Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 19, 1941 · Page 4
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 4

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 19, 1941
Page 4
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Tage Four ••• ••— " - •••Reinstatement \0f Laval Seen . VICHY, France, Feb. 18—(AP) A renewed effort to bring Pierre Laval back into the French government appeared in prospect today, following cabinet changes which have given Adm. Jean Dar]an power second only to that of Chief of State Philippe Petain. As a result of the shakeup, Darlan is now vice-president of the council of ministers entrusted with co-ordinating ministerial activity, foreign minister, navy minister, commander-in-chief of the navy and interior minister. He is also in charge of the press; propaganda, radio and cinema. The new No. 2 man in the government left Vichy in his automobile today and there were unconfirmed reports he was en route to Paris to confer again with Laval. Conference With Petain He departed after a conference •with Petain, Charles Huntziger, war minister, and Yves Boutillier, finance minister. Official sources were silent on whether he was already on his way to a new meeting with Laval, the proponent of broad collaboration with Germany who was stripped to his former titles of vice-premier and foreign minister by Petain last December. Political sources predicted Darlan would offer Laval the vice- presidency of the council with charge of negotiations with the Germans and policy functions of the interior ministry, including control of the police and possibly also the press. Concessions Expected Under such an arrangement, Petain apparently would concede a part of his present powers to Darlan, remaining as chief of state but not of the council. It was believed also that the police authority to be offered Laval would involve centralization of all French police. At present, the municipal police, gendarmerie and mobile guards are outside the control of the interior department It was pointed out in some circles that the men to whom Laval was said to object— Pierre-Etinne Flandin, for- mrr foreifm minister; Raphael Alibert, former minister of justice; Marcel Feyrouton, former interior minister, and Ad' niiral Fermet, former secretary to the presidency of the council—all had been removed and thus the situation was • made ready for further conversations with Laval. Rene Belin, labor minister, is ex. peeled to resign, and there were |forecasts his present duties would -be, divided between two proposed offices, one for labor and the other for industrial production. Reports circulatrd that he already had quit and there were some indica- _tions that Petain might refuse his "resignation. Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Wednesday Morning, February 19, 1941 Telephone 34 -Interpreting The War New*Greece's Reaction Strikingly Belated By KIRKE L. SIMPSON Greek reaction to the Turkish-Bulgarian nonaggression accord is strikingly belated unless it is to be discerned in official reports from Athens and Rome on progress of a sustained Greek offensive in Southern Albania. Since the Greeks are the most interested party, their interpretation of that vague and uncertain com-' mitment of their neighbors not to fight each other is much more important than the views of Sofia, Ankara, Rome, Berlin or even London. At first blush, however, this language of a Rome war bulletin is worth noting: "On the Greek (southern) front, xxx bitter fighting: continued all day yesterday (Monday), during which the enemy suffered very high losses without moving our lines. Our losses also were considerable." Athens capped that with a declaration that the Italians were blowing up munitions on the South and Central Albanian fronts, presumably preparatory to an extensive retreat. If Greece is to give up the fight and make peace on Fascist terms due to the withdrawal of Turkey as a possible Greek ally, It has little to gain and-much to lose by capitulation. In view of previous close relations between Greece and Turkey, it does not seem possible that Athens hag no more information on the effect the Turkish-Bulgarian pact will have on Greece than the vague wording- of the pact indicates. There are mutual Greek-Turkish pledges, of aid in certain contingencies which the Turkish-Bul- gariar pact specifically exempts, as it does Turkish commitments to Greece's ally, Britain. It seems probable that the recent death of Greece's strong man, Premier John Metaxas, may have prompted Berlin to try to break Greek morale. There seems small doubt that if Metaxas still ruled, his policy would be to test the actual meaning of the Turkish-Bulgarian compact, to force the issue the government that makes such a: bo th with Turkey and with Ger- decision would seem to risk much at home. Greek war spirit has been tuned to an extraordinary pitch. The Greeks have nothing but victory to show for the war. Even the Italian version of Monday's fighting admits that a. desperate effort under shelte'r of Greek and British air power is being made to oust the Fascist army in Southern Albania from its last mountain strongholds. To halt that now and order the victorious Greeks to surrender all the ground sa .ctified by the blood of fallen comrades might be quite an undertaking for the Athens government, tarily. many. He took greater risks when he led his people into heroic resistance to Italy against seemingly fantastic odds; and carved victory from what seemed assured defeat. Prolonged silence in Athens as to the Turkish-Bulgarian developments is possibly more significant than Nazi chortling over it as a diplomatic setback for Britain. If thr pact does not crack Greek morale, Germany will be faced with the alternative of making a two-front war, or suffering a serious loss of prestige in the Balkans by failing to follow through mili- :terday .School. . Students Choose Ballot Methods Sludent body returns on the manner of flection of school queen ;nnd attendants for the Masque of 'the Yellow Moon—less the votes of ;12 home rooms—were tallied yes- at North Phoenix High In regard to election of the queen, 635 voted to use the present list of candidates as chosen by the Girls _ League Cabinet and the Boys Alli: ance Congress, with only 402 wishing to allow the home rooms to add :throe more senior girls to the list. A majority of 959 chose to have both boys and girls of each class— ' senior, junior, sophomore, and freshman—elect their class attendant for the queen, only 108 wish. ing girls home rooms alone to have ' this privilege. Fatal Shooting Inquest Waived Harry Westfall, coroner, said yesterday no inquest would be held in the fatal shooting of Cassie Wilkins, 21-year-old colored girl, Monday night in her home at 1406 East Madison street, but that an autopsy will be performed today by a county physician. Andrew James, 69, also colored, 1402 East Madison street, admitted firing the rifle shot which killed the girl and wounded her brother, 3us Wilkins, 18, and was being held n the city jail yesterday facing a first-degree murder charge. The boy was recovering last night in St. Joseph's Hospital. James told officers he shot the girl, after cutting her with a knife a few minutes earlier, because "I knew she was going to meet another man." Parents of the girl denied, this, however, and said she was on the way to a store when accosted by James. Funeral services had not been arranged last night. She is survived by her stepfather and mother, Mr. and Mrs. John Henry Cooper, and her brother. High School Stamp Club Elects Officers Philatrlists of the Phoenix Union HiKh School thumbed through their • albums yesterday, swapped a few stamps here and there, and elected officers for the second semester. Those elected included Robert Wood, president; Lois Tribble, vice- president; Stanley Helm, secretary; Duvall Cooper, publicity chairman; '. and Earl Carroll, program chairman. A new constitution and bylaws for the unit will be drafted during : the next meeting. Won Ten Dollars For Right Answer Joe Blow was a windy fellow who always had a ready answer for any question that came up. His talk was mostly guess work. Bill Wisdom was a silent chap who read a great deal and generally remembered what he read. One day these two got into an argument about how far a bird could fly, and the talk became so heated that a ten dollar bet was made. Of course. Bill won the bet. People who are sure of their facts always profit by it. Uncle Sam's Almanac, 1941, answers hundreds of questions in an accurate way, and it will pay anyone to have this handy booklet where it can be consulted quickly. Send for your copy today. Only ten cents postpaid. —Use This Coupon- Arizona Republic Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, Director, Washington, D. C. I enclose herewith TEN CENTS in coin (carefully wrapped in paper) for a copy of UNCLE .SAM'S ALMANAC, 194L Name Street or Rural Route City State (Mail to Washington, D. C.) Phoenix Veteran Dies In Tucson Word of the death of William Ragsdale, Phoenix, last week in the U. S. Veterans Hospital at Tucson, has been received by friends here. Mr. Ragsdale, a veteran of the 'World War, had resided in Phoenix for 20 years and was a member of the Luke-Greenway American Legion post here.' Surviving are his wife, two j daughters, Mrs. J. H. Blakeley and! Betty Jane Ragsdale, all of Phoenix and two sisters, Mrs. Irene Chisney of Hollywood, Calif., and Mrs. Ethel Fugate of Oologah, Okla. Three Women Die In Blaze SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 18— (UP)—Three women were burned to death, a man was injured critically, four firemen were overcome by smoke and 35 young girls were led to safety today in a, fire that swept through the Mission Community Center and Girls Club. Eleven-year-old Veraice Jarvis trapped by flames, jumped to safety from a window. One of the dead women was identuied tentatively as Mrs. Emma Herzog-, 50 years old, San Francisco. Names of the other women killed in the four-alarm blaze were not learned immediately. Kenneth Ellsworth, San Francisco, was burned so badly he may die, physicians said. The blaze apparently started in f-e second of the building's 2*& floors. Flames spread rapidly through the dry brown shingles giving Ellsworth and the three women no chance to escape. The 35 youngsters who escapee were attending supervised courses of the girls club, which gives instruction in domestic science, dancing, dramatics, and music. The fire department rescue squad was kept busy reviving firemen. Lt. James Kelly was burned and injured. Marines Adopt New-Style Rifle WASHINGTON. Feb. 18—(AP) In a move to triple the hitting power of Uncle Sam's "devil dogs," the marine thp Garand The high corps today adopted semiautomatic rifle, command announced Conceived by John an employee in the that exhaustive tests at the marine corps base at San Diego, Calif., had proved the rifle to be suitable. C. Garand, . . armory at Springfield. Mass., the Garand is rated by the army as the approximate equivalent of three of the bolt-action Springfield rifles the, 1903 model used during the World War. With it, army officials say, the average rifleman is capable of firing approximately 40 shots a minute. o Your Income Tax NO. 15 Losses On Stock Transactions No gain or loss is recognized for income-tax purposes as a result of the exchange of stock or securities in a corporation solely for stock or securities in another corporation in pursuance of a plan of reorganization to which both corporations are parties or as a result of the exchange of stock or securities in a corporation solely for stock or securities in the same corporation in connection with a recapitaliza- tion. Where money or other prop- TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY 15 A citrus, Chandler Heights, S1250. Mod. hme. like* new. Garage, beautiful yd. only $2700. Porter. Ph. 446, Mesa. but no loss is recognized. The statute also prohibits the deduction for any loss from the sale or other disposition of stock or securities where the taxpayer, within a period of 30 days before or after the date of sale or other disposition, acquires or enters into a contract or option to acquire substantially identical stock or securities. U.S. Flier Lost Aiding Britain LONDON, Feb. 18— (AP)—Two lights from the American Eagle Squadron have joined the Royal Air Force "in action" against Germany, it was reported officially tonight, and Vernon Charles (Shorty) Koegh of Brooklyn, Eagle pilot officer, was lost on patrol. How long the Eagle units, of three planes each, have been in combat service was not disclosed, but it was understood that Keogh took part in one of the first offensive flights, of the American volunteer squadron last Saturday and did not re- . turn. (Keogh may have been in one of two planes the Germans reported were shot out of a three- plane flight over Norway Saturday. Other RAF operations Saturday included a heavy night assault on the Nazi-held continental coast and a 2,000-mile propaganda pamphlet "raid" over Southwest Poland.) The air ministry news service praised Keogh as "great in offensive spirit and a fighter of outstanding ability. Was Smallest Pilot Less than five feet tali, Keogh was the smallest pilot In the RAF's fighter command!. In the United States he was a professional parachute jumper. Two other American Eagle pilots —Phillip Howard Leckrone of Salem, 111., and Edwin Ezell Orbison of Sacramento, Calif.—have been killed, the latter in an "accidental" clish with a Nazi plane while on a training flight. A fourth" American, William Mead Lindsley Fiske IH, was killed in a fight as a member of a regujar RAF unit last August. The minister of home security announced today that 1,502 civilians were killed and 2,012 injured in Nazi air raids in January, compared with a December toll of S.TS* killed and 5,044 injured. About half the casualties were in the London area. An announcement January 20 said up to then from the time the battle of Britain started on June 18, 1940, the total had been 23,081 dead and 32,296 Injured. Bomb Hits Shelter A number of dead and injured were added to the toll last night when a bomb crashed through the roof of a London Shelter in a 3%hour raid. Although definite figures were not issued, many bodies vere brought from the shelter, which normally holds several hundred persons. For six hours doctors and nurses worked over the injured. Four of last night's raiders were shot down. During the day the government reported but few bombs dropped in South and Southeast England. Reflecting the growth of the RAF, the air ministry tonight called for more pilots and observers to man British- and American- made bombers and fighters. The admiralty announced that British and Allied merchant shipping losses in the week ending February 9 totaled 13 ships of 29,806 tons, less than half the average total weekly loss since the war's start. They included nine British ships totaling 19,364 tons and four Allied vessels of 10,442 tons. . o Nazi Propagandists Hit By Costa Rica SAN JOSE, Costa Rica, Feb. 18— (AP)—For the second time in several days, Costa Rica's post-office department announced action had been taken today to prevent the German legation from using the mails for the spread of political propaganda. The German legation has started to distribute its material by private messenger in view of the new postal regulations. Willkie Is Deluged By Birthday Mail NEW YORK, Feb. 18—(AP)— Wendell L. Willkie planned a quiet celebration of his 49th birthday today but when he returned to his apartment from Washington he found 7,000 letters, telegrams, birthday cards and a number of presents, including jars of homemade jam, flowers, candy and pictures of Abraham Lincoln. Willkie plans to leave New York Friday with Mrs. Willkie for a few days in Rushville, Ind. o Business organizations of Mexico have petitioned the government to abolish daylight saving time. Little Stories Of Phoenix Daily Life MEMBERS of the Phalanx Fraternity will meet in the Young Men's Christian Association building at 6:15 o'clock tonight, John Taylor, primus, announced yester- KIREMEN reported extinguishing a fire in the living room of Mary Gonzales' home, 1018 South First street, yesterday morning after a studio couch had been destroyed and slight damage done to the floor and wall. A cigarette was given as the probable cause of the fire. ABOUT 50 bicycles are awaiting their owners in the police station, George Pruitt, juvenile officer, said yesterday. Some partly stripped, others in good condition, they will be sold if not claimed by their owners soon. The property may be claimed through the juvenile office. IN CITY COURT yesterday, Sarah French, 48, was adjudged not guilty of disturbing the peace at 1301 East Van Buren street. A MEETING of the United Spanish War Veterans will be held in the Veterans of Foreign Wars hall, Five Points, at 8 o'clock tonight, W. S. McMannon, commander, said yesterday. A. LEE MOORE, chairman of the Phoenix Chamber of Commerce aviation - committee, will be guest speaker at the luncheon meeting of the Casey Club in the Young Men's Christian Association building at noon today, James Coles, president, said yesterday. PASSING of sentence was set for 4 p. m. today for Erma Cole after she was adjudged guilty yesterday in East Phoenix Justice Court of simple assault on Mrs. Lela M. Selvage, Mesa. A COMPLAINT was filed in East Phoenix Precinct Justice Court yesterday charging Ruben Smith, colored, 16th and Jefferson streets, with simple battery with his fists on Ophilia Lee, also colored, 1729,East Jefferson street, at 16th and Jefferson streets. Smith was being held in the city jail. PLEADING not guilty yesterday in justice court to a charge of petty theft of his wife's eyeglasses, Robert William Girton, colored, was released on his own recognizance and his trial was set for 10 a. m. tomorrow. THREE TEEN-AGE boys, Charles L. Huff, Clarence Dryden and Carl Bradford, yesterday were arraigned in East Phoenix Precinct Justice Court on a charge of attempted burglary of the Roosevelt School and an examination was set for 2 p. m. next Tuesday. A COMPLAINT charging Charles Walters with theft of an $85 violin was dismissed in West Phoenix Precinct Justice Court yesterday at the request of the complainant, A. S. Gibbs, 612 West Van Buren street. IMPOSITION of sentence was suspended for three months for two men after they pleaded guilty to charges in West Phoenix Justice Court yesterday. Jesse Fears was granted clemency after he changed his plea to guilty to simple assault, and Alexander Cordova, after he pleaded guilty to stealing a knob from the steering wheel of an automobile. Both deferments were conditioned upon the men conducting themselves as law-abiding citizens. A JURY in city court yesterday found R. H. Hastings, 26 years old, and C. A. Thompson, 33, not guilty of assault and battery on Floyd Tate at 1621 East Van Buren street. The pair was accused of attacking Tate, a bakery truck driver, with a flashlight. BOND of 525 each was forfeited in city court yesterday by the following who failed to appear to answer vagrancy charges: Alice and Eleanor Jackson, 28 and 35 years old, respectively, Helen Lewis, 21, Mary L. Methine, 25, and Willie J. Smith, 27, all colored. AFTER they pleaded guilty to petty theft of groceries from the Consumer's Wholesale Grocery, four men were sentenced yesterday in city court to varying jail terms. Dick Boley, 37, was given 10 days, plus 25 days extra for vagrancy; Mack F. Clark, 21, colored, was sentenced to 20 days; and Joe Garcia, 38, -and Dave Powell, 45, received 10 days each, in lieu of S10 fines. MEMBERS of the Phoenix Home Movie.Club will meet at 8 o'clock tonight in the Phoenix Art Center, 710 East Adams street. The meeting will be open to all amateur motion picture enthusiasts. King Is Improved ROME, Feb. 18—(INS)—"Slight improvement during the last 24 hours" in the condition of former King Alfonso of Spain was announced by his physicians today. The ex-monarch is gravely ill of a nervous and heart ailment. Wednesday Morning, February 19 Slit Ve»r, No. VII ARES 9IIO Publlfhtd Every Morning and Sunday Arlaou roMlihlng • Co. 1U North Central Arena* Phoenix. Arizona SubKriptlon Rate* In Advance On* One Three Km In Copy Mo. MOR. Moo. Arizona * .05 $1.00 12.75 »5.2S One One Three Six One Out of Copy Mo. Moi. Hon. Vear Arizona f .10 I1.Z5 S3.00 $8.75 »13.0« Entered an second class matter at tha pout office at Phoenix. Arizona, undet the act of March 3, 187t. A REPORT on financial returns from the World's Championship Rodeo held here last week will be read at the dinner meeting of the Phoenix Junior Chamber of Commerce in Hote' Westward Ho at 7 o'clock tonight, Ralph Caldwell, president, said yesterday. THE TRADE NAME "Coney Island Amusement Park" was registered yesterday with the secretary of state by Joseph Weber and W. F. Geis of Phoenix. GOVERNOR OSBORJT yesterday signed extradition papers for the removal to Salinas, Calif., of Theodore Scruggs, colored, from BIsbee, where he Is held on a fugitive complaint, to answer charges of burglary. . •••... APPEAL RECORDS were filed yesterday in the Arizona Supreme Court by the Standard Oil Company of California which seeks reversal of a judgement for $51,168.60 awarded Helen Shields and J. Howard Shields of Cottonwood by the Coconlno County Superior Court in a suit arising out of an automobile accident. ARTICLES of incorporation were filed yesterday with the Arizona Corporation Commission by the General Grocery Company of Phoenix, Incorporators are Frank C. Brophy, George Hepburn and H: R. Keeton of Phoenix. Capital stock was listed at 500,000 snares with par value of $1 each. LETTUCE loadings from the Salt River valley yesterday were 25 carloads, according to reports at the railroad yards, bringing the total shipped for the spring deal to 89 carloads. TELEFACT GAS MASKS tusnc STRAPS FACEPIECE •-' AIR DEFLECTED - AGAINST EYEPIECE BEFORE INHALATION HOSE CHWOUrU - —. .-* 'SCIENCE SERVICE-PICTOGRAPH COW. Problems Of Home Mission Work Studied By Baptists The problems of home mission work carried on by the Northern Baptist denomination in Arizona will be given consideration at a conference of local and national officials of the church, who held their opening conference in the First Baptist Church yesterday afternoon. Meetings are scheduled today for Nuptial, Divorce Changes A she a SANTA FE, N. M., Feb. 18 — (AP)—New Mexico's marriage and divorce laws are headed for some major revision if the state legislature passes any of four bHls now before it. One bill would cut the state residence requirements for divorce suit plaintiffs from a year to six weeks. Another would require couples applying for marriage licenses to present health certificates showing they were free from syphilis, except in cases where a judge of probate expressed the opinion "an emergency existed." A third would require couples to wait three days between issuance of the marriage license and the wedding ceremony, and a fourth would place legal approval on "common-law" marriages. The legislature, now in recess, convenes again in 30 days. Pythian Chancellor Visits In Prescott PRESCOTT, Feb. 18—Pasco Ellis, Globe, chancellor of the domain of Arizona, Knights of Pythias, was honor guest of the local Pythian lodge last night on the occasion of his official visit. Ellis is on a tour of visitation of all Pythian lodges in the state. He was accompanied here by Ira E. Clark, lodge field worker. PLATES, Upper and. Lower Open Sunday Morning* Dr. Edgar Pease DENTIST 245 Fox Theater Bide. Ph. 4-3911 Sale or lease: small chicken farm I lo right party. G. P. Furr. Mesa. I FOR SALE: 160 tons grain hay,! $10.50. Tremaine Ranch. Mesa. | MUST sell immediately, lease and ! equipment doing good business. Little Cafe, 11 West Main, Phone 303-J, Mesa.. Enjoy Delicious Foods Expertly Prepared at WALGREEN'S 2 W. Washington Transparent 4 7 Dental Plates 1 1 DR. HAWKINS 50 Credit OentUt IB E. Washington BEAUTIFUL 80 alfalfa on hiway. Terms to suit. Cummard, Mesa. HEGARI SL25 cwt. Pick it un at BASHAS' Mesa, Chandler, Goodyear. COUPLE wants intelligent girl as cook, approximately three hours work, five days weekly. Apply by 9 a. m. today, 1459 East Fillmore, Apartment F. Prefer someone within walking distance. $3.50. TYPEWRITERS NEW AND USED KOYALS^, and Other Malm UixmlkJ Sorter Doaftaxri 1920 W. Van Bnren Ph. 4-4131 " Don't be a * Blowhard! Remember that your nose Is not made of rubber. If you keep on blowing and blowing, it's bound to become red, sore, and swollen. So stop blowing. The easy, modem way to clear stopped-up nostrils due to a cold is to use Mentholatum. All you need do is insert this gentle ointment inside your nostrils—spread some outside, too. See how quickly it clears up the stuffiness and relieves irrita- tion-4iow It checks sniffling and sneezing. Once you use Mentholatum you'll say it's wonderful. It helps in so many different ways that you should always remember this: For Discomforts of Colds—Mentholatum. link ttHB together la jour ""'"fl. ^^ You're noting enough Right How YOU CAN SEE by the figure below that you can afford to buy a Cadillac. You can see, in tny showroom, that this Cadillac is finer in every way. Talk to owners and you'll discover, too, that a Cadillac is truly economical. Owners report 14 to 17 miles per gallon! So why not own the finest—right now? Cadillac For the Cadillac Sixty-One Five-Passenger Coupe delivered at Detroit. State tax, 'optional equipment, accessories—extra. Prices subject to change without notice. COULTER MOTOR CO 314 N: Central Ave. morning, afternoon and night, and morning and afternoon tomorrow. < Following a devotional period, conducted by Joyce Jenkins, director of the Christian Center, Phoenix, the opening session yesterday afternoon was devoted to a general survey of the home mission situation, submitted by G. Pitt Beers, New York City, executive secretary of the American Baptist Home Mission Society. Following a dinner in the church, Mildred Cummings, San Francisco, missionary counselor, western territory, Woman's American Baptist Home Mission Society, conducted an informal discussion of mission problems. The Rev. John M. Hestenes, Gary,. Ind., director of Christian centers for the denomination, presided. Today's program opens at 9 a. m., with the devotional period directed by the Rev. Jose I. Alamanza, pastor of the First Mexican Baptist Church of Los-Angeles. Talks are scheduled to be given by Mr. Beers, Alice W. S. Brimson, Chicago, executive secretary, Woman's American Home Baptist Mission Society and .Mark Rich. Chicago, assistant secretary, department of town and country work. In the afternoon, talks will be given by Mr. Beers, John W. Thomas, New,York, assistant secretary, department of cities, American Baptist Home Mission Society, and Miss Brimson. The evening session will be devoted to hearing from the denomination's mission workers on the Indian reservation and the pastors of Mexican Baptist churches in the Salt River valley. Arizona Bi WinH TUCSON, Feb zona '" onoftj W* W TT AWi. WHJIf Or] while buyers got steers and or gain prices." The top price tlon sale of " The champion fat sr»«,. bian Special" entr? of the steer, owned by Irl lor gj, cum dieim! entry.-Real Dandy Domino 4« The Long Meadow fenct i cott, had the reserve ch'moia Bonitas Hazford, whip^t »i7 -» first in Arizona-fared b^b *° a Texas ranchers won lirTtt. , > male open class. Lady rL2?*• 4th' owned by Black Granbury, Tex.. — ilon female, - Cattlemen attended their • banquet tonight as the ' vision of the show was cone except for judging contests - 1 Judging in the horse divis'oa"«m ' open Thursday. Speed tri'" ^ I quarter horses will be heSi row. ' Autopsies Held In Two BUCKEYE, Feb. 18-Autopfes today, revealed two men, j£5" dead in automobiles here Sinter '• and Monday, died of natural caaS J. G. Goodman, justice of thepaS reported. Both men wereth* victims of acute stomach diswfat Goodman said a surgeon reported! One of the men was identified as Henry Be:;, 26 years old, Ola Bend, but trie other, about 70 years old, regained unidentified tonight. Efforts were being made to locate relatives in Long Bet* Calif., where the man is beliend to have been recently, the jusfitt said. STOP ITCH HERE IS REAL QUICK RUIU For quickrelief from the itching of earns: pimples, scabies, rashes, athlete's tooted other externally caused sxin troublksa antiseptic liquid D. D. D pBEranraw Greaseleas. stainless. Sconhiaz, adit Quickly stops intense itching, i 358lS bottle proves it—or money uacfc. AAms druggist todayfor-D.D.D.ritrj«liFnill WEMETFS SALVE POSITIVELY REMOVES CORNS, CALLOUSES, WARTI The perfect RemoTer Actual ph'btocrapli i&owinc tw» of aoj] thousand callouses ear salve rensnA. First aDDlIcation takes out til luinsll On Sale At All Owl Drag Stores EASY CHAIR-COMFORT You'll thriino the luxury tl SAMJA fE nAIWXn new streamlined Busts! Board one of Santa Fe Trailways luxurious new Air-Conditioned itreamlinal and enjoy delightfully refreshing Air* Conditioned travel along broad smooth scenic highways. Roomier seats wife form-fitting backs give you "easy chaff 1 * comfort as you glide along. Larger safety plate glass windows, sound-proofed interior, and individual reading lights art some of the many "extras" at no etftt coat on SANTA FE TRAILWAYS Buses. Ask agent for booklet and lU travel information. SAMPLE LOW PARIS Chicago - - $28.10 Butte St. Louis - - 25J.O Boise - - - • Kansas City 22.15 Salt I*k« Denver - - 16.55 Flagstaff - foifc ogtnl for font notihmm)

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