Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 17, 1941 · Page 4
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 4

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Monday, February 17, 1941
Page 4
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Page Four Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Monday Morning, February 17, 1941 -' • ...•••' == TelepKone3.Ui rage * vur * — =• - ^==55 CHINESE PASSIVELY RESIST JAPAN UNDER SHOW OF CO-OPERATI| Hatred Gnaws . .;..>Jp? *** At Vitals Of Subject Race EDITOR'S NOTE: J. D. White, who had been in China •ince 1932, has just returned to the United States. For live years he watched mounting tension betveen Japan and China from the vantage point of Peiping. When fighting began in June, 1937, he •was on the scene of battle. Since then he has flown, ridden or walked over much of North China, Inner Mongolia and Manchuria with the Japanese army, covering the war and observing life in the Japanese-occupied territory. NEW YORK, Feb. 16—Mr. Pin Chang could be a lot worse off He wouldn't admit it publicly, bu he knows it Mr. Ping is what the Chines might call the average man ' Japanese-occupied China. Mr. Ping reads his papers ey ery day and in spite of censorshi has a pretty good idea of how th conquered people in Europe, fo instance, are faring. He know that he's been getting off com paratively easy under the Japan ese army. Just the same he doesn't lik U. Grins And Bears It But he grins—as for centurie he has grinned at invaders,- ban dits, floods, famines, pestilences— and he bears it. Behind that grin a lot goes on When I left Peiping a few weeks ago you could see it anywhere—this smouldering, gnawing hatred for the invader. The illiterate Chinese ricksha coolie puts down his Japanese fare with an apparently harmless joke. The Japanese, delighted at this show of Chinese friendship responds in broken Chinese anc goes away feeling that perhaps Japanese and Chinese can be friends after all. But the Chinese has added an extra subtle inflection to one •word, perhaps, and has changed his pleasantry into a deadly personal insult. If there are no other Chinese around to hear it, he loses no time in telling his friends. The Chinese all feel better for having insulted a Japanese and gotten away with it. If the Japanese notice it, they never show it. Japanese are consistently overcharged in Chinese shops whenever the Chinese think they can get away with it. Japanese, who despise bargaining (which the Chinese love), pay far higher prices than Chinese do, rather than stoop to haggling. Mr. Ping and his fellow shopkeepers regard such an attitude •s bordering on feeblemindedness, and derive whatever cold comfort they can from making a Japanese—any Japanese—pay through the nose. After 3% years of trying to make friends with the Chinese by conquering them, -the Japanese have anparently Abandoned the hope that the Chinese would eventually welcome and like them. Prince Fumimaro Konoye, Japan's harried wartime premier, recently declared that no settlement of the "China incident" is in sight fiegan Decade Ago Serious anti-Japanism began only 10 years ago in China. Even at the beginning of the present war in 1937, the large mass of the Chinese people showed the Japanese, as such, no real animosity because they scarcely knew they existed. If Chinese thought about the Japanese at all, they thought of them occasionally as strange people from the east, smaller than the Chinese, who centuries ago had come to China to learn to read and write and who still bear certain cultural resemblances. Even after the war began and Japan occupied large areas of China, the vast, hungry laboring classes frequently welcomed the Japanese as new employers who provided jobs at relatively good pay. China had been invaded many times before and always survived. Mr. Ping was sure his people again would come out on top. He still is. Best of all peoples In the world, the Chinese can cover up their feelings and "co-operate" with a smile. But Mr. Ping contends privately that "co-operation" anese. means obeying Japanese orders— n no more, no less. Mr. Ping looks forward to the time when his part of China will be free again. He hopes and talks privately, but he does little about Mr. Ping is so busy making a precarious living for his family that he thinks of little else. Above MASS CELEBRATED: High in the sunlit Swiss Alps, yet un- darkened by war, a parish priest celebrates the holy mass, a symbol of peace atop a continent covered with conflict. Occasion was the placing of a great wooden cross at the peak of 12,969-foot Mount Bietschhorn, above the Lotschen valley. aterpreting The. War News- Return To World War Labor Drive Studied From Atop The Corral Fence Rodeo rules were found inadequate yesterday when Asbury Schell and Joe Bassett lost the team roping championship because a front foot of their steer got caught in the heeler's loop. But rodeo officials were bound by the judge's decision and gave them "no time". Phoenix rodeo fans saw a cow roped—and held—by the nose in the wild cow milking event yesterday by Champie Stockdale. The noose went around the cow's head but failed to clear her horns. It drew tight around her nose, however, and held her until another "hand" could get hold of her head to hold her while Champie got the milk. The wild cow milking brought forth another miracle a few minutes later when Sonny Handcock of Roswell N. M, caught his cow by one horn and managed to hold her until his helper could get her head. The biggest laugh of yesterday's show came when Padgett Berry of Carrizqzo, N. M., caught his cow nicely in front of the judges' stand, jumped down and ran to her, only to discover that he had forget to bring along a bottle to get the milk. Disgustedly, he let her go and called it all off. Rivaling Berry's costly mistake in humor (apologies to Jazzbo, the clown) was the presentation of a special prize to Pete Grubb of Florence for being the best "fisherman cowboy"—in recognition of his ability of fishing in the mud with a rope. The prize—a brand new rope threaded through a fishing pole—was given by Harry Taylor. Fort Worth, Tex., who has served as a timer at every Phoenix rodeo. The mud was so thick in the arena yesterday that Bill McMackin tied pieces of red cloth over his boots to keep them clean. By EDWARD E. BOMAR Harry Hopkins' return with the latest plea for 'lots of help" for Ireat Britain appears certain to focus renewed attention on the con- troverted issue of turning over more United States destroyers to Britain. Less certain, but both likely and logical, is that the needs of both nations will dictate a return to some of the methods of the World War to speed the construction of the swift naval craft which may decide the outcome of the war at sea. Fervor Enlisted One of the most effective methods of 1917-18 to cope with a situation paralleling the present was to enlist the fervor of shipyards workers. And means to stir their enthusiasm already are being sought by defense officials who champion the idea of making destroyer construction more of a crusade than a tape boys if they'd just take it off our hands. At that, we had a fairly easy ime of it. The officials courte- sly did their best to speed things up because they knew I was an American correspondent and was trying to catch a boat- Mr. Ping would have a much larder tune of it. So would Mr. Suzuki, the Japanese man in the Chinese street. There are more than a quarter of a million Mr. Suzukis n China now, . .ust trying to get along. They get pushed around y the bureaucracy just as much as Mr. Ping does. Red tape snarls up nearly all oings. The Japanese and the regional Chinese governments they ponsor are slowly closing in on every form of activity, either hrough special taxation, new sets f restrictions, or officially spon- ored guild organizations. Guilds Are Supreme Manchoukuo is regarded as a air index to what occupied China s heading for. In Manchoukuo very laborer has to belong to an fficial guild and be in good stand- ng or he just doesn't labor any more. He is fingerprinted and ard-indexed and any irregularity stands against him forever in the .les. Already, in occupied China, Chiese who move from one town to nother have to carry identifica- on provided by the Japanese, and must submit to humiliating personal searches at railway stations, 'hey also must have travel permits from the Chinese police. Such lermits are not granted until the hinese who wants to travel gets shop to guarantee his behavior. The shop guarantee is an old hinese idea revived by the Jap-Occupied China had good crops ast summer, so that there has een no real repetition this win- er of the serious food shortage aused in 1940 by reduction of ood imports and by floods. But food still is partially ration- d and three times its prewar price. ther necessities like cotton piece all he hesitates to involve himself !<Jear. oods are frequently five times as or his family by helping out the Chinese guerilla agent in his midst. Occupied China is naturally poor because of the war. Mr. Ping has a hard time making both ends meet. He eats poorer food and less of it. Uses Pa^er Money Mr. Ping uses a new Japanese- Sponsored paper currency with which has come a four fold rise in the price of daily necessities, compensated for only partly by about a 100 per cent rise in wages. Industries are not doing so well. Factories not blown up during the fighting are operated in one way or another by the Japanese, but raw materials are scarce, new machinery nearly non-existent, and markets and distribution channels are partly gone. None of this makes for prosperity. Neither does the mass of red tape which has to be unwound before most normal business trans- fictions of any size can go through. The red tape Is there to protect and promote Japan's "co-prosperity bloc in East Asia." It tends to channelize all business worth going after into Japanese hands Chinese abhor red tape. If the Japanese mind it, they are at least accustomed to it. Just before leaving Peininir I got a taste of what Mr. Ping with in the way X s J> cnt two *«tUing from ra % to Practically all imports from outside Japanese "coproserity" sphere are disappearing rapidly, only such absolute essentials as >etroleum products and wheat lour are allowed to be imported. There isn't enough foreign exchange to cover even these necessities. Oil dealers, for instance are said to have been allotted only one fourth of their normal foreign exchange requirements. The case-hardened foreigner who has lived in China a long time moans at the club that he can't get his imported whisky and favorite brand of cigarettes anymore, but privately he admits that the Japanese probably are right in trying to conserve foreign exchange to buy food and other necessities. What really has the foreigners worried are more and more new restrictions which oper- fn^S n^ r [ m <! n < Jc <J t° or not- to curtail his business activity and lefl P ° Ut ° f What he has When the United States Rovernment advised all unneeded Americans to leave China and Japan last fall, the idea came as a great shock *° the majority, of Americans concerned. There had been no real anti-Americanism apparent—none among the Chinese and very little among the 2 apa ? es( 7 K was Just get- harder and harder for an -•can to carry on his busi- . that was all. f A* ». on -. and near iy an mere day's work. Britain's peril is pointed up, meanwhile, by the latest attack by a Nazi surface raider on an Atlantic convoy, followed by the Berlin claim that 37,000 tons of British shipping have just been sunk by surface craft, U-boats and air bombs. In 1917, with the U-boats knifing at helpless North Atlantic convoys at an alarming rate, the United States virtually suspended the construction of battleships, cruisers and other ships to concentrate on destroyers. This time, however, no official disposition has been shown to divert men and* materials from the two-ocean fleet which has been undertaken as vital to American security. More ways could be put up, but .hey require months, skilled labor s limited, training takes time, and machinery and arms are bottlenecks. The same difficulties stand n the way of undertaking the mass instruction of smaller, slower and ess effective corvettes, which both England and Canada are turning out to combat U-boats. There remains only speeding up work on the destroyers already contracted for and others to fol- ow. Substantial progress has been made to that end. In normal peacetime, building one of the latest-type 1,600-ton craft requires two years or more. This time was cut to 10 months in he recent case of the Edison, but Secretary Knox has voiced doubt hat a substantial further reduction can be made by means already employed. Schedules Advanced Under somewhat comparable circumstances 23 years ago, the pa- riotic fervor of shipyard workers idvanced schedules amazingly. At he Mare Island, Calif., Navy Yard, the destroyer Ward was com- >leted in 70 days, which Josephus Daniels, secretary, observed were ike "a continuous Liberty loan rally." Six auxiliary shipyards were be- ng rushed in the meantime, but 'hey were finished too late. At the ?nd of 1919, in one of these, at Squantum, Mass., the Reid was built in just 45% working days. Altogether, inj.5 months, 93 destroyers were completed, aside rom hundreds of submarine chasers and other lesser naval vessels. Style Changes There are numerous reasons why the World War records cannot be touched now, with all the shortcuts. Present-day destroyers, as Mr. But the mud did not bother the trick and fancy riders—in fact it's good for the complexion according to Bernice Taylor of Phoenix, who hung by one foot, her head inches above the churned-up mire, as her horse sped the length of the arena in one exhibition. The only trouble with it, she said, is, it gets all over you. Although he won first place in the sheriffs roping contest, Lon Jordan, Maricopa's sheriff, awarded a cup to Victor Christensen of Greenlee county, for the best time for sheriffs county. outside Maricopa Bill Richardson. Gila county sheriff, won two prizes—a $10 hat for making the best time on one steer, which he tied in 23 1/10 seconds, and another S10 prize for the worst time— 92 3/10 seconds. the Americans who returned to e Women and chi 'some American busi- Se ?. retly suggestion" the of the , e state department as a chance to note are cruisers." They are nearly twice as large as World War types, more heavily armed against air raiders as well as surface and undersea foes, range farther and are much more seaworthy in heavy weather. Too, the Ward and Reid were built somewhat as "stunts" for effect on national morale, officials confessed. It may be, nevertheless, as some top officials believe, that some of the same spirit behind their rivets may be tapped to advance present schedules. These schedules call for the net addition to the fleet of 14 or 15 destroyers this year, 45 next, and—at rates projected now—95 in 1943. How useful they will be two or three years hence hinges heavily on what happens in the meantime. make a clean break and close up businesses which already were dead or rapidly dying. Incidentally, Lon's time for the entire show was no time the first day; 52 4/10 seconds the second day; 29 4/10 seconds the third day; and 25 5/10 seconds yesterday. At least he appears to be improving in his roping—probably so he can successfully defend his world's championship at Tucson this week. o English Lose 82 On Ship Germans Rely On Long-Range Bomber- FOR BLOW SOUTH: This new four-motored "Kurier" long-range bomber is the latest weapon with which Hitler will attempt to beat down Britain. It is a later edition of the German "Condor" that made flights to the United States in 1938. The ship carries a crew of six and is equipped with cannon and machine guns. Your Income Tax NO. 13 Deductions For Professional Expenses A professional man may deduct all necessary expenses incurred in the pursuit of his profession. These include the cost of supplies used in his practice, office rent, cost o: light, water, fuel, and telephone in his office, the hire of office assistants, and expenses paid in the operation and repair of an automobile, based upon the proportion ol time it is used for professional purposes. Many physicians use their residences both as their offices and their homes. In such instance the physician may deduct as a business expense the rental value of the rooms occupied for office purposes if he actually pays rent, and also the cost of light and heat f urnishec these rooms. Also, he may deduct a portion of the wages paid domestic servants whose time is partly occupied in caring for these rooms Membership dues in professiona societies are deductible. Physicians and dentists who keep in their waiting rooms current magazines ant newspapers for the benefit of their patients may deduct this item as a business expense. The cost of professional journals for the taxpayer's own use is also a deductible item. The cost of technical books is noi a deductible item, being a capita expenditure, but a proportionate amount for each year's depreciation of the books may be deducted. Depreciation may also be taken on office furniture and equipment. Insurance premiums on office 01 other professional equipment anc liability insurance may be deducted A premium paid for automobile liability insurance should be apportioned and that part of the premium attributable to business may be deducted as a business expense LONDON, Feb. 16— <AP>—'fhe admiralty announced today that 82 officers and men lost their lives in the sinking of the 9,100-ton cruiser Southampton, which the British said had to be sent to the bottom of the Mediterranean after a Nazi dive-bomber attack January 10. The total dead arid wounded was given by the admiralty as 93. The vessel's normal complement was about 700. In her last engagement, the British said, the Italians lost a destroyer and the Germans at least a dozen dive bombers. (The Southampton was reported hit in the same general engagement in which the British aircraft carrier Illustrious was damaged by dive-bombers. (The vessel, the fourth cruiser lost by the British since the outbreak of war, was said to have been sunk by the fire of other British ships after flames broke out while she was being towed, crippled, to port.) Bernice McLain Commits Suicide Mrs. Bernice McLain, 30 years old, was found fatally wounded yesterday morning in the living room of her home, 34 East Mitchell drive. Harry Westfall, coroner, said it was suicide and no inquest would tie necessary. Mrs. McLain was found by her husband. Jerry McLain, assistant sports editor of the Arizona Republic, who had been asleep in another room and was awakened by the One bullet had been fired through her head from a large-caliber pistol, which lay beside her. No note was found, but domestic trouble was blamed. Surviving, in addition to her hus- :>and, are two sisters, Mrs. George flelmer, Sacramento, Calif., and VIrs. John Henry, Bisbee. Mrs. McCain was a native of Bisbee. Funeral services have not been arranged. o Italians Admit 144 Are Killed At Genoa ROME, Feb. 16— (AP>—Casualties in the British naval attack on Genoa last Sunday were put at 144 killed and 272 wounded m an official announcement today. Births In U. S. Hit High Mark WASHINGTON, Feb. 16—(AP) An estimate that 2,350,000 babies were born in the United States last year, the highest number since 1930, came today from the census bureau. This was approximately 100.00C greater than the 1939 total and lifted the national birth rate from 17.3 to 18 for every 1,000 of population. The rate was the lowest in 1933. when it stood at 16.5. Nevertheless, the bureau said that the long-range birth rate trend still was downward. It attributed the 1940 rise largely to the fact that persons born of marriages during the immediate post- World War period—which saw a sharp upturn in weddings—had reached the reproductive ages. Another possible factor, the bureau said, was the increase in marriages which normally accompanies better economic conditions. .The increased birth rate was accompanied by a decrease in the infant mortality rate from 48 to 47.9 deaths for each 1,000 births. However, the overall death rate increased from 10.6 to 10.8 deaths for each 1,000 population. Harley J. Curtis Called By Death Harley J. Curtis, 41 years old, a cafe operator, died Saturday night in his Scottsdale home after a long illness. Born in Cerro Gordo, Tenn., he came to Arizona in 1921 and had lived in Scottsdale continuously 19 years. He is survived by his mother, Mrs. Cora Curtis, Scottsdale; his son, George Curtis, Scottsdale; two sisters, Mrs. Hazel Riley, Scottsdale, and Ora Coleman, Dexter, Mo.; and three brothers, R. D. and Wilbur Curtis, both of Scottsdale, and Cowen Curtis, San Diego, Calif. Services will be held at 2 p. m. tomorrow in the Memory Chapel of A. L. Moore and Sons, with the Rev. V. A. Vanderhoff officiating. Interment will be in the Scottsdale Cemetery. Metal Railing Taken For Isles War Use LONDON, Feb. 16—(AP)—Fifteen tons of metal railing surrounding the lawns of Parliament Square were carted away today for conversion into ships, tanks and guns at the suggestion of members of both houses. CostfVRica has created a board to _ protect? and aid its sugar industry, pennit Tucson Indian Program Ends TUCSON, Feb. 16—(AP)—A program of ceremonial dances, presented by Hopi, Navajo, Taos,' and Apache Indians, brought to a close tonight the first annual three-day Indian celebration sponsored by the junior chamber of commerce. The event, which hereafter will prelude to La Fiesta de Los Vaqueros, drew unprecendented crowds. Next year, the committee in charge said, exhibitions of southwestern Indian arts and crafts will be added. Virgil Kozi, an Apache from San Carlos Reservation, was crowned champion. Charcoal cannot be taken into Switzerland except by government Little Stories Of Phoenix Life ACCEPTANCE of the enlistments of Otto Neall Strand, Goodyear, and Elmer Leslie Johnston, Phoenix, has been announced at district U. S. Army recruiting headquarters here. Strand will be assigned to Mather Field, Calif., and Johnston to the 60th Coast Artillery Corps, Philippines department. LICENSE fees and other receipts collected last month through the office of Lon Jordan, sheriff, totaled 51,101.65, according to a report filed with the county board of supervisors. INSTALLATION of a graveled sidewalk along Camelback road between Seventh and 19th avenues is sought in a petition on file with the county board of supervisors. ADMITTED to St. Joseph's Hospital shortly before midnight Saturday was David Rpdgers, 53 years old, Sawtelle, Calif., who police said suffered head injuries, believed not serious, in a fight at Third . street and the railroad tracks. PHOENIX district Boy Scout field commissioners will meet at 7:30 o'clock tonight in scout headquarters under the; chairmanship of Frank Feffer. Plans for events, troop problems, and a national personnel project of the organization will be discussed. Monday Mornlni, February 17 illt Year, No. 275 ARI3 ILIO Published Ever? Moraine and Sunday Arizona Pnbllihinc Co. 112 North Central Avenue FboenU, Arizona Subscription Rate* In Advance On* One Three Six In Copy Mo. Moi. Moa. Arizona. * .05 11.09 12.75 18.35 One On* Three Six One Ont of Copj* Mo. Met. Mos. Tear Arizona * JO 11.25 J3.50 Sg.75 S13.0* Entered a* Mcond elau matter at the poit office at FhoenU. Arizona, nndef the act of March 3. 181*. SEALED bids for furnishing liquid asphalt road oil for the county highway department during the remainder of 1941 will be opened by the county board of supervisors at 10 a. m. March 3. WARREN KRAUSE, publisher of the Arizona Visitors Guide, will address members of the Phoenix Advertising Club at their luncheon in Hotel Westward Ho at noon today. MEMBERS of North Phoenix Hi- Y Club will meet in the boys department of the Young Men's Christain Association building at 7:30 o'clock tonight, Robert Carson, faculty adviser, announced yesterday. TEiEFACT ONE-THIRD UNFIT OF MEN EXAMINED FOR MILITARY SERVICE IN 1st WORLD WAR WERE PHYSICALLY UNFIT SCJENCI samet- . 2-17 LEGISLATION pertaining to child welfare will be discussed by members of the Phoenix Co-ordi- nating Council at their February meeting at 7:30 o'clock tonight in the police courtroom. THE U. S. CIVIL SERVICE commission has issued a call for examinations for the positions of public health nurse and chemical engineer. Data concerning the exam- inatoins may be obtained from Richard Thompson, post office building. THE TEMPERANCE Federation of Arizona will meet at 2 o'clock this afternoon in the First Fundamental Baptist Church, 327 North 10th avenue, it was announced yesterday by William J. Gordon, president. Drunk driving will be discussed, he said. THE SHERIFF'S .OFFICE was notified by John H.' Rhuart, 720 East McDowell road, that his overcoat and billfold containing $60, personal papers, and two keys were stolen from an Apache June- ton service station restroom early yesterday. POLICE yesterday were told by Leon E. Sawyer, 1717 South Fourth street, two men beat him and took his wallet containing $24.50 in a club at First avenue and Jefferson street early yesterday. A MEETING of the Phoenix Philatelic Association will be held at 8 o'clock tonight on the mezzanine floor of Hotel Westward Ho. All who are interested in stamps may attend. SHERIFF'S DEPUTIES jailed an 18-year-old Phoenix boy Saturday night and said he is a deserter from the 61st Field Artillery of the U. S. Army at Fort Bliss, Tex. SUSPECTED of petty theft, a 45-year-old man and a 14-year-old colored boy were jailed by police radiocar patrolmen Saturday night. Officers said the man stole a can. of crab meat from the Consumers Market on East Jefferson street and that the boy stole four bottles of soda water from the Central Beverage Company at Seventh and Jefferson streets. THE MARICOPA Toastmasters Club will meet for dinner at 6:15 o'clock tonight in Miller's Cafeteria, according to Lawrence Dysart, president THE PHOENIX Co-ordinating Council will not meet tonight, contrary to a story which appeared in yesterday's Arizona Republic. A MASS MEETING of Townsend clubs will be held at 7:30 p. m. today at 128 North .Third avenue. Harold Fife, Mesa, will be the principal speaker. A MEETING of the Valley of the Sun Branch of the International Stewards' and Caterers' Association will be held at 9 p. m. today. FIREMEN reported a ventilator hood over- a cookstove in the kitchen of the American Cafe, 21 North Second street, caught fire yesterday morning when flames from the stove ignited grease on the hood. Slight damage to the ventilator resulted. Sweet Tooth Brings Economy *********** Problem Of Too Much Meat And Beans Is Solved By Army Mess Sergeant SCOTT FIELD, 111., Feb. 16— 'AP)—Mothers need no longer fret about their boys eating too many beans in the army. A mess sergeant with a sweet :ooth has introduced a new-type diet'here that makes the old-time chow look like a backdoor handout. What's more, his "chocolate bar" theory of fattening soldiers has led to an experiment in which he hopes to show where the army might save money on grocery bills. His method, which officers at his air corps communications train- ng base are observing with interest, is simply this: More sweets, carefully placed, and less meat. In this way Sgt. A. J. Bnssel claims he can make a hungry soldier happy on 39 V4 cents a day. "That was my average for last nonth," he said< explaining the igure naturally would vary withj fluctuating food prices. The army's standard grub allot-1 ment is 40 cents a day per man. Holding out a mere half cent a day for each man in the army would amount to something: like $7,000 a day. "Don't get the idea that I cram he boys on sweet stuff," Sergeant Jussel said. 'That's not it at all. Jut by systematically working in more sweets than one ordinarily expects in a soldier's mess I am Tasty is the word. The soldiers in Bussel's company are served chocolate cream pie at least once a week, lemon pie, homemade cake, rich puddings and plenty of fresh fruit* and cereal. They are even beginning to talk about making fudge. "The minute I cut sweets," the veteran _...„ explained, "they start yelling for down on army cook more meat.' At that, they get soup, roast —•- — •—v, ****.j &=«• auuy, luaai beef or pork, fried chicken (once a week), steak, veal loaf and a wide assortment of good salads and vegetables. They still get beans, too. Pretoria, South Africa, has just put in operation a trolly-bus system. Enjoy Delicious Foods Expertly Prepared at WALGREEN'S 2 W. Washington Typogra] Group Fori Delegates from five A pograohical unions met bor Temple of the Ell yesterday to form the ern Typographical Lloyd Newton, resenting the Globe chosen president; Elm»i ere, Douglas, vfee-p ' and Frank Luther, secretary-treasurer. , .-. . The organization hopes K J ""i 0 ^ '" New Mexico, M and West Texas, as well M SJj zona groups, according toM er. Bisbee was the only union not represented at day's conclave. , The next meeting rson Study Big to BALTIMORE, Feb. The arson squad and corps of the Baltimore partment today began i,- ing a fire that destroyS buildings and crippled dSS at the plant of the MaryfiS! Manufacturin 8 CompanS T. T. Alverson, general n™ said the company whiclrJ stoves and sanitary apDlianoI. engaged through jobbers ois| ufactunng products fornaHmZl fense housing purposes. BK this it was expected that I™, eral government would jobs! vestigating the blaze. *' Alverson said about 25(N would be out of work temn because of the fire, but tffl other 250 would report torvt morrow in the companVi. buildings. He said he still J«_ able to estimate the amo*3 damage. * Another stove factory owned by A. WeisWttel Company, Weiskittel escaped damager firm formerly i the plant occupied by the „ rand Sanitary ManufacturiniCi nanv ^*J! pany. Plea Is SatiM\ With Vengt EDENTON, N. C., Feb.! Leroy H. Haskett, city < complained at a council that the town's fire fats, '« on the waterfront, cou heard by the resident* ot Edenton, where he lives.. -A committee was' appoint*! look into the matter.-It I there was much merit to I complaint. The council t cided to have the siren i and put atop a new « directly behind Hasket'i'i Haskett is uncertain.; satisfaction. Club Presft Takes Co Scoring his fourth tory, Phil Brown, pre Copperclad Eagles Model J Club, yesterday won a e open-fuselage model pla sored by the Exchange 0*1 plane stayed aloft one miaffl seconds. • >.~;fi Runners-up were BunkffB linger, 1:40; Bill Conley,, M Ham, Mesa, :52; and Ji" " 49. There were 20 entries, wittp els varying in weight from 8% ounces and in wingi 100 to 200 square inchetv'.-^ Skaters Re From Ice ELKHART, Ind., Feb. Twenty-two skaters, 13 of children, were rescued lateB from an ice cake floating inf. Joseph river here. NOB*,! harmed. "'.. The floe, about an acre ml tent, broke loose from ttfrjj where the stream Is nine MM and about a quarter of a mi" Firemen made the rescue B> trip with three boats. The skaters remained a strong south wind bh cake toward a low danu said one boy insisted i last to be taken off — . wanted to "keep on stattoirr-:| o— —. ."••' Railroad Crow* Death Toll b WASHINGTON, Feb.lfrG The Association of Arflencjtt roads said today that occurred in grade crossing ast year—the largest numMr» decade except for 193T, ' total was 1,875. D. H. Beatty, safety section of the said the increase last y««f j ed largely from the fact that* trains and automobiles wer«»j| eration. ' The earliest lighthousesj towers built by the Cushites in lower E were maintained by priest* More than 6,500 babies M** n Britain every r/eekv tBej rate always showing a* "n war times. 11 DR. HAWKINS! Transparent Dental Plates Credit Dentist GAS In 50-GaL l.ol.i ... able to cut down on meat portions and still set out^a more tastyaand better balanced meal." • VALLFY 1920 W. Van BurwPkj RHEUMATI MUIVI JAIN IM " To" relieve torturing ,

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