Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 15, 1941 · Page 15
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 15

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 15, 1941
Page 15
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newspaper circulation B^^u—psl built entirely on frKSr American News- H'pnb Assn., Ariz. News- F« Sn.7 Audit Bureau of Assn., Sons. (Section Two) 51st Year, No. 273, Phoenix, Arizona PUBLIC Saturday Homing, February 15, 1941 (Section Two) Only morning newspaper in whole Southwest served by aO three—Associated Press, United Press and International News Service. Sets Standard Of Honesty f Pr<sri<*t House conterence WASHINGTON. Feb. 14-(By David Lawrence)-Far R° 3sevo * Domocial. the Arkansas . . -ar more en-! fouraging than Wendell Willkie's words in behalf of the lend™nd*lease -, hlll and more .enduring perhaps than the record of the spectacular trio aeT« the lornjer Republican presidential nominL took to Europe s ,, rop a S anda". the "ample a public man has at last given of how to deal with V a 11 e v !a paramount issue without thought " jo£ politics or of self. ••" £ said he would "debunk" Again and again in my 30 vears Ij*nsM£? t the Miller-Ellis bill of sen-ice as a - • 1^1 such an authority would | W ashing- •^•» ^.B o(tea te -".pr riehts, potential or ton correspond- J " lMr * Colorado's *"•"•" Arkansas „ "'-tot the federal povern- ?'fc Wing .to get control of t ?. Jt} "Jr l iv and coa re-' ent, heard bv have letter and otherwise Ms- water and coal re-! the constant *.AWKtnlCt "•nd'that"state's rights are pleas of the DISPATCH • ••• people, urging »' I -'«'*1VII elected and appointed officers of * fjrfeon Sow" «Storsaid President Roose-:the government to forget politics By comprehends the im- and deal with public questions on vjf our irrigation necessi-'their merits. eanoJearesto have our irriga. A ^ ^ ^^ Jn puSlities complctel\ protect- press who voted wet or dry gs ^ •-' ,1 t h= « a irl "nl«i case ma >" be> but wno had Personal 'jpresiiJent, he said, j»s° oonvlctions to tne contrary seem . todevelop steam po«er in |ed , Q stultifv themselves in the " To supp'iement thel minds of thoughtful constituents, Seration of hydroelec- ! ~ .. Jl-- «».nr> *' *on the river. I have heard the apologetic defense offered—that it is the way of poli- fflid Mr Roosevelt cited tics - and that the end justifies wee of coping with flash! the means. flat might occur aoovej Objectivity Demanded the Fountain and Api-' ' suggested that valey to ^'PtaJS Many Speeches said he expected ,ke him to mnpment'n» an wou"d! cost objectivity and disinterestedness even at the a career in politics has not tor it sentiment to than the upsurge of for Wendell Willkie's njs j nomination last June. Here was a man wno not come out of the in Denver Tuesday to start his! to make tim. „ , or more In a week Meanwhile a committee of west- Hi congressmen decided to post- US further discussion of the pro- a report MB committees named at a recent aference of western governors in aver. PKOPOSAL OPPOSED ALBUQUERQUE, N. M., Feb. 14 j)—Although recognizing need •> flood control and hydro-electric iwer in the lower Arkansas river, w Mexico representatives said day they opposed a proposal for Arkansas Valley Authority, i. T. Hannett, former governor od interstate streams commission ranks of the politicians, and who "i be expected, therefore, to forthrightly and honestly with as they arose. The impact of a political campaign with its multitude of speeches and the difficulties of learning about a lot of issues all at once put Wendell Willkie at a disadvantage. He made mistakes, but these did not cost him the election. Too large a croup of voters saw in the Republican party an isolationist bloc which would hamstring co-operation with England. Today that same handicap conies out clearly as » the Republican party appears divided. Now XVendell Willkie, seeing the opposition and thinking only of another nomination in 1944. could orney, said the proposed author-1 have trimmed and compromised t would control economic and and floundered and taken no po- bn-aphical resources of Arkansas isition at all. According to the m tributaries, including the Can- j rules of politics, that would have iian river, Conchas Dam, andibeen wise strategy and splendidly ler New Mexico projects. (selfish. It meant taking no risks He added that New Mexico rep-1 or chances—the customary advice sentatives want an amended bill!followed by politicians. prevent the "impairment" of Makes Gr«-af Decision ales' rights. Western states rep- _ ,„, " „ tf. „, ^ ,,. • - - But Wendell Willkie made the sentatives in Denver protested the "Arkansas Valley ithority" proposal. andidate Is Selected MESA, Feb. 14— Miss Elene rown, Mesa Union High School •uflent, has been selected by pop- Jar vote to represent Mesa as Miss tes in the contest for the Ari- JM Citrus Queen. Miss Brown, daughter of Mr. and fa. E. D. Brown, of this city, and ice-president of the high school Undent body, will be one of many mdidates representing other oom- nmities of the state, from whom « state citrus quesn will be selec- «. The selection will be made _ — *nng the fiesta costume ball ieduled for Thursday, Februarv 5, JD the Mezona Auditorium. CANDIDATE NAMED _GILBERT, Feb. 14— Miss Neva; ichok, a junior at Gilbert High *ool was elected by the Gilbert 1 Suta?" " lts citrus queen i The queen contest will be held at ! Jlf ? ona ' February 23. The girl, j » be chosen by out-of-state judges, over the citrus festival! . 130, 54 W. Main (adv.) most important decision a public man can make—a decision sincerely to sacrifice possible political advancement and stand by his convictions. The real reason" why so many persons in political life are afraid to be courageous is because they value the political job ahead more than they do anything else. Their minds are focused more on the prize and the maneuvers supposedly needed to attain it than on the record they make before the discerning min- orities of the electorate who see through the sham and insincerities of political behavior. • Sir. Willkie said to friends last December that he felt the aid-to-Britain issue was the biggest thine before the country and that if it would increase his opportunity to persuade his fellow citizens of that point were he to renounce now any ambition for the 1914 nomination, he Kladly would do so at once. And someday he will. For he has discovered something bigger than public office, bigger than the prestige' of a president of the Unit- States—he has discovered that truth and obedience to conscience can he evaluated and honored by the people even as they reproach opportunism and the tricks of modern politics. The former Republican presidential nominee was amazed when in his preconvention campaign there was such an outpouring of letters in his behalf. He was puzzled by it. He said he was sure it was impersonal and that he must be "ahead of a trend." When he was defeated last November that same outpouring of letters continued. He had been beaten for office, but he was still the leader of millions who looked upon him as a natural spokesman of the inarticulate, helpless individual citizen who for years has been trying to tell the politicians that maybe there is such a thing as an independent, intelligent, and understanding vote which is tired of platitudes and hypocrisy and wants the fresh air of courage and conviction to come into the discussion of public questions. What A Contrast! What a contrast Wendell Willkie made in that committee room! AH the artifices of politics and personal attack were used against him to no avail. He stood his ground. He laughed off the words spoken in the heat of the campaign. The people had chosen Mr. Roosevelt. That phrase—"He's my President now"—from' Mr. Willkie's lips was American sportsmanship and nonpartisanship combined. For with the world aflame and American boys already in the training camps the problem is not political, but how to keep war from our shores. Some will disagree with Mr. Willkie's belief that aid to Britain will help to keep us out of war. but few can deny that an extraor-i dinary example of self-sacrifice; and courage has just been given! the Congress of the United I States by' a private citizen who j risen above the intrigues of politics and the malice of person-1 alities to speak the true voice of a multitude of his fellow citizens. Pa/o Verde, Kyrene Pastors To Preach BUCKEYE, Feb. 14—The Rev. Delbert Wood of Palo Verde will preach the Sunday morning service at the First Baptist Church of Buckeye. The Rev. Arthur Reed of the First Baptist Church of Kyrene preach the evening service on •k among Mexicans. A Mexican orchestra , will play a sacred concert. The Rev. R. O. Wildman, pastor of the Buckeye church for two years, resigned recently, and no pastor has been ob- permanent tained. Crash Injures Mail Carrier WICKENBURG, Feb. 14—Mabel Caywoori, 29 years old, Morristown rural mail carrier, suffered cuts and bruises on her face and arms this afternoon when the mail truck Sunday School Tennis Tournament Parley Awaited Winners Are Feted TEMPE, Feb. 14—All contestants in the Tempe Knights of Pythias tennis tournament, which ended MESA, Feb. 14—The Maricopa Stake Sunday school will hold a union meeting Sunday, it has been a ,T Q T'L!l y * u !°" T - Shepherd, HCuMwere preIStrfShW>y Judd stake superintendent. and John Bose, who made high Meetings Sunday morning will'P 0 '"' 3 in 'he contest. Runners-up include one at 9 o'clock for the' were Joan Carrick and Bobby stake superintendency and another: Faunce. at 10:30 o'clock for the stake Sun-i day school board. Both will be held! in the Mezona Auditorium. At 1:15 o'clock Sunday afternoon, Sunday schools from the entire stake will meet at the Mesa Second Ward Chapel. she was driving and a I'-'.-ton truck driven by W. L. Barnett, 54, rancher near Morristown, collided on the Castle Hot Springs road, about 12 miles east of Morristown, highway patrolmen reported. She was treated in the hospital here and released. Winter Visitor Speaks To L ions TEMPE, Feb. 14 —Ronald Bridges, winter visitor, spoke before Tempe Lions Club last night, taking as his theme "Michigan Visits Arizona." Interesting comparisons in the two states were made. Further plans for the district convention were discussed. Committees are meeting each Monday, under the direction of Kenneth Zeigler, general chairman. Report Is Made On Relief Work CHANDLER, Feb. 14—Mrs. Walter Begley, chairman of the Red Cross war relief classes in surgical dressings and bandages, reported ' ters since she assumed the chairmanship last December. Mrs. Begley is receiving splendid support among the clubs and individuals of the community. The Junior Woman's Club, the Woman's Missionary Society of the First Baptist Church and the grammar school teachers are working one night each week on this work. Others who have taken an active part are the Woodmen Circle, the Junior Service Club and the American Legion Auxiliary. Sixty-two men and women are taking part in the project at the present time. Mrs. Begley said a record is being kept of each person participating in this work and the number of hours contributed by each. Four Buckeye Men Get Lodge Degree BUCKEYE, Feb. 14—The third degree was conferred on the following new members of the Odd Fellows lodge Wednesday evening: Jerry Lam, Harvey Herrington, Randolph Case, and Sanford Sly. headquw-i,. After the degree work a buffalo dinner was served by J. D. Steward. NATIONALLY AQVERTISED i BE YOUR v • PURNFTURF STORE TODAY _ __ hast Methodist Worker To Tal ChUrch ethodist Church, will the 11 o'clock Sundav the Methodis * t TERMS alnp wedding hand —t with crnnlnr «parkl- »r diamonds—JO K. rel- '•» Hold. NEWtR MART i matched duette— j-le mountings— fellow Gold. **«. WASHKGTOX 142 EAST WASHINGTON . . . Mode o' Day Frock Shop Opens in its New Location at 142 East Washington, two doors East of Givens Brothers Shoes ... A beautiful new store with over 2,000 lovely new dresses, New Lingerie and Hosiery . . . We announce this important Opening with a sensational dresses ¥2 price Regular 1.98 Values . . Several hundred of our reeular S1.S8 Spun Ra>on and Novelty Cotton Dreuei are reduced to half prtre for »hl» sale. There I a wide variety of ntylei and a complete ramie of «lze* from 14 to 44. Anyone who known Mode a' Pay Dren«e« will recoBnlie this remarkable value. Regular 1.50 Quality . . . Thl» nfferlnr l> con«ldered • rare value ... 51 cauee, two thread Nylon Hoilery . . . •!«•> 8Vi to 10>/i . . . while they lant at l»c only. They are classified at Irrccular* and are mid as «ucb. Regular Sl.SO quality. ^ ringless chiffon hosiery Reduced to only . . . This is the famous Mode o 1 Day sheer full fashioned, rlnjless quality with reinforced heel and toe. A marvelous value at SOc. rayon satin slips Regular 1.00 Values . . These are something new In the. way of value. Lovely camisole top. lace trimmed rayon salln slips with perfectly fitted brassiere, fitted waist, rin proof seams, lace trimmed brassiere lop. lace straps and lace bottom*. Tea rose only In slies 3! to 40. ARIZONA! FOOD MARKET.. FOODlOWN Location 323 North 2nd Street Just Off Van Buren PLENTY OF FREE PARKING Specials for Friday & Saturday, Feb. 14 and 15 MORE FOR YOUR MONEY ... is no idle phrase at FOODTOWN ... you actually do get a wider -selection of the finest foods on the market, all departments conveniently arranged under one roof ... plus friendly service ... and your food dollar DOES go farther... Try it... and see! White GRANULATED Family Size... FREE 2 Cakes SIERRA PINE Toilet Soap with your coupon Quick Mixing SHORTENING Snowdrift I BLUE ROSE STRICTLY Baes Every Guaranteed MED. DOZ. IT n M 1 J | | •/ MILK EVAPORATED ALL 4 LARGE CANS 25 Jumbo Can Phillips ^ f±, Spaghetti 10 BEST FOODS NUCOA COFFEE SANKA M ' Keg. Can Alliance TUNA 10' Mixed Vegetables?^ 8 BISHOP'S peanut Butter Glass. Glass 29<JS^ Gerbers STRAINED or JUNIOR FOODS CORN SYRUP For Waffles, Pancakes or Dessert Large No Can 15 LOOK!! Old-Fashioned Home Style Pack—Nature Ripe FREESTONE Large 2V2 Can IN HEAVY SYRUP »• am*^*w«9 » v*-*mi« PEACH' 13 LOOK!! RIPE—LARGE SIZE OLIVES Buffet i Can Pint Can 14' Q c r 24' LOOK!! Poplar Grove BUTTER With .Purchase . Lb. 31 FREE ALL DAY SATURDAY DELICIOUS Fresh Popped POP-CORN To All Our Customers See it popped in our new machine. Libby's Tomato Juice g-fl. oz Can .... 15-fl. 01. Can 18-fl. oz. Can :6i e 8 C l-qt. 14-fl. oz. can .. 3-qt. Can . 18* 30 C Grape-Nuts 12 C Grape-Nuts 12-oz. Pkg. Grape-Nuts Flaki 7-oz. Pkg 12-oz. Pkg 12 C BORDER'S EAGLE BRAND 31AGIC SWEETENED Condensed Milk 7H-OZ. Can ... 15-oz. Can ... 10 C 19 C N.B.C. PREMIUM Crackers l-lb. Pkg. 2-lb. Pkg. 25' Chili Sauce— 12^-oz. Bottle , . • Ketchup— Heinz Bottle 14-oz. Bottle 24 C 13 C 19 C I ARMOUK'SXhe All-Purpose Meat Ready To Eat r 24 C All Ready to Bake Beautiful Biscuits— 20-oz. ire 4 °-° z - OTc Pk g. 19 Pk2 LI Bisquick Potler, ^^^^^^•^"Sj.ffr^ng 01 T °' BRKERV DELICIOUS FRESH PASTOES Shredded Biscuit— 12-oz. Pkg Wheat 8 C All-Bran— 10-oz. Pkg 16-oz. Pkg. .. White Bread Allen's Delicious l-lb. Loaf Hi-lb. Loaf . 10 e WE HAVE THE BEST MEATS HALF OR WHOLE OLD-FASHIONED .. m - PLANTATION H AM STYLE, ••***** 10-Lb. Average ....Lb. LAMB STEW CHOICE BREAST Lb. MEAT LOAF (SELECT QUALITY Lb. HENS YOUNG COLORED ROASTERS ... .Lb. HAMBURGER Fresh Ground Shoulder Lb. SWISS STEAK DELiaOUS, TENDER • Boneless |BeeS Stew .,. 25 C , CHEESE ILONG- |HORN...Lb. , Rump Roast BABY BEEF Best Quality Lb PAN SOUSE BEADY TO EAT.Lb. BACON 14 SLICED , RATH'S Lb. RA-CORN FRESH FORK NECK BONES Fine with Dumplings Lb 10 OX TAIL 10 e FOR SOUP Lb. SWEETHEART CAKE lie PIES Pumpkin and Cherry •. 18 C Danish Pastry iv* s c CUT BUTE THE DEPENDABLE DRCG STORE Prescriptions Carefully Compounded Thermometer 2-Qt. Water Bottle, or Fountain Syringe 29cl MIMiS. LIQUORS—BEERS Specials . B-yr.-old Qt. 1.20 I Bourbon Ft. 1.10 | Sperla ROCK GREEK Old Dominican WINE Qt. Pt. 45c I Dutch Treet • EBB DECK (Plus Bottle Deposit) ...... Qt. PRUITS AND VEGETABLES BUNCH VEGETABLES! Fresh • • CARROTS Turnips—Radishes Beets—Spinach Bunch 1 FRESH WHITE CAULIFLOWER Head 8 FRESH TENDER SWEET GBEEN PEAS ^^ ^« | 25 FRESH CRISP Lettuce r - ^^— 5' SOUTH AMERICAN' ^Mk ^MB , Bananas 5 Z5 GRAIN FED STEER—Fine Quality POT ROAST Lb. 19 Fresh Solid CABBAGE Utah Type CELERY fancy Large Size Ripe g^ ^ ^, C. S. No. 1 Idaho IA LI). ^ !•«£ I AVOCADOS 4 '" 2§ 1 POTATOES '"r 17 i'WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO

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