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Nogales international. [volume] (Nogales, Ariz.) 1926-1979, January 21, 1933, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96060774/1933-01-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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NOGALES
IS ARIZONA’S MOST
IMPORTANT BORDER
PORT
ROBERT S. BURNS ELECTED
PRESIDENT OF CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE BY DIRECTORS
Popular Local Merchant Chosen New Chief Executive Os
Civic Organization, Lockhart And Jund
Elected Vice-Presidents
Robert S. Burns, manager of the
J. C. Penney Company, one of No
gales’ foremost business men and
civic workers, was elected president
of the Chamber of Commerce at
the meeting Thursday night of the
new board of directors, chosen last
week.
W. W. Lockhart was named first
vice-president, John Jund second
vice-president, Theron Richardson
i.reasurer. and I-I. R. Sisk, chairman;
James V. Robins, A. L. Gustetter,
E. K. Cumming and Prank B. Car-
SIXTY JURORS
SELECTED FOR
COURT TERM
Sixty jurors were selected Wed
nesday to try five cases in the Su
perior Court.
The first case to be tried will be
that of the state versus Lillian
Byrd, colored, who sabbed William
Williams of the 25th Infantry to
death a few weeks ago. This trial
will begin on January 31.
Following is a list of the jurors;
J. E. Coker
Warren Jennings
Sam Capin
.Victor J. Wager
N. B. Mercer
Robt. Somoza
Geo. Bayze
R. w. Ashby
Jack Wolfe ' i . j
’ G. M. Nevius
T. E. Burke
Daniel Aguirre
A. Runkle
Chas. C. Davis •
George W. Borland
R. E. Gustetter
Geo. R. White
Juan B. Elias
• Eugene J. Renner
Harry T. Richards
Walter S. Pfrimmer
Wm. Keir
Carlos Jesus Lopez
Joseph E. Wise
Earnhearst A. Kester
Chas. T. Frazier
J. L. Fulton
C. H. McNulty .
Joe E. Smith
J. R. Collie
Ellis H. Stoltz
Ernest L. Conklin
Ben Swanson
C. R. Piquero
Ed L. Sierras
Thomas Farrell
Ramon D. Ortiz
Pete Embrick
John W. Phillips
J. S. Dannelley
N. E. Crenshaw
L. H. Gould ' >
D. R. Goodman
Herbert J. Grant
Kort Neumann
Chas. W, Otis
Nick Darnis
. Willis S. Hunt
W. A. Acuna
Elmer Rickenberg - *
Geo. Zimmerman
", Miguel Ronquillo j
Roy V. Cheshire
D. A. McKenzie
’ Kenneth Foeppel * • , i
Francisco Quintero . ,
Kenntth Putnam
Chas. L. Everhart
Henry Weinberg
Fred Davis. ■ '
FOOTBALL MEN
RECEIVE AWARDS
In an honor assembly at the
High School, the following boys
were awarded football letters and
Apache heads by Coaches Kerr and
Bellman. The twelve men on the
first team to receive the letter “N”
for playing in 50 percent of the first
team games were: Captain A. Ash
fird, D. Hinds, J. Ayup, J. Gastel
lurn, L. Gastellum, R. Frazier, R.
Catchings, S. Patton, L. Dominguez,
F. Collins, C. Goodman, G. Wanless.
The twelve men on the second
team or Papoose team who receiv
td Apache heads were; E. Barnett,
lvl. Coughanour, L. Price, L. Powell,
A. Rochlin, H. Urquides, A. Diaz, P.
Mahlow, L. Doan, O. Bridges, A.
Gonzales.
IRogalee ITnternational
VOL. B—NO. 68—SIX PAGES
J roon as members of the executive
I committee.
| The executive committee will meet
shortly to name a secretary. G R.
; Michaels, incumbent, is slated for
re-appointment.
| Burns, Lockhart and Jund yester
| day began work of naming stand
ing committees for the year and a
vti y active program is planned.
Mi. Burns, the new president, was
born in the middle west and has
been a resident of Nogales since
IS2O. He has been a member of
j the board of directors for several
years and is a member of the No
gales City Council. The election of
th\; very popular man to head the
Cnamber will meet with the approv
' al of the public in general,
j Among persons present at Thurs
day night’s, meet : n 4 was Manuel
! Msscarenas, Jr., chief of immigra-
I tiori in Nogales, Sonora, ex-collector
of customs at Juarez, ex-governor
of Chihuahua, and brother of the
Mexican ambassador to London.
Mascarenas has returned to Nogales
after a 20 years absence and was
a very busy man Thursday evening
greeting his many old boyhood
friends.
AUTO THIEVES
BUSY IN CITY
Automobile thieves were busy in
Nogales Wednesday night, Two cars
were stolen.
One of the two, a Chevrolet coach
belonging to E. A. Titcomb, was
stolen from in front of Mrs; Ada
Jones’ home on West street' and
was found Thursday abandoned in
Tucson.'
The other car, property of Mrs.
Robert Howell, was stolen from in
front of the Howell home at West
and Noon streets, and was found
abandoned near the telephone of
fice on Elm street.
APACHES MEET
BADGERS TONITE
The Apaches will meet the Tuc
son Badgers in an important con
ference clash at the local gymnas
ium this evening. The winner of
the clash will step into a tie with
the Bisbee Pumas for first place in
conference standing. Both quintets
have exceptionally strong aggrega
tions and a real battle can be pro
mised to the basketball fans, with
chances of vicory reigning slightly
in favor of the Apaches.
The Badgers will take to the
floor somewhat handicapped by the
loss of the main scoring cog, Cor
nell, who was foretd to quit the
game by doctor’s orders. The Bad -
gers will have the advantage of
the Apaches in the number of gam
es played but their wins have been
few and far between—probably not
exceeding the (three |which the
Apaches have made out of four
starts. The Tucson boys will put up
a very hard battle in all probability
as they will not only have a con- 1
ference game at stake but the in
spiration of two of their stars last
game. Jackson and Weinzapfel will
play their last contest for the visit
ors in this game.
The Apaches have been practicing
hard all week and Coach Bill Kerr
announces that they are in excel
lent shape and both he and the
team are confident of victory. Con
siderable work has been given tc
brushing up on connecting with the
hoop from both the field and foul
line this week with the result that
the team looks one hundred percent
better in this department of the
game.
Mrs. Wager Named
Deputy In Office
County Attorney
Mrs. Victor J. Wager has been
appointed deputy in the office of
County Attorney E. R. Thurman,
it was announced this week, she
succeeds Mrs. Dave Wilkey, resign
ed.
Mrs. Wager is very competent in
this line of work, having had much
j erperience in the county attorney’s
office in Graham County. j
Nation’s Flags at Half Mast for Calvin Coolidge
On all federal buildings at Washington, and in cities, towns and hamlets throughout the nation, flags are at
half mast for 30 days in honor of Calvin Coolidge, who now sleeps with his forefathers on aVermont hillside. PhotOß
show, left, Flag at half mast on the Library of Congress with the Capitol in the background; center, Body of the
former president lying in state at the church in Northampton, Mass. Right, President and Mrs. Hoover arriving
at Northampton to attend the simple ceremony which marked the funeral... “as Calvin would have liked it."
WAJHIMwiS
COOLIDGE
WASHINGTON, D. C. (Autocast -
er) Jan. 20. —No President within
the memory of anyone now living
was so universally popular with all
ranks and kinds of people as was
Calvin Coolidge. It is probably true
that among people of all parties,
beliefs and callings, he had fewer
enemies and more genuine admir
ers than any President sines Wash
ington.
Here in Washington there is little
reverence for President as such.
They come and go, while the per
manent inhabitants of the District
of Columbia stay on their jobs.
But for once official Washington
was genuinely and deeply grieved
when the news came that Mr.
Coolidge was no more. And when
ever his name was spoken there was
some reference to Mrs. Coolidge who
endeared herself .to all classes of
people in Washington as few Pre
sidents’ wives have ever been able
to do.
People liked Mr. Coolidge because
he didn’t pretend to be anything
but what he was, just one of the
ordinary common people. They lik
ed him. too for his dry Yankee hu
mor, and it will be years before
Washington gets through repeating
humorous anecdotes about him.
One of the stories most frequent
ly told is that at a dinner which he
attended when Vice-President, a
lady sitting on his left said to him,
“I have made a bet that I can get
you to say three words.”
‘‘You lose,” replied Mr. Coolidge.
Those Few Words
A few years ago two or three
books were published which attack
ed the character of George Wash
ington. A newspaper man asked Mr.
Collidge what he thought of him.
He looked out of the south window
of his office toward the Washing
ton Monument.
“I notice his monument still
stands,” he said.
Frank W. Stearns of Boston, Mr.
Coolidge’s closest friend, tells a 1
story illustrating the late President’s
capacity for silence when he had
nothing to say. The day Mr. Cool
idge was nominated for Vice-Presi
dent he asked Mr. Stearns to take
a ride with him. The Governor of
Massachusetts said, “How do you
do?” when they met. They drove
fifty miles, till Mr. Coolidge said,
“guess it's time to turn back”. And
that, Mr. Stearns declares was the !
entire conversation of the 90-mile !
drive.
Mr. Coolidge was very fond of
walking around the streets of Wash- ;
ington and looking into the shop j
windows. He was seldom recognized, i
merely because people don’t exptet j
to rub elbows with the President of I
the United States on “F” Street, j
There was always a secret service!
man close by. One day Mr. Coolidge (
was hailed by a passing motorist i
from a distant state who wanted to j
know how to find the nearest road
to Baltimore. With great pains Mr.
Coolidge drew a map cn the back
of an envelope and gave it to the
tourist, who thanked him and drove
on, totally unconscious of the fact
that he had been guided by the
President of the United States.
A lady who was introduced to
President Coolidge at a White
House reception spoke of a speech
(Turn To Page Four)
NOGALES, ARIZ., SATURDAY, JAN. 21, 1933
LAND OWNERS AT LOCAL CAMP
GET BUILDINGS DIRT CHEAP
Government Accepts Bids Os Nogalians For Buildings
And Other Improvements At Abandoned Camp
Little Army Post
A radiogram received Thursday
afternoon by Captain George W.
Macdonald from headquarters of
the Bth Corps Area at Fort Sam
Houston Texas, announced that bids
of land owners for buildings and
other improvements on ground on
NOGALES SALOON
KEEPERS OBTAIN
TAX REDUCTION
Reductions in taxes sought by
Nogales, Sonora, saloon men were
obtained by Charles Kiesselbach,
local representative of the Sonora
Brewery, on his recent trip to Her
mosillo, he announced this week.
“I went to the Sonora state cap
ital to talk taxes with the governor
and treasurer of Sonora for the
bars across the line and got the re
ductions asked for so those people
can exist”, said Kiesselbach.
Take notice, Arizona!
FREE HAIRCUTS
FOR ‘RATEROS’ AT
POLICE STATION
A new method of identifying
small “rateros”, (petty thieves),
was placed in effect by the police
yesterday and as a result, the police
station for awhile resembled a bar
ber shop.
Said identification is that of clip
ping the hair of rateros and leaving
a patch on top.
With a.pair of four-bit Kress clip
pers, Policeman Clyde Balwin yes
terday afternoon started to work
on one boy who had a head of
heavy bushy hair. The job was too
much for Clyde so he called in Al
Camerlin and Al, knowing how to
work a pair of clippers in true bar
ber fashion, quickly finished the
job.
Rateros desiring a free haircut
should call at the police station, i
“I told you I knew Barbara wasn’t
happy,” Pauline informed him later
on when she was lying cosily in bed,
“I wouldn't tell anyone but you,
Dennis, darling, but she does love
comeone—frightfully!”
“Half a dozen of ’em, I should
think!”
“Nc —seriously, one!” Pauline in
sisted. “There was quite a different
look about her when she told me ”
She lay still watching him with
adoring eyes. Presently she said shy
!y. “Dennis?”
“Um?”
“You love me best in all the world,
don’t you?”
“What would you do if I said the TUk
answer was in the negative?” he * Alii
asked, teasingly. AWiim
“Die,” Pauline whispered. «#I FjFR
“Then you may safely live,” he
assured her. _ _ . _
Pauline sighed and closed her lyl A \[
It was no use; she realized that
nothing on earth would ever make
Dennis romantic.
A NEW SERIAL —by Ruby M. Ayers
Just Starting 1— This Paper, see page 3
| which Camp Stephen D. Little is
located, have been accepted by tht
War Department. “Other improve
-1 ments”, it is said, includes sewage
lines, water and gas mains,
j The radiogram read as follows:
“Advise each of the following land
owners that his offer as listed be
low has been accepted:
City of Nogales, 3 leases, $1,050.
Cumming and Macnab, $625.
H. J. Karns, S7O.
Knights of Pythias, SIBO.
Cumming and Hannah, 2 leases,
j SIOO.
i Theron Richardson, attorney in
j fact for beneficiaries of estate of
Bracey Curtis, sls.
J. A. Harrison, 2 leases, $lO.
Execution of formal instruments
j of conveyance cannot be made until
i all government property that is to
1 be removed has been taken away,
I therefore notification of acceptance
I to lessors should be made plain in
; that respect.
(Signed) CHAMBERS,
Ft. Sam Houston, Texas.”
The radiogram shows that the
land owners are obtaining the build
ings and other improvements dirt
| cheap.
There is a total of six officers’
; houses on officers’ row and a ten
| nis court on the X. of P. property
which the lodge is obtaining for
SIBO. The City of Nogales gets for
SIOSO buildings and improvements
which includes 96 separate buildings
including the officers’ club, base
hospital and numerous houses on
officers’ row.
Cumming and Macnab and Cum
ming and Hannah obtain for $725
the Ali Baba Theater and build
ings on most of the camp property
on which the barracks are located.
H. J. Karns gets the camp laun
dry building for S7O.
POLO GAME
The Circle Z and University of
Arizona polo teams will play at
Tucson today.
FIVE CENTS A COPY
“ECONOMIC WAR MUST STOP”,
SAYS NICHOLAS M. BUTLER
AT ST. LOUIS CONVENTION
Columbia University Executive Appeals To United States
To Join In Movement To Bring End
To Economic War,.
By ROBERT FULLER
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Jan. 20.—Sound
ing . a call for action in a nation
wide appeal to citizens, Dr. Nicholas
Murray Butler of Columbia Univer
sity, as President of the Carnegie
Endowment for International Peace,
was featured in a radio address by
tht League of Nations Association
at the opening of its tenth annual
convention in St. Louis. Dr. But
ler’s appeal was for the United
States to join in the movement to
end the present economic war which
is laying waste to the world’s trade
Dr. Butler said:
“There is no time to waste upon
generalities or formalities. The mod
| ern world is in the gravest crisis
' of its history. The duty and the
opportunity of the people of the
United States and of their govem
- ment are imperative and unexam
j pled. It is for them to decide, and
! quickly, whether they will dawdle
i and falter and do nothing, and thus
; permit the present economic and
1 j financial depression to continue to
'; its certain and disastrous end, or
1 i whether they will now take those
' steps, and insist upon their being
i taken, which alone can point the
i way to a happier and a better day.
l j “We must not shut our eyes to
: obvious facts. The great forward
movement' is for international un
derstanding and international co
operation to promote the peace and
the happiness of the world. Bitter
and relentless international war is
’; going on in the field of economics
and finance, with the result that
\ the trade of the world is strangulat
ed and is sick unto death.
Four Weapons
. j “This economic war is being car
l ried on with four weapons which
> are quite as destructive of peace and
i human happiness as are battleships
. and guns, airships and poison-gas.
L These are high tariff walls, trade
1 prohibitions and quotas, depreciat
i cd currencies and disrupted inter
national exchanges. These are the
. weapons which must now be re
. ■ nounced and displaced if this de
; structive and devastating war is to
j be brought to an end.
’ j “What are the specific things
■ which the American people now can
' and should do and insist upon be
■ ing done by their unhurrying gov
■ ernment?
1 “First, they should make it plain
that they demand from the coming
disarmament conference such con- J
elusions and agreements as shall ac-'
j tually disarm the nations for mili
, tary and naval war and not merely
; equalize their establishments and
equipments for the killing of men
and the devastating of cities and
towns under the guise of gaining!
security.
"Second, we must not permit out- j
worn political formulas and tradi- j
tions and passwords to stand' in the <
way of the work of the coming j
economic conference. This confer- j
ence offers distinct and quick possi- I
bility of restoring the world's trade j
and industry, of again providing j
markets for our farmers and ourj
! industrialists, occupation for our
wage-workers and traffic for our 1
railways, by bringing about the re- j
duction or removal of the many
barriers to international trade '
which now everywhere exist.
“That is a pretty peer system of 1
protection to American labor and 1
American industry which sends from :
ten to twelve millions of unemploy- .
ed to walk the streets, which shuts
down factories and leaves our wheat
and our cotton to rGt in the fields.
That Senate Group
“Then we should insist that the
Senate of the United States leave off
its long continued misrepresentation
of American public opinion and
quickly consent to the ratification
on behalf of the United States to
the Permanent Court of Interna
tional Justice, which our govern
ment signed on December 9, 1929.
Such action would be in strict ac
cordance with American traditional
policy and in conformity with long
standing American leadership. It
has been in substance recommended
by every President since McKinley
and by every Secretary of State
since Josn Hay. Public opinion
tnroughout the land is, and long i
has been, overwhelmingly in sup
port of this action, but a small
group of opposing senators taking -
NUGALES
IS THE GATEWAY TO
THE GREAT WEST
COAST OF MEXICO
Save Trade, Says Butler
JgaWk y x ; : ; >: av«Sf
Dr Nicholas Murray Butler, Co-;
lumbia university, and President or
I the Carnegie Endowment for Inter-i
national Peace, in a nation-wide radio'
broadcast appealed to citizens to join’
t movement to end present world-wido
V economic war
l
' advantage of the rules of the Sen
■ ate, has prevented that public op
-1 inion from finding its long desired
expression.
’ “Finally, we should continue and
’ multiply our contracts and our co
' operation with the League of Na
tions itself. We are not members
of that body, but the W'ork which it
is doing is work which vitally affects
■ our interests and which accords with
i our ideals. In so new and so diffi-
I cult a field, success can not, be
i achieved in a day nor perfection
. reached in a twelvemonth. Steps
s ( toward our goal must oftentimes
be slow, unsteady and even wander -
■ j ing, but the high and fine goal is
i j there, the appeal to us each and all
|is insistent, cintinuous and unan
• swerable.
Call To Action
“My fellow Americans, this is our
; job. We may not wait for President
Continued on Page Four)
HIGHWAY MEET
| IS POSTPONED
PHOENIX, Jan. 20.—The meeting
of the state highway commission
scheduled for January 20, has been
postponed to January 31, it was
announced today.
j At that time the commission will
reorganize by selecting a chairman
| and secretary, provided, it was ex
, plained, Governor Moeur names a
member to fill the vacancy created
;by the expiration of the term of
, John B. Hart, Douglas.
| It has been stated unofficially
j that Sheldon G. Dowell of Douglas
i has been selected and thalt his
| name will be sent to the senate
within a day or two for confirma
tion. Should he be confirmed by the
senate before Janhary 31, the reor
ganization will be effected, it is
expected.
Ray Vyne of Prescott, named to
succeed A. A. Johns, former chair
man. will take his seat January 31
as a new member.
WHAT
NOGALES
NEEDS
Several sanitariums.
Permanent army post.
Less wrangling and more co
operation among citizens. ,
Less pessimists and more op
timists.
Less factional feeling.
More boosters.
More conventions.
Realization that business con
ditions here are no worse than
elsewhere.
More persons to believe that
Nogales is bound to emerge from
the depression a better and
stronger town than ever.

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