Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 15, 1941 · Page 36
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 36

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 15, 1941
Page 36
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Page Fourteen Study Urged */£„ To Aid U. S. Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Saturday Morning^February 15, 1941 Votes Telephone 3.1IH TUCSON, Feb. 14—(AP)—William Hardwicke, 82 years old, who came to the Arizona territory in a MORENO. Feb. 14-What would ! covered wagon in 1878, died here - yesieraa> . . . Lincoln see and say should he re- j yesieraa> turn today and make a survey of Known as an early the country at large and of the activities of the government at Washington? asked Henry H. Miller, Phoenix attorney, one of two counsels for the Republican state Angelina Circhlow, Burbank, Calif. er. Hardwicke had resided Winkelman until 1921. Are Awarded PRESCOTT, Feb. 14—Word has i been received here of the death of| Gray Cotrell, 16 years old, follow-' ft LL _ I flit flTI V/UllUll NEW YORK, Feb. Co PP er producers set an all-time re( £ rd during January when they United m ~~ -~• — — \jlrt_y ^untii, j.u Cecils uiu, 1O11OW- ' : r: j IIOTlfi tnns tn F LAGSTAFF._ Feb. 14 -Local imginjuri ^receive d in --j WASHINGTON. Feb 14-<AP> gggg-gg* ^show Boy Scouts, at a jtomobile accident in Calif., Monday night. San 'Diego. h in held a court of honor here this m! week, with three boys receiving His wife. Exilda May, a son, William of, and a daughter, Mrs, , the coveted star scout rank, one re- He was a nephew of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Larsen of this city and son of Mr. and Mrs; Fred Cotrell, formerly of Chino Valley. The bv the senate ** ».„„„„ to block the Cornmod- ...» Credit Corporation's plan to reconcentrate government-owned cotton on the basis of competitive warehouse bids was approved today left here in November to committee, speaking at the Lincoln i survive. Day dinner held in the Longfellow: Inn Wednesday night. No doubt Lincoln would think that in spite of the many problems confronting the nation today,! America still is going forward.' And that the old-fashioned virtues of honesty, integrity and thrift in government and by individuals, are just as needed and valuable today BS when he was here, Mr. Miller added. on the been a student It now goes to the house, where cotton-state members promised Prescott Civic Units Named ivancement and court of honor, had charge of the honor awards, assisted bv Hill Redman, district commissioner; Russell Svelmoe, assistant commissioner; T. E. McLul- lough, troop chairman; Loren Dickinson, C. E. Boynton and Bob Robles scoutmasters, and William PRESCOTT. Feb. 15—The activi-; HarlesS| cubmaster. ties of the Prescott Chamber of; Thomas Tormry, Howard Wren Equality Called Path To Peace ^.cuj action. The commodity corporation has postponed making contracts under the bids already received until March 24 in order to give congress time to consider the question. The measure passed by the senate would guarantee interior warehouses at least two thirds of the storage business on government cotton. Southern senators esti-l mated this would permit the cor- Hc said, the people of America ; Commerce w m be directed through i and Laurence Wren, ; ilways will respect honesty and< 12 comrn j tt ees during the year, it| D]orers Troop 234, wei ..incrrity and always will appro- lhas been annO unced. istar rank. Jimmie Dy< ciate the privilege of saying what > A pp 0 j mm en1 of members of 10'.fi rst class scout rank. they think and America should lnf tnpse committees has been com-; Laverne M. Hansen. field oxccu- safeguard these privileges by 3| p]pted and the chairman of an-:, jve for 1h j s area, said there are careful study and selection of gov-i othpr has been na mcd. The or-. now morp 1ha n 100 scouts in Flag- !"*""> ernmeni officials and repn-senta-l ization o{ tne j ast 1ne women's; , aff anti jg cuo members. p ..,,, tives. It. is time for a program ot; division of the chamber, is pend-; Mcrit badges were awarded as L we careful study of American const,i-: m :follows' tution, pending legislation and gov-j Membprs o f the completed com- Tnom ' as Tormey , m, poration to move about 500,000 all of Ex-l TUCSON. Feb. 14—(AP)—Wil-ibales from interior to port ware-! A-ere awarded lia m A11 ? n , wh '. f . c .declared in an 'houses, ver received an increase of 7,065 tons over the previous high month in December, 1940, the Copper Institute announced today. The institute credited the unprecedented demand for copper and copper products to the national defense program and to the use by industries supplying manufacturers of defense orders. Refined stocks, meanwhile, dropped 26,431 tons to 116,341 at the end of January. This compared with stocks totaling 142,772 tons at the end of the previous month. Blister stocks, which must undergo additional refining before attaining a consumable stage, also decreased by 9,948 tons during the month of January. Church Fund -GANADO, Feb. 14—Dr. C. G. Salsbury, superintendent of the Ganado Presbyterian Mission, today was notified the congregation of the Second Presbyterian Church, Newark, N. J., had voted to furnish $15,000 for the erection of a new church at Ganado. The building will replace the present chapel, _ which is too small to accommodate the crowds seeking to use it. The church will he erected southwest of the administration building. It is to be built of native stone, will follow a Gothic architectural design, and will be 86 by 105 feet in dimensions. The auditorium will seat 325 people. Space for Sunday school classes, the pastor's —. . Gila river water commissioner terday authorized an extra an tionment of 3.5 acre-feet uer to lands in the upper vallev? the river, inclusive of thp *„»'' valley. This is in addition to an i tionment of six acre-feet to valleys made by the comrnissffi on February 3. No further »-- tionments will be made, during 1941, he said. PLATES, Upper and Lower. 01 addrcss t before University of ^Ari-j'"Tne" corporation had planned, by zona students today that "free | democracies" must establish "a competent civilization of self-respecting citizens" at the end of the present war. try to help the free ernment programs. They must see that this information is passed on and that a campaign be continued as future protection if the "government of the people, by the people, for the people, shall not perish from the earth." Mr. Miller was presented by Lewis Horn, secretary of the Greenlee County Republican Committee, who served as toastmaster. A program of assembly singing of old songs was led by Mrs. Vivian Christensen with Mrs. Robert Stratton at the piano. The dinner was held under auspices of the Morenci Republican Women's Study Club. More than 100 members and guests were present. Mrs. R. M. Belliveau, president of the club, was presented. Other honored guests included Frank Carlock, Morenci, chairman of the Greenlee County Republican Com- inittee. . Flags and the patriotic motif in the red. white and blue formed the ^ Howard Wren, mittees include: . iBilVcameron, Jack Butler. Ole Sol- Road program: Kenneth Dicker-j ber _ g 0 ^ Ennis, Bruce Rice, A. J. _ -u-: TT T ™M.-m = n !_- fc ^ ^ Laurence Wren j ames " ' ~ Hendrickson and son, chairman; H. L. Dickman, ,, iat James W. Walden, Dr. E. C. Seale, >. McGm }ey. and Lester Ruffner, sr. - - decorations. Mrs. Miller Miller. accompanied Mr. Commerce Unit Sets Initiation FLAGSTAFF, Feb. 14-yTau chapter of Pi Omega Pi, national honorary fraternity for commercial teachers, on the campus of the Arizona State Teachers College here, will initiate the largest group in the history of the club Monday at the home of Tom O. Bellwood, dean. Dr. Arden Olsen, head of the business education department and sponsor of the chap-, ter, stated that bids had been Kent to Anna Kate Bouldin, Miami; Robert Griego, Williams; Dorothy Kempff, Highland, HI.; Keith Kennedy, Ypsilanti, Mich.; Anna Pecan- Ic, Lowell; George Rawson, Flagstaff; Carl Rogers, Globe; Gladys Walker, Prescott; Mildred Wiechens. Glendale; Ernest Castillo, Douglas; Camille Hughes, Globe; Robert Sneed, Somerton: and Mrs. Chandler Wood, nnnstudont. Qualifications for the honorary fraternity are high. Every member must be a business education id Lester Ruffner, sr. Jimmie Dyer. Tax research: Charles S. White, chairman; Charles Robb, Charles; wii^^l/n. A ' Taylor> ""i Walter Carver, City beautification: Fred Crowell, chairman; W. C. Ketcherside, Mayor E. A. McCabe, George Gammill, and Claude Cline. Asthma relief campaign: a joint committee with (1) publicity— Ex-Mayor, Dies WINSLOW. Feb. 14— Funeral services for Walter Eugene Garv- UUlllllllllCt: «JC1» \±> jj«ui,~»~,7 i p_ „, Grant W. MacCurdy, chairman, j^ 1 th Albert Stetson, Joseph Alexa, Guil- , ford Hoffman, E. D. Bukove, and ho died Wednesday afternoon family home, 721 Warren James Whctstine; and (2> finance ... ' •>' m avenue, were held this afternoon. Mr. Carver had been ill for a —Lauren V. Seares, chairman, Charles S. White, Hobart W. Faulkner, Joe Heap, Bukove, W. L. Gray, and V. A. Hale. Hospital: Heap, chairman; Roxie L. Webb. Mrs. Mary Dise. P. A. Taylor, and H. P. Watkins. Motion pictures: M. M. Allen, chairman: Webb, McDaniel, White, and Mayor McCabe. Conservation: J. C. Nave, chairman: E. S. Turville, and Robb. Mines and mining: Hale, chairman: H. F. Mills and Whetstine. Policies: Faulkner, chairman, Guilford Hoffman, and Dr. Seale. Community chest: Rohb, chairmen. Mayor McCabe, and Joseph Alexa. William P. Aven was named chairman of the membership committee. democracies set up a world society in which no nation can feel with any reason that it is denied those raw materials, whether they be harbors or metals or the right to trade freely upon the oceans of the world, which are necessary to maintain a competent civilization of self-respecting citizens," White said. "If we. shirk our duty," he continued, "we will have to spend another national treasure 20 years from now when today's babies in Europe are old enough to fight. Until the evils that make them fight are abolished, we shall have the same job to do over and over again. "No matter which way we turn Final Livestock Judges Chosen CASA GRANDE, Feb. 14—Members of the 4-H Club who will represent Final county in the junior livestock judging contest at the Tucson Livestock Show next Wednesday include Cederick Darter and Tommy Earley, Casa Grande; Clint Skrla, Kenilworth School, Coolidge, and William Dunn, Florence. In addition to these boys, eight other club members will go to Tucson to judge in the individ-! ual contests. Clubs represented will be Casa Grande, Toltec, McDowell School, Kenilworth School, and Florence Grammar School. The Rev. _ _ Paul's Episcopal Church at the last rites and th< lodge conducted graveside services, with burial in Desert View Ceme-' y f st in the quest for peace, we may buy J™es of w „ j |peace on]y at a t jb , p „ he lasserted in warning the students "we are indeed and in truth tery- j Born in Decatur, 111., January 7, 1878, Mr. Carver came to Winslow September 19, 1909, where he became affiliated with the relay telegraph offices of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railway Company. He started work on the Albuquerque division as a clerk November 9, 1895. and from July 1898, to July, 1906, served as dispatcher at Prescott. The deceased was very ar- tive in church work and served as senior warden and treasurer of St. Paul's Episcopal Church for many years. He presided as worshipful master of the Free and Accepted Masons at Window during 1917, and was mayor of Winslow during 1918. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Chloe Garver; two daughters, Mrs. William W. Soderman of .Miami and Mrs. T. J. Evans of El Paso, White, publisher of the Emporia, Kan., Gazette, is wintering here. State Churches Coolidge COMMCMTV PRESRVTEWAN Pastor Joseph D. Easter. Sundav school 9:45 a. m. 11 o'clock service, fubject "Christian Patriots." 7 o'clock Christian Endeavor Societies. accepting the low bids, to recon- ; centrate upwards of 1,500,000 bales; at port warehouses. Officials saidi the bids offered savings of about; 55,000 a day to the government and farmers. Southern senators objected to the competitive bidding system, contending it would concentrate the cotton at port warehouses, driving the interior houses out of Business. Greenlee Paralysis Fund Is Reported CLIFTON, Feb. 14—Final reports for Greenlee county on the antiparalysis drive as given by the committee, with Frank Martin as general chairman, are: Clifton—receipts, $208.29; penses, $76.96; net, $131.33. _ Duncan—receipts, $76.25; penses, $30.85; net, $45.40. Morenci—receipts, 5164.08; expenses, $41.91; net. $122.17. Total net for county—$298.90; general county expenses, $18.91; net entire county. $279.99. Total amount remitted to foundation, $140. Balance in hands of county committee, $139.99. study and similar units will be provided. Indian labor will be used. The 'mission's school gymnasium is nearing completion and will be placed in use this spring. When the ne» church is completed, the present i chapel will be used as a recreation jthor John: fgrgume tbfcrea 'endang acquire ,»#<?>. iB*nt'i lorac Shows Big Gain HOLBROOK, Feb. 14— (API- Travel through Petrified Forest National Monument increased 26: per cent during January, as corn ;|p; c *-,| Tntov flit-ion iUroH with 1MM. and as a result flSCOl I OlCr III 1/6/7 pared with 1939, and as a result set an all-time mark for the month, Thomas E. Whitcraft, superintendent, reported today. Since last October, 40,993 visitors from every state and from 30 territories and foreign countries have registered at the monument. Whitcraft said the figure was a gam of nine per cent over the corresponding period a year ago. He credited improved travel conditions, better accommodations and improved interpretative services at the monument for the increase number of visitors. Always Fresh Your Favorite Cigars at WALGREENS 2 W. Washington 30 - Day Jail Term PRESCOTT, Feb. 14—D. C. Koch, arrested Monday and charged with carrying a concealed weapon, has been sentenced by Gordon S. Clark, justice of the peace, to a 30-day term in the Yavapai county jail. Koch, taken into cus- today at Hillside, was convicted of carrying concealed, matic pistol. Transparent •• ^ Dental Plates 11 DR. HAWKINS Credit D«nH»i Morenci MOKEXCI CHAPKI. (Presbyterian) Pastor 1. Elbert Nash. Sundav school 9:45 a. m. 11 o'clock service, subject "Enlarged in Distress." 6:30 o'clock Christian Endeavor Society. Clifton FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Pastor J. Elbert Nash. Surnlav school 10 a. m. 9 o'clock sen-ice, subject "Enlarged In Tex.; three grandchildren: and six Distress." _.._., _ . . brothers, John and Louie Garver i«-TO <****• Christian Endeavor Society. ofGreatBend, Kan., Don of Dodge' "' City. Kan., Jesse of Denver, Colo.,! Leonard of San Francisco, and' Fred of Odessa, Tex. Miami major or minor, and must have a The Final county team will corn- two average or better in all sub- i pete with other county 4-H teams jects in his major department, plusifor a trip to the Fort Worth, Tex., eight hours of education, either; livestock show. This. trip will be complete or in the process of com- 1 given to the winning team in pjetion. Liana Siniaho, Miami, president, will be in charge of the program. Dean and Mrs. Bellwood will furnish the refreshments. o Tribesmen Open March. Individual judges will compele f or special medals awarded by the Tucson Livestock Show. Livestock judging in Final county is under the supervision of Dan W. Clarke, assistant county agricultural agent, who will accompany the boys to Tucson. Indian Program n-. Arranged TUCSON, Feb. 14— (AP)—Indian «V ItCd Al T FUI Ig CM For Anniversary dancers tonight opened the annual Indian celebration at the Tucson rodeo grounds with Hopi, Navajo, Taos and Apache tribesmen interpreting their ceremonials. An Indian village surrounding the entry to the grounds, where next week white champions will contest in the 17th annual Fiesta de los Vaqueros, will open at noon Franklin Parker. tomorrow. Leatherwork, basket weaving, rug weaving, silversmithing, and Navajo sand painting will be dem- flnstraterl. Papago and Pima tribesmen joined the others in erecting typical homes and ranches. Men and women of the six tribes •will compete tomorrow and Sunday afternoons in rodeo events, tribal games, contests and races. Indian dances will be staged Saturday and Sunday nights. o PRESCOTT, Feb. 14—The First Congregational Church Sunday will obsewe the eighth Noted Minister To Give Sermon TOMBSTONE. Feb. 14—The Rev. Dr. Endicott Peabody. first pastor of 1he St. Paul's Episcopal Church, now Arizona's oldest standing Pro- BAPTIST testant Church, will speak from the Pastnr I. I. Simmons. pulpit he first served at 11 o'clock! fy^^S**^ V.&ct ..^ Round Sunday morning. It is 59 years ,vn For God Goes on." ~ — since Dr. Peabody. then a gradu- ar J,. E !^ n rs ^[, J,™."^ate of divinity school, first preached '"'"" ' " " " '"** a sermon in St. Paul's Church. COMMI'MTY PRESBYTERIAN Pastnr Frank Paul Hladky. Sundav school 9:30 a. m., special missionary program. 10:45 o'clock service, subject "Science to the Glory o[ God", a blop-aphy of J. Y. Simpson. Youns People's Fellowship at 6:43 p. m. ASSEMBLY OF GOD Pastnr Georce G. Bixler. Sunriav srhool 9:45 a. m. 11 o'clock fcrvicc. 7:45 o'clock wrvirf. Dr. Peabody is coming back to his first and only pastorate after a life spent in the field of education. After leaving Tombstone, he studied for a while in England and then returned to this country and founded Groton School for Boys at Groton, Mass. He retired as headmaster of this institution this past year. Sunday's service will be in charge of John A. Larson, organist and the Rev. eeks ago. Community Congregational i Church has given up its 11 o'clock 'i!layman in charge, since „,! Mr. Kurtz left a few wi During the years the Rev. Mr.i^rship hour so that nothing will Parker's pastorate, the church ha s i imerfere W!th thls memorable occa- developed its membership until today it is the largest in its 60-year history- Growth of youth activity Mission study classes. 6:30 p m. 7:30 o'clock wrvice, subject "Roll Out." The Rev. Mr. Eilers will preach. Duncan METHOniST Pastor G. Edward Gamer. Sundav school 10 a. m. 11 o'clock service, subject Our Places." "Findlns has been marked by the recent con- .celebration of the Holy Communion. School Faculty Is Re-Elected TOMBSTONE. Feb. 14—The entire faculty of Tombstone Union High School was re-elected Tuesday evening at the monthly meeting of the board of education. Walter J. Meyer was named principal; Joe B. Wisdom, athletic director sion. The choir from the Com- and mechanical arts instructor. munity church will sing. Dr. Peabody will officiate at the [Leslie R. Krafft, music department; Miss Aurora Moralis. language; Miss Emma Lou Jamison, art; Profit Is Made By Power Plant TOMBSTONE, Feb. 14—At a meeting of the town council this week it was reported that the Tombstone Gas System is doing a. thriving business. E. B. Johns, city clerk, reported. a book revenue of $1,006.09 for the) ^* Tiast month from the sale of gas. 1 , NEW Expenses were less than $300. A * V«Ml. V*nl«n/tn r\f *C9 34^ T? \VflC r«>- struction of a youth center and | the development, of a boys and i girls program in which approxi-! mately 250 young people participate. The topic of Mr. Parker's Sunday sermon will be "The Faith of Our Fathers." . On Monday night, church members will give a fellowship dinner, at which Dr. Hugh Elmer Brown, president of the Congregational Home Boards, and Dr. O. A. Smith, ' itendent. of the Conference Southwest, will be guests. Phoenix Cowboy Gets One Year Red Cross Aids Appoi FLAGSTAFF, Feb. 14 — At meeting of the board of directors of Flagstaff's Red Cross chapter yesterday evening, Lena Laney was appointed executive secretary. Mrs. Nancy T. Lindemann, recently elected chairman, appointed the following executive committee: I Dan B. Millecam, Mrs. Ole Solberg, IX/' -I-..,, Df.ll George T. Herrington, Dr. Harold WtnSlOW DOll S. Colton, Mrs. C. O. Lampland, George A. Fleming, Mrs. George Portnoff and Michael Lindemann. bank balance of $2,343.33 was reported by the treasurer. The city which started its power YORK, Feb. 14— (AP)— Lawrence Finley, 19 years old. Phoenix cowboy, was sentenced to one year in prison, and Bill Hancock, 23, Roswell, N. M., rodeo per- Service committee chairmen appointed by Mrs. Lindemann are: home, Mrs. Frank Thomas and AHne Bergstresser; disaster, Leo ui»a»i.t:i. jucu — — -.- ,— -~:;. — * _» Kanpes; veterans aid. D. L. Me- urday night .Fifty per cen: of plant with a bank balance of j former, drew a one- tn two-year $556.01, audited and ordered paid'*-—- *«•*-•. *-- •».- <* -* 1-1 — J71215 worth of bills. Meeting Is Planned By Jerome Chamber JEROME, Feb. 14—Officials of the Jerome Chamber of Commerce will be hosts to members of Yavapai Associates at a meeting here next Thursday. S. A. Spear of Phoenix, managing director of the Arizona Tax Research Association, will speak. Yavapai Associates directors will hold a business meeting at the Jerome Chamber of Commerce headquarters at 4 o'clock that afternoon. Members are expcted to be present from Prescott, Clarkdale, Camp Verde, Cottonwood, Ash Fork, Kirkland and Seligman. o Unusual Gavel Given !7*o Prescott Church PRESCOTT, Feb. 14—A wooden gavel, made from a walnut spindle from a 144-year-old church at Lebanon, Conn., has been presented to the local First Congregational term today for the assault of John Martin, 48, steamship steward who died last October shortly after drinking with the riders. Finley and Hancock pleaded guilty to second-degree assault. Charlos P. Grimm, assistant district attorney, told .ludcf Saul S. Streit of General Sessions Court that Martin died of natural causes. Finley and Hancock said Church in observance of .church's 60t.h anniversary. The gave! was made : the William F. Frazier, executive vice- president of the Board of Home Missions, Congregational and Christian churches, and presented, in behalf of thp board, by Dr. Hough Elmer Brown/ Kinney; first aid, Robert Powers; home and farm accident prevention, Mrs. Arden B. Olsen; lifesaving, Hill Redman: Junior Red Cross, Mrs. Bessie Kirld Best and Regina Rousseau; nursing and home hygiene, Mrs. Lonnie Holly; production, Katharine Bartlett; publicity, Platt Cline, Maurice Zook and Ray Brantingham. fought, with Martin when the steward refused to pay for a bottle of liquor and that 1hry had to "throw him out" of Finley's hotel oom. Florence Rotarians Honor Rotary Anns FLORENCE Feb. 14-Florence Rotary Club held a Ladies' Night dinner meeting Wednesday in the First Christian Church y of {he Flowers, with N. E. King, acting- president, presiding. R.L. Swearengin, program chairman, introduced Miss Elizabeth Moorhouse of the Florence Grammar School faculty, who cave a «—»' ta] k on South America summer" 6 tOUr " d **««*«*]>• 1« Rotary Anns present were Mes- Miss Ruth Krebs, homemaking, and Mrs. Lucy Warner, commercial. _! The board also decided to put Jjin a larger water pipe and larger * (meter for the school system. The aipresent setup is inadequate. Ivan Boyett, clerk, was" instructed to investigate the cost and desirability of an automatic gas water heater for the showers. The present system is coal fired and needs to be replaced. $159 Toward Fight WINSLOW. Feb. 14 — Mrs. Charles O. Howell. chairman of the President's Birthday ball, today announced that S159 was realized from the dance held last Sat- these proceeds will be sent to Hoi- brook to be placed in the Navajo County Infantile Paralysis Fund and 50 per cent will be sent to national headquarters to be used for research work. Assisting Mrs. Howell were the Rev. David Jones and Mesdames R. P. Kelly, Roy Kenna, R. H. Magee, Jes? Wright and Guy Re-; corden. « Clifton And Morenci Church Folk To Meet CLIFTON, Feb. 14—Members of the board of trustees and session of the First Presbyterian Church met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George O'Connell Wednesday evening. Plans for a joint dinner meeting with the congregation of Morenci Chapel to be held here Wednesday evening, February 26, were made. The Rev. Leland H. Koewing of Trinity Presbyterian Church, Tucson, will speak in the interest of the new Westminster Foundation program being established by the Presbyterian Synod of Arizona. Hour and place of meeting will be decided. Clogged NOSE SPOIL SLEEP? Put 3-purpose Va-tro-nol up each nostril... (1) It shrinks swollen membranes; (2) Soothes Irritation; (3) Helps flush nasal passages, clearing mucus relieving transient congestion. VICKS VA-TRO-NOL Stake Sunday School Convention Arranged SAFFORD, Feb. 14—With several instructors and speakers from | Salt Lake City scheduled to be dames A. C. Wrenn, M. G. Mann, ISwearengin, and Miss Mary Marta! VICTOR PORTABLE ADDING MACHINES SPECIAL: We have two repossessed machines illustrated. Net to you— 24S N. 1st Ave, Typewriter Exchange Ph. 3-7277 in Goldwaters' Budget Shop for you who have young figures L'Aiglon makes the Jeanne d'Arc series in Junior Miss sizes. Bright, young, quick to catch on. Disarming styles, lines that fit you without alterations! Shown: buttons down the back and an embroidered collar. Superb spun rayon that resists creasing. Navy or brown, sizes 9 to 17, 7.95 Second Floor the Best Always" regular 1.75 size 18 limited tint 1.00 The famous Emulsified Cleansing Cream for dry skins or the luscious Pink Cleansing Cream. Velvety smooth, softens while cleansing. Leaves skin clear, clean, more resistant to sun and wi'nd. 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