Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 21, 1941 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 6

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Friday, February 21, 1941
Page 6
Start Free Trial

Page Six Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Friday Morning, February 21, 1941 Teleph one Governor To Address Legislature Monday Governor Osborn yesterday informed the house and the senate of the 15th Arizona Legislature that he desires to address a joint session of the legislative bodies next Monday. Paul C. Keefe, president of the senate, and James R. Heron, speaker of the house, immediately agreed upon 10:30 a. m. as the time for the joint session. The chief executive did not make, public what the subject of his ad- The report, as addressed to President Keefe, follows: "Your committee on state institutions, having had under consideration Senate Bill 32, by Senator Angius, a governmental reorganization bill, and Senate Concurrent resolutions 4 to 11 inclusive, all introduced by Senator Angius, and having recommended that these do not pass, desires to explain its recommendations. Plan Is Anticipated that it will deal in some manner •with his requested legislative program generally was understood. Program Awaits, Action The major portion of Governor Osborn's state government reorganization program, designed for consolidation in the interest of economy and efficiency—the phases of it which require statutory since •Your committee has anticipated of it would receive the administration reorganization plan. For this reason, with the consent of the introducer of the aforementioned legislative matters, your committee has delayed making a report of Senate Concurrent resolutions 4 to 11 inclusive and Senate Bill 32. "With a comparatively short time remaining in the present ses- Legislative Log Of February 20 rOLLOWIHG i« the Artiona Repnbllc'i I* dally IOK of bills, resolutions am) mrmorlBli In the rrtular Msslon of the o LeH.tatn«. toclndlnj tfc. Introduction, progress and «M° n <* the sovernor. Symbol.: H— BOOM. S— Senau. B— BUI. R— RenoluHon. M— Me- £oru£ J— Joint. C-Concnrrent. INTRODUCED House HB 207— (Committee on publi institutions)— To allow convict working in positions of confidenc and trust within prison walls, a well as those without the pnsor double time allowance for eac day served in 'such positions a discretion of the superintendent and to make such allowance retro active if granted within one yea after effective date of the act. HB copa) 208—(Armstrong of Mari -To require distributors am \Ji JL W111U1 i CVJ Ull C CH,ni,U LUi Jt I ~- . i- j j • T, changes—long has been before the sion, it was found imperative bj ^e committee that these bills be reported in. Because of the lack legislature. It has not been acted upon. The only thing of importance now lacking is the simpler part o the plan—the governor's request for authority to consolidate by decree administrative functions within the framework of the statutes themselves. Since the session passed its mid- time mark February 13—it is limited by the constitution to 60 days with pay—observers increasingly have noted an apparent impasse between the legislature and the governor, seemingly due either to the legislators' mistaken belief that the reorganization plan, as such, still is to come, or their decision to ignore the important parts of it which have been presented until they see all of it Special Session Suggested In this connection the committee on state institutions of the senate yesterday presented a report stating that it "has anticipated since the start of the session that it would receive the administration reorganization plan", and suggesting that "it might be to the advantage of the state" that reorganization "be considered in some special session, devoted solely to such reorganization considerations". The report of the committee on •tate institutions was presented ostensibly to explain its "do, not pass" recommendations, made Wednesday, on referendum and other measures sponsored by Dan Angius, senator from Cochise county, to bring about reorganization along cabinet lines, which in largely the same form got nowhere in two previous legislatures. (The senate yesterday accepted the "do not pass" recommendations and voted indefinite post" ponement for all of the Angius • resolutions.) "~'v Kimball Signs Report The explanatory report of the committee on state institutions was signed by William Kimball, senator from Pima county, its chair- msn, Other members of the committee are Benjamin Blake of Graham county, Marvin E. Smith of Maricopa, J. Mohave and .Yavapai. Hubert Smith Norman Fain processors of agricultural or vege table seed to be licensed by th state entomologist, to prescnb fees, to require labeling of seeds to prescribe requirements for seec of time, your committee was un- and duties of the entomologist, anc " - J "—•• "-- '-'"-to create the Arizona seed law funr from money collected through tin law. effective July 1. HB .209—(Armstrong of Mari copa )—To require distributors o manufacturers of. commercial fer tilizer to obtain a license from the state chemist, subject to yearlj renewal for each plant operated to prescribe license fees and pen alties for violation. HB 210—(Armstrong of Mari copa)—To require distributors o: manufacturers of commercial feei to obtain a license from thp stati chemist subject to yearly renewa for each plant operated, to pre scribe fees and penalties for vio 211—(Armstrong of Mari able to recommend that the bills in their present form do pass. "It might be to the advantage of the State of Arizona that such reorganization of state agencies and departments be considered In some special session, devoted solely to such reorganization considerations." Four distinct bills, specifically identified by Governor Osborn as outstandingly important phases of his government reorganization proposal, have been vegetating in the legislative mill for some time. They are the bills to: Create the Arizona Water and Power Authority, introduced January 24 in the house and senate together. agriculture, introduced January 28 in the senate and February 3 in the house. To create the Arizona Resources Board, introduced January 28 in Lhe senate and February 5 in the house. To abolish the board of directors of state institutions, introduced January 17 in the senate. plant or animal disease in the state to make expenditures out of the general fund to meet the emerg- encv, when no funds are otherwise available, to prescribe the procedure, and to appropriate $20,000 annually to carry out the act (Emergency measure). HB 212—(Jameson of Mohave)— lliueuv XI JH wic aciiui^. »**-. —*— — j j None has been placed to dateiTo reorganize the state land de• - - •"-—*- *— partment to include the governor the secretary of state, the state treasurer and two citizen members appointed by the governor to four-year staggered terms with compensation of 510 per day while on the calendar of either house for consideration. One Adopted By House A fifth bill, considered by the governor as a corollary to the others—to give him the right to sit' as an ex officio member of all | attending meetings, and to reorgan- >oards and commissions, without vote—has been adopted by the louse and now is in the senate. The Arizona Water and Power Authority would consolidate under one administration setup at least seven now distinct and separately administered departments, boards or commissions, some of them over* apping or competing, and in all consolidations of 15 to 20 separate 'unctions would be brought about >y enactment of the four outstand- ng measures which have not as yet been considered. They would bring about the sta- .utory changes necessary to make Sovernor Osborn's proposal for 'urther administrative consolidations by decree, within the limitations of the statutes, fully workable. Prescott Attorney Proposes Big Brazilian Defense Base PRESCOTT, Feb. 20—(AF)—Arrangements for MacKenzie to pre- B. MacKenzie, Prescott attorney, .has proposed in interviews with Cordell Hull, secretary of state, 'and Gen. George Marshall, U. S. Army chief of staff, the develop- inent of an inter-American air, naval end military base in Eastern Brazil to "provide formidable sanction of the Monroe Doctrine." The secretary of state con* firmed in & -wire to the Prescott Evening Courier today that he "had had the pleasure" of receiving MacKenzie, who . .represents die Family Congress . of America, a patriotic organization founded here, and "of hearing: his personal views regarding inter-American defense A matters." In addition to his interview with Hull, MacKenzie said he talked -with General Marshall "a full half hour." Hull reported he had made ar- sent his views on the establishment of inter-American bases with Philip W. Bonsai, of the department of American republics. MacKenzie said he plans to con- ize the selection board for withdrawal of state lands to include the governor and the two citizen members of the land department. HB 213—(Crable of Yavapai Mattice of Graham and Fritz of Greenlee)—To abolish the office of estate tax collector and assistant state tax collectors, to transfer money and records to the estate tax commissioner (state treasurer) authorizing him to appoint necessary assistants, and to reduce expenditures for estate tax collection from $12,000 to $1,000 annually, except with permission of the governor and attorney general, who may approve expenditures to $2.500 for any year. HB 214—(Vidrine of Maricopa)— To • require every motor vehicle wider than six feet and higher than eight feet at the rear to be equipped with a red tail light six inches wide and 12 inches long, to be operated by the driver as warning to cars approaching from the rear when it is dangerous to pass. HB 215—(Udall of Navajo. Mattice of Graham, Jameson of Mo- tiave, Kilpatrick of Maricopa and Vinson of Cochise)—To permit the governor, after a recess appointment requiring senate confirmation, to nominate for confirmation tact General Marshall again af 1ST Lj, ap'nomtee other than the recess his conference with Bonsai. ' - ...... The Family Congress of Amrr ! ca's proposal, as explained by MacKenzie, is for Brazil to provide an area of from 1,000 to 10,000 square miles at that point where the Brazilian east coast juts out to within 1,600 miles of Africa. "The area then would be fortified by all the American republics, including the United States so as to Intercept aggression from Europe," he added. Hull emphasized that the "presentation of Mr. MacKenzie's views to this department did not in any manner imply that this department had any plan or purpose to give active consideration to such views." Safford Work Suit Dismissed 1 • -SAFFORD, Feb. 20—(AP)—Superior Judge C. C. Faires advised the City of Safford today he had sustained its motion for dismissal .of a 5121,000 suit brought by the .Glen Falls Indemnity Company to recover funds -which, the company said, had been spent supplementary to a contract for installation of a new water system. In a letter to J. D. Merrill, city attorney, informing him of the action, Judge Faires based his dismissal order on two major points: - 1 — That the company iiad failed to allege any agreement for the extra work had been entered into with the Public Works Administration, which partially financed the water system project. " 3—That the company entered into a contract with the city for a portion of what it claims was the extra work. Judge Faires, who heard the case October 1, 1940, after Superior Judge J. A. Udall disqualified him«elf, has had the matter under advisement for several months. The work, which involved ... Etallation of a pipe line from Bo- Sita canyon and new water mains within the city and environs, was completed in 1938. II. was financed by a 5240,000 bond issue and $178 364 allotment from the PWA. The contract was let to the E K. Ferguson Company, contractors .of Spanish Fork, Utah, and in turn taken over by the Glen Falls company, bondsman for Ferguson. Merrill expressed th? belief no Appeal would be taken in lh" casl jj, —°Names Are Drawn For Yavaoai Jurv /PRESCOTT, Feb. 20-Names of -5S jurors .were drawn today for . -Criminal cases set for trial durinE ud ? those of Wilso " with manslaughter, 3; and Wiuiam Paar Thom« theft, both set foj?£March 6. set fojCMi -Ten civil. caseFal beard. are to b Club Will Observe Washington's Day CLIFTON, Feb. 20—G e o r g e Washington's Birthday will be observed in a patriotic program to be held for the Clifton-Morenci Rotary Club, meeting in the Coronado Inn at 12:10 p. m. Saturday. The Rev. J. Elbert Nash, program chairman, will speak on "Washington the Man". Miss Lois Harden, Morenci High School senior, will give a reading, "I am the American Flag," accompanied by Mrs. Nash at the piano. Robert Crichton, member of the Morenci High School faculty, will sing. The business session will be conducted by Joseph H. Fairbanks. Morenci. Flagstaff Educator Is On Committee FLAGSTAFF, Feb. 20—Prof. F. C. Osborn, head of the industrial arts department at Arizona State Teachers College at Flagstaff, has received word of his reappointment to the national committee of the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. The committee will make 0 study of new drawing instruments made by American manufacturers Before the Epropean war began most of the engineering instruments were imported from foreign factories, chiefly from Germany. Two Indians Held On Assault Charges GLOBE, Feb. 20-Ernest Cody ° and Richa rd Chegay; of Cibecue were with*?*'Ji 00 " on Parses of assault with deadly weapons. ^f a< S was . ch arged with attacking Uw .other with pocketknives on thl fagsX C d h ay. Indian Res ™°n s were fixed at $500 Keegan, U. S. corn- Colonel Will Substitute 20 - Co1 ' Alexander 6r . of the Unit «I Engineering Corps A State tor . of Phoenix in the : the e held as it was orl will be planned. to succeed to office immediately on senate approval. (Duplicate of SB 163). (Emergency measure). HJR 3—(Brubaker of Maricopa) To request the state highway commission to insert in contracts a provision requiring employment of Arizona labor where available, in conformity with public. policy of the state. Senate SB 171—(Keefe of Yavapai and Baker of Yuma)—To divide the state into two congressional districts, the first composed of Maricopa, Final, Graham, and Greenlee counties, the second the remainder of the 14 counties, for election of two representatives to congress, and to require a candidate to be resident of the district from which he seeks election. SB 172—(Smith of Maricopa, Smith of Mohave, Stanton of Greenlee, Baker of Yuma, and Edwards of Gila)—To provide eligibility of war veterans for merit system employment, if otherwise qualified and below retirement age, to grant such veterans five per cent preference over others in marking of grades, and to prescribe penalties for violation. (Emergency measure). .. PROGRESS House to Senate HB 2—(McRae, Phelps, McGowan, Vidrine, Williams, Curry, Bailey and Thompson of Maricopa, Cppp of Gila, Rapp and Michael of Pima and Bush of Yuma)—To appropriate $31,645 for construction of two cottages and a shop, installation of water system and cesspool, and to furnish buildings at the Arizona Children's Colony on a tract about two miles south of Mesa. HB 31—(Phelps, McRae, Moore, Mitchell, McGowan, Carreon and Kilpatrick of Maricopa, Dudley of Yuma and Rapp of. Pima)—To increase the maximum monthly allowance for old-age assistance from $30 to $40. (Emergency measure). HB 33—(Committee on banking! and insurance, by request)—To impose a net income tax of eight per cent in lieu of the present ad valorem tax on capital stock of every bank; to provide ad valorem taxing of bank-owned real estate wherever it may be located; and to provide distribution of the income tax 60 per cent to the state, 25 per cent to counties, and 15 per cent to incorporated cities and towns. HB 68—(Udall of Navajo)—To establish definite and inclusive machinery for escheat to the state of all "dead" deposits in banks. HB 105—(Copp of Gila)—To provide for registration and protection of insignia used by linen supply companies. HB 109—(McRae of Maricopa, Crable of Yavapai and Hathaway of Santa Cruz)—To require investigation by county superior courts into the condition of natural parents, foster parents, and children involved in adoption cases where natural parents are relieved of support of their offspring HB 110—(Vidrine of Maricopa Bush of Yuma and Udall of Navajo)—To provide a method for resignation of statutory agents, and to exempt members of the legislature and county officials, other than judiciary, from'the prohibi- Favorable Recommendation Given 16 Bills By Senate Rushing through its most ex tensive committee of the who. session, the Arizona Senate yes terday gave favorable recommen dation to 16 bills, indefinitely pos poned 14. returned two measure to committee, and left seven o the calendar of the committee. For the most part there was li tie debate on the measures, th body indicating it was working t rid itself of excess baggage befor buckling down to work on mor important measures. Seven bills pertaining to wate rights were given favorable rec ommendation. The first, as explained by Ben jamin Blake of Graham count} its introducer, would permit th change of place or purpose o water appurtenant to land an appropriated for irrigation pur poses without loss of water rights A suggested amendment whic would have taken away the riph of changing the purpose for whic the water might be designated failed to pass on protest by Jame E. Babbitt of Coconino count, that a man having water right should be permitted to change hi water from agricultural to min ing purposes, if he so desired. Exemption Provided The second, also 'introduced Senator Blake, would exemp lands within irrigation districts, o which district taxes are paid, from loss of water rights in event o" nonuse of water. Given similar action by the bod; was a measure introduced by Wil liam Coxon of Final county whicl would permit electrical districts t issue and sell refunding bonds t refund the bonded indebtedness o such a district. Senator Coxon explained the measure would merely provid electrical districts the same priv leges which now are extended t other types of districts. A measure sent by the house t he senate, providing for disposi ion of surplus proceeds of schoo bond tax levies also was given di lass recommendation. It stipulate .he surplus can be used only in he district in which the levy was made. Measure Explained Senator Blake explained another louse measure which was given ayorable vote as authorizing dis tribution of statutes, journals anc session laws to specified offices ncluding the reporter of decisions of the supreme court. The bill was amended by the senate to include junior colleges supported in whole or in part by the state, and police judges anc magistrates among the recipients A bill introduced by Hubert I. d'Autremont of Pima county directing the department of socia security and \velfare to pay work men's compensation insurance premiums for its employees, also ;ained favorable vote. Senator d'Autremont explainet hat the source of payment o such premiums had long been a >oint at issue and that the law s designed to correct the present ituation. H. H. Baker of Yuma county uccessfully engineered througl he session a bill which woult authorize payment of workmen's -ompensation due a person at his leath. whether the warrant for t had been issued or delivered, to the recipient's personal represen- ative. Other Recommendations Other measures given favorable ecommendation would: Require approval by the county reasurer and at least one super- isor of a, claim submitted by any ion against public officers serving s statutory agents. (Emergencj measure). HB 116—(Crable of Yavapai ..ockwood of Maricopa and Stover f Pima)—To provide for delivery o the treasurer of the state, coun- y or municipality, as the case may be, of money and property eized as unlawfully used or de- gned for unlawful purpose, and or sale or destruction of such roperty, other than money. Emergency measure). HJR 3—<Brubaker of Maricopa) o request the state highway commission to insert in contracts a revision requiring employment ol Arizona labor where available, in onformity with public policy of he state. Senate To House SB 63—(Smith of Mohave}—To rescribe a method of handling by ic state auditor, including filing nd paying of claims, of unclaimed lares or dividends of a corpora- on, and to permit suit by claimant f such moneys, in event paymenl refused, in superior courts. SB 172—(Smith of Maricopa, mith of Mohave, Stanton ol reenlee. Baker of Yuma and Ed- •ards of Gila)—To provide eligi- ility of war veterans for merit ystem employment, if otherwise ualified and below retirement age, o "grant such veterans five per cenl reference over others in marking E grades, and to prescribe pennies for violation. (Emergency -.easure). To Governor None. GOVERNOR'S ACTION None. member of the board of supervise providing joint liability in event illegal payment. This was amend- by the senate from the origina requirement of approval by tw supervisors. jfixempt persons negotiating i leases or other contracts relatin exclusively to patented or unpa ented mining claims from the re quirement of obtaining a rea estate broker's license. Lower from 15 to 10 per cen the maximum state interest o back taxes and charges due o real property offered for sale, pay able for redemption. Reduce the rate of interest on registered state warrants from five to three per cent. Raise from 5,000 to 7,500 th population stipulated for cities re quired to have a city sealer o weights and measures. Allow a 10-cent mileage rate fo jurors to be computed for on trip and one way only for eac separate summons to attend th superior court. Permit minimum bond of $50 on bonds given by publishers to th state board of education as secur ty for textbook contracts. The la\ is designed to permit bonds ower valuation than the forme ilat 520,000 to be accepted by th board, regardless of the size of contract. Permit the state treasurer to reduce the rate of interest nn outstanding mortgages held by the state on farm land to not less than four per cent, with the approval of the secretary of state and governor. Limit to 55 the state's share i payment to the owner of a reacto destroyed under provisions of th dourine act, require money aval able for eradication of dourine t )e spent first in quarantined areas and appropriate $10,000 to carrj out the act. Sent back to the judiciary com mittee was a bill by Marvin E Smith of Maricopa county whicl vould increase from $30 to 540 the monthly old-age assistance allow ance. It was done because of pre ious action of the committee in considering a similar bill intro duced by A. R. Edwards of Gila -ounty. Rereferred to the municipalities -ommittee was a bill introduced by Toe C. Haldiman of Maricopa :ounty which would establish tate merit system for all peace ifficers, except sheriffs. Reorganization Stalled A blanket indefinite postpone ment was voted to reorganization referendum resolutions introduce >y Dan Angius of Cochise county on recommendation by the commit ee on state institutions, headei by William Kimball of Pima county The resolutions were designed to ilace amendments to the state Constitution before a vote of th< people to form a cabinet type of ;overnment. Also recommended for "do noi iass" by the state institutions com mittee, but not included In the ommittee of the whole calendars yas the companion bill to estab- ish the executive department am 1 administrative departments. Other bills given indefinite postponement would have: Provided for contribution to the Id-age assistance fund by coun- ies and for deposit in the fund of money from the Boulder Canyon "•reject Act. Limited the number of justice precincts in any one county to three. Recertified the citrus standardization act. Placed before vote of the people an amendment to the constitution roviding a four-year term for the tate mine inspector. Placed before vote of the people n amendment to the constitution roviding for an executive department—the house version of this measure. Placed before vote of the peo- le an amendment to the consti- ution providing four-year terms or county officers. Introduced into the senate during first reading of bills was a measure by Paul C. Keefe of Vavapai county, president of the body, and Senator Baker to divide the state into two congressional districts for election of two representatives to congress. Senator Baker explained the ill would answer the problem con- ronting the state when it is permitted an additional seat in the J. S. House of Representatives ased on its 1940 population. Commenting that he believes lection from the state at large might solve many of the questions rising from creation of the ad- itional seat. Senator Baker tressed the difficulty arising from eparating the state into "fair 1 ' istricts. "That's rich t," Senator Coxon inserted, "you'd better figure out some other way than this, because Final doesn't belong with Maricopa." The division would leave Final, Graham, Greenlee and GDAKANTEED SHOE REPAIRING HALF SOLES Leather Composition GOODYEAR SHOE SHOP !. FIRST AVENUE ISCWCO WITH PURC tOCKY MOUHTMH SPSIHG .^tflPl^^ik. WATCt EWorld of Americans Prefer Speech Arts Contest Set CLIFTON, Feb. 20—Plans for the Eastern Division Speech Arts Con vention, to be held here March 29 were outlined today by H. A. Liem division chairman. The convention will bring nine schools into competition in oratory extemporaneous speaking, prose and poetry reading, and one-act play presentations. The schools in the eastern division are Clifton Duncan, Fort Thomas, Miami, Morenci, Globe, Thatcher, Pima and Safford. Orations must be limited to 12 minutes and must be original, although on any subject. Contestants will be judged on such factors as subject matter and composition, delivery, poise, fluency and enunciation. Short Preparation Given In extempore, entrants are to prepare in a general field and will oe asked to speak on any one of two topics relating to that field, after 50 minutes of preparation. Speeches will be limited to eight minutes each and will be judged on voice, enunciation, poise and preparation. Each school may enter a prose and poetry selection of its own choice in the reading events. Selections are to be read and not memorized, and one selection of two to ae given mus*' be extemporaneous, [n both poetry and prose reading, the following factors will determine judging: choice of reading, voice, enunciation and poise. Hour Limit Set In the one-act play competition, an hour limit has been set for both staging and setting preparations and actual presentation. Only plays of a light nature will be accepted for entry in this division this year. Judges will rate the plays first, second and third on the basis of their own criticism. No student may enter in more :han one contest event and no par- jcipant will bo identified by school when performing, the contest board las ruled. Dead line for entries s February 28. o Globe Resident 34 Years Dies GLOBE, Feb. 20 — Joseph Mitchell, 63 years old, died at the home of his son-in-law and daugh- er, Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Benson, in Crawford Courts last evening after a lingering illness. He had been bedfast for the past :hree months and incapacitated for any kind of work more than three years. Born in St. Tussel, Eng., April 9, .877, he had been a resident of the United States 60 years. He first settled in Detroit, Mich., going 'rom Detroit to Tombstone when le was 21 years old. He arrived in "lobe in 1906 and was an employee of the mines for about 30 years. A member of the Knights of 'ythias of Globe, he will be buried n the Knights of Pythias plot of lobe Cemetery beside the body of his wife, who died here about 15 'ears ago. Surviving are three daughters, ilrs. E. W. Sobey, Mrs. Lynn Benon and- Mrs. Marvin Olney, all of ~lobe. .. . . .-, Veteran Miner Dies In Bisbee BISBEE, Feb. 20—(AP)—Charles Dahlgren, 83 years old, veteran miner and prospector and former member of the police force at Grass Valley, Calif., died today in Douglas hospital. Born in Forest City, Calif., he engaged in mining in many parts of the country during hjs career. He worked at Virginia City, Nev., when the famous Comstock lode was opened, and he also engaged in mining at Mazatlan, in British Columbia and at Tombstone before coming to Bisbee in 1905. Survivors include his wife and a son, Charles jr. The body will be sent to Grass Valley for burial after funeral services here, the date of which has not been arranged. Boys Club Visits Phoenix BUCKEYE, Feb. 20—The boys 4-H Club of Buckeye Elementary School, accompanied by their club leader, Ralph Billingsley, made a trip to Phoenix today, where thev visited a dairy and a seed and feed nouse. Buckeye Named For BUCKEYE, Feb. ai^T C. Currens of Buckeye a a U. S. Housing Authority tee today. This is the sect organization in the state ft Watkins was named chairman W. A. Latham, D. Frsd Jo] jr., Joe Blazer, and H. M. V members. « HOI MILUt World's largest seller at • saving r ! — — • • • s argest seller at Me. air sizes— 36 tablets.ZOc-jg, LAZE in the Sun! You don't' have to play tennis, or swim, or engage in any of the other available sports to have the time of your life at Castle Hot Springs. You can just loaf . . . for here loafing is at its best. Tan under a bright sun In the warm dry Arizona air; snooze on a velvety lawn in the deep shade of tall palms; wander through our private grove and pick a bright, fresh orange from the tree to munch on; swim in one of our four radioactive pools. Come once . . . and you'll come back. WALTER ROUNSEVEL Manager You must visit thia oasis. Drive out for • luncheon, dinner, • day or the season over an attractivt 67-mile highway, paved except for 24 miles of highly improved, scenic mountain road. CASTLEJ Hot Springs Maricopa counties In one division, the remainder of the counties'in the other. Baker reiterated that it was learly impossible to divide the tate into "fair geographical divi- ions" so far as population was oncerned, but that the bill pre- ented the best the introducers ould devise. f FROM DEVELOP- iKG,BY EMMY, PROMPT USE OF ( NOSE HOPS, *VHIPENETRO! Sale! Leed's SHOE STOCK ON SALE AT 122 E. WASH (ACROSS FROM FOX THEATER) WOMEN'S JAr ft WOMEN'S SHOES fl.| C ft SHOES Odds & Ends mV \\ $2 to $6 Styles.... WOMEN'S NEW SPRING SHOES • Spectators • Saddle Tan Leathers $169 I ENNA JETTICKS 2»3.393 Reg. $5 to $6 Styles MEN'S 493 473 SHOES I & Z New Spring Samples Inclnded CHILDREN'S SHOES 63.8J LEED'S 122 E. WASHINGTON HOSIERY SPECIAL! Reg. 69c Value 3-Thread RINGLESS.... ••tVBM^B 43* Gei thi Oil THE /.DjI/tr THROUGH PVLLMAH BETWHH PHOENIX AMD KANSAS C/f/, CHICAGO $ Daily, a through Pullman car arrives and departs Phoenix for Chicago on TH! CHIEF-ths faitest and only all-Pullman daily streamlined train .between Arizona and Chicago. THE CHIEF, streamlined in stainless steel offers discriminating travelers tfw Utmost in beautiful travel appointments and smooth riding speed + Daily Pullman Mrvice to Kansas City and Chicago, direct or via Grand Canyon, and service to New Orleans, also provided by easy on-train change of cars on the Grand Canyon Limited Th. Chief Daily Grand Daily Exam. Canyon ltd. Exam. Sch«dul. Daily California Daily Exam. timitod Exam. The Chirf JilJPM . .San • 3:13PM . . Sun l» Phoenix At T«.i . . 8:OOAM Tu« . . UKJOAM 3.45AM . . Tu« 7:25AM . . Tun Ar Kansas City l» Sun . . 2:10PM Sun . . IftlOPM l:2JPM..Tu«. B^SPM..!!^ Ar Chicago Lv Sun . . 1:35AM Sun . . 12:01P»4 SANTA FE TICKET OFFICE AND TRAVEL BUREAU 149 North Central Avenue ........ Telephone 41181 ....... Phoenix

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Arizona Republic
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free