lower. Fifty-six years have passed since "Lee surrendered at Appomattox, So the age. of Civil War Veterans must average 80 years. The G.. A R was organized in 1868, with all the vigor and enthusiasm of the American Legion. In .1890 it reached its peak membership "ot 409,489 .. "in ' 1917 only 135,931 members remained alive., Now tHey have dwindled to less than 93,000. - The Boys In Blue are passing on their march' into eternity, at so rapid a pace that sin years hence the last one may be gone.. -"That will be taps for a mighty army that had. 2,778.000 enlistments and re- , enlistments. - ' ; , .'-.': ' , The United Confederate 'Veterans have dwindled - to a membership of only 45,000 all that is left of the Confederate army ot 640,000, an army so valorous , and efficient that It succumbed to superior forces " only after four years' of conflict and starvation. As the nation, honors ' the Boys in Blue and the Boys In Gray, it must be a comforting satisfaction for the oid soldiers to look about at the' powerful Union that has risen 'since- fiio Civil War, ' The north ; honors the southern soldiers and the south honors ") the northern veterans.- . Time- has welded the once opposing armies Into an indissoluble one. Our hats are off to you. Boys of '61, as you meet ,in Indianapolis, and Chattanooga EACH YEAR THE ROLL CALL GROWS SMALLER ENGLAND FACING HER DEBT The tumult and the shouting have died and Eng land is now face to face with its huge war bill. The cost in human lives has, for the most part, already been paid; but the cost in material things will take generations to defray. Not only has the price of everything been doubled, even trebled, but taxes have reached an unprecedented height. One-third of a yearly Income of $1,000 goes to the- government, and the proportion increases with the size of the income until it reachest three-quarters. Everybody, except the war profiteers, is retrench ing in his expenditure. The man with a small in come is depriving himself and his family of all but the absolute. necessities; the landed proprietor is sell-, ing his estates and collections to the highest bidder. Charitable institutions are closing because the newly poor can no longer support them and. the newly rich have not yet learned to- give. Labor troubles complicate the situation greatly. and the recent coal strike was little short of being a 1 national disaster: Then there- is the eternal strain ot the Irish question. On top of It all comes the fierce drought, which for weeks and weeks has been burn ing up the fields of England, usually so green and fruitful. Such conditions bring unemployment in their wake, and many willing hands are idle. These are all mighty problems to solve. Only a civilization . built on the soundest principles of self government could possibly sustain a strain of such magnitude. The solidity 'of every foundation, the strength or every buttress, is being tested as never before; but though the fabric may quiver and sway, it' was constructed with a wisdom and a skill that will enable it to withstand the present tempest as it has withstood many another. APPEARANCES It Is unfair to condemn, the man who appears to be no good. He may turn out to be a genius. Take Knut Hamsun. Even as a youngster, he was unable to find a publisher. He drifted from lob to Job. In Norway he tried to become a shoemaker and in the United States he was a farm hand, a worker In a logging camp, a coal heaver, a road mender, a school teacher, a surveyor's assistant, and in Chi cago he was a street car conductor. He was such a poor conductor however, that he was fired. It seemed impossible for him to remember the names of the streets. He would forget to ring the bell. The people who knew him . then thought he was little more than a fool. Today, however, his books are translated into half a dozen languages or more, and last year he was awarded the Nobel prize. The young fellow who looks like a fool to you may turn out to be a genius. It is also true that the young fellow who appears to be a genius may turn out to be a fool. Why Judge? It's an unsafe occupation. Forbes Magazine. A MATTER OF CAPACITY A man, driving home on a very wet night, wished to give the cab driver something to keep out the cold. Finding nothing at hand but a liquer stand with Its tiny glasses, he filled up one and handed it to the jehu, remarking, "You'll think none the worse of this because it was made by the holy monks." "God bless the holy monks," exclaimed the driver, as he drained the glass, "it's themselves that can make good liquor, but the man that blew that glass was very short of breath." Argonaut. SHE KNEW HIM Hostess Well, Tommle, when you get home you can tell your mother for me that you are the best behaved boy at table I ever met. Tommie Thank you, ma'am, but I'd rather not. Hostess Rather not! And why, pray? Tomtnie She'd think 1 was ill, ma'am, and send for the doctor. Edijiurg'h Scotsman. Berton Braleys Daily Poem Howdy, Billy; hello there, Tim. You're lookin' a wee bit gray. Tou ain't seen, nothin' of Buck an Jim? I was hopln' they'd come today. What's that? Passed over? Why. man alive. Those kids They were kids to me, ' . Though Jim, le's see; he was seventy-five,. An' Buck he was seventy-three. ',- : Of course, I knew they was gettin' on. A little bit stiff and bent, - . But I thought ot them like in days that's gone, ' When they marched with the regiment; They was Just a couple of striplings then An' I kept on thinkln so; But I know, of course, they was two old men ' An" the old men has to go!, t Well, such is life, as the feller says, ; An' there isn't no use to fret; -It's quite some time since we passed our prims But there's lots of us stickin' yet; .Lots of us, still, to swap old lies . ' An' to tell old tales of truth, ' An' to bring back Into our dlmmln yes The glow an', the gleam of youth! We're gray an withered, but In our hearts. As we answer the dwindlin' roll. ; We're the same young fellcts who played our parts In keepln' this nation whole; - An' we'll stay that way till we take the track - That leads to some kindly star, ,, : To the wonderful endless bivouac : t , Where the rest of our comrades are! ' statement that honeydew. melon is not good until after frost. However, successful culture of this variety is uncertain east of the Rocky moun tains. Q. To settle a dispute, can the word "today" be written without the hyphen? R. V. u. A. The word "to-day"- may never be written correctly without the hyphen. Q. Is it true that a horse closes his eyes when he is running away? W. M. C A. a horse does not close his eyes entirely when running away, but narrows them 1 down until they ap pear to be closed. Q. What is the largest cornet known f C. B. , A. The comet of 1811 is the great est on record, and was estimated to be 1,250,000 miles in diameter. o Editor of the Republican: " In last Sunday's Republican you pubhshed an article entitled "Money Is Made by Going to School," which you commend as appropriate, and "ought to turn many boys and girls in the right direction." "Every day spent in school brings the child nine dollars" may be a very good slogan for those whose aspira tions never rise above the dollar mark. But If we carefully consider the conditions prevailing throughout the world today, we shall find that just to the extent that education is based upon worldly wealth, to that extent does it lead to moral bank ruptcy. i Our western civilization has de veloped a mental atmosphere that has made it a seething caldron ot war, murder, arson, rape, competi tive struggle, famine and disease, the natural .results of a perverted and depraved national mentality, very largely due to our false system of education which is based almost wholly upon worldly gain. A highly developed intellect, un accompanied by a correspondingly developed moral nature, cannot be included" among the assets of any civilization, but is well calculated to brine about its downfall. Our educators everywhere stress the importance of education, not on the basis of human brotherhood, but on the basis of worldly power, fame. and weann. . , Even so great an educator as David Starr Jordan, president emeritus of Stanford university, seems to have been unable to steer wholly clear of the poison virus that permeates our whole educational system. Some years ago he wrote a book against war, in which one would naturally expect him to place special emphasis on the fact that wars are funda mentally wrong; that they destroy every feeling of brotherhood; that they are the results of wrong think ing and can never lead to the higher spiritual attainments that are the , end and aim of evolution. But he did nothing of the kind. His chief rea son 'for opposing wars was the fact that they are expensive; that they are not financially profitable to the nations so engaged. Even patriotism, as taught in our schools, is unnecessarily made to trail in the dust of "degradation. A patriotism that includes the whole of humanity is uplifting and ennobling.- But a patriotism that is curtailed by leaving any part of hu manity out of its altruistic embrace, is to that extent degraded. No amount of sophistry can alter the fact that love is degraded when it is confined to narrow limits, and that the more it Is expanded to include all. the more it becomes like the love of God. Our educational system being based wholly on material achievements and devoid of altruistic ideals, ever tends more and more to develop an en lightened selfishness. Is it not high time for us to pause In our career of worldly conquests, and calmly inquire whither it all leads? . Better by far that a man should live in an abandoned wine- cask like Diogenes, with thonghts pure and . unsullied by the world's cross, than to live in a palace sur rounded by every luxury, with i nature dwarfed and brutalized by sensualism and the lust for wealth. Yours for an educational system that will lead to true enlightenment. instead of an enlarged capacity for brutality, as evinced by our present- day scientists in their efforts to evolve new poison gases for the next war. ' , KASFAR KAK. Chandler. LITTLEJAMES a Questions And J Answers . (Any reader can get' the answer , to any question by writing The Repub lican Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskin. Director. Washington. D. C. This offer applies strictly to informa tion. The bureau cannot give advice on legal, medical and financial mat ters. It does not attempt to settle do mestic troubles, nor to undertake ex haustive research on any subject. Write your question plainly and briefly. Give full name and address and enclose 2 cents in stamps for re turn postage. All replies are sent di rect to the inquirer.) Q. Can you tell me how to set col ors in wash materials especially cre tonnes and cotton draperies so that they can be washed? T. E. M. A. One of the most effective meth ods of setting colors is to add a table spoonful of Epsom salts to a bucket ful of water. Soak the material in the solution, then remove and wash in the usual way. Q. How many cities and towns are there in the United States and how many postoffices? E. D. B. A. The census bureau says that according to the figures for 1920 there were 2,787 Incorporated cities and towns In the United States hav ing populations of 2,500 or over. There were 12.905 incorporated towns having less than 2.500 population. The postoffice department says that on July 1. 1921, there were 62.6C8 postoffices in the United States. Q. I understand that honeydew melon is pot good until after frost, la this true? W. L. G. . A. The department ft agriculture s&ys that there is no-truth la the San Diego, Sept. 22. Most every place you go alone- th' rassnic you hear Fokes say. "My. but ain't Los Anglous a growin'?" It shure is. But thev's a Limmit, a Jeograflcle Limmi(. 1 I notised as was a comin down here th' other day 'at some surveyors was plantin stakes which I learnt was to make th Boundry between San Diego county an' Los Anglous county more plainer so s at Los Anglous won t extend no furder in this direckshun. At first Giants you wuddent know what makes fokes crazy to live in Los Anglous. It's big an' that's all they, is to it. It's Jay, too. and th' bigger it gets th' more jay they is to be seen. Sun Diego an' San Fran cisco is much more better places to live. I got onto th' secret of th" Groath of Los Anglous. Everybody who moves there jines a secret sassiety which Its chief obligashun is to pull for Los Anglous all the time. 1 The other nlte I got into Los An glous en' it looked like it's goin' to rain. Th next morning, I cuddent see acrost the street an' water was gathered on th winders. When got into th' Ellyvator. the Pilot sex to me, "We're goin' to have another fine day.' : "What you mean by another fine day? When did you have th' last fine day? Ilowlnell can you tell what kind of a day it's goin' - to be when you can t see nothin fer th fogs?" "Oh," he sez, sex he, "this is Jist a High Fog. it ain't like them low fogs they have in Frisco." Well," I sez, "I don't like these here fogs 'at's so darned high jou can't see over 'em. Give me th' low fog every time, th' lower they is th' belter they soots me. 1 ike a fog about 2 feet high or less. I ain't run acrost but wun man 'at ain't loyle to Los Anglous an' he's lived there six months. Illm and me rode together in a ottermobile to San Diego. He was borned in Maine seventy years ago. He was a sailor fer thirty years an" a Master of Ves sels fer 24 j-ears. He was Harbor Master in San ' Diego for j,-3verle years. "But," he sez, "I went into Bizness with a frend in Los Anglous an' moved up there. I don t like it I eess it's too fur inland for me." He tole me this in a whisper an' sed. wuddent want it to get out fer leer 'at th' Chamber of Commerce'd expel me or somethin fer castin any. re fleckshun on Los Anglous as a See Port. Kverv day th' Los Anglous rPtrs prints fishin' condishuns something like this: "SANTA MONICA Mackerel, hal ihut and smelt running. "OCEAN PARK Fair run of hall hut. smelt and mackerel. "MANHATTAN BEACH Good run of mackerel and Jacksmelt with a few herrine. The papers covers all the fishin' grounds this away an' tells what kinds of fish is running in big ihfles or skools as a pinter to Fishermen. This, is published brod cast. But thev isshues speshul infermashun i limited edishuns )fx Reel estate men an' permoters ii" mis: "Eastern Summer Suckers dlsap pearin' from these waters. But good runs of th WhlsKerea xowaniis an Kansanites expected soon. Git your tackle reddy. They ain't been no rain . since . f-nmn here, hut they must of had eood deal of wet wether, lately. Th' whole country 40 miles west of Los Aneloua is under water an as iur a von fan see. Condishuns is abou th' same here. They s a place called Point T.oma which is above water vit. Kvervthine beyond that is Vlonded. Th' Japanese Admiral an' his of ficers which come here wun a squaa ron th' next day after I hove in called on me an' th' postmaster, Lou Barrow but we was out an' he missed seein' us. Mister Barrow has made thines verv nlesant fer me, but won't let me send out no letters with out Postidge. He tez it's too near th' end ot his term, an' he s a Demo crat, an' democrats can't be too keerfle or watch their steps to clost Jist now. The Professor on Prohibition BY DR. FRANK CRANE (Copyright. 92L by Frank Crane) - .1 met a learned professor over at the Sorbonne yesterday. The Sorbonne is the great French Univer-. sity. A young American student irreverently calls it v he Sour Bones. . . This learned professor told us why Prohibition in the United States. It was interesting. How correct I do not undertake to estimate. There was a party of us sitting in a little restau rant ofpr in I the Latin Quarter. A - pen tipman from Texas was warmly seconded by a lady from Brooklyn in condemning the narrow Americans, for .Prohibition. 1 dt . -a lt ii f- naven t met a single person m JNew iorK mat thinks Prohibition is right," said the lady. ' : Then," returned the professor, you have not met he right people. Nor enough people." ' ' lhe professor is an American, did time in Colum bia, and was born in Ohio. - V "I think," he went on, "that the great majority of Americans favor Prohibition, not because they like it, but because it s the lesser of two evils. - "For Americans have to let it alone or eet drunk. They don't understand how to sip like these Latins. It s psychological. You see,- the Anglo-Saxon, if you will pardon , a loose and inaccurate term, has al ways been a drunkard. Tame m . his book you. know, describes the early Saxon as enjoying only two things, iiuiHiiit iiiv.iuuui iiia.ii iiuiiLiiii;. UJ- nai i, aiiu iulua- ication. Our noble English ancestors , regularly drank 1 ill they rolled uconscious under the table and had to Vie rnrriar to Vierl ' " "The great majority of the people of the United States . are. descendants of the, people of the British Isles, v And Englishmen Scotchmen, and Irishmen are all drunkards. They consume such alcoholic, stuff as whiskey, gin, and rum. ; The Latins, including the French, Spanish, and Italians, do 'not enjoy getting drunk as a rule. As I said, this has a psychological root. 1 or the characteristic of the Saxon blood is Accomplishment. The characteristic of the Latin is Enjoyment.5 The American, who is the most highly developed Anglo- Saxon, is happy only, in Getting Things Done. ; "This has its good side, for it makes him a great Doer,-tremendously efficient. But it has its bad side, too. It makes him fond of excess. . "When he eats he bolts his food. He does not so' much enjoy eating as he enjoys getting full of food. On th contrary, the J? renchman lingers at the table : he enjoys eating more than having eaten. : ; . "Alcohol in mind doses, to. a basker and easygoing enjoyer, is. not a. bad .thing. In fact, all it does is to j help along the enjoyment. . , . . , . - ? "But alcohol' to a Doer,: to one,, who Achieves and is happy only in getting to the end of matters, is rank poison. t V "My personal opinion is tnat America is done wun alcohol. Also that in time Prohibition will be adopted "RMticri Tclec DnirikpTitiPss anrl whislcpv crurrlincr 111 fll ,Arxws?A . , j o O will drive them to it. "But Prohibition, among the Latms is not neces sary, and to attempt it would bring on a revolution." . ... . -a- -e 1 - MiT 1 as "Still said the Brooklyn lady, "i HKe -a glass or. wine with my meals.". ' "You might have it, replied the professor, "if you could discover any way, at the same time, to pre- , vent your brother from making a maniac of hhnself in a saloon." - - -AIBDUJT; THEE STATE 'To Investigate Shooting TR F.SCOTT Theodore "Bus" Lam- bertine. 33 years old. brother of City Policeman Carl Lambertine, Is being held by the sherirrs office pending an Investigation of a shooting said by witnesses to have Deen acciuenmi, which may result In the loss of his right eye for Albert II.- Thompson. The shocting occurred about 4 o'clock p m. Thompson last nii?ht was brought In to the Mercy hospital from the cabin, three miles off the Copper Basin highway, below the summit, n-horo ihn shootine took place. An examination of his injury was made by Dr J. B. McXally. who expressed a fear that it might not be possible to save - Thompson s eye. juwuai- Miner. . ' . . Baby Born on Train vnr.iT.ES-A baby was " born Thursday on the "Southern" Pacific de' Mexico train due in jsogaies nw morning. - - Lewis Fleischer of Nogales was a passenger on the train and gave out information today about the birth of the little tot. . The train had stopped at &an tsias, Sinaloa .where it was delayed on ac count of a washout. The baby's mother was a Chinese, its father a Mexican; it was born in a Pullman car named Greece, and the car belongs to an American concern. What nationality was the baby, asked Fleischer today. ' ' ' - The child weighed nine pounds and the parents were enroute to Guaymas a the time the stork arrived. Her ald. ' . Found Not Guilty TUCSON- Ralph Willis, former Tucson traffic officer, charged with robbery from the 'person of Postmas ter J. M Ronstadt. was found not ftuilty by a jury- in the superior court late yesterday afternoon. Willis -vas . charged with having held up Mr. Ronstadt on the AJo road on April 11 and with having taken ti from him. The defense set up an alibi altering a. number of witnesses who testified that they had spen Willis at his home at the time of the robbery. Star. Not to Resume Operations NOGALES The Cananea Copper company does not expect to resume operation inside of six months, ac cording to a telephone conversation last night between 'the Herald and George V. Young, secretary of the copper company. Herald. To Pave Holtville Road vrMA If present plans of the California state highway commission are carried out. paving of more than 10 miles of the road between lnma and Holtville will be accomplished this year, according to a letter re ceived by County Kngineer Norman B .Conway from Col. Ed Fletcher at i San Diego. Sun. Affirm Nominations BISBEE Nomination of three local . men to act as members ot the "su preme court," a part of the Copper Queen employes" representation plan, was confirmed yesterday at a mett inrr of the "senate." The three who will act as Justices are George i Perry, representing the employes: John K. Sanders, representing the' company, and M. Xewman, represent, ing the community. Review. 952 Enroll at Eniversity TUCSON With 219 less than the total enrollment last year, class- . work began at the university Wed nesday morring with a registration of 952. This is an increase of 118 over the number of university stu dents who had enrolled at the same time last year, when S34 had signed up for scholastic work. 3 Registrar Neal's prediction of a 19 per cent increase In enrollment fhas been fulfilled. The 10 per cent mark, has been passed and students are . continuing to enroll- for the year's " work. Classwork was postponed from Tuesday until Wednesday morn ing because of the increased, regis tration. Citizen. File Suit to Settle Title PRESCOTT Suit to quiet title was filed against the Zonia Copper com pany today, by attorneys for the Kirk land Arizona Copper company. Ownership of certan claims In the Walntit Grove district have been dis puted by the Zonia. alleges the com plaint, although the claims were lo- cated accord in 5 to law and became the property of the plaintiff corpora tion in a perfectly regular manner. Fire Incendiary y MIAMI A a sequel to last night's spectacular blaze, during -which the entire upper floor of a -four room structure was demolished. , Nestor Garcia who is alleged to have made certain disclosure's to a member of the sheriffs force regarding the fire, has .been . lodged in the ' county Jail pending further Investigations, and Mike Klncr. owner of the property mar possibly be detained in connec tion with a charge of arson, which county- authorities stated they in tended to file against certain Red" Springs canyon residents. Silver Belt. - ' ' o -- Trade-mark .covering the name of a farm of an Iowa former was re cently published by the Patent Of fice Gazette by the United States patent office. The farmer is a breed er of . pure bred hogs, cattle and sheep, and the name of the farm as trade-mark Is "Hawkeye." The' trade-mark protects the owner of the farm products outside of the state in, .which the farm -s locate.