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193806 Desert Magazine 1938 June

193806 Desert Magazine 1938 June

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Published by: Desert Magazine on Sep 22, 2011
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01/17/2013

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THEMAGAZINE
 
Cool Comfort
GoolUuj,
With the improve-
m
e n
t
s
and
in-creased efficiency
offered by
Wagner
3-speed,
quiet-type,evaporative
cool-
ing fan assemblies(a unit is
illustrat-
ed at extreme leit)you can make,have
built,
or buycomplete a homecooler for approx-imately
$100.00.
It is not necessary to invest heavily to secure satisfactory summercomfort cooling. As a result of much field experience and develop-ment on the part of Wagner engineers, a complete evaporative coolerequipped with a Wagner fan is now available at such low costs thatall residents in desert regions can afford its welcome relief from theintense summer heat. Wagner evaporative cooling fans are now avail-able at almost any hardware store, utility company store, buildingsupply house, or electrical dealer or contractor store in your vicinity.Their low cost will surprise even the most cautious buyers.
SEND TODAY FOR THE NAME OF YOUR NEAREST DEALERAND DESCRIPTIVE FOLDER.
Use
Coupon at the right
For Your Protection Be Sureto Insist on Wagner EvaporativeCooling Fans for Your Coolers.
f~
WAGNER ELECTRIC CORPORATION,1240 S. Hope Street, Los Angeles,
Calif.
Please give me the name of my nearest dealer and send meyour free folder describing Wagner Evaporative Cooling Fans.Name. . . .Address. .CityV238-2ZState.
VALUABLE
FEATURES
Large
Capacity
Low
Operating Cost
Carefully
EngineeredG. E. Aphonic Circulator
Long
Life G. E. Motor
Durable
Construction
Neat
Appearance
Filters
Easily Replaced
Proven
Efficient Design
Easily
and Quickly Installed
Evaporative AIR COOLERS
The
C-AIR
Evaporative Cooler is theresult of years of active research inthe field of low priced cooling.
C-AIR
is the first popular priced unit to util-ize the famous G. E. Aphonic AirCirculator—quiet, large volume airdelivery for less electric cost. It canbe purchased in a number of sizes.The C-Air Evaporative cooler canbe obtained with large capacityblowers as well.
« ON DISPLAY AT »
Patten Sheet Metal Works Imperial Electric W. W. Cassell
Fresno,
Calif. El Centra, Calif. Tucson, Arizona
R. A. Baker
Indio
and Hemet, Calif.
A. C. Meyer Banning Electric
Lancaster,
Calif. Banning, Calif.
MANUFACTURED BY
AIR CONDITIONING COMPANY
1510
S. Los Angeles Street
Los
Angeles,
Calif.
PLEASE
SEND ME
FURTHER
INFORMATION
NAMEADDRESSCITY
OR
STATE
 
FOR JUNE
MAY 28—Six months trout seasonopens
in
Arizona.MAY 28-29—Cowhands
of
Yava-pai districts
to
compete
in
"Sportsof
the
Rangeland"
at
Seligman,Arizona.MAY 30—Pioneer Days celebrationbegins
at
Clovis,
New
Mexico.JUNE 2-5—Sixth annual conven-tion
of
Federation
of
NaturalSciences
of
Southern Californiaat Pacific Palisades.JUNE 11—Annual flower show
in
high school auditorium
in Vic-
torville, California.JUNE 12—Annual Smoki dance
at
Prescott, Arizona.JUNE
13 - -
Summer sessions
to
open
at
University
of
Arizona
at
Tucson.JUNE 14-18—Golden Jubilee
pro-
gram
to be
held
at
Manti, Utah,observing 50th anniversary
of the
completion
of
Manti Templewhich
was
dedicated
by
BrighamYoung
in
1888.
In
the
Center
of
Downtown
LOS
ANGELES
FOURTH
AND
SPRING
STS.
DOWNTOWN'
Right
in the
center
of
activities.
.
....
a
quiet, comfortable hotelhome
. . 200
rooms
J j oc
From $2wi<h
from
.
Private Bath
1
Angelus De Anza
HOTEL
Vol.1JUNE,
1938
No.
8
COVERCALENDARPOETRYPHOTOGRAPHYPERSONALITYTRAVELOGPRIZESCAMERA
ART
CACTIFANTASYGEMSPAGEANTRYCONTESTDEVELOPMENTNATUREREPTILESWEATHERPLACE NAMESCONTRIBUTORSBOOKSMININGFICTIONNEWSLANDMARKSCOMMENT
Joshua Tree
in
blossomPhoto
by J. P.
KNIPPImportant events
on the
desert
in
June
... 1
Best contributions
of the
month
2
Prize contest winners
3
Trail-Blazer
to
Rainbow BridgeBy JOHN STEWART MacCLARY
4
Hidden Valley—Temple
of
MysteryBy WALTER FORD
6
Announcement
of
amateur photograph contest
. 8
"Feel"
of the
DesertPhoto
by W. M.
PENNINGTON
9
Queen
of the
Desert NightBy RUBY BOWEN
10
Gift
of the
GeniiBy WILFRED PARKS
12
Desert "Roses" That Never FadeBy JOHN
W.
HILTON
13
Smoki Clan
of
PrescottBy OREN ARNOLD
15
Prizes
to
story tellers
17
They Defied
the
Devil-God
of San
JacintoBy
J.
WILSON McKENNEY
18
"Ghost Tree"
of the
DesertBy
DON
ADMIRAL
21
Saga
of the
Walking RockBy
R.
DeWITT MILLER
22
Reports
of the
Meteorologists
23
Compiled
by
TRACY
M.
SCOTT
24
Writers
of the
Desert
25
Reviews
of
past
and
present literature
.... 26
Highlights
of the
month
. . 28
Hard Rock ShcrtyBy
LON
GARRISON
29
Here
and
There
on the
Desert
30
Prize contest announcement
32
Just Between
You and
Me—By
the
Editor
... 36
The Desert Magazine
is
published monthly
by the
Desert Publishing Company,
597
State Street,
El
Centro, California. Entered
as
second class matter October
11, 1937 at the
post office
at El
Centro, California, under
the Act of
March
3, 1879.
Title registered
No.
402,937
in U. S.
Patent Office,
and
contents copyrighted
1938 by
the Desert Publishing Company. Permission
to
reproduce contents must
be
secured fromthe editor
in
writing. Subscription rate $2.50
per
year
in U. S. A. or
possessions. Singlecopy
25
cents.RANDALL HENDERSON, EditorTAZEWELL
H.
LAMB, Associate EditorJ. WILSON McKENNEY, Business ManagerNational advertising representatives:
S. H.
WILLIAMS
& CO., INC.: Los
Angeles,Western Pacific Bldg.;
San
Francisco,
220
Montgomery
St.;
Chicago, Wrigley Bldg.;
New
York,
507
Fifth
Ave.
Staff representatives:
Los
Angeles, JOHN
0.
PUTMAN, Phone FEderal 9495; Phoenix,Stephen
C.
Shadegg,
14 E.
Culver
St.;
Palm Springs,
Don
Admiral, Desert Museum.Manuscripts
and
photographs submitted must
be
accompanied
by
full return postage.The Desert Magazine assumes
no
responsibility
for
damage
or
loss
of
manuscripts
or
photo-graphs although
due
care will
be
exercised
for
their safety. Subscribers should send noticeof change
of
address
to the
circulation department
by the
fifth
of the
month preceding issue.
MAY,
1938

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