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Entered »• «econd-«latsa matter March 7, IMO, at tha poat off lea at Caolidga, Arizona, under the Act as March 3, 1879. HOOPER & RUN-BECK Publisher* LEE HOOPER - Editor One Yeer In Pinal County $1.60 Oaa Yeer, Outside Pinal County FIRE ON THE FARM The substantial rise in fire loss that occurred last year should be of especial interest to the farmer, tor farm fires generally result in complete destruction of the property involved, and the change of loss of human and animal life is far higher than in cities. In a number of states, community cooperation has made possible the creation of good fire fighting organiza tions, situated at a central point where a wide surrounding area can be quickly covered. Every rural town should consult with its neighbors and lay plans for establishing a system of fire protection. And in the meantime, individual farmers can very easily reduce to a material extent the chance of fire destroying their homes and buildings. Keep all buildings in a spick-and-span condition—a clean building seldom burns. Keep filled water buckets or other fire extinguishing equipment where they may be quickly reached—many a potentially disastrous fire has been extinguished in its infancy by simple and inexpensive equipment. Take unremitting care in handling and storing gasoline and other inflammables. Oil rags used to wipe machinery should never be left lying about, and should be kept in covered metal containers. Don’t bum brush when it’s windy—or when an excessively dry condition obtains. Finally, if you’re a smoker watch where you throw your cigarette, or knock the ashes from your pipe. It’s little precautions like these that prevent fire. They cost you next to nothing. They take little time. And they may save your home and your life. o YOU AND YOUR BANKER “The semi-public character of banking, and its historic vulnerability to popular sentiment and political attack, makes it imperative that understanding of and at tention to public attitudes and reactions play a larger part in bank management in the future than they have in the past,” says American Bankers Association. * Few borrowers ever like the man or the institution that lends them money. In addition, a sort of grim legend has grown up about bankers and banking, picturing the former as a rapacious crew 7 of financial pirates, and the latter as an ice-cold institution which controls the nation’s purse-strings. As a result, it has always been easy for the unscrupulous politician in need of a vote-getting issue, to make political capital out of the exaggerated and fallaci ous attacks on our financial structure. The fact that banking has awakened to this and is taking steps to in+orm the public as to the fundamentals of its business, marks a move in the right direction. It w 7 ill, in the long run, serve to improve banking’s service to the people. It will clear aw 7 ay misunderstanding that exists in millions of minds. Banking lies at the heart of our economic system and it’s time we learned a great deal more about it than we have in the past. —o WHO ADVERTISES MOST? An important part of the actual business of any national industry relates to the services of great armies of advertising copy-writers, and large clerical forces. This work increases the activities of editors, publishers, press men, new dealers, the postal service and hundreds of industries. This all helps employment in the great army of persons who constitute directly, or indirectly America’s Fourth Estate. The question of linage in advertising is consuming a good deal of space in publishers and editors publications. Editor and Publisher, Advertising Age and Printer’s Ink agree that the automobile manufacturers are the news paperman s best customers. It is interesting to note that insertions of automobile advertising lead the schedules again this year, as one manufacturer of a high-priced car steps off by engaging space in over 2200 newspapers. Manufacturers in the low-priced field, or smaller cars are using two or three times that number of newspapers. Thus the automobile industry furnished the most desir a e and argest quantities of all the advertising that goes into American publications. o ... Ansv7erin <? Questions before the Senate Judiciary Com nuttee which later favored his nomination to the United fnrter Sup ™ m ® Co “ rt b y a unanimous vote, Felix Frank furter said: It doesn’t matter whether the Constitu tion is invoked for ends I like or ends I don’t like, so long as those who invoke it keep within the framework of the Constitution. There must be freedom of speech, freedom of press, freedom of assembly and freedom to worship as your conscience dictates. Civil liberties mean liberties for those we like and those we don’t like, or even detest.” And that is stating the fundamentals of American democracy in just about its shortest form. Grammar School Assembly Held Last Friday An assembly program under the irection of Miss Elmore in the (Grammar School auditorium on Fri day aftenoon. The program consisted of the flag salute led by Rose Lee Cohen cf the seventh grade; two n-embers. •■Flying Clouds” and “Umbrella Man,” by the Girls' Glee Club; jhlinuet in G by the orchestra direct ed by Miss Spain; Minuet dance and Washington song by Mis 3 - Edwards’ third grade group; Loves pld Sweet Song by the entire group led by Mr. Burrell; and two num bers, Marianna and Moonbeams y the glee c’.ub with Myrna l j Graham singing the solo part. i The program was enjoyed by every > ' " j one. i The Girls’ glee club, under the , direction of Miss Elmore, will sing at the regular meeting of the Woman’s club on Tuesday after > noon. I Their program will include the r following numbers: Flying Clouds | by G. G- Starr; Umbrella Man, popular; Moonbeams by Victor ! Herbert, and in conclusion Frances Short and Miss Elmore will play i a duet. J Miss Harris’ room is stuyding ' j transportation. They started with s ja burro and they are going on to ! |he modern way of transportation r ! —Nettie Lee Collins. ! I Miss Shifter's fourth grade is Snaking a border of “The Children i of the Wind” a sand pile of Hol , land, and also is studying about . G-eorge Wa,shinfjtoin.—Betty June McEuen. Mrs. Harry Culbert substituted for Miss White yesterday. Mr. Kirby Receives Flower* Mr. Kirby received a beautiful bouquet of flowers, sweet peas, from the faculty at Borree's (Corner on Tuesday afternoon. They were grown in the garden at the l school and the pupils as well as Miss Folsom who cares for them, *re very proud of them. A Boys Defeat Florence An exciting game was played last Wednesday by the Coolidge A team and the Florence A team > basketball on the high school : court. The score wa s 24 to 21. Earl Newcomb was high point man with gl points. He was closely followed • by his team mate, Alfred Rameriz (kith 8 points. The B team also won from the Florence B team for the first time.—Harold Livingston. ODDITIES AT THE FAIR NEW YORK - Here are a few of the strikingly unusual things visitors will find at the New York World’s Fair 1939< A parachute tower from which visitors may “bail out” at an elevation of 250 feet and be sure of a “happy landing.” Revolving 'miagic carpets” from which you may look down as from a height of two miles upon “The City of Tomorrow” inside the 200-foot Perisphere. A “Tree of Life” carved from the trunk and branches of an elm planted in Connecticut in 1781 by Revolutienary War prisoners. ■ “Steve Brodie” jumping six times a day from a reproduc ' tion of the Brooklyn Bridge. * • • The most valuable wheat field for its size in the world in full growth Five million dollars worth of diamonds, rubies, emeralds and other gems in one glittering display. Thesteel-walled bathysphere in which descent has been made miles down in the black depths of the ocean. “Rocket gun” by which pas sengers will be shot to the moon, or Mars some day—perhaps. The model of a human eye so large visitors may enter it and look out upon the Fair’s busy scene just as if the eye were de ing the looking. • • • Two hundred blooded cows being milked daily on a re volving platform. An orange grove transplanted intact all the way from Florida. Automobiles with living driv ers in hair-raising coUlsioaa and flying somersaults. The largest opal in the wo^ld. An oil A’elJ in operation with real drillers in the “cast." The largest model railroad ' ever constructed. Puppets 14 feet tall drama tizing the contents of the fa miliar bathroom medicine cabi net. THE COOLIDGE EXAMINER A*Em»h’» *«fcmecive figures for the rear 1938, show Chevrolet in first place in the state, as in the country at large. Chevrolet, the figures reveal ; registered 2,463 passenger ears and trucks in Arizona in 1938. This represents 41.4 per cent of the 1 state's total passenger car registra tions in the low-price group, and ’ 42.6 per cent of the truck registra tions in th* Chevrolet weight classification. This showing in 1938 continues an unbroken record of leadership in passenger car sales in Arizona ' since 1932, making Chevrolet the ; top passenger car in the state’s ■ registrations for th© past seven ! years. Likewise, Chevrolet has led in truck registrations for five of the past six years. o Throngh the smoke wreaths of his trusty pipe of peace old Chief Pontiac issued this »age advice: It’s all right to be a Txmd Speaker iif you’re broadcasting safety. ' Turning on the gas is one way to commit suicide. Stepping on it is another. Drive safely again today. Coasting t« neutral is not allowed by the Police Department, and it is also disregarding your safety rule. Law breakers are accident mak ers. Keep at a safe distance behind the “Hitcher-on”. Help discourage this dangerous practice and don't permit it on your o«r. It is not enougk to know tha traffic laws. You must obey them. .—o Napolean Bonaparte was inspect ing his favorite Grenadier regiment. He loved those men more than anything with the exception of his only son . . the then future King of Rome. When he was through with I the inspection, he said admiringly to the regimental chaplain: “Father, a splendid lot aren’t they? ...” The chaplain knew thos grenaiers much better than the Emperor for having been their trusted confessor. “Your majesty,” he replied sourly,” They are a rotten bunch for all I know! ” Napoleon frowned: “Then . . you Mean t* insinuate that there 1 Is little hope of th*ra t*er getting . into keaven?” Th© crabby chaplain shoop his head: "Not a chance, Sir . . . not a chance." “You mean . . . these splendid fellows are all going to go to hell?” “That's about it, yotfr majestj. That’s where they all belong!’’ Napoleon belched hard and start ed to laugh. “All right,” he snapped to the astounishment of the old chaplain; “You may go home and stay there. We won’t need you any Disjflays of rare orchids, re newed every three days tiy plants flewn to she Fair from Venezuela. The tremendous discharge of 10,000,600 volts of man-made lightning. A Brifeilian «chibit building erected on stilts. A floor made of cotton. • • • Ricksha runners from South Africa six and • half feet tall and clad mostly in feathers, horns and beads. A waterfall cascading from the high roof of a building. Mural paintings that change their colors while you’se look ing at them. Fireworks set to music in re lated patterns of color and light. A city entirely populated by midgets. An automobile jpeedway half a mile long on top of an exhibit building. Mighty snowstorms sweeping down out of a clear Spring sky. • • • A building turned inside out with its roofbeama on the out side. Moving chain traveling around in a building so visitors won’t have U walk. A flight to Venui so real you’ll swear you’ve been there and met the folks. The tallest mural paintings in the world. A model of New ,».<jFk City so large the Empire State Building is reproduced 23 feet tall. A feet in diftmeter seaoajW te revive est jjgte of witii, Ike the Qttte sflrair ball in the shooting-gallery. A fountain that singe. Paintings that bhve to be de stroyed e’very eight and done all over again next morning A “Fountain of the Atom," with electrons and protons dancing around a pulsating ef light. I i ';k>ng*». I sooner be in hell with ray grenadiers than in heaven i without them. Scram!” ! o _ France, was giving a banquet to Ixmis the fourteenth, king of all the intellectual notables of his realm. He was tiring of the clever >csd of his, prime nrnl. ter and had | for a long time been thinking of a i question that might put the poor devil to shame. During the banquet he got an inspiration and asked his prime minister so that all the guests could hear it: ‘‘Tell me, your excellency, . . . of man and woman who is entitled !to the greater admiration of a j civilized country?” After a moment’s painful delib eration the prime minister replied | calmly: “Your majesty, of the two . .. . Man is the greater . . . but I Woman the better! ” The queen was the first to ap i plaud, and, . . . loyal to courtly | custom . . . the king followed suit! o NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION United States Department of the Interior, General Land Office at i Phoenix, Arizona. February 11, 1939 NOTICE is hereby given that Mary Ann Kleck, of Rt. 8, Box 526, Phoenix, Ariz., who, on June 3, 1914, made Desert Land Entry, No. 024196, for EM>, Section 10, Town ship 6 S., Range 8E„ G. & S. R. 1 8. & Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make Final Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before Register, United States Land Office, at Pheenix, Arizona, on the 23rd day of March, 1939. Claimant names as witnesses: J. S. Kleck, S. C Kleck, O. S. Humble, Fred Tate, all of Phoenix. Arizona. To be published for 5 coasecutive weeks in “The Coolidge Examiner,” Coolidge, Arizona, Ist publication February 16, 1939. P. J. KEOHANE, Register. o No. 6213 SUMMON* IIN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF PINAL COUNTY, STATH OF ARI ZONA UNITED NEW YEAR MINING 'COMPANY, PLAINTIFF. MOLTBDENim GOLD MINING .COMPANY, THOMAS MITCHELL, JOHN HAYES, DEFENDANTS. , TUB STATE OF ARIZONA TO MOLYBDENUM GOLD MINING COMPANY THOMAS MITCHELL JOHN HAYNBS Defendant*, Greeting: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMON :ED and required to appear in an action brought against you by the ! ab«rve named paintiff in the Su perior Court of Pinal County, State of Arizona, and answer the Com plaint therein filed with the Clerk of said Court, at Florence, in said County, within twenty days after the service upon you of this Sum mons, if served in this said County, or in all other ca«e s within thirty day thereafter, the times above mentioned being exclusive of the day of service, or judgment by de fault will be taken against you. Given under my hand and the Seal of the Superior Court of Pinal County, State of Arizona, this 4th d*y of January, A. D. 1939. T. J. MARKS, Clerk of said Superior Court By WYLY PARSONS, Deputy Clerk. First publication February 16, 1939 Last publication March 9, 1939. - fefe'raM " - SStc I With this issue THE COOLIDGE EXAMINER has com- }f pleted nine years of service. In that time it has witnessed many remarkable changes. Coolidge has *&. grown so rapidly that it gained the distinction of being the fastest growing community in the United States. New homes are being built, new enterpises are locating here, and with the prospect of plenty of water 1939 should prove even a better year than the ones gone by. There is plenty to do to make ' this one of the best towns in the State, but with persevering determination we can accomplish a great deal, and will ultimately reach that goal. No 6221 i SUMMONS IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF PINAL COUNTY, STATE OF ARIZONA ► M. L. DURHAM Plaintiff vs. PAUL KNOBLOCH Defendant THE STATE OF ARIZONA TO PAUL KNOBLOCH, Defendant, 1 . Greeting: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMON-! ED and required to appear in an action brought against you by the “ above named plaintiff in the Su peror Court of Pinal County, State of Arizona, and answer the Com- J plaint therein filed with the Clerk of said Court, at Florence, in said 1 County, within twenty days after - the service upon you of this Sum . mons, if served in this said County, I or in all other cases within thirty > days thereafter, the times above mentioned being exclusive of the day of service, or judgment by de fault will be taken against you. Given under my hand and the Seal of the Superior Court of Pinal County, State of Arizona, this 25th day of January 1939. T. J. MARKS, Clerk of said Superior Court. j (Seal) By W. PARSONS, Deputy Clerk. First publication Feb. 9, 1939. j Last publication Mar. 2, 1939. f TITLE land fl\ * I a n . a. A 1 IMMEDIATELY II fill MPI AVAILABLE \L UH If O/ tb- BBT, BUILD WMDDERNIZE o JmjaAUU*tjqCs& £oVi OjffihJuL ' ieiiii r.i.i.i. Atuyondl Jlasuje&t QutcuuUcd O+utituba* NINETEEN FRIENDLY, CONVENIENT OFFICES BOB’S PLACE Billiards or Pool Full Line of Fine Beer, We Appreciate Yeur 808 FOY, Proprietor MAIN STREET - - - COOLIDGE, ARIZONA i 1— THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1939 No. 6216 SUMMONS IIN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF PINAL COUNTY, STATE OF ARIZONA FRANK ELLSWORTH Plaint ff vs, OTTO MALONE. JOE FISHBAC v, : JOHN DOE and RICHARD Defendants. j THE STATE OF ARIZONA TO ' OTTO MALONE, JOE FISHBACK, JOHN DOE AND RICHARD ROE Defendants, Greeting: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMON ED and required to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff in the Su perior Court of Pinal County, State ;of Arizona, and answer the Com plaint therein filed with the Clerk of said Court, at Florence, in said County, within twenty days after the service upon you of this Sum mons, if served in this said County, or in all other cases within thirty day 3 thereafter, the times above mentioned being exclusive of the day of service, or judgment by de fault will b® taken against you. Given under my hand and the Seal of the Superior Court of Pinal County, State of Arizona, this 9th day of January 1939. T. J. MARKS, Clerk of said Superior Court. (Seol) First publication Feb. 9, 1939. Last publication Mar. 9, 1939.