Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 21, 1941 · Page 2
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 2

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Phoenix, Arizona
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Friday, February 21, 1941
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Page 2
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Page Two «.'. Fight On Frauc Is Club Topic Activities of the Phoenix Bette Business Bureau in protectin Phoenix businessmen and thei customers against fraud were explained to members of the Phoeni Lions Club yesterday by John R ArnTiold, secretary and manager o the-'bureau, at the weekly lunch eon- meeting in Hotel Adams. ; It it were stated that every man woman and child in the Unitec States had to pay a tax to tin government of $55 each, thcr would be a loud wail, Mr. Arnholc (aid. : * Fraud Bill Is Heavy : "Xel, the department of justice estimates that the fraud bill in the^nation taxes each man, woman anff child to the extent of $5r annually", he asserted. : The bureau in Phoenix as well a; Other better business units through out the nation are continually compiling factual information to prevent the public from being mulcted by fraudulent schemes hj said. -.Inquiries made to the bureau lor Information relative to some pro posed scheme, business deal, or a new business, he said, IrequentH 16ad to the apprehension of somi crook wanted by law enforcemen officers. :Mr. Arnhold listed a number o: schemes used to separate people in Ehoenix and Arizona from their money. The depression which tftrew many out of work, he said offered an excellent field for the promulgation of frauds through so-called training schools, jobs with investments, jobs in which cash bonds were required, and many other schemes. : " Some Money Returned 'In some cases, he said, the Better Business Bureau brought about the return of money from those who took it under false promises. ;!£•. was announced that the an- muai Ladies Night of the club will be held, next Thursday night, in Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Friday Morning, February 21,1941 Telephone 3.1111 Hotel Westward Ho. It will be a dinner dance, starting at 7 o'clock. TOere will be no noon meeting of the.club Thursday. ;TJi e entertainment yesterday consisted of a group ol songs by a: male quartet from Phoenix Jlinlor College. . -Stanley Clegg was chairman. • 0 Checkers Group • : Ready For Meet IThe annual checkers tourney of the Arizona State Creckers Association will be held in the Young Men's Christian Association building^ tomorrow and will continue through Sunday, if necessary, to determine the state champion, it vjas announced yesterday by George N. Dykes, Mesa acting, president. I Registration for the tourney rtay be made with B. E. Garretson, 1305 West WiUetta street, Mr. Djkes said. ;A business meeting of the association is to be held at 9 a. m. and tflay will start at 10 a. m. During the tourney, all openings will be under the "three move restriction" regulation. ; Players from all parti of the Elate are expected to enter the meet ;:;.: —o Scholarships i Tests Planned -Competitive scholarships at Pomona College open to students at Ehoenix Junior College were an- jiounced yesterday by Arthur Lee Phelps, chairman of the junior college scholarship committee. •Jiocal junior college students snay compete in open examinations lor five scholarships valued at $150 and two specialized depart- jnental scholarships in chemistry •nd history valued at $350 each, >yhich is tne tuition for one year Kt the college. rStudents who are interested in Cpplying for the awards must file atregular application for admission with the Pomona College committee. rThe time will be let for the examinations after March 1 for students in the valley. :; o I Former Edison z Associate Dies SMIAMI SPRINGS, Fia., Feb. 20 'CfcP)—John T. Ryan, 57 years old, EJttsburgh, who worked with Thomas A. Edison in 1915 in the Invention of the miners safety cap lamp, died today. -JRyan, who went into the coal mines of Pennsylvania at the age tit 12, became a champion of min- «ts safety legislation and from 1911 to 1914 was in charge of the mine rescue and safety and mine lamp testing division of the United States Bureau of Mines. rRyan worked with Edison in the inventor's laboratory at West Orange, N. J., in 1915 on the de- sjgn for the Edison safety cap lamp. Last December he was made an honorary member of the Edison Old-Timers Club, composed of the ifipn who worked with the inventor J8 his early years. i o Essay Contest I Entries A re Due ^Tomorrow will be the last day fpr local entries in the state-wide patriotic essay contest for high school students sponsored by the auxiliary to the Veterans of Foreign Wars, Ethel McNeil, essay * cpairman, announced yesterday. r Entries will be judged by T Judge J. C. Niles, George Tre- -Iiearne and Fred Mehl, Ari- -cona department VFW com- -mander. Cash prizes will be •awarded to the three winninc -contestants. iThe state contest will end April 27. State judges are A. G. Horton, Arizona State Teachers ColleEe at •"—ipe, Maj. R. W. Shaw, Phoe- and Dan McKinney, Tucson. o Arizona Troops To Move Soon ^WASHINGTON, Feb. 20—(AP)— :A national guard unit, the divi- *ion :s composed of troops from 4™z°na, New Mexico, Oklahoma, «W Colorado, plus some selective gsyice trainees. Its strength is between 9,000 and 10,000 men -Th ve to CaJ Barke]ey wi]J X rail antfimotor carriers.. Additional winners in individual chool competitions, preliminary to he district tournaments in the Ariona Oratorical Contest sponsored Dy the Arizona Republic, were hosen this week. They will represent their schools district contests to be held next /eek. Winners in the district tour- eys will compete in the state finals o be held in Phoenix Friday night, "— '-"-"-"'J • ' ' ' . — Merry-Go-Round Becomes 'Boat'- '•RUSTS' ARE HEAVY: Boys have evolved this new San Francisco sport out of necessity because California rains—heavy "mists" if the chambers of commerce are listening—have washed out playgrounds. This merry-go-round In Golden Gate Park ii being made into a pinwheel "boat" with brooms and paddles as oars. Additional Schools Name Oratory Event Entrants torch 14. The state-wide contest offers 945 in cash prizes, including S10 o winners in each school where ) or more students compete. HOLBROOK EVENT HELD (Exclusive Republic Dispatch) HOLBROOK, Feb. 20—R. John 'organ, 17 years old, was the win- er of the Holbrook High School ratorical Contest held this week, he title of his prize-winning ora- on was, "Shall We Sacrifice Our ersonal Liberties?" Morgan will represent Holbrook the district contest for Apache and Navajo counties to be held Winslow, Tuesday, February 25. ix other schools are expected to ompete. Second place ourney went to robst, 18, with In the Holbrook Miss Margaret an oration on Why I Am Glad To Be an Amerian". Miss Elna Brinkerhoff, 17, ook third place with "American Citizenship". Miss Evelyn Hibner was harge of the local contest. In INDIAN SCHOOL SELECTS Samuel Numkena, 18 years old, ith an oration entitled "A Great 'ocument", won the Phoenix In- ian School .championship of the irizona Oratorical Contest, R. M isinger, superintendent, announc- High School, Ella Fern Trethewej last week won the right to repre sent her school in the Gila-Gra ham-Greenlee district contest to be held in Safford next week, C Y. Longenegger, principal, an nounced. The title of the winning oration was "Why We Should Be Glad We Are Americans". Second place winner was Miss Ruth Cockran who envisioned "Liberty—A Step ping Stone to Progress" Cyri Hazelwood placed third with "Wha' Price Freedom?" Judges were the Rev. S. S. Bussell, Mrs. Victor Arney, and Mrs J. R. McKinzie. Contest director was Miss Leota Muffley. GLOBE GIRL SELECTED (Exclusive Republic Dispatch) GLOBE, Feb. 20—Miss Kathryn Burt was chosen to represent Globe High School in the Gila-Graham Greenlee district contest in Saffon February 27 after her victory over nine other contestants in the schoo oratory championships. Miss Bur spoke on 'The American Chal lenge." Runner up in the local contest which was held last Monday, was Miss- Georgette Henderson, who spoke on "Our Way Of Life." Judges were W. R. Helmke, Miss Fern Bingham and Miss Ella Pott hoff. The contest was under the su pervision of Mrs. Edith Watson social science instructor. d yesterday. Numkena was ranked first o: 7 students who competed February 12. He will represent the schoo] in the finals of District No which will bring together the /inners of 15 Yuma and Maricopa ounty schools at the Arizona tate Teachers College at Tempe ebruary 25. Runners-up in the Indian schoo ontest were Franklyn Honey- stwa, 17, speaking on "Our Frienc he Constitution", and Gloria Lewis 6, "Our Democracy." The contest was directed by Otis Morgans, guidance and placement officer. CHAMPION REPEATS (Exclusive Republic Dispatch) YUMA, Feb. 20—Thorn Murray, 8 years old, who won the Arizona Late Oratorical Contest in Phoe- ix last year, again will be Yuma igh School's standard bearer as he result of winning the 1941 chool championship this week. Murray's winning oration, "Our iome of Democracy", gave him le right to represent Yuma in the istrict contest to'be held at the Arizona State Teachers College at empe Tuesday. Second place in the Yuma tour- ey went to Miss Audrey Ann insley. with an oration on "Wom- n Suffrage'". Eleven students ompeted in the contest, which was nder the ackson. direction of Roy A. SELIGMAN PICKS WINNER (Exclusive Republic Dispatch) SELIGMAN, Feb. 20-In the inals of the Seligman High School oratorical Contest, held here Tues- lay, Floyd Stone, 16 years old ron first place and the right to epresent the school in the Mo- *r_ e :?°<™-X a v a p a i district principal, an- Stone's winning oration, "The merican Way", was chosen over Jiss Clydella Nayle's "What Price reedom?" and Miss Mary Jean imports "Our America". The outh will represent his school at Jie distract contest at the Arizona State T e acher s Coll t F] » staff next week. v^roTT ,., were J. F. Walden, S. B. Boner, Pittman to contest ldjjy young COOUDGE PICKS WINNER (Exclusive Republic Dispatch) COOLIDGE, Feb. 20—Miss Irma lee Smith, 17 years old, outlining "Freedom Retained by the Con stitution", won first place this week in the Coolidge High School tourna ment to select a representative to the Pima-Pinal county district con test to be held at the Universitj of Arizona at Tucson February 27 Helen Sellers placed second in the local contest, in which mon than 20 students competed, accord ing to R. W. Taylor, principal. Miss Eugenie Brandon was charge of the school contest. in GIRL TOPS IN CIJFTON (Exclusive Republic Dispatch) CLIFTON, Feb. 20—Miss Virginia Anderson, with an oration on the "Elasticity of the Constitution" won the Clifton High School oratory championship last week over a spirited field of more than 20 entries. Miss Olive Strong, director of the contest, announced. Second place went to James Smith, who spoke on "Preserving Our Democracy", while third position was notched by Betty Cook, with "America's Gibraltar". Miss Anderson will represent Clifton in the Three-G district tourney in Safford Thursday night, February 27. WINSLOW PICKS BOY (Exclusive Republic Dispatch) WINSLOW, Feb. 20—Dick Kleindienst, 17 yers old, last Monday night won the Winslow High School contest with an oration on "The Responsibility of the American Youth Under the Constitution", and earned the right to carry Winslow's colors into the Ajache-Navajo district contest here February 25. Miss Jane Benham, 16, placed second -with an oration entitled Pan-Americanism and the Constitution". R. E. Booth, superintendent, was n charge of the local contest, assisted by Neil Rabogliatti, speech •nstructor. THATCHER BOY REPEATS (Exclusive Republic Dispatch) THATCHER, Feb. 20—Gay Cur;is, a junior in Thatcher High School and winner of last year's school tourney, scored again in the institution oratory contest held lere Tuesday. The victory qualified um to enter the Three-G district tournament to be held in Safford February 27. . Ozell Cope finished second and Miss Kay Bingham third in the QUINTUPLETS use MUSTEROLE for CHEST COLUS Mother! Give YOUR Child Th« Sam* Expert Car* At the first sign of a chest cold—the Dionne Quintuplets' chests and throat* are rubbed with Children's Mild Mu«- terole—a product made especially to promptly relieve the DISTRESS of children's colds and resulting bronchial and croupy coughs. Belief usually comes quickly because Musterole is MORE than an ordinary salve." It helps break up local con- pestion. As Musterole is used on the Quints you may be sure you are using just about the BEST product made. Also in Regular and Extra Strength lor those preferring a stronger product. SENTENCE SERMONS By THE REV. ROY L. SMITH If We Will Take— —The good with the bad we will find the good predominates. —The opportunities that come unbidden they will keep us busy. —Life as we find it we can always make something out of it. —A little more time our work will show the results. —Time to be courteous it will always pay good dividends. —All the facts into consideration we will get a reputation for wisdom. —Both sides of the case it may save some one-sided trouble. finals of the scool contest, which was co-directed by Fenton Taylor and Bruce McKeller. Judges of the contest were John L. Clarke, W. C. Kauffman, and John Hollar. The event was held before a student body assembly. PRESCOTT MAKES CHOICE (Exclusive Republic Dispatch) PRESCOTT, Feb. 20 —Sherman Payne, 16 years old, telling "Why I Am Glad to be an American", was chosen as the winner of the Prescott Senior High School oratory contest last Friday, thus becoming eligible to represent, the school in the district contest for Mohave, Coconino, and Yavapai counties to be held at the Arizona State Teachers College at Flagstaff Wednesday night, February 26. Runners-up were Miss Carolyn Walker, 16, and Don Sitler, 17. The contest was under the direction of Miss Lillian Savage. Week-EndPay Ruling Issued BANGOR, Me., Feb. 20— (AP)— Brig. Gen. Philip B. Fleming, wage- hour administrator, declared Thursday that agreements for the payment of overtime for Saturday ana Sunday work—simply because it is Saturday or Sunday—should be waived for the present to cut down 'week-end blackouts." The administrator referred to overtime payments, which are not required by law but are arranged for privately to cover the days at the end of the week. The wage- hour law merely requires the payment of time and a half for overtime beyond 40 hours a week. In a speech here at a meeting of service clubs, the administrator said: "Extra legal arrangements whereby .Saturday work must be paid for as overtime simply because it is Saturday, can hardly be justi- beyond 40 hours, fied now. "Overtime _-. whether it happens to fall on Saturday or any other day of the week, should be paid for in accordance with the law, but if the thirty-second to the fortieth hours of the work fall on-Saturday, I do not believe these eight hours should be counted as overtime. "The Saturday overtime penalty simply prolongs the week-end blackout and discourages the use of additional shifts." The building trades unions have long required payment of double- time for Saturday and Sunday work, but recently proposed to abandon the double-time requirement and apply only time and a half for week-end work. General Fleming said the weekend blackout in all industry should be eliminated by the employment of more men on 40-hour week schedules and use of multiple shifts to keep the operation going. Sonja Henie Applies For U. S. Citizenship HARTFORD, Conn., Feb. 20— (INS)—Sonja Henie, Norwegian figure skater who parlayed twinkling feet and blonde tresses into a sizeable bank roll, applied by mail today for U. S. citizenship. In a letter to the clerk of the United States District Court, Miss Henie, now the wife of Dan Topping, jr., Greenwich sportsman, asked for papers on the basis of her marriage to an American citizen. She gave her birthplace as Oslo, Norway, and her occupation as "actress." Two Men Enter Arizona Prison Two Mesa men who stole a safe containing $4,000 from a Mesa home New Year's Day only to be arrested by sheriff's deputies four days later were taken to the state prison yesterday. They are Walter O. Parvin, 30 years old, employee of the federal plant quarantine service, and Winston G. Carter, 23, a truck and tractor driver, and father of a two-year-old son, both sentenced to one to two years in prison. Neither had been arrested before for any offense when they broke into the home of J. A. Bailie, Mesa property owner, and carried away the 250-pound safe. Deputies recovered all but $207 of the money. Also taken to prison was Willie Smith, 48 years old, colored, 1623 East Jefferson street, sentenced to one to two years after probation granted him three weeks earlier on an aggravated assault charge was revoked. Only three American feature films were admitted into Germany between January and September, 1940'. GRADUATED We have graduated to •omethinff new. Most everyone with vision enjoy* the many pTrMurr* and conveniences of the modern mgr> before they have (he ready caih to pay for what they want. Why do without thing* for half of one'! existence when you ran enjoy them Immediately? Asuum- inff that you nee the reasonable ness of the budget ftyBtem, you probably have other article! you are paylmj on that will be paid out In course of time. We have a "graduated" plan whereby you may pur- chafw a piano with VERY SMALL Immediate payment*, and increase them when you have other thine* paid out. If you want a piano SEE t'S NOW I We can m your budget. What!-No Piano? REDEWILL.'*—J21 W. WASH. FHOEN0C Peat MOM Headquarters for Thii Genuine Feat Moss FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR A SENSATIONAL OFFER From Our Loan Dept. No. 1568: — Platinum Lady's Diamond Ring, Mt with fine diamond weighing 1.41 cts. in center; surrounded $ .* OK with 22 matched diamond*. SPECIAL IOC* SEE THE VAST ARRAY OF FINE DIAMONDS AT PRICES TO SUIT THE MOST THRIFTV BUYER. MECKLER'S 214 E. W»»h. St. Opp. Boston Store Phone S-S948 Spinning Industry Exceeds Capacity WASHINGTON, Feb. 20—(AP)— The cotton spinning industry operated during January at 112.1 per cent of capacity, based on an ity of 80 hours per week census bureau reported to compared with 105.0 per December and January, 1940. 102.6 per cent dur "* FAULTLESS WASHM LUBRICATING NEW RINSO IS THE NEW *ANTJ-SNEEZE* RINSO AND MY NEW FAULTLESS WITH ITS THERMAL DOUBLE- WALL TUB GIVE ME A SNOWY WASH QUICKLY.. AND WITHOUT "WASHDAY HAY-FEVER* A great washer deserves a great soap! "USE RINSO!" soy moc* wasfor MjMrfc • New "Anti-Sneeze" Rinso isreeo» : mended by makers of 33 leading wash* ers. Why? Because they know thacRitui washes clothes up to 10 shades whits than old-type soaps. They know Rim* is safe for all washable colors; And they know that Rinso is 9895 free of-"soap*. dust" that causes sneezing: (Somt widely wed package soaps contain up to !4 Ib. of sneezy -"soap-dust"!) Tif Rhuaaowt few KM* wMi Mf "s«*-bMiMr" IMS so M* farther «• to itf It's Like Getting free Soap Every S* NOW AT JARRETT'S NEW STORE Adams at Fourth St GENERAL ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS • Lower prices ore only port of the good news I You'll like die new 1941 General Electric Refrigerator, best */ all/They're beautiful to look at...thrifty to use...aod easy to buy. You'll like G-E's fast freezing, quiet operation, low operating cost, and the dependability for which it's famous. But most of all, you'll like General Electric's new 10-Sttr Storage Features, providing proper preservation for every type and kind of food -including a new, exclusive built-in Butter Conditioner, which keeps butter always at sprtading softneu. Come in and see the new 1941 General Electrics today! Thea compare G-E with any other refrigerator at any price. • Big, roomy 6 cubic ft. G-E—almost 12 sq. ft. of shelf space . . . Freezes 80 cubes—8 Ibs. of ice. Equipped with 4 Quick Trays . . . Roomy Frozen Food Storage compartment... Famous General Electric sealed-in- steel mechanism and All-Steel cabinet . . . Five Years Performance Protection. EASY TERMS ONLY MODEL 114-41 ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION IS CHEAPER SMALL DOWN PAYMENT EASY MONTHLY TERMS JARRETT'S HARDWARE CO. Adams & 4th St. GENERAL ELECTRIC U

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