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I 2t. an eXp er V
k-iNttHKi ?nced dolivwooa
5 V correspondent
vho follows the
"a tSJU start. in then rise
and fall. She will
furnish tips on new pictures and
the best radio programs
a gay mixture of entertainment
that Americans really like l
Greyhound Bus Schedule
to Tucson and El Paso 11 A.M.
to Tucson and El Paso .... 4:15 P.M.
to Tucson 8:00 P.M.
to Phoenix 11:30 A.M.
to Phx. (via Florence)... 2:45 P.M.
to Phx. and Coast 10:37 P.M
S. P. TIME TABLE
Effective February 13th
No. 44 9:27 AM
No. 4 „ 9:47AM
No. 2 „ 11:52 PM
No. 1 4:51 AM
No. 3 8:26 AM
No. 5 - 7:12 PM
ONE DOUBLE DISK, used I w< •
% off cost price. Thorough bred
Duroc Pigs for breeding pur
poses, male and female. J. J.
Jones, Phone 1 2T
FOR RENT—3-room furnished cot
tage. Sea Lane Hotel. 2tpd
HOUSE FOR RENT. North Coo
lidge. D. D. Stone, 3rd and Ken
FURNISHED cottage for rent. See
Mrs. Tom Moxley. ltc
FOR SALE Fresh Milch Goats.
Address Box 663, Coolidge, Ari
FOR SALE—Reconditioned stand
ard or portable typewriter. In
quire Examiner office.
QUALITY R. I Reds, Barred Rocks,
Buff Orpingtons and big type
White Leghorn chicks $ll.OO in
100 lots, postpaid. Every chick
we produce is from a B. W. D.
tested approved hen. JOHNSON’S
O. K. CHICKERIES, Phoenix,
CHESTER L. CARTER, Well Drill
ing Contractor. Rt. 1 Coolidge,
Wanted. A full house to hear
the Cotton Blossom Singers in an
all music concert at the High
School Auditorium Wednesday eve
ning, March 30th. adv.
FOR SALE —50 large laying White
Leghorn chickens. Ray Hos
kins, 4 mi. SE of Coolidge.(ltpd)
DR. B. L. STEWARD
Physician and Surgeon
COOLIDGE, ARI 2.
Real Estate Insurance
E. C. GRASTY
Highest prices paid for good
poultry. Bring it in, or write
us and we will call. Our lo
cation is 428 W. Drachman
street, mail address is P. O.
Box 25. We want GOOD
Union High School
PROCEEDS OF PLAY
“MEET UNCLE SALLY”
TO HELP BUY ROLLER SKATES
The Parent Student Association
of the high school is sponsoring a
play, “Meet Uncle Sally”, to be pre
sented at the auditorium, Friday
night, March 18th, at 8 o’clock.
The play is a three-act comedy to
b e performed by a company of
Phoenix players and comes well re
commended by a successful per
formance in Phoenix.
• The plot centers around a social
ly ambitious famiy who wish to
make an impression on their best
friends by showing off a rich uncle.
When he fails to arrive, cousin Sal
ly impersonates him. But this is
only the beginning of many compli
cations which are clearly worked
out in the plot.
The proceeds of the play are to
be divided on a 40-60 basis; our
forty per cent will be applied to the
purchase of roller skates. All
students who want to enjoy this
pastime at the high school and
whose parents wish to help provide
this pleasure, are urged to attend.
DARK ROOM COMPLETED
Mar. 14 —The ‘“dark” room in
the laboratory has been finished
and is ready for use. It is about
7’ by 3’ by 8’ in size. The equip
ment includes trays, printing box,
dark room lamps, developing solu
tion, the other equipment for devel
Mr. Fisher and several boys dev
eloped some pictures last night with
very satisfactory results. The
cost of developing is only about one
cent a picture. Any of the stud
ents having pictures to develop may
get them done by paying for mater
■ ials used. —Berton Haworth.
FATHER AND SONS BANQUET
HELD AT C. U. H. S.
One of the high points of the
yearly activities of the Future
Farmer Chapter is the Father and
The banquet this year was given
by the Coolidge Chapter Thursday
night, March 17th at 6:30 P. M. A
very interesting and educational
program has been arranged by the
members. The Home Ec. Club
prepared and served an excellent
The program which was present
• ed during the banquet began with
Bill Pew officiating as president in
the opening ceremonies of the F.
F. A. Club. The entertainment
: closed with the group singing the
, song, “Good Night, Father”. Mary
Mognett was accompanist. About
80 guests attended, and the banquet
was noted a very successful affair.
BASEBALL SEASON OPENS
WITH HOME GAME V». TUCSON
The Coolidge Cubs will open their
baseball season Friday, March 18,
at 3:30 on the home field against
the Tucson Badgers. The Cubs were
defeated twice last year by the
Badgers 9to 1 and 7to 2. This
j year the Cubs are said to have as
good a baseball squad as any high
! school in the state, and all they
need to help them bring home the
first trophy in baseball to C.U.H.S.
is the old school spirit; so let’s
everyone be on the side lines Fri
day evening and give them plenty
The line up is:
I Parker Pitch, and Gleme Catch in
Pisano’s position who got his finger
nail knocked off in practice Mon
day. First base will be Penlx or
Chesley. Second base, Gadbois,
3rd base, Weddle. Short Stop, Ha
worth. .Outfield, Smothers, Holmes
Simmons or Rowe, Bickford and D.
DRESSES OF HOME ECONOMIC
STUDENTS JUDGED IN
INFORMAL STYLE SHOW.
Mar. 11. —Miss Miller, Miss Bran
don, Miss Shale and Mrs. Mangum
today acted as judges in selecting
the three best dresses made by the
home economics II girls as follows:
Sibyl Smothers, first place; Marjo
rie Talla, second; Wilma Johnston,
third. As the girls paraded their
dresses before the judges, Mrs.
Loucks asked their classmates to
tell their good and bad points.
Features that counted most in judg
ing were: general appearance, work
manship, style, individuality and be
comingness. Attractive handker
chiefs, which matched each girl’s
dress, were awarded to the three
prize winners.—lnez Wellborn.
ST. PATRICK’S DAY
Many legends grew up in Ireland
about St. Patrick. You know, per
haps, the story of how he compelled
the snakes of Ireland to fling them
. selves into the sea. There is an
other story to the effect that when
some converts questioned the doc
trine of the Trinity, St. Patrick
ended the argument by holding up
’ a shamrock leaf, as an example of
1 “three in one.” On March 17th we
1 celebrate St. Patrick’s Day.—Geo.
Mr. Kirby showed Miss Williams’
* eighth grade, Mr. Hinton’s seventh
grade and Mr. Merrill’s seventh and
eighth grades, “How Congress
Makes the Laws.” He used the
visual aid machine. It took a
whole period for* each class. —Hal j
The Woman’s Club i s sponsoring
a poetry contest. Anyone having
1 original poems is urged to enter
and send their poems to Mrs. C. F.
Maben, Box 604, Coolidge, at once.
The contest closes March 31st, at
eight o’clock P. M., with an Orig
inal Hour program in the Coolidge
High School auditorium. Poems
will be read and prizes awarded.
Original songs, skits and short
plays are also solicited.
All of Miss Williams’ Literature
classes are entering the contest.
Four eighth grade girls and Miss
Elmore will be guests of the Rotary
Club Thursday. They are: Ruby
Mae Johns, Darlene Havens, Jo
sephine Mullin and Alma Wofford.
They are going to sing,
their story notebooks, and are start-
Karl Douglas Kirby was one
month old March 12th, andweighed
about ten pounds. Mr. Kirby sure
ly is proud of him. —Jim Maxwell.
Miss Williams and Miss Edwards
were initiated into the Delta Kappa
Gamma Society, in Mesa last Sat
urday. This is a national educa
Three new books have been pur
| chased for the library. They are
as follows: Remedial Reading, by
Monroe and Backus; Our Govern
ment, Revised, by Smith, Davis and
' McClure; Realities of American
Government, by Houghton. Mr.
Houghton is a professor at the Univ-!
L ersity of Arizona, and was one of \
! Mr. Kirby’s teachers.—Hal Cochran
The violin section of the orches
tra is now being conducted by Miss
Spain. She has ordered new mu
-1 sic for the May Day program. Miss
1 Morris is supervising the wind in
struments. —Wilda Stubblefield.
’ Miss Beryl McMurphy, from De
troit, Michigan, is visiting our
’ school nurse. Miss Yohn. —Lawanna
Vera Mae Campbell, a seventh
grade girl, returned to school Mon
day after a long illness. We are
all glad to have you back, Vera
Twenty-four hundreds were made
| in spelling in the fifth grade last
' week. Thirty-eight were present
1 at the time of the test. —Alma
* The pupils in Miss Harris’s room
are studying birds. They are go
ing to study about all the common
birds of Arizona. Each child is
making pictures and writing sto
ries about the birds. —Lawanna
The fifth grade has been working
very hard for the last week on an
operetta which will be given March
31st, in the High School Auditor
ium. The name of this play is
"Oh, Woki San.”—Alma Wofford.
The fourth grade is planning an
operetta during music period un-;
der the direction of Miss Morris.
The fourth graders have finished
their story notebookh, and are start
ing on notebooks of Switzerland.
Betty Rose Brown.
Miss Edwards’s third grade is
transplanting their larkspurs and
petunias.—Betty Rose Brown.
Miss Goodwin’s class has finished
their study of Indians. They will
now study Snow White and the
Seven Dwarfs.—Alice McCleery.
Helen Waddell, a pupil in Miss
Harris’s room, will be absent sev
eral days, because of an accident
which happened at her home. —La-
The Greenway Field Meet will
■ be held in Phoenix on April 23rd.
| Pinal County will have its meet
j sometime earlier than this, but the
| date has not yet been set. —Doro-
TSHE CQOUDGE EXAMINE#
thy June Nowlin.
Mr. Hinton received information
that the Superior Grammar School (
will take part in the track meet to
be held in Florence sometime next
month. —Lawanna Veazy.
Tnstead of having track at noon, <
the girls are getting warmed up in 1
softball. They want to win the i
pennant this year.—Betty Lou Hor
o — 1
To Meet Competition
Flexibility must be restored to
the process of railroad pricemaking
j if these carriers are to meet prom
ptly new and changing competitive
conditions, according to F. H. Pla- *
isted, freight traffic manager of 1
the Southern Pacific Lines, who ‘
testified this week before the Sen- !
ate Committee on Interstate Com
Holding that “this is a pressing 1
need of the railroads themselves !
and of the producers dependent up- 1
on them for marketing products."
Plaisted, who appeared in support
of the Pettengill Bill, declared that 1
“there could be no greater contri
bution to this purpose than to re
peal the dutwarn and now un- '
necessary long and short haul 1
1 clause of the Interstate Commerce 1
Long delays in adjusting railroad
rates to the needs of traffic either
stop its movement or divert the
business to competitors, he said.
“Even where, after long investiga
tion, some measure of relief from
the rigid rule is obtained.” he con
tinued, “it frequently occurs that
either change in conditions or the
nature of the terms imposed, ren
ders the authorized rate ineffective
in preventing the loss of traffic.”
Plaisted reminded the Commit
tee that the Pettengill Bill, which
“grew out of the general dissatis
faction of both shippers and car
riers with the present long-and
short-haul clause,” was originally
introduced in Congress through ar
rangements made by the National
; Industrial Traffic League.
Shopping List For
A food shopping list that would
make the average housewife just
a bit dizzy was revealed today by
H. A. Butler, manager of dining
car service on Southern Pacific’s
According to Butler, the railroad
ranks not only as the leading trans-j
portation agency for western farm
products, but also as one of the
western farmer’s best customers.
Purchases of foodstuffs in 1937
to stock 70 dining cars, eight rest
aurants and 13 ferryboat dining
rooms operated by Southern Paci
fic in six western states give a
rough idea of the collective appe
tites and tastes of hundreds of
thousands of travelers to whom
the railroad served some 5,000,000
meals last year.
Os more than 2,008,000 pounds of
meat and fish consumed, demand
ran heaviest to beef, of which 716,-
338 pounds were served. Lamb
came second on the list with a
total of 315,577 pounds. Other items
were 243,575 pounds of fish, 222,-
616 pounds of ham, 222,145 pounds
of poultry. 126,323 pounds of pork.
Nationally fa- -tffeAA
mnu*. L'«xi l>, iwHßjSj^Uk
Alnuulsnt ’alter Tn.^
wa*rs shaving i*|' i
Cara Nome Cleansing
Cara Nome Skin and
Tissue Cream SI.OO
Cara Nome Astringent...sl.2s
Cara Noime Skin Tonic..sl.oo
Cara Nome Bath Powder.sl.oo
Cara Nome Lip Stick 75
Cara Nome Rouge..— 75
100,310 pounds of veal and 61,301
pounds of bacon.
Into salads went ISO.QOO heads :
of lettuce along with approximately
180,000 pounds of tomatoes.
Other materials reported include
248,348 pounds of butter, 60,489
gallons of cream, 196,630 dozen
eggs, 156,374 gallons of milk, 23,510
boxes of apples, grapefruit, lemons
and oranges, 863,017 pounds of po
tatoes, 199,143 pounds of coffee, 49,-
065 gallons of ice cream and 212.-
830 pounds of sortening.
Mrs. Mildred Bass of Casper,
Wyoming, is visiting at the home
of her cousin Mrs. Dollie Wilborn.
Mrs. Bass expects to spend two j
weeks in this vicinity.
The Senior Christian Endeavor j
Society of the Community Church i
in Coolidge, held their semi-annual
election of officers Sunday evening
at their regular service. Betty Lee
Ward was elected President, Betty
Preece, Vice-president; Nila Gra- .
ham, Secretary; Ann Nichols, Trea
surer; Della Lou Ware, Pianist;
Song director, Martin Talla Jr.
Sam Martin is building a new
home in North Coolidge.
James Luthy is making consid
erable improvement on his proper
ty on Coolidge Avenue, adding two j
rooms, with new front.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Norris are
the proud parents of a baby boy, j
born Wednesday, March 16th.
Max Anderson of Roosevelt Dam
was a Coolidge visitor last week.
Mr. Anderson was formerly emplo
yed by the Indian Service.
Plans - Financing - Building
COOLIDGE .... ARIZ.
All Car Service
They come Come in
of -vs For Yourself
M Fifth Avenue means the Highest Standards A
1 of wearing quality and appearance. In ev- ■
ery style of Chiffon Weight. Extra reinfor
cement has been added to heel and toe. 11
j£ Compare these reinforcements with any ma- |g
ke on the market. Fifth Avenue Hose are
I Full Cut, which means a balanced tension on H f
I the delicate strands, reducing runs to a min- B j
Federated Dry Goods Store I
Big Values at Little Cost
Construction work was started:
this week on a five room modern i
Spanish type home on Wilson Ave- t
nue. It is built by Roy Garrett a
for his own use, and the construe- 1
tion is in charge of E. V. Bunkley. t
Mr. and Mrs. Troy Mangum and
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Cooper and t
family of Phoenix, and Mr. and Mrs. -
Carl Vincent or Buckeye were Sun
day visitors at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Gerald Bryant. After a pic
nic dinner at the Casa Grande Ru
ins the hosts and guests made a
trip to Florence and points in the
HARRY N. SHELLER g
JEWELER & HOROLOGIST E
American and Swiss Watches B
PINAL TITLE AND TRUST CO.
Abstracts of Title,
Certificates of Title
Phone 120 Florence, Arizona
Title Insurance issued by Phoenix Title & Trust Co.
| MILK THAT IS MILK|~
Prompt delivery guaranteed.
Courteous attention given to every order.
BEST BECAUSE IT’S TESTED IN EVERY WAY
“THERE ON TIME.”
THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1938
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Coker of Mam
moth were Sunday visitors at the
home of Mrs. Coker’s parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Geo. A. Nowlin. They
left Sunday afternoon feft- Tucson
to visit their daughter, Jackie, who
is attending school there. Jackie
will undergo an operation soon, in
the hope of restoring her eyesight.
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