Newspaper Page Text
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12, 1921.
AGE FOUR THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN PHOL'NIX, ARIZONA Published Every Morning by the I AntAUINA r I.' DulQ rl I IN U tUMrAii Entered at Uie Postoffice at Phoenix. Arizona, aa Man I Mattel oi the second viass uuiiinei ana rresiaeni .....-'w,'"1 "S., i ,enral Manager and Secretary Charles A. Staunwr iassr Manaser " j VSpS? SUBSCRIPTION RATES 1IM JUIYAJva rhiliv and riumiay PTJTSIDB STATE OF ARIZONA One year, 11300. f mm.. 6.75; 3 mos.. t no; 1 mo., $1.26 It ARIZONA BY MAIL OR CARRIER One year, IS.OO, m.'ni v f-dition bt mall oniy $5.00 per year 1 001 Private Branch Exchange ATnOne 40J1 Connecting All Departments beneral Advertising Representatives; Robert E. Ward, BrunswlrK mag.. new im ""- T- W R. Barranger, Examiner Eldg.. San Francisco, Post Intelligence! Bids., Seattle. Title Insurance E'lEMBBRS ROFTHBl ASSOCIATED PKESS s.-ivlns Full Ntsrlit ReDOrt. by Leased Wire JThe Associated Prass Is exclusively entitled to the use for ee-publlcatlon OI an news aipaicn creuneu iv. It or not otherwise credited In this paper and also . v. - I t niilil1n)iA hreln. Va rights of re-publication oi special dispatches herein are also reserved. SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12, 1921. Something should be done as soon as possible to check the growth of armaments, . especiatty naval arma ments. Theodore Roosevelt. The End of a Glorious Weak We have come to the last day of a glorious week jla Phoenix beginning with the opening of the In- f m trial J? air wmcn nas oeen as smiKuteiuns w Itnta aa it has been to outsiders. The most of War not aware ' of our resources and our achieve, jmenta, of the extent of our commerce and of our 'progress in industry. I Merchants, manufacturers and the people have 'been profited by the bringing together of the com modities which made up this huge and varied dis play which has attracted larger and larger crowds as the week wore on. Not the least of the blessings which have come of this ' congregation has been the Impetus which has been given to the rising spirit of confidence. We jhave compared it with the gloom which depressed jsome of us a year ago. We were apt then to exag wVint seemed a had situation and some Of US did so, but there were enough who possessed courage and patience to Inspire the community with these qualities. M : MM . . 1 .1 .!.(. "Mnt, jThough we have not all quite as much money as we 'expected at the beginning of 1920 we would have, iwe are ell in far better shape than we hoped at the' nd of 1921 to be and the sky la constantly growing brighter. We can now look back and wonder that we thought things were so much out of Joint. that designation, and have only gingerly suggested In lieu of it limitation of armament, though the pro ceedings are designed to lead toward peace. "We, the People, Etc." 'you are expected to do so and so," is the rather impertinent message sent by a Los Angeles organi sation to President Harding In connection with the limitations of armament conference,. The substance of the massage appears to be that the president Is "expected by Los Angeles to enforce disarmament upon the conference. We are aware that Los Angeles is a considerable town the biggest town we suppose in the United States, covering 36S square miles as against the vil lage of San Francisco with. 46 square miles and the 166 square miles of the somewhat larger village of Chicago. . Tet there is something la this Tou are ex pected" ultimatum to the president which reminds us of that declaration of principles in the name of the people of England, Issued by the three tailors of I Tooley street. " Desirable as disarmament may be we would all like to see disarmament, every naval vessel ban ished from the ocean, every soldier retired to civil life, every bayonet and rifle and cannon put to some constructive use it is unlikely that the subject of disarmament will be discussed at all. We should not be surprised, after the conference has adjourned if the verbatim reports of the proceedings should tail to contain a mention of the word "disarmament'' (ln all the months of deliberation. The gentlemen who compose the confernece are coming together to discuss practical matters, possible things and not to indulge in bunk. We do. not suppose that one of them since the subject of the conference was broached has given a moment's consideration to disarmament. If among them, there is one who has thought of it, he has thought of it only as he has thought of the millen nlum or any other desirable but Immediately impos sible thing. Men who do things waste no time on the patently impossible. No great Inventor has ever cluttered up his efforts with strivings after per- 'i petual motion. I Beside, what the president may desire that the conference may do and what it may actually accom plish may be two widely different things. We may conceive that the president like the great majority of his countrymen desires' that there may be a whole sale limitation of armaments. We suppose that ; every member of the conference desires the same thing. But it is possible that the European mem - bera see or think they see obstacles In their way that are not in the way of American limitation of arma 1 ment. The Europeans are not afraid of America and ! America Is not afraid of them.. , So, if there were f do complications, there would be nothing in the way I of limitation or, for that matter, of disarmament. But 1 the Europeans have .peculiar problems of their own I which will affect the course of the deliberations. And what may be done in the way of limitation will not be done, in the first instance, In the cause of peace. The conferees are aware, that to reduce, or even to abolish armament would not insure peace, j any more than peace was assured when there was no ' armament. The first thing Is to free the world of the tre mendous expense of maintaining armament an ever increasing burden, which is crushing European coun tries and which is now bearing down heavily upon us. Even limitation is not the first thing on the : conference program and we imagine, in the mind of the eonferees, is not the most important. The agenda is made up for the most part of measures for th radiiefnv of friftinn nnlnt, tt fnntapt In various parts of the world especially in the Fa- ciflo, and In the Far East. There are the questions of the Pacific. These questions alone occupy three- fourths of the program. The European situation will be discussed though so far it has not been ad- vertised in the program. It will come In under the head of 'added attraction." We do not know who gave the name of "disarma ......... .... , .... ... jauthoritj and no welt-informed outsider. The presl- r rint .rA nthon h.iv lyentlv hilt warnintrK' corrected Our Peace and War Armlee Governor General Byng of Canada in an Asso- calted Press dispatch yesterday told us that we can "best honor the dead by helping the living." The governor general was a soldier in the world war. He is the man who In the summer of 191S stopped the German rush toward the channel and he was much in the public eye and the public prints at that time. It was soon after that the unified command was established so that on account of the immensity of the struggle little was heard of any of the generals commanding limited areas. By helping the living, General Byng, of course, means living soldiers. Canada has done a good deal of that, far more than the United States with all its vast dreams of doing, has accomplished. Most of our soldiers who came back have received little thought . or attention since except in bunkum speeches. Those entitled by disability to compensa tion have procured it with great difficulty after long delay. Many of them have not received it at all. But we are always going to do great things for them. But there is another class of persons in the em. ploy of the government who have more cause to be tTatefuL The war brought hundreds of thousands into employment of many kinds more or less remotely connected with the war, .all of them drawing good salaries. Long after the demobilization of the $30 a month boys who had returned from France, this peaceful army in Washington and elsewhere in the government service was intact and seemingly im pregnable la positions paying salaries beyond anything that most of the employes could have earned or obtained in private life. On Armistice Day, 1918, the executive branch of the national government had on its payroll 117,760 employes. For months after this army was practi cally undiminished, though there was nothing for many of the employes to do and many of them had never done anything worthwhile. We are now grati fied to learn from a report by the civil service com mission, that demobilization has been in progress until on July 31 of this year there were only 697,482 of this peaceful army left. It took the commission more than three months to compile these figures. We learn also that the army is being demobi lized at the rate of 265 a day, so that the taxpayers are being relieved very slowly. The Marines and the Mails We are not sure that it has been quite wise to advertise so publicly the employment of marines to guard the mails, unless this protection is to be made a permanent feature of the mail service and that is evidently not the case, but an expedient to be used only in this particular crime wave which has been sweeping the country for the last year. " It would have been better we believe to bring by bullets to the attention of bandits that this expedt . ent was being employed by the post office depart ment. Then there would be fewer bandits to deal with in the future, when this vigilance will be re laxed as it will be. . The advertisement has put Intending mall rob bers on guard. They will ascertain what mail trains or trucks are under the protection of the marines and will not attack them whereas if they were allowed to run headlong Into the marines the warning they would then' receive would be more impressive and lasting. "That Mankind Should be Free" Inadvertently the name of the author of the stirring Armistice Day poem "That Mankind Should Be Free," which appeared in The Republican yester day morning,' was omitted. He Is Hon. Larry B. Williams of Williams, a former member of the legislature. The poem was written to be read at the funeral services of a boy from Williams, who had been killed in France. His next of kin had been given notice of the return of the body which however did not come. , The verses of Mr. Williams were recognized by those who read them as applicable to any soldier and to all soldiers who fell in the war, as the "un known soldier" is typical of all who gave their lives. When we hear one complaining of the adminis trtaion, we wonder whether he was one of the 26, 000,000 American citizens whq voted at the presi dential election or one of the 24,000,000 who might have voted but did not. One-third of all the workers in New Tork are now said to be without jobs. There is a congestion of unemployment that might be relieved by the dis sipation of it throughout the country. But there are provincials there who would rather starve in New Tork than to work anywhere else. We almost wish that every week were Industrial week. We can have the next best thing, "industry week," fifty-two a year. , Socrates believed that a soul, coming- Into the world, is torn in two, one half a woman, the other half a man. The two parts, ever yearning for soul reunion, wander the earth, seeking each other. If they find the right half, they have love supreme happiness. If they get the wrong half, the lonely road becomes inviting. The divorce courts seem to indicate that a large number of these souls have been playing blindman's buff. The half soul of Socrates, himself, must have been blind when it found the half soul of Xantippe. It?s the Same Man. Market anthe lost a tile of Mone v -By Herbert Johnson CAVE CREEK CONTROL When Cave Creek comes down like the wolf on the fold, And at midnight the folks are turned out' in the cold; And the cow and piano in the parlor are jammed, 'Tis then that I chortle "Let Cave Creek be dammed!" The league of the nations has brought us no peace, Disarmament lingers while taxes increase; At home and abroad we have troubles to spare, But they're nothing to Cave Creek when she's on a tear. Far up in the Bradshaws there gathers a cloud. And rugged Black Canyon hides in a shroud. Then fast as the feet of destruction can ride Old Cave Creek comes roaring down twenty miles wide. The last time the huzzy broke out of bounds She slithered all over the capltol grounds; Filled up the cellars and spoiled all the drugs(?) And drowned all the state entomologist's bugs. Let's capture old Cave Creek, and do 1; right now. (The Knights of the Transit will tell us just how.) In talaris: quick action allow no remissness: Get down to brass tacks and attend OUR DAM BUSINESS. EDGAR KEXNISOX. t'S AU. IN . T 3 fCAN'-T GET MAT A"AV) y n I f lOO BAD, Fjyl , 8Ut "Wfi CAM BOY ( MORE CAmV fcjE? 1 : . r - 1 PDN Grf NOTHtN1, YS mdhV huh! vjtix. You're a-Soim'To in USS'N -TEN SrcoNPs X J mV f-7 - , - Va,, ? CAuGHf $OrA OH Trv vm c; t o -s in fY Hl6 CgJLl Aft window ; LAKBMEH WEEKILY ILETTEK By RING W. LARDNER West Is West and That Doesn't Mean Pittsburgh To the Editor: I will half to ask those of my reads that lives outside of N. Y. City and suburbs to excuse me write ing this article which I don't sup pose it will interest non-residence of N. Y. as it won't tell them nothing they don't know, but I am writeing It In response to a request from a friend of mine in Youngstown, O., who says it looks to him like the people of N. Y. was laboring under a delusion in regards to the gen. lay of the country of. which they are suppose to be a citizen and would I oblige him by takeing the trouble to set -them right. So the only way I know to reah them is a article like this kind, so I will ask the kind in digents of my rural admirers be fore beginning same. My Ohio correspondent said he was in N. Y. city 3 wks. ago and bought the N. Y. Sunday papers and the front page of one of them had a lit tle article about football and he had clipped out a paragraph from the article and here is the paragraph he had clipped out: "The West scored In another ofer intersect lonal struggles, for Pitts burgh beat Syracuse, 35 to 0." "Tell them N. Y. editors," wrote my friend, "that Pittsburgh ain't In the West, but is right In the middle of the U. S., as they could see for themself by looking in their geog raphy." Well, some of my best friends is N. Y. editors and I feel like they won't take it amiss if I point out their mistake in a nice way and I will say at the start that my friend's letter ain't the only reason I have got to believe that maybe they is some slight misconception around here as to where is where in Amer ica, as I have heard New Yorkers make remarks from time to time that that almost proved they was kind of hazy in regards to the strip of counr try lying west of 12th Avenue. So again asking pardon from my yokel readers for writeing a few dry details which is old stuff to them and also asking my N. Y. friends to forgive me presuming to correct them. I will set down a few facts about the map of this continent as I learnt them in school and also found out from people that has trav eled. CEOGRAPHY REVISED Well, in the 1st place Pittsburgh instead of being exactly In the mid die of the V. S. lavs a few miles east of the middle. Little was known of what layed beyond till 1849 when some boy scouts got back from their summer hike and reported that they was ceople liveing In rude huts as far west as Akron and that they had the gold fever and that gold had actually been found out there and some of the prospectors had showed them nuggets as big as a bunion. So the parents of some of these boys got the fever themselves and broke up their home and went out there In search of gold and as they wasn't no prairie schooners in them days they had to make the trip on the B. & O. Some of them Btruck gold, but the most of them was Pitss- burghers and struck out. i That was how it come to be dis covered that they was land west of the Ohio and of course now days you can't travel a 100 miles out there without running acrost signs of hu man habitation and even as far west as Indiana a person will find settle ments with more people in them than you could put in a Ford and some of them has got their own water plants and has running water and makes their own gin. A friends of mine made an inter esting trip last summer and took in pretty near the whole of the Pacific slope going as far west as Des Moines. This is 60 miles from a R.R. and lays right in the middle of what they call the sage brush country. It is pretty near a wks. journey on a tricycle from there to Rock Island, where my friend nas an uncle that has got a sheep ranch. The scenery la O. K. the 1st few days but when you been peJdleing a tricycle that long you get tired of nothing but cactus, palo verde, yuc ca, mesquKe and etc. and when you call it a day and lay down for the night, you can't hardly sleep on acct. of worrying about prairie dogs, coy otes and even rattlers, as most of the windows is without screens. A dozen yrs. ago people liveing In Des Moines shot down all that was left of the Indians that had made their life miserable and now they aro faceins another menace, namely the Japs as every ship lands hundreds of the little yellow men who not only cheapen labor but have got hold of many acres of Iowa land and are threatening to cut it all up into ttn nis courts. ' REMINISCENT OF NEW TORK North of Iowa lays Minnesota which t a far as Admiral Peary THE COMING WAR BY DR. FRANK CRANE (Copyright, 192L by Frank Crane) Evervthinsr seems to be in good order and coming along gaily in our arrangements for the Coming War Recently a number of articles have been published from an American newspaper correspondent in Japan admirably calculated to lay the ground for a campaign of hate in America against the Japanese people. Tnese articles have enlarged on now mmiarisiic, ambitious, treacherous, and altogether inimical the Japanese are. It is difficult to conceive of anything that could be more mischievous. There are two things you must attend to carefully if you are going to have a good war. One of them is to sow a .good crop of hate and carefully cultivate it. There are a number of agencies now busy by in nuendoes and by direct attacks doing their very best to develop against the Japanese in America that spirit of hostility which is so necessary as a prelude to the grand killing. The second requisite for war Is that we should have a large military preparation. In the case of a maritime opponent like Japan, we must get ready a great fleet. Our able and patriotic Americans are earnestly engaged in this. The Disarmament Conference will not make much" difference so long as we keep on developing hate and preparing a navy. The Conference will probably adjourn with a grand expression; with a desire for universal peace, but if we have not neglected the two items referred to, this will not make much difference. Anywhere from a year or a year or two from now we may expect to call together our choicest young men and send them out to be slaughtered as a sacrifice to the great god of folly. . Of course, the rational thing to do, if we do not want war, is to get together with Japan and arrange an amicable settlement of our mutual interests, which any half dozen intelligent statesmen could readily do. Besides this, if we do not want war, we should do what we can in the way of a propaganda of peace and good will. ' But these two things of course imply that we should abandon our vicious national vanity, which I fear is asking too much. As for the immediate causes of war, they make little aiiierence. lUnSI Mi says Doc Cook got whereas Peary himself claims to have reached Rat Portage and seen the Pole, but all he could think of when he seen it was what a sucker he had been to not take the old lady's advice ar.d wear his winter underwear. They say that op there the ice gets so th'ck that you half to break it up o get it in a high ball and when tht-y's heavy snow fall the snow lays there the rest of the winter the same as on 6 th ave. Between Des Moines and ruts burgh is 3 or 4 other states named after battle ships In the U. S. navy like Indiana, where our national parks Is located, and Wisconsin, fa mous for its grand canyon to say nothing about Michigan where the troops was sent in 1916 to scare the Mexicans. Some of these ttatcs is pretty near a 100 miles acrost and they s places in Wisconsin and Indi ana where you can board c. train early in the morning and ride all day ana not get nowheres. So It will be seen that New York ers is kind of balled up on their ge ography and they's a whole lot of this country west of Pittsburgh ol d when Horace M. Greeley told that young man to go west it was to Ce dar Rapids or Fort Wayne he was refering to, not Altoona. RING W. LARDNER. Great Neck, Nov. 11. o FLAG THAT SELDOM DIPS When President Hardingr issued a proclamation announcing to the na tion tne death of the late Senator P. C. Knox of Pennsylvania and directed that the flags on all federal buildings ny at nan stair during the funeral. visitors to v ashington remarked that all government institutions with the sole exception of the White House carried out the chief executive's or ders. They expressed surprise that the flag floating over the executive mansion was not at half most. Only on rare occasions does the President direct that the flasr upon the building oe lowered to half mast It has been done in case of the death of former Presidents, or of some for eign potentate or ruler of foreign land. It was flown at half mast when Pres ident Wilson's first wife died In the executive mansion and remained so until her body was taken to Georgia for burial. When former President Roosevelt died the flag on top of the White House remained at half mast thirty days. But this particular flag when raised over the executive mansion denotes that the President Is in Washinston It is never flown when the President is away from the national capital Anything will do for an occasion. THE DAWN - - "Boy be outs got back from trieir mri.ini.. iiikd ana iji.u t.nt tney was people liveing in rude huts as far west as Akron." d.. u i : c i . . To the Armament conference: Our eves are on you,, and our hearts are witn you. God of the Nations, far- and wide, God "of the friend and of the ion. While nations keep their marital watch, nah i,9 the better thinca to know: And on this night of blood and death, Swing .in tne gates vi uan, And usher in a better day With war forever gone. r,A nf the deeD humanities Touch Thou our eyes, touch Thou our eyes; Swing in the dawn till Mercy sits 1. 1 ,K. WnrM'a hrnad irate v HUl" 1 " ' To touch, with soothing finger tips. The nations' deadly hate; Till Life no more shall sell for naught Within the World s great mart. And Earth's most priceless thing shall be One living, throbbing heart, . i , V. HMn humanities ' ' ' " I- Touch Thou our eyes, touch Thou our eyes. Swing in the dawn till Earth shall tire Of hate and Wood and strife: Until the instruments of Death Are used to garner Life; Till all the nHtions ot the world On equ.-.l footins: stana, Arross the war-wo n boundaries Clssping each others' hand. Ood of the deep humanities Touch Thou our eyes, touch Thou our eyes! ABOUT THE STATE Land Mark Sold TUCSON The old Mark Smith residence on North Stone avenue. for inn yei one of in st im posing residences of Tucson, has been sold. The transaction was consumated through E. M. L pshaw and the-purchaser was Russell John son. It is understood that the 1 ana mark was purchased by Mr. Johnson as a business investment, and that negotiations are already under way to resell the place to a second buyer, who intends to erect a business black upon the site. Ex-Senator Smith rarely ever usea the house for a residence after the death of Mrs. Smith. The senator's wife died in 1S99. a year after the house had been purchased and en tirely remodeled by him. As a matter or sentiment t.x-sen ator Smith kept the house open until recently, in charge of a caretaKer. although rarely using it on his stays in'Tucson. Senator Smith left Tuc son directly after his defeat for re election to the united etates senate and has not since been in Tucson. Star. ! Appoints Ranger GLOBE A delegation of cattlemen appeared before the board of super visors Monday afternoon and again asked that a deputy sheriff be ap pointed to act as ranger for tne pro tection of cattle owners ssaiimi u- nredationa bv cattle rustlers. ine request was granted, the county to contribute $75 per montn towara nis salary. The appointment oi nuts a L. Bryant by Sheriff Klnsey was ap proved. Arizona Record. Mexican nuns muc NOG ALES While the Broadway store fire was raging last night, a Mexican took a stand In front of the building, hindering operations 'of firemen. One of the firemen forcibly put mm out of tho way, whereupon he crossed the international line, securea a gun, and commenced firing. He was arrested by Mexican police before be had injured anyone. Herald. Siezes Gordon Gin TUCSON Ten pint bottles of wh.it is rumored to be an excellent grade of Gordon gin, contained in a sack, two empty sacks serving only as a hint of what may have been their contents, one Cadillac oar .and the de fendant himself are alleged by federal authorities to have been taken into custody in Tucson at noon Wednes day as substantial evidence that H. O. Aultman Is guilty of transporting liquor. United States customs in spector Eugene T. Richards and Act ine: Denutv Marshal A. C. Mac Donald were the officers placing Aultman under arrest at a point on Toole avenue near the Southern Pa cific station park. Citizen. Hioh Student injured YUMA Dropping from the rear of an auto truck unon whicn ne was 'bumming" a ride. Leonard Schup bach, 14. a freshman at the Yuma high school, and son of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Schupbach ,of near Somerton, was struck-bv an automobile driven by J. F. Monday at Third street and Ninth avenue Tuesday afternoon and so badly injured that it was first be lieved that his death would result. At the Yuma hospital it was found that the boy's left arm and left leg had been fractured and that he had Suffered numerous cuts and contu sions about the head and body. At a late hour last nipht physicians had decided that he had not been In jured internally and that he probably wouiu recover. rsun. No Duty on Stock NOOALtS According to a copy of the Mexican Post, published In Mex ico City, received here today, a de cree will be issued today by Secretary of the Treasury De la Huerta abol ishing the duty on imported cattle and horses. The new order will exempt from duty all cattie and horses entering Mexico. De I t Huerta declared that this step is taken in order to enable Mexican ranchers to stock up with the best cattle obtainable, in view of the de crease and degeneration of cattle in Mexico during the last few years. Herald. Files Large 8uit f TOMBSTONE Probably the big gest tax suit ever filed in the state of Arizona was instituted last Satur day in Cochise county when County Attorney J. F. Ross filed with Clerk J. E. James of the superior court blanket suit for the collection of 1916, 1917 and 1913 deliquent taxes. The suit which waa filed Saturday involves over 600 defendants, ownert of real estate in the county on wbicfc taxes are delinquent for the thre years named. A separate suit wil be filed later on the 1919 and 1920 delinquent lists Prospector. ; Invited to Miami MIAMI Delegates to the Bank head National Highway association meeting, which is to occur in Phoe nix early in 1922. will be invited by the town of Miami to knake the trip over the newly opened Miami-Su perior highway to visit this commu nity, in accordance wRh a resolution adopted at last night's 1 special ses sion or tne town council. It is Important, it was pointed out that the Miami-Superior highway . the most up-to-date and undoubted!) the heaviest piece of road construc tion in the United States, Bhould N designated as a portion of the Bank-' head National Highway system, and it was with this result In view thai action was taken by Usa city council last night. Mayor L. D. an IDyke, prior ta the voting upon the issue, brieflv outlined the benefits attending the adoption of this resolution. Silver Belt. Sues for $2,000 NOGALES Suit for 32,000 dam ages was filed today by Louis Oldcs dore, proprietor of the Montezuma hotel, against the city of Nogales, for shutting off the water at the hotel. Attorney Duane Bird represents the plaintiff Herald. Faces Arson Charge PRESCOTT Charged with arson. Dave Johnson of Groom Creek was arrested late yesterday and lodged in the county Jail. Johr.son is charged with setting fire to the Monte Cristo Mining and Milling company's mill nt the mine last Thursday. Nov. 3. The mill was destroyed. Courier. ertonBraleyS D Daily Poem THE CAR. OF tlADDIAJCCC lirtr i s - A car of almost any kind, Rolls-Royce or Ford, is heaps el fun; . For at the wheel of It you'll find Communion w ith the wind and sun. But there's one sort that brings a joy Outdoing sll the rest by far Watch any little girl or boy Who owns and drives a kiddie-car. Its motor has a heap of pep (Two sturdy legs that make it fly). Pedestrians must watch their step ,: And let the daring driver by; With whirling feet, with whizzing wheels , Undaunted by the bumps that Jar, The young speed demon knows and feels The thrill that's in a kiddie-car. The motorist Is full of pride, A pride ho plainly shows to you, . But his conceit is naught beside .1 ne Kin wnuae imivim--. i 3 . , And proudest of all folks amid This world where lots of proud folks are. Is he who owns that little kid t do owns ana anus a m-iuiv-vi. "SSsSIk st.