Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 20, 1941 · Page 32
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 32

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Thursday, February 20, 1941
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Page Ten Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Thursday Morning, February 20,194f Americanism Program Held : GLOBE, Feb. 19—The price of continuation of the American way of living is constant alertness against any kind of foreign "ism" which tries to undermine the United States government, Judge Clifford C. Faires of the Gila County Superior Court told a large crowd which attended the Americanism dinner staged last night by the Globe Junior Chamber of Commerce. "1 am not an alarmist," Judge Faires said, "but it is my conviction that there never was a time in our history when we were threatened so much as we are now. A militant public opinion which is Informed about and alert lo the danger can overcome any efforts to destroy our way of life." P. D. I. Honeyman, naturalized as an American citizen in the Gila County Superior Court, gave his concept of Americanism. "I became an American citizen by choice after I had reached maturity," he said. "I know this way of life is the kind I want for myself and my family. Without citizenship I could come and go much as I pleased but that was not r-i nn-c- r> u 10 » • «;,*„ enough. I wanted to assume some n( ^?^ E - Feb ' * n 9 ~ A S preCia hp° r c f of the responsibilities necessary to f" 6 ". 1 °" S. lve " injure A m , ember , s £ Continue this way of life. If we the V mt( ; d p\ ates Marines who will all accept our share of the wprp '"™ 1 «" 1 '" »" """""ohrte "- Tesponsibility we can guarantee perpetuation of the American way *>f life. 1 Leo Santa Ana, another naturalized citizen, made a plea tor closer co-operation among the peoples of the 20 Latin-American republics on this hemisphere. A brass sextet from the Globe High School entertained. Boy, Scouts presented the American col- own sincere appreciation of your ors and repeated the oath of al- efforts in securing prompt medical Sheriff Arrests Former Mine Head r> f\t D" L * Dies In Car Crash UrOUD Ut rlCketS SILVER CITY, N. M., Feb. 19(AP)—An automobile accident sev en miles east of here killed H. H Horton, former manager of the Moctezuma branch of Phelps Dodge Corporation at Nacozan Mex., last night. Horton's car went out of contro. and overturned. He was connected with the Moctezuma branch for 33 years, about 13 of them as manager, retiring last July. Survivors are his wife a son and a daughter. School Project Given Approval Approval of a $35,830 Work Projects Administration project for improvement of buildings and grounds at the Arizona School for the Deaf and the Blind at Tucson was received here yesterday from Washington by J. B. Francis, member of the board of directors of the school. The fund is to be matched with state money appropriated by the 14th legislature two years ago. Winning Contract By THE FOUR ACES (David Burnstone, Merwin D. Maier, Oswald Jacoby, Howard Schenken, world's leading team-of-four, inventors of the system that has beaten every other system in existence.) YUMA, Feb. 19— (AP)—T. H. Newman, sheriff, arrested today a group of the 52 men and women charged with violating a superior court injunction by picketing the Bruce Church Company, produce shippers. The pickets were identified in the complaints as members of the United Cannery Agricultural Packing and Allied Workers of America, an affiliate of the Congress of Industrial Organizations. Those arrested were jailed in lieu of $100 bonds each. The injunction, issued Monday, enjoined workers from "picketing, interfering with or otherwise molesting" property of the Bruce Church firm. The company denied a labor dispute existed and declared it is willing to hold an election on bargaining rights under supervision of the National Labor Relations Board. Hospital Given Marine's Praise were involved in an automobile accident on U. S. Highway 60 northeast of Globe last December 29 was expressed in a letter received yesterday by George W. Evans, superintendent of the Gila County Hospital, from W. P. Upshur, major general commanding the U. S. Marine Corps at San Diego. the let- my "May I express to you," the r said, "the Marine Corps' and 3egiance to the flag with the audience joining in. The meeting concluded with the singing of "God Bless America". Scrolls of appreciation were presented to the Phoenix Gazette, the attention and hospitalization for several of our enlisted men who were severely injured in a tragic automobile accident in the vicinity of Globe on December 29. 1940? "It is unfortunate that the comp- Arizona Republic, the Arizona Rec- troller general of the United States «rd and Radio Station KWJB for nas ruldd that enlisted personnel the work they have done in publicizing the activities of the Globe Junior Chamber of Commerce and Ihe United States Junior Chamber "of Commerce. Legion Will Aid } In Defense Plan : GLOBE, Feb. 19—Henry Berry Post No. 4, American Legion, will *old open house at the American Xegion Hall on East Maple street .«11 day Saturday to help veterans of the World War fill out national defense questionnaires. James G. Dennis, post commander, explained that filling out the questionnaires as to the veteran's ability and qualifications for voluntary emergency service in no way increases his obligation beyond that of any other • citizen of the United States. Emergency duty which may be requested as an outgrowth of the on furlough are not entitled to medical attention or hospitalization at government expense which precludes the payment of appropriate charges incurred by your activity in rendering of this fine service. "I am equally grateful for your kindness in providing ambulance service for the injured men from Globe to Phoenix, where our trans- jport plane awaited them. These fine services performed by your hospital, without hope of reimbursement, manifest a high code of ethics and I request that you convey my apprication thereof to the board of supervisors." Film Stars Wed In Yuma Rites YUMA. Feb. 19—(AP)—Nancy Kelly, 19-year-old brunette film starlet, and Edmond. O'Brien, 25, New York and Hollywood actor, questionnaire will be purely vol- drove here from Los Angeles today tmtary and without remunerationl? n d were married a^t the Church of unless otherwise provided by agencies of the government responsible lor requesting such service or undertaking, Mr. Dennis pointed out. >"• ' ° Class In Firearms For Women Planned PRESCOTT, Feb. 19 —Prescott women are to be given an opportunity to learn to use firearms under a project sponsored by the local council on. national defense, Albert Evans, chairman, announced today. Harry Jacks, local expert marksman, will conduct a school of instruction for women in the handling of high-powered weapons. The first session of the school Will be held in the city hall tomorrow night. It will be open to all women who are interested, Evans said. Colored Pair Weds GLOBE, Feb. 19—The Rev. George W. Drew, 45 years old and Nettie Lee Love, 42. both colored. the Immaculate Conception. The elopement was no surprise to their Hollywood friends. The bride's mother, Mrs. Nan Kelly, said in the screen capital they had been engaged almost three years. Occasional lovers' quarrels marked the romance. Mrs. Kelly said, the latest ending last night when the couple dined together. "When I woke up at 3 o'clock this morning," Mrs. Kelly said in Hollywood, "and found Nancy wasn't home, I knew something had happened. I was afraid she might have been in an accident. I stayed up until she telephoned me from Yuma." Arizona Banks Aid Farm Clubs PRESCOTT, Fab. 19—The Arizona Bankers Association has set up 5500 in its 1941 budget to be expended as prizes for 4-H Clnb and Future Farmers -of America vere married by Erastus G--™ contest winners, according to Sher- Globp -'ustice of the - "---.^_- ; -. s -_ morning. HOLSU BAKERY nan Hazeltine, association secre- iry-treasurer. This is a part of its program for aiding young farmers. Individual banks also are prepared to assist them, he said, particularly In the matter of calf loans. K P H O News on the Hour Every Hour DIAL 1200 IELEFHOXE 4-4181 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1B41 A. M. 6:30—Marchlns Alone 6:45—Tha Ranch Boys 1:00—The Early Morning Musical Clock 7:30—The International Insurance Co. Presents The First Complete News Of The Day 1:45—The Mnslral Clock 8:15—Financial Service—NBC 6:30—Sam Moore—?CBC E:45—The Breakfast Club—NBC B:OU—Viennese Ensemble—NBC 0:30—Josh HiCRins Of Finchville—NBC 8:45—Arizona's Philro Refrigerator Dealers Present The Mld-Momlng Edition Of The News 10:00—Frank Ross. Baritone—NBC 10:15—A Morninc Devotional 10:3(1—National Farm-Home Hour—NBC 11:15—"Friendly Neighbors" Presented By Alka-Seltwr 11 ::ifl—Social Calendar Of The Air 31:45—Associated Press News—NBC 31:5(1—Harvey Harding, Baritone—NBC P. M. 12:00—Midday News—Presented By Consolidated Motors, \oiir Ford Dealer 12:15—"Joe And Cynthia" For The Arizona An-ninc And Venetian Blind Co. 12:30—United States Marine Band—NBC 12:45—University Of Arizona Program 1:0(1—Concert Master Presents l::«l—Waltz Time 3:45—The Poetry Exchange 2:15—Club Matinee—NBC 2:45—Dean Holt. Pianist—NBC 2:55—Associated Press News—NBC 3:00—Sidestreet Vicnettcs—NBC 8:15—Dancine With Clancy—NBC 3:30—The Heart To Heart Hour <j:45—Joseph Oallicchio'8 Orchestra—NBC «:00_KTAR School Of The Air—English «:16—Cowboy Tunes And Old Time Ditties 4:3fl—Bert lUrsh Presents K ?§~ii5£ ei 5 ty ot Arizona Program B:15—NBC Newsroom Of The Air—NBC KMO—Late Afternoon Arizona Republic «i ••!' nl K? Pre "* *'*"'• ^resented By The Mission Dairy NRP Kallcnoorn . News Analyst— THTKSDAY, FEBRCARI JO, 18*1 For your Breakfast e By Side: Ruthle And Roberta :5o— Macazine or The Air 8:00— Morning Edition, News !3rtS, ay ?? e .. clla B 1 i Dr - Holland 8:30— The Mystery Melody S:45— Lite Can Be Beautiful 9:00— Mary Lee Taylor— CBS 9:15— The Guidinc Ltcht 9:30— The Right To Happiness 9:45— Ma Perkins 10:00— Kate Smith Sneaks— CBS ' ' 10:15 — Christy 10:30— Kilty Kecne 10:45— studio Talk 10:50 — Musical Crosswords 11 :00— Woman's Pace OI The Air 11:25— The Town Crier 11:30— Pop Concert 11:45 — Sinein' Sam 1=:00— Bic Sister— CBS ^ Jcnn - v ' B Stories— CBS 1:30—Siesta VS~M arket Finals | :0 »-PorUa Faces Life—CBS 2*-§^SMg«.{g? America, re 'l House Coffee Time—NBC Aldrtch Family. For p o « lies. General Foods—NBC . Crosb^NBc""" 1 Ma " Wtth Blne grOO-Caawl Cigarette. Present, Xavier <--UEat & ivptte—NBC t «:30-"Academy A«ard"-Presenled By! « «« roxworth Lumber Vards »:00-CbesjerfWd f Pr«ents Fred Waring • :1B-The ^Sfe^XiiHSSrSnk ji ™ *v*•"- i *i u vu Baines—-CBS 4:00—Younc Dr. Malone—CBS 4:15—Outdoors With Bob ~~" liii-The World l:Jg-J.V" D^nce '...... Abbotts—CBS 8:30—"Tlnklinc Tunes"—Presented * <J*I Storage Co. By Talk i'S—CBS Hour—CBS 11. B Town Meeting Of The "Hello Americt ii=^ s «^°^™ Wald-fi Orchestra—CBS —_ Orchestra-CBS 11:.12:00—Silent A BAD CONTRACT 'This is exactly the sort of hand hat gives us most trouble," writes i St. Louis reader, "so I copied it right down the other night to find out what you have to say about North, Dealer East-West rulnerabl* 4k A 6 + K7I 4k KQ 8 7 I V K 5 0 K JS 4 10 I 4 The kidding: North East Soath WMt 1<? Pass 14 Pass 20 Pass 2NT Pass INT Pass PaM • Pau "West opened the clubs, and that was the end of us. We soon saw hat four spades or four hearts could have been HIGH CARD VALCES of Ihe. FOCR ACES SVSIEM ACE ! KTNQ ! QUEEN : JACK V Total Vmlue oi Pack 16 Arence Hand made despite the uneven trump and an break extra trick would be made if clubs weren't opened. But we couldn't find any way to get to either major-suitgame. If South bids two spades over two diamonds. Isn't that a sign- once South shows strength by bidding two no-trump, how can North tell that the game is in a major suit rather than at no trump? The cause of the trouble is a misunderstanding shared by many players. It is not a sign-off for South to bid two spades on the second round of the bidding. If South had a really bad hand, he could pass two diamonds or show a preference by bidding two hearts; for a bad hand must get out of the bidding as quickly as possible. South's failure to drop the bidding like a hot potato—even if he bids only two spades—is clear evidence he has reasonable values. Of course if South bids two spades, the rest is easy. North can then afford to raise to three FUGITIVE ON A DUDE RANCH STEPHEN PAYNE COPYRIGHT 1940 STEPHEN PAVM? WHAT HAS HAPPENED: With the connivance of her uncle John William Smith, Nancy Smith is leaving Philadelphia for Perriwell's T Slash dude ranch at Jimtown, Wyo., because her socially ambitious stepmother Pauline insists she marry Hudson Alexander. Nancy fears Pauline will use the money Nancy inherited from her father to back him in a theatrical venture. Nancy's heiress chum Marcla Farnsworth wires for a ranch reservation, using her own name, confirmation to go to "William F. Waller" at Smith's office. Donald Sturgis, young garage mechanic, jumps at Smith's idea that he get a job at T Slash and look after Nancy. Smith gives him expenses money but in a crowd Smoothie Dick, Alexander's tool, "lifts" Don's roll and Smith's wallet. Smith suspects Don and signing himself \Valler, wires the Jimtown Sheriff to arrest Don. Trailing Nancy, Smoothie learns she now has the securities representing her inheritance. To doublecross Alexander, he follows Nancy, wiring Sol Perriwell as "Roger J. Barclay" that he's a ranch buyer. Don "rides the rods" to Wyoming and is known at T Slash as Cinders .Malloy. At the Jimtown stage station Nancy induces Roberta (Bobbie) Rowland, new ranch maid, to change clothes and identities. Complications begin when Don Surprises Nancy reading a letter from her uncle addressed "Marcla Farnsworth." Young Tony Perriwell proposes to Bobbie, thinking she's the Farnsworth heiress, and is accepted, and Kirk Maxwell interviews her for a society paper. Nancy's securities and Maxwell's manuscript are stolen and Nancy's uncle writes her that Pauline's securities were stolen and Nancy is suspected. He flies to Jimtown. INSTALLMENT 28 A stocky rider on a tall bay horse, accompanied by a gentleman in city clothes, who somehow strongly resembled a bulldog, rode across the Jim Creek bridge ant stopped at the cookhouse. Both men dismounted, but only Sheriff Crowder jingled his spurs across the dining room to the kitchen vhere he found both Ike Skittles and Nancy Eleanor Smith. "Mornin" Ike? Howdy, ma'am? 1 greeted the sheriff. "Hi! What you ookin' at there" He saw only an innocuous can of beans, a faded blue sweater over he back of a chair, and lying on the seat of the chair, a large browr 'nvelope which had been ripped open, thus exposing typewritter heets of white paper and several lictures. "Mornin', Chalk? Ike Skittles Irawled, reaching into his hip jocket for his plug. "This stufi s part of the loot which was stole jffen this ranch night afore last!" "You don't say!" ejaculated Irowder. "I got Tony's not, which s one reason I'm here . That's Maxwell's piece for his paper, uh? Hey, don't pocket your obacco till I get a whack at it. spades. South's Note actual especially that bid of two no- trump guaranteed at least one stopper in clubs. When partners bid three suits, the player who Qrst bids notrump guarantees to take care .of the fourth suit. * * * Yesterday you were David Bruce Burnstone's partner and, with neither side vulnerable, you held! 4 A Q 1» • S 0 Q J 4 * A K » 1 The bidding: Tm jKobr BwniUM Behmkea 14 Pass 2<y F«M (T) ANSWER: Bid three clubs. This s a very strong bid and Is per- 'ectly adequate to show your strength. There is no particular virtue in bidding notrump when you have a singleton in one red suit and a single stopper in the other. Score 100 per cent for three dubs, 60 per cent for two no- crumps, 30 per cent for three no- trump, 30 per cent for three spades or four clubs. Question No. 688 Today you are Howard Schenken's partner and, with neither side vulnerable you hold: * A Q 1« | I <? 7 2 0 Q 10 4 * A Q » The bidding: Yn Jacob? geheaktB Kaler 1* Pass 2<y Pass What do yon btdT (Answer tomorrow.) Amusements Today STUDIO—"Brigham Young" and Rangers of Fortune." DRIVE-IN — "The Westerner" and "Over The Moon." FOX—"Buck Private," with Bud Abbott and Lou Costello. Also "Arkansas Judge." PHOENIX — -Torrid Zone" and Village Barn Dance." RIALTO—"The Saint in Palm Springs" and "Six Lessons from Madame La Zonga." ORPHEUM—"Queen of Destiny," with Anna Neagle. STRAND—"Captain Caution" and "One Night in the Tropics." TEMPE — "Lone Wolf Meets Lady." with Warren William. ke. I got some dope myself. Yep. A brand spankin' fresh telegram from that feller in Philadelphia, William F. Waller, describin' the crook he wants me to lock up." "Uh-huh-huh," grunted Ike. "You lost the last 'un, I 'member. , . Here's my plug, Chalk." Nancy had become quite still, as still as towering White Cap peak itself, but Crowder scarcely noticed her. "If I lose this, tel'gram no harm done," he remarked with a grin. "I memorized 'er. I did. Say, where'd this part of the stuff as was stole come from? Who got it? ... Ike, what's goin' on up to that first cabin" "Uh, what is?" Ike stepped across the dining room to look out at the door. "Bluster my fetlocks! Sol and the missus. Maxwell and Slim, Tony and Barclay all bunched up thar! Hi, Chalk. Miss Farnsworth's come out and I heard her say kinda loud and mad, 'Ask Tony who I am. He knows!' . . . Come on, Chalk. Come on, Bobbie. Who's that as come with you. Chalk?" Chalk Crowder neglected to answer the question. But he beckoned to the stranger who had accompanied him to the T Slash, and followed old Ike at a run. Nancy, however, remained where she was, biting her pretty lower lip and staring at the torn envelope, sweater and can of beans that Mrs. Perriwell had left in the kitchen. "I found these where Barclay's car was parked last night," she had reported. 'The car's missing!" Quite suddenly Cinders Malloy Sturgis appeared at the door. "Even though I'm now a guest," he began, "I'll go on seeing if I can't master the rural art of milking ... Bobbie, what—?" His eyes had found the articles on the chair. 'Cinders, its a showdown. I knew it would come, but I'd hoped against hope the securities might—" Nancy's voice trailed off. "Showdown? I don't get it, Bobie. Of course I saw the sheriff and another fellow—deputy maybe, though he looks like a city man— were here and half the ranch bunched at Miss Farnsworth's cabin, yet—what's that stuff? Why, Until 5 -21e After 5 TODAY TimiE IMU DUN POWER • DARNELL • MG6ER Also on Today's Big Program fortune FEED MICMURRAY PATIICIA MORISON BETTY BREWER it's—it's Maxwell's manuscript and pictures! That blue sweater be longs to Maxwell, too. I used it to wrap up the stuff." "Yes, Cinders. It's not—not my jewelry, and—" "Bobbie, did—did somebody find this—this package where you d hid den it?" "Just what I'm asking myself Cinders. We'll see. Me must see!' Darting to the flour bin, Nancy plunged both hands and arms bare to the shoulder, deep into the soft flour and from the bin brought forth a small bundle wrapped in cloth, but so coatee with flour it was impossible to tel the true color of this cloth or exactly what it might be. When she opened the bundle, exposed lay her own pearl necklace, her bracelet her rings, her brooch, jewelet wrist watch and lastly, a well-filled envelope. With trembling fingers the excited girl drew from this envelope certain stocks and bonds. She noted the value of each. The total ran up to $200,000! Here were the securities of the three Smith girls Nancy, Elizabeth and Jane! Here also was $50,000.in stock and bonds that belonged to Mrs. Pauline Stevenson Huntington-Smythe. The identical securities that Nancy had left in her stepmother's dresser in Philadelphia that night when she had left for Wyoming. Nancy's voice was a husky whisper as she asked, 'This—this is what you slipped to me to hide inders?" "No, Bobbie. I never saw—" 'What's going on here?" manded Tony Perriwell at de- the dining room door behind them. A his shoulder stood Smoothie Dick Barclay. Nancy turned; Cinders turned In appearance and feeling, they were the guiltiest pair ever to face stern accusers. And Tony was instantly the accused. "The—the missing jewels!" he shouted. 'The stolen jewels! Anc the thieves!" Barclay said nothing. Yet Nancy saw this man's chiseled features lose their impassivity. His eyes dilated, his cheeks twitched, his lips tightened; rushing blooc crimsoned his neck and his face Heavy steps crossed the dining room. Into the kitchen walkec Sheriff Chalk Crowder and stranger whom the sheriff had not yet introduced. Following these :wo came Sol Perriwell, old Ike, Mrs. Perriwell, Kirk 'Maxwell, Slim Cummings, and Roberta Rowand. Roberta, was first to speak. 'Why, there's the missin' necklace —and all the rest of the things and that envelope you told me about, Miss-er-Bobbie." "Yes," said Tony, his popeyes 'ixed on Cinders and Nancy. His face underwent a miraculous change as it broke into a broad smile for the girl known here as Marcla Louise Farnsworth. "What are those papers it looks like Bob- >ie has hauled out of the envelope? We—11, I recovered everything for you, my sweetheart, and I caught the thieves red-handed with the oot!" 'These two here's the thieves?" asked Chalk Crowder, Indicating Cinders and Nancy. "Can't you see they are?" Tony jvas enjoying himself. "See the 'lour scattered all over? They'd ifd the plunder In the flour bin. Your coming this morning, sheriff, cared the crooks. They decided o beat it with the swag, but didn't quite make it. All's clear now except who stole Kirk Maxwell's manuscript." Spoke the sheriff, 'That sure ain't clear. Why any mug would wipe worthless stuff like writin' and pictures, then get sick of his jargain and leave the truck on he ranch .where he stole it is danged peculiar. . . •. Say, miss," urning to Roberta Rowland, 'what'd you say your real name vas?" "I told you, Sheriff," snapped Tony. "I told Ma and everybody who she is. She's Nancy Eleanor Smith, soon to be Mrs. Anthony Thomas Perriwell. I've told you why she came here under the ^arnsworth name. Now, darn it, et her alone! I hear a car. Somebody's coming. I'll see who t is." With this Tony went out quickly .nd Barclay sidled over toward Cinders and Nancy. Like a flash, he girl slipped between the two men. "Keep your distance!" "Yes. Get away from me!" arked Cinders. "Get away from Bobbie. Or—" Up came his fists. Recalling how hard were the isls of Cinders Malloy Sturgis, nd also how the ruddy-faced pung man had deprived him of is "rod," Smoothie Dick obeyed vith alacrity. The man who had come with iheriff Crowder strode over to he table and looked at the loot n display. The jewelry received nly a cursory examination; the locks and bonds held his interest. However his heavy-lidded eyes revealed nothing of what he might be thinking and his bulldog face retained its stolidity. Mrs. Perriwell broke the silence. "By the way, Mr. Barclay, I found this can of beans where your car was parked. Some one has penciled 'Wise Guy' on the label. Does that give you a hint or a clue?" "Beans? 'Wise Guy'?" the man repeated blankly. Then he gasped, "Well, I'll be—" and bit off the rest with a click of his teeth. "The words 'RAT' and 'Double crosser' are penciled on that torn envelope, Mr. Barclay," said Nancy with pointed emphasis. Sheriff Crowder blustered, "Reckon I've got two arrests to make. I reckon—" "Tony!" Mrs. Perriwell cried. A sound from the dining room caused her to turn and look into the farther room. "Tony, what's hit you so hard of a sudden?" When Anthony Thomas Perri- well had rushed outside, he saw Halfaday Hank crossing the Jim Creek bridge in his stage car. As Halfaday threw on his brakes, Tony was beside the auto. '"Lo, Hank? Bring out any telegrams?" "Why, yeh, Tony," said Halfaday Hank. "I done so. But that wasn't my reason for comin'. I had me a passenger. That old Bedtime Stories By THORNTON W. BURGESS Reddy Hides The Fat Hen Reddy Fox was in a fix, he certainly was in a fix. Here he was with a fat hen which he had come such a long, long way to get, and now he had no chance to eat it for Bowser the Hound was on his trail. Now ordinarily Rsddy Fox can run faster than can Bowser, but it is one thing to run with nothing to carry and another thing altogether to run with a burden as heavy as a fat hen Reddy's wits were working quite as fast as his legs. "I can't carry this fat hen far," thought Reddy "for Bowser will surely catch me. I don't want to drop it because I have come such a long way to get it, and goodness knows when I will be able to catch another. The thing for me to do is to hide it where I can come back and get it after I get rid of that pesky dog. Goodness what a noise he makes!" As he ran Reddy watched sharply this way and that way for a place to hide the fat hen. He knew he had to find a place soon because already that'fat hen was growing very heavy. Presently he spied the tiollow stump of a tree. He didn't Icnow it was hollow when he first saw it, but from the looks of it he thought it might be. The top of it was only about two feet above the ground. Reddy stopped and stood up on his hind legs so as to see if the top of that stump was lollow. It was. With a quick look :his way and that way he tossed the fat hen over into the hollow of that stump, and then with a sigh of relief darted away. With the weight of that fat hen off his shoulders and the worry about it off his mind Reddy could give all his attention to getting rid of Bowser the Hound. He had no intention of running any farther :han he must. In the first place IB had travelled so far that he did not feel like running. In the second place he wanted to get back o that hollow stumn and the fat ten just as soon as possible. It wasn't long before Reddy realized that it was not going to be so easy to fool Bowser the Hound. Bowser was too wise to be fooled by common tricks such as breaking he trail by jumping far to one :ide after running back on his own tracks a little way, or by running along a fallen tree and jump- ng from the end of it as far as he could. Of course he tried these ricks, but each time Bowser simply made a big circle with his nose o the ground and picked up Neddy's new trail. Reddy didn't know that country about there at all, and little by ittle he began to realize how much :his meant. At home he knew every 'oot of the ground for a long dis- .ance about in every direction. This made all the difference in the vorld, because he knew just how o lay all kinds of tricks. But here it was different. It seemed o him that all he could do was to run and run. Next story: Farmer Brown's Boy has a glad surprise. coot a-snoozin' in the back seat. . . . He's got bats in his belfry or somethin' . . . Crowder here?" "Yes, he's here. Hank. The wire! Where is it?" "Here it be, Tony. For Miss Roberta Rowland, the new hired gal." "Let me take it to her, Hank." "Okay." Seizing the telegram Tony bolted into the dining room, there to rip open the envelop and read: "Roberta Rowland: Jimtown, Wyo. Yours received. You're crazy if you believe that a photograph of Nancy Eleanor Smith. I never saw that girl in my life. "PAULINE S. H. SMYTHE." Tony uttered a painful, strangled cry like that of a mortally wounded animal. Rallying in an instant, he thrust the telegram into his pocket and gulped, "Nothing's the matter, Ma." "Is too somethin' the matter," announced Halfaday Hank at the outer door. "What business you got, Tony, a-readin' telegrams that ain't yourn? By heifers, I'll—" "Shut up, Hank; Shut up," pleaded Tony huskily, and to escape the veteran stage driver bolted into the kitchen. Halfaday followed, but neglected to accuse Tony a second time because there was too much else of interest taking place in the kitchen of the T Slash dude ranch. (To Be Continued) STORIES IN STAMPS By I. S. Klein GLOBE, Feb. 19 __ T * pictures on telephone' tion were shown at ing of the G' ' Burleigh L. _._„„ phone manager, as chafeT * pictures were shown ST-^* Elrod. Fred W. Curts, local man, was presented «T a perfect nine-year' record. Visiting Rotarians w»r, A. Bell, Lynn He? se ^ e Fowler, all of Miami was a guest of Mr. ' Court Di TUCSON. Feb. 19-.&,, S. District Court here IB dfa,- charges of conspiracy aTT"! James Martini, former im»i '< officer at Nogkles. "^ Martini was indicted 1939, with Louis I E Francisco, on charges of ing to smuggle aliens border. Martini was a of accepting a bribe which prosecutors sairj ; CAPITAL OF INCA EMPIRE WAS LOCATED IN ECUADOR Quito, capital of the republic of Ecuador, pictured on the map stamp above, has been one of the most important cities of South America for centuries. Before the Spanish conquest, Quito was the capital of the vast Inca empire. Under Spanish dominion, it became a cultural and art center of the New World. The equator, from which Ecua-; dor derives its name, crosses the republic near the capital, but the altitude of the city makes its climate temperate. Most of the cultivated area of the country lies in a .high plateau between two ranges of the Andes. Construction of the railroad between Quito and Guayaquil, the principal seaport, was One of the world's greatest feats of engineering. At one point, trains ascend 2,900 feet in five minutes, along a zig-zag road cut in the mountainside. Ecuador lies between Colombia, of which it was once a part, and Peru. Eastern boundaries are still in dispute. * The country Is rich lii undeveloped mineral resources. Agricultural products include cereals, fruits, cocoa, and coffee. Bolla prison. -v .. Prescott Gil WaterStorl PRESCOTT, Feb. 19_ A mately 260,000,000 gaUn water, or an entire years, for the community, now fe< in the reservoir of the PiL.*~ municipal water system,-Pafit Ja Miller, city clerk, reported Upper Goidvvater lake, ft reservoir not completely fflu, hold 20,000,000 gallons morel™ is expected to be numine m»» spillways within a week T, 1 weather continues. o— — Driver Gets $| Days, Fined { PRESCOTT, Feb. 1' Skidmore, local resident, u, $50 and sentenced to 60 i-,,. jail in local justice court tote a a charge of reckless drivint; Testimony presented at hit showed that in the last t Skidmore has been i times on charges of and vagrancy. Truck, Courthouse Contracts At GLOBE, Feb. 19-The __ Motor Company of Globe, a I low bid of $3,889,35, was a< the contract by the Gila i Board of Supervisors ment with three dump trucks,, wet The Superior Service Ooni asi of Denver, with a bid- of $91fj awarded the contract for weaii stripping doors and windows* courthouse. Charles Curnow, presideatil Arizona Supervisors AssocaL announced a special meeting®] organization will be held la nix at 10 a. m. Friday toi legislation pending in the 1 islature. -,* '& tine VALLEY and STAT' "WAIT L_. FESTIVAL ! ( Monday, Feb. 24— 8:30 P. M. H. S. Auditorium DIRECT FROM LONDON QUENTIN REYNOLDS Ace News Reporter POWERFUL SPEAKER High School Auditorium N. l«t AT«.—1-2979 W»nra WlH—lil "LONE.WOF MEETSLAOfj Arizona State Citrus Sw£ FIESTA BALL Tonight Mezona-M $1.00 Couple ... rent for th« exhausted cure lor the. Invalid ... AGUA CALIENTE HOT SPRINGS "Entirely Renovated •Entirely Refurnished {3.50 per Day, American Flan Houaekeeplnff Quarters Trailer and Camp Ground Space P. Modesti, Mgr. Telephone- or Write Aeum Callente, Aril. 5TRPND 17c UNTIL 5P.M. LAST BIG DAY BIO HIT JEROME KERN'S TOPS *M| AlUN JONES NANCY KEllY « ADDED SPECIAL "POWER & THE LAND" I CARTOON & RKO NEWS NOW SHOWING 29c Til 1 p. m.—Jrs. !5c-29c THE LAUGH HIT OF THE SEASON PLUS 2nd FEATURE Weaver Bros, and Elviry "ARKANSAS JUDGE" ADDED THE MARCH OF TIME ^'AMERICANS ALL" Men From Many Lands BARGAIN DAYSse^llc * Last Times Today * * 3 Bit Stars In the Same Picture! JAMES A>T* CAGNEY * SHERIDAN PAT O'BRIEN "TOKRID ZONE" | Also "Village Barn Dance" • TOMORROW • "Kit Carson" JON HALL —ALSO— "Honeymoon Deferred" NOW SHOWING jYOUIiWANTTO STAY AFTER SCHOOU UONiV ffill-ERROn in Universal's "SIX LESSONS from Madame La Zonga' 7 With HELEN PARKISH [junior* 170 till 1 — 210 till fife lus THI m r ^k • ••••«•» SAINT PALM SPRINGS (Society'* dtint playground) . w»h - GEORGE SANDERS DRIUE! r .HI WALTER BRENHAN; nit STOKE • ions imwon. LAST DAY ^_^___-~—• Junlon 12-Cnder It Till 5—250 After 5-25C-29* ^=^ At 3:00 and 8:45 jfffwSs motion P'f'l-'oi.o* A JOURNEY D°WJL THE GREEN A"" COLORADO Rnnop Benefit Summer 0»"" Fund Underprivileged W? and Girls. Starts LDELE FRED VIRGI1 A Paramount Plchira i

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