Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 19, 1941 · Page 47
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 47

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Phoenix, Arizona
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Wednesday, February 19, 1941
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Page 47
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Greatest newspaper circulation in Inland Southwest, built entirely on m erit Member: Audit Bureau of Circulations Arizona Newspapers Assn. American Newspaper Pub. Assn. o (Section V-f^—— Two) 51st Year, No. 277, Phoenix, Arizona <3lTHE HEWSPAPER n (Section Wednesday Morning, February 19,1941 Two) Only Arizona morning-newspapep with full mnltipje wire tinenfal trunk servfce'of Associated Press United Press International News Service [Appointments Are Approved Twenty staff appointments un- er i he merit system were approv- ij by the Arizona Unemployment Compensation Commission at a meeting yesterday at which it ,|to ordered a public hearing to L a n exact definition of the term ILnrioultural labor" for purposes Lf administering the unemploy- f-ent insurance law. I All ' np appointments are in the itlafsification of junior clerk and the appointees were taken from lift certified by the merit sys- pounril, according to Lewis David Lawrence Says: Patriotism Of U. S. Firms Unshaken By Arnold Attack i, b W £. S ? ] ? rGT( ?'' > Feb: 18 ~ (By David Lawrence)—In all the at- v.. « C m ^ de ^aJnst the New Deal in the last seven years or more, none has had greater justification than the misuse of governmental power to assassinate character and impugn patriotism. Justice is never attained against this sort of thing in the courts of Item I Irvine, the 1 director commission's executive ne Are Temporary Some are temporary appoint- ents. some are reappointments finder' R new merit system status I ind some are provisional or pro- Itotionary appointments. Nearly [ill will be employed in the Phoe|{ix central offices of the commis- Those whose appointments the toard confirmed are Howard Cook. Florence Clark, G. H. Bolin, k. Dee Reese, Mary Balsley, Mary So'nack, Marcel Carrasco, Jack Haberman, Evelyn Hamilton, Gladys Hayden. Beular McCoy, Patricia McGeeney, Marjie Pad- jock Angelita Reynosa, Margaret Schmidt, Robert B. Short, Ruth Svmonds, Mabel Wandel, Hester jjcClnfin and Helen W. Smith. Problem Is Faced , The matter of an interpretation agricultural law or even in the courts of public opinion. Thurman Arnold, assistant attorney general, has «^^—- ^__ reopened a clos- •^^•* iHM ed case to take .^^B ••• another fling at an American company whose LAWRENCE DISPATCH patriotism. over a period of 37 years since its founding has never been questioned, but which today finds itself the victim of abuse and innuendo by the antitrust division of the department of justice. what constitutes Ibnr fnr some time has been a pohlem in connection with administration of the*job insurance fcw. The law specifically exempts Ijricullural labor from job insur- nre coverage. Certain large employers seek to ptiid liability under the act on the diim they "are engaged in com- serrial enterprise rather than in irriculture although they operate ft field? directly related to agriculture, it was pointed out. Included among these are large lettuce packing and shipping firms ind commercial tillers of soil. In few rases, operators of some firm? pnKagPd in those and similar fields have of their own volition chosen to provide insurance jrotpction for their workers. Permanent Guide Sought This, it was pointed out, results b an inoquitahle situation, wi13i Bmr employers paying for that protection and others not. The kearinj:. a date for which is to be pt later, is expected to result in u interpretation of the term "agricultural labor" so that the commission may have a permanent piide. to fo'llow with respect to coverage or noncoverage. An impartial referee will be selected tn conduct the hearing. The commission also announced that henceforth it will accept remittances of job insurance payments from employers without penalty where they are postmarked on the last day for payment, instead of requiring that these payments •ach its offices on each quarterly tod line. Attending 1he meeting were Sisk, commission chairman. end John Sakreson, Tucson, and Robert Hers. D. Kendall, Globe, mem- Testimony Given Testifying before the temporary national economic committee in public session, Mr. Arnold said: "Take our indictment of Bausch and Lomb. There is something which nobody knew anything about until a large amount of money .was spent in -a grand jury proceeding XXX "Before a grand jury in New York, we are constantly uncovering startling instances of German control of defense industries as well as illegal price-fixing among American concerns x x x "At least 31 industries producing vital war materials are awaiting investigation because we do not have the facilities to deal with them." Mr. Arnold was making an appeal 'or additional funds and for more grand juries and for more power 'or 'his antitrust division and added hit the antitrust division has a 'problem of economic preparedness which is no less urgent than the ndustrial program of the war and navy departments." Defense Measures Claimed It has become the fashion hereabouts for bureaus and government agencies engaged in normal civilian pursuits to tack themselves on to Lhe defense program in some way in order to get more funds for more jobs. But it is most unfortunate that congress is regarded as too frugal to furnish such funds without a campaign of smearing of patriotic industries and executives. There has come to hand today a pamphlet issued by the Bausch and Lomb Company, makers of optical instruments, in an attempt to defend itself against the smears of Mr. Arnold's department. It is amazing that American citizens, whose patriotism is publicly attested by the secretaries of war and navy, should find it necessary to issue such pamphlets. Says the company in a foreword: "Although the case has been settled by consent of both parties and neither the consent nor the decree is held by the courts as an admission of guilt, untruthful and inflammatory attacks on Bausch and Lomb's patriotism have persisted." Navy Was Informed The theory that"*mericans ^conspired with Germans to block the production of essential instruments which was the thesis of the antitrust division here is refuted by the company as follows: "The original contract (1921) was shown to the^U. S. naval observer in Berlin within a month of its "When war came again to Europe, Bausch and Lomb" notified Zeiss that it considered the contract suspended. Thus, to all intents and purposes, the contract had been inoperative for some time before the department of justice brought its action." Yet the department of justice got ts publicity just the same. The press announcements from the department resulted'in such headlines and innuendoes as "U. S. industry stocking axis war machine" and 'German monopoly on gun lenses ended" and "Claim Nazi, U. S. firms n war pact" and "U. S.-Reich firms accused of plot on war goods" and 'U. S. breaks Nazi control." Navy Knew Facts One wonders why the war and navy departments and their intelligence services didn't know all this before the department of justice acted in March 1940. The truth is they knew the exact opposite, that the companies, were patriotic. The secretary of war under date of August 28, 1940, wrote: "The relations between the Bausch and Lomb Company and the war departmert, extending over a long period of. years, have been most satisfactory from every standpoint. At this critical time, the war department has complete confidence in your company for excellence of workmanship, productive ability and patriotic co-operation." A similar letter was written by the secretary of the navy last August, but apparently there is no letup by other persons in authority in pointing the The various finger of suspicion, businesses involved may derive some consolation from the fact that there is nothing really personal or vindictive in the smear campaign—it's just another way of forcing funds out of congress by the new technique of shouting "fifth column." It's cnly one of a number of ways of pulling the wool over the eyes of congressmen who have billions to spend for "defense," and, of course, Thurman Arnold's division isn't the first to use the strategy. Motorist Held In Death Case Lee A. Smith, 44 years old, Chandler rancher whose sedan was involved in a collision with a school bus January 28, costing the life of a. school child and injuring six others, yesterday was held to answer to the superior court on a manslaughter charge, after a hearing in East Phoenix Precinct Justice Court. He was released' under the same $3,000 bond posted the day after the accident. Smith offered no testimony dur- ng the hearing, which was attended by Mr. and Mrs. Joe Strjnker, 24th street and Southern avenue, parents of Alice Strinker, 11, killed in the accident, and parents of other children riding in the Roosevelt School bus at the time of the collision. [Justice Courts U II 17* \A __»! execution, and through him the bull OLCL r We 1"! Cflireau of naval intelligence and the Fiv -i were ordered held for I toper Jlaces \Va [burins in -ction after appear- courts yesterday. •kingham, after a ?st Phoenix Precinct (Justice Court, was returned to the "wcnty jail in lieu of $700 bond to ~ll»3it action of tli tan burglary case. In t r <;ame court, Cecilio Guer- teo's • r n to dismiss a charge t.'lca : • IB f-ene of an accident is nY -inr" he was returned to Every naval inspector stationed at the plant has known about the contract. • It was not realized until 1926 that the provision concerning the consulting of Zeiss on foreign jail in lieu if $500 bond. James William Coit, colored, tharc.-ri with assault with intent to commit sodomy on a 23-year-old youth at ]2th avenue and Gilbert Mtrcet. was being held in jail in lii>u of $700 bond, after his hearing In the same court. John B. Thompson and Mark E. Payn» waived hearing in East Phnenix Precinct Justice Court on » robhrry rhargo ajid both \vere Wd to 'answer to the superior tourt. with SJ.nnO bond set, for each. o Ruling Demands Lien Recording The motor vehicle division of the ttate highway department has no Ifpal authority to accept for filing •ny liens on a motor vehicle unless accompanied by the title, Superior Judge Arthur T. La Prade tilled yesterday in ordering judg- •Jient in favor of Consolidated Motors, Inc., in a suit against B. H. McAhren, motor vehicle superintendent of the highway department. Judge La Prade, who had the ittion under advisement", ruled the motor vehicle division does not have lit legal right 1o file liens unless the title of the automobile upon v 'flirh thp liens are imposed is surrendered for the purpose of noting MP liens on the title. Mark \Vilmer of counsel for Consolidated Motors contended Mc- faileri to issue a certificate —.^ a lien in favor of the U. S. Internal Revenue Bureau for $1,600 Income taxes on a sedan 1he com- Psny received and later sold. eliminated. The claims division of the department of justice received a copy of the revised contract in 1929. With the first public offering of Bausch and Lomb stock in 1937 a copy of this contract was filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission. There it was discovered bv the antitrust division of the department of justice in 1939 when it was seeking background for indictments against the whole optical industry x x x .-..,.* "It has been intimated that Bausch and Lomb transmitted secret designs and Inventions to Germany. Xothinp could be farther from the truth. The Bausch and Lomh military department operates as an adjunct of the army and navy, and no technical information is available or transmitted without their approval. The flow of engineering service was all from Germany x x x Dr. W. V. Ammons DENTIST Formerly In Fox Theslre Bid*. Now at 308 Luhrs Bldg. Phone 3-4860 C.C. Jarrett Dies In Mesa MESA, Feb. 18—Charles Cordell Jarrett, 65 years old and long prominent in Mesa business and civic activities, died yesterday in his home, 27 South Sirrine street, after a lingering illness. The funeral arrangements will be announced later. . • A native of Libertyville, Mo., Mr. Jarret! came to Tempe in 1907 and there married Janette Tucker in 1912. The couple moved to Mesa, where Mr. Jarrett operated a store for 27 years. He" was secretary to the state highway commission during the administration of Dr. B. B. Moeur as governor. Mr. Jarrett . belonged to the Masons. He was active in the Mesa Chamber of Commerce. Surviving are his wife;, two daughters, Myrtlebelle Jarrett, a teacher in Madison School, Phoenix, and Janette'Jarrett, living at home; a son, Cordell Jarrett, student in the dental college of Northwestern University, Evanston, 111., who is en route home; a sister, Mrs. S. S. Williams, San Fernando, Calif.; and two brothers, William Jarrett, Coulterville, 111., and Clyde Jarrett, La Plante. Ark Post Airport Plan Approved BISBEE, Feb. 18— (AP)—Ernest IV. McFarland, senator, telegraphed the Bisbee Review and Ore today reporting presidential approval had been obtained for an airport at Fort Huachuca to cost $487,000. The new airport will he constructed on the site of the present landing field on the southeast part of the reservation, directly opposite the new water wells and plants, military officials at the post said. They said the project, under supervision of Col. J. L. Brooks, construction quartermaster, will get under way soon. Senator McFarland's telegram said: "Presidential letter of approval obtained on WPA project sponsored by United States Army to construct an airport on Fort Huachuca Military Reservation, including clearing, grubbing, preparing land, construction of drainage facilities, utility buildings, boundary fences and parking areas, paving runways and taxi strips, installing lighting system and radio facilities. "Total allotment is $487,456." 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 presenti, including jars of homemade jam," flowers, candy and pictures of Abraham Lincoln. Willkie plans to leave New-York Friday with Airs. Willkie for a few days fn Rushville, Ind. Cli ense Classes Del To Be Conducted CHANDLER, *Feb. 18—Wilfred G.i Austin, superintendent of Chandler High School, announced to.day that a national defense program for Chandler is under way. All young men between the ages of 17 and 25, who are not in school and not employed full time v and who are interested in this program are urged .to .see Ralph Van Sant of the, high school faculty or inquire at the office in the high scnool building as soon as possible. Four .major fields will be taken up, Mr. Austin said, but an applicant, can sign up for only one. The course will include automobile ..mechanics, wood working, electricity and sheet metal work. Each course will take from eight, 10, or 12 weeks, Mr. Austin sartt."" Expense of these classes will be born by the federal government and instructors not connected with the school will be used. These classes will be held at the-high school^.., J Dykes Funeral Set Tomorrow MESA, Feb. 18—Funeral services for George Norman Dykes, 61-year- old Mesa farmer who died Tuesday morning following a short illness, will be held 'at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon from the Meldrum Mortuary. Mr. Dykes was born January 1, 1880, in Hikale, Nev. He came to this district when one year old. Surviving are his wife, Emma, two daughters, 1 Lula Mae and Norma, and three • brothers, Frank Dykes, Phoenix, Leonard and John R. Dykes of Los Angeles. Burial wiU be in Mesa Cemetery. FLOWERS BY WIRE—FTD Crismon's Flowers, Pt. 90W, Mesa (adv.) ' HOT WATER „ SERVICE / COSTS LES5P s, &t an < ^AUTOMATIC GAS J WATER HEATER } TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY 3 jA citrus. Chandler Heights, $1250. I «od. hme. like new. Garage, beau- 1 yd. only $2700. Porter. Ph. 446, ;n Sale or lease: small chicken farm [.!°_ncht party. G. P. Furr. Mesa. SALE: 160 tons grain hay, Ranch. Mesa MUST sell immediately, lease and ^uipmcnt doing good business. £Uc Cafe. 11 West Main, Phone UL SO alfalfa on hiway. to suit. Cummard, Mesa. HEGARI S1.25 cwt. Pick it up at BASHAS' Mesa. Chandler, Goodyear. COUPLE wants -intelligent girl J: c . ook - approximately three hours > W K, five days weekly. Apply by a - m. today. 1459 East Fillmore, fpartnient F. Prefer someone with- walking distance. $3.50= GOOD REASONS WHY QUINTUPLETS use MUSTEROLE for CHEST COLDS Mothcr-Ci«« YOUR Child This Sam* Expert Can!, At the first *ign of a chest cold the SrSTRESSofchldren^coWs.jd 50c A WEEK Dependable, accurate watches —for men or women in yellow gold color. Christian Education Meeting Is Arranged TEMPE, Feb. 18—The Rev. Otho C. Moomaw, secretary of the state board of Christian education, has called a state board meeting to be held at the Capitol Christian Church in Phoenix at 10 a. m. Friday, February 21. Representatives throughout the state will attend. Willard F." Learned' of Los An- g'eles, regional director of Christian education, will be in charge of business concerning various departments of the church and advance plans' for the summer youth conference at Prescott. o Twelve thousand silver-fox ant 3,500 blue-fox fur-: were sold at auction recently in Sweden. » Mesans See Play Tonight Phoenix Junior College Masque and Dagger Club will present "Craig's Wife," Pulitzer prize play by George Kelly at 8 o'clock this evening at the.Mesa Little Theater. The,- drama centers around the cold character of Harriet Craig, who feels her security is the most important thing in life. When her husband becomes involved in a murder scandal, rather than risk public knowledge of the facts, she reveals her true character. Walter Craig, whom she has called incur- ablv romantic, realizes his position in his home at last and leaves. June Johnson will take the lead as Harriet Craig, and Lawrence Thomas will play opposite her in he role 'of Walter Craig. Jean Bradfie^d will pprtray the only >erson who understands Harriet Comedy will enter with Nada Matanovich and Margaret Ponder as maid and housekeeper, while Margaret Dudley will offer contrast o Mrs. Craig as Mrs. Frazier. Claudia Barnum and James Brock Arill carry the romantic interest in he parts of Ethel Landreth and Eugene Fredericks. Other roles will be played by Edward Foster as Joseph Catelle, detectives; Jack iarrington, a friend involved in the same murder scandal: and Kent Greer, assistant detective. Director is Joseph N. Smelser, head of speech and dramatics department at the college. Student director is William Minette. Gilbert, Chandler Farmers To Meet GILBERT, Feb. 18—A meeting of shareholders of the Salt River Valley Water Users Association in the Gilbert-Chandler district will be held in the Gilbert High School auditorium at 8 p. m. Thursday. M. M. Crandall, district committeeman, will be in charge. Events Today In Valley Cities MESA Woodmen of the World, 8 p. m., Masonic Hall. Needlecraft Club. 12:30 p. m., luncheon, home of Mrs. W. T. Tweedy, Southeast of Mesa. KaMeKaThee Club, 2 p. m., home of Mrs. V. R. Vaughn, East Second avenue. . American Legion Auxiliary, 7:30 p. m., W. W. Lockhart home, 229 North Macdonald street. Rotary Club, 12:10 p. m., woman's club building. North Macdonald street. Mesa Little Theater drama festival, 8:15 p. m., little theater building, 44 West Pepper street. TE»SPE Tempe Woman's Club meeting, 2 p. m., clubhouse. Red Cross adult first-aid class, 2 p. m., Casa Loma Coffee Shop. Joint meeting Men's Fellowship and Church Board of Education, covered-dish dinner, 6:45 p. m., First Methodist Church. Spiritual emphasis service, 7:30 p. m., First Baptist Church; children's service 4 p. m. CHANDLER Red Cross distribution headquarters open, 9:30 a. m., Latter Day Saints Church. Red Cross class in surgical dressings. 10 a. m., Latter Day Saints Church. Midwinter Girls League convention, 1:30 p. m., Chandler High School. GLENDALE Eastern Star patriotic program, 8:30 p. m.. Masonic Hall. . Lions Club meeting, 12:15 p. m., Civic Center building. o Rumania is expected to put 1,000 German tractors on its farms. Relief Headquarter* ' Will Be Open Today CHANDLER, Feb. 18—The Red Cross war relief headquarters wOT be open all day Wednesday in the basement of the tatter Day SainU Church, beginning at 9:30 o'clock.- Mrs. George Frye, production chairman, will be in charge of all sewing, and Mrs. Robert Barker, of the knitting. Various article! ol sewing, as v.'.'il as yarn, are available at the headquarters. At-10 o'clock, Mrs. Walter Begley, local sir-s-cal dressings chairman, will conduct a class in this type of Red Cross work. Th'is class is open to anyone desiring to attend. : 0 . Petty Theft Puni»h«d GLENI'ALE, Feb. 18 —Albert Ferrios, IS years old, Glendale laborer, was sentenced today to 60 days in the county jail for petty theft, after he appeared before Frank Garden, justice of the peace. Beware Coughs Following Flu After the flu is over and gone, the oough that follows may develop into chronic bronchitis if neglected. Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat or the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed, bronchial mucous membranes.' ?fo matter ,how many medicines yott have tried, tell your druggist to sett you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like th« way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis IN THE MIDDLE Put us between yourself and possible financial loss of any kind. Call us in now. Let us survey your position and present insurance coverage. Since 1897 we've been helping people get maximum protection at minimum cost. During; that time we've saved money for many and yet given them adequate coverage. Serving Since 1897 Joe C. Haldlman Chaa. G. Sullivan Ground Floor Luhrs Tower Bldf. T. M. ; Ralph A. CUll". Phone £4115, HP THROUGH THESE WIDE BOORS DOWN PAYMENT; UBERALl ALLOWANCE) FOR ou> < T7VMK HEATERS four Old Watch Is Your Down Payment BEAUTIFUL DUETTE $ YOUR OLD SCHICK .. Is Worth On This New, "Captain" Model With New Hollow Ground . Head SCHICK Relief usually comes quickly because usterole is MORE than an ordinary - e s « helps break np local con testion. As Musterole is ^sed on the Saints yoo may be sure you are using iist T about the BESTproduct made. AlsoinReRularandErtraStrength for those preferring a stronger product CHILDREN'S / Sold by Your A PLUMBER, FAVORITE) \ STOREorThe \ ' GAS COMPANY ' "CAPTAIN" »* DRY SHAVER With the New Hollow Ground Shearing Head .. 50c WEEK $795 • Old SCHICK 46 E. WASHINGTOJr to roominess never before ^ equaled at this price.. M EASURE TUB WIDTH inside this year's ford, and you find the greatest total seating-width in its field for '41! Measure the inside length, from windshield -to. rear window, and you find Ford first on that count, too. Measure the windshield and rear window, and her* •gain you find Pord ahead. Then close the doors and take the road and you make another big discovery ... a new Ford ride! A ride that's winning praise the country over for its softness and itt quietness ... its restful big-car "feel" over good road or bad, front seat or rear. This year, of all years, you owe it to yourself to conipar* this Ford with any value you can name. And you'll find your Ford dealer ready to match its hard-to-beat ft» tores with a "deal" that will be hard to beat, too! FORD FEATURES THAT STAND OUT AT THE PtKEt ic^ improved shock absorbers. •16 NVDMUUC IMKES. Biggest of any car hear thepiice. For grettet :. i «_•"'"_ _ 1 t i__.!•_*"_-_ DGHT-CniNDER PERFMMUNCE. With proof in many tests that Ford owners enjoy extra cylinder! without txtra cost for gas or oil. ROOMY IOOIES. Roomiest in the field ia totalinsidelength,total seating width, total passenger room. THE NEW FORD RIDE. A soft, quiet, level ride—big-car comfort that comes from » stronger frame, "slow- motion" springs, ride stabilizer safety «nd longer brtkt-lining service. Sifi WINDOWS. Biggest windshield, biggest rear window, and greatest . total window area in this .price field. NEW STYIE. Not just » new front, hot entirely redesigned this year in • hood, fenders, bodies and interiors. GET THE TACTS AND YOU'LL GET A FOM CONSOLIDATED Van Bnren at 1st St. FORD-MERCURY-LINCOLN INC. Phoenix

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