Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 15, 1941 · Page 47
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 47

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 15, 1941
Page 47
Start Free Trial

Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Saturday Morning, February 15, 1941 Page Three iversary Charles B. Driscoll, Def ense Cuts Governor Will Speak To Be Marked Columnist, Is Visitor! U. S. Payments 11 , concert of the Work Charles B. Driscoll, the author Administration hand at!of the syndicated column, "New ' *nr%w »t Enuanlo Park!York Day by Day," looked at the 11 n-Hl feature a com-!sunset from his window in Hotel r ihe beloved pianist-(Westward Ho yesterday afternoon 01 'ace la n Padercwski. iand strove mightily to make up his '' 6 '--' been ar- mind He contemplated the press of business and then thought of two P* en 1'^p'rioan dpbut. l° r three days of Phoenix sunshine. twlUi's » ro ^Yrectori bv Herman He weighed one against the other, •flic bana ' il ] dedicatr'the seloc- The plane that brought him here ^"Celebrated Mi: nf the aSnh^y .I,™"' yesterday will be waiting for him lion. "Cclefriu ~ rnmt , 0 sor ini'his morning, ready to whisk him *nsn ol[his contribution to.back to New York. 18 position and hi- -™"' *•••' " *- " • B , rt r 5 marchPS and light dance i "'"Including the lilting! will make up Ihe \ if hf can manBKf . ., „.„„., ho ahoard whcn H , hun . ders off toward the eastern horizon. Driscoll explained how and why the program., he came to Phoenix and why he thr light | wants to remain for a few days: left New York in the Strato- week or so ago to deliver in my home town, Wichita, Herbert, as Ihe grand finale.; liner a • «XlvEnrant o Park pro- a speech ' M* presented under aus-|Kan. From there I went to Kansas P 81 " 5 (the citv recreation depart- City to speak to the chamber of sees 01 »'* • ! commerce. In the meanwhile, I Driscoll vocal cords and the best the writer could summon up next morning was a faint whisper. He was strolling about the Phillips ranch Friday when he came upon the Philiips plane. The motors were idling and passengers were expectantly settled in the seats, all ready to go. "Where are you hound?" Driscoll whispered. The motors hurst into life and the pilot shouted hark, "Phoenix!" DriscoH started toward the plane. "Not without ?nr," he whispered at the top of his voice. A few hours later, the plane reached Phoenix and the writer inhaled the sun-drenched air and put New York and wet weather as far out of his mind as possible. "I haven't had a chance to see much of the Phoenix sunshine— , caught a cold and after several •Skater's Waltz'" here in this room. I wish I could stay a week." Daughter Likes Arizona, Too HP isn't the only member of his family who is enthusiastic about Arizona. His daughter. Pat, spent a year at the University of Arizona. She's now in a New York business college and wants another year at Arizona for a graduation present. DriscoH said his Phoenix visit would be the subject of one of his columns, that it would appear in about two weeks. „ .... . He's currently writing two 'The Fortune Teller" :affair proved to be just a little too hooks—one on New York and the ^t "Tpntrv's Triumphal" 'more speeches, 1 began to lose my Jsrcn, uc • jewel'voice." . «, "The Mill on the Cliff"' Oilman Sends Plane Ow™"* 1 Reisigcr At that juncture, Frank Philli; , -The Ghost of the War- :head of the Phillips Petroleum OK°°* * Grossman 1 Company, called from his Bartles- •CJSebrated Minuet Padereyvski ville, Okla., ranch and asked him Luigini 'down lor a dinner he was giving for I newspapermen. Driscoll agreed «r,,tr<iT!r*"Man-tie o£ th e Bo- ;and the oilman sent up a plane to •Entrance Halverson <take him to the clambake. Waldteufel i Driscoll had a fine time at the DC Lura Phillips party, hut a speech at that] Defense industries in Arizona and the nation in general are reducing the rolls of those receiving monthly checks under the federal old age and survivors insurance system, Harold D. Smith, manager o'f the Social Security Board's Phoenix- field office, said yesterday. "Each month," he added, "about 2,500 retired workers are returning to work because of the national defense program and are requesting, as r«iuired hy law, that their old age and survivors insurance monthly benefit checks he suspended' during their employment." In Arizona during 1940—the first vear of payment of monthly benefits under the old age and survivors insurance provisions of the social security act, 777 awards have been made, Mr. Smith announced. I haven't had a chance to get out: of this number, 600 were for in it,'; he said. "But I can feel it! monthlv benefit payments. These monthly benefit payments awards" carried benefits amounting to $10.465 per month. In addition to monthly benefit awards, there were 117 "lump-sum death claims approved for a total of 520,230. one, "Pirates Ahoy!" that will be published next fall. He was stiU arguing with himself over the plane ride to New York via Wichita as the sunset disappeared. Perhaps he'll heed the call of duty and return to New York. And maybe he'll do what he At Road Dedication Morenci Man's Arranged MORENCI, services for CHANDLER, Feb. -14—A new chapter in the history of Arizona highways will be written with the dedication beginning at 2 p. m. Saturday of a four-lane concrete road through the heart of Chandler City Park, destined to become a part of the great Fairbanks tc Buenos Aires International Highway. This stretch of road is 600 feet long and 60 feet wide with a dividing strip in the center. Governor Osborn will give the dedicatory address. He will be introduced by Dr. James M. Menson, mayor of Chandler, who \vil! welcome the visitors. Although the celebration actually will get underway at 2 o'clock, with a band concert by the uniformed band from Arizona Statp Teachers College at Tempe. the formal program will not start until 2:30. Koiind Table Arranged Governor Osborn's talk is scheduled to continue 10 minutes—2:35 to 2:45. At that time, the "Verde Round Table." designed to acquaint the people of the state with the value of the Verde route as a part of the Great International Highway, will be broadcast. Participating in the "Round Table" will be Dr. A. J. Chandler, Charles A. Stauffer, Robert Foehl, P. R. Helm and Charles M. Morgan Immediately following a tableaux, "Joining the Americas," will be staged, depicting Alaska, represented by Miss Tamaam Saba. garbed in . Eskimo costume,! Feb. 14 — Funeral ,Howard Clayton .Deaton, 38 years old, will be held costume, through Chandler, rep- 1 from the Heather Mortuary resented by Mrs. Paul Carney, in Chapel in Lordsburg, N. M., at 3 James of Lordsburg; and a .nephew. Jack Evans, who made !his home with the Deatons In Morenci. Mrs. Deaton's parents, Mr. ana Mrs. W. O. Hawkins, came from California to attend funeral serv- cowgirl costume. p. m. tomorrow. The Rev. J. El- Shari Anne Whaley. diminutive jbert Nash, pastor of the Morenci child radio and movie star. williChapel, Morenci, and First Presby- sing "Home on the Range," and'terian Church of Clifton, will of- then notable guests will be intro-lficiate. duced. Mr. Deaton died in the Phetps Ribbon To Be Cut Dodge Hospital here Thursday Then the formal opening oC thejm°rning after a long illness. He road through the park will take had been m the hospital five weeks, nlace with the cutting of a white He was born in Separ, N. M.. ribbon. • jOctober 1, 1902, and had lived in Many notable guests plan to at-:that state most of his life mainly tend the celebration. 'at Hurley and Lordsburg. He was Maj. Gen. A. M. Tuthill, .statejmarried to Miss Arlene Hawkins, adjutant general, who is inter-'in Silver City. N. M., June 3, 1929. "Strd in the road from a national! They came to Morenci 18 months defense standpoint, will be repre- aco Mr . Dea ton held a position scnterl by a member of his statf.. in ,(,„ phplns Dodee Diesel enzines The Argentina consul from Francisco, will he represented, as well as the Mexican government, in the persons of consuls from Phoenix ami Tucson. .T. M Procter, chairman of the state highway commission, and other members of the board, and! \V. R. Hutchins, state engineer,: are expected to attend. ' Other state officials in attend-; ance will include state senators! and representatives, including Mrs.] Claire W. Phelps, representative: from this district. Mayors and members of chambers of corn- in the Phelps Dodge Diesel engines department. Many Will Join Colors Massing Seventy-one units of more than 20 organizations will participate in the massing of the colors service to be held in Trinity Episcopal Cathedral Sunday, February 23, A. G. Sawyer, commander of the Phoenix chapter. Military Order of the World War, said yesterday. Each unit will have its color guard and will march in stately procession into the church. The lay speaker will be Frank Flynn, U. S. district attorney. Lt. Col. Arlington A. McCallum, chap- i lain of the 260th Coast Artillery, Surviving besides his wife are a i Washington, D. C., and now sta- daughter. Shirley, six; his mother, i tioned at Fort Bliss, Tex., will de-. Mrs. Laura Deaton; a brother,' liver the sermon. merce of valley cities also have signified their intention of par-! ticipating in the celebration. j ,uai. ...... -.. i '= j—-.. •» ....^ .w,, ,„„,„,—„,,<. >„, »,«.-„• ,,,in «,,.. mr.wqnts to do and become a three-day i.join"ri to Argentina, represented; Victor Herbpit much for the previously outraged!other on himself. He's just finished citizen of the Valley oC the Sun. .by Willard Skousen. in Argentine The BOSTON STORE we proudly, exclusively present-CLASSIC COATS new and only 19 In Winston Spring Tweed, Camel Hair--Soft Shetland Tweed QNE of the smartest classics in a year of smart classics . . . you're bound to be fashion-right always in a "Sportleigh". The most versatile and useful coat campus and career girls can own. Styled with classic character, superbly tailored to fit and to look twice the price. Come see our new Spring collection . . . you'll cgree that 19.95 never bought so much before! Siies 12 to 20. FECUND FLOOR FASHIONS !JL» 'take if HEALTH-TEX SUITS 2-Piece Set Youngsters I to 4 wear out cloihes faster than an army of moths . . . tha 4 's why these suits are made to "take it'. Two-ply combed cotton knit, striped or solid top. Crew neck, collar or zipper front. Some with oabardine pants. Pastel, red and royal combinations. .00 Sneer and so adorable, there's a wealth of styling, beauty of color end quality in new Spring frocks! Circular and princess styles in -flower garden prints, dimities and Many with lacs trim. Spring's Newest California-Made "Patlv Woodard" CLASSIC Soft versions of the classic short-sleeve shirtwaist, of fine denier crepes and Fiji ciorh. Dusty pinle, copen, blue or white with rows of simple stitching on collars sizes 32 to 40. SPORTSWEAR SHOP SECOND FLOOR Solid Color Dresses with Checked SUNSHINE CHILDREN'S SHOP—SECOND FLOOR You can bank on the charm of this fashionable combination! Endorsed by top stylists, checks are definitely IN for Spring. Crisp woven checks in alpaca make the redingore, contrasted with « solid color dress. You'll love its pleats stemming from the pockets, and the young, open neckline of the dress. black and white — navy and white sizes 12 to 18 SECOND FLOOR FASHIONS Consult Miss Parker Children's Sltoe Specialist She Mill advise you and fit your chUd in th« proper stee and styles In Poll Parrot Shoes. CHILDREN'S SHOES-MAIN FLOOR Open Till 9 P. M. Saturday BOSTON STORE BASEMENT LAST DAY SATURDAY Washable Rayon PRINT DRESSES 1.88 • 2 for 3.65 Smart printed French crepes, nuhhy spuns, alpacas! Costume jewel trims, other new details! Blacks, navy and pastels. Jr. Sizes 9 to 17 Misses' and Women's Sizes 12 to 52 FULL FASHIONED SILK HOSE. Silk crepe S-thread, }5-(tauce chiffons; 4-thrc,ad, 42-cause service; 7-thread service weights. Irrecs. of 6!)c to 79o dQf» qualities tTw TO J.3!> MATTRESS COVERS. "Perfect Fit" full. «/„ twin and single' sizes. Fine shetinc, tape bound frlj seams; rubber buttons V I TO 19c GIRLS' PANTIES. Tuck-stitch, sateen, rayon and fine cotton knits. Reinforced crotch. Brief* or panties. 2 to 16... lOc Misses' and Women's New Spring TOPPERS £.98 ^T Valun to 7.98 Last day! Smartly styled tweed coats in plaids, stripes, diagonals and mixtures. New oatmeal, rose, blue, Rreen, tan anil hrown. Boxy, -y, nnd full lenctlis. Fully lined. Sizes 12 to 4». TWEED & DRESS COATS. 7.98 nnd 9.98 fall styles. Black, brown, wine, M AM tan, rust, 12 to 44...t«TO 29c AND 35c NEW WOVEN CHAMBKAY. Smart new patterns, pin stripes, wide or narrow stripes, multicolored stripes on blur, dusty rose, tan, ereen, aqua and brown grounds. Solid colors to match. 09^ Color fast! Yd **C SALE! FABRICS AT I CA R "« AI IOC yard! AT I vndc*, baby batlst* print*. plU*e crepes, fine Ken. to 3!lc r yard! White dotted >trlM. rayon sabar- dlne«, printed poplins, «ltlb broadcloths etc.! £3C sarrt! Raj-nn taffetai. n p o r t denimj, printrd «port piques, DBS- tfl French riepes, novelty crepes! Basement BOSTON STORE Walking-Fatigue Eliminated With CUBOIDS! A NEW PRINCIPLE IN FOOT HEALTH! No matter how many foot appliance* you have tried without relief, it will pay you to investigate our famou* CUBOIDS: Featherweight! X» Metal! Consult our Cuboid Specialist, Mr. Corbett. SHOE SECTION —MAIN FLOOR mBOSTON STORE SPECIAL,! YOUR CHOICE OP 3 Tussy Cleansing Creams IMUlSirilO ClIANSINO CtlAM—for dry, thja, sensitive skins. Its fine, sooth* ing emulsified oils thoroughly i«mov» dust, stale make-up...leaving skin with a supple-smooth feeling. PINK CIMNSINO CRUM (Cold-Cream Type) — for norm*/ or flightly dry glcins. Flufiy as whipped cream. Coaxei skin to look radiantly fresh. Perfect for young complexions. LIQUIFYING ClIANSINO CHAM — for 'normal or oily (kins. Melts quickly, cleanse* skin thoroughly of clogging dirt, turpln* oil, caked powder. Helps skin look youthfully fine, dewy-clean. LIMITED TIME ONLY ONLY REGULAR $1.75 SIZE HALF-POUND JAR Costnctlcii— Mnln Floor MEN and WOMEN Special Club Offer! HI mm ATHLETIC CLUB in conjunction with the Boston Store offers a MACK! WARMEST with a 6 weeks course of reducing exercises and steam baths All For * Obtain Garment and Tickets at the

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