Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 20, 1941 · Page 37
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 37

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Phoenix, Arizona
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Thursday, February 20, 1941
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Page 37
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circulation in entirely on ^indit Bureau of Circulations Arizona Newspapers Assn. American Newspaper Pub. Assn ARIZ (Section Two) 51st Year, No. 278, Phoenix, Arizo] Lawrence Says: Bluff F<iV East May Force U. S. Into War >na PUBLIC (Section Thursday Morning, February 20,1941 Two) Only Arizona morning newspaper with full multiple wire transcontinental trunk service of Associated Press United Press International Xews Service ion ,. from Ihc M. L. Gib- fs. The Rev. Adrian C. will conduct the m' Verrue Peterson, Los An- well nown in op-ratic cir- Lawrence)—The crisis in the t w-ii h mean r war between America and Japan, but the chances U±n be ar ~JL Ul Lr^.! 6 ^ >»* of thirds allowing a critical stage to be reached in the relations between the United States and Japan. For several months a game of •ill sing during the service. fll De accompanies by W. . Maxwell at the organ, nallbtarers are 1o be Hen- FH. Hafford, C. A. Cart..-.., c'laude Cullumlior and SeMcFrederick. the latter two •rihprt and C. M. Gorrard of JL *ivHonorary pallbearers are SSfe ^"^^ri 'j M Pulliam. Phoenix. ?Jarrett, a native of Liberty- 'MO., died after an illness *?. mn'ived by his v.ife, Jan- tw daughters, Myrtlebelle member of the Madison East. The military group in Tokyo, i m pressed with Tokyo to follow in the footsteps of the Nazis in breaking treaties. Aid Will Continue One thing that has not been left unsaid by the American government is that, no matter what hap- in the Pacific, aid will con- ,.. — ^_ „...,, ••// /• ,H««> "i me x-otiiic, am will con- the possibility ••••/A'AMHW/jtinue to be furnished to Britain that Britain I A\VCFNf F P e - assumption here ls tna t the might be de- •-**»» KLIlVL^heavier units of the American feated, has D S PATCH ' fleet win not be edged up close •'Urrt I Vllthe Atlantic and jthe Atlantic and that these war- to the Nazis, believing that with ships combined with such British the collapse of British sea power, the Japanese naw would have things its own way in the Dutch East Indies and in the Pacific gen- units as are available in far-eastern waters, will constitute a force ample to prevent the outbreak of war. The attitude of some navalists „„„„„„„, h ,f. re . °n the other hand, is that So strong has the impression ll? is >' ear would be an opportune been in Tokyo that Britain would! . e to have a showdown for all be defeated that the alliance withl 1 ™ 6 m the Pacific. It is regrett- erally. Nazi Bait Swallowed who arrived a Dental here last iTaly and , Mrs. S. S. Wil- Fernando. Calif., and brothers, William Jarrett, »Slterville,Ill, and Clyde Jarrett, a Haute, Ark. _ Al Morairty Talks To Club GLEKDALE. Feb. 19—Al F. Mortty president • of the Phoenix lamber of Commerce, discussed Aviation In The Valley" at the ests at Singapore BBual banquet of the Glendale in Nippon are jn for lumber of Commerce last night surpr ££ o£ his tory. any was con- able that such a s P' rit is develop- that Britain mE> but u is worth recording be-...„ „. the United C 1 ause st should be noted in Tokyo States was not taken seriously. The! that the Kame of bluff which fin»T-_, ,,__ , ., . ' _!aiiv forced Britain into war in The __. might be aided by Nazi conception of the outcome of the war was swallowed hook, line and sinker. Today Japan stands on the brink of the precipice. She cannot get aid from Germany on the seas and her islands can survive only if her navy survives. Once Japanese sea power is broken, the hordes from China would make short shirft of Japanese commercial as well as military power in the Far East. Will Japan risk a naval war? Few people in Washington believe the Japanese would be so unwise, but if Tokyo believes there is no risk in moving into the Dutch East Indies or in invading British inter" the folks le biggest i the Civic Center building. Mr. Morairty told of the start t the campaign to obtain airfields i army service here and compli- ffinted various men of the valley id the local aviation committee r their work in helping obtain ach sites. For their efforts, he jted, "we now have a great deal look forward for in aviation in Se future." He brought out that three air amfflg fields soon will be located the valley. These will include: (1) Elementary civilian training dd, which is under construction orth of the Arizona Canal on leral 18 and will be completed r March 22. Five hundred stunts wUl be stationed there for a •week training course, and it will | enlarged to accommodate 1,000 idents and 600 training pilots. Risk Is Simple The risk for the Japanese is a simple one to outline. The United! States is not going to stand by and see Japan take possession of the Dutch East Indies and dominate the future of the Philippines. The Japanese are likely to find themselves blockaded a combined m hangars are tfeing built and ins call for the construction of i more. 12) Basic training school, [finite site has been selected for le construction of this school, but probably will be located on the uthside, because it must be 10 Jes from any airfield, according the speaker. 13) Advanced training school. sis field will be located on 2U rtions of land west of Glendale the intersection of Litchfield irk road and Glendale avenue. These three fields will be con- •ucted so they can expand 100 i cent in case of an emergency, lording to Mr. Morairty. Col. Dale Bumstead of Phoenix, a brief talk said men are surging the site for the location of e advanced air training school British and 'American naval force if the status quo in the Far East is impaired. It will be recalled that the secretary of state of the United States gave ample warning a few months ago that the status quo in the Far East must not be disturbed. That warning still stands and this is one case where a diplomatic representation will be backed up by naval action, if necessary, the moment the initiative is taken to violate what America feels is a clear obligation. It will be recalled also that the United States entered into an agreement with Japan which virtually guaranteed the status quo in the Far East when the nine- power pact was signed. The American navy has had to take up its position in the Pacific for several years now because of the tendency of the Japanese military party in «st of here and it Kiation by June 7. will be in Harold W. Smith, chairman of e aims «nfl objects committee of * local chamber, discussed brief- the work 'of the local group mg the past year. The following directors of the umber were elected for a three- ar term: Earl Banks, O. D. Belts, Ryan, Tim Malone, John . Ray- Williams, C. A. Yeo- M and Carl Belts. Special music was furnished by us Uetta May Bobo and Boyd tar of Phoenix. They played P'^o accordion numbers. iless led in group singing Miss Margaret Martindale ac- ""Wnyiag at the piano. Mr- Dav5 presided. Jaccn Is Chosen FwMardiGras Son., Mex., Feb. 19 "i-year-old Maria . en of the festival start- day. ilifiTS" f 67 ' 076 votes in tne ^balloting, defeating Maris an Initiation, , Luncheon • 19-A class of can- be mitia ted into the at Elks Ha " at 8 ' a <*ording to no- W s °ut yesterday to mem- tean y Kem P ton - acti "g «*have been invited to C( L remonies ' which will . b y special entertain- buffet luncheon. ar meeting of the or- will be held tomorrow March Contest Feb. 20— "Moonset « the all-boys one- 11 ? one-act play con- Phoenix Jun- selected, as follows, class by Marjorie director: Jack , Morrison, Alvin « Bll) Washburn, Jack Meredith Miller. Kffcirfeance Term «*T, Feb. 19 _ Charles JJ years old, Gilbert, was ffl« « aj L by W - c McCon•** of the peace, to 15 days aun ty jail for disturbing the Europe may force America into war in the Pacific. Keversal Is Sensible Japanese interests are so closely allied commercially with America that detached observers have never been able to understand why Tokyo made an alliance with the Nazis. With American sea power rising and with British sea power unlikely to be beaten now that the lend and lease bill is about to be passed by the American congress, the time for a reversal of policy in Japan would seem to have arrived. There is much more basis today for an Anglo-American-Japanese entente than for a Nazi-Italian-Japanese alliance^ For in the latler neither of the first two allies can help the third, whereas both the United States and Great Britain can furnish the commercial and financial sinews for the resus- cilalion of the Japanese empire once its war of exhaustion with China has come to an end. The time for plain speaking on the part of friends of Japan in America is at hand. If the Japanese will withdraw her fleets from the Dutch areas and make her commercial needs known, she can be assured of a continuous flow of raw materials vital to her welfare. Her diplomacy can prevent a war. But if it be assumed that nothing will be done by America no matter how far matters are pushed in the Far East, then little can be achieved to preserve peaceful relations between the two countries, and war would then become inevitable. The danger of war at the moment is greater than the public in either country suspects, but thal's because the resolution and determination of the American government is being mistakenly discounted in some quarters abroad, especially among the Nazis, who would like to embroil Japan and the United States because the Nazi regime would not be called on to make any sacrifices. City Progress Is Described MESA. Feb. 19— The progress o the City of Mesa from the time o its incorporation in 1883 to the present was pointed out during the program presented today at ; meeting of the Rotary Club. Zebu Ion Pearce, program chairman, in troduced the speakers. J. Edwin Miller, city manager; E. B. Tucker city engineer, and George N Goodman, mavor. July 5, 1883, Mesa, was incorporated as a village; March 29 1897, as a town, and August 20 1929, it became a city. The census tabulation in 1900 was 740, and in 1940. 7,224. The speakers summarized many improvements in the the city during the past few years including public utilities and recreational activities expansion, street anc cemetery improvements, and improvements in hospitalization. A motion picture illustrating many of these improvements was shown. Next week the meeting will be held at the exposition hall of the Arizona State Citrus Show, with Mesa club members being hosts to all Rotarians of the valley. Luncheon will be served at the hall, with inspection of the show to follow. o Mishap Brings Driving Charge TEMPE, Feb. 19—Jack Nolle, local officer, filed drunk driving charges in the justice court Tuesday afternoon against M. L. Hall of Gilbert who is confined in the Southside District Hospital, Mesa. Hall slightly damaged the fender of his own car when he bumped into an auto parked at Mill anc Eighth streets. Hall fled in his car to 13th street and west across the tracks, where he lost controi of his car, tore down some wire fence and ran into a telephone pole. His injuries were not serious it was reported here. Future Farmers Judge Livestock CHANDLER. Feb. 19—W. R. Van Sant, Future Farmers of America director for Chandler High School, and his team attended the stock judging corilest and cattle convention today in Tucson, where they judged stock. The team is composed of Dwaine Daley, Jack Hall, Alec Allen and Carl Ellsworth. Alternates attending are Derald Sharpe and Richard Daley. Exodus of labor is almost paralyzing construction in Manchuria. Union Proposal To Be Discusset Continuing a series of meetings called by an independent committee to acquaint shareholders of the Salt River Valley Water Users Association with the problem confronting them in the proposed unionization of employees, shareholders will meet at 8 o'clock tonight in Gilbert High School auditorium. M. M. Crandall, member of the project committee, will preside. Talks will be given by Riney B. Salmon, Phoenix attorney, and others. Shareholders then will be asked to sign questionnaires expressing their views on unionization and listing the work they are willing to perform to continue operations if labor troubles arise. More than 400 persons attended a similar meeting in Glendale Grammar School Monday night, according to William Springer, county vice-chairman. One vote was cast in favor of the union pro- Services For Valley George Norman Dykes, 61 years old, who died Tuesday morning in a local hospital, xvill "be conducted at 2 p. m. Thursday from the Meldrum Mortuary. The Rev. C. Arlin Heydon will officiate. Burial will be in Mesa Cemetery. Mr. Dykes died after an illness of only two days. He is survived by his wife, Emma, and two daughters, Lula Mae and Norma, and three brothers, Frank Dykes, Phoenix, and Leonard and John R; Dykes, Los Angeles. SPRING SUITS . Made to Measure and to fit, from New Spring and Summer Samples! HARDIN'S—MESA CLEANERS (adv.) gram and all others were against it, according to Mr. Springer. Brazil's only airplane factory plans to quadruple production. Now for The First Time At Less Than $33.75 Rose' Gold LADIES'or MEN'S 15JL ELGINS 75c Week A ftensadonally new gold color- In Amrrrira** own famous watch— Styles for men and women. OP ouflntv nno vim 46 E. WASHINGTON Ahead...Then and Now! ng to make Japa- popular in Brazil. ^ill pus)its electrifica- "«.«overnment railways. C—' y^HE foresight of those who founded First National * / 60 yean ago is still apparent in the progressive Q^'spirit of this home-managed institution. Every need for business and individual is provided in specialized banking departments. It offers Personal Loans to $300 at /itttefiUUt rates. Through /unefilan. the financing of new automobiles, at 5% discount, is also available, as well as household appliance purchases. You are invited to use First National services whether or not you are a depositor. First National Bank "' i* OF ARIZONA Identical in ownership with The Phoenix Savings Bank & Trust Company MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Events Today In Valley Cities 3IESA Odd Fellows Lodge, 8 p. m., Masonic hall. St. Mark's Guild, 11 a. m., Guild hall. TEMPE Circle one, Woman's Society of Christian Service, 2 p. m., home of Mrs. John Dobson. Circle two, 2 p. m., home of Mrs. John Ellingson. Tempe Lions Club meeting, 6:30 p. m., Tempe Cafe. Spiritual emphasis service, 7:30 p. m.. First Baptist Church, children's service, 4 p. m. KYKENE Kyrene Baptist Missionary Society, 10 a. m., home of Mrs. Byron Slawson. CHANDLER Rotary Club luncheon meeting, 12:30 p. m., legion hall. Colonial tea, of Women's Society of Christian Service of the Methodist Church, 3 p. m., home of Mrs. Roy Dobson. Junior Group Camp Fire girls, 4:15 p. m., grammar school. Order of Rainbow for Girls, 7:30 p. m.. Masonic hall. Mathew B. Juan post, American Legion, 8 p. m., legion hall. Get-Together Bridge Club, 8 p. m., home of Mrs. Gladys Kelly. "Trial by Jury", Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, 8 p. m., San Marcos Hotel ballroom. GLENDALE Rotary Club meeting, 12:30 p. m., in the Civic Center building. Odd Fellows meeting, 7:30 p. m., in the Odd Fellows hall. Grammar school parent-teachers First-Aid Study Class Arranged BUCKEYE, Feb. 19—The Buckeye chapter, American Red Cross, is conducting a first-aid class at the county clinic, county nurse's office, in Valencia, under supervision of William Osborne, qualified Red Cross instructor, it was announced today. These classes will be held at 8 p. m. each Tuesday and Thursday. Mrs. Herbert Heggarty, vice- chairman of the chapter, said these classes will be open to the public, both men and women, and girls and hoys of high school age. There have been four classes held, but anyone wishing to join now may do so and receive the full course and be entitled to a Red Cross first-aid certificate, Mrs. Heggarty said. All wishing to enter now are asked to be sure to attend the Thursday' class, she added. Cast 7s Selected For Gilbert Play GILBERT, Feb. 20—The following cast has been chosen for "The Red Lamp", a one-act comedy, by Marjorie Parcell, speech director: Ruth Giezl, June Neely, Anna Wallace, Alvin Lameroux, Marvin Morrison and Jack Eddy. The play will be given soon as part of a program of the speech department. association meeting, 2:30 p. m., in the auditorium of the school. First Baptist Church Women's Missionary Union, all-day meeting, at the church. Tolleson Lions To Present Play TOLLESON, Feb. l£H-The Tolleson Lions Club will present the farce comedy "Swing Out" in the auditoriuir of Tolleson Union High School at 8:15 o'clock Thursday and Friday nights. The play is under the direction of Miss B. Smith of Hollywood and St. Louis. The cast: Joseph Paxton, Sloan Amos, Zella Hoenshell, Orrin Root, Allyn Martin, Harry Sams, Dutcnie Roberts, Jack Locker, Nellie Byrd Savoy and Henry Hall. The chorus includes Alice Hedgpeth, Mary L. Coppinger, Virginia Patterson, Arleyne Anderson, Alta M. Brown, Margaret Collier, Mannia Teckinoff, Betty Kruse, Betty Ramsey, Merl Patterson, Jimmie L. Anderson, Farris Little, Juanita Swetnam, Geneva Turnbull, Willie Lytle, Georgia Wilkie, Edna Hardin, Agnes Kulikoff, Pearl Allen, Martha Anderson, Jollene Golightly, Doris Broadston, Ellis Higgins, Betty Jo Wishert, Dorothy Broadston and Carrie Kelly. Specialty numbers will be presented by Jacqueline MacDonald, Olive Barnes, Ruth Ryan and Oliver James. Dr. Pernell Plans Chandler Program CHANDLER, Feb. 19—Dr. W. Earl Pernell will be program chairman of the Chandler Rotary Club luncheon meeting Thursday at the legion hall, it was announced today by Ed Lambson, president. Robert L. Scudder, principal of :he Chandler schools, will be chairman "In Lighter Vein." Song And Dance Program Given TEMPE, Feb. 19—A program ot Irish folk songs and dances and a tumbling act were presented by students of the Ira D. Payne Training School at the Monroe School in Phoenix today. Participating in the song and dance numbers were Valencia Wachs, Billie Jean White, Morgan Groover, Lavern Christman, Lq- raine Ater, Dorothy Young, Marilyn Miller, Charlene Walker, Flora Mae Bateman, Lora May Mortensen and Leonard Dierickson. The tumblers were Virginia Ballard, Minnie Fram, Charlene Walker, Lora May Mortensen and Betty McGee. : Rex Phillips, student instructor of tumbling, gave a spring board demonstration. o Gasoline cannot be obtained for a passenger car in Russia unless one has a ration booklet. PENNEY DAYS Penney's n^, BOYS'' SHOP Penney's Opens the Spring Season With the Newest in Boys' SUITS m This new array of eye-appealing* body-relaxing model* answers the well-dressed bny'n wardrobe problem* on every count! Tailored to lit perfectly, to retain their nhape, and yet to eliminate every ~~ ounce of unnecessary weight. In amart double breasted models or the popular new three button single breasted type. MAIN FLOOR • Solid Color Patterns BOYS' DRESS SHIRTS I Fast color Broadcloth, 111. M., 9 new spring colors. Sizes 6-to 16 MAIS FLOOR 55' BOYS' DRESS PANTS Smart Gabardine, Worsteds, . Tweeds and Cashmeres I Self material Belts— < J| QO [ Pleated fronts—Zipper fly, *• 7O in new spring shades MAIN FLOOR THIS STORE WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY SATURDAY February 22nd Washington's Birthday "Jean Nedra" DRESSES $ 3 W Whether you want the feminine charm of p a » t e 1 H, the «mart ness of navy blue, or the flash of Kay prints, you'll find U at Us beat In these lovely netv rayons I Sizes 12-20, 38-52. BETTY COED FINE FELTS L Spring out in a lovely light topper . . . Wear It now with your dark dresses and later with your spring pastels! Sport styles and ~ ~ dash In R swagger models. $1,98 Women's Blouses. 98c Women's Skirts .. 98c Women's Toppers 2.98 Women's Jackets 2.98 SLACK SUITS All the new spring styles and shades — charming smart fingertip effects. New sleeve length—Li e tit- welcht comfortable fabrics. BOYS' POLO SHIRTS Gay stripes in crew or tie neck. Ideal for school or play Boys' Whip Cord Pants Zipper pocket—San- forized—Blue or Tan. Sizes 6 to 12 MAIN FLOOR MEN'S WORK GLOVES $1.00 Soft, tough buckskin! Tape fastened wrists MAIN FLOOR 1 Lunch Cloth, 51" Square .. .$1.00 Terry or Huck Towels lOc Bath Mat Sets, 19x32", $1,00 Flour Sack Cl ,,a r( , 6 tr 49c 36" Cretonne jrEZZAXINE Men's Pajamas Fast color patterns '• Popular new 'colors and patterns for m a s c n 1 Ine tastes. Four popular styles,, smart ron- trastlnfC trims, full-cut sizes. ^Outstanding Rvalues! MEN'S SHOP SPECIAL Two-Tone Tailing! CHENILLE SPREADS Four smart designs! All colored grounds! Appr. 80"xl05". Better hurry! 50" Monks Cloth, 29c 'yd. J£« n h Ghambray, 39c 'yd. ;;;;,r n Gabardine, 39c yd. o. IAY-AWAY y..-« Months to pay For what you Want to get. |t doesn't cost An extra cent. And keeps yea Out of debt! MEN'S FUR FELT MARATHON HATS Cool to wear, easy to keep clean, suit- C A QO able for all kinds of * J»*9 weather and all occasions ... MEN'S SHOP All Wool Blanket 70"x80" SIZE I 5-inch Rayon Binding i Solid Colors MEZZANINE Quilted Mattress Pads Full or Twin Bed Sizes. Fine Quilted Pads. Special MEZZANINE SPECIAL! CHILDREN'S Cotton-Panties • Rayon Stripe Double •• ••£ RAYON SATIN SLIPS Lace trimmed or tailored styles MAIN FLOOR Women's Spring PURSES Some genuine leather in the group I New spring colors and smart shapes. Women's Rayon Knit PANTIES Full cut, reinforced, assorted styles. Lace trimmed or tailored. Tea rose or pink. 3IAIN FLOOR WOMEN'S COTTON GOWNS MEN'S SUITS i Same high quality i Same smart ityles i Same fine fabrics MEN'S SHOP 14 75 Crinkly crepe in pretty pastels. Attractive styles— all nicely trimmed. Bargain Basement Specials hirt and PantS to Match, Sanforized $1*77 Shirts and Cotton Briefs 17c ea Plaid "£Sr Blanket ™* 8 «r $1.39 Quilted Part Wool Batts 49c 36" Unbleached Muslin 5c , Terry Bath Towels ta Som Co ,o rs 15c Men's Sturdy Work Socks 3 Prs 25c NEW SPORT OXFORDS Reduced F " r campus, career, or casual 5SE* SSS^SS 5BS, ^. MAIN FLOOR SHOE DEW.

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