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The Coolidge examiner. [volume] (Coolidge, Ariz.) 1930-current, June 06, 1940, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94050542/1940-06-06/ed-1/seq-3/

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THURSDAY, JUNE 6,. 1940-
•.£ vs R BEEN FUILy CHER /. 500. 000 TRACTORS ARE MOW tfj Use OM U S f
LHWWH ■—*—
THAN THE U-%., HAVE it if THAR 9000 /St A-'"' J Mk 'JU\
353.000 MILES W TMf COUNTRy AMg ' \ \
. ■ '
7 T/Mg SINCE 1090-
The Low Down From
Hickory Grove
For years Congress has been
befuddled on relief—and spending
for prosperity — and putting Govt.'
into th ! s and that. But never any
lens Govt. in anything—always
more. And our highways are
crowded with Govt, men in Govt,
cars —using free gas.
So far as I can see into the
crystal ball, she looks like less
and less for the ordinary person
to do. and more and more for the
Govt., and unless you axe in I
politics, the day is in the offing
when you will be on a limb —un-
less you get elected to something.
But there is one dubious angle
about everybody working for the|
Govt. I cannot savvy who will I
then furnish the free gas—or even
make it —or if there will be any.
These same fellers there on the
banks of the Old Potomac, who
have been getting us into the 1
mire for years versus getting us,
out. they are showing signs, of do-j
ing likewise about getting u s into
war. If we let them do so, we
won’t need to furnish any further
proof that we are an even 100 per
cent simple—and need a guardian.
Yours with the low down,
Above the battle’s booming sound,
Above the roar that shakes the
Through the crash of foe on foe
I/oams one thing that men would
“How long,’’ a world in anguish
“How long till Hitler’s out of gas.”
Bill: Her niece is rather good
looking, eh?
George: Don’t say ‘knees is,
say ‘knees are.’
■■■ -■
Dr. R. V. Campbell
Telephone 213
Steward Bldg.. Coolidge, Arlz.
Do you suffer from
Exclusive State Distributor
of a nationally known
409 North 3rd Street
Phoenix, Arizona
Representatives wanted to
Mak* Thu 25* Tw
Multitudes suffering ... » P ,
from these dreaded Hj SI-NOT F
•»*<»“ "s?/r ti.w
SL°' Si'SoA*™*- tag—l
mg and palliative action .....
Zda in this way : 1 —Help* diminish accm
tiulated discharges. 2-Aids in drairnn*
•5 the sinuses. 3—Lessens sneezing, Muf
fling. blowing. 4 Assists in soothing in
flamed tissues. s—Hastens more normal
breathing SI-NOZE contains no narcotica
•or habit-forming drug*- 9- et \„,L
todav on our Money-Back Guarantee. For
Sale by
Troubled Waters
The war-troubled waters of Eu
rope’s North and Baltic Sea 8 are
stirring up a squally season for
American cotton farmers. Ship
loads of cottonseed and its com-
I petitor of soya beans, formerly ex-!
ported to Scandinavian and other!
north European countries, are be
ing forced back upon the markets;
of America.
Even at home the cotton farmer,
finds hog lard hogging his largest!
fat market,while the greatest im- !
pending domestic soya bean crop
in history makes the prospects for
j cottonseed prices on his year’s
crop low indeed.
Here is a situation which calls
for united defense on the part of j
I cottonseed producers. Cotton men 1
must defend themselves by hold
. ing their purchases to cottonseed
' shortening instead of hog lard fox
i other vegetable shortenings.—Ex. j
I 1 .
Who has
the answer " •
for Professor Telequiz today ?
QUESTION: If you should telephone to Honolulu,
how would your voice cross the ocean? 1.
Through deep-sea telephone cable? 2. On
wires supported by pontoons? 3. By radio,
without wires?
ANSWER: Your voice would literally be hurled by
radio from powerful sending antennae on the
west coast, after enormous amplification. You
can talk and be heard as easily as on any long
distance call.
Your home or office telephone will take you prac
tically anywhere in the United States, and you can
call foreign lands as well.
vJjzSV Any city is “just across the
street” by telephone. You
can pi c h U P you** telephone
and be there about as fast as
you can make a local call • • •
and only by telephone do yon
get a spoken reply.
The operator will be glad to tell you rates so
any towns you wish to call
The Mountain States Telephone & Telegraph Co.
June Is Dairy Month
Arizona Is playing an important
rolo in Juno Dairy Month, ns the
state’s annual milk production is
valued at nearly $4,000,000.
“On January 1, there were 49,0001
milk cows reported in Arizona
valued at $2,989,000, says the Milk
Industry Foundation in a statem
ent urging nation-wide support for
. the Dairy Month campaign. “Pro
duction in 1939 equalled 107,000,000
“Arizona is an Important state
to the dairy industry,’’ the Foun
dation declared, “and this June
program will benefit consumers by
emphasizing the food value of milk
and dairy products, and enable
producers and distributors to pro
mote increased demand for excess'
farm milk production.
“In addition to fluid milk which!
brings the farmer his highest
price. Arizona in 1938 produced 2,-
548,000 pounds of butter, 1, 171,-
000 pounds of cheese, 632,000 gal
lons of ice cream, 9,860.000 pounds
of canned milk.
“In 1931 milk was the third larg
est single source of farm cash in
come in the state, topped only by
cattle and cotton. Milk wa« 10 per,
cent larger than the combined
farm cash income from all grain,
fruits and nuts, 14 per cent greater
than the combined income from
hogs, sheep, chickens, and eggs,
over 4 times wool.
“Estimates for the nation as a
whole show that milk production
on farms this June will reach a
new aK-time peak. Last June farm
milk production in the U. S. total
ed 5,332.000.000 quarts of milk.’’
Coolidge is getting white divi-
I sion strips on the main highways
| and safety zone ß for pedestrians
which will aid some in preventing
; accidents.
Making Log Cabins
With vacation time approaching,
buf'ding a log cabin is often in
cluded in ones plans. Log cabins
in t hese days are built mostly for
summer homes and recreation pur- (
poses although in wooded sections
of the country the building of log I
cabins for year-long homes has not j
entirely ceased. Few people care
to put up a cabin that will begin
to rot in a short time, but many
are built in such away that early
’ decay is almost certain, say g the
U, S. Forest Products Laboratory,
Madison, Wis.
Os first Importance is the foun
| 1
! dation. The easy thing to do, and
too frequently the thing that is
done, i 8 to lay the bottom logs
directly on the ground. Placing
wood in direct contact with the
ground is one of the surest ways
to hasten its decay. The Boil molß
ture has direct access to the wood
and keeps it damp, making condi
tions very favorable for the
growth of the fungi that cause de
cay. Logs of some species, such as
cedar, are very decay resistant and
their heartwood will last a long
time even under unfavorable con
i ditions. Such the decay resist
! ance is only in the heartwood
longest life can be expected from
logs containing the least sapwood.
Aspen, is one of many species that
have little resistance to decay
either in the heartwood or sap
j wood.
Good practice requires that the
bottom logs or sills be kept a foot
or two above the ground on foun
dations that will keep the wood
: dry. Stone or concrete is excel
lent. Good ventilation beneath the
floor Is Important because it keeps
the soil and the wood dry. Foun
dation posts or piers allow good
ventilation unless the spaces be
tween them are filled solid. In put
ting up the walls and framing the
window and door openings care
should be taken to avoid forming
creviceg where water can accumu
late and soak Into the wood.
Storm water does little harm to
the building if it an run away
Peeling the logs as soon a 8 they
are cut avoids the attacks of bark
beetles and most other insects, but
there are a few insects that will
attack peeled logs, especially hard
wood loga. after they become dry.
Light coating of coal-tar creosote
applied to all surfaces before the
log a are built Into the cabin are
more effective than other kinds of
coatings, but they cannot be count
ed on to protect the wood very
long under conditions that favor
j decay 4
' gjsgss-a-g-ag ■ =g ■■ ■ ill=
Mi HBMI Mi MMi ■■■■HMM
M wm
I a asxsxsxsxxxxxssg ■
I Let Us Print Your I
I Statements I
I Letter Heads I
I Legal Blanks j I
I Cotton Tickets I
I Coolidge Examiner I
I ( I I
» Toledo, Ohio, April 30—Mrs. Ar
, thur Cline, whoso husband is a
lawyer, told the census taker to
- day that the mortgage on her home
[ amounted to $45,000,000,000, which
i she said, is the national debt. So
i ihe row started.
; The census taker was indignant.
. Mrs. Cline called her husband,
i who advised her that the answer
. was correct. Then he called
Richard Marlow, also a lawyer,
. who Is supervisor of census here.
Mr. Marlow said that Mrs.
, Cline’s answer amounted to a re
fusal to answer. Mr. Cline warned
the census supervisor to put down
Mrs. Cline’s reply.
Mrs. Cline declared that the $45,-
000 000,000 which the Government 1
owes is a lien or mortgage on hisj
home as well as others in the Unit
ed States. The census taker wiili
rail again when the lawyers get l
the question threshed out —if pos- :
sible.—New York Times, May 1,
o ■
Dionne Quints
Celebrate Sixth*
The Dionne quintuplets, who
were born with almost insuperable
odd 8 against their survival was
six year s old May 28th —healthy,
normal children, financially inde
pendent and just beginning to be
aware of their strange position in
They are emerging from a shel
tered infancy to face problems
which no other childhood has en
countered. The five little girls are
close to reunion with their parents
and their seven brothers and sis
ters. Some time soon Oliva (Papa)
Dionne will build a huge house to
shelter the 14 member 8 of the
Dionne family and the staff re
quired for the care of the quints.
Dr. Al’an Roy Dafoe, the country
doctor to whose skill is credited
the lives of the quintuplets, has
aggreed with Dionne on the ad
visability of such a move from a
psychological standpont. The rest
of the quints’ board of guardians
have come to the same conclusion
and the undertaking will begin
■ whenever Dionne la ready.
Hitherto the children have UvecL
• in a specially designed nursery:
i erected soon after their birth to
i provide them with the utmost in!
► care. Their segregation has been
pleasant, as well as secure, but to;
• assure nomal development as they
■ grow older it ha s been thought ad-|
visable that they are reunited with)
• their family.
1 Another experience for the quints:
will be the learning of English to 1
supplement the French upon which'
their French-Canadian parents
have insisted. This wiH assist
them financially, especially in the
fields of radio and moving pic-
I tures. Because they speak only
( French their guardians have been
I forced to reject many lucrative of
) fers.
) It had been Dr. Dafoe’s plan to
i have them taught English at meals
' and he started the educational pro
gram a year ago but Papa Dionne
protested so strongly that the Idea
was dropped. Now he realizes the
financial importance of the lan
guage to five girls who must al
ways be in the public eye.
The five little girls are com
fortably wealthy, In the nine
months from April, 1939, to Janu
ary, 1940 their contracts paid
them $110,266.66 and investments
in the same period brought them
23,672.48. Freak offers which
promised another $500,000 were
turned down and in their six years
of life it is estimated that the
guardians have rejected offers
worth $1,500,000.
Ptobably they know less about
. the war than most Canadian chil
dren of their age. Even so, and in
spite of the fact that they have
been permitted to see no soldiers
and hear no talk of the war, their
official guardian. Perry D. Wilson,;
and their board of guardians are
anxious to employ the children
and their resources in some at
tempt to assist the Allied cause.
What form this will take not been
As a minor war effort along
“constructive lines which follow
. the general plan of their education
Page Three
it is planned that they will fold
bandages for the Red Cross. They
already have been folding paper
during schoolroom periods ami the
, transition to bandages will be
j simple and also have publicity
E. M Ward. Pastor
Sunday scboo > *6 a. m
Morning worship, n:00 o’clock.
! Evening worship, 8:00 o’clock.
Junior Endeavor, Intermediate
J Endeavor, 7-00 p. m.
Senior Endeavor at 7 p. m.
Woman’s Auxiliary, Ist and 3rd
I Thursdays of each month.
Each Sunday afternoon 2:30.
Woman’s Club Building.
You are cordially invited, Visit
ing members welcome.
W. L. Dicus, Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship 11 A.M.
Evangelist Services 7:45 P.M.
Midweek Prayer Meeting
Wednesday eve at 7:45
Walton Avenue at 3rd Street
Charles Gross, pastor
Sunday school, 10:00 A. M.
Wrship, 11:00 A. M.
Children’s Bible hour, 3:00 P. M.
Young People’s meeting 6:30 P.
| M.
Worship, 7:30 P. M.
Prayer meeting, 7:30 P. M.
Lindbergh Ave., at 4th Street
J. N. Campbell, Pastor
Sunday School—10:00 a. m
Training Union 7:30 p. m.
Public Worship—ll:oo a. m. and
8:15 p. m.
A cordial welcome to all.
J. T. Redman, Pastor
j Fifth Sunday meeting Casa Gran
de and Coolidge charge at Casa
Grande March 30. 11 a. m. Sermon.
12:30 p. m. Lunch. Bring a cover
ed dish.
2 p. m. Bible Lesson, Tho
3 p. m. to 5 Old fashioned song
All are invited.

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