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

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 18, 1941
Page 18
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Eage Two ' Cocky Slayer Is Given Death YORK, Feb. 17—(INS)—• Cole, convicted murderer, swaggered confidently into court tat sentence today. *~ie jury that found him guilty of Wiling Mrs. Hannah Downing, 70-year-old shoelace peddler, had recommended mercy. ~ Usually, that recommendation Cleans life imprisonent—and so Cole was in a hard-boiled mood as fie faced Judge James G. Wallace to general sessions. '-"Have you anything to say before sentence is passed?" asked Judge Wallace. ~ "Nothing, 1 " snarled Cole confidently— "nothing at all, to you.' li~One moment later Judge Wal- Jgce sentenced him to die in the electric chair next month. T -~ Cole, his face blanchinc, ;Fieard Judge Wallace explain ipaihe statute permittins: jury ^reconunendations doe* not '•"'make acceptance of the recom- •• Tnendation mandatory upon the Lcourt. The law says merely that the judge "may" impose a life sentence. Cole was led from the court, bound for a death cell in Sing Sing. ie was convicted of beating the aged sidewalk merchant to death •when she tore a mask from his face during an attempted robbery. In sentencing Cole, Judge Wallace cited his lengthy criminal record and described him as "cold, •uthless and cunning." County Dry Unit Is Organized Members of the Arizona Temperance Federation, meeting in the First Fundamental Baptist Church yesterday, decided to set up a Maricopa county unit to hold meetings at more frequent intervals than the state organization. Officers selected for the Maricopa group are U. C. Fattebert, president; Harold F. Lucas, vice-president, and Mrs. M. Conan, secretary- Arlzona Republic, Phoenix, Tueiday Morning, February 18,1941 Disease Victim Travels In 'Lung' DENVER, Feb. 17—(AP)—C. F. A disciple of the principles of the Humphrey Saunders, ^33 year, old, American system of free enterprise, infantile paralysis patient, rode 75 Henning W. Prentis, jr., Pitts- miles today in a massive iron lung ^ r f h L Pa ^^ a J^ al \°L^;i° ar J aboard a big canvas-covered truck. Noted U. S. Business Head To Speak Here On Defense of the National Association of Manufacturers, will address Dude generator Wranglers and specially invited kept the respirator operating dur- guests at a "breakfast" at noon j ng the trip and Saunders was safe- a?.d a po!o Club Valley " E ^ moved into cwldren>s Hospital As president of the manufacturers' association last year, Mr. Prentis led in the recruiting of usinessmen in "The Mobilization or Understanding of Private En- erprlse" sponsored by the associa- ":on. Subject of his address today will e 'The Foundation Defense". Attendance at the HENNTNG W. PRENMS, JR. treasurer. Yesterday's meeting, outside of the new organization setup, was devoted to a discussion of drunk drivinc. Police Arrest Woman Author WASHINGTON, Feb. 17—(AP)— Capitoh police arrested Mrs. Elizabeth Dilling of Chicago, author of "The Red Network," on a charge of disorderly conduct today when she participated in a demonstration with a score of other women outside the senate chamber at the opening of debate on the lease- lend bill. Chesley W. Jurney, senate sergeant at arms, said she posted S5 collateral and was released. He added that members of the capitol police force would appear in court to testify at a hearing on the charge, probably tomorrow. Miss Jean Lundgren of Chicago Mrs. Dilling's secretary, accompanied her to a near-by city police station but was not held and no charge was placed against her. Mrs. Dilling told reporters that she had brought 300 women. 100 of them from Chicago, to Washington to protest passage of the British aid bill. She said she was one of a group which gathered outside the senate chamber at noon, calling "We want Pepper" (Senator Pepper of Florida is a leading advocate of aid for "I hold the-State of Arizona as j Britain). The women, she declared being an accessory to the crime!had sent in a card to Pepper, ask- its officials permit such | ing for an interview, and were reconditions to exist as contribute to" drunk driving," Charles R. Osborn said. r Others who spoke on the evils of flrunk driving were the Rev. O. R. Weed, Riley W. Geary, Mrs. 1, C. H Fitch, 'Charles Shipp, W. S. James and the Rev. H. 3. Vander Linden, pastor of the host church. The Rev. W. J. Gordon, president, presided. fused. She represented, she added, "the mothers' crusade to defeat biT 1776." After she was arrested police permitted other members of the group who had admission cards to take their place in the line of visit ors seeking seats in the crowdet senate galleries. Those withou' cards were ordered to leave. Champion Fat Steer Awards Determined - TUCSON, Feb. 17—(AP)—Cham- Chief 18th, Rancho Sacatal; third «ion fat steers were acclaimed anc The parade of bulls begun before Judge W. L. Blizzard today at the (Seventh annual Tucson Livestock jShow. Champion bulls in the halter classes will be determined tomorrow. ~ "Columbian Special," an entry of ihe Columbian ranch, Blanca, Colo., STas named champion fat steer. :. "George," entry of Irl Lunt, Duncan, won the champion junior steer prize and also first in Arizona 4-H Club steers. "Stinky Martin," jntered by W. Peter Van Liere, Liberty, was first in the Arizona tat steer class. "Lois," entry of Ed Hauser, Glendale, won first in Arizona 4-H Club heifer class. Judge Blizzard awarded the fol- kra-inf; ribbons in the halter bull passes: . Bulls calved May 1, 1937, to April 1, 1938: First, Btxnitas Hazford, Long Meadow ranch, Prescott; second. LS Publican Domino 10th, Black and Largent. Granhury, Tex.; ;hird. RS Chiof Domino 9th, Rancho pacatal, Paul Spur, Ariz, r Bulls calved January 1, 1939, to April 30, 1939: First, Larry Domino 141st, Long Meadow ranch; second. MF Oregon Superior, Midvale Farms Company, Tucson; third, Chirftain Mixer 4th, N. E. Clark, Elgin. Bulls calved May 1, 1939, to August 31, 1939; First Masterman jr. D-38, Dean ranch, Fort Worth, Tex.; second. Double's Mixer 4th, White Mountain Hereford ranch, Springerville; third, T Rupert Tone 2t.h 931, Dean ranch, Fort Worth, Tex. - Bulls calved September 1, 1939, to December 31, 1939: First, Real Dandy Domino 4 SQ, White Mountain Hereford ranch; second, White Mountain Superior 10th, White Mountain Hereford ranch; third, Master Publican Domino Black and Largent. 14th, r Bulls calved January 1, 1940, to April 30, 1940: First, Dean Prince Domina 3rd, Dean ranch, Fort Worth; second, White Mountain Onward 5th, White Mountain Hereford ranch; third. Real Dominant, llth. White ranch. Mountain Hereford ~ Bulls calved after May 1, 1940: First, Bonitas Hazford 3rd, Long Weadow ranch; second, RS Apache DJ Royal Flash Heir, Dave Jeff coat, Patagonia. . Three bulls owned by exhibitor First, White Mountain Hereford ranch; second, Dean ranch; third Long Meadow ranch. Two bulls bred and owned by exhibitor: First, Dean ranch; second White Mountain Hereford ranch third. Black and Largent Heifers calved May 1, 1938, to December 31, 1938: First, Lady Domino S 4th, Black and Largent (No other prizes.) Heifers calved January 1, 1939 to April 30, 1939: First, RS Belle leiress 16th. Rancho Sacatal; second, Bonita Zato 2nd, Long Meadow ranch; third, Princess Anna X33 Dean ranch. Heifers calved May 1, 1939, to August 31, 1939: First, Flashette 6th D39, Dean ranch; second, Miss Adv. Domino 110th, White Moun- .ain Hereford ranch; third. Miss i'ublican Domino llth, Black anc Largont. Heifers calved September 1.1939 o December 31, 1939: First, White Mountain Victoria 4th, White Mountain Hereford ranch; second Miss Publican Domino, Dean ranch (No third.) Heifers calved Januarv 1, 1940, to April 30, 1940: First, Miss Publican Domino 19th. Black and Largent; second, Masterline D-66, Dean ranch; third, LM Aussie Tone, Long Meadom ranch. Heifers calved after May 1, 1940: First. Miss Bright Misc. Tom Watson, Phoenix; second, White Mountain S Maid 15th, White Mountain Hereford ranch; third, RS Belle Superior, 5th, Rancho Sacatal. o — Bicyclist's Death Held Unavoidable A coroner's jury yesterday termed the death of Ardee Moore, 13 years old, colored, killed when! struck by an automobile Friday, an unavoidable accident and exonerated the motorist. Pat Holden, 19, 506 North 12th street. Holden said a bicycle ridden by the boy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Moore, 1803 East Grant street, turned suddenly in front of his car near 16th and Grant streets. Harry E. Westfall, coroner, called the inquest. of National "breakfast" vill be restricted to Dude Wrang- ers and invited guests. , H. M. Fennemore, only "member" of the Dude Wranglers—all the others in the organization are "presidents"— will open the meeting, for which Clarence Budington Keliand will be toastmaster. James G. McNary, Arizona state iirector for the manufacturers' as- ociation, will introduce Mr. Prenis. Mr. Prentis Is described,by Waler D. Fuller, currently president if the manufacturers' association, as "one of the most eloquent and jifted leaders of American industry oday". A native of St. Louis, Mo., Mr. 'rentis received his bachelor of arts degree from the University of Missouri in 1903, later, in 1907, aking a master of arts degree at the University of Cincinnati. From 1903 to 1905 he was secretary to he president of the University of Missouri, and held a like post at he University of Cincinnati from 1905 to 1907. In March, 1907, he became as- istant to the manager of the insulation division of the Armstrong Cork Company. He has been with .he Armstrong company ever since, leading the advertising division, ater general sales manager of the floor division; elected to the board of directors in 1926, elected president in 1934. Mr. Prentis believes a corporation has a personality just as has an individual. He long has advocated, on the part of businessmen, willing assumption of responsibilities. He is a Phi Beta Kappa^ holds Lwo honorary doctor of law degrees and maintains membership n the American Academy of Political and Social Science. The Dude Wranglers numbers 37 persons. SENTENCE SERMONS By THE REV. ROY I* SMITH No Mon Is Poor— —So long as his own son believes in him. —who stores his mind with great thoughts. —Who has made friends of great thinkers. —Who has declared his Independence of riches. —Who can go to sleep with a clear conscience. —Who can face his day's work with real courage. —Who can find cause for laughter in his day's work. intendent of parks, was placed In a smaller orthopedic respirator while firemen accomplished that task. A squad of firemen rode in the truck ready, to operate the respirator by hand if the gas-motored generator should fail. Physicians said Saunders withstood the journey in good strength Will Pay Visit Vincent E. Schoeck, Cincinnati, O., national commander, Disabled American Veterans of the World War, will pay an official visit to the local DAV post Thursday, February 27, Virgil King, commander, announced yesterday. Mr. Schoeck is visiting DAV units in the Western states during a tour by which he is covering a considerable portion of the United States. He will be entertained on the night of his visit here at a dinner in the Veterans of Foreign Wars Hall. Also a guest at that occasion will be James Hill, Phoenix, state DAV commander. A meeting of the local DAV chapter scheduled for tonight has been postponed to coincide with the national commander's visit here, Mr. King announced. Officers Seize Gun, Narcotic SAN FRANCISCO Feb. 17—(AP) Paul Madden, head of the state narcotics division, said today that two pistols and a German-made sub-machine gun were found in a resort in Sebastopol during a raid in which a quantity of opium was seized and two Chinese arrested. Madden said his men also found 110 rounds of ammunition for the machine gun. He asked the Federal Bureau of Investigation to investigate the case and try to learn how the machine gun was acquired. The two Chinese arrested gave their names as Wah Jay, 52 years old, and Jay Fun Chung, 52. They were accused in Sebastopol justice court of violating the state narcotics law. Ruling Is Given In Music Suit MILWAUKEE, Feb. 17—(AP)— Federal Judge F. Ryan Duffy ruled today that all defendants must appear in person if the government's antitrust action against the American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers goes to trial March 5 as scheduled. If, however, ASCAP signs a consent decree agreeing to cease practices about which the government has complained, the defendants then may be represented by attorneys, Judge Duffy advised B. J. Husting, United States district attorney. HOT KAPS and glassine cover papers for early crops. Pit FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR THE SMOKE OF SLOWER-BURNING CAMELS GIVES YOU EXTRA MILDNESS, EXTRA COOLNESS, EXTRA FLAVOR AND IT'S SWELL TO GET THAT EXTRA MILDNESS IN A SMOKE AS TASTY AS A CAMEL. THERE'S NOTHING LIKE A CAMEL FOR FLAVOR AMERICA'S No. I SKIER. DICK DURRANCE with only one minute of artificial Saunders, who has been In the iron lung since September 13, was transferred from Beth-El Hospital at Colorado Springs to Children's believe will improve his recovery the Colorado Springs Hospital move the respirator on the truck. appetit^ more . There's nothing Jhan the tantalizing s as they sizzle _on that ing. ^^ ^^ 4t LOIN LAMB CHOPS 33 e PORK CHOPS Go great with sweets or Tender, juicy, flavorful everytime or STEAKS SLICED BACON SHORTENING Keen 1-lb. carton COUNTRY SAUSAGE. FRESH FISH CHEESE 23 Wisconsin Longhorn lb. Sea Bass sliced Halibut, i b . sliced CANNED FOOD VALUES Grapefruit Juice No. 303 I J. large, tender pea> can 11C Harper HnuM . . . No. 2'/i Bartlett halVfi can Pears Fruit Cocktail PeaS Gardenilde Rahlf Fnnil H " n * 'trained, Daoy rood .u uat, HOUSEHOLD SUPPLIES Lux Flakes Toilet Soap XT ............ e ^ e 6c Blueing Mr ' s * warti HAV Home Room forum U Topics Suggested Vocations, personality, ^tiquette, sports and world affairs were suggested as topics for student room forums planned at North Phoenix Home rooms wishing to hold one of these discussions were asked yesterday to fill out a blank, giving American beer in earn i. creasing In popularity iJ* Netherfands Inoieg! ^ te Uit Old PIANOS We need old planoi. The reawn tot thl» U that the demand for prattle* piano. U iteadlly Increasing, and we ha»e dl»poMd t motl of the piano* traded In on our oliday «ale«. We have two propoilUoM to Good equipment makes a good farmer better holiday . ffer: We will appral» your old pi will you the tain value, piano OR, and make pay DOUBLJC the allowance to apply on modem piano now or at lome future time, xlvlnir you a letter of Credit, load on » 'nliino to be delivered ANYWHEKK In the United State*. We handle old piano* In trade an a courtesy, and fix them np> and Mil them for you at uiir own expente. What! - No Piano? KEUKWIIX'S— 222 W. WASH., PHOENIX LESS NICOTINE than the average of the 4 other largest-selling: cigarettes tested—less than sny of them—according to independent scientific tests of the smoke itself. THE SMOKE'S THE THING! * EVERY PURCHASE IS A BARGAIN AT SAFEWAY! 1,700 ITEMS PRICED LOW EVERY DAY Prices in this ad are effective TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY Feb. 18, 19 at your local Safeway in Phoenix, Tempe, Mesa and Glendale. SOME REAL BUDGET BALANCERS Red sour pitted . for luscious pies Your choice of Borden's, Cherub or Carnation ... COFFEE CHERRIES MILK CORNED BEEF PINTO BEANS BREAD Edwards, a blend of the world's finest coffees, 1-lb. matched flavor can 18* Lbs. : No.2 cans tall f cans Libby's ... the table-ready meat Square men go for can No. 1, recleaned 10 Ibs. Julia Lee Wright's If s FRESH, see date on 16 oz. wrapper. White, whole wheat, loaf 24 oz. loaf 35' 19' 25' 17' 33* 11' CO FFEE Airway ...full bodied, rich, mellow flavor... ground at time 1-lb. l^C. Canterbury Tea l/ 4 -Lb. ORANGE PEKOE i/ r LB. Pkg. FLOUR 36' Kitchen Craft top qualify... 24 Ib. bag 10-lb. . .bag 48 lb. $149 bag I HARVEST BLOSSOM 24 lb. /Ec 43 lb. bag OO bag '£49' FONTANA Macaroni Noodles, Spaghetti. Pltgs. 15 1^ CANE SUGAR Packed in sanitary cloth bags 10-lb. 4Q C 25-lb. $122 bag ™7 bag • Toilet Tissue SS?,r.,» 4 ,.„. 20c MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS SSS5!*!?.. Uc « 23c DfolrlM Firadlse .• ; . 15 01. I Bjt riCKICa nour or dill ........... Jar IOC Sandwich Spread IQ . Lunch Box, PH. .. ....... I9C Baking Powder . Clabber Ctrl, 10 01. can ...8C Qt». Black Pepper ...*£5c *.."8c Schilling'! Do? Food r.rd 3 « n , 25c MARSHMALLOWS ^ !2c Fluff-l-ett . . . alway» fresh and fluffy. CRACKERS Butter Spray carton 17C CrUp and Flavorful Lot Cabin . . The famous old- faihloned blend that Jiai made Lor Cabin » favorite for 50 yeari. Small I C« Med. 41* Large ^Can IDC Can 316 Can A I 8C Grape Juice r, nl , Uc auvt .25c Church'i Prunes sa^p. ............. AM4c Candy Bars & Gum 3> tr lOc Many klndi Caramels CORN • I5c •Site I8c MAYONNAISE P... 19c Q ,.33c Piedmont hlrh quality real mayonnaise. ALL-BRAN..^.?.!'... to eat and food for yon. VLT I9c Fresh Fruits and Vegetables FRESH PEAS Extra-fancy A good source of Vitamins A, B-1 7 CandE..., .lb. CELERY Fancy Utah Type A good source of Vitamin B-l . : . .„....,..,. ...Ib. 5 3 GRAPEFRUIT Arizona Seedless 4 __ Tops for Flavor lb. |2 APPLES Fancy Winesaps A good source of Vitamin C „ „ „ . Ib. A good source of Vitamins A, B-l, C r G 15

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