Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 19, 1941 · Page 39
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 39

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Wednesday, February 19, 1941
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3-lltt Xrizooa Republic, PKoenix, WefatiHay Morning, February 19, 1941 Page Th: louse Breaks Alignments I first real debate which might be 1 * io throw definite light on ad- inistration and antiadministration x took place in the Arizona .use of Representatives yesterday Connection with House Bill 113, J.j C h would make the governor an [jpffjcio member of all boards and 2-Timissions. Rome who argued in favor of the Vl which was left hanging without [•ommittee of the whole vote for geainst recommendation for .-ace when the house quit for ; day, were not originally con,red members of the so-called ainistration group. Lines Are Broken I Their stand gave observers in- it into an apparent fact—that „ antiadministration lines will f< remain the same on all things Ljch the governor especially has tied of the legislature. [House Bill 113 is one of the L.WS he specifically asked for. fiohn H. Rapp, representative Pima county, at the outset n pri a judiciary committee f»ntiment, which was adopted, as the approval of the gov- „<. amendment knocked out a L-ision of the bill making the tremor the presiding officer of lurds and commissions, \yith priv- I.* of vote in cases of tie among Cabers present at any meeting, IKin" him merely an ex officio fsnber, without the voting priv- |n was stated that is all Governor himself wants, and Repre- Legislative Log Of February 18 F OLLOWING !§ the Arizona Republic's dally Ion of bill!. raolnUoni and memorial! In tbe regular MMlon ot the 15th Arizona Legislature, Including- the introduction, pi-ogreo and action by the Kovernor. Symbol!: H—HOUM. S— Senate. B—BUI. R—KemluUon. M—Memorial. I —Joint. O—Concurrent. oor. Istativc Rapp said the amendment ii offerrd by the committee to "putting the governor on the with more chairmanship re- tcnsibilities than one man well Tdd carry. Controversy Arises Immediately W. W. Mitchell, rep. tentative from Maricopa county, anted to know: •What pood does it do for the jvernor to sit on a board if he si't do anything about it?" Lorna Lockwood, Maricopa coun- ; representative and chairman of •;» committee on judiciary, an- -frcd him: "The pnvernor can't vote on those ards. hut he can talk there." Representative Rapp went on to ;y that there probably is no state •the union in which the governor |is as little actual participation in ate affairs. "I hope we give him more re- lonsibility," he said. "This just •Hips us in line with other states. Sis a step in the right direction. fee legislature has been taking ex- •ative powers." Leonard Klein of Yavapai coun- r said Representative Rapp had Kl explained the reasons for the irislature taking things into its • INTRODUCED House HB 197—(McGowan of Maricopa and Copp of Gila)—To appropriate $362.70 to pay the claim of Powers and Larson for stenographic reporting in the investigation conducted by the attorney general pursuant to passage of House Resolution 6 in the 14th legislature. HB 198—(Williams of Maricopa) —To authorize the governor to appoint employees at highway checking stations from a list of applicants submitted by the board of the department of agriculture, and :o empower the superintendent of the motor vehicle division to enforce rules and regulations per- ;aining to inspection and quarantine of plants, fruits and vegetables, as promulgated by the secretary of the department of agriculture. HB 199—(McGowan of Maricopa)—To revise the statute relating to fees collected by the state water commissioner, limiting the fee for filing of a permit to appropriate water for irrigation purposes to $25. HB 200—(Williams of Maricopa) —To, make proof of abandonment or desertion of a minor child by its parent or failure of the parent to furnish necessary food, clothing, shelter or medical attention prima facie evidence of willful abandonment and to include unborn children in laws regulating support. HB 201—(Copp of Gila and Udall of Navajo)—To provide regulation of storage, handling, location, installation and operation of liquefied gases under the state board of health and to prescribe penalties. HB 202—(Michael of Pima)—To provide for restoration to their positions of appointed public officers and employees who satisfactorily have completed required military or naval service, are still qualified to perform duties of the position and who apply for restoration 40 days after being relieved of duty. HCR 9—(Brubaker of Maricopa) —To submit to the vote of the people at the next regular general election an amendment to the Arizona Constitution empowering any incorporated city or town to supervise public service corporations doing business therein, including rates and charges to be made and Maricopa CCC Quota Set At 30 Maricopa county has been assigned a quota of 30 Civilian Conservation Corps vacancies under a newly established policy calling for eight CCC enrollment periods a year, it was announced yesterday. The midterm enrollment period will close-today. Enrollment is open to all young men between 17 and 23 years old, both inclusive, who are in good health, unmarried, and in need of health, unmarried, and in need employment. am hands. He said it Solons Act On Many Measures) Pass Two collected. Senate is because Arizona ever has had a governor capable f preforming all those duties. The Yavapai county representa- VP addressed his remarks directly ) "thp administrationists, of whom believe 1hcre are a few here." "It smacks to me a little of the mtinental power politics of urope to have the governor sit n every board and commission," e said. KoJcrs To Previous Bill HP referred to a previously de- atpd and adopted bill relating to censing of commercial photog- sphcrs,' and declared that Nellie . Bush of Yuma county, in pre- =ntinK amendments to it, had al- Imcd "her foot to slip—she didn't |ut the governor on that board." "My foot did not slip," Kepresen- Bush shot back. "This bill are considering now does it for all boards and commissions, not piecemeal." "I don't believe the governor nits to be on all boards," Rep- amative Klein threw out again ) the "administrationists." He said he could see why the fovcrnor might want to be on some fcportant ones, but "does he want t spend his time going to meet- f?s of the hoard of cosmeticians, lad such as that?" Program Explained 'The governor has not asked the fctit of a vote," Representative pish returned. "This bill was pre- d hy some people who were not \vhat lie did want. I am re- y informed the governor wants ?rply the right to come and go 'A see what goes on in these Wds and commissions. That is o Mussolini or Hitler attitude. He in the end responsible to the pic for what is done. I can see o harm in having the guardian nt when the children are at were made that the icf executive has the right "by mrtesy to his position" of sitting Ji on any meetings of boards or ommissions he chooses. They tauscd some merriment. It was then that Gaynor K. Stov- ropresentative from Pima coun- |! any member of the committee judiciary, interjected his fear at such enactment as proposed in ouse Bill 113 would be unconsti- '.ional—that to accomplish the «rpnse it would be necessary to send every law setting up a board • commission which does not inside the governor. "Later Law Controls" "I would like to know," said Rep- Sent ative Lockwood, "whether epresentative Stover is familiar ith the rule of law that any gen- -*a! law amends any speical laws? "There is no question of consti- Jtionality here. The later law, the ^1 of the legislature, controls. It ! not necessary to go back and •Hend every other law applying SB 163—(Edwards of Gila)—To permit the governor, after a recess appointment requiring senate confirmation, to nominate for c§n- firmation an appointee other than the recess appointee, to succeed to office immediately on senate .pproval. (Emergency measure). SB 164—(Coxon of Final)—To provide for establishment of sanitary districts by boards of supervisors, empowered to purchase, establish, construct and operate sewerage systems with approval of 51 per cent of the real property owners in the proposed district, to prescribe duties and powers, provide for financing by issuance of bonds, and to vest government of each district in a board of governors elected by the qualified electors. (Duplicate of HB 191). SB 165—(Fain of Yavapai)—To require inclusion of amounts proposed for construction of highways, roads, streets and bridges in estimates prepared by boards of supervisors or governing bodies of cities and towns of expenditures anticipated for the ensuing years. SB 166—(Committee on appropriations)—To require registration 3f every motor vehicle, trailer or semitrailer operated as a motor carrier with the corporation commission, to require the highway department to furnish the commission with "A.C.C." plates to be issued to such carriers, to create the Arizona Corporation Commission motor carrier fund held by the state treasurer and composed of fees prescribed by the law. to provide for inspectors employed by the commission to enforce rules and regulations of the commission, and to require cancellation of registration of a vehicle operated contrary to provisions of the act. (Emergency measure). PROGRESS House To Senate HB 40—(Brubaker of Maricopa) Originally written to abolish state board of examiners in photo- graphv and requirement for licens- ng of commercial photographers; amended to retain board and revise law, including elimination of requirement of physical examination and exemption from license requirement of those who make 20 per cent or less of income from photography, instead of five per cent as now. registered nurses, to allow $5 per day for members engaging as examiners, to allow traveling expenses of an official delegate who is a member of and is named by the board to national conferences, to redefine conditions under which licenses are issued, and to require payment of $15 application and $1 renewal fees on a calendar year basis. (Returned for concurrence in senate increasing of application fee from 510 to $15). SB 17—(Edwards of Gila)—To require a court to render judgment, in garnishment cases involving money only, for the plaintiff and against the garnishee for the amount admitted or found to be due the defendant, and to name justice courts as places for payment in cases involving less than $50. SB 22—(Blake of Graham and Stanton of Greenlee)—To create soil conservation districts, applying to farm lands only; to create and define the powers and duties of a conservation committee, and to provide for financial assistance to the districts. SB 25—(Baker of Yuma)—To reduce the residence requirements of plaintiffs in divorce actions from one year to 90 days in the state and six months to 30 days in the county, preceding filing of the action. SB 36—(Smith of Mohave)—To require ^vritten evidence of ownership or right of possession of mining equipment, to declare it unlawful for a person to destroy or appropriate to his use equipment of which he is not the lawful owner or to deprive the lawful owner of use or possession. (Emergency measure). SB 55—(Babbitt of Coconino)— To include wild life (including fish) in the rights of appropriation of water, but not to'take precedence over rights of mineral, agricultural and other interests. SB 72—(Haldiman of Maricopa and Keefe of Yavapai)—To provide additional funds for the firemen's relief and pension fund by requiring each incorporated city or town and legally organized volunteer fire company to deduct 3H per cent ql each fireman's salary, matching it with an equal amount from its own funds. SB 96—(Blake of Graham)—To appropriate $6,000 to the secretary of state for purchase of 1,000 copies from the Bobbs-Merrill Company of Indianap'olis, Ind., of the 1941 supplement to the' Arizona Code of 1939. SB 102—(Committee on appropriations)—To require bona fide residence in Arizona prior to 1900 for admission to the Arizona Pioneers Home in Prescott and to limit guests from any county to the proportion the county population bears to the state population in relation to the capacity of the home. (Emergency measure). SB 124—(Babbitt of Coconino)— To authorize the state highway commission to expend money from its funds to advertise places and matters of senic or historic inter- Experiencing its most productive day of the current session, the legislative mill yesterday produced two bills for the governor and saw the exchange of 13 others between the senate and the house of representatives. Sent to the governor was » measure requiring members of the state board of nurse examiners to be registered nurses, and another which would permit the state loan commissioners to issue three per cent tax anticipation bonds. Outstanding among bills sent from the house to the senate were two relating to the motor vehicle fuel tax, designed to include fuels used in Diesel engines among those taxed, to amend the law relating to tax on fuels imported in motor vehicles other than the standard tank, and exempt kerosene in the definition of fuels on which tax is payable. The senate voted favorable passage for a bill extending the firemen's pension, another to create soil conservation districts, a third to authorize expenditures for the Arizona Highways magazine and to validate past obligations for the publication, and a fourth to require residence in Arizona since 1900 for admission* to the Arizona Pioneers Home. Reverses Decision It also reversed its decision last Thursday in committee of the whole, and voted passage for a bill which would reduce residence requirements of plaintiffs in divorce actions. "The nurse examiners bill was sent from the senate to the house with an amendment voted to it by the senior house increasing the application fee for a nursing license from $10 to $15. The bill was introduced in the house. The amendment had been addec to make the board more nearly self-supporting, and the house immediately concurred, sending the bill to the governor late in the afternoon. The measure also would allow $5 per day for members of the board engaging as examiners,-would allow travel expenses of an officia delegate who is a member of ant is named'by the board to nationa conventions, and would redefine irotested passage of the bill on •rounds that municipalities now lave the machinery with : which to et • up such- contributions to the und, and advised that "the legis- ature should deal with matters of tate, not cities." S. L. Bixby of Gila county pro- ested and voted "no" on grounds hat the measure would add to the nandatory obligations of small cites, now having trouble with present obligations. Hubert H. d'Autremont of Pima :ounty expressed doubt that the ilan would be a financial success and cited an experience in New Tersey which led to additional debts n that state. He voted for the measure, however. The roll call vote was 12 to 7. Voting aye; Baker, Coxon, d'Au- remont, Edwards, Fain, Haldiman, Henning, Kimball, Smith of Maricopa, Smith of Mohave, Stanton, ""resident Keefe. Voting nay: Angius, Babbitt, Bixby, Blake, Colter, Cowan, Harrison. Votes Explained Marvin E. Smith of Maricopa county and J. Hubert Smith of Mohave county explained their votes against Senate Bill 124, which would authorize expenditures and validate past obligations relating to the Arizona Highways magazine, as based on excessive expenditures. The bill would authorize the state highway commission to expend money to advertise the state n manner designed to bring visitors. It is aimed to clarify conditions under which Ana Frohmiller state auditor, refused to grant past claims of the magazine. Those voting against the measure were Baker, Haldiman, Kimball, Smith of Maricopa and Smith of Mohave. Senate Bill 102, which would require residence in Arizona since 1900 for those admitted to the Pioneers Home and would, limif guests from any county to the proportion the county population bears to the state population in relation to the capacity of the home, met no extensive expressed opposition but four senators voted against it They were Fain, Haldiman, Harri son and Keefe. Opposes Supplement Purchase A. R. Edwards of Gila count} was the only solon who votei Young Slayers AreJCapiured PUEBLO, Colo., Feb. 18—(AP)— 'wo young brothers, surprised while asleep and captured today by ossemen guided-by airplanes and bloodhound, signed statements, Lewis Worker, sheriff, reported, draining the fatal shooting of a anch wife last night. Mrs. Mary G. Dasher, 36 years Id, was shot through a lung when he aided her husband, Otto, in an ttempt to ovf-rpo-"';'- the youths t the Dasher ranclv about 30 miles outhwcst of Pueblo. Sheriff Worker said the brothers ad stalled in a ditch with an automobile stolen a short time earlier rom E Pueblo salesman. They had hreateiiad, the sheriff declared, to conditions under which licenses are issued. Appropriation Provided No amendments were offered by the house to the senate bill authorizing issuance of three per cent tax anticipation bonds. It also provides an appropriation of $200 for print- in, and issuing. Senate Bill 22, introduced by est, climate, and possibilities of successful pursuits, which attract travelers or prospective travelers to or through the state, and to validate all obligations which have been incurred by Arizona Highways, monthly magazine of the highway department. (Emergency measure). To Governor HB 32—(Rosenbaum of Gila)— To require members of the state board of nurse examiners to be registered nurses, to allow $5 per day for members • engaging as examiners, to allow traveling expenses of an official delegate who is a member of and is named by the board to national conferences, to redefine conditions under which licenses are issued, and to require payment of $15 application and $1 renewal fees on a calendar year basis. (House concurred; in senate amendment). SB 49—(Augius of Cochise)—To authorize issuance by the state loan commissioners of three per cent tax anticipation bonds and to appropriate $200 for issuing and printing. (Emergency measure). GOVERNOR'S ACTION None. x Benjamin Blake of Graham county and A. C. Stanton of Greenlee county, permitting organization of soil conservation districts only as applied to agricultural lands and granting farmers the right to take advantage of federal funds available for that purpose, was passed in the senate without opposition. William Coxon of Final county, however, explained he voted in favor of the measure so as to make possible a motion for reconsideration by him. "I thought differences between the Upper and the Lower "Gila river valleys had been ironed out," he commented, "but today I,find out differently." It was Senator Coxon's motion for reconsideration of Senate Bill 25 — reducing residence requirements for divorce plaintiffs—which led to passage by the body. He had voted against adoption of the "do pass" recommendation report of the committee of the. whole Thursday, explaining he did BO for purpose "of reconsideration when the bill then was lost on a tie vote. The measure would reduce residence to 90 days in the state and 30 days in a county before filing an action. The vote yesterday was 11 to 8 in favor of the bill: 'Voting aye—Baker, Bixby, Colter, Coxon, Edwards, Haldiman, Harrison, Kimball, Smith of Maricopa, Smith of Mohave, Stanton. Voting nay — Angius, Babbitt, Blake, Cowan, d'Autrement, fain, Henning, President Keefe. Senate Bill 72, which would increase the firemen's relief and pension fund by requiring each incorporated city or town and legally organized volunteer fire company to deduct ZVz per cent of each fireman's, salary, matching it with an against Senate Bill 96, which woul appropriate $6,000 for purchase o 11,000 copies of the 1941 supplemen of the Arizona Code of 1939. Passed unanimously by the body ere: Senate Bill 36, introduced b; Senator Smith of Mohave, whicl would require written evidence o ownership of mining property. Sen ator Smith explained the bill is t prefect mine owners against the! and transportation of their prop erty, for which they are not give, specific protection at present. Senate Bill 55, introduced b; James E. Babbitt of Coconino coun ty, which would include wild life including fish, in the rights of ap propriation of water. Such rights however, would be subservient t rights of agricultural, mining, graz ing or other interests. Senate Bill 17, introduced by Sen ator Edwards, to require a judg ment in garnishment cases involving money only, up to $50, for the plaintiff and against the garnishee for the amount found or -admitted to be due the defendant. The much-amended House Bill 40—relating to licensing of photog-) raphers—was sent by the house to the -senior chamber. Introduced by Maxine P. Brubaker of Maricopa county, the bill at first would have abolished the state board of examiners in photography and the requirements for licensing of commercial photographers. Amended, however, it would eliminate the present requirement for a physical examination of prospective photographers and would exempt from the license requirements those who make 20 per cent equal amount brought forth from its objections funds, during voting. Paul C. Keefe, president of the body, permitted no debate, however. Dan Angius of Cochise county if Dasher refused to se a gun elp them. The brothers gave their names as Jeorge Walker, 22, 'and' Frank talker, 17, of Buffalo, N. Y. George Walker admitted firing he shot that hit Mrs. Dasher, but ontended the gun went off while le scuffled with her, the sheriff eported. —: o State Objector Is Classified Thomas Valdez, 28 years old; iVaddell, yesterday was placed in Class E, "modified conscientious objector," by his selective service >oard, after he had remained in ail several days and was given a chance to explain why he did not answer when notified his number had been call';<*. Valdez, a native of Arizona, failed either to report to the Buckeye >oard or, with other trainees, to go to Fort Sill, Okla., last week. His name was turned over to Federal Bureau of Investigation officers who brought him to Phoenix and lodged him in jail. Appear- ng before Fred Hickcmell, U. S commissioner, yesterday. Valdez expressed his entire tmwiP'ngness to enter the army under «/>y cir cumstances, saying he was c.pposed to all military affairs. Since he belonged to no rf-Ugiou sect, whose members do not :,eliev in military training or war, mem bers of the Buckeye board, wh came to Phoenix for the hearing decided to reclassify the man as modified conscientious objector. Hi case thus is deferred automatically He was released after the rulin; was made. or. less of income from photog raphy. The present limit is five pe cent. The amended bill would re tain the board as at present set up Also given the house approval was a measure which would 'appropriate $12,041.69 to the superintendent of public instruction for deficiencies in the teachers pension fund. It was introduced by M. R. Bailey of Maricopa county. Albert W. Dudley of Yuma coun ty, one of the introducers of th motor vehicle fuel tax bills, asserl ed House Bill 69, including Diese fuels among taxed fuels, would ob viate a deficiency in the presen law under which $40,000 to $50,00 remains uncollected despite "gentlemen's agreement." The other bill, House Bill 70 amends the law relating to tax o uels imported in motor vehicle ther than in the standard tan" nd would exempt kerosene in th efinition of motor fuels on whic he tax is payable. Motor fuels not used to powe lotor vehicles on the^ highway nd as such tax exempt, would b iven distinctive coloring, making heck possible on its use and" pro- ide evidence against violators. FITTED CASES —For Women —For Men Yes—a case for • T e r T traveling need. Choice of Core ilnn— Kawh I d e. Genuine Leather or Fabric Priced Are Reaionable TRUNKS repaired of made to (It i p e c 1 a 1 order. Phoenix Trunk Factory 4SS West Washington St. This is "THE White Bread YOU Should Serve YOUR Family 0 boards and commissions." To Representative Klein she 69—(Dudley of Yuma and McAleb of Cochise)—To provide for extension of the motor vehicle fuel tax to encompass all fuels, including Diesel oils and gas. HB 70—(Dudley of Yuma, Mc- Aleb and Lewis of Cochise)—To amend the law relating to tax on fuels imported in motor vehicles other than in the standard tank, and exempt kerosene in the definition of motor fuels on which tax is payable. . HB 78—(Bailey of Maricopa)— To appropriate $12,041.69 to the superintendent of public instruction for deficiencies m the teachers pension fund. (Emergency measure.) Senate To House HB 32—(Rosenbaum of Gila)— To require members of the state board of nurse examiners to be , "If the governor had not wanted *sit with these boards and com- fjssions—if he had wanted to be » only a few—he would not have P'm his approval to this bill." "Nowhere in this bill do I see nvcrnor Osborn' written," she 'Minued. "It would apply to any and keep on applying to . governor certainly should have the right to sit with any board or commission to observe what they do, and I sincerely hope we give it to him." .. At that point in the debate the committee of the whole left the measure standing on its calendar so that the house might adjourn for the day to make way for a public hearing on the Arizona Water and Power Authority bill HEW IMPROVED START NOW DO YOU VALUE YOUR HEALTH? 'H^^^ . lHMimatlum, appendlcltte. pHe», female trojble«, or anj I "wr knoirn complaint, come and eee m. XO CHARGE FOR COIJSCI.TAT1ON . «lu. of h-aHh 19 .noompBtable and ttoM »h»«« '^JTT" Jrom our physical ailment! are performlni a amice which II l roartoat th, ™t .Mart. . n,o.t eonTtadn, proof of the ettldenc, | * 'He In our office for your Inspection upon reqne»t. ^_^ Chan & Kong Herb Co. VWtor. Welcome . . . Con«ltatlo» Free ... I*«T Attendant REASONABLE CHARGE FOR HERBS 9 W. THOMAS ROAD '"^^r^ST* Office Houn, 10 A. M. to 7 P. M. — gm»aay« 10 to Noo» HOLSUM WHITE BREAD It Makes You a Better Hostess! Guests will appreciate its.fine flavor and your thoughtfulness in serving bread that provides -Vitamin B t necessary to everyone's well - being. Make this your daily bread for family meals, too . . .because it's better—all. ways! .Each pound contains 450 International Units of • Vitamin E t — equal to 100% whole wheat bread. ASK YOUR GROCER! ASK US FOR FREE FAMILY VITAMIN GUIDE ccepts 49 Trainees Forty-nine selective service rainees were accepted into the . S. Army at 'Arizona district recruiting headquarters here.yester- ay.as induction of a new February class began. A similar number will be induct- d today.- . The next induction period will pen Monday, March 3. Between hat date and March 12, a total 00 men are to be inducted. Inductions yesterday were: Dean H. Walker, Flagstaff; Norman J. Citchens and Joseph A. Graham, Fairbank; Therman *R. Allen, 'ombstone Canyon; -Gilbert M. segonia and Purdy Phillips, Mo- enci; John F. Kelley, Newton losenzweig, Rupert C. King, Wilred F. Schrab, • Henry J. Vare, Carl D. Meyers, Adolph R. Lugo, inthony J. Grosso, Daniel C. Griego, -Earl E. Smith, Sam A tocker, James B. Elliott, Charles ,. Owen and George H. Newsom 'hoenix; Jose T. Juarez, Bisbee; Ray C. Florez and Robert W. Aug- nstein, Williams; Raymond Jackon. Leupp; Henry" B. Porlis Lowell; Tomoteo E. Madrid, Clifon; Frank Clark, Kaglitch; Vicor Yazzil, St Michaels; Lowell E Lister and Bert Lister, Waddell Clyde H. LaMar, -Castle Hot "springs; Delfino M.'Serno, Augus- ine F. Laguna and Frank Aneas diami; Raymond Clark, Cliffor( Wilson, Richard S. DeFalco and Sdmundo C. Zamora, Douglas rose Mercado, Victoria, Tex.; Ear Davis, Pomerene and Lawrence Birdsbill, Window Rock; Horace G Lund, Eagar; He>nry M. Armstrong Wasco, Calif.; Amos C. Sierras Tempe; Flavian Tabaha, Hunter' Point: Joe Bryant, Fort Defiance; William J. Locklear and James B. Jones, Globe; Jose O. Saenz, Red I Springs Canyon. Crash _ Estate Reportedf4 The estate of Mrs. Ada Belle Castle, a winter visitor here from ; Springfield, Mass., killed. In an aa- tomoSile collision near Phoenix, January 28, 1940, Is valued at 1253,779.09,, appraisers reported^ - r esterday to- Maricopa County Su- „,.« lerior Court., • .^"* Major items are two pieces of ; " downtown Phoenix property. Most ' of the estate is willed to her hus- : W band, Clifford D. Castle, and two--; sons. Included is a $500 settle- „„„ ment of claims because of her 'wrongful death". • "-- * Mrs. Castle and Dr. and Mrs. - r Kimball Bannister were killed in.- _, the collision at 16th street and ,;^~ Camelback road. Junior Bar Group ;~~ Attends Conference^.. A group of young Arizona attor- "~~-~ neys, members of the Junior Bar;-•'*• Conference of the American Bar" »*• Association in Arizona, are attend- •*"'": ing a regional conference of junior.?""> bar executives in Los Angeles today. ~~~2_ Among those scheduled to attend .-;:_; the meeting are Eli Gorodezky, ' J f/. state director of the public informa- -^'.:? tion program; Phil J. Munch, itate- ^ conference chairman; Fred. C.„>;._., Struckmeyer, jr., Walter E. Craig, •-_; Richard Gilmore, Ozell Trask and-,-Howard Twitty, all of Phoenix; . *:*; Harold C. Warnock, Tucson; and 1 .';"".Thomas L. Hall, Nogales. ''[ BABY CHICKS CAPITAL FUEL FEED* SEED C° BOSTON SPECIAL! CHOICE OF STussy Creams REG. 1,75 SIZE HALF- Pound JAR $ BEACH ( CRCA EMULSIFIED CLEANSING CREAM— for dry. thin, sensitive skins. - Its fine, soothing emulsified oils thoroughly remove dust, stale make-up . , . leaving skin with a supple-smooth feeling. FINK CtEASSING CREAM (Cold-Cream Type)—for normal or sHghUy dry skinsTinuffy as whipped cream. Coaxes skia to look radiantly fresh. Perfect lor young complexions. LIQUEFYING CLEANSING CREAM— for normal or oily skins. Melts quickly, cleanses skin thoroughly of clogemg dirt, surplus oil, caked powder; Helps skin look youthfully fine. tfewy-clean. TOILETRIES—MAIN FLOOR Til IMl Today Is your last chance to see the 'Luxable fashions on Jiving models! Every pattern is easy. to duplicate because they have .» printed line that simplifies cutting. Wide choice of lovely Luxable fabrics ready for your spring and »um- mer wardrobe. Miss Sloan, who conducts the show, will, give you expert : advice about styles and washing problems . . ; and will present a box of Lux to every one attending the show. • * MAIN FLOOR Washington.at Second

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