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And other advertise ments are run in The Examiner’s Classified column for one cent per word. Mininum charge fifteen cents. These little ads always bring results. VOLUME SEVEN New Arrival With Frozen Toe Smiles And Lauds Arizona I J. L. Snow, garageman and used car dealer, a recent arrival from Muleshoe, Tex., is good naturedly nursing a frozen toe on his left foot. , While headed this way during the sub-zero weather two and a half weeks ago, 75 miles this side of Amarillo, Mr. Snow’s new 1937 Terraplane went into a deep ditch and he being alone, and in the night, could not get it out. He got inside the car after giving up the task and went to sleep with a heavy blanket spread over liis shoulders. Two hours later he became awake and decided he’d get out and build a fire, but when his feet h't the ground he realized his legs were numb to the knee caps and he fell sprawling. However, he manged to crawl around and find a drift of tumble weeds, and built a fire with them for fuel and managed to keep alive and partiallv comfortable un til a motorist came by after the break of day and gave him a lift. The car was undamaged, out that middle toe on his left foot is still reminding him of the perilous last trio he made from Texas to Ari ,.t TUI. Mr. Snow has an interesting family, has acquired the property just off the Coolidge-Tucson high way in West Lincoln-ave where he has opened a garage and establish ed a used car lot. He and his family like Coolidge and declare they are going to make it their permanent home. Despite the pain and incon veniences that a frozen toe causes, Mr. Snow keeps on smiling and brags on Arizona’s salubrious cli mate. o 4-H Club Members To Judge Livestock At State University Rrepresentatives from Florence. Coolidge, Casa Grande and Walker Butte 4-fH ClulJ livestock groups will visit the> University of Arizona farm at Tucson on February 13 tc practice judging of beef and dairy cattle, sheep, and swine, it was said today by K. K. Henness, County Agricultural Agent. It is anticipated that fifteen or twenty club members will go to Tucson accompanied by Ag-mt Kenness, Pinal County agent, and Harvey E. Tyson of the Florence schools. The boys will practice judging University of Arizona stock in preparation for county competi tion in the Pinal County 4-H Club fair at Florence on April 23. Win ners in the various counties will compete for state honors at the 4-H Club roundup at Tucson in June, Tyson, stated. Other fairs in which 4-H Club members will compete this spring include the Maricopa County 4-H Club fair at Tempe on April 9 and 10, the Pima County fair, for which no dates have been set, and the Mesa Citrus fair, which will take place the latter part of this montn, and the Buckeye Junior fair, which will be held in April and the Yavapai County fair, for which dates have not been set. o Governor R. C. Stanford has named Dr. 8.. L. Steward physician for the Arizona State Prison at Florence Dr. Steward has been acting physician since last July. The Examiner has been informed that late an assistant prison physician will be named. There are almost seven hundred inmates and it is considered that one physician cannot give them the attention they eln <r.J have, especially at auv s wuen ep'demics t re prevailing. Copies rains that fell practically all over Arizona last Sunday, put considerable water in the reser voirs, and this came as a relief of the anxiety farmers had been feel ing over the scant water supply that faced them prior to Sunday’s - - 1 ~—— Refreshments And Music Enjoyed At Farmers’ Meeting I Well-attended meeting of the Coolidge Farm Bureau Federation was held, Tuesday evening, in the Community Church house of wor ship in Coolidge. County Agricultural Agent K. K. Henness was the principal speaker. He discussed the agricultural situa tion, past and present, and gave an outline of what is proposed Mrs. George Dell was elected to handle the Federation’s extension programs for the year, and John Skrla was elected .county delegate. President Geo. A. Hanna presided. He reported the organization now has about GO members, has paid its dues to the national Federation and has sll9 in the treasury. Music was furnished by a French harp orchestra of ten boys and girls, members of the 4-H Club of the Walker Butte school directed by the principal, Prof. Jacob Sweeney. At the close of the business ses sion Mesdames E. E. Stringer and Barbara Skousen served the gues's with turkey sandwiches, coffee, cake and pickles. About fifty persons were present and there were more women in at tendance than had been seen at any previous meeting. President Han na stressed the Federation’s oft-re peated invitation to the women to attend the meetings. Units To Be Name d For Aggie Program Meetings of farmers and range men of Pinal County will be held next Friday, February 12, for the purpose of selecting community co mmitteemen who handle the pro gram, and also discussing provisions of the 1937 agricultural conserva tion program. For the purposes of this program the county has been divided into two Communities. All lands of the county lying north of and including the north tier of sections in Town ship. Six are in what is designated as the Coolidge-Florence commum ty. All lands south of the above described area are ir what is desig nated as the Casa Grande com munity. (The line as described is that section line running east and west just north of Randolph). Producers residing in or having ranch headquarters located north of this line should attend the meet ing at the Kenilworth school, (3 miles east of Coolidge), at 1:30 p m.. February 12. Those residing south of this line should attend the Casa Grande meeting, which will be held in the City Hall at 7:39 o'- clock Friday evening. o Local Health Units To Be Established At a conference held with the local supervisors of the Resettle ment Administration it was dis closed Tuesday by Mrs. Olga Welch, State cooperative specialist, that cooperation of the State Medical Association in the formation of local health and medical Associa tions has been assured. A series of me dings to be held in Casa Grande, Coolidge, Eloy and Florence have been scheduled. These meetings will provide an op portunity for interested persons to become familiar with the plan to be followed in forming the county wide cooperative. All rehabilitation clients and other low income farm families are eligible to membership. The cost of medical care which will be met by the payment of monthly fees, and the services t'.iat will be made available to particip ants, will be determined by mem bers after organization. V. W. Greer has been seriously ill at, his home a mileand a Inlf ea",! of Coolidge for several clays. He is reported to be improving at this time. - ■ ©nig ;Mamc-©ftmeh Ncfospnpcr in QJnnlifrqe/’ COOLIDGE, PINAL COUNTY, ARIZONA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1937 HOME-COOKED FOOD IS BEST Oc - - Nx With Coolidge Schools UNION HIGH SCHOOL New Equipment Arrives With the arrival of the new desk, magazine rack and news paper file, the CUHS library is now completely fu:nished. All of the new furniture is made of quarter-sawed oak, smooth finish. The desk has three drawers, four sliding shelves. The magazine rack has shelves sufficient to hold current issues of magazines re ceived by the school and the newspaper file will take care of Subscribe today for The Ex aminer for a whole year for ONE DOLLAR to atay address in Pinal County. Offer expires March 1. ten newspapers. These new pieces added to the four long tables and 16 chairs comprise the entire furnishings. New Semester Begins Feb. B.—Today the new semester opened at CUHS with several new pupils enrolled. Total attendance is now 181. Final examinations’ have been held and report cards were distributed Wednesday Several new courses have been add ed to the curriculum. A course in government is a continuation of the history course, economics is gi.en instead of sociology. A new course for beginners who wish to learn to play musical instruments Is to be offered during the third period. Solid geometry replaces advanced algebra. A one-semester course in physical geography is scheduled for the fourth period. Dedication Exercises Feb. B.—ln a general assembly Monday the first period. Supt C. M. Mangun discussed w r ith the stu dent body plans for the dedication to be held Friday. He explained that incompleteness of the audi torium previous to the New Year, and so much illness during January, had made it impossible to hold the services earlier, adding, “now that the building is complete and the epidemic practically over, there is nothing else to stand in the way.’’ No definite program was adopted, but holding open house during the evening to afford the citizens and patrons opportunity to visit and in spect the building, grounds and equipment was favored. A basket ball game will be staged at 7:00 o’clock and a dance in the gym will follow. No formal exercises are contemplated. The public is invit-' ed. —Hattie Lou Maben. Class Visits Penitentiary Feb. 2. —The sociology class v!sit ed the Arizona State Prison at Florence. The shoe shop in the men's ward was seen first, the in i mates doing the work. At the mill flour is made from wheat grown on the 700-acre state farm, with 400 acres cultivated last year. We saw the cooks preparing meals for the inmates. We were imprest by the size of the ovens and utensils. The library furnishes reading matte.r Only nine women occupy the wo men's ward. The rooms are smn.i, but are neatly kept; the walls are decorated with.pictures. The wo men inmates sew and make articles to sell. This was the sec ond trip the class has made, the first being to the asylum for tiie i ’ tlliC. Coolidge High Loses With only one victory to their credit, defeat of Gilbert, the CUHS basketball team has met defeat at the hands of four teams, recently, Spicial low price of one dollar : per year is offered by The Ex laminer to any., address., in . Pinal County. namely: Tucson, Casa Grande Su , perior and Florence. The fact that the boys have been getting the short end of the score does not mean they are not playing good games, but that the other teams are a little better. The regulars are showing constant improvements, and two or. three new men who have been added, to the first string (Continued on page five) E. H. Wofford, popular mixologist ai. Bob’s Place, is recovering front an extended case of the flu that almost got him down, and would have parked a less hardy man. Manager R. S. Langford here f r the branch Valley National Bank mailed out, Wednesday, insured parceispost package No. 1.111. The number represents parceispost packages despatched at the local postoifice from July 1. last, to Feb. 10 inst., according to Assistant Postmaster A. E. Taylor. o Mr. and Mrs. L. L. McKinley will leave Coolidge, soon, for their former home at Sail Antonio, Tex. For more than a year Mr. McKin ley conducted the Coolidge Weld ing Co., here, now the Cooh lye Welding & Trac or Co., located 'i the Potls-blg i'i Lincoln-ave just west of South Maimst and an ducted by his successor, Ben “Blackie” Dillenbeck, who will con tinue to do actylene and electric welding in our out of the shop, j Mr. and Mrs. McKinley have a host j of wa> m friends here who disl ke 1 the idea of L.eir leaving Cjo'idge Mr. McKinley has 400 acres of oil land ’..ne'er lease to the Stambud Oil Co. in Texas and lie wants to be present when several gushers come in at the same time and make his a multi-millionaiire overnight. i * Paying Os Bonus Causes Deserter To Give Self Up The lure that gold holds for man, J according to Constable E. E. | Stringer, was responsible for Bill | I Burnett, Negro, who deserted from | the U. S. Volunteer Army soon | after the World War, giving him* j self up to Federal officers in Phoe : nix shortly after it was announced the bonus would be paid. Constable Stringer related these further ac tivities of Burnett: He was a member of the Negro j troop who mutinied at Houston, I Texas, in August 1915, after a Houston policeman had [killed a member of the troop for his refusal to obey the Jim Crow law in a street car; after the war Burnett grew tired of army life, deserted and finally showed up in Coolidge where he resided three years pricr to his surrender while here he ne came involved in a difficulty with another Negro man and Burnett shot him in the rear as he was fleeing, using a shotgun loaded with bird shot. No complaint was file l ! and Burnett was not arrested. When Constable Stringer was in | vestigating the shooting, which oc j curred in “The Flats,” he asked (Burnett: ‘did you hit him?” “Sho’ did, Boss, coz when I was cut shootin’ rabbits this mornin’, I got nine cottontails out’n ten shots.” o Camp Boys Rescue Marooned Family A party of CCC boys equipped with a caterpillar and other trans , portation facilities, came out of the Francis creek country yesterday with a family named Day, consist ing of the husband, wife and three children. They had been marooned by thitry or more inches of snow since before Christmas. The opening of the road by the grazing camp boys also affords an opportunity for Clyde Cofer and , the Arizona Livestock Association to get feed into their cattle and sheep which have been snowbound ’ in the area since the first snows . fell late in December. About two weeks ago the same I relief was opened when the boys opened up the road toward the ' Democrat mine and took out twenty-six people, some of whom at that time were nearing the end of their rations. —Mohave County Miner. Two Indians Are Frozen To Death When Wesley Maro, an Indian from New York, and Wilbur Hunt er, a Haualapai Indian, attempted to seek help for their fellows in a road camp near the east line of the Haualapai Indian reservation northeast of Peach Springs, and failed, the body of Hunter was lost in the snow while that of Maro was recovered by the rescue party that pushed their way thru the heavy snow to the road camp Monday, the body of Hunter was discovered by a passerby, the feet being exposed by the melting snow. The body was found only a short distance from where Maro had been picked up by the rescue I party. Both Indians had frozen to death in their valiant attempt ito save their companions. Wilber Hunter was the son of Blanche Hunter, an Indian woman who worked frequently as a domestic for several families in Kingm m.— Mohave County Miner. 'T am feeling fine and will be back at home in Coolidge scon,” is the cheering words Leonard Mc- Intyre received this week from liis father, N. R. Mclntyre, who has been at Little Rock, Ark., the past two weeks for a recheck on the cure of the internal cancer he suf fared from prior to last September •vilen he underwent treatment in the Arkansas capital. According Lo bis letter to his sons here the 1 ,-erum treatment was a success. j Bank Building Is Sold By Hannah To I Two Superior Men With the depression on the j toboggan, real estate in Coolidge ( and this community is beginning to change hands, Paul B. Hannah of Coolidge stared to The Examiner, this morn ing, that he ha 3 sold the lot and i improvements on the northwest ! corner of block 3, Main-st and Central ave, to James Herron and |F. M. Golden, of Superior. The j consideration was not given out The Coolidge branch of the | Valley National Bank occupies the | one-story brick building at the i present time. Manager R. S. Lang ford of the bank told The Examiner that the bank will continue to oc cupy the building. The Examiner is also reliably informed that Herron and Golden also purchased from John D. Got ee the first lot east of and ad joining the bank property. J Watt Hogue this week has Carpenter Charles Simpson busy building into apartments the property he bought from J. A. Mc- Laurin, in Harding-ave between Main and Third-sts. A neat cottage has been erected on the north end of the lot back of the building Me- Laurin used for a machine shop for a long time. o Auxiliary Banquet Date Is Announced The Woman’s Auxiliary of the Community Church held their regular annual election of officers on Tuesday, Feb. 4, the result be ing as follows: Mrs J. J. Jones, president: Mrs. C. J. Moody, vice president: Mrs. \V. R Elliott, secretary; Mrs ,T. L. Lulhy, treasurer; Mrs. J. R Walker, chaplain. This meeting closed the fifth year of the auxiliary. Next meet ing will be at the Church house Feb. 18 at 2:30 p. m., when f'r»al reports will be read by the several committee chairwomen. Feb 25 there will be a birthday banquet in celebration of the auxiliary’s fifth anniversary. , Mrs. Jones, hosptiality chairwo man. will be in charge of the ban quet, assisted by the other officers. o Clinton M. Mangun, J. J. Bugg, Leonard Spruell and C. J. Pveece went to Phoenix Wednesday last week to see Gov. R. C. Stanford relative to getting funds for build ing around the Uniori high school building and for the pinnhase of domestic science equip ment. It is understood they failed to contact the governor. Born, to the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Ward, at 10:20 o’clock, Wednesday evening, in the hospital at Florence, a girl bahv. The 111 tie Miss Ward, who has ne t as yet been named, weighed seven pounds ai d thirteen ounces upon her arrival, and gives every promise of delelop ing into a fine woman in the course l of time. Mother and daughter were reported getting along nicely, thi3 morning, and the father was over-! come with joy. o The boys’ junior Sunday school class of the Community Church,! taught by Miss Dorothy Goodwin, ; took part in a very enjoyable roller skating party held at the home of! the Rev. and Mrs. F M. Wa< J s last Saturday evening. o Mr. and Mrs. Roy Frasier and Ih'dr son, Russell, of Topeka, Ks., and Mrs. Knox of the Los Anima3 Valley, Colorado, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. ,T. Jones last week end. It was a happy surprise for Mrs. Jones, as Mr. and Mrs. Frasi :r were her close friends in their early teens, and they had not met for twenty-five years. Time was too short during their brief scay in Coolidge for them to recall all the happy events that transpired in their young lives a quarter of a century back. Examiner ofte year to any add’-ess in Piral County for SI.OO j if you subscribe prior to March 1, A BARGAIN The Examiner to any address in Arizona from now until January 21, 1938 for $1.50. The Examiner to any address in Pinal County One Year for ONE DOL LAR. Offer Good to March 1, 1937. Number 51 Pneumonia Causes Death Os Pioneer Coolidge Citizen Death claimed Mrs. Gertrude E. Kinne at the family home f our miles south of Coolidge last Sato-day evening at 10 o’clock, pneumonia being the cause of her oeath. The ueceased was the wife of George Kinne and the mother of ; four daughters and one sou, name ly, all of whom survive her: Mrs. Emma Wagner of Cusick, Wn., Mrs. Edna Butts of Madison, Wis., Mrs. Bessie Filker of Agusa, Calif., i Mrs. Georgia Hardaway of Coolidge, ■•nd Ted Kinne, of Coolidge. Funeral services were held at the Community Church house of >f worship in Coolidge last Mon day afternoon, conducted by he Rev. E. M. ard. The church house , was filled by friends of the family who knew and loved Mrs. Kir ne over a long period of time. Mrs. Kinne was born June 29. 1862, in Wisconsin and was united in marriage to George Kinne Feb. 2z, IS?4. The body was taken to Pomona, Calif., for interment, and a brief funeral service was held there last Wednesday afternoon. o 20 Thousand Head Os Sheep Toll Os Recent Cold Snap An estimated loss of nearly 20,- 000 sheep or 20 per cent of the flocks grazing in the North Strip of Arizona, was announced Feb. 5 by M. O. Reese, manager of the Mohave county branch of the state welfare board. Reese returned Friday morn ing from a five day trip into the strip country to inquire into re ports of the starvation conditions >f the residents of the north strip, including Short Creek and Mt. Trumbull districts. Contrary to his expectations he found the sheep lack of food and exposure. The Mt. Trumbull district has been isolated for more than a month thought snow plows have reached within 12 miles of , thsre. In this region alone more than 40,- 000 rncep are grazed and'B,ooo have perished, more from freezing to death than from lack of food, Mr. Reese reports. Large loads of pelts are being sleded out from the stricken sheep camps, an assort the graziers are making to save what they can from the wintry blasts. Weather as cold as 40 below zero was reported to Reese, Little Tank, 50 miles from St. George, Utah, and center of the sheep country, has been reached by truck and motor car but the trip on into Mt. Trumbull is impossible except by horseback. Both Short Creek and Mt. Trumbull have been getting mail serbic-e by horseback and a few provisions haven been taken in that manner. —Mohave CouiPy Miner. o Domestic Science Club Here Active The Domestic Science Club mut | at the home of Mrs. Neal McCo-v --|an Tuesday, Feb. 9, Mrs. L S. j Craig, president, presiding, who | gave a report of the proceedings 1 of the central district meeting held at Phoenix on Thursday, Feb. 4. Mrs. J. J. Butterfield, chairwo man of the law enforcement com mittee, called the attention of the meeting at Phoenix to the bill to be offered in the Legislature for egregation of prisoners at the State prison, and it was endorsed. Mrs. Alberta M. Harris of the home demonstration extension work, discust hospitilization ard no dical attention for farmers and | heir dependents. Next meeting of the club will be held at the home of Mrs. diaries Mahon, Feb. 23. At the close of the meeting the hostess served the guests frozen cream salad, wafers and coffe?, ■ r.sisted by Mrs. Alice Estes and Mrs. M. Mognett.