Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 21, 1941 · Page 5
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 5

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Phoenix, Arizona
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Friday, February 21, 1941
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Page 5
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tabor Loses Damage Case e Com« doet not exempt labor ntirely from prosecution German and Clayton that high court's ing the Apex firm's daW e suit against the al industrial Orgamza- Cong ^dery Workers Union "only ti Sunions from being penalized relie Sons committed in the lor S labor disputes involving Sours and working condi- , Judge Ganey ruled irom being penalized to , r f s . tram tra ! e s of laoor are ab- ,-iic. made the ruling m a request by the local Federation of Labor for dismissal of a for 5381,000 filed tahtttme u...-.' by Edward A. En"Robert Hunt former pp- 'rtSrfof a motor trucking sen-ice. KM Ion? been, firmly estab- - -any decisions of the su- t" the jurist said, "that 'ations are subject to i pursuant to .a con"Tw they'engage in unlawful "SU which restrain or obstruct ^ flow of interstate com- sierce." o _ Air Defense Plan Asked ST LOWS. Feb. 20—(AP)— Mayor Fiorello H. LaGuardia of NwJTork proposed today, particularly to mayors of East and SS«t wast cities, that they take up the immediate problem of preparing for the possibility of bomb- fag attacks. Declaring that he was a realist, not an alarmist, the peppery mayor laid: 1 "I will grant that there are 87 n«r cent probabilities that m may not be attacked, but "aditer the Bnited States government nor any mayor can take that three per cent dunce." ' Spealdng at a midwestern re- nonal meeting of the U. S. Conference of Mayors, of which he Is president, LaGuardia asserted if there is an invasion, the civilian populations will be in the front Bje trenches, subject first to incendiary bomb attacks. From a study made of fire fighting-under war conditions, he said, each city must have available about $43,000 of supplementary portable pumping engines and other equipment for each present fire company. • Kf Expenditure Needed In New York City, that would require an- expenditure of about $16,000,000, in Boston $2,000,000, In Baltimore $2,500,000, Pittsburgh U1500.000, and Philadelphia $3,- Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Friday Morning, February 21, 1941' Pacific Crisis Spurs U. S. To Rush Action On Air Bases f*age Five '— 'State Holiday To Be Observed^ State, federal, county and muni- jcipal offices, banks and all bush | ness houses except food stores will close tomorrow in observance of George Washington's birthday. A number of special observances will be held by patriotic organizations and the -Friendly House will- be closed all day. However, Mrs. Plaeida Smith, director of Friendly 1 House, said orders for working" ' girls received today would be filled tomorrow. As military experts fear major war in the Far East, the house naval affairs committee has recommended construction of naval aviation "look-out station" on the U. S.-owned island of Guam, above, key naval base which is 3,500 miles from Tokyo. Photo shows drums of gasoline added to increasing stores. Getting; supplies to Guam would be a bijj problem in case of war. Development of American Samoa, in the South Pacific, as an aviation "lookout station," at cost of $8,100,000, has been recommended by the house naval affairs committee after secret conference with Ai!m. Harold Stark, chief of naval operations. Above, peaceful Samoans are seen in native game at Pago Pago. At upper left are gleaming girders of new wireless tower. Youth To Face Robbery Trial The juvenile court yesterday ordered Wallace Leon Sullivan, 17 years old, Tulsa, Okla., prosecuted on a charge of kidnaping for robbery in connection with the holdup-abduction of Phillip J. Downs, Phoenix, January 22. Superior Judge Dudley W. Windes, hearing juvenile matters, entered the order after an explanation by J. Arthur Miller, juvenile officer. Then Sullivan, brought here from Tulsa recently by a deputy sheriff, was ordered to face preliminary hearing at 1:30 p. m. Monday in West Phoenix Precinct Justice Court. He was jailed in lieu of $1,000 bond. Meanwhile, Grattus L. Cloud, 24, Salt Lake City, alleged accomplice of the boy, pleaded not guilty and Superior Judge Howard C. Speakman set his trial for March 25. A court-appointed attorney will represent him. The pair is accused of abducting Downs, district manager of Precision Bearings, Inc., at pistol-point in front of the post office here, driving him to the north end of 16th street, leaving him bound and gagged and fleeing with $5, his clothing and car. Deputies of Lon Jordan, sheriff, [raced Cloud to Salt Lake City and Sullivan to Tulsa. ,. .The mayor, suggested that the federal government place an immediate, order for this equipment. "Weren't know whether the dtiei ; have the money to buy H, or not, but that isn't what k important now," he warned. "We can't wait until some' thing actually happens to get this equipment into production." LaGnardia called on the mayors to develop streamlined and coordinated defense organizations in direct.; contact with military officials ."in order to know exactly Afhat they are doing and exactly where the antiaircraft batteries would be located and exactly how we have to care for the injured and mctly where everyone must be mobilized and cared for." As another phase of their duties, LaGnardia said the mayors should be planning how "to avoid and abrupt and sudden and violent dislocation of employment and industry" after the national defense «nwgency had passed. _«opoies Building Program To prevent a great postwar depression, he proposed that the conference urge the federal govern- nent to earmark $100,000,000 for toe preparation of specifications W* public works program cost- in? 52,000,000,000. These, plans," he said, "should « complete in details and then ™y be put on ice, without any wamitment as to how they will * financed, but ready to be put Jato ftperation. TJnlew we do something U» that and have this reser- ready work to start , we are going to to through a far more dif- «a)t period than we did f ol- iwnn; the crash of '29 and LaGuardia's recom- ,-. the assistant Work -~_ Administration commis- r. .Corrington Gill, asked the InrN? ^operation in preparing .:ij™ e . Penod of unemployment jjJ{Jj«M after the national defense Ksafi* 4? Ust be P re P ar ed to adapt «™ to the unemployment of that *!*, he declared. "We have first steps in preparing Predicting a 2,000,000 rise yment this year as a re«L defense production. Gill lud - must continue in ons De cause uneven dis- defe " Se fUnds iS " U Wit nfc e v were 75 ° dwelling houses *WYork City in 1700. •Htat says: TOD can have HOT WATER Anywhere with BU-GAS Service. Pilot Training Is Talk Topic Jack Gladney, Phoenix Junior College student, explained the maneuvers of the secondary Civil Aeronautics Administration civilian pilot training course at a meeting of Wings and Goggles, college pilot club, yesterday. The method of teaching advanced Hying and the experience obtained n the course were discussed by the speaker. Amos Hoff, instructor of astronomy at the junior college, was presented with his official Wings and Goggles pin . for having recently completed his first solo flight. A. Lee Moore will address the group at a night meeting next Thursday. o Jury Awards $1,500 In Car Injury Suit A jury yesterday awarded Sl.OOO to Billie Ruth Hagsns, 13-year-old daughter of Mrs. Ola Hagans, and 5500 to Mrs. Florence Mintz, all of Phoenix, because of injuries they suffered last June 9 in an automobile accident. Its sealed verdict given to Superior Judge Dudley W. Windes awarded nothing to Mrs. Hagans, however. Judgments were entered against D. L. and Esther Foster of San Diego, Calif. The accident occurred four miles east of Wenden and involved cars driven by Mrs. Hagans and Mr. Mrs.' Hagans sought $18,000 for injuries suffered by herself and her daughter and for damage to the car. Mrs. Mintz asked $5,15050. o Glasgow, Scotland, will add 15 policewomen for street patrol work. . o • Tahiti cannot sell its vanilla crop and has nearly 50 tons in storage. Nomura Says Japan Wants U. S. Accord WASHINGTON, Feb. 20—(AP)— Stressing that Japan was seeking "economic expansion" by peaceful means but refusing to rule out a resort to force, Adm. Kichisaburo Nomura, new Japanese ambassador, said yesterday there would be no American-Japanese war unless the United States took the "initiative." The admiral told his first press conference in Washington that the same applies to <Great Britan. Japan "will expand southward peacefully and economically" to obtain necessary supplies nearer home," he.said. "I cannot say with absolute definiteness that Japan will not resort to force, hut she is doing her utmost to avoid this." He mentioned as areas for "economic expansion" French Indo- China and Thailand, where Japanese influence already is strong, and the rich Netherlands East Indies, with which negotiations for increased oil and other supplies are in progress. "I believe there cannot be any cause that should bring our two countries (the United States and Japan) into war," the ambassador said. Stresses Axis Fact Japan has treaty obligations to the axis powers—Germany and Italy—and will "observe them faithfully," Nomura asserted. But he went on to say that "I believe America will not go into tht war openly and declare war against Germany, so that situation (the treaty obligations) will not arise." Implying that Japan felt obligated "to enter the conflict only ' in the event of a formal American declaration of war against Germany, he said it was largely a "question of interpretation of the treaty." "When Japan entered the agreement (last September)," the ambassador continued, "it was her intention to preserve the peace in the Pacific. She did not envisage war with the United States. She wanted to avoid it." Japan likewise, he said, wanted to stay out of the European war and "prevent its extension to the Pacific." He acknowledged that the "atmosphere" in the United States toward Japan was more than he had believed before he left Japan a few weeks ago. About the same time he was talking at the embassy, the house was passing legislation authorizing a naval expansion program in the Pacific, including improvement of defenses at the far western islands of Guam and Samoa. 'We don't like to see naval and air bases established near us, especially by a great power like the United States," the ambassador said of these projects, "but we recognize that Guam and Samoa are American territories and we have no right to interfere." He indicated that he did not consider there' was' a serious threat to Japan from the Philippine Islands, which also came in for congressional action today to strengthen defenses. The house naval affairs committee approved a so-called "junior lease-lend bill," authorizing the navy to sell "equipment and supplies" to the Philippine government and to "repair or assist with the design of vessels, armament or equipment." Reinforcement of Singapore, Britain's naval stronghold in the South Pacific, by the arrival of Australian troops and the mining of the sea approaches brought only the comment from Ambassador Nomura that "Singapore is an English base and they can do as they please with it. That doesn't concern us," he added. Meanwhile, as far - eastern tension continued as a result of Japanese military movements southward, the United States assigned military observers to three focal points in the \Vestern Pacific—Thailand, Singapore and Batavia, Netherlands East Indies. The war department said .the purpose was to "keep abreast of the military situation throughout the world." State Hospital Report Is Hit Recent statements of James E. Babbitt, Coconino county senator, that Arizonians "should be proud'" of the Arizona State Hospital were challenged yesterday in a letter from the A. D. A. Club to the senator, copies of which were sent to Frank W. Sharpe, chairman of the house appropriations committee, and Governor Osborn. "If you had investigated the situation you could not possibly have made so rash a statement," the letter, which was signed by Delia Skorpick, secretary of the club, and members, said. "We are certain that at last the hospital has been taken out of politics, and if properly supported would become an institution of which we should be proud." The letter deplored the lack of funds properly to feed the patients, declaring the patients were limited to 70 cents per day and denied eggs, milk, butter and citrus in their diet. "Enclosed is a list of names of members of the A. D. A. Club," it said, "who demand that you pass the state hospital appropriation bill allowing S1.50 per day for each patient. This certainly is not too much." In the letter, the club members said they recently visited the hospital in the company of other Phoenix civic clubs. Students Give Play Tonight Phoenix Junior College Masque and Dagger w;ll present "Craig's Wife" as its annual midwinter production at 8:30 o'clock tonight in the junior college auditorium.' June Johnson will take the lead in the psychological drama about Harriet Craig, whose home life was broken by another woman when she was a child. As a grown woman, Mrs. Craig tries to prevent the same misfortune in her married life and gradually eliminates her husband's circle of friends to protect her home. When her husband becomes involved in a double murder, rather than risk scandalous publicity, she reveals her plans to sacure her home. Climax of the story -comes when Mrs. Craig is left "alone with her home. Lawrence Thomas will play Walter Craig, the incurably romantic husband; Jean Bradfield is the aunt who understands Harriet's true character. Comedy roles will be played by Nada Matanovich and Margaret Ponder as the maid and housekeeper. Claudia Barnum and James Brock will fill the love interest as the niece, and young professor. Margaret Dudley will portray Mrs. Frazier, a kind neighbor. Others in the cast are Edward Foster, a detective; Jack Harrington, as Billy Birkmire, Craig's friend; and Kent Greer, an assistant detective. Joseph N. Smelser, head of the speech and dramatics department at the college, • is director of the production, assisted by William Minette, student director. Fred Orth is stage director. o Officer Pays Visit To Arizona Governor Col. R. H. Leavitt, officer in charge of Eighth Corps Area national guard affairs, yesterday visited Governor Osborn to pay his respects and discuss military matters in which the state is concerned. Colonel Leavitt was accompanied by Maj. A. M. Tuthill, adjutant general of the Arizona National Guard, with whom he is conferring on national guard business for several days. DON'T SUFFER FOOT PAINS Corns, Calluses, Ingrown Nails, Painlessly Removed Dr. A. J. Stern Chiropodist—Foot Specialist 17 So. First St. Ph. 3-2231 Fox Theater Bid jr. BUCAS ' natu »*J.<j<u.rc*. HOMES «YOHD THE 6AJ LINES Fru Parking «• ^^^^^aBggass^pF"^ Cadillac 1345 for tlit Cadillac Sixty-Qne Five-Passenger Coupe delivered at Detroit. State tax, tptional equipment and accessories—extra. Prices subject to change without notici. COULTER MOTOR CO. 314 N. Central Ave. 1^ New? "Rancho" for girls 4 to 14 only $1 Yes! Just one dollar for Princess Pat's newest and cutest western dress! Blue with blue and white checked blouse, leatherette belt and slide. Be first in Phoenix to wear one! Phoenician's Kin Weds Scientist PASADENA, Calif., Feb. 20— (AP)—Dr. John C. Merriam, 71 years old, president emeritus of the Carnegie Institution, and his 38- year-old literary and scientific col- institute" of Geography, of which Dr. Merriam is president. o laborator, Miss Margaret were married here today Webb, at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Louise Sparks Webb. The only attendant was the bride's sister, Mrs. I/loyd 3. Andrews of Fhoenix. Only family members were present at the ceremony. After a 10-day wedding trip through Northern California, the couple plans to visit Mexico and then go to Lima, Peru, to attend the meeting of the Pan American .98 Once you feel the difference In HAPPY HIKERS' famous FLEXIBLE construction, we believe you'll agree with ( the countless co-eds, teen-agers and active women of most every age who say they're tops for foot- free comfort PLUS sporty style 1 AH white, blue and white, hrown and white . . . Medium or low heels. STONE'S For Service and Quality 37-39 N. First Ave. Iceland had a iterature in 1215. well developed Industrial Science Course Is Offered! Industrial science, a course open.i to junior and senior classmen, has", been added to the second semester " curriculum of the Phoenix Union High School, officials said yester-'- day. '' The benefits of scientific research ' as an aid to economy, speeded-up" work, and more efficient production in the better-known branches of industry will be studied. The-course will qualify the senior for— aduation and is classified as a 1 -- .aboratory science, but does not give college entrance credit. '' Closed Saturday-Shop Today! (Washington's Birthday) ARIEL'S The Busiest Jewelry Store inTown -Because We Save you Money? Your old watch or Jewelry on new 1941 creations-^ Liberal allowance Is made. Diamond Ring *42 50 Sl.OO A WEEK Brilliant diamond n a modern style band of 14k yellow (told. Specially low priced. Duette Value *39 50 75C A WEEK Genuine diamond* In each of t h e A e smartly Mylcd Ilk jrllow gold rings. MEN'S WATCH VALUE $095 'With Old Watch SOc A WEEK Handsome model for men. Jeweled dependable movement. Lady's Watch Sensation With Old Watch 50c A WEEK A dainty wstch for ladles In the charm and color of natural yellow cold. Denendahle! earn e o » for men. Birthstone* for ladles. 10k cold settings YOUR OLD WATCH OR JEWELRT IS TOCB VOWS PATMEXT 46 E. WASHINGTON A NEW EXCLUSIVE IN KORRICKS 1 MEN'S SHOP SHIRTS with a grand old name (.65 SANFORIZED "TROYMADE" Every famous Ide shirt is guaranteed colorfast, every one san- forized^ shrunk. White Broadcloths, White Oxfords or Fine Woven Madras in solid colors or popular neat patterns. Smartest and newest ideas in collars. Made in Troy where cutters and needleworkers have spent a lifetime perfecting the particular finesse it takes to turn out a perfect collar, a shirt with the features you'd order in a custom-made. Name your favorite collar ... we have an Ide shirt that was made for you! • _ STORE CLOSED SATURDAY WASHINGTON'S • BIRTHDAY Dial 4-4104 Washington at First

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