Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 18, 1941 · Page 9
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 9

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Phoenix, Arizona
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Tuesday, February 18, 1941
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Page 9
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newspaper circulation built entirely on of Circulations spapers Assn. Newspaper Pub. Assn. ARIZO1 (Section Two) 51st Year, No. 276, Phoenix, Arizona ictatorship David Lawrence Says: PTJBLIC (Section Tuesday Morning, February 18,1941 Two) Only m o r n i n-g newspaper in whole Southwest served by all three: Associated Press United Press International News Service College Group H.K Labor Leader s Disapprove T J?. D , VS. Defense Ma T ° ve Play of winning a a ^; H £TO P F e /? nse Management a- the American Federation of Labor nor the Onmrrocc «r i«j.f.._:_i ^_ Events Today In Valley Cities MESA, Feb. 17—"Craig's Wife,", neithertJ>y George Kelly, will be presented! ,,__ ... . — •••- ~«.. fti ,ra3 of Industrial Or- at 8:15 o'clock Wednesday evening •«!!!! £-n5:^.. e * pre ? s . ed its disa PP r °val of the labor set- in Mesa Little Theater. 44 West! MESA Lions Club, 12:10 p. m., El Portal CHANDLER — — ~. .... i. - ._~~ sponsored uy nnri_, - -- exiled from Germany whole. It is noted thai neither the not selected and delegated bv his Mesa Little Theater. • |Uiurch, 2 p. m., at the church. ..use he was. and is, a; leaders of thp _^^- organization, is as powerless to i J - N - Smeiser is directing the!. Pr jmary .Society, 4:05 p. m., Lat- e r" pointed out (hut-CIO n or the «^^» ^HB arouse confidence and co-operation i Production and Bill Minette is stu- ter - Da >' Saints Church. T7 fsllacv connected with JAFL m e n t i on •^••j • »• as al V other government represen- dent director. !B .-«nnthat a dictatorship j Mr. Hillman in -___., , tative. In the cast are Jean Bradfield, on . _.. : u . s • mmmtL.f. »....„. .. Margaret Ponder, Mada Matano- mHnn inai n uu inivunniji | 4'i.i. ^^1111110.11 iti ^»» A .» f . i«n»^. •ffpctivc in carrying on j their comments, m ***lAtfamOUS Now Setup freed are aroused and in < appointment of • — • ^",hoad of defense'calls'iipon' oTexcitement. j "^.'^..l^der^n^defen^set- ,Ized labor and organized' Zh B5 i. S m «-.ne S ! iJjL*™ 0 " 1 *™ consent or «'«H' 0 tote re^en^ivesTact ** .. , ., .,__ i iion. as advisers In him nn nniioiap ««,*«« he added, if the war; M ost participation in __ ..... about—it is tionist." official organ of the Amer, dictator does not rn-'j can Federation of Labor, which, sympathies as the de- under the title of "Give Us Repre- im its people. sentation," says: ^""n.lToutlined the desperation j "One fuel in the English war. l Dr- J^h«i nation as the reason: experience utands out with in- l»onsn~™ nnTii .:m in Ger- escapahle force—the war cabinet (fot complete co-operation in its production program only when it asked the Federation of British Industries and the Trades Vnion Congress to designate representatives to serve as an advisory committee to the ministry of supplies, and that advisory rommittee served as a precedent Tor a similar advisory representative committee on labor supply, with local committees covering the whole country, and local representative committees on war production with representative committees for commodities. "By giving responsible voluntary organizations a real part in work- I ing out the problems of defense r the rise of naznsm »_, comparing the German na-, !?»» drowning man who grasps • V- He said that such a • in government could oc- «ny country provided rondi- tfe similar to those in Gcr- ,.jtthe time of Hitler s ascen-: ... to power. i TheMpular belief that Germany i 4 the World War because of; morale deficiencies was refuted j Dr Hall, who said that lack of | cnicy in that nation more „. anything else was the cause defeat in 1918. The audience laughed when Dr 3iH *t»t«d that the only (iHvoice between Hitler and umcittes (Goerinp, Goeb- ^MflHimmler) is that Hitler willy believes the ideas he iipminfls. Hitler, he continued, KBeaes » fanatical belief ir. Us theories. •••f 1 *, A • T-r .— * i , - *->p"'».3iiMc [iciiuuipauon in The American Federa- the problems of production, supplv ff,™l nr~,n .f ,*„ A™,. o f_ materials and supply of labor. "As our nation swings from peacetime production to defense production, it is efficient and economical to make use of functional agencies that mad duction successful by their wisdom . Junior Service Club, 4:15 p. m., home of Mrs. Virgil Shiite. Senior group Camp Fire Girls, vich," June Johnson, Claudia Bar-! 4: ^> p ' m '; high sch °°'- num. Lawrence Thomas, Margaret I _ Mutual Improvement Association, Dudley, Jack Harrington, Edward!,':,? 0 P- m -- Latter Day Saints Foster, Kent Greer and James r n " r . p '"-,. „ Brock. I Catholic Youth Organization. 7:30 Preceding the play will be a short I p ;."Abasement o£ st - Mary's Calh- dance revue given by students of °"£ Cn " rcf >. _ Jean Frances Clarv. , Bo ? Scout Tro °P 81. i :30 p. m., Thursday evening three one-act L \U" M Day Sa f i "L s Church. 0 plays will be given. The first, a lit-!, Wood ™|n of the World, 8 p. m., tie theater production, "One Day leglon hal1 ' More," is directed by Mrs. Channing Overton. In the cast are John Donegon, Virginia Kersey and Lloyd Ebert. The second play will be -.. u ,.v. MOC Wl lullUUUllcil • , . , „_ rr . * it made peacetime pro-! s ven b; ' the Mesa Flrst ward - Lat ' ressful, so as to benefit t , e . r Da >'•p a j nts f? h " r , ch ' Directed by :-j.__ _.. , . Mr« \? n rf Newell. The play, a corn- Tempe TE.MPE Rotary Club noon, legion home. luncheon, Relief Society all-day meetin program 2 p. m.. Tempe ward, Latter Day Saints Church. Tuesday Luncheon Club, noon, low principles of orcaniTationYhat' Pa "' Crandall and Boyer Jarvis in P- m Casa Loma Coffee Shop, will provide the understanding and "? e cast - Tho third P Ia - v wi " be! Alpha and Omega Club covered- enthusiasm necessary for the pmor 'C iv(>n hy the drama department of rtlsh "'nner. 6:30 p. m., First Con- gpncy. ' I Mesa High School. Directed by 'gregational Church. •This proposal seems so verv Mario " Donaldson, the play is "Road!., V^'^', ^'^ 7 T?- u m " c .^ irs ^ simple, but when put into effect into the Sun -" with Kathleen Brim-i Methoflls J^ Church; High School will set up channels for -under-! na ! ] ' LI °y d Ehert - Kenneth Flake,; League, c30; student council meet- standing and co-operation from the ! Lois Thompson and Esther Fuller ln |- ?.P- m Atlantic to the Pacific and between composing the cast. m Pirct ••----••-• . o all groups of citivons.' It will he noted from the foregoing that organized labor do«s not look upon Mr. Hillman as ha.ing been selected or delegated bv either the CIO or the AFL, and hence he ;came understanding and co-opera- does not have the confidence ci ,tion that resulted in the magnifi- I these Picnic Arranged By Minnesotans jcent will to do and disregard of difficulties that has checked the iprogress of totalitarian armies. A One of Hitler's chief tasks was to! f «?e nation has put the principles tote the youne Germans 1o war, i°f democracy to the supreme test added He said that dicta^ and tu , rned «'hat seemed to be im- order to ! """««• conquest into an opportun- ' re must have war in power. They must employ Semeans of keeping tbe people's lindsflfl their troubles under their nin of government. ~ ' 'to aerial warfare in that the Brit- 1o challenge the methods 'and le morale of British Plan Approved "In a very effective sense. the British people are now mobilized iritually and economically for de- way of " Weslev j Methodist guc 8 . asis service, 7:30 p. m.. First Baptist Church; children's service. 4 p. m. Mutual Improvement Association, 7:30 p. m., Tempe ward, Latter Day Saints Church. Knights of Pythias meeting, 7:30] p. m., lodge hall. j C.LENDALE Chamber of Commerce i p. m., civic center | Officers Are Named By Railway Clerks . WINSLOW, Feb. 17—Lodge No. i813, Brotherhood of Railway Clerks, has elected W. C. Everett as president, to succeed Joe Weidinger, who recently was called to army service. Mrs. Alice Stewart was elected chaplain, to fill a vacancy created by the death of Mrs. Grace Wilson. Other officers, elected previously, were installed at the meeting. They are: C. H. Heard, vice-president; William Brandt, sergeant at arms; R. C. Seeger, guardian; F. E. Andrews, treasurer: R. W. Shipp, secretary; George Hughes, chairman of the board of trustees, and Miss Julia Dye, district chairman for a four-year term. o Monument Lists 2,3IV Visitors COOLIDGE, Feb. 17—A. T. Bicknell, custodian of Casa Grande National Monument, said today 2,310 persons visited the monument during January. This is an increase of 58 per cent this year as compared with January, 1940. The parties visiting the ruins numbered 209 groups and one nature-study group. All states were represented this month but Kentucky and North and South Carolina. Visitors also registered from the Philippine Islands, Alaska. France, Belgium, England, Switzerland, Canada, South Africa, Ireland and Australia. The total travel years to date shows 5,538 visitors. Tucson Pythians Set Initiation TUCSON. Feb. 17— (AP)— A "supreme outer guards" class will be initiated here Saturday night by Arizona members of the of Pythias. nights The class was named in honor of H. R. Sisk, Nogales. Ariz., publisher and supreme outer guard of the national council. He is the only Arizonian holding a national office. San Pasco Ellis, Globe, Arizona Grand Lodge chancellor commander, and Ira F. Clark, Minneapolis, supreme lodge representative, will attend the ceremonies. Verde Valley Group Will Elect Officers CLARKDALE, Feb. 17— The annual meeting of the Verde Valley Country Club will be held Thursday night, according to Jack B. Hughes, president. Officers will be elected. Hughes also has announced an all-day farewell party for the outgoing and incoming club officers; which will be held at the club* house Sunday. Indian Is Killed By Freight Train CASA GRANDE, Feb. 17— (AP)r An unidentified Indian, about 20 years old, was killed last night a quarter of a mile west of herej presumably when hit by a freight train. His head was injured and one the death tomorrow. Nava'jo Missionary Transferred To Iowa WINDOW ROCK, Feb. 17—Mark , Bouma, missionary among the Na- le S was smashed, vajo for almost 30 years, has been ..A coroner's jury will investigates transferred to Ocheydan, la., and will leave shortly with Mrs. Bouma for the new field. To honor these veteran workers, a reception and dinner was given Saturday by workers of the Christian Reformed Missions. The dinner also honored the Rev. and Mrs. F. Vander Stoep. who will succeed Mr. and Mrs. Bouma in the Navajo area. THE Fi/HOUS 2 DHOP nnr TO GIVE ioua HEM COLO JHE MR. IH EMH NOSTRIL. USE 2 DROPS OF COOLING. SOOTHING OSE .-- groups in the same wav^hati C "AXDLER, Feb. 17-The Min- might have been expected "if tli0' npso Socie 'y "''" hold its annual Annual Ch; plan followed in the World War '' P |rnir anti get-together for former; banquet, 7:30 had been carried out again I Minnesotans and Minnesota visitors 1 building. i Wilson Plan Effective ! at the big Ramada at Phoenix South! Woodmen Circle Welfare Service! Back in 1917, President Wilson- Mou tain Park a f 10 a. m.Saturday,|Club, all-day meeting, home Mrs.! saw to it that a labor leader was a ; acrorc| iiK to Maj. John F. Murphy, | Frank Thuma, 36 North Sixth av- 1 part of every commission from the ; act ' n ? P resitient - i enue national defense committee down: - A hand concert in the morning: o to the smallest war committee in iW1 " he followed by a picnic lunch.' Washington. The late Samuep A short program and free dance Gompers served on the National i ar(> S( '"Pdulod for the afternoon. Defense Committee and the !atei Guests sh °u' d "ring their own Hugh their and I their resources at the service of Frayne served with Mr" [ Iunctles anf1 service; coffee, cream on the' War Industries! and su C ar wil1 he furnished. Both the National Associa- the government. All of this be-jimum. tion of Manufacturers and the~AFL High School Choir To Give Program stood behind all these committees! and friction was reduced to a min- generally known that GILBERT. Feb. 17—Special num- an industries, munitions factories, railroad centers M,!»:^>i5nZA^ . T m. ... [ ill CJIC lltral t Ul UldlllllllK «I1U UUllt.^- f En e-imaking with .he further responsi- * concen ? ratl . n S operation of labor and management, the central point of which :enta- I 01 uieir own or£itni£tLuuiis. ^uiiii-j n\ca ui t-rtun ui me i\vo groups to t ™. i n <• • . TN idence in their own representatives these various national defense corn- is especially proficient. Dr. \ responsible to them made possible mittees and boards. ™i?_-.1t.- ln i.?' e ^_ ln ?. a h ' Bh ! full and free co-operation.. , -. The present administration, dis L;. L MM U- H » -t -. \ • - j i bility of carrying on—for which ... t ,.i. t ,n- vtmuai i/uuii. ui \\ har bombing warfare on vital .in-, thev must relv upon the mach jnery iwas the assignment of represc Mnes rather than on the civi- of their own organizations. Confi-itives of each of ttfe two grour " pOpUlBC6. '- ... .. i.i . .. ... • "A labor man or an employer, carding that plan in favor of a onr- ' - • , 'man Qptlin hac ronll\* nnt ^nncnlto^ ' Chamber Sets Dinner Me< GLENDALE, Feb. 17—The Gli lie of emotion by his speeches. i fact. Hall added, the only ex-! aple of a crowd in America as \ Bited as an audience of. Hitler's i us a certain religions revival j Beting of a particular eastern In dosing. Dr. Hall said the sub- i ited European peoples could) w a faint light from thei of Liberty glowing in the' t. "Keep it burning," he 1 They will need it and you dale Chamber of Commerce <Medit" hold its annual district banquet 7:30 o'clock Tuesday night in __._ Civic Center building, taking to ^ ESTATE * INSURANCE place of the usual weekly luncheon! £H. Pasey, Ph. 130. 54 W. Main' meeting. I (adv.) | Principal speaker will be A. F.: ' Morairty, president of the Phoenix: Chamber of Commerce, who will '. Foster Medley. "Peasant Vespers" anl "Daybreak'. A business session will follow the program. Rutherford To Speak TE.MPE, Fob. 17-rCol. Charles Rutherford, civilian aid to the sec- man setup, has really not consulted iretary of war, will be the speaker the wishes of cither the CIO or the i at the Tempe Rotary Club meeting AFL, but expects both organiza- in the legion home Tuesday follow- tions to work with someone in I ing luncheon at noon. Lewis S. whom, privately, at least, they say} Necb will preside. Gilbert Cady will they have no confidence. jbe program chairman. SMITH BROS. COUGH DROPS CONTAIN VITAMIN A <CAAOT£NE> flats To Take Over City Jobs discuss the value of an active chamber to the community. Col. Dale Bumrtead of Phoenix will discuss plans for construction of an airport west of Glr-dPlr. H?"old W. S-iilh. chairman of the aims and ob- jectf* cu..ii.ii-~--t . . —21.. ly on the accomplishments of the chamber during the past year and outline plans for the coming year. Reports will be given by the fol- ;«jESi, Feb. 17-Mesa will have Mwfflayor Tuesday—for one ~ senior students at Mesa " School take over the .b. ient- Students who will orepactical experience in pub^™«W! members of social QdMpluin «,h~ MI i. C , ^'. "°'~ neporLS \\lll ue givtrij uy me AV,I- Sforttilv be thelr ad - lowing committee chairmen: D. H. B-JMSOOay- i Bonsall, roads and signs; Mel be mayor; j Crouch, advertising; Mrs. Leta Cox, clerk; Roy membership and finance: Jack "— Miller, |Hausner, industrial; Dr. R. K. True- LOWEST PRICED SEDAN IN AMERICA! Every inch of it is a real Studebaker til .... Shi- Jensen, Roll Shepherd. assis tant ' hailiff: ; i Georgia sports: p]anning . 6. D. Betts, Malone, i legislative; Earl Banks, public relations; and of oi .i schools; Mwperintendentof'the Mr. Smith, city and community beautiful campaign. | Eight directors will be elected for a three-year term. | John D. Davis, sr., president of ,the local group, has asked all per- Glenn sons who are interested in the development of the city and community affairs to attend the meeting. ° f the first > Phyllis li "P Shep' Della Will s, Rub >' are . Dor- Visitors .-ac, from Marinette, morning in a Phoe- a bricf 2r 75c WEEK 5-Tube Camera Size RADIO Plays on House Current or By Own Batteries NO CARRVIJJC CHARGES E. WASHINGTON It gives you America's most restful ride. That's due to its exclusive planar suspension and finest hydraulic shock absorbers. It compliments you with strotoliner styling! 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BIG, BEAUTIFUL, TORPEDO-STYLE Highest quality car of lowest price ^ More miles «" go/Jon, soy Mited owners ; Lowest repair cost of any lowest price car ^^^^•^^ More money wfcen YOU trad e in iso PRICES BEGIN kT Cnimploncnii*™-—" ^ „,„,,. T*«.-. '•'nwffi-s^^ «•««*• '-' •LW^""- 1 '"'"""'"' BILL SIMS, Studebaker Distributor 324 W. Adams AKI7OKA MOTORS, Douglas ABMAGNAC MOTOR SERVICE. Wlllcol CRISWELL GARAGE, Tombstone RAT COFFEE'S GARAGE. William. H B HIL.DERBRA.V. TUer. Aril. TOM ISAACSON. Holbropl! J * B MOTORS. Inc.. Tucion BOB KENXEDV. Coolldie ^ Phoenix SHAW MOTOR CO.. S*ltnlA SOBEV MOTOR SALES. Glendale EARL O. SOL.MS. Mc»al JhliSSoS^iS-EBSSfGAKAGE. Kinsman JOE WMITTOS, Mew - WORMAX MOTOR CO., Phoen^, •I^H^^H^^^^^^^Hi^^^lHHH&s^H^BHiS^H^HKaM^H^^^^BaH^^^^^H^^HBl mi^^!tSK^KS^S^^^^^iii^^^^ii^^^^^!^^S^S^S^Sm^^ PEN HEYDAYS Pair Sentenced To County Jail MESA. Feb. 17—Robert L. Simp- j son and Walter Webb, both of Mesa,! were sentenced today by R. A.| Bird, justice of the peace, to the county jail. Simpson was given 15 davs after r »"."&"-:^?£^~B l«.^ £!2a~s™s iS^- "^"sagrasfv s.r5y^r-.s Make An Ensemble of Every Dress With A TOPPER COAT The Perfect Spring Wrap Lovely casual styles that RO with everything—of raybrt sharkskin that tatlnr* nn • crisply, or of rayon suede, that drapes so well! In bercitlful light colors to give dash to your dressest! 4 "Jean Nedra" DRESSES I Whether you want the feminine charm of pastels, the smartness of navy blue, or the (flash of giy prints, you'll find it at its 'best in these lovply Inew rayons! Sizes 12-20, 38-52. Fur Trimmed Goats.. 14.75 Slack Suits All the new sprine styles and shades. Charming: new sleeve effects. Smart finger tip lengths in light comfortable fabrics. en aim s '*) z Girls' Ravon Dresses. .98c Girls'Soring Goafs .1.98 All Ravon Toppers ..2.98 Koolana Cloth Skirts 1.98 ««amy Uniforms 98c Second Floor Lovely Daytime Chiffon Gaymodes J Rlnsless 3 threads with I comfortable stretchy tops, l reinforced heels and soles. Full fashioned! Perfect! 79^ BARGAIN • BASEMENT VALUES BEDSPREADS I • Cotton Crinkle M JBv x • 80"xl05" size • KI1C • Blue, Pink, Green, J V This Store Closed All Day SATURDAY Feb. 22 Washington's Birthday Gold. Bartaln Basement Women's Gowns I Crinkle Crepe. M jfc _ Size dQC 116 to 20 *9j- Rancnin Basement Needle-N-Thread PRINTS MERCERIZED—WASHABLE Only at Penney's will you find these colorful cotton prints. Come in and see all the _ _ orisht clear patterns for 4 f^ ^ SDrtns 1941! • llC All fully mercerized. • %• M'^lfe. W*. 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Adjustable straps, s value! fitting rayon . smart dobby Pajamas Fine quality broad- tloth in favorite butcher boy and man- tailored styles with unusual trimmings! 9Sc Main Floor 25% WOOL BLANKETS Single—70"jt80" • SOLID COLORS * 1 MM • 5" BOl.ND EDGE V I |9O Lace Tablecloth Size 60x80 Decorative! Serviceable! Washable! Use it every day. and to dress up your dining room between meals. Pretty new designs In rich ecru lace. ^ _ Mezzanine ishal jie. 00 Tufted Chenille Bath Set >'ew Large Size! Smartest Patterns t Vat Dyed Pastels! Luxurious tufted bath sets —amazing' values at this low price! Bie 19" x 32" mat and lid cover to match. Mezzanine xranicis; 1" 23-inch Suit Cases Sturdy Steel Baked on enamel for lasting good lookst Men's Famous Towncraft Men's Dress Oxfords -Main Floor Men's Quality Dress Pants. 3.98 Men's Marathon Hats 2.98 Men's Broadcloth Pajamas 98 Men's Super Ox Hide Overalls 79

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