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The Logan Republican. [volume] (Logan, Utah) 1902-1924, December 31, 1921, Image 5

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SATURDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1921 THE LOGAN REPUBLICAN PAGE FIVE 1
ACROSS the qardens of Life PI 7-C
A strange, iUHmatod pair; l(
By paths ujlicro nauqht but blossoffi blouf' fe) J
Bq paths neglected luhere gaunt JQdsqrm
k Bul "and in hand, through jol tfrouah&7 .
P.rdcns of Life QS.
ne is old, and qnm, and qrau,
cues stare off, like one in dreams; Sil
; his breast his white locks stravj; iyPy
inds in his qlass fall dau bu daujYj
sr his shoulder his scxjthcblade gleams,
io is old, tdrqijindqrau. 4y?
And is ijounq, and briqht, aiidainu
The qolden curls about his head
Shine as a halo; his red lips dare ffryli
TKe' birds in sonq; he knotus no care, J- -A
Jou in his heart is neuer dead, 0
HeuUves to loue and he) is fair.. --BZ s$&
plloaiylieaded Time was newer young.
1$: And Love on earth can not grow old;
1 And yet, since first to that hand he clunq-
f&L Since first his tender sonq ho sunq, !$&
, Wf Since first hia loue-tale he had Mm
, WL And to a dart his 430rta6lstTunqM
, Together throuqh waus of jou, of woeTs. --
Thouqh one is old and one is fair, 'V7
' Bvj paths where nauqht but blossoms blow, CeX
' By paths neqlected where qaunt weeds qroWjP
Together, a stranqe, illnmated pair, n2 I
m Across the qardens of Life they qo. y
i Tv7TTTTVf vi'T'ri'TVVVVTT
New Year's 3
Ghost Party j
i I
ilfrJT TjTilPIEnB Is a pleasant old su-
' lHI Perstltlon that JoH'ty In a
SlllfeJ house during the flrst week
QHlil ot tno 'ow i'onr 0r'nB3
B& 33lf pleasuro and happiness to
that housohold during the
'entire year. There aro many Interest
ling ways of entertaining a New Year's
party, but the favorite of all Is the
i masked dance or party, and the most
, Interesting way of having this sort of
entertainment Is to give a ghost party.
'The Invitations rend in this manner:
! Our good old Father Time
J Has promised to convene
I The shades of many notables v
, To meet yoi New Year's e'en.
i We'll look, for you, you know,
j To help to mako things go,
, And Incidentally to meet
Bomo ghosts you're sure to know.
There should be 20 or more guests,
and after tho Invitations have gone
out, the hostess has a little private
chat with her guests over the tele
phone. She requests them to come
dressed to represent somo famous per
son now dead, pantomime, words, ges
tures and costume being used to carry
out tho Impersonation.
Dressed In a misty black robo cov
ered with stars cut from gold paper,
tho hostess will receive her guests In
a room draped all in white. Sheets or
cheesecloth can be used for this. No
word Is spoken until a little red Imp
distributes cards and pencils to the
assembled guests. Then each In turn
speaks somo word or docs somo stunt
to suit his or her character. The
person guessing tho greatest number
correctly receives a pretty copy of the
book, "Ghosts I Have Met."
Games, contests and dancing will
followj' and tho supper or refresh
ment tablo will bo filled with things
tempting enough to attract even the
Tmt most ghostly appetite. Tho tablo dec-
orations should correspond with tho
festivities of tho season. A New
Year's plo mado of crepe paper over a
deep pan Is filled wltli dainty llttlo
favors for tho guests or cards upon
whlih somo funny rhymo Is written
for each Individual guest. Part of the
entertainment for tho evening may
be tho telling of fortunes, Informing
each guest of their fate for tho com
ing year.
Whatever you do, don't let anyone
shatter 'your faith In Now Year's reso
lutions. They are tho best things over
' If you know how to handle them, and
the most discouraging things If you
don't, .
i Resolutions
L 1
Let's us girls form llttlo clubs an'
boycott th' mop top hair cut.
?gggssKgjgfs? m
Let's break up th' practice o' wcarln
cloth top shoes with broken arches.
Let's all resolve t' spend our money
at home.
Mothers, keep a closer surveillance
on your daughters in 1022. Abo Martin.
Iodine Gtalns.
Iodine stains will disappear over
night If left In water to which has
been added common dry mustard.
SLOW MOVIES USED IN LOCATING
FLAWS OF YALE CREW IN ROWING
The Idea of seeing mrsole8 as others see us Is the latest method for llnil
Ing the liuws and learning correct stroking of the Yale crows. The other after
noon crew practice was featured by Head Coach Cordorry having ultraslow
motion pictures taken of the llrst and second shells In notion. The 111ms will
be shown before a gathering of the crews and criticism made on tho form displayed.
"FORK BALL" AIDS JOE BUSH
Red Sox Pitcher Had Planned to Quit
Game, But Freak Delivery
Saves His Job.
Joe Bush, the story goes, thought
he was through and planned to quit
baseball. Then all at once he per
fected a "fork ball," on which he had
been working for several years. It Is
Joe Bush.
this delivery, so says the story, that
made Bullet Joe of other days so ef
fective this season. He says his
handling of the now style of delivery
Is Improving euch time out nnd that
b expects to do wonders with It in
1022.
RECORD FOR STOLEN BASES
Brick Devereaux Slid Into Pile of
Bats, Scattering Them In All
Directions.
Brick Devereaux was a great base
stealer In tho Coast league not so
many years ago, although he no longei
was a young man, speaking of basebal
ages.
This story on Devereaux was told
by Del Howard, long tlmo a manager
and part owner of clubs In that or
ganization. Devereaux was playing
with Oakland, which had Frisco as Its
rival on this particular day.
Brick swiped six bases during the
bottle, and promptly claimed u world
record. "Not bad for an old man
eht" he chuckled.
Danny Long, sitting on the Frisco
bench, shouted over "Record, where
,do you get that stufT? When I was
with tho Baltimore Orioles I stole
seven bases myself In one game. Bead
It up."
i Tho Oakland veteran didn't repl
I to this biting sally, but his face gre
as red as a leet.
Next day, when he enmo up for tin
first time, Devereaux hit an easj
grounder to short and was out at llrst
by 20 feet. Instead of stopping he
turned llrst at full speed, dashed for
the Frisco bench and slid feet fore
most Into tho visitors' pile of bats,
Mattering them In all directions and
throwing dust nnd cinders In Long's
face.
Brick rose und carefully brushed off
his uniform.
"Well, I'm the best baso stealer In
Alameda county, anyway, Danny," h
old. Which was bis revenge.
HEILMANN BAD-BALL HITTER
Bangs Into Them on Inside or Out,
High or Low Most Poor Ones
Are Easy to Hit.
Horry Hellmann, leading batter ol
tho American league, Is a bad-ball
hitter
Ho goes after them on tho Inside,
on the outside, high, low.
But he nails enough of them to maka
him tho best hitter In cither major
league circuit by several points above
.440.
t Is ostlmated Hellmann could have
drown at least fifty bnscs on balls If he
XwMf t
feLS uapaaStenus
Harry Hellmann.
were not so eager to step Into a ball
and drive It out.
But Hellmann doesn't wait 'cm out
He bangs away at them. He has found
that It pays. Most bad balls aro crip
ples easy to hit.
Question: Aro many hitters making
a mistake by being too critical In
looking balls over as they float plate
wards? Uellmann's record shows they aro.
PITCHED FIRST CURVED BALL
John Stanchfleld, Student at Amherst,
Demonstrated Professor of Physics
Waa Wrong.
John B. Stanchfleld, the noted law
yer, who died recently In New York
city, always enjoys telling how ho
developed tho art of pitching n curved
ball, observes the Detroit News.
Stanchfleld was graduated from Am
herst In 1870, and served as a pitcher
on tho college nine. Tho tale he best
llkod to relate had to do with a class
room lecture of u professor of physics,
who used complicated mathematical
formula to show that a sphere hurlod
Into space would not curve In a hori
zontal piano without violating the laws
of physics, which was only another
term for tho laws of nature, and such
violations did not occur. The student
spoke up. He admitted that the dem
onstration was excellent, but he
claimed that he could throw a curvo.
That afternoon the professor stood be
hind tho catcher on the ball ground
nnd watched a baseball plump again
and again Into tho hands of the catch
er nfter having rounded tho end of a
wall. Tho demonstration was com
plete nnd that Amherst col I ego Inci
dent had much to do with starting tho
craze for curved pitching that soon
rovered the whole country.
Subscrlbo for tho Logan nopubll-
- . . i X , , , r ,
(GERMAN TOILERS WORKING
UNDER GOOD CONDITIONS
Their Pay Is Higher and Hours
Arc Shorter Than Boforo
the War.
Workmen In most parts of Germany
aro nld now to bo receiving better
wngei, everj thing considered, than
prior to tho war, nnd working shorter
hours. This Is particularly true of tho
occupied area, according to American
nriny olllcors, who In their lino of duty
have eouto In contact with tho Ger
man working classes.
That the workman It able tn live
better under present conditions is due.
In a largo men sure, to the fact tlmt
strict regulation of food prices have
been enforced by German authorities
and hns prevented shopkeepers from
boosting the cost of the necessities of
life, despite depreciation In tho value
of the mark.
These regulations npply chiefly to
house rent, meat, potatoes and other
stnplos produced within the country.
Many luxuries Uao Increased In
price, especially within tho last few
weeks when the mnrk took a tumble;
but the currency fluctuation hns not
materially nffeeted food In the markets
patronised by the working clauses.
One, hundred marks a day Is consid
ered a fair wngo for the average work
ing mnn, skilled workmen and minors
receiving considerably more, somo ns
high ns 200 marks n day, whllo tho
common Inborer makes but CO or CO
marks for eight hours.
Professors In the universities nnd
school teachers maintain that they
have not fared so well as tho work
ing mnn, receiving on nn averngo of
less than 80 marks a day.
Slnco the war the Germans do not
eat as much meat as formerly, pota
toes forming the principal article of
food. Dark bread In three-pound
loaves 1b sold for 7 marks, this being n
mixture resembling rye bread as made
In America. It Is considered very
wholesomo nnd It Is eaten by many
Amcrlcnns, among them SlaJ. Gen.
Henry T. Allen, commander of tho
American forces In Germany, who hns
It on his tnblc at homo nt every meal.
PREFERS CANNIBAL ISLE
TO MILLIONAIRE'S RANCH
nmlly McCoy, daughter of a Pltcalm
Island chieftain, hns waited ten yeara
In America for a ship to her Island
homo In tho Pacific. Slio hns turned
down mnrrlnge offers from adventur
ers, nnd millionaire ranch owners, only
to return to her lbland home to live
nmong tho uncivilized, and help them
become more civilized. v
GOTHIC ARMOR BRINGS $9,000
Sale of Historic Relic Realizes Large
8um From Antiquarians,
There were big prices at tho sale
of the selected pieces of arms and
armor from three well-known nmn
tours which took placo at the Ameri
can art galleries In New York. Tho
returns of the day's srles were $45,027
muklng, with the ret inia for the
Bmallcr pieces sold the i eccdlng day,
n total of $53,822 foi Uio 318 num
bers. Thero were only two buying nnmes
for the numbers bringing four figures,
Miss It. II. Loreuz, ngent, nnd P. W.
French it Co. To tho Intter went the
Inst number In the catalogue, 318,
which brought tho highest price, $0,
000. This was a Spanish Gothic harness,
H75-H00, extraordinarily complete In
authentic pnrts for Us early period.
To Miss Lorenz went No. 310, bringing
tho second highest price, $8,100. This j
was nnoHier Gothic harness, compre
hensively north Itnllnn, ubout MOO. It
boro the marks of tho famous Mlluneso
armorer, Antonio ill Mlssaglln.
Van Dyck 8upreme.
Van Dyck has been rated tho great
tst portrait painter of all time, with
(ho pcsslblo exception of Titian.
& A A A
Lifo As i eo it
All the tro'ablo I ever got Into X
Srijpareil lor tuyoelfc Exchange.
U. OF U. HONORS,
WIFE-OF FORMER! '
PROFESSOR
To represent moro than flvu thott
satid graduates of tho University or
Utah. Mrs. Sarah Y.. Stowart, wifo of
tho lato William M. Stewart, ha:
boon placed In tho position of oxocu
tive secretary of tho nlutnnl associa
tion of the state university by thOi
Board of IteRontR. Throuuhout tho
tho stnto It is cHtlmated here ur ap
proximately l 200 men and womom ;
who have attended tho University of
Utah.
'Wo want to keep in touch wjtbx
jiill tho University alumni," declared"
Mrs. Stewart last Saturday, 'It is our '
purposo to urge all former University '
students who are In various parts of
tho state, to communicate occasion-
ally with tho Instltulon officers nn
to mako frequent visits to tho scho
ol nnd partake or the good old Uni
versity spirit."
A bronzo stntuo of Dr. Jolin It.
Park, 'tho Father of tho University,"
Is being purchased by the aluranl as
sociation. M. M. Young of' Now
York City, a University of Utah alu
mnus, Is tho Rculptor. Mr. Younp
has been recognized an ono of tlin
best sculptors of tho country.
- m
.
fit fc
FRANinil DAltllEN
(Darrcll .Tnrdluo)-
I Welter weight Champion of Vltftt ott
Logan m boxes
DICK 1)11 SAYSO
, Tuesday Night nt Logan, nt the Audi
torium. i - ..
r.
The Republican
reaches
aclass of
citizens
whose
patronage
J 1
tnt; progressive
merchant
is anxious for
in & & 4 t
i
Our rates are
reasonable s
Our service
THE BEST
PSione
ru
Do It Now.
Prosporlty does not corao from wait
ing for tho other fellow to work harto
and Bavtv-TvVall Street Journal,

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