Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 21, 1941 · Page 3
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 3

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Phoenix, Arizona
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Friday, February 21, 1941
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Page 3
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.. Strikes Defense ^—— (By Associated Press) t~JSffSS£ffi&*« mWSe^Sfaigaged in production the Congress of In- •-atjons Linited Auto- walked out at the 3 rage Batterj' Company, because, union officials igement had not re-•'-• to demands for measures. The iving about 700, has s "for military airplane batteries. A company predicted a settlement jurs. a mated Clothing ,,jiu. called a strike at „ JT Y, plant of Cluett, ?»nd Company, which has a •pontract for army shirts. U Snploj'S 3.800. Union there were "a num- - ? - that 1,000 nglKea uu" "Other Developments &*& a ssr A * p ££ nc ». u<w ,-_—»r,tc bearing on la- Arizona Republic, PHoenix, Friday Morning, February 21, 1941 Page Thre« i; associate director Production Mansea against enactment "restricting strikes in ..jauuitries. TesWying be- -«,.Tiniise iudiciar>' committee, ^5S strikes were the "rare •***,!I iVI« "*' «!i;hffice of Production Man- Bn?disp a tched Thomas F. £Ss senior labor adviser, to S&to reasons for the collapse Stations to end the strike ffSSus-Chalmers Manufactur- Milwaukee plant, als withdrew from Kotiations Wednesday. ts Army Work officials thought they for reopening of the y proposed Saturday hear all disciplinary MS However, a hitch devel- Slhe five-week-old strike, affecting 3,000 workers, has halted im 545,000,000 of army and orfers, principally for machinery. Firtlil operations were returned during the day at the Banna, F*, rinc works of the Anerioin Steel and Wire Com- nmj. About 200 CIO members S work there Wednesday as i result of a dispute over wage gijnrtments for some men. The dO »a the strike was un- Mthorittd and ordered the men tick to work. The company, employing about 900, has or- den for pin shells. .Defense officials continued to be faced with the threat of a strike at the Bethlehem Steel Company's Lackawanna, N. Y., plant, employ- Ing 14,000. The'(SO Steel Workers Organizing Committee denounced as "lock- niF'Jhe; company's action in giving notices .'of "indefinite suspension" to some 300 to 350 employees of the lokSoven department The situate *as laid .before union members tt-a peeling last night. — o IMr Trainees Sought Here A general meeting of all young ten who seek to take the non- coflegiate civilian pilot training program, which the Civil Aeronautics Administration is setting up, will be held in the Phoenix Junior College Auditorium just as soon ts the application blanks arrive, it was announced yesterday by Frank G; Murphy, co-ordinator. "We are asking every young man between 19 and. 26 years of age and who is interested in; aviation to write the Phoenix Junior Chamber of Commerce,- Orpheum Theater banding, stating his intention Of taking the -course,". Mr. Murphy saia. -The junior chamber is Wdertaking to arouse interest in uus latest phase of the national oeiense program and has placed wren Crosby in charge. "Mr. Crosby will preside at the peeling in the junior college and KpWn exactly .how the applications are, to be filled out We «Pect these blanks today or tomorrow. As soon as they are «« the time of the meeting will w announced." .He Murse is the same as has MM offered to men with two or ™« years of college training, ac- gffag to Mr. Murphv. D. F. & ° f , the Ph "enix Junior Col- rfft^S"?' who has had char & e « the training of groups since • iSr 08 ™ was be £«n a year and * Wf ago, will instruct the new ^..Jaycees expect to enroll at M rtui3en ts to lake the pre- ound course. The be held at night and ghest students in.each t wU1 be g' ven fl 'Eht without charge at the ^the ground course. Lumber Price M * f I • • asm Hit Dispute Over Army Coffins Is Stirred Anew By Wheeler ,Jt7 A CTJTXT/~"T'j-\TkT T*_I «„ . . - ** WASHINGTON, Feb. 20—(AP) The controversy over coffins for the army—an issue intertwined with the lease-lend bill debate- broke out again tonight Burton K. Wheeler, Democrat, Montana, senator, an opponent of the bill, said in a speech prepared for delivery in New York: "American mothers see their sons taken to camps to be trained in the refinements of mass murder. And when they hear the war • department announce contracts to purchase identification tags and make inquiries for coffins—knowing full well who will wear the tags and whose bodies will fill the coffins—is it any wonder these mothers have stormed the halls of congress?" The war department has stated that the army contemplated no large scale purchases of coffins and described a recent order for identification tags as a "routine replenishment of stocks." "The department does not buy coffins, except in isolated cases where normal undertaking services are unavailable." officials said. "Undertakers provide coffins for military burials in peacetime, with the army supplying only the flag, at was explained. "There have been no inquiries looking to large-scale purchases of coffins," officials said. Congress heard an explanation last month of contracts for identification tags, as a result of an inquiry by Arthur H. Vandenberg, Republican, Michigan, senator. It was said then that the war department, as a result of the army's expansion, had ordered 4,000,000 metal tags of the type strung around the necks of all soldiers. In addition, an order for 4,500000 medical identification tags of linen and paper was placed with JJne government printing office. The war department said the peacetime distribution to units of the army of 1,418,000 men in prospect by June would require two thirds of this supply. Shrine Plans Dinner Fete A dinner and program opening at 7:30 o'clock tomorrow night in the Shrine Auditorium here will commemorate the 20th anniversary of the dedication of Arizona's El Zaribah Temple, Ancient Arabic Order, Nobles.of the Mystic Shrine. Specially honored at the event will be Vic Hanny, El Zaribah potentate at the time of the dedication, together with N. C. Bledsoe, Tucson, and Dr. R. F. Palmer, Phoenix, also officers of the temple at that time. A number of Shriners who were inducted into the order at the time of the dedication 20 years ac , expected to attend from over the state, also will be honored. Kenneth B. McMicken, incumbent potentate, will preside over the dinner and entertainment program to follow. Wives of nobles also will attend. Delegations of Shriners from Los Angeles, San Francisco and San Diego are expected here to share in the festivities. Among those from San Diego who have announced their intention of coming are Ed Hadley, Clyde Gleason, Clarenden Smith, Warren Currier and Bill Condio. Special guests during the evening will include the potentates of several large eastern temples visiting in the valley.. Local Students Enter Art Test Prints of the best achievements of Phoenix Union High School photography class students will be mailed early next month to New York City for entry in the annual Salon of High School Photography. Taught by Miss Jane Brannin, the class has won high honors from the salon during past exhibitions. The students not only take the pictures, but also • develop, print, or enlarge them. ~ ' . Patriotic shots,, unusual angles, and still life are the divisions being concentrated upon by-the club. Greater darkroom facilities will be available with :the completion of the new gymnasium, nin said. Miss' Bran- College French Club Officers Are Named Second-semester - officers were named and plans for initiation were discussed at a meeting of Lc Cercle Francais, Phoenix Junior College French Club, yesterday morning -at the college. President for the semester wiH be Margaret.Dudley, aided by Mary Bell Woodall, vice-president; Susan Embach, secretary: Nada Matanovich, treasurer, and Edward Luther, sergeant at arms. Initiation plans will be made by Harold Allen, Junius Gibbons, Jewell Mitchell, Betty Langford and Helen Burg. The committee and the new president will meet with Marshall Monroe, sponsor, to make final plans Tuesday morning. Auto-Train Death Settled For $275 Claims against the Southern Pacific Company because of the death of Carl Macom, 26 years old, in a freight train-automobile collision last June 11, were settled yester- da Supe r r?o 2 r 75 Judge H. Karl Mangum, Flagstaff, presiding here, authorized the settlement. Macom s coupe and a train being used for switching collided 4% miles south of Mesa. Macom was an employee of the Tremaine Alfalfa Ranch and Milling Company. Governor Lends Hat For Dance MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 20— (AP)—Gov. Harold Stassen's top hat is going to the University of Minnesota junior ball tomorrow night, but the governor won't be under it. Donald Heimes, a senior from Valley City, N. D., decided he couldn't afford to buy a topper for the ball and none of his friends wears his size— 1%. When he remembered reading that the governor does, he explained his plight to Stassen by mail. _ Today he received an invitation to drop over and pick up the hat, since the governor won't be using it Friday evening. Investigator Is Acquitted Edward Smith, private Phoenix investigator, was freed yesterday of a second charge of criminally libeling prominent Phoenicians. The iury deliberated only about 30 minutes before returning an innocence verdict after a 1^4-day trial before Superior Judge Arthur T. La Prade. Darrell R. Parker, deputy county attorney, contended Smith, 63 years old, libeled 16 widely known Phoenicians in a "complaint for disbarment" of Harlow H. Akers, John W. Murphy, and E. G. Frazier, Phoenix attorneys. Smith told the jury he filed the complaint to vindicate himself and an acquaintance of noncriminal charges raised against them and because he believed the public needed to know "the conditions" he believed to exist. His court-appointed attorney,! Edwin. K.. w Beauchamp,-. told the jury the complaint-.was-.filed in the due course of judicial proceedings with good motives and for justifiable ends and thus it»was a privileged instrument A jury last October Ireed Smith of a charge of libeling three other Phoenicians by a letter he wrote the state banking department o Havana Suspect Freed HAVANA, Feb. 20—CAP)—A Russian shoemaker, Samuel Gury- insky, who was detained at Guantanamo Monday night pending investigation of charges that he attempted to spread totalitarian propaganda among United States sailors in a barroom, was released to-] day for lack of evidence. Farmers Unit Opens Meet DES MOINES, la., Feb. 20—(AP) With its program focused on "Economic Preparedness and Agriculture," the fifth annual National Farm Institute \vill open here tomorrow with a series of addresses designed to outline possible effects of the war on the country's agricultural economy. The two-day affair comes at a time when Iowa's farmers are planning their 1941 cropping pattern and contemplating what effect the European war will have on the demand for and prices of American farm products. Three addresses in the forenoon will concern "What Is Ahead for Agriculture." The scheduled speakers are Joseph S. Davis of the Food Research Institute, Stanford University; J. K. Galbraith of the Advisory Commission to the Council of National Defense, and G. V. Ferguson, managing editor of the Winnipeg Free Press. Morris Sayre, New York, vice-president of the Corn Products Refining Company, and Miss Harriett Elliott, commissioner of consumer protection on the defense council, will speak on the general topic of "What Is Ahead for All of Us." Four discussion groups will develop the afternoon program. Topics include "Shall We Finance Exports by Lending Money Abroad?"; "What Can We Do With the Western Hemisphere's Farm Surpluses?"; "Will the Production and Price Upheavals Occasioned by War and National Defense Leave Agriculture More Out of Balance 10 Years Hence?", and "What Price Policies Should the Government Pursue?" Dean Acheson, assistant secretary of state, and Nelson A. Rockefeller of the Council of National Defense, will be the speakers on the evening program. Henry A. Wallace, vice-president, is scheduled to address the closing session of the institute Saturday night. The Des Moines Chamber of Commerce agricultural committee, which sponsors the forum, has made arrangements to accommodate more than 1,000 persons. o County Leaders Convene Today Members of the Arizona Association of County Supervisors will meet here in special session at 10 a. m. today, Maricopa' board members were advised yesterday by Charles Curnow of Gila county, association president. The meeting has been called to consider legislative matters. It was expected the supervisors will concern themselves with proposed legislation calling for a division of gasoline tax revenue with incorporated municipalities. The association long has fought such division. Game Session, Party Scheduled By Club '-Chinese"checkers'-and bunko will be 'played this' afternoon in the Phoenix Union High School allied arts building social hall when members of-the Friendship Club hold an after-schoolTgame session and party." • :.: ,:-.. Juanita Sharritt, program chairman, and Imogene Hart, refreshments chairman, will supervise arrangements. Miss Cecil M. Nic-i olay, club sponsor, will be chaperon. Old Spoon Bears Name Of Carson Polishing an old spoon this week brought a surprise to J. J. Parnell, 1541 West Van Buren street. Four years ago Mr. Parnell found the spoon, broken and encrusted with tarnish and dirt, nine miles northeast of Ash Fork. He never got around to polishing it until the-other day. When he did so he was startled to see come out on the handle: "Com. Kit Carson." Carson, pioneer army leader' and scout, headed an expedition into Northern Arizona in the middle of the last centujy.. Big Farewell Review Waited LAWTON, Okla., Feb. 20—(AP) The infantrymen will tramp, the artillerymen will ride, and all 19,000 of them will travel eight miles m the 45th Division's farewell review to Oklahoma here Saturday. The entire unit will be transferred to the newly constructed Camp Barkeley near Abilene, Tex., about March 1. Maj. Gen. W. S. Key, the commanding, general,, announced that the entire command would parade through Lawton's business section. Constant rains which have made the Fort Sill ground too soft for thousands of marching _fect and the almost 1,500 vehicles were responsible for the order. The review will last nearly five hours and will rank as the largest military peacetime parade in the history of Oklahoma. It will take the troops three hours to pass the reviewing stand, which will be erected in Lawton. The city and the division are expecting about 20,000 visitors for the event. Notables invited to attend include the governors of the four states represented among the troops of the 45th—Oklahoma, Arizona, New Mexico, and Colorado— and Gen. George C. Marshall, chief of staff of the United States Army. Gov. Leon C. Phillips of Oklahoma has indicated he would attend. Historic Liner Recalled To Service As Troopship WASHINGTON, Feb. 20—(AP>— Like an old fire horse recalled from pasture, the historic liner George Washington was ordered out of retirement today to serve in the navy's growing transport fleet. • It will be a familiar service to the 34-year-old vessel. Built in- Germany for the North German Lloyd Line, she was seized by the United States government at Hoboken, N. J., upon U. S. entry into the World War, and was converted into a transport. Makes 18 Trips Eighteen times the George Washington went back and forth across the Atlantic before and immediately after the Armistice, ferrying 48,378 passengers to Europe and bringing back 39,228. The same ship took Pres. Woodrow Wilson and members of the peace conference to France, transported the king and queen of the Belgians on their visit to the United States in 1919, and figured in a history-making ship-tp-shore radiotelephone conversation between Newton D. Baker, secretary of war, and Franklin D. Roosevelt, then assistant secretary of the navy. Some years after the war, the George Washington was operated by the government and the United States Lines in the transatlantic passenger service. She was laid up in December, 1931, by which time the competition from modern luxury liners had become severe. Since that date she had swung at anchor off Solomon's Island, in a sheltered spot where the Patuxent river Citizens League Schedules Drive A campaign to increase the membership in the Phoenix Japanese American Citizens League, Inc., will be undertaken March 1, it was announced yesterday by T. Okabayashi, president. The campaign was agreed to by members at a recent meeting in the Japanese Hall. The membership committeeRTiembers are Tadashi Tanita, H;"ry I-.vagoshi, Josie Eto and Jaime Kohatsu. Dick Oda and Gichi Nakatu were elected members of the executive board to represent the Mesa district. After the meeting a sukiyaki I dinner was served by Mr. Obabaya- | shi and Joe Narasaki, vice-presi-1 dent. Mail For Abe Still Arrives WASHINGTON, Feb. 20— (AP)—Mail still comes to the capital occasionally for Pres. Abraham Lincoln. On his birthday, February 12, a greeting card arrived from Boston, addressed to him at the Lincoln Memorial and signed "The Gang at Cole's." National Park Service officials said that just before Christmas there was a letter to Lincoln from a woman who said she was a "witer (widow) lady," with six children in a "kneedy condishion" and asked for a check. They took up s collection, sent her $12.50, and referred her case to the federal security agency. empties into Chesapeake bay. Maintenance crews kept her engines in shape for just such a call as the navy announced today. Assumed Without Cost Navy officials told newsmen that the ship had been taken over from the U. S. Maritime Commission without cost. She had already been moved to the navy yard at Norfolk, Va., for partial - conversion into a transport, they said, and would be sent to the Philadelphia navy yard for completion. Only minor work would be necessary, it was declared. Comdr. Roy Dudley, a native of Penacook, N. H., now on duty at the U. S. Naval Academy at Annapolis, was ordered to take command ot the vessel as soon as she is placed in commission. Another former German liner, the America, is in service as an army transport, providing living; quarters for troops on duty at thej new naval and 'air base siteu ftt Newfoundland until barracks fot them can be completed. _ During 1940 the navy added 12 transports to the two it alread# had in service, the Chaumont and:the Henderson. Cuba was circumnavigated ani£ found to be an island in 1508. :<;•.•• HEAR CLEARLY AGAIN Western Electric BY BELL TELEPHONE LABORATORIES AUDIPHONE CO. Terms If Desired Luhrs TowCT' Special! 1941 Emerson 50c WEEKLY SUPER SIZE CHAS1S! Bigger built-in loop antenna . i 'f wider-range speaker . » » "Mlraefe.* lone Chamber" . 3 . No wlren. just plug It In. Thl> son combines qualities and festttfW never before possible In any radltu at anywhere near thu> low priet," TYPEWRITERS NEW AND USED ROYALS^ and Otlur Makra UmtcJUi State flwtaa* Walsh/gw EXQU/S/TE SHOES BEAUTIFUL SHOES Exclusive in Phoenix at 8 East Washington St L Second Big Day! The BOSTON STORE'S SEMI-ANNUAL SELLOUT SBIMLE! 1.5O 9 1.65 and 1.95 Qualities! 20-(AP)-Reby government offi- rice levels in the building r 6 te ™ed "destructive C todav at the opening Uil 7,u "nnual Western Reten emen ' s Association con- iL!? 0 ** amazing," said ' Sca ttlc . managing the association, "to bnuich of the govcrn- Federal Housing t>on— spending huge iM- 0065 ' to Promote , buUdm e and see this r bv dav W broad statements gen- g?yf«crediting the building y ,.*n d "s products." „ the delegates that or not lumbermen like ? beta E forced in to the m of I "ganizinz a strong pro? ?i defense for private build- recognized . fe( Jeral housing some instances but we building be con-cases and not al|° wipe out private build- Robinson, Great Falls, fk agnation's president, Federal Housing Ad';P erha P s the most vehlcl e ever placed i?eacli of the re^l lumber Enjoy Delicious Foods Expertly Prepared at WALGREEN'S 2 W. Washington after a cold then what D OCTORS stress remaining in bed until the body temperature is normal. Sound advice. You know how weak you feel after a cold. Colds play havoc in weakening the body. The story is well told in the blood picture. It is important to build back body strength right away to carry the load of work, worries, and loss of sleep. A weakened body may be more susceptible to relapse or long drawn out recovery. . So reason sensibly and take the choice ot millions by immediately starting on a course of S.S.S. Tonic-taken three times a day immediately before meals. In the absence of a focal infection or organic disease, you should: note im- provement'in the way you feel and look within the first 10 days. The confidence of millions over many years is the best testimonial o£ this product An experience with S.S.b Tonic will cause you to say to your friends, S.S.S. made me "Iceland look like myself again. • WITH ATTACHED WRINKLE-FREE COLLARS • ALL WOVEN PATTERNS-NO PRINTS • ALL CHARACTERIZED BY FINE TAILORING • EVERY SHIRT IS SANFORIZED SHRUNK • FABRICS ARE GUARANTEED COLOR FAST , • MANY WITH THE NEW SOFT ] COLLARS J • HIGH LUSTRE WHITE BROAD- : CLOTHS WITH LIFELCJNG COLLAR • STRIPES. PLAIDS, SLUB WEAVES, PLAIN AND JACQUARD WEAVES Shirts of fabrics usually found only in shirts selling at higher prices . . . and with expensive details and tailoring that meet our exacting specifications. All fresh, new, just unpacked! Dozens of smart new patterns, whites, plain colors. COME EARLY Friday and buy an all-spring supply of shirts made to sell for $1.50 to $1.95! 4,000 ShirtS in this Sale! Values that may never be duplicated Man's Shop — Main floor Mail or Phone Orders Filled Phone 4-5533 DR. W. V. AMMONS DENTIST Formerly In Fox Theatre Bid;. Nowat308LuhrsBldg, Phone 3-4860 ALFALFA—WHEAT OATS—BARLEY They're the loveliest, most fern mine confections imaginable forie little m o n e y. You'll need several to make your spring suit look fresh and gay. And you can AFFORD several at this price. Sheer bastiste with dainty lace and fine embroidery. Sizes 32 to. 40

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