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The Coolidge examiner. [volume] (Coolidge, Ariz.) 1930-current, March 02, 1939, Image 3

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94050542/1939-03-02/ed-1/seq-3/

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OUR COMIC SECTION
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Pg( I !)OnT <■4 ( tAvjk" L—_
? Monody \ UN
I'&Ji ' **• E Bell Syndicate H’NU Service. J
YOU HAMMER NAILS
PUKE- LIGHTNING, D* YOU MEAN
POP * I'm fast
■U. '
no! you never strike the same PLACE twice/
I. Millar • ■ 1
WNU © Bell Syndicate.—WNU Service.
ALMOST SWORE
! im*~
“You say she all but swore at
you?”
“She gave me a cursory look.”
No Reason at All
Wise —Oh, come on—Do come to
Mrs. Baker’s with me, Tom. She’ll
make you feel so at home.
Husband—Then what’s the use of
going?—Prairie Farmer.
Papa Pays
Hubby—You never tell me what
you buy! Don’t I get any voice in j
the buying?
Wifey—Certainly, darling! You 1
I get the invoice.
ALL RIGHT
Mr. and Mrs. Bugg—What an ideal
dancing floor this is!
THE COOLIDGE EXAMINER
| Star Hast
; Brushing Off Old Seripts
Courting Our Neighbors
Got Breaks; Mow Stars
REMEMBER “June Moon”?
■ It’s going to return to the
screen probably as “Lover,
Come Back to Me,” with Nel
son Eddy as its star, and per
haps with Miliza Korjus ap
pearing opposite him. This is
just one of the old pictures
that will bob up before long
in new versions. “Morocco,”
for instance, the first picture
. that Marlene Dietrich made
in this country, with Gary
Cooper as her leading man.
, Most of us think that it was also
| her best one. There may be a new
; “Show Boat.” In fact, most of your
1 old favorites will be back, for Holly
; wood is playing safe and brushing
j off many of the scripts that brought
.
JU
!* ■
■ >V. ofT /
f:> i fr % :r '
IX. * .
MILIZA KORJUS
! the public to the box office once
j upon a time.
Given different directors, stars
j and sets, they'll practically be new
J pictures.
When you see “Captain Fury,”
(with Brian Aherne, Victor MeLag
!en, and June Lang,) you will see
special dances that are authentic of
the hectic period of American colo
nization in which the story is laid.
You old-timers will recognize Betty
Blythe as the wife of a colonial
secretary; she is one of the stars
of the silent screen who still likes
I to appear before a camera occa
sionally.
There’ll be old fashioned dances
jin ‘‘Wutherine Heights.” too. The
| dance director who's responsible for
i them is Jack Crosby, who once was
a cowboy, and then was a railroad
I fireman.
“Dancing Daughters” made a
| star of Joan Crawford, and may
do the same for Virginia Grey.
Metro is going to give her a chance
jat it, at least. And since the origi
nal version appeared in 1928, a new
screen audience has grown up who
won’t feel homesick for Joan when
they see the 1939 one.
The European market for films
may be shot to pieces, but the Latin-
American one is more important
than ever. Movita, the Mexican
actress who was last seen in “Rose
of the Rio Grande,” will have the
same sort of role in “The Girl From
Rio,” and will sing songs in both
English and Spanish.
RKO is whipping up “The Girl
From Mexico” with Lupe Velez as
the Star. No doubt all the other
companies will blossom out with
pictures intended to please our good
neighbors in South America before
the year is over.
Kay Francis will appear on the
air in a full length play for the first
time in March. She has made few
broadcasts in the past, but may
turn to radio more frequently if she
sticks to her decision to turn her
back on the movies.
Many a radio star can thank a
i lucky break for the boost that
brought success. Lanny Ross is
j one of them. Ten years ago he
wanted to join NEC’s legal staff.
| They told him they were looking for
singers, not lawyers. lie auditioned
as a singer, and to his amazement,
was engaged. He’s never returned
to the law.
Gabriel Heatter leaped into na
tional prominence as a commenta
tor when he handled the Hauptmann
trial, although he’d been doing an
excellent job long before that. Paul
Whiteman just happened to hear
loan Edwards singing one day in
a music publisher’s office, and en
gaged her to sing with his band.
Mark VVarnow was a violinist in an
orchestra that accompanied Morton
Downey. One day the leader was
ill, and Warnow substituted for him,
w'ith the result that Downey insisted
that he conduct all his broadcasts
from that time on.
ODDS A\D ENDS—Thin years win
ter carnival at Dartmouth college will I
save Walter If anger some money; lie’s
sending a crew of technicians to record
plenty of it for background material for
his picture, “If inter Carnival” . . . Sam
tel Goldwyn will use a large cust oj un
known players in “Thirteen Go Fixing,”
chirh will he based on the recent crash
7 the British flying boat, “Cavalier ”
© Western Newspaper Union.
HOOP?. SEW !
Ruth Wyeth Spears ■—2v’
U ! /MAKE THE FIRST
X*. fcT ROW OF AN OVAL /s§; JOIN
XV KW RUG AS LONG AS f^'STRIRS
THE DIFFERENCE .•; 'AS YOU
BETWEEN THE «/ pgRAIDs
A- DAr N 0» length AND THE f\ | )
WIDTH OF THE
STRIPS MAY riMicurn ni v
BE TURNED IN V v F,N ' SWtDR^-^
AND \\
A rug that grew up with the family.
r\EAR MRS. SPEARS: The
leaflet on making Rag Rugs
that just came with your two
books is most interesting to me,
and I thought you might like to
know about a rag rug that I made,
and added more rows to from time
to time.
“I save the best parts of old
sheets and dye them different col
ors; then tear them into one-inch
strips. I have a power machine,
so I run these through it turning in
the raw edges. The stitching
strengthens the strips and makes
them firm and neat for braiding.”
If this letter inspires you, I have
made a sketch here showing how
to start your room size rug. If
you are not quite that ambitious,
you will find many ideas for

Young Idea Takes to Angora
I
Pattern 6285
Angora is all the rage and you,
too, can be right in style with the
help of your knitting needles. If
it's glamor you are after, make
the bolero, so lovely for evening |
j wear at any season; use white, J
black or a pastel shade. The
blouse, with its smart ribbed ef
ln a Motor Car
When you buy an automobile {
you buy a ton and a third of steel, 1
33 pounds of copper and brass,
2 pounds of tin, 27 pounds.of lead,
144 pounds of cast pig iron, 110
pounds of rubber, a tenth of a bale
of cotton, 13 square yards of up
holstery fabric, 2 x k gallons of
spraying lacquer, 37 pounds of pa
per and fiber board and 18 square
feet of glass. Commentator
Magazine.
§^^NOWWmUTmMS)
smaller rugs in the leaflet offered
below.
NOTE: Now is the time for all
of us to give our houses a fresh
start. Crisp new curtains; a bright
slipcover; new lampshades; or an
ottoman will do the trick. Make
these things yourself. Mrs. Spears’
Book I—SEWING, for the Home
Decorator, shows you how with
step-by-step, easy to follow
sketches. Book 2—Gifts, Novel
ties and Embroidery, shows you
how to make fascinating things
from odds and ends and will save
its cost many times. Books are
25 cents each; if you order both j
books, copy of the new Rag Rug j
! Leaflet will be included free. Ad- 1
dress Mrs. Spears, 210 S. Des- j
j plaines St., Chicago, 111.
! feet, is just the thing for wear j
under a suit. Pattern 6285 con
! tains directions for making blouse
and bolero in sizes 12 to 14 and
16 to 18; illustrations of it and of
stitches; materials needed.
To obtain this pattern send 15 j
cents in coins to The Sewing Cir
cle, Household Arts Dept., 259
West 14th Street, New’ York, N. Y.
( Safety Talks J
Can It Be the Climate?
T'HERE'S something about west
ern climate ! But Rocky
Mountain and Pacific Coast cham
bers of commerce will file an in
dignant disclaimer that the cli
mate had anything to do with this:
The National Safety council's re
port on 1937 shows a solid block of
| 11 western states, excepting Utah,
had higher accident death rates j
for the year than any other group i
of states in the country. Washing- !
j ton, Oregon, California, Idaho, !
Nevada, Arizona, Montana, Wyo- j
ming, Colorado and New Mexico- -
in each of these states an average
of more than 100 persons, per 100,-
000 of population, suffered acci
dent deaths in 1937. Utah barely
escaped the ‘‘loo or more” group
with an average of 99.4.
Florida (chambers of commerce
please note) and Delaware were
the only other states with an aver
age of 100 or more accident deaths I
per 100,000 of population last ;
year. Florida's average was 105.6, i
and Delaware's 105.7. Nevada’s j
average of 137.6 deaths was the j
highest reported by any state, j
Rhode Island’s average of 55.9 j
deaths was the lowest.
AGENTS
MAKE MONEY
Selling our auditing service to all
BUSINESS CONCERNS
Experience not necessary ... Large field'.
NATIONAL FREIGHT BUREAU, ROCHESTER, N. T.
(ESTABLISHED 45 YEARS)
SALESMEN WANTED
Fraternal Insurance; Covers Family. Pro
motion. salary, appointing agents. Na
tional, 'JtKIC. 3123 Troost, Kansas City, Mo,
BRONZE TABLETS
MEMORIAL TABLETS
Historical and Grave Markers.
SACHS-LAWLOR, EST. 1881. DENVER
PERSONAL l
Blue? Discouraged? Send problems to
Anne Ellis, 1529 Broadway, Rockford. 111.,
for advice with 25c silver. Confidential.
[ HOUSEHOLD L
I QUESTIONS yifftj
Have Several Measuring Cups,.
—Having more than one measur
ing cup handy is a great asset andi
time-saver in cooking.
* * *
Cream First.—Coffee is im
proved 50 per cent if cream is ;
first poured into the cup and cof
fee poured over it.
* * *
Save Your Rugs. Frequent
home cleaning of rugs actually.
makes them last longer.
* * *
Substitute Garnish. Celery
leaves, or finely shredded outer
leaves of cabbage or brussels;
sprculs, can be used for a garnishi
when parsley is not available.
-
I
I Write for Free Catalog
Os Hi-Quality Seeds
The Rocky Mountain Seed Co»
Box 3SB, Denver, Colorado
Bright Idea
Harry—l’m kind of in the dark
as to what I should eat. . /
Larry—Well, in that case you’d;
better stick to a light diet.
CONSTIPATED!
Gas Crowds Heart.
I “For thirty years constipation caused me
headaches and pains in the back. Awful ga*
bloating crowded my heart. Adlerika helped!
right away. Now I eat sausage, bananas, pie,,
anything I want and never felt better."—
Mrs. Mabel Schott. Two things happen \phen
you are constipated. FIRST: Accumulated
wastes swell up bowels and press on nerves in
the digestive tract. SECOND: Partly digest
ed food starts to decay forming GAS, bringing:
on sour stomach, indigestion, and heartburn,
bloating you up until you sometimes gasp for
breath. Adlerika gives double relief with,
DOUBLE ACTION. Adlerika relieve*
STOMACH GAS almost at once. It often
clears bowels in less than two hours. No grip
ing, no after effects, just quick results. Reo>
ommended by many doctors for 35 years,
Sold it ill drug .tores
ppp SALVE
DDD COLDS
; LIQUID-TABLETS price
i SAL DROPS° S E 10c & 25c

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