Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 17, 1941 · Page 25
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 25

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Monday, February 17, 1941
Page 25
Start Free Trial

,3-HM FUGITIVE OM A DUDE RANCH Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Monday Morning, February 17, 1941 STEPHEN PAYNE HAS HAPPENED of her John William is Smith, Phila- c> ? Slash at'Jimtown, Wyo., fiocially ambitious Pauline, insists she Wkon Alexander. ,„ Marcla the ranch lor iishic her o\v to go to i" at Smith's 01- d" Sturgis, young chariic, jumps at ithat he got a job :h' and look after ith gives Don ex- y but in a crowd Dick, Alexander's ' Don's roll and diet Smith sus- arrest Sturgis. trailing Nancy, • has the securi- her inherit- the rtition Nancy induces (Bobbie) Rowland, maid, to change dentities. Comph- increase «*en Don sur- reading a letter uncle addressed Rirnsworth." Young eniwell proposes to thinking she is the heiress, and is ac- Brk Maxwell in- for a societj- pa- securities and are stolen from Ro- tihta and Maxwell's t disappears. Don M Smoothie when he jJSflS Um trying to blackball »mcy. JKSTALLMEKT 25 •Bobbfe," Cinders Malloy Sturgis rjrt onafter a long pause, "You'll nan my telling you last evening tat I intended to learn all I could bout that fellow Barclay. 1 sought I was justified— at least in •y mm mind— in looking through X peisonal belongings to see if he " id any credentials." Nancy was wide-eyed. "Cinders, ou don't mean you searched—" "Exactly what I mean! while he dance was at its height last light, I searched Barclay's auto. far. • via do you suppose I found? My u ° J4 soiled flannel shirt. The same me I mentioned to you and the »ys.Itwas tucked in a side pocket i that car as if Barclay intended i use it for a windshield rag. "Possibly hecause I hate the f el- Sw anyhow, his taking my 'shirt rithout even asking for it made me D darned mad that I got one of his nd stuck it in the pocket of his «r, taking my own with me of "But someone was coming so all he could say was, "How can I stay here now?" "I'll tell you how," said Nancy, quickly, eagerly. "Here's plenty of money. Put it in your pocket and after you're fired, see if Mrs. Perri- well won't take you as a guest." They had no further chance to talk, for Sol Pen-Swell, backed up by Tony, had arrived on the run, and Sol sputtered, "You're fired Cinders Malloy! Here I have a ranch buyer on the string and my hired man insults and beats him up for no earthly reason. At least Barclay said you had no call to jump on him. . . . Get Mrs. Perri- well to pay you off and get out" Sol tried snapping his pudgy fingers with his usual lack of success, turned and waddled back to the lodge. But Tony lingered, glancing slyly from Nancy to Cinders. "What did Barclay really do?" "None of your business!" exploded Cinders. "And get this, you shrimp," taking a threatening step toward Tony, "if I catch you annoying Botbie, I'll break your damned neck." Tony had nothing to say until Cinders walked to the lodge and disappeared. Then with a nasty leer at Nancy: "Biggity talk for a fellow who's sitting on a keg of dynamite and don't know it." "How so, Tony?" Though far from calm, Nancy managed to appear quite cool, and nonchalant, Tony reached around to his hip pocket. "Last night, Bobbie, I showed you a certain billfold. I might get a reward for turning that crook over to—what the devil? Its gone I've lost the billfold!" Nancy felt she could hazard a close guess who now possessed the troublesome wallet. Last night at the dance she had seen Barclay watching her and Tony while Tony was displaying her uncle's billfold. "I'll look in Barclay's car," Tony barked and sped across the yard, leaving Nancy to go about her work. Sol Perriwell had returned to his comfortable chair. His hit-and- miss reading had carried him through the stack of papers to the very last one, which he now picked up. Having unfolded the newspaper, he paused to light his pipe when Tony burst in, more than a bit wild-eyed. He had not found the missing wallet, yet it was not of this he spoke. "Dad, did you know Ma had let that fellow you fired stay on here? Did you know he dug up money to pay as a guest?' "Eh?" Sol dropped his pipe. "By dogies, Ruth's been runnin' this outfit all 'long with a nigh hand. But that! That's goin' too far. Too The 1941 U. S. stamp program wall get under way March 4 with a hree-cent commemorative mark- ng the 150th anniversary of the admission of Vermont to statehood. Vermont was the first state to join the originial 13 colonies. Design and place of first-day sale will be announced later. * » » The poets and educators groups )f the U. S. Famous Americans ser- es have been removed from sale at the Philatelic Agency at Washington, D. C. * * * Italy and Germany have announced "unity" stamps bearing the portraits of Hitler and Mussolini. * * * Spain makes use of antitubercu- osis stamps compulsory on all mail. The series pictures General Franco, includes four values. * « * New Issues: Brazil: one value commemorating 10th anniversary of inauguration of President Vargas, and postage and airmail mark- ng census; Belgium: charity set, our values, designs include coats- of-arms of principal cities; Costa ;lica, commemorative set of five, 'or new university. ;oing to find lim!" Returning the billfold to his socket, Smoothie's deft fingers failed to encounter something which should have been there. Alarmed, he frisked himself to no avail. The duplicate ignition key for his car was strangely missing. Old Sol shuffled downstairs and missed his newspapers. "What the seven kinds of blue smoke'd I ever do with it? ... Heck! I'll play solitaire for a spell." Meanwhile Tony had gone to the cabin occupied by Kirk Maxwell. "You, is it?" growled the associate editor of 'The All-Seeing Eye," opening his door at Tony's knock. "The astute poker player," with brittle emphasis. "The most astute poker player I ever had the i misfortune to sit in a game with.' . . . Sorry. I'm busy." | Disregarding the rebuff, Tony crowded past, closed the door and glanced at Maxwell's typewriter. "You're writing a piece for your aaper that'll get you in Dutch if it's published. The whole thing's a damned lie." "A lie? Prove it, PerriwelL . . . arse." .Nancy exclaimed, "He had taken JDOT shirt! Why? ... But, Cinders, tee did you get one of his to—?" "From iis room in the lodge. !ou see, I slipped up there intend- - -— *^ " — ige. His He tossed the newspaper aside, picked up his pipe and puffed out great clouds of smoke. "He paid for his keep, huh? . . . Wai, I'll see what Barclay says before I start raisin* hob." Plodding up the stairs to .Barclay's room, Sol rapped diffidently. That jasper was a doggonefl queer ranch buyer. Didn't know sic 'em about cows nor ranches, though he let on like he did. But if he had the dough, and it seemed like he did — "What do you want?" demanded a snappish voice. "Mr. Barclay, this Is Sol. Just wanted to tell vou I hope that — uh — uh — disagreeable incident won't with your plans to buy naldn't open it. But he had I the outfit sir. nangedhis shirt before dinner, and Tt '"'"" * i had pit the soiled one in a laun- fty bag behind the door. "Bobbie, you see now how little learned about the chisel-faced ralf, yet I'm reasonably sure you tin tell me—" "Cinders, the point right now is lit you must not be driven off * ranch. Not when we're in such suble. A showdown is due al- aost any minute and I need you, •aiders. You must stand by me ad trust me. You must!" The wrathful sparks fading from as smoke-gray eyes, Cinders re- ased Nancy's hand, staring at the wely, troubled girl. He must stand y her? He must trust her? He rated to ask a dozen important, uming questions. TONIGHT 7:30 'The Lone Ranger' KTAR-KVO\ >>iK<ired B\ HOLSl'M sport, Mr. Barclay. You're a real One more thing. I fired the confounded fel- ler but— well, he sorta wants to stay as a guest. He's got the cash, too." Smoothie Dick jerked open his door. "He's got the cash? That's strange! I mean, interesting. Well, I can be sport enough to overlook the matter." "Thanks, Barclay. There won't be no more trouble. Sol Perriwell's tellin' you You care to give them cows in the Eagle Buttes pasture the once-over 'safternpon?" "Tomorrow perhaps." Closing his door. Smoothie winked at his reflection in his mirror, flipped a billfold from his right side trousers pocket and murmured, 'If Hick- sheriff Crowder pops up here again looking for Don Sturgis, he's K P H O News on the Hour Every Hour DIAL 1200 JDIRDaX, FEBRCAKI 17, 18U Musical Cock - lll ' llnutlon « l Imurance Co. ilnt Complete >'ew» Club—NBC e-NBC Of Finchvllle-NBC Pw)co The Mid-Morning r Of The Air Nws-NBC Harding. Baritone— NBC , —. »w»—Consolidated lour Ford Dealer "Uh Gloria Blondcll—N^BC ' Ib CoHw'n Man On The -v-Hw*^4 « Mn BrokeraRr Co. lisCKB*" Chic Orchestra-NBC IflLjffiv 0 Alley GOM To Town **•*• Muterslnecr. Toorp And Son» Preiientii The OI T *e American Hevo- Press News—NBC MONDAY. A. M. 6:00— Carlos Montano F: Gay CabaUerot 7:00— Newt Headlinet IIS^S fy° r s£: r RuSM Roberta 7:55 — Sun Drug Feature 8:00— Mornlne Edition. £««»..,. 8:15-AVayslde Chapel: Dr. Holland 8:80— Mystery Melody 8:45— Life Can Be geautlhil 9:00— Oddities In The New» 9:05— The Ltttle Maid 9:15— The Guidlne Light 9:30— The Rlcht To Happineti 9:45— Ma Perkint _/~nc 10:00— Kate Smith Speaks— CBS 10:15— Chritty 10:30— Kitty Kecne 10:43— Today's Best Buys 30:50— Musical Crosswords' 11 :00— Woman's Page Of The Air 11-15 — U. S. Weather Report 11:20— The Pet Corner 31-25 — The Town Crier Of Arizona Broadcast ,-NBC Arizona Kppubllr Hour-XBO «- Organist-NBC Tranrtcr i Ktorace Co. Mar> Candle*—NBC Presented B> Bakery ^"tented Hour—NBC .i> „ wrlerii—Presented '? P" Oimpany—NBC ' OrchAtra-NBC FEBRUARY 1M1 .„„,»„. „-... For Southwestern Cola Botttlnr Company P.M. 12:00—Bin Sister—CBS 12:15—Aunt Jenny* St.- Tucson 1:30—Checkerboard Tune 1:45—Market Finals __2 : oo—Portia.Faces Life—CBS School 01 The Americas 3:00— Music In The 3:15— Junior Collene On The Air 3:30-Knox ManninB. Nf^Ssf 13 3:45-Scattereood Bataet-CBS 4:00— Youne Dr. Matone-CBS 4:15— Butter Kites p j layb %< ! 4:45-The World Today-CBS 5:00— Tucson LivestockShow 5:15-We The Abbotts-CBS 5:30— Don Rolands G. 1 ™^^ 085 6:00— University Of Arizona 6:15— Pal O Verde .^ "-^ liE-fSSss^.. R^O^Blondle and Dac«ood—CBS q-ooHTtaT News Reporters ! At 6:30 izioo-Silcnt (Section Two) Page Fit STORIES IN STAMPS By I. S. Klein By THORNTOX W. BURGESS Reddy Watches The'Fat Hens At the sound of that rooster's voice on the other side of the little swamp, Reddy became a changed fox. Could you have been sitting where you could have seen him as did Blacky the Crow you never, never would have guessed that Reddy had run a very long distance and was tired. He did not even ;lance up at Blacky the Crow. He lid not even say thank you to Blacky for having shown him the way. He looked neither to the right nor to the left, but with eyes fixed eagerly ahead, began to steal forward swiftly. Making no sound, for Reddy can step very lightly when he chooses to, he trotted swiftly through the little swamp until he drew near the other side. Then he crouched close to the snow-covered ground and 'J.W.S. 1 wallet on Burgess Bedtime Stories W inning Contract By THE FOUR ACES (David Burnstone, Merwin D. Maier, Oswald Jacoby, Howard Schenken, world's leading team-of-four, inventors of the system that has beaten every other system in existence.) HELPING A MIRACLE ALONG Every player occasionally finds himself in a pickle from which only a miracle can extricate him. Our teammate, Oswald Jacoby, found such a hand the other day, and managed to help the miracle along: North, Dealer North-South Tnlnerabl* North-South 80 part-score * 2 <? Q 8 7 4 O A J 10 3 i 4 » T 4 V KJ6 32 0 Q 6 3 * 6 4 0 K874S •> Q1087 3 2 4 AKQ108CS <? A 10 » S 0 — + J « Mr. The bidding: lies. Well?" 'I'm prepared to prove that story rau wrote yesterday is a lie," stated Tony. "I'm prepared to give you the true facts about the young woman registered at the T Slash as Marcla Louise Farnsworth. But I'll cost you something." Because Maxwell looked as if strongly tempted to boot him out of his cabin, Tony had not taken a seat Tony had often been booted out of saloons and gambling houses and had never felt particular enjoyment in the experience. "'Registered at the T Slash as Marcla Louise Farnsworth! 1 " Maxwell repeated. "Well, isn't she?" "She isn't!" Tony's owl-wise ex- jression. maddening to Maxwell, ndicated that he was indeed well ileased with himself. 'Then who in hell is the girl?" "Not so fast. Maxwell. This in- ormaton is worth dough to you and North East South West Sit down. We can't afford to print i A p--- , A «- Libel suits and all that/. .. \% |£ SJ 3NT Pass 64 Pao Paa« Pass West led the three of hearts, dummy played low, and East ruffed—much to Mr.. Jacoby's disappointment. East returned the spade jack, and our teammate was in the lead, wondering what your lousy paper." "'Lousy paper!' I don't know about that, but I do know there's a louse In this room. Get the hell out!" Tony's right hand reached the doorknob. "All right But you'll regret it, mark my words." "Hold on, Perriwell. Til take back the 'louse,' with reservations. Our sheet often does business with vermin of one kind and another. Look here, if your information is what you say it is and you can prove your story, I'll write you a check for $10." "Five hundred," with decision. stated Tony "You're not talking to me, you robber." "All right All right. So long." "Wait!" snapped Maxwell. "I'll make it 520." Tony let go of the doorknob. Twenty? You're a cheapskate, but lere goes." He drew from an inside pocket the copy of the New York paper that old Sol had missed. "Look! A recent photograph of Marcla Louise Farns- vorth." Maxwell snatched the newspaper, quickly read the item concern- ng the Farnsworth family, peered ntently at pictures of Marcla l^ouise Farnsworth in three different poses. "Perriwell, you're right! Man, would I have got the sack! . . . But who is this jane here impersonating Miss Farnsworth? Why? You got the answers?" "Have I got 'em!" said Tony smugly. "I suppose you have. Damn y9U, Tony you knew all about this mix- up yesterday when you were jumping me for information about ie Smith family." "Brace yourself. Kirk. The girl here on the T Slash is none other than Nancy Eleanor Smith. Look here at this item: 'Mrs. Pauline Stevenson Huntington-Smythe to sponsor Hudson Alexander's opening of Garrity theater"... The girl, tfancy Eleanor, ran away from lome to avoid that Alexander fells it a story, Maxwell? Is squeeze if East held an honor in each minor suit; for East could save whatever dummy saved, and West could concentrate on saving the hearts. Mr. Jacoby therefore was dependent on a minor miracle to make his contract, but decided to give the miracle a helping hand. After drawing three rounds of trumps, he led to the club king and returned the jack of diamonds. East squirmed a bit, and finally put up her diamond king, South ruffing. There was no excuse for East's play, for surely Mr. Jacoby would have taken the normal diamond finesse if he held the diamond queen. But East's blunder brought about the miracle. Declarer ran the rest of the trumps, saving in dummy the club ace, diamond ace-10, and a heart. West saved two diamonds and two hearts, but then a club lead ruined iis hand — he had to surrender a diamond trick to the dummy or a heart trick to South. * * * Saturday you were Merwin Maier's partner and, non-vulnerable against vulnerable opponents, you held: 4 A Q J M t < V — <> A 1« 6 4 4764 The bidding: Aeoky 'Is it!" echoed Maxwell. 'This is a scoop! The robbery spices it UP "For another hundred bucks,' said Tony smugly, "I'll give you the second barrel." "How's that? Second barrel? "The 'romantic angle. Maxwell. Don't forget the way your readers eat up romantic stories." "You mean . .. ?" "You're guessing and you're hot, Editor Maxwell. But I won't verify your surmise unless you come ^r right, you bloodsucker. I'll make the check out for $25. The money has to come out of my own pocket, remember." . • "Not enough," complained Tony. "Still, small change is better than none-a-tall . . . You'll dress up the story something like this, Kirk: 'Nancy Eleanor Smith found romance and glamour waiting her in the high, snowy mountains of Wyoming where the columbines ETOW. There in the liquid moonlight, beside a shadowy lake trineed with fragrant pines, stalwart handsome westerner Anthony Thomas Perriwell captured the heart of Miss Nancy Eleanor ^Maxwell gasped, "Sh cepted you? -she ac- What damn fools some women are!" (To Be Continued) __ o Denmark's railways are adding many freight cars and locomotive?. HIGH CARD VALUES ol the FOUTt ACES SYSTEM ACE 3 KING I QCEEX 1 JACK >& Total Value ol Pack 16 Average Hand play to make for his 12th trick. West could be squeezed if he held, in addition to the hearts, both diamond began to steal from bush to bush until he reached the fallen trunk of a tree on the very edge of the syamp. To this he crawled on his stomach and peened around the end of it. Everything was as Blacky the t-rpw had said. Not far away was a farmyard, and walking about in it was a big rooster, lording it over a big flock of hens. They were not shut in by a wire fence as were Farmer Brown's hens. Some were taking a sun bath just in tront of the barn door. Others were scattered about picking up oils of food which had been thrown out for them. A few were scratching in some straw in the cowyard. In the barn a horse stamped. From the farmhouse sounded the voice of a woman singing. Once the door of the farmhouse opened and an appetizing odor floated out to tickle the nose of Reddy. Reddy looked sharply for signs of a dog. Not one could be seen. If there was a dog he must be either in the barn or in the house. It was quite clear to Reddy that no foxes had bothered this flock of fat hens. He was sorely tempted to rush out and grab one of them at once, but he didn't. He was far too clever to do anything like that until he was absolutely sure that it would be safe. So Reddy lay flat behind the old tree trunk with just his nose and his eyes showing around the end of it and studied what would be best to do. He was sure that he could get one of those fat hens, but he wanted more. Early that morning Reddy would have been quite content with one, but now that he was sure that he could get one he wanted more. If he were too bold and frightened those hens in catching one, they would make such a racket that they would be sure to bring some one from the farmhouse. The thing to do was to be patient until he could catch one without alarming the others. Then perhaps he would be able Jto catch another. Reddy decided to be patient and wait. Next story: Patience and Impatience. o Babson Urges Labor Peace (Continued From Page 1, Sec. 2) of Class One roads with demands by labor organizations, not the employees, for vacations with pay is a good current example. This will use much of the energy of the President, who is already overworked, and of railroad officials. The time of all concerned might far better be spent in cooperating to move more quickly important freight shipments. The government is putting a ceiling on the profits of all businessmen, and it is only fair to likewise veto strikes and lockouts. Although in the past labor has not had a fair deal at tunes, yet "two blacks do not make a white." When the whole nation is in danger, as at present, we all ought to be ashamed to do anything which holds up production. Certainly, during the present emergency, congress should demand compulsory arbitration. We either must go to work or go to war; I had much rather go to work forgetting wages, hours or honors. honors or both the missing club But there would be no *<y 44 24 Answer: Bid six spades. You can't tell whether or not the opponents can make the slam in iiearts, but you can't afford to guess about vulnerable slams when you can take out insurance at the :ost of a one-trick or two-trick set. This hand was actually played, and the spade slam—although intended as a sacrifice—was made because of a perfect fit. Score 100 per cent for six spades, 40 per cent for pass, 20 per cent for double. Question No. 685 Today you are Oswald Jacoby's partner and, with neither side vulnerable, you hold: 4k A Q M i I ^ 7 2 0 Q J 4 4 A K * The bidding: Yw Sebmkta IrnaH 14 Pass Ity What do yov MAI tomorrow.) Pasa (Anawei Amusements Today ORPHEUM—"You'll Find Out", with Kay Kyser, Peter Lorre, and Boris Karloff. STRAND—"Moon Over Burma" and "Cherokee Strip". STUDIO—"Sea Hawk" and "Bank Dick". DRIVE-IN — "Hullabaloo" and "The Ape". FOX—"Western Union", with Robert Young and Randolph Scott. Also "The Great Mr. Nobody". PHOENIX—"Pride and Prejudice" and "Oh, Johnny, How You Can Love" RIALTO—"Arizona" ley Ruggles. with Wes- TEMPE—"Spring Parade.*.with :anna Durhin. V Deanna Durbin. profits. Nazis Dismiss Unions In view of the recent supreme court decision which was 100 per cent in favor of labor, I wish to remind labor of what is happening abroad. When I was over there two years ago, I found that Germany had "canned" all the labor unions and threatened to sl)oot anyone who called a strike or a lockout. France refused to do this as the French politicians were afraid of losing votes. Even last April, when the Germans were pounding at the gates of France, labor leaders and employers were fighting one another. As a result, the Germans marched into France! The Germans then disbanded the French labor unions and their leaders were put in jail. Up to February first of this year, the English government was very patient with the labor unions; in fact, my friend. Minister of Labor Bevins, is a radical labor leader. When he got on the inside, however, and saw the great dangers, he made both strikes and lockouts illegal. Since February first he has been putting uniforms on the workers, the same as on the soldiers. Anybody who sabotages or even refuses to work in an airplane factory, tank plant, or munitions factory is thrown into jail. Worse things have happened to the labor unions in Norway, Belgium, Holland and other countries that tried to remain neutral as we are trying to do. These countries had not only very strong labor unions, but also unemployment insurance, old-age pensions, sickness benefits and co-operative buying societies. These were doing splendid work with their co-operative factories, stores and even banks. All of these good things have been thrown out of the window. The United States and Canada are now the only countries that have these blessings today. It certainly seems as if we all should be on our good behavior and quit quibbling, or even arguing among ourselves. Remember The Farmers Farmers are not perfect. They have always howled and always will howl. On the other hand, they sure are getting the short end of the stick when it comes to prices, wages and hours. Once I figured that if farmers were paid the same as the building trades are paid, beef would sell for $3 a pound, eggs would cost $2 a dozen, and bread would sell for 25 cents a loaf. Of course, this unequal treatment is very unfair to the farmers. You would think that the city people, especially union labor, would be ashamed to look a farmer in the face. In this connection, let me say Highway 77 Work Asked Early completion of State Highway 77 between Holbrook and Showlow was urged yesterday by William A. Sullivan, mayor of Globe, who added "it is absolutely necessary that funds for this project be included in the 1941-42 highway budget." Route 11 connects Holbrook and Tucson, by way of Globe and Show- low. The 90-mile stretch between Globe and Showlow has been completed as a Class A highway, while the 20 miles between Showlow and Snowflake is now under construction. Sullivan said money should be appropriated for the construction of a bridge at Snowflake and for the building of 19 miles of highway eastward from Snowflake to connect with the 11 miles already completed into Holbrook. All construction is in Navajo County. The completion of Highway 77 will give the people of Holbrook a direct route to Phoenix, via Globe and the Superior highway, Sullivan said. Miningman's Funeral Held BUCKEYE, Feb. 16—Funeral services fpr George Asa Neel, 60- year-old manganese mine operator, who died in Agua Caliente February 10, were held Saturday. The Rev. M. L. Mann was in charge. Interment was in Greenwood Memorial Park, Phoenix. Mr. Neel was born in Texas. In Phoenix, he operated a secondhand store until several years ago, when he entered into partnership with Cecil Martin -and D. A. Law in a manganese mine 50 miles west of Agua Caliente. Survivors are four sisters, Mrs. Marshall Estes of Duncan, Mrs. Cora Price of Prescott, Mrs. Lawrence Gay of Lordsburg, N. M., and Mrs. Carrie Morris of Phoenix; a daughter, Thelma Stanford of Phoenix; a son, Al Gillan of Phoenix; and an uncle, H. S. Neel of Phoenix. Defense Engineering Course Is Offered TUCSON, Feb. 16—Planned as an opportunity for Arizonians wanting training for employment in national defense industries, an intensive 16-week course in structural design will open at the University of Arizona here March 3. Dr. G. M. Butler, dean of the college of engineering, said that applications can be made by persons who have had "about two years of college work in engineering." Satisfactory completion of the course should enable students to obtain employment in Southern California in defense industries, the dean said. College Hears World Traveler TEMPE, Feb. 16—Martin Hall, famed world traveler, will speak in the auditorium of the Arizona State Teachers College here at 10 a. m. Monday. Of German Lutheran parentage and education. Hall has been a free-lance journalist since 1924, during which tune he has traveled widely over Europe. that the British are not only forbidding strikes and lockouts, but are doing other big things. For instance, they are endeavoring to put an end to installment buying. The government makes the point that it is the total debt of the nation which really counts. Hence, as their national debt increases, they insist that personal debts be reduced. I am no warmonger; but I doubt that we can save Great Britain and our own necks by continuing, during this emergency, either the Old Deal or the New Deal. We have got to forget both, and this includes profits, wages, hours and all the "fixings" that go with these things. Moreover, the sooner we forget ourselves, the sooner we will save our necks. Let us make no mistake about this. Tempe First-Aid Course Starts TEMPE, Feb. 16—An adult first- aid course will open Monday afternoon in Hotel Casa Loma Coffee Shop under the direction of Tempe branch, American Red Cross. N. M. V. Temple, national Red Cross instructor, will conduct the classes, which will be held from 2 to 5 p. m. Mondays through Fridays. Twenty hours will be required to complete the course. Norris J. Steverson, local Red Cross chairman, said that persons under 17 years old should not register. Events Today In Valley Cities TEMPE Eastern Star Social Club, 12:30 p. m., home of Mrs. Lewis Neeb. Red Cross adult first aid class, 2 p. m., Casa Loma Hotel. Tempe Chamber of Commerces, dinner meeting, 7 p. m. Tempe cafe. Pilgrim Fellowship and Dunbar S9ciety joint dinner, 6:30 p. m.. First Congressional Church. Tempe Rainbow assembly, 7:30 ?. m., Masonic Hall. Spiritual emphasis service, 7:30 p. m. First Baptist Church, children's meeting, 4 p. m. GLENDALE Rebekah lodge drill team practice, 7:30 p. m., lodge hall. Boy Scout Troop 62, court of donor, 7:30 p. m., Methodist Church. CHANTXLER Parent education class, Work Projects Administration Nursery School, 1:30 p. m.. Community House, Chandler Farms, Inc. Community flower show committee, 3 p. m., chamber of commerce room. Junior woman's club, potluck supper and old-fashioned games party, 7:30 p. m, clubhouse. Boy Scout Troop 87, 7:30 p. m., legion hall. 3oy Scout Explorer troop, 7:30 p. m., Elite Barbershop. Young Women's Auxiliary of the First Baptist Church, 7:30 p. m., church. MESA Mesa chapter, Order of the Eastern Star, 8 p. m., Masonic HalL o Union Proposal To Be Discussed GLENDALE. Feb. 16—Fanners of the Northside district will hold a special meeting at 8 o'clock Monday night in the auditorium of the Glendale Grammar School. They will discuss the proposed plan of unionization of employees of the Salt River Valley Water Users Association. Those in charge of th? affair ask all farmers of the district to attend. Mail Times , Train Mall EASTBOOTTD: 7 a. m., 2:15 p. m., i:45 p. m. WESTBOUND: 8:30 a. m., 8 p. ra. NORTHBOUND: 2:15 p. m.. 6:30 p. ra., 5:50 D. m. every day but Saturdays, Sundays. SOUTHBOUND: 7 a. m., 8:45 p. ra. Air Stall EASTBOUND: 1:45 a. m.. 31:40 a. m., 3:10 p. m. WESTBOUND: 7:15 a. m., 2 p. m.. 11 D. m. NORTHBOUND: 1:30 p. m. East Suffolk War Agricultural Committee in England is offering a bounty for every sparrow destroyed. 16C until 5 21C after 5 TODAT FOR THRILLS. EtnthYNN ___ And Then for Fan— W.C. FIELDS "BANK DICK" Weather Reports THE MOOiN'S PHASES PHOENIX Feb. : Feb. K. Mar. • Mar. 13 LastQ I New ; First Q I fan It's Great To Uve In Arizona! February 18, 1941 ARIZONA FORECAST Cloudy today and 5 •*• tomorrow with ~ occasional light Tain extreme) vest portion today and over wrath and west portion* tomorrow. Not roach change In temperature. Abilene Albuquerque Amarillo ASH FORK Billing* Boston Buffalo Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati! Cleveland Corpus Christi Denver Detroit Dodee City DOUGLAS Duluth El Paso FLAGSTAFF Fort Worth Fresno Galveston SO 78 PtCIdy .00 42 59 Cldy .00 33 65 ddy .00 — M Cldy .M 20 15- 26 28 44 — Cldy 46 Ptddy .00 31 Clear .00 Snow .02 Clear .00 20 37 Snow J.O 22 42 Snow TR 23 32 ~- ' 52 75 31 49 20 34 32 55 9 50 24 48 78 46 Cldy .00 PtCIdy .00 Clear .00 Cldy .00 dear .00 27 Cldy 33 72 PtOdy as 49 Pt.Cldy Jt* — Cldy .00 54 68 GRAND CANTON 38 48 Pt.Cldy. .00 - 46 Ptddy .00 Havre Huron Indianapolis Kansas City Knoxville LOB Angele* Memphis Miami Milwaukee Mois.-St. Paul Mobile Needles New Orleans New York Oklahoma City Omaha PHOENIX Pittsburgh Portland. Or*. PRESCOTT Pueblo Reno Roswell St. Louis Salt Lake City San Diego San Francisco Santa Fe Savannah Seattle Sheridan Shreveport Spokane Tonopah TUCSON Washington Winnemucca Winnipeg WTN8LOW YCMA 24 __ _ _.., 30 34 dear 19 37 Snow 38 53 Cldy 24 45 S3 60 34 59 ddy ._ dear — Snow ddy ddy ddy 69 ddy 32 dear __ 64 32 44 47 70 20 30 30 60 48 74 13 23 34 37 61 51 71 45 ' 26 39 .00.07 .00 .00 06 .00 J» O8 .00 xo .00 .00 28 34 34 37 29 37 55 51 36 ddy .00 PtCldjr .00 ddy .00 ddy ^DD dear .00 Clear .00 ddy .00 Ptddy .1 ddy ,00 .00 61 ddy .01 Ptddy .00 ddy .01 Rain TR ddy .00 ptaay .00 Clear .00 dear .00 i Ptddy .00 PtCIdy .00 „ Rain TR 73 Cldy .DO 32 38 Ptddy .00 34 49 dear .00 10 20 Snow .01 Cldy M> Cldy M 28 54 22 40 38 69 26 42 34 45 47 34 M SI 15 LOCAL WEATHER Phoenix Airport 5:30 1:30 5:30 a-m. a.m. p.m 47 61 66 47 57 87 -.01 .79 .89 WSW NNW NW 3 1 g Temp., dry bulb Temp., wet bulb Humidity per cent Wind from wind, miles per hour Rainfall Weather Ptddy ddy Cldy Phoenix Tott OtOxu Hiehest TO Highest same date for 46 yean 84 Lowest 47 Lowest same date for 46 yean SO Total rainfall (24 hour* ended 5:30 p. m.) 0 Excess In temp. S de^ Accumulated exceu In temp. since Jan. 1 0.98 inches Normal precip. Jan. 1 to date 1.27 in. Actual precip. Jan. 1 to date 3.02 In; Excess since Jan. 1 0.75 In. Total precip. since Feb. 1 0.98 In. Excess In temp, since Feb. 1 73 dez. Today: 17th—Sun rises 7:10 a. m.. Kit 6as p. m.; moon sets 11:90 a. m. G. K. GREENING. Otflclal in charge. Phoenix Weather Bureau. U. S. Department ot Commerce.- DRIUE-in TONIGHT FREE DISHES TO THE LADIES MORIS RIXOS *••" CFNE o DONN; VALLEY on< STATE THEATE; "THE WESTERNER" "FOREIGN CORRESPONDENT" New COLLEGE. 7 * » Deanna Durbin in •SPRING PARADE" (Disney Cartoon) • LAST TIMES • Don't Fall to See "Pride and Prejudice" Greer Garson Laur: Olivier —ALSO— "Oh, Johnny How You Can Love" • TOMORROW • BARGAIN DAY lie "TORRID ZONE" James Cairney Ann Sheridan Fat O'Brien —ALSO— "Village Barn Dance" Liquid Meals Of Natural Foods At PHOENIX HEALTH BAR Raw Vegetabto * Fruit Julcei 137 N. FIRST AVE. Free Delivery. Ph. 3-814* RIALTO Today—Tomorrow! A LONE BEAUTY in breeches who with whip and gun tamed a thousand men! WESLEY RUGGLES 1 A Columbia Picture starring JEAN ARTHUR Plus! GENE KKUPA—Cartoon—News A Mrs. Archer E.Linde AnxAcnoN TONIGHT 8:30 p. m. High School Auditorium TICKETS NOW ON SALE! »1.10—Il.M—WS.JO—SZ.15—W.39 Office at Kowoiweisi 4-2979 Mirth, mystery and mel ody ..tune filled..laff loaded! 10011 HMO OPT KARLOFF LUGOSI ~ WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY MR. BARRY GOLDWATEB IN PERSON PreHnUnc his famed lecture and motion pictures Hi NATURAL COLOR "A TRIP DOWN THE GREEN AND COLORADO RIVERS" In conjunction with reirular screen program. NO ADVANCE. Benefit Summer Watch Papers Camp Fund For for schedule Underprivileged Mr. Goldwater Boys and Clrln appearances STARTS FRIDAY MADELEINE CARROLL FRED MacMURRAY "VIRGINIA" (Technicolor) 5TRRND M.I • I 17cUNTIL5P. LAST BIG DAY Qt'er ADDED SHORTS A COLOR CARTOON METROTONE NEWS Jr. Mats. 25c ' Prices Eves. 25c-29o Zan* Cray's Amazing Saga of | a Lawless Land! IN", ROBERT YODW6 RANDOLPH SeOTT VIRGINIA GEHORE DISNEY CARTOON PLTJS 2nd "THE GREAT MR. NOBODY"

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