Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 19, 1941 · Page 40
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 40

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Wednesday, February 19, 1941
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13 Xrlzohi Republic, PKoehlx, WeJneiJay Morning, February 19, 194t State Water, Power Unit Plan Explained Governor Osborn's Water and Power Authority proposal, which for some time has been before tne Arizona Legislature, yesterday -was explained and to some extent debated at a joint public hearing before the committees on agriculture and irrigation of the house and senate. Chief witnesses who favored the proposed authority during the hearing, which was attended by Governor Osborn, included: Dan McKinney, chairman of the Arizona Democratic State Central Committee; M. J. Dougherty of Mesa, water attorney and one of the writers of the bill; James B. Girand jr., of Phoenix, consultant on the bill; James Smith of Central, chairman of the Graham County Democratic State Central Committee; Berlyn B. Farris of the Hoi- brook Chamber of Commerce; W. S. Stevens of the Roosevelt Irrigation District; and Dave Kimball of Phoenix. Appearing In opposition were Grege Scott, legal counsel of the Salt River Valley Water Users; on of' Arizona, but to provide ower to carry out what no river ommission, however sincere, could ot do. . . "The trouble with the Colorado river commissions has been that they never have been given the power to carry out the things that they have recommended should be done, he said. "This bill is designed to provide authority to do what the commissions, through no fault of their own, could not do." Regarding the length of the bill, B said "the prime requisite of onstitutionality is that the law must be definite and certain." "That is why," he said, "the bill ontains some 70 pages. It. is un- voidable. Tho - constitutional ramework must be there." Legislators and others had complained that the bill was so long and involved they could not under- Lin B. Orme, jr., president of the Water Users; and Charles Reid of Casa Grande. Reid, Solons Irked Rearrangement of the • original plan for the hearing, to allow opponents to have their say before all the proponents had talked, caused the actual technical and legal explanations of the bill to be thrown to the end of the hearing, a fact •which irked Mr. Reid, who complained he couldn't understand the bill, and some of the legislators Including H. H. Baker, senator from Yuma county, who demanded thai somebody tell him what it was all about. ditor. The explanations, when forthcoming, however, were detailed, by Mr. Girand and Mr. Dougherty. Mr. Girand said the purpose of the proposal is to provide a workable system for development of the resources of the Colorado river, anc declared the system presented the legislature has grown up in no one's Imagination, but has a fine anc solid background, being textual!;, the same as laws now in effect "and working" in other states with development problems, including California. "The size of this bill is monumental," he said, answering criticisms as to its bulk— 12 printed pages, "hut it is largely legal verbiage to set up machinery and provisions for sale • of bonds which are legal bonds." Referring to the fact that the bil —House Bill 72 and Senate Bil 74_\vouid appropriate S250.000 for the birnnium to put the authoritj Undpr way. he said: "But it incorporates seven agencies which in themselves now draw about $250,000 in two years' time, therefore the real appropriation for the authority is only nbnut $50,000 per year, which is to be returned to the jrene.ral fund when the Boulder Dam funds are available." The bill would set up a revolvin; fund with 1he 5900,000 accrued an 5300,000 per yoar revenue due thi stale from Boulder Dam power final negotiations to obtain whic : now are being carried on by th : Arizona Colorado River Commis sion, for continued operation of th authority. Mr. Girand explained that bond issued by the authority would b revenue bonds only, which wouli not be obligations of the state am which could not be.retired with tax money. To a question propounded by an opponent, "Will it pay?" Mr. Girand said: "The answer to that is that it must pay. Unless it can be established they will pa>, bonds cannot be, sold and there is no project. That depends on the ability of the authority to develop sound projects." HP said the authority could not go into retail power business to compete with the Salt River Valley Water Users, Central Arizona Light and Power Company, or any other retailer of power, but merely could furnish them with power if they needed or wanted it. He explained provision for metropolitan conservation districts— Buper irrigation districts including an entire county or several counties, set up by referendum vote of the people—had been made in the bill because there is demand for them in some sections of the state. Union irrigation districts also ere provided for to allow existing agencies to combine their resources and efforts if Ihey choose. The first could issue bonds, but could not tax; the second could tax as do any of the districts of which they might he composed. Walrr Code Unchanged The state water code as it exists today "would not be changed In any iota", he declared. * "The duties and powers of the state water commission would go on just as before. There would be no change, no broadening of author- tand it. It follows the lines, said Mr. Dougherty, of the Tennessee Valey Authority, the Ontario Author- ty, the Columbia River Authority, and numerous others. "A mere act creating such authority without power to carry it out vould be useless," he continued. That is what this bill does. "We want to bring the water and the power of the Colorado river to the people of Arizona. We have set up in this commission (the administrative commission of the Arizona Water and Power Authority) a body with powers necessary to do that." He called attention to budgetary control of the authority's funds hrough the office of the state au- ity.' In connection with administra- , tion of the revolving fund from the revenue from Boulder Dam power, he said "the strings on it are . very tight." "The funds could be used only : for development," he said, "preventing them being thrown into . some kitty where they would do ' no good for'the state as a whole." Fred Colter, representative from Maricopa county, and filer as trustee on many Colorado river water and power rights, wanted to know If the bill would take away "any present vested rights". "No," answered Mr. Girand. "It would do just the opposite, It would give the authority power to take over and hold rights which the state has no way of doing now." Mr. Dougherty told his audience the bill had not been prepared hastily, but was the result of some 150 letters from "people who during many years have co-operated in attempting to bring about what this bill is designed to do." "One thing on which they all agreed," he said, "is that the Colorado river is the most valuable resource Arizona has. The problem is to convert this wealth into something worth While for the people, not just useful to the politicians. In this \ve have had the full cooperation of the governor." - "There is nothing novel about It," he continued. "It is based on -the framework of other laws in various other places, which work." He declared the bill to be no Slap at any Colorado river commis- The funds given to the commission," he said, "are surrounded by all the precautions, all the safeguards, any prudent man could ask ior his own money." Explaining the primary and secondary projects which the bil would give the commission authority to undertake, he said the first would be in the category of a trans mission line across the state per haps constructed directly by th water and power authority, where as secondary projects would in elude those to which aid could be given by the authority to other agencies desiring or engaged in them. "We pride ourselves this bill is flexible enough to serve the needs of any and all sections of the state," he said, "and no section has to take any part of it if it doesn't want it. The matter is entirely up to vote of the people on what they want." "The tax restrictions in this bill,' he continued, "are elaborate. I anyone tells you there are no tai restrictions, he has not read the bill, or if he has, he has miscon strued it" Regarding the Boulder Dam power revenue, he said administra tion of it by the water and powe authority would "bring in mon wealth—more producing wealth— than if it merely is frittered away now by someone who wants to re duce his taxes." "And," he added, "there are a the safeguards on the use of tha money that anyone could ask." Referring to the boards and com missions which would be consoli dated under the authority, he reit prated statements by Mr. Giranc declaring the money now bein spent by them to be a "very con siderable amount," and "if you giv those duties to this authority i would take care of them in addi tion to the things for which it wa created, at a very great saving t the taxpayers." Existing Laws Undisturbed He reiterated also Mr. Girand statements regarding water rights "The bill expressly provides," h said, "that no established rights ex isting at the time the law become effective shall be disturbed—tha these shall continue as though th law did not exist." Answering some criticisms o provision in the bill for removin any authority of the Arizona Cor poration Commission over powe rates established by the water an power authority, he said such ac tion is necessary if revenue bone are to be sold. "If the Reconstruction Financ Corporation takes such bonds—an it has taken millions of dollars worth of them—fit must have assur ance there will be revenue to dis charge them and pay interest," h said. "Otherwise it won't tak them." "If the corporation commission has authority to change rates set up by the authority, the RFC won't take the bonds. It is an essential provision." In opening the hearing, Mr. Me Kinney praised the principle of political party sponsoring some thing for economic benefit to th state. "If there is opposition to this, believe it is to the method, not t the principle," he said. "I mus assume that we all are in accor with the principle stated in th Democratic state platform. If am wrong in this assumption, hope to find it out during th; hearing. "If there are those who oppos the principle itself, I believe the people of Arizona are entitled to know who they are and where they stand." He described Arizona as comparable to a ranch—"a cow ranch if you please"—w h i c h may be j capable of furnishing grass for 1.000 head of cattle, but has water for only 500 head. "The water," he said, "establishes the limitation of the range." "To me," he continued, "Ari- - zona has what I will call a carrying capacity of 3,000,000 or more people. It is support- "nsr today in the neighborhood of half a million, and we don't have enough water for them. There must be more capital invested to support that other million or million and a half." "California," he continued, "has recognized the necessity for that capital investment." First speaker in opposition to the water and power authority 17 50 Ea. Transparent Dental Plates DR. HAWKINS, Credit AenUrt was Mr. Scott, who started by eclaring the measure to have "the ctential of expenditure of not ess than $100,000,000, .maybe much more." "It you are going to burden . yourselves with expenditure of $100,000,000 upwards, an hour and 15 minutes is at least a email enough time to think it over," he asserted, referring to the committee announcement that such an amount of time would be given to each side for the purpose of the hearing. He described studies of the Salt River Valley Water Users regard- ng feasibility of bringing power rom Boulder Dam, and said it had ome to the conclusion it was not economically f e a s i b 1 e—"it was iheaper to build steam plants." He asserted even in California, argest taker of Boulder Dam lower, the power could be generated more cheaply by steam, but that California "had to contract for the power in order to get the water t wanted", and that now the City of Los Angeles is building huge team plants "in order to get 100 per cent stand-by protection". The Metropolitan District of Southern California has contracted or more power than it has any use or, he declared, and can't sell it or what it costs to get it there. So, he said, the Water Users went o Parker Dam, and was able to ;et power from there cheaper than t could be generated by steam. He aid 110,000 kilowatts of hydroelectric power now is available, which vill be raised to 137,000 when the >roject is completed. Hydroelectric md steam combined, when Parker s completed, will make available 234.700 kilowatts, he continued, vhile the pfesent demand is 115,)00. "Is it going to benefit the whole people of Arizona to bring in a lot of power?" he asked. "Can you use it? Will textile mills come hi here? Will great industries develop here? "What I don't like to Ke is us obligating ourselves and then finding we have made a mistake. There are great rumblings in Southern California now about Metropolitao having contracted for so much power it can't use or sell." As to water he said that over a period of 20 years, there had been only two years in the Salt River valley when more water could have been used. "Can you afford to pay for water for 20 years, for only two in which you can use it?" he asked. He objected otherwise to the bill, declaring it to have the effect of nullifying all water decrees in effect today—which he said have been unusually free from litigation; taking tax limit off irrigation districts, and delegating the power of the legislature to the water and power authority. He said the United States reclamation bureau is making a survey, for which President Roosevelt has asked congress for an appropriation of S500.000, on the cost of bringing Colorado river water into Arizona. . "Why not make a study of this?" he demanded. "Why buy a tractor before you buy a farm? I say if the reclamation bureau survey says it's feasible, then a special session of the legislature could take this up— and then you should spend several weeks on it." Mr. Orme described the bill as 'so involved that it is hard to explain." He said Four Income Tax Little Stories Of Phoenix Daily Life da 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 property is received along with such exchanges, taxable gain may result 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. o 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, Gus Wilkins, 18, and was being; held in the city jail yesterday facing a irst-degree murder charge. The >oy was recovering last night in St. Joseph's Hospital. James told officers he shot the girl, after cutting her with a cnife 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. Arizona is against "a stone wall" of opposition from the other Colorado river states, but that the present Colorado river commission is making headway in ironing out difficulties, by getting on a friendly basis with the -upper basin states. "Where is the necessity," he demanded, "for the state to step in between the Salt River Valley Water Users and the highline projects where surveys are being made? There is no more reason than for the state to have stepped in between the Water Users and the government when Roosevelt Dam was built." He declared it would not work as intended, and that everything would fall back on the reclamation bureau, after all. In conclusion, Mr. Orme served notice on the legislature: "You arc not going to vote any bonds 'on us for this development at all—not with our consent. We won't stand for it, "We are going out to the people, and beat this bill. "This bill gives this commission authority to do everything but coin money—and I'm not sure it doesn't do that." Mr. Reid, who appeared before the two main speakers of the proponents had gone over the bill technically, complained he had not been able to get an adequate explanation of it, but that he felt it an injustice that tributaries, such as the Gila which feeds Casa Grande valley, should be included. "I don't think it is right that people on the tributary streams should pay rates and support anything as big as this," he said. He declared the proposed authority "would no doubt rival in scope the present highway commission." Mr. Kimball, favoring adoption of the bill, asserted that "things have come to the point where if we are going to have anything, we Have got to do something quickly." The mining and cattle businesses described as having reached their zenith, being now at a standstill. "Agriculture is our greatest of resources," he said, "and yet we sit tiere and see the water of the Colorado going down into the gulf and elsewhere because we can't get together—I hope this legislature, for once, does something for Arizona, provides some means to allow this state to progress as it is destined." Other witnesses favored the bill, stressing the fact it is of statewide scope, so protecting against a few counties receiving all the benefits, and recalling that not lonj since a water shortage seemed imminent. The hearing was thrown into an uproar when Morris Graham, secretary of the Communist party in Arizona, asked to speak. When he reached the speaker's stand, many persons started to leave the room. Representative Bush said she thought he had the right as a citizen to appear, but not as a representative of the Communist party, and William Coxon, senator from Final county, chairman of the hearing, said he had informed Mr Graham he so must speak if at all Marvin E. Smith, senator frorr Maricopa county, said he grantee Graham's right to speak as a citizen, but demanded his'description of himself, already given the hearing stenographers, as a representative of the" Cpmmunist party be stricken from the record. Senator Baker objected to his presence at all, and offered to join anybody in the room in "throwing him out". Cries of "throw him out" arose and continued until MEMBERS of the Phalanx Fra- ernity will meet in the Young Men's Christian Association build- ng at 6:15 o'clock tonight, John "aylor, primus, announced yester- FIREMEN reported extingulsh- ng a fire in the living room of Mary Gonzales' home, 1018 South ^irst street, yesterday morning after a studio couch had been de- itrcyed and slight damage done to .he floor and wall. A cigarette was ;iven 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 wdl be sold if not claimed by their owners soon. The property may be claimed through the juvenile office. A MEETING of the United Span- sh 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. 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 T-EEN-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. Students Choose • Student body returns oh the manner of election of school queen and attendants for the Masque of the Yellow Moon—less the votes of 12 home rooms—were tallied yesterday at North Phoenix High School. 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 Alliance Congress, with only 402 wishing to allow the home rooms to add three 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 wishing girls home rooms alone to have this privilege. Marines Adopt New-Style Rifle WASHINGTON, Feb. l&r-(AP) In a move to triple the hitting power of Uncle Sam's "devil dogs," the the marine Garand corps today adopted semiautomatic rifle. Representative Bush persauded Mr. Graham to desist from an attempt to speak, saying she believed he "had started out wrong" to speak as a private citizen, and suggesting that he appear before the committee as a citizen at a later date if he chose. The high command announced that exhaustive tests at the marine corps base at San Diego, Calif., had proved the rifle to be suitable. Conceived by John C. Garand, an employee in the armory at Springfield, Mass., the Garand is rated by the army as the approximate equivalent of three of the bolt-action Springfield rifles of 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. Wednndiur Morning, February IB 51st Year, No. 277 Aim IUO ttibllibed Every Morning «n« Sunday Arizona FnbUihlnf Co. 112 North Central Avenue Phoenix, Arizona Subscription Unit" In Advance One One Three 81* In Copy Mo. »Io«. Mo*. Arizona. * -OB' *l.M «•« W-2" One One Three Six One Out of Copy Mo. Man. Man. Year Arizona » .10 (1.25 $3.50 (6.75 $13.00 Entered n» Mcond clam matter at the pott office at Phoenix. Arizona, undef the act of March 3, 187». 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 Hotel 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 OSBOBN 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. API*EAL 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 Coconino- County Superior Court in a suit arising out of an automobile accident. ARTICLES of incorporation were Arizona the filed yesterday with the Ar Corporation Commission by 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 shares with par value of SI 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 MASKS HAST1C STRAPS FACEPIECE. AIR DEHECTED — AGAINST EYEPIECE BEFORE INHALATION HOSE CHEMICAirtt' _ > AIR ENTERS HEK SCIENCE SERyiCE-PICTOCIlAPH C0». 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 $25 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. 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 Selvage, Mesa. .on Mrs. Lela M. AFTER they pleaded guilty to petty theft of groceries from xhe Consumer's Wholesale Grocery, four men were sentence! yesterday ir; 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 $10 fines. • 3EEMBERS 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. IN CITY COURT yesterday, Sarah French, 48, was adjudged not guilty of disturbing the peace at 1301 East Van Buren street. Ballot Methods 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 First opening Baptist afternoon. conference in the Church yesterday Meetings are scheduled today for morning, afternoon and night, and morning and afternoon tomorrow. Following a devotional period, conducted by Joyce Jenkins, direc- Today's program opens at 9 a. m., with the devotional period directed by the Rev. Jose L 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. Thorn- New York, assistant secretary, cuimuL-ieu u> OUJV.C ot^^i^, «"=*.- 35 New York, ass slant secretary, tor of the Christian Center, Phoe- de ' rtment ^ citi American niv tho nnpninir spssmn vpstprrtav n^L L -^ TT _ _ •*,? T__ >.-_:_!.-_ __j nix, 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. PLATES, Upper and Lower Open Sunday Morning* Dr. Edgar Pease DENTIS* 243 Fox Theater Bide. Fb. 4-3911 You're making enough Enjoy Delicious Foods Expertly Prepared at WALGREEN'S 2 W. Washington Right Now TYPEWRITERS NEW AND USED ROYALS^ and Olh«c Mako. (Sucmllnf Seala Dtlmitnai GAS VAIIFY LLMBE '^l-Lt • FllfUFEE 1920 W. Van Buren Ph. 4-4131 BLESSED RELIEF Eymptomntic pain and discomfort raftered by members of •The Look - of - the - Month IS E. CHI-CHES-TERSV^u PIUS "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 Mentbolatum. AH 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 irritation—how 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 JDiscom- forts of Colds—Mentholatum. Link" tbem together In your p'Td YOU CAN SEE by the figure below that yon can afford to buy a Cadillac. You can see, in any 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 oot own the finest— right now? F-or the Cadillac Sixty-Ont Fivt-Passengcr Coupe deliv- % end at Detroit. State tax, optional equipment, acces-' series—extra. Prices sub- jot to change without notice. COULTER MOTOR CO 314 N. Central Ave. 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 B WinHont TUCSON, Feb. " '"* zona cattlemen on with their while buyers steers and brei gain prices." The top price tion gale of the stock Show was _™, led Harper, Fresno a White atoantaS Ranch bull. The champion fat bian Special, entry w „. bian Ranch r Blanca, Colo to the Steak House of 65 cents a pound. La, Scott, Phoenix, sold champion steer for $1 The champion juw steer, owned by Irl Lunt. was sold for 35 cent* a Hotel Westward Ho P*i The White Mountain Ranch, Springervilie, y,. c ,, for grand champion bu!i entry, Real Dandy Domin, ™ Long Meadow cott, had the rese Bonitas Hazford, first, in Arizona-bred bul lexas ranchers won in" open class. uiauuuiy, J.KK., W3S ffrar* .T™? pion female, and ?§&?$ Dean Ranch, Fort Worth < strve champion »«~-t- ' Judge W. L. _ Rancho Sacatal, RS Belle Heiress „,„ Arizona-bred female ' Cattlemen attended their banquet tonight as the vision of the show was vu,, TJL I ™,*$& a * cont **t. open Thursday, quarter horses will row. —o- Speed be held ^ Autopsies Held In Two Death BUCKEYE, F eb. 18-Autasfa today revealed two men, dead in automobiles here and Monday, died of natural , J. G. Goodman, reported. Both men e victims of acute stomach disorder* Goodman said a surgeon reported! One of the men was "• -- as Henry Bell, 26 years alt, ci Bend, but the other, about TO years old, remained unidentified! tonight. Efforts were being nade] to locate relatives in Long Be " Calif., where the man is beli...,. to have been recently, the mSal said. SIQMI HERE IS REAL QUICK REUol For quickrelief from theitchingofeoBaa:] pnnples, scabies, rashes, athlete'sfootiai i other externally caused skin tnraHaunjI antiseptic liquid D. D. D. Pm-scra Greaseless, stainless. Soothing, eoofi Quickly stops intense itching. A 35c t Dottle proves it—or moneybactiilai druggist today for—D.D.D. PRCKKRIM WEMETTS SALVE POSITIVELY REMOVES ' CORNS, CALLOUSES, WARIS Tte perfect Remover Aetna! pKbtaznpn snowing tw« ttvtf thousand callouses our salvs rumM First iDolication tak«» oot tba ton On Sale At All Owl Drug Store* You'll thrill to the luxury •! SAHTA n new streamlined Board one of Santa Fe Trailways to*;,, rious new Air-Conditioned streamline*' and enjoy delightfully refreshing Art's Conditioned travel along broad snoots 1 •> scenic highways. Roomier seats wit* form-fitting backs give you "easy chair comfort as you glide along. Larger safetf _ plate glass windows, sound-proofed .i*;.^ terior, and individual reading lights art; H some of the many "extras" at no «fr« j cost on SANTA FE TRAILWAYt;^ Buses. Ask agent for booklet and «B travel information. SAMPLE LOW FARES Chicago - - $28.10 Butte ' *S*» Louis - - 2S.10 Boise Kansas City 22.15 Salt take • Denver - - 16.55 Flagstaff - (oik egtnt fcr font not thrnm)

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