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The Coolidge examiner. [volume] (Coolidge, Ariz.) 1930-current, May 18, 1939, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94050542/1939-05-18/ed-1/seq-3/

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OUR COMIC SECTION
. V
Events in the Lives of Little Men
MA DOESN'T ANGLE NO !
FOP COMPLIMENTS, SUE WAS TO DEPEND
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j W$U © Bell Syndicate.—WNU Service.
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AMONG THE JACKS
Friend—The jack of all trades is
seldom worth much.
Artist—Worth more than the jack
cf most professions. I'll say!
Nodders '
Deacon—Well, Dr. Jones, 1 hope
j by this time you are making many
new friends in the church?
Reverend Jones —1 think so.
thanks, though as 1 was preaching
; last Sunday I thought 1 had more
nodding acquaintances than friends.
Beats Anything
Orchestra Drummer l'm the
j fastest man in the world.
Violinist—How s that?
Drummer—Time flies, doesn’t it?
Well, 1 beat time.
OK BURNING WEEDS
“Gee, Wifey, but the air in this
apartment is dopey.”
“Maybe it's due to the steam hit
ting the pipe.”
THE COOLIDGE EXAMINER
ENCOURAGEMENT
g, A
iii'ipm.
He—Can’t you give me some
S hope?
She—No, Frank, I can never mar
ry you—but I think daddy would
give you a good position as sales*
man.
SWEETIE PIE
yM
Sh »a
U ■ /15il Uc
jfk Wi
ill>\
Miss De Sweet —This cold sore on
my lip doesn’t seem inclined to go
away.
Mr. De Sost —1 don’t blame it.
NEEDS THE TOOLS
Boarder—l positively can’t cui
this meat!
Landlady (fiercely)—Do you mean
to infer, sir, that it’s tough?
Boarder—Not at all, madam—l
haven’t a knife.
YETH. YETH?
Teacher—Loosen your tongue, my
lad—let it run.
Backward Pupil—l canth —ith’s
tied.
WELL DEFINED
j Sue—What is a hunch?
Jim—A hunch is the masculine
| equivalent of feminine intuition.
FOLLOWED CUSTOM
“Did Dobbs have anything to say
! when the toastmaster called on him
at the banquet?”
“No, and it took him nearly an
| hour to say it.”
HORRORS!
First Microbe—What’s wrong with
you?
Second Microbe—l had a horrible
dream! 1 dreamed I fell into a can
f antiseptic solution!
wwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwerm
Jlsk Me Another
£ A General Quiz
The Questions
1. Which is correct, “Share it
between you’’ or “Share it among
you’’?
2. Os what English king was it
said that “He never said a foolish
thing, nor ever did a wise one”?
3. How many pieces to the av
erage motor car?
4. How many persons are neces
sary to constitute a riot?
5. What is the difference be
tween scissors and shears?
6. Which is the world's longest
river.
7. What is the origin of notches
in coat lapels?
8. What is the difference be
tween an alligator and a croco
dile?
9. Are there any round
churches?
10. By what sinister name was
Kentucky known to the Indians?
The Answers
1. “Between you” for two peo
ple. “Among you” for more than
two people.
2. Charles 11.
3. There are approximately 17,-
645 pieces assembled in an aver
! age motor car, according to Mill
and Factory.
4. In law, three or more persons.
5. The cutting blade should be
six inches before scissors can be
| called shears.
6. The Missouri-Mississippi—
! 4,502 miles.
7. The notch is said to have orig
inated through the rivalry of Gen
eral Moreau with Napoleon, Mo
reau's followers having devised it
as a secret badge of their parti
sanship.
8. The snout of an alligator is
shorter and broader than that of
a crocodile and the teeth are set
in the jaw differently.
9. England has five, the larg
est being the Temple church in
| London.
10. The dark and bloody ground.
UncUPkiiq\
Then He Isn’t One
In this world it is impossible to
prove to a fool that he is one. But
he finds it out himself, sometimes.
Bless the man with a light
purse who still hath not a heavy
heart.
The validity of a bronze statue
is seldom disputed.
A Sage Said It:
l “Two children aren’t a family,
but just a replacement. It takes
at least three to gain ground.”
A stranger cannot stop a bark
ing dog by scolding it.
A rolling stone gathers no moss,
but quite often one that doesn’t
roll accumulates nothing but mud.
Fashion Is to Be Chic
Present fashions in ladies’ hats
prove that it isn’t always neces
sary in feminine hats that they be
sensible.
A man w'ho has only S 5 and
gives half of it to charity isn’t
called a philanthropist, but why
isn’t he?
Studying books may not help one
to get rich, but studying men does.
PIUICK C|
WUOTES.M.
Sentinel Feature*
FAIR PLAY FOR ALL
’*FAUR. country is great not because
the majority or the powerful rule.
It is great because the minority is pro
tected and the less influential respected."
— V. S. Senator Elbert D. Thomas.
j r 6 f i , '^^^^^^^^^|
*JBkE
■ ?rri blend *^? > *1
FOR SMOKING PLEASURE AT ITS BEST
CAMEL t/ie cigarette of Costlier 7olaccos
P %
lATTERNIY.f' _
Department
o
Vv 174 ' 0
I ITTLE girls will look so sweet
and feel so cool in No. 1738,
which includes a simple little
frock, gathered onto a shoulder
yoke extended to cover the shoul
ders—and a fetching bonnet to
shade the eyes. As you see from
the diagram, this pattern is as
easy as possible to make, and ev
ery little girl in your life should
have half a dozen frock-and-bon
net styles like this, in different
colors. Choose dotted sw’iss, lawn,
linen or gingham.
Charming Apron-Frock.
A practical daytime dress that
has a dainty look about it, as well
as a very figure-flattering line, is
yours in No. 1740. The fluttering
sleeves, set in at a scalloped,
slanting shoulder line, are as cool
and unhampering as possible. The
princess skirt, cut to a high waist
line in the front, can be adjusted
to just the snagness you want, be
cause it ties with sash bows in
the back. Such a pretty dress, and
so easy to make, —of gingham,
lawn, seersucker or calico.
The Patterns.
No. 1738 is designed for sizes 1,
2,3, 4 and 5 years. Size 2 re
quires 2?8 yards of 35-inch mated
MEANS LESSJwjIIRS!
carbon or corrosion. Quaker State Oil * ,v -
Refining Corp., Oil City, Pennsylvania.
al, panties included; 2Vfe yards of
ricrac. For tie strings of ribbpr*
on bonnet, 1 yard is required.
No. 1740 is designed for sizes 32,
34, 36, 38, 40, 42 and 44. Size 34;
requires 5% yards of 35-inch ma
terial; 3 yards of braid'or bias
fold.
Send your order to The Sewing
Circle Pattern Dept., Room 1324,
211 W. Wacker Dr., Chicago, 111.
Price of patterns, 15 cents (in
coins) each.
Plant !
FERRY’S SEEDS
They’re Dated!
Seeds grow old, too! Past their
prime, fewer and fewer will germi
nate. But thcre’9 away to be sure
of getting orlv seeds in their prime.
Each year Ferry’s Seeds must pass
rigid tests for vitality and germina
tion before being packctcd. Then
for your protection each packet
is dated.
Be sure your seed packets are
marked “Packed for Season 1939.”
Select them from the convenient
Ferry’s display at your dealer’s.
Popular favorites
RI and new introduce
tions flower
and vegetable
varieties AM.
SELECTED FOR
YOUR LOCALITY.
• FERRY-MORSE SEED
CO., Seed Growers,
Detroit and Son
Francisco. Makers of
Ferry’s Garden Spray
economical, non-
iso nous, non*
FERRY’S /
dM <
u SEEDS

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