Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 15, 1941 · Page 30
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 30

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 15, 1941
Page 30
Start Free Trial

Page Eight 'Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Saturday Morning, February 15, 1941 _ Thritts Come FasTAnd Furious As Thousands Watch-- Teleph New Defense School Slated MIAMI, Feb. 14—Courses, to aid the national defense Program, ill be offered in Miami March 3, ccording to an announcement made today by Ivan P. Hosteller, uperintendent of schools, chairman f the advisory committee in charge planning and administration oE continue for 10 MEN", AXUIALS STRUGGLE: The Phoenix World's Championship Rodeo yesterday afternoon brought many a spectator to his feet with the wide variety of thrills offered. The performers can testify that it was just as exciting—if not more so—out there fighting the animals as it was from a safe seat, just watching. TOP LEFT— Frank Finley of Mesa leaves the hurricane deck of hard-pitching Back Fence" The Mesa contestant was not injured in the fall, however. CENTER—Bf* \Valden, Sonora, Calif., tugs and puffs at an ornery steer, trying to wrestle the four-footed monster off itslteet— which Waldcn finally did, after 29.9 seconds. His effort failed to bring him a place at the end of the first go-round of the bulldogging event, but most cowhands are philosophical about such matters and figure the next steer may be easier. RIGHT — Jack Wade of Halkirk, Alta., Can., is tossed to the ground by a vicious Brahma bull. Spinning crazily in front of the chutes, the bull caught Wade's cheek and ripped it open, but attendants at St. Joseph's Hospital released Wade after treatment. BELOW— Bernice Taylor, beauteous Phoenician, does a stand astride her horse during the trick riding event.— (Republic Staff Photos.) ubiects as shop, mathematics, mechanical drawing and blueprint eading, elements of electricity, heet metal layout, and use of the teel square, and the nature and >roperlies of metals. These are upplementary courses and open to men now employed in industry for he purpose of assisting them in killed trades. These courses It was announced that there .ill be no tuition charges or other 'xpenses to the men enrolled in hese courses. Classes wiH be held at the Miami High School and on jccasion at local industrial shops. The courses are financed by the ederal government to provide more skilled workers in primary lefense and allied industries. Members of the advisory commit- ee are: Mr. Hosteller, J. J. Mc- 3oey, R. L. Mountjoy, R. W. Hughes, R. S. Newlin, George H. Jooth, J. J. Luchessa, Grant R. lubley, George V. Hassinger, P. D. I. Honeyman, J. W. Johnson, Harold W. Gribble and E. E. McClain. Proposals that the states enaci! ordered bv members laws providmg stiff punishment for | corporation commis- sabotage of defense "jdustnes^net hiring here yesterday, om the Anier sharp "opposition from the Amer ican Federation of Labor today. The suggestion, backed by tne National Conference of Mayors and alreadv under consideration in some "legislatures, is intended to punish sabotage but actually may be used against innocent union men said the federation's dent. William Green. In fact, he said, picketer*, legitimate strikers or workers making normal mistakes miRht be punished under such legislation. "Of course we all favor the punishment of anyone who sabotages defense industry," he added. Will Ficht Measure The executive council of the AFL voted to use its influence ithe presence of only a dozen per- against the measure in each stations-including his widow.Tanya- ^' Cowboy Gets Tucson Airport Ride Allotment Made AFL Opposes Sabotage Bills Rail Crossing Ordered Opened] CASA GRANDE, Feb. 14—Opon- MIAMI. Fla., iing of a crossing over the Southern i Pacific railroad tracks just cast of ;Casa Grande at a point that will Ecttlement of some „ Establishment of the crossing will particularly facilitate crossing by children in the dislricl going to and from school. A similar petition was denied in Robert Mc- it was an- Dog Tag Warning Is Issued In Globe GLOBE, Feb. 14—Dogs for which 1941 license tags are not^obtained wi.ll be destroyed by "" Broon, poundmaster, nounced today by Golden L. Hunsaker, chief of police. . "Owners who wish to keep their pets," Mr. Hunsaker said, "should not delay in getting the licenses at the office of Bennett Y. Brewer, city clerk." • . Mr. Brewer has just received his supply of the 1941 tags. ii-' greater need for the crossing now. Respects Paid To Krivitsky NEW YORK. Feb. 14—(AP)—In fense jobs. on de- (Monday in his Washington hotel 'room, was cremated today. Daniel W. Tracy, second assistant , There were no funeral services secretarv of labor, reported to the!'°r the man whose death brought council that the labor department's icharges that he had been "hound- conciliation sen-ice recently had,cd and hounded by Soviet secret added 10 or 12 men to its staff'.agents. Officially, his death «•" and. generally, had been able to settle disputes between labor and defense industry. Green said there had been some listed as a suicide. Louis Waldman, attorney for the man xvho once was reputedly head of the Soviet military intelligence New Investment Rule Adopted WASHINGTON, Feb. 14—(AH) The Securilies and Exchange Commission adopted loday a rule which will permil investment companies to file a description of their fundamental policies pending full regis j [tration under the law. Such a statement, the SEC said, will be regarded as a part of the registrant's detailed registration to be filed later, and a company conforming to the policies outlined in its statement "will run no risk of even technically violating" the investment company act as regards policies. The reason for the preliminary policy statements is that the commission has not yet completed the drafting of forms for detailed reg- increase in labor disturbances due land later a foe of Stalin, said to- to greater activity on defense day his widow was '•convined Antistrike Law* Hit The labor department's help was j enlisted, through Tracy, in op- his widow was '•convinced that he had been forced to kill hmlf '"fear that his wife and would be injured. The attorney also said discrep- , , posing congressional proposals f or I ancies in a note written m Russian antistrike or compulsory media- .and found m Knvitskys room, ap- tion laws, against which the coun- Peared in the translation as given cil already had gone on record. The council slated a conference tomorrow with Col. Philip Fleming, wage-hour administrator, and agreed to urge upon him that no changes be made in the law he administers. Green reported a "very encour- out at the capital. He drew attention to paragraphs at the end of the note in which he said the official translation read xxx good people will take care of you but no enemies—". Omitted at the end of this sentence, he added, were the words "—of the Soviet Union". ( Continued From Page One) Staled, in first place with a time of 20.4 seconds; Jauregui in second place, 20.7 seconds; Sonny Hancock of Roswell, N. M., third, 22.4 seconds; and Irby Mundy, Shamrock, fourth, 24.4 seconds. Luck Improves Maricopa county's sheriff, Lon Jordan, had better luck in the sheriff's team roping contest than he experienced Thursday. He and Asbury Schell of Tempe tied their steer in 52.4 seconds, but placed third behind I. V. Pruitt of Cochise county and Pete Newman of Yuma county, who took firsl and second place, respectively, with helpers. Afternoon times their were . and 52.3 seconds for second. . 45.4 seconds for first place LOS ANGELES, Feh. 14— (AP)— A war department allotment of $814,212 to continue general construction on the Tucson, Ariz^ airport was announced by the army engineer'! office. The project will cost $1,947,812. Betts' Horses Win In Parade Best team of horses entered in the rodeo parade Thursday were those of H. R. Betts, Winter road and 14th street, and ridden by Vic Johnson, Phoenix, and Miss Elizabeth Lickfitt, Medallia, Minn, it was announced yesterday. Prize for the best-groomed man and horse went to Mr. Johnson, riding one of Mr. Belts' mounts. In the parade judges' list, the best team erroneously was credited to J. H. Johnson, guest at the Wigwam, and an Ann McFitt, and the winner of the prize for the besf-groomed man and horse also was erroneously credited on the official judges' list. Parade officials also announced the number of animals that took part as follows: 732 saddle horses, i5 horses, mules and donkeys hitched to conveyances, one Brahma steer and two dogs. New Dominican Treaty Ratified WASHINGTON, Feb. 14—(AP)— The senate ratified today a revision of this country's treaty with the Dominican Republic by which the President will cease to appoint the collector of customs there. The action, by a two-thirds vote with less than a score of senators on the floor, was taken over the protest of Arthur H. Vandenberg Republican, Michigan, who charged' that the federal government had "violated its moral obligation" to American citizens holding Dominican bonds. Vandenberg said the original Dominican treaty, signed in 1924 provided that the president of the United States appoint the collector of customs until Ihe interest and principal of these bonds was repaid Walter F. Georjte, Democrat, Georgia, chairman of the for- oi(m relations committee, and Theodore, Green, Democrat, Rhode Island, said the new treaty was in line with the administration's "good neighbor policy" toward South and Central American sister republics. Maintenance of a collector of Republic, by that 10 while president, Lazaro Cardenas was recently received close Nu rmi. Henie Dies aging outlook" from conferences, designed to bring back into the! She said he couldn t have writ- federation fold 80.000 members ot :]P n it that way; she has the the International Typographical Definite feeling it is the technique Union, suspended in late 1939 for of the Ogpu. Waldman explained. I refusing to pay special assessments' ° nto a war chest for fighting the Congress of Industrial Organiza- jons. Consideration of the AFL's organization work in the auto industry was deferred until next week. o Smelter Firm Strike Settled MEXICO, D. F., Feb. 14—(AP)— Settlement of a four-month-old strike which paralyzed operations of coal, zinc and coke plants of the American Smelting and Refining Company at Nueva Rosita, Coahuila, was announced tonight. The strike, which began October Religion School To Start Monday MIAMI, Feb. 14— The School of Religion sponsored by the Gila County Ministerial Association wil start at 7 o'clock Monday evening at St. Paul's Methodist Church in Globe. There will be five successive Monday-evening sessions. Courses to be offered are: "Teaching Beginners," which wil cover ground with regard to worl among children four, five and si> years of age. "Understanding Youth," the study of the habits and characteristic. of primary and junior, and to some extent intermediate children. "Teaching in Church School,' which will teach in a practical way how to run a meeting, how to ar range worship programs and how to create atmosphere. Those completing their course will receive credit certificate through the International Counci of Religious Education. istrations. Yavapai Raisers Will Show Stock Accidental Shot Injures Youth CLAYPOOL, Feb. 14—(AP)— William C. McMillan. 18 years old was shot in the back at the Clay pool Holel here today when a pis tol held by Guy Looney, 19, dis charged accidentally. Deputies of William H. Richarc son, sheriff, said Looney was to lowing McMillan up the stairwa when the weapon discharged. Bot McMillan and Looney were carrj ! ing pistols and each believed th PRESCOTT, Feb. 14—Yavapai i guns were unloaded, the deputie county stock raisers will enter 30 j reported, bovine aristocrats in the Tucson I At the Gila County Hospital, D: A pportionment Of Water Hiked Feb. 14 — (AP)— Ap- of six acre-feet per TUCSON, portionment acre in 1941 for watering lands in the Upper Gila valley was made today by C. A. Firth, .Safford, Gila water commissioner. In his second and final apportionment, Firth filed in U. S. District Court an order apportioning 342,000 acre-feet, or 3.5 acre-feet per acre. The first order had alloted water equal to 2.5 acre-feet per acre. Available stored water February 10 behind Coolidge dam was 322000 acre-feet, an increase ance January l. of 209,000 5 as four automobile j and four tractor pl ts. ant nation and by other South and Central American nalions. • o Tucsonans 'Jail* A. Harry Moore .TUCSON Feb 14-(AP)-With the help of La Fiesta de ]os Vaqueros 'Vigilante" committee, Mrs A. Harry Moore, wife of the former governor of New Jersey, was able to locate her husband when she " P° rta b le Jail because e ne failed to conform with the rmttee's regulation that all residents and visitors attire themselves in western garb. Upon his promise to don a 10- gallon sombrero, Moore was made an honorary member of the "viri- lantes" and released. Mrs Moore viewed the whole proceeding with equanimity. attention of the administration of Pres. Manuel Avila Camacho when it appeared negotiators had reached a stalemate. The walkout had left 4,300 men jobless, and threatened paralysis of smelters and of the great steel foundries in Monterrey. Several trainloads of coke will start -rolling from Nueva Rosita, in Northern Mexico, tomorrow for Monterrey, and for smelters at San Luis Potosi and Chihuahua, officials said. Other work also is to begin tomorrow. The company increased its wage outlay about 500,000 pesos (about $100,000) yearly by granting that, sum to the unions for a clinic and other facilities for workers. • - o Valley Woman's Rites Arranged Funeral services for Mrs. Anna Harri, 93 years old, who died Thursday from a heart attack, while en route to her home in Glendale after witnessing the rodeo parade, will be held from the A. H. McLellan Funeral Chapel at 10 o'clock Monday morning. Burial will be in Greenwood Memorial Park. Mrs. Harri had resided in Arizona 37 years, living in Phoenix until seven years ago, when she went to live with relatives. Her husband, Gilligan Harri, died several years ago. She is survived by a daughter-in- law, Mrs. Emily Kissling, Glendale, with whom she made her home. raner NEW YORK, Feb. 14—(AP)— Hugo Quist, who trained and managed Paavo Nurmi, famous Finnish runner, and trained Sonja Henie, Norwegian skating champion and motion picture actress, was found dead in his bed at Hotel Edison today. He was 50 years old. Friends said he had been suffering from the flu but had refused to see a doctor. Quist became almost as famous in this country as Nurmi when he brought the phantom Finn to the United States for a series of races after the 1924 Olympics. He also trained Miss Henie after she turned pro five years agp'and was associated with her until about two years ago. Stock Show opening Monday. The largest group of entries will be sent by the Long Meadow ranch of Williamson Valley, which will show 19 head of Herefords. Long Meadow ranch won first place for a pen of three bulls in last year's show. Other ^exhibitors will Include John Thompson, also of Williamson Valley, who last year won first place for a pen of five bulls, and Edward and Bernadetle Patterson of Skull Valley. Fo Of Globe Dies GLOBE, Feb. 14—Friends here have been advised of the death Tuesday of Mrs. Minnie Vincent, former Globe resident and Arizona pioneer, in El Monte, Calif. She was 76 years old. Mrs. Vincent was the widow of the late Thomas Vincent, widely known as a musician by the old- timers of Gila county. For years he conducted Ihe Globe band. She had resided in Globe for 50 years, before moving to California about 10 years ago. George W. Evans said X-ray pic tures would be necessary to deter mine the seriousness of McMillan' wound. He described the youth' condition as "fair." German System Hit By GLOBE, Feb. __ „, Wall, German journalist a :urer, addressed an awpmw Globe High School this morn 'Youth Under Dictatorship. 1 * He came here from Gen 1937 and has been courses. Courses will be . offered in such Ohio Columnist Weds At Yuma YUMA, Feb. 14—(AP)—Fred D Burns, 51 years old, columnist of the Cincinnati, O., Times-Star, and Mrs. Rexa Louise Morton, 38, Holywood, Calif., were married in a Valentine's Day ceremony at one minute past midnight today. They met during the 1939 World Series in Cincinnati. They left by automobile for Cincinnati after :he ceremony. his arrival. He speaks before groups and schools as " versities. "The nazi form of has affected the youth of Gen he said, "educationally, e and = ~ and. physically. The fan the private business , the younger generations have! deteriorated under the regime. "Everything is done far a l Hitler. The youths are not to think for themselves. Th do and think as they are in by Hitler. "The American way is i_. perior to that of Germany.! portant task of American eel, is to instill the ideals of'] freedom, and democracy minds of American youths."' Prescott Woman Injured By Fait PRESCOTT, Feb. 14—Miss Wanda Sapp, local stenographer, suffered a broken nose, a sprained arm, and severe hip bruises last night when she fell from the Granite Creek Bridge at the Gurley street crossing, 15 feet into the rocky creek bed below.' Miss Sapp apparently slipped while leaning over the railing. She is recovering, in a local hospital. Cappell Cut Rate Ma 237 EAST WASHM Effective Frt. TTi We Itedeem tour I J-arjse Fresh Eggs Sea Trout Sea Bass L». 14 Bacon " 1< Jowls 1 Jowls 1 Cheese ROAST, Standing* Lb..» I*... H Wisconsin, Full Cn vk _^ Pork. Loin 4 • Roast Lb 1" CHOPS, Pork L.. » -. .. . fc THOPS. Lam DM, Lamb^^'V LardST Chickens,.!^ Roasting Fryers SI 0 .?.':.. Steak™: l Steak ....2 Bologna , or WIENERS P'i for Schilling PAPRIKA the appelite-whetter Makes fish, for example look and taste better! Schilling ST ->» l*Ti*Cf» Panama's new constitution declares the Panamanian nation to be an independent state with a republican form of government. Police Fraternity Will Sponsor Dance GLOBE, Feb. 14—The Globe- Miami chapter of the Fiaternal Order of Police will stage a public dance at the Royale Garden tomorrow evening, it was announced today by Golden L. Hunsaker, chief of police. Orley lies and His Orchestra from Phoenix will play. CAUOUSE5I To rtlieve painful callouses, burning or tenderness on bottom of feet «nd remove callouses.—get these | thin, soothing, cushioning pads. D- r Scho//s Zi™ -pods "FOLKS don't let anybody fool you with them trick names .. . "There ain't no better gas than Butane." BEGINS WHERE THE GAS MAIN ENDS It's the No. 1 fuel for suburban home heating, water heating and cooking. Learn the facts ... visit the BUTANE CORPORATION 11 East Van Buren St. Phone 3-3639 Hi — There Royal Crown Cola is the Cola! Want 12-0z. 5 6 Bottlei 11 Full Glasses 25c TWICE TWICE AS AS GOOD MUCH churn-fresh SNOWDRIF Wesson-Creamed and Smoother, Quicker-to-Mix than ever! LOOK! HOW UW AMD ItHDfK CMUM-ftiS* tmW9*m MAK(S MY FAVORITl CAKS :\ Vi cup Snowdrift 1J4 cups sugar 2 cups cake fleur 3 teaspoonfuls baking powder s /t tcaspoon(ul salt • 'If H cup milk lteaspoonftilv»iB»j 3 ess whites Mix Snowdrift and sugar together until light and fluffy. (Quickly done—Snowdrift is always so creamy to start with!) Sift dry ingredients together three times; add alternately with milk, vanilla to Snowdrift and sugar mixture, beating after each addition. (Snowdrift creams through and through the batter for high, .light and lovely1»T- ers.) Fold in egg whites, beaten stiff f<w batter into two 8-inch pans greased witB Snowdrift. Bake in a 350° f. oven about 30 minutes. 2 cups sugar V5 cup water 2 teaspoonfuls light corn syrup 2 egg whites Ys. teaspoonful salt VYi teaspoonfuls vanilla Vi cup coarsely cut Jg» ^ cup chopped pepaa ft cup chopped riusirj V Put sugar, water, tyrup in saucepan. Stir over low flame until sugar dissolves. Boil without stirring to 242° F. or firm-ball stage. Beat whites until stiff; add salt. Gradually pour in hot syrup, beating constantly. Add vanilla. Beat until mixture is cool and holds its shape. Add frufc nun to V} of icing. Cover one layer ot o« : with this mixture; top with another lajo; ,| spread plain icing on top and sides. HERE'S WHY CHURN-FRESH SNOWDRIFT IS SO SATIN-SMOOTH AND 600D. HI ST... We pick the cream of the purest vegetable oils. We can, because we're the largest producers. THIN...We churn Snowdrift to satin-smoothness. NOW...With new Wesson-Creaming, Snowdrift is made even smoother, even quicker-to-mix. One Wesson. IT

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Arizona Republic
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free