Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 20, 1941 · Page 5
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 5

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 20, 1941
Page 5
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3.1111 Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Thursday Morning, Feb'ruary 20, 1941 Page Five ftp!** 6 Sends Senate Governor's Measure W1I us, the measure the 15th Arizona Legisla- Governor Osborn to give governors di- operation and and make the gov- membcr, with ._.-'. of all boards ions'which do not al* J 553h3eW«« by law. rtftiffi action by the house, was amended to elim- •ency clause, on mo'. Rapp. representa- irn Approval -j. *£s done with the appro- fSrheEOvernor, m line with the leg- the emer- jnakes laws «^H» immediately upon being "ffif* the chief executive and «°?L%hpm from invocation of them from in connec- rnatters which are in the bill waxed remittee' of the whole .Tuesday, there was no fur- tfwment when the house • to it yesterday. .,_„,. against according the S the right to sit with all rfs and commissions were: Marine P. Brubakcr, Mari^^ • J. N. Chapman, e . • , ; Harold Copp. Gila; Rob- aMe, Yavapai; Fred i. , , Greenlec: C. S. Goff, . Leonard Klein, Yavapai; T M McGowan, Maricopa; Howrd McKinney. Cochise; tt E Mattice, Graham; Kob- E. Perkins, Yavapai: and Mdrine, Maricopa, Otherwise during the legislative tav the house sent two other bills to the senate, the senate sent four to the house, and Governor Osborn jgnedtine which he previously had received. Receiving the governor s signature, to become law 60 days after one die adjournment of the legis- Sure'was House Bill 32, spon- toredty W. G. Rosenbaum of Gila lounty, to revise the code regulat- iv the state board of nurse ex- ilnos and the licensing of mas. •The new law will require that ach jol the five members of the oardnf nurse examiners be a reg- n ;nurse. The present law re- only that the board mem- i lie graduate nurses. •I I Seta Up License Fee t lets up a license application r.of J15 tor graduates of Ari" ' 'tal schools of nursing, Legislative Log Of February 19 All of the concurrent resolutions sponsored by Dan Angius of Cochise county to place before the people at the next general election constitutional amendments to bring about a cabinet form of government were reported out of the committee on state institutions with a "do not pass" recommendation. In committee of the whole the house, with minimum debate, voted "do pass" recommendations for five bills, in preparation for the third reading calendar this morning. They would: Provide a method for escheating to the state of "dead" deposits in banks. Registration Of Insignia Provide for registration and protection of insignia used by linen supply companies. Make mandatory investigation by superior courts before natural parents are relieved of support of their offspring. Provide a method for resignation of statutory agents, and to exempt members of the legislature and county officials other than judiciary from the prohibition against public officers serving as statutory agents. Provide for delivery to the treasurer of the state, county or municipality, as the case may be, of money and property seized as unlawfully used or designed for unlawful purpose, and for sale or destruction of such property, other than money. Compact Ratification Introduced in the senate was a bill under the name of the committee on judiciary, but understood not to have the full approval of all members of the committee, to ratify the Santa Fe Colorado river compact on condition that: Arizona shall have apportioned to it not less than 2,800,000 acre- feet for use in perpetuity of the 7,500,000 acre-feet apportioned annually to the lower basin, plus not less than one half of any unap- portioned surplus; and that Arizona have exclusive use of the water of the Gila river and its tributaries within the state. Governor Osborn, during his campaign, frequently expressed opposition to such proposals, and it was predicted by observers yesterday that should Senate bill 170 reach him, he would veto it. No statement, however, was made by the governor's office. The P I.LOWING Is UK Arizona Republic's dally log of bills, resolutions and mrmurials In the regular session of the 15th Arizona Legislature, Including tba Introduction, progress and action by th-t governor. Symbols: H—House. S— Senate. B—BUI. R—Resolution. M—Memorial. J—Joint. C—Concurrent. HB INTRODUCED House 203—(Mattice of Graham and Fritz of Greenlee)—To permit recording or rerecording of brands and earmarks either in a brand book or filing system kept by the livestock sanitary board. to the old-age assistance fund, beginning July 1, not less than $50,000 monthly accruing at present to the state board of social security and welfare for relief purposes. SB 170—(Judiciary committee) — To ratify the Santa Fe Colorado river compact of November 24, 1922, subject to condition that Arizona receive in perpetuity an apportionment of not less than 2,800.000 acre-feet annually from the 7.500.000 acre-feet apportioned to the lower basin, plus not less than one half of any excess or surplus unapportioned by the compact, and exclusive beneficial consumptive use of the Gila river and its tributaries within the boundaries of the state. (Emergency measure). PROGRESS House To Senate 92—(McDaniel of Maricopa Law Enforcement Program Discussed At Conference HB 204—(Committee on efficient! Goff o f Final and McKinney of Co- ivernment)—To require forfei-j c hise)—To establish a flat salary proposal so far purely is form of an introduced bill, action taken upon it. In the house C. T. Thompson of Maricopa county, chairman of the committee on agriculture and irri- e floor to an- ~ . i chise) -- — lure of a certificate of incorpora-1 o f 5100 per month for members tion by a corporation which has • • " ' * failed to pay the registration fee and file annual reports, or either, with the corporation commission for two years prior to effective of the Arizona Unemployment Compensation Commission, HB 113—(Lewis of Chambers of Yavapai, .. Final and Christensen of Coconmoi Cochise, Rapp o! date of the act, and of any corpora- _TO make the governor ex officio tion which thereafter fails to pay member of all boards and coinmis- the fee or file a report, or either. s i O ns, of which he already is not for two years, and to require Ihe! a member by law, without privilege corporation commission during July each year to record forfeitures of certificates of incorporation and licenses of every corporation whicn fails to comply. HB 205—(McRae of Maricopa) —To require certification of maternity hospitals by the state board of health, subject to inspection by the board, to prescribe rules anJ regulations, to prescribe penalties and to vest enforcement in county attorneys. (Emergency measure). HB 206—(Thompson of Maricopa)—To appropriate $1,500 to pay the claim of H. S. Anderson for rent and damages to farms be- HB 136—(Udall of Navajo)—To correct the statute relating to absolute divorce, specifying application must be made by the aggrieved party. Senate To House SB 77_(d'Autremont of Piraa)— To provide for purchase and sale of food order stamps and cotton order stamps by the state department of social security and welfare. SB 78—(d'Autremont of Pima)— To provide that the state boarc of social security and welfare shall enforce rules of privacy in cou- formance with federal laws and to longing to him, leased to and occu-| exempt the department from pied by the board of public welfare | compliance with the state mini- during 1934, 1935 and 1936, for j mum wage law in hiring of cer- which no rent was paid and the occupants of which are alleged by him to have destroyed trees, irrigation ditches and pumping equipment Senate SB 167—(Babbitt of Coconino)— To authorize governing bodies of tain employees. SB 98— (Committee on constitutional amendments and referendum)—To extend and clarify the requirements for signatures, filing and counting of names on petitions for initiative and referendum measures. (Emergency measure) school districts to require the op-j SB 99—(Committee on constitutional amendments and referen- erator of a school bus to carry public liability insurance to 520.000 for personal injury to one person, and 5100,000 for all personal injuries arising out of any one accident, and to permit the governing body to increase the compensation due such operator to care for costs of insurance. SB 168—(Angius of Cochise) — To place two tenths of the motor vehicle fuel tax in the general fund for the old-age assistance fund and dum)—To create a state register of electors, compiled and maintained by the secretary of state, to require automatic expiration ol registration every eighth year, am to clarify and redefine methods ol registration. (Emergency measure). To Governor None. GOVERNOR'S ACTION Signed ,.„ „,„ .... , HB 32—(Rosenbaum of Gila)— no tax one half to the state highway To require members of the state «v, i to apportion the remainder of the and three te " thS tO the ties. SB- 169—(Angius of Cochise)— 'o include among appropriations board of nurse examiners to be registered nurses, to allow S5 per day for members engaging as examiners, to allow traveling ex- that his committee wants ta*. Beyond £SSS £%?• tO a ^ ar before "j licensees.shaU have completed H e referred to the hullaba!oo ! •jiaccredited -course of nursing, epaw leaves requirements to the of the board of nurse ,— , 1. ^Included also is provision for iveling expenses and mainte- ace for one member of the board D attend such national conferences s may be designated by the board. (The house sent the senate, in diition to House Bill 13, a bill to 'ilish a Hat monthly salary of each lor 1 the "three members She Arizona Unemployment jompensation Commission; and a ieasure to correct the statute re- iting to divorce, to specify that (plication for divorce must be led by the aggrieved party. Strikes At "Bug" The latter measure, sponsored y Bon Udall of Navajo county, is erigned to remove a "bug" in the v/i which for long has annoyed irizona judges. The law as it Wands, in setting up legal causes for divorce, says "either" party apply. fore adopting the $100 salary 1 for the members of the unemployment compensation commis- "i, the Jiouse knocked out a pro- ion 1o Increase the -terms from • year* to six, leaving the entire Td coterminous with the gov- *. as it is now. ;,2he senate sent the house bills pied to do the following: „. Enforce Rules Of Privacy ^Provide for enforcement of rules p Jirivacy by the state board of created in the house chamber Tuesday at a public hearing on the i Arizona Water and Power Author- ' ity bill, when Morris Graham, secretary of the Communist party in Arizona, sought to speak. Dissuaded From Speaking In dissuading Mr. Graham from attempting to speak after he had] announced himself as a representative of the Communist party. Nellie T. Bush, representative from Yuma county, suggested that he appear privately, to say what he has to say as any citizen, not as a Communist representative. Representative Bush is chairman of the committee on ways and means, and her suggestion "to Mr.! Graham applied to her own com-! mittee, not to the committee on! agriculture and irrigation. | . o I Back-Seat Drive \ Brings Penalty So there is a punishment for' "back-seat drivers." I Perce Alexanderson, 37 years! old, 224 East Taylor street, an automobile salesman, pleaded guiltv yesterday in East Phoenix Precinct Justice Court yesterday to reckless driving and was sentenced to pay $25 fine or spend 25 days in jail. ' And thereby hangs a tale. For Alexanderson wasn't driving the car. £.. . r -.'~~j u j tf n; ataic uuetiu ULI ^_ _ _ *writy and welfare as set up in I However, Harold R. Scoville, dep- ** m " ~—'-itions and exempt the I utv county attorney, said Alex••• - anderson told him he was directing the driving of H. L. Sanderson, 76, 825 East Southern avenue, when the car was involved in a collision Tuesday at Delano avenue and .toexpire*everj-°eighryearstj E a sl Y an Buren street. "•"requirements for signing Sanderson was just learning to 6, and counting of names dri< " e > Mr - Scoville said he was from compliance with the WBe minimum wage law in hiring •^TOrtain employees, ^tftatea state register of electors gipe office of the secretary of „; l_'i> '. ^ »-w».i»vuif, W*. JlfAJUCO j»j initiative and referendum pe- £&^, e for Purchase and sale of and cotton order stamps by '- department of security I L Keef * N «nes Committee £* *5 u «t of Man-in E. Smith, n 5? m Maricopa county, '••i- Keefe, president of the told. Alexanderson, arrested by Oscar Myers and Paul Jones, state highway patrolmen, was given until 4 p. m. March 4 to pay the fine. o Expansion of the defense program has increased the Canal Zone population by 40 per cent Flying time between Palestine ft S KfcI=^ 1 an^^r^has^n SBSS fitting aTon e d r -rlnr Ps r±l ff I at six days fay a newser^ee. i second representative in' = from Arizona, which it , ! the 1940 census will give Whimsical, flattering BRIMS with a single aim—to make YOU look your prettiest! '.95 y.50 FLAME NAVY BEIGE TOAST BLACK WHITE Sophisticated or inguenue . . . this spring's versatile brims were designed for you! Choose it for its becomingness .. . because it "prettifies" you beyond reason! Millinery Salon Second Floor Preparing for any eventuality which disturbed international conditions may bring to the United States, law enforcement representatives of the 14th U. S. Treasury district held an afternoon conference in the U. S. Courthouse yesterday, attended by many state, county and city officials. The meeting, as explained by Capt. Thomas B. Foster, San Francisco, district co-ordinator and supervising agent, was not one where any special problems or new regulations were presented for consideration. It was one to get federal and other officials acquainted and to promote greater harmony and co-operation. W. J. Bryan, Jr., Speaks M. F. Wharton, vice-mayor, welcomed the group on behalf of Phoenix. William Jennings Bryan, jr., Los Angeles, U. S. collector of customs, responded to the welcome and then outlined ideas on the future, which he had gained recently while in Washington. He held that in all probability an army of invasion will not come to the United States, but the economic war is on and will be fought bitterly for years to come. U America comes to economic disaster, new problems of control will be presented, he said, adding "the last thing a dictator wants is a land of iaw and order." Governor Pledges Aid Governor Osborn, introduced by S. A. Spear, said the state would co-operate in every way possible in the work of federal agents as it relates to combatting foreign propaganda, espionage and similar acts. "Possibly we are now at war, as one cabinet member is reported to have said recently," Governor Osborn said. "We all hope the hostilities will not come here. "However, I am not one to believe the wise course is to go indoors and lock the house when your neighbor is being penses of an official delegate who is a member of and is named by the board to national conferences, renewal fees on a calendar year to redefine conditions under which licenses are issued, and to require payment of $15 application fees by graduates of Arizona schools 01 nursing and 520 by others, and 51 renewal fees on a calendar year basis. robbed. All of us are inclined to grab a gun and help him. That's what I think we will do. "With such conditions surrounding us the closest co-operation between federal and state law enforcement officers is essential. We will do our part gladly." Isaac Polhamus, Yuma chief of police and past president of the Imperial Valley Peace Officers Association,' read a paper which outlined co-ordination of work that association had attained between two counties in different states. After his address, there was a general discussion of plans for more closely uniting efforts of all branches of law enforcement. Many Agencies Represented Yesterday's meeting was the third subdistrict conference held and the first in this state. The district embraces California, Nevada, Hawaii and Arizona. H. R. Catham, Nogales, presided. Many branches of federal law enforcement were represented. Among these were the alcohol tax unit, customs agents, narcotics division, intelligence unit of the internal revenue service, secret service, Federal Bureau of Investigation and the division in charge of smuggling and preventive work. Out-of-state federal officials registered were M. L. Hawk, Fred H. Gardner, F. L. Lawry, Mar. James A. Manning, James M. Shields and J. H. Maloney, all of San Francisco; R. M. Wadsworth, Grover C. Webb, and Karl W. Condley, El Paso; Harry J. MacSherry, Reno; Capt. V. W. Williams, San Ysidro, Calif., and P. E. Stephens, Calexico, Calif. . Land Measure Hearing Is Set A public hearing on House Bill 143 yesterday was called for 3 p. m. tomorrow in the chamber ol the house of representatives at the capitol by C. T. Thompson ol Maricopa county, chairman of the house committee on agriculture and irrigation. Introduced by Claire W. Phelp, of Maricopa county by request, House Bill 143 would base assessment of agricultural lands on the net income or rental value of the lands. Crippled Tots Will Get Aid A new contingent of six crippled children from various parts of the state left Phoenix last night for San Francisco to enter the Shrine Hospital for Crippled Children for ;reatment. This brings to 14 the number of Arizona youngsters who have been sent to the hospital so far this year by the Shrine organization in ihis state, according to Hal Grimshaw, local Shriner, who was charged with getting the group together and seeing the children safely aboard their train. Two From Phoenix They are making the trip in charge of Mrs. C. V. Gulley, Phoenix, a member of the Daughters of the Nile, who will bring back with her another group of five children who now are receiving treatment at the Shrine hospital. Included in the group leaving here last night were two from Phoenix and one each from Prescott, Buckeye, Tucson and Thatcher. Two are entering the institution for observation. It is to be determined later whether the other four will undergo operations, be placec in casts or braces or what other remedial steps are necessary. One Bisbee boy was returned to his home yesterday completely cured, after an eight- months stay in the hospital. There still is a waiting list of 28 Arizona crippled children seeking admittance to the hospital as soon as vacancies are available, Mr Grimshaw said. Ivan Lins, the Brazilian writer, recently delivered lectures in Uruguay as Brazil's "ambassador of culture." Surprising relief from (tinging soreness follows the use of soothing, dependable. DR, W. V, AMMONS DENTIST Formerly In Fox Theatre Btdg. NowatSOSLuhrsBldg. Phone 3-4860 Two days more to join the fun! KORRICKS 1 6th Annual WHITE ELEPHANT SALE If you missed opening day of this Festival of Fun you missed a picnic. But here are new consolation prizes and you'll enjoy beating the brush for other "elephants" we haven't space to mention. There's only one White Elephant Sale ... WHOever you are, WHEREver you are ... let nothing keep you from Last Two Days! Cotton Picking's At Its Peak! 4000 Yards! LAST summer's cottons are THIS YEAR'S White Elephants! 22c-39c ABC and Invador percale prints, printed lawns and dimities, 1 C<» printed spun rayons V(i - ****** to 59c Air-Spun printed chiffon voUe, Everfast checker lawns. Supreme broadcloth, ABC See-Saw printed seersucker, woven chambray, Heathercool linen- weave prints, washable spun rayons, hundreds of yards of pastels! OO Also prints! Whites! • 3"*- A<W * 29c-39c Hollywood Twombly muslin, preshrunk, Everfast dimities, checker lawns, flock dot voiles, Ameritex playtime muslins, sanforized O1 _ printed flaxons ?*• £tl * e .yd. 49c woven dotted Swiss, white, pastel, dark 59c Sheer Loveliness, Everfast, Society printed voiles, sanforized shrunk, anti-crease Pima cotton, Ameritex, Everfast sheer seersucker, 39c woven chambray 3 rd - «*•'*• 69c-79c Ameritex, Hollywood woven 45c seersucker .yd. — of Coconino Coxon of Final, lan of Maricopa, Wil- of Pima and Benja— Graham were ap- the senate president. —" Keefe and H. H. from Yuma _ known, how- tney plan to intro• Ml on the subject j™«j^make further study *t appeared like- ted, that in view of dividing the •quitably on a geogra- r^-J basis, the bill would J*2^_Ior election of another at large. *AND USED ROYALS, •""OUwMoto. HOW).TABLETS. SALVE. NOSE WON R £ flU TI F U L MACHIMELESS PERMANENT WAVE , ^w **^}. - FOR ONLY WITH THIS COUPON THUR.FRI.SAT. Complete with 50 curl- lers. Nothing else tobuy. SO SIMPLE EVEN A CHILD CAN DO IT njoy Delicious • -untam Treats at " YALGREEN'S \ 2 W. Washington INCLUDED SHAMPOO AND WAVE SET INCLUDED IN EACH OUTFIT NOTIONS Street Floor Korrlcks" White Elephant Sale, Third Floor From America** Foremost Mills! Buy Now for Summer .... at a fraction of regular! Tables and tables of famous cotton aristocrats! *"• Check these "elephants" from 5 floors: • Men's 1.45 fishnet sports shirts, Joe College stripes. 50e 1 itnct floor • $1 Compacts, slightly worn from holiday handling... : I. .50c v r " a . fttett floor • 1.98 Military brush sets, bathroom mirrors, etc 50c-69c * • street floor • Sl-2.45 Cosmetic lots and bags, fitted, now 79c-1.25 v street floor • BUTTONS, BUTTONS! We've got too many buttons and buckles, all colors, all shapes, were to $3 now 25c-$l f street floor • SI Roll-A-Seats, for lawns, beach, red, etc. fabricoid 79c . street floor • 50c Moire zipper hose or cosmetic bags • 1.98 Knitting and shopping bags, chintz, rep • Boys' 1.95-3.45 wool trousers, sizes 14-18 • 4 Electric roller reducing machines, were 14.95. 25c street floor $1 street floor $1 third floor Boys' cords, reg. 2.25, sizes 14 and 15 only 1.25 17 third floor $5 second floor • Goblets, sherbets, tumblers, cocktails, were to 35c 5c fourth floor • China odds and ends, values to 1.25, finds at 10c-25c fourth floor • Boudoir lamps, odds, ends, with shades, were to 1.95 $1 fourth floor • 6.95 Draperies, spun rayon, 50"x7 ft. just 28 prs 3.95 fourth floor • Venetian blinds even! many sizes, were to 8.50 75c fourth floor • 3.98 dresses, pastels, white, prints, laces, all sizes 1.98 basement • To 1.98 dresses, cotton sheers, prints, all sizes 59c dresses • To 7.95 dresses, spun rayons, rayon crepes, sheers v .89c . basement • Scramble table of summer handbags, irregs. of $1-1.98 39c basement • Scramble table, slack suits, 1, 2, 3-pc. plaj suits, etc., reg. 1.98 SI basement • Scramble table, slips, sweaters, knit dresses, uniforms, batiste gowns, iamettes, dirndls, reg. to 1.98 50c •I basement • Scramble table, children's dresses, blouses, middies, sunsuits, playsuits, etc. etc. reg, to SI - - -19c *" basement KORRICKS' WHITE ELEPHANT SALE HOLIDAY * AHEAD! KORRICKS 1 TWO SPORTS SHOPS GET YOU READY NAIL - STUDDED DENIM culotte worn with a calico- print cotton shirt. Culottes In navy or sand, sanforized, 3.90 Shirt, yellow or orange, sizes 12 to 20. Ours exclusively JJ8 Street Floor Budget Shop ; SLACKS & JACKETS of san- forized denim, 'sand or navy, tailored like your wooleni, tunefully priced, each 2.98 KOOLANA SLACKS washable rayon poplin, rose with blue trim, navy with red, beige with brown. Sizes 12-20. &S5 Second Floor Sporti Shop TEEN AGE SLACK SCSI, two-color—Indian earth with beige, copen with navy, also plain colors. Washable spun rayon gabardine, sizes 7-16 (also 2-6-ers) 348 Girls' Shop§, Ihlid Floor * STORE CLOSED SATURDAY, Washington's Bhthday

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