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Ncte Beck TAKING THE RAP lor all of the economic mistakes of •rerjr other governmental alpha betical agency the OPA la still In there battling Whether the OPA wins the battle la very much up tc the citizens of tbia country. Thla writer, hk well aa scores of other! whose optnlona may be read In tin publications, la acared. Ami Ihost others a hoae ability to Interpret j editorial columna of nation-wide i trenda and economic signs far Iran-1 »< ends ours, are acared. If the lid la ever clamped tightly on OPA 1 we are going to see the greatest Inflationary boom in history. THOSE OF US who are old enough to remember prices we paid for necessities at the close of World War I know shat Inflation ia. But. however, the high prices of 1919 sill seem like peanuts to what they will be if our congress dumps the OPA Sure, the OPA has irked us. And the OPA has made a lot of silly mistakes. We do not believe OPA ia right when it refuses to let a manufacturer increase prices to rover mounting production costs and still make a profit. And cer tainly the silliest of all rules OPA brass ever thought up was the one which tells a manufacturer, a mer chant or a resturant operator he should maintain the price of a particular Hem even though he lost money on ita sale if his entire operation showed a profit. Inevit ably the result was discontinuance of the Item WE KNOW THE OWNER of a large chain of drug stores. Before the war he sold orange Juice at his fountains at 10c for a 6-os glass The price of oranges rose until the oranges alone from which the juice was crushed cost 13 cents. Rut would OPA let him govern the price by the cost of his raw material. No. What hap pened* He just quit selling orange juice aad the public suffered. FARSIGHTED merchants want the OPA. They fear the inflation which is bound to come. They know that oppon ents of OPA say the old law of supply and demand will soon bring all prices down. But that's not yet true and will not be for some time to come. It will be true event ually but every individual on a fixed salary or fixed income will suffer a financial loss unequaled in the past. Wbat forward think ing merchants want is controlled price rises which go along itume dtately with Increased costs. Bui the last thing they want U no con trol at all. THIS WEEK WE heard for the first time the girl's glee club of Coolidge high school And they were good. There may have been better high school glee clubs but we've never heard them As they were applauded for their singing we couldn't help but think of the applause as a personal tri bute for I. Shoore. their leader and instructor Their voices showed the results of tireless and patient coaching by a teacher of infinite ability. G. I. FLIGHT training for returned veterans is sweeping the country. Everywhere ex-servi«e men are taking advant age of governmental aid to learn to fly. But parents should counsel their young men that those who take flight training under this program are forever barred from further schooling at federal expense. THERE MAY NEVER occur a week when we don't make some kind of a slip. We're hopin', tbo Last week we could have noted that three very excellent pictures of Kenilworth 4-H activity were taken by Jimmie Hines. But we slipped. And its unfair to a man who generously gives of his time to take a picture of anything of civic or community interest at any time he is asked. WE TAKE A BOW for our advertisers. Below is re printed a letter from Kelvin Hen ness. county agricultural agent who thanks us for the 4-H section which sppeared as part of the Examiner last week. But the credit belongs to the business men whose adver tising makes such sections possible and to them the credit should go The letter: Coolldge Examiner. Ooolidge. Arizona. Gentlemen: On behalf of the Agricultural Ex tension Service of the University of Arixona, we wish to thank you and your advertisers of your splen did cooperation in advertising the Tenth Annual Pinal County 4-H Club Fair, held at the Kenilworth School last Saturday. The section devoted to 4-H Club work was wonderful. Anyone reading it and viewing the many illustrations could not help but know what farm boys and girls enrolled in 4-H Clubs in Pinal county were doing, and how their efforts were a part of a great National program embracing farm boys and girls in every county of America. Our club leaders, who serve only for the joy of helping boys and girls become better men and women, are inspired to devote greater efforts so that more bSyg and girls may be reached by the program. All were Co o It b ixitt VOLUME 17 Mrs. Vallandingham Commended For Red Cross Act Florence Woman Is Given Praise From National Headquarters For Samari tan Activities Mrs Fern Vallandingham. Flor ence Bed Cross worker has re ceived the highest commendation from the national office of the Bed Cross for the initiative and re sourcefulness she displayed in aid ing the wife of an army sergeant Injured badly In an automobile ac cident near Floy. March 17. Mrs. I/Ottie C. Devine, chairman of Pinal county chapter of the Bed Cross received the commendation from Fred Welsenhaimer. assist ant regional director of the Pa cific area of the Red Cross in San Francisco. Attached were copies of two let ters received by the Red Cross from the husband of the injured woman and a fellow patient of hers in Beaumont General Hospital. El Paso. Texas. The letter from her husband ex plains why Mrs Vallandingham re ceived the commendation. It fol lows; "While en route from Camp Swift. Texas, to Fort I*>w'i*. Washington. I had arrived in the vicinity of Eloy. Arizona, when a tire blew out causing ''the car to turn over, severely Injuring my wife. She was taken to the Prisoner of War Hos pital near Florence, but they did not have the equipment to do the work that was necessary. "Mrs. Vallandingham of the American Red Cross was called She came and took our two babies to « are for When she learned the serious condition my wife was in. she railed the Beaumont General Hospital and through the Red Cross there made arrangements for my wife at that hospital. She also made arrangements with the Phoe nix arnjy base for a plane to carry myself and w ife to Biggs Field near the hospital. "Through the Red Cross my mother was nptifled at Sunnyvale. California, and the babies taken to her at that place. They then notified my wife's mother through the Red Cross at MrComb. Missis sippi. of her condition. "This on a Sunday afternoon, too ( Signedi Ist Sgt Irwin E Hulsey. 2d. Ren. Tp.. 2d Div. U. 8. Army. The letter from the patient ia the hospital read: "Across the hall from me is a woman who was brought here in extremis, suffering from a broken back, a fractured pelvis and an un born child. She is the wife of a soldier and was injured in an ac cident in Arizona. That her des perate case was successfully dealt with on the spot, and that she has gotten where she tias a fighting chance for herself and child is owed to the Initiative and resource fulness of the Red Cross represen tative In Florence, Arizona, whose name is Mrs. Fern Vallandingham. I enclose a statement from Ser geant Hulsey, the husband. In which he sets forth the details. I might add that the Red Cross here at this hospital has handled the case very well. I do not know whether Mrs. Val landingham. at Florence is a volun teer, a home service representa tive or an executive secretary but ir any case if you should see fit to commend her I cannot help thinking that it would be well de served. commendation of the sort of performance which we are all anxious to see established as a general standard. It would also be. In my opinion .an encouragement to all Red Cross workers in that area. (signed ) JEANNETTE LEE The latter letter was written to Mrs Mason Colt, director of Ameri can Red Cross, national head quarters. Washington. D. C. o • I.eland Dawson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Dawson, had his ton sils removed at Coolidge Hospital Monday. He is doing fine. o • Mrs. Nick Shepherd underwent a major operation at Florence Hos pital Tuesday. She is reported to be convalescing satisfactorily. o • Hyman Grant is in the east on a buying trip that will cover St. Ixwis. Chicago, and New York. much pleased with the fine com munity support .and are already making plans for ap increased en rollment and greater fair in 1947. In closing, Mrs. Cannedy, Mr. Brechan and myself wish to thank you personally for your splendid help and support of the 4-H Club program. Sincerely yours, K. K. Henness County Agricultural Agent “IN THE CENTER OF PINAL COUNTY AGRICULTURE” COOLIDGE, PINAL COUNTY, ARIZONA, FRIDAY. MAY 3, 1946 I Dogs Break Through Fence, Kill 64 Fowl In A Single Night A pack of seven large dogs broke through the yard fence at the home of Mr and Mrs. R. L Denham, i North Main Street, in the early | hours of Friday morning and left the chicken yard a shambles be fore they were driven out. The Denhams were awakened from a sound sleep at 4:30 a. m. by the commotion, hut it was not discovered until the following morning that the dogs had killed 61 chickens, a rooster, and two ducks. Five chickens at the Clark Christenson home next door were also killed. _____o Casa Grande Man Sentenced To 7 To 21 Years Father Os Five Drawi Prison Term For Assault On Daughter, 13 Sidney Jordan, Jr., 44-year-old Casa Grande electrician was sen tenced to the state penitentiary for a term of from 7 to 21 years by ,Judge VV (\ Truman, in superior tout this week on a charge of sta tutory tape. Jordan pleaded guilty to assault ing his 13-year-old daughter. Doro they. a number of times since last August. In sentencing Jordan. Judge Tru man said. “It is hard for the court or anyone else to realize such things happen hut they do.” The daughter testified against her father at a hearing held before Justice of Peace Love In Casa Grande and as a result he was held under $2,500 bond for court Un able to post bond he spent the time from his arrest by Leonard Wilson. Casa Grande officer, on April 23. until he was sentenced, in the county Jail at Florence. The child testified the crime occurred while her father was drinking, telling the justice that he drank heavily. Dorothy Jordan is the eldest of five children of Jordan, the young est being 10 months old. Mrs Esther Jordan, wife of the Im prisoned man had been ill for sc me time, the child testified. o - Frank E. Roehl Sells U-Circle For $175,000 Frank E. Roehl. young cattleman of Oracle has sold his U Circle Ranch, located just across the Pi nal county line In Pima county to Mr. and Mrs. Fred S. Nicholas, recently arrived in Arizona from New York City. According to revenue stamps af fixed upon the deal in the Pima county recorder's office, the ranch was sold for $175,000. It consists of 40,000 acres. 2.000 of which is patented land while the remainder is leased land. Improvements consist of a five room house, a foreman's bouse, corrals and outbuildings. The price included the livestock. Roehl a former advertising man is not sure what business he in tends to go into but intends to re main in Oracle for some time. He owns a house there. Phoenix Contractor Seeks Position On Corp. Commission Ted R. Drey, Phoenix contractor and citrus grower has announced his candidacy for the office of cor poration commissioner subject to the Democratic primary election, July 16. Drey, who has been a resident of Arizona for the past 30 years is seeking the unexpired term on the commission. He is well-known ranchers throughout the state. The father of three boys who fought in every section of the South Pacific, Drey has announced that he plans to support veteran movements, if elected .claiming that too many times in the past and present, public officials have forgotten the ex-service man. o Money Stolen From Cancer Container Employees of Coolidge Safeway believe the "meanest thief in the world’* was at work in the store Wednesday. It was discovered in the late afternoon that a hole had been punched in a cancer container cn one of the check-out counters and all the change raked out. The containers are of cardboard and it is believed the thief stole the money as he waited in line while customers were being checked out. o •Buddy Lewis, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Lewis, had his tonsils re moved at Coolidge Hospital Satur day. He is doing fine. ; Salvation Army Spends $2,000 On Pinal Camp Swimming Pool Is Included Among Improvements At Camp In Pepper Sauce Canyon Near Oracle The Pepper Sauce Canyon sum mer camp of the Salvation Army near Oracle is being improved at a cost of approximately $200,000. These pera»anent improvements which include a large swimming pool and nine cottage living units are nearly completed. The camp which was opened in June 1940 will be available for 14 cities and towns In Southern Ari zona and New Mexico for one month this summer with the na tional organization footing the ex penses. The camp site, one of the most attractive in the Catalinas. was do nated to Tucson Community Serv ices. Inc., In 1939 by Mrs. Elizabeth Lambert Wood. During the war maintenance be came difficult and last year only four camp periods were operated by the Salvation Army for 10-day to two week periods for children. Pinal County Entries Win At Sonoita Stock From Mammoth And Oracle Carry Off Blue Ribbons In Santa Cruz County Horae Show Pinal county's only entries in the recent horse show held on the jsanta Cruz county fair grounds, at Sonoita, came through with first place ribbons in their classes. Feather, the 2-year-oid mare en tered by Dell Mercer and Mrs Helen Wood, o fMammoth. not only carried off the blue ribbon In the model foais of 1944 class for fillies only, but won the first race at th« conclusion of the show, the cne-eighth mill for two-year old* Dr, W. 8. La< kner's five-year-old mare, with her 26-day-old foal, from the Tucson dentist s Oracle tanch, took first place in the di vision open to any mare shown with one of her foais. Judging was on the ability to produce cowborse type and to transmit her best quality; judged as a brood mare of the quarter-horse type. The I*ackner mare. Josephine and her colt stole the show as the little fellow pranced and cavorted 1 around his dam. drawing “ah’s! and “oh's! from ail spectators. A short-coupled youngster the colt showed every indication of develop ing into the type representative of the best in Arizona quarter horses. He was sired by Little Joe, Jr. o Coolidge Hotel Leased. Will Be Major Bus Stop Coolidge Hotel has been leased by Mr. and Mrs. George Ware to C. W. Lewis and Dudley Lewis. The latter plans to take over man agement May 15. The hotel will become a major Greyhound stop and extensive re novations are under way. The Of fice has been enlarged to twice its former size and a lunch counter installed. The color scheme is blue and white, with counter and stools chrome-finished. Two large lavatories are alßo being installed. Mr. and Mrs. Ware plan to go on a long vacation when Lewis takes over management. The lease is for one year. o Soil Conservation Districts To Hold Election Tomorrow A joint election will be held for three soil conservation districts tomorrow at Coolidge justice of the peace office from 10 a. m. to 3 p. m. according to announcement this week. Districts voting at the joint polling place will be Florence- Coolidge. West Coolidge, and Seven-Eight, with E. G. Attaway. Howard Holland, and Paul Hannah, chairman of the district boards re spectively. Selma Soil Conservation District will hold election tomorrow at O. W. Rugg’s headquarters ranch. Liess Milligan is chairman of the board. Write-in ballots will be Uped at both polling places. o •Mr. and Mrs. Paul Loucks will be hoets to members of the Friday Night Pot Luck Supper and Card Club tonight Mr. and Mrs. Martin Talla were hosts last week. o • Mrs. Bruno Vallaza has been ill at her home for several days with pneumonia. She is reported to be l convalescing satisfactorily. Valley Bank To Have New Entrance Here On Main St. Coolidge citizens will soon be able to enter the Valley Hank by a new door being cut through on Main Street. It is planned to re move and brick up the original .door on Central Avenue. The change is being made to allow for rearrangement of the office and addition of a fourth teller's win dow. according to Jack Pond, man ager. It is hoped that the work will be completed in the near fu ture. o Garcia Brothers Held in Assault On Art Brooks Two Sentenced To Prison After Beating Garage Man At Casa Grande Arrested for beating Art Brooks, Casa Grande deputy sheriff and garageman. two brothers. Prank and Arnulfo Garcia, of Casa Gran de, were each sentenced to six months in the county jail at Flor ence by Justice of the Peace I»ve. The beating grew out of an al tercation when Brooks’ car and one operated by the Garcia broth ers collided in Casa Grande. Bert Kinnard and Homer Ward, deputies who made the arrests, said the brothers forced Brooks into their car, drove him a short distance out of town, pulled him from the car and heat him badly. They were alleged to have driv en off leaving the injured man to get back to town the best he could. o Dan E. Garvey Candidate For Secretary State Ban K. Garvey, secretary of state, today announced bis candidacy for reelection to that office, subject to the T>emocratlc primary, July 16. Bom, reared and educated in Mississippi, Mtb. Garvey Is a long time resident of Arizona, having come to this state In 1909 and re sided here continuously since that time. He served in the clerical and auditing department* of the South ern Pacific Railroad Company lines in Arizona for 18 years, and then became chief deputy assessor of Pima county in 1927. which position he resigned the following year to enter private business. In 1929 he became deputy county treasurer of Pima county, serving as chief dep uty treasurer for four years begin ning in 1931. In 1934. Mr. Garvey was elected Pima county tfeasurer and was re elected to that post two years later, but resigned in July 1938 to be come city treasurer of Tucson. The following year, he was appointed assistant secretary of state by the late secretary, Harry M. Moore, whlfh position he efficiently filled until his appointment by Governor Osborn in 1942 to serve out Mr. Moore's unexpired term of office. In 1944, Mr. Garvey was elected to the office of secretary of state. Mr. Garvey has an outstanding record of public service. During the eight years which he spent in the county treasurer's office in Pinia county and as city treasurer of Tucson, many millions of dollars passed through his hands and there was never a question as to the proper accounting- of any part of the public funds. Since he has been in the state house in Phoe nix. both as assistant secretary and secretary of state ,he has w'orked in complete harmony with the chief executive and all of the other elected officials of the state, among whom he is one of the most popu lai officials who ever held state office. His background qualifies him for the position which he holds and to which he now' seeks election at the hands of the voters of the btate. Mr. Garvey was married in 1912 to Thirza Vail, the daughter of Zach T. Vail, prominent Arizona pioneer and cattleman. They have a son aged 13, and a daughter whose husband has recently been discharged from the armed forces. Under Mr. Garvey’s direction, the office of secretary of state has made for Itself an enviable record of efficiency and economy and an outstanding reputation for courtesy in all of its contacts with individ ual citizens who have business there. o •George Shipley underwent a ma jor operation at the Veteran’s Hos pital. Tucson, on Wednesday. He Is reported to be doing as well as can be expected. Shipley was recently discharged from the navy after many months overseas service. o •Mr. and Mrs. V. S. Eyer are at Las Vegas, Nevada, on a short business trip. NUMBER 9 Woman's Bones Found In Wash Near Red Rock Skeleton Believed That Os Texas Woman Drowned When Bridge Washed Out Last Summer The skeleton of a woman was found in tin* Santa Cruz wash about seven miles southwest of Red Rock last night by cowboys who re ported it to deputy sheriff Ed Smith at Eloy. I’ndersherilf Travis Wall, inves tigated the case and brought the skeleton to Florence. He said it is believed to he the remains of Mrs. U. M. Ozell, 53. of Mt. Vernon, Tex., who was drowned when the car in which she was riding went off Three-Mile Bridge on the Benson highway last August 9. Her body was the only one not recovered of ten persons who were drowned when the bridge was washed out. A small particle of her dress and some underclothing is the only clue to her identity. Relatives will be notified, Wall said, to come to Florence in hopes that they might be able to identify the piece of dress. o Attends Brother’s Last Rites, Modesto Mrs. C. E. Nichols returned Mon day from Modesto, California, where she attended the last rites of her brother. Reo Ford, who lost his life in a tractor accident April i 19. Funeral services were held April 25. Interment was in the family plot at Modesto. The de ceased is a former Coolidge resi dent, and is survived by his widow, four sons and a daughter, all of Modesto. One son is with the armed forces in Japan. Mr. and Mrs. John Bowling of Florence drove Mrs. Nichols to ’ California and were also present at the last rites. Mrs. Bowling is the Nichols daughter? o Local Stallions Win Ribbons At Phoenix Sunday Two Coolidge horses won rib bons in the second annual all Palo mino horse show held Sunday at Windsor Square stables, Phoenix. M. M. Ware’s Liberty Nickle, hold ei of many ribbons, brought home i four from Sunday’s show, three ( seconds, one third and a fourth. ’ Bishop Patterson's Bingo captured two third place ribbons and one fourth. Top horsqs at the show were from Yeiler Horse Ranch owned by Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Mortensen of Mesa. Their Gold Brick won two blue ribbons, and two seconds; Col. Jake won two blue ribbons, two seconds and a third, while Madre i De Ora won tw r o fourth place rib bons. o—' —— Canadian Tells Os Human Relations In War Time Factory Personal human relations expe riences with employees of a Cana dian war-time factory were related to Coolidge Ilotarians Wednesday noon by W. E. Nodwell. From Georgetown, Ontario, Can ada, Mr. Nodwell has made many trips to the southw'est. Nodwell stressed the need of cleanliness of working surround ings and the relaxing influence of "afternoon tea.’’ As a special feature the club members were, treated to a group of songs by the girls glee club of Coolidge high school. Superior-Miami Road Work Planned The state highway department this week let a 500.000 contract for reconstruction of the Superior- Miami highway. The contract, call ing for realignment of a three-mile section of the road to eliminate numerous curves, was awarded to the Orr and Orr contracting com pany of Phoenix. o • Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hines were picnic guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Dashiel of Mesa, former Coolidge residents. o •A bridge foursome at the home of Mrs. M. M. Cooper Friday included Mrs. Dalton Cole, Mrs. W. R. El liott, and Mrs. C. L. Skousen. o •Fred Wuertz underwent a major operation at Florence Hospital last Thursday. He is reported to be doing well. o •Mrs. W. V. Hearne of Los An geles, a former Coolidge resident, is visiting at Mac Rae Ranch. She will be here about 10 days. 170 To Graduate From Elementary School Wednesday Largest Graduating Class In History Os Coolidge Ele mentary Schools Will Re ceive Diplomas In Out door Exercises At North School May 8 Graduation exercises for 70 eighth grade students will b.- held at S o’clock Wednesday night. May 8. in an outdoor ceremony at Coolidge North Elementary school. There will he no adult speakers on the program this year, invocation and benediction will also be given by students. Joellen Jones is valedictorian of the graduating class and Raymond Campbell is salutatoiian. Diplomas will be presented by Dalton H. ( ole, clerk of the school board. Tile program will include music by the elementary school band, vocal numbers by two choral groups, dance groups, and special numbers. Parents and friends of the stu dents are extended a cordial wel come by Mrs. Sybil Gammage, principal of elementary schools, »o attend the school’s open house after graduation exercises. The program follows: Processional. “Mission Choral." elementary band, directed by I. Slioore; invocation, Veronica Ba ker; Lassie O’Mine, by Bowels, Mighty Lak’a Rose, by Nevln, and Voices of Spring, by Strauss, fifth and sixth grade girls chorus, direct ed by Uva Gammage; Modern dance groups, directed by Lois Richardson, composed by fifth, sixth and seventh grade girls, us ing bodily movements instead of steps to express the themes. Voo-doo Drums (jungle black magic) Bonnie McFarland, Elaine Kent, Lados Gregg, Billie Wellman, Gayle Wallace; Fantasy (a rhyth mic dance with a touch of old Egypt), Joan Hohmann, Betty Foreman, Martha Leuliig, Barvara Turnbull, Joyce Baker, Dorothy Horton, Edith Sipes, and Mary Baker; Majorettes (peppy march time), Shirley Brown, Sharon Cleveland .Margaret Baker, Nancy Gammage, Joy McCasland and Gail Mclntyre. Salutatory, Raymond Campbell. Lullaby, hv Brahms. Old Fashion ed Garden, by Porter, Just a Cot tage Small, by Ilanly, By the Bend of the River, by Hatg, seventh and eighth grade girls chorus, directed by Uva Gammage. Valedictory, Joellen Jones; Sweetheart Waltz, by (5 E.. Holmes. Take Off March .by G. E .Holmes, elementary hand, directed by I. Shoore; Introduction of eighth grade class, R. W. Taylor, superin tendent of school; Nadine Lanier, teacher, Etha Fulton, teacher; pre sentation of diplomas, Dalton H. Cole, clerk of school board; wel come to open house, Sybil Gam mage, principal of elementary schools; benediction, Lee Mauldin. „ o Closing Exercises Kenilworth School To Be Held May 17 Fifteen Students To Receive Diplomas At Graduation Exercises In Kenilworth School Auditorium Tues day Night Graduation exercises will be held for 15 Kenilw'orth School students in the school auditorium Tuesday night at 8:15 o’clock. Awarding of diplomas will be made by Ralph Veazey. Presentation of the class and conferring of special awards will be by William C. McConnell, Jr., principal of Kenilworth. Invo cation will he by the Reverend Olin E. Lehman. The program follows: Processional, Pomp and Circum stance; Invocation, Rev. Olin Leh man; “Villa,” “Humoresque," “Viennese Refrain” girls chorus; presentation of class, Wm. C. Mc- Connell, Jr.; “Mother Machree,” soloist, Betty Snelson and chorus. History of Arizona Education, Patty Cunningham; “Indian Sum mer," girls chorus; Education, Bet ty Snalson; Schools of Yesterday and Today, Leon Cable; Musical reading, Patty Cunningham; Schools and Education, Doyle Har ner; class history, Harley Upton; “Sailing.” boys chorus; Class Will. Robert Veazey; awarding of dip lomas, Ralph Veazey; presentation of awards, Wm. C. McConnell; commencement song, chorus; bene diction, Rev. Lehman; recessional, Marche Militair, Schubert. Those who will graduate are: Alva Leon Cable, Patricia Ann Cunningham, William Samuel Fer guson, Elmerette Merle Glenn, Doyle Edwin Harner, Donny Clay Jones, Dorla Maxine Kent, Mar garet Patricia Kirkland, Johnnie Rhodes, Jr., William Wayne Rit chey, Betty Joyce Snelson, Doil Edison ’Storie, Betty June Turley, Harley Gene Upton and Robert Calvin Veazey. o • Mrs. Russell Koehler returned Tuesday from Los Angeles, where she has spent the past five weeks. She was- accompanied by her father-in-law, who w-ill remain in definitely. o • Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hines at tended the druggist’s convention at Phoenix Monday.