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THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1940
•THE WAR In years gone by, they fought “Over There” Tr> livr or di<* they did "not care And when they came back, sick and worn They had illusions that a new world was born. • They felt that this new world would be Safe for all democracy Safe for all they loved so well And to uo this, they went through hell. Then came rulers, dictators three, Who are challenging all democracy The Allies are now fighting for a cause they thought Had been settled and would be naught. It seems the f cause that they thought was through It now in Europe being fought anew. There is some gossip of we going in To settle a cause that should have been. And now as we approach another Day Let us live and hope, kneel and pray That we will not enter the pres ent affray For a cause that will never end that way. DENVERITE. o The agitation in Washington at the present in regard to th? President’s desire for power to call out the entire National Guard is not receiving the general all around support that its proponents evidently expected. The calling of these 250,000 young men away from their present employment and putting them in camps to drill at $30.00 per month or thereabout, seem rather foolish when the, government is already supporting thousands in CCC Camps and thousands more of the army age on WPA projects who are certain-, lv good timber for training and being paid already by the Govern ment. There would be little ad-, ditional outlay if these were made into soldiers. These men should certainly be capable of acting asj guards for munition factories, docks, bridges, etc. The hysteria over the fact that foreign agents will bomb our munition plants is just a repetition of what happened in ISIS. Wjhen a foreign agent has designs on a plant he doesn’t walk through the front or rear SALMON is the Fish that Everybody Knows and Enjoys says Dorothy Greig IF there was such a thing as a national lish (maybe there is!), it would undoubtedly be the salmon. For salmon is a lish we all like and all eat in some form or other. The salmon is victim of its own systematic habits. As a tiny Clam Chowder Sauce is delicious over Baked Salmon Loaf. I tnd, it swinn downstream and out to sea. Months later, grown big and fine and husky, upstream it swims again. We know that regard less of rushing current, distance and obstacles, it will do exactly that, and are waiting to catch it. The moral would seem to be —at least for salmon—"stay all at sea”. At any rate, canned or fresh, salmon is good eating. Firm, meaty, it is the foundation of many a sub stantial and nutritious dish. Baked Salmon Loaf with Clam Chowder Sauce 1 can (1 pound) salmon, drained 144 cups soft bread crumbs, or 94 cups dry fine bread crumbs 2 tablespoons melted butter 1 can condensed tomato soup 2 eggs Drain the salmon then pick out the bones and dark skin. Mix the salmon well and combine with the buttered bread crumbs, tomato soup and eggs, slightly beaten. Mix thoroughly. Put Into a buttered loaf pan or mold and bake for 45-60 minutes in a moderate oven—3so®. Serves 6. Clam Chowder Sauce: 1 can condensed clam chowder 94 cup milk or cream Add the milk to the clam chow der. Heat quickly and serve as a f&uce with the salmon loaf. Candidates In Close Race For S. P. Day “Queen” With seven beautiful candidates to choose from. Southern Pacific employees of the railroad’s Tucson Division are finding it no easy task to select a “queen” for the Southern Pacific Day celebration at the San Francisco Exposition! June HO, according to Leroy Mag ers, division chairman. The young ladies who are con testing for the title of “Missj Argonaut” are Doris Elliott. Maxine Fischer. Annabel’.e Gend ron, Anita Greenwell, Ardis Knud ; sen, Mildred Liles, Norma White. All are Southern Pacific employees or wives and daughters of em ; ployees. The winner will be given a valu i al> e prize and an all-expense trip to San Francisco to compete with i “queens" of nine other divisions for the title of “Miss Southern Pa | cific.” Final judging will be part of the company’s annual Home | coming Day program June 29. and | the winner will be the guest of honor at the S. F. Day party on Treasure Island the following day, Magers said. Seventy-seven girls from the ten divisions are entered in the con | test, it was stated. Balloting thus far has been evenly divided and j close race right up to June 21. j final day of the preliminary con test. is predicted. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald W. Ander son have left for a six weeks va cation to different points in Ohio. o Ollie O’Donnell assumed his re sponsibilities a t Curry Ranch while he is away. o Government Needs Explosive Chemists Explosive chemists are urged to apply at once for the civil service | examinations now open for the various grades of chemist and , chemical technologist positions in i the Federal service. In connection with the present National defense program it is extremely i that a large number of well quali-j fied explosive chemists and gate of a plant with a bomb in his hand so that all may see but the plotting is done inside and where the hawk-eyed guardsman can’t see a thing. Look back into the history of our last war. Egg and Salmon Pie with Cheese Crust 1 can condensed clam chowder 94 cup milk 1 can (1 pound) salmon 3 hard cooked eggs Stir the milk into the clam chow der. Slice the eggs and arrange the slices in the bottom of a buttered casserole. Pour one-half of the clam chowder (which has been mixed with the milk) over the sliced eggs. Then arrange the layer of flaked salmon (from which the bones and dark skin have been removed) in the casserole. Pour the remaining clam chowder over the salmon. Cover with the cheese crust. Cheese Crust: 194 cups sifted flour 94 teaspoon salt 94 cup shortening 3-4 tablespoons cold water 9* cup grated cheese Sift flour, measure, add salt and j sift again. Cut in the shortening. Add water gradually and mix with j a fork, adding only enough water | to hold the mixture together. Chill thoroughly in the refrigerator. Roll out on a slightly floured board, then sprinkle with the 94 cup grated cheese. Fold over 3 times and roll out again. Put cheese crust [ on Egg and Salmon Pie and bake j in a hot oven (450°) for 25-35 minutes. , 5 I chemical techno.ogists be im mediately' available should vacan cies occur in thi3 field. The salaries for tho positions for i which these examinations have been announced range from $2,600 to $4,600 a year. Applications must be on file with the U. S. Civil Service Commission at Wash ington, D. C„ not later than June 24. if received from States east of ! Colorado, and not later than June 2Tt 1940, if received from Colorado and States westward. Copies of the announcements and the appli | cation forms may bo obtained from the Secretary of the Board of IT. S. Civil Service Examiners at the post office or customhouse in any city which has a post office of the first or second class, or from the United States Civil Service Com mission, Washington, D. C. - o Nominating Conventions Nominating time is close, and the political picture gradually clears. There seems little ques tion but what Mr. Roosevelt can be renominated for a third term if he wishes. He will have close to half of the delegates pledged to him w-hen the convention opens.) And. in every primary, he has . beaten all other contenders by > tremendous margins. On the Republican side, the Dewey candidacy has apparently slipped seriously. Few think he | has a chance. Taft and Vanden burg are the leading lights now, but it 100k a as if they may cancel each other. Biggest GOP develop ment is the astonishing rise in i general popularity of Wendell Willkie. Mr. Willkie has no machine, no "inside backing," and | no delusions of grandeur. But, in the view of a number of com mentators. he is the only possible Republican candidate who could j meet the President on an even footing, and have a real chance to win the day. 11 Jelly Making Maxims - by Alice Blake ■ /CHERRIES were “born” in Asia— V/ first brought to Europe by the Roman general, Lucullus, in the year 69 B.C. Think that over, while you’re paraffining this modern ripe // made with a 30- >Ty\V>, second boll: Cherry Jelly (Make* about 7 medium glasses) 3 cups juice 4 cups sugar 1 box powdered fruit pectin To prepare juice, stem (do not pit) and crush about 294 pounds fully ripe cherries. Add 94 cup j water, bring to a boil, and simmer, covered, 10 minutes. If a stronger cherry flavor is desired, add a few crushed cherry pits during simmer ing. Place fruit in jelly cloth or bag and squeeze out Juice. (If there is a slight shortage of juice, add small amount of water to pulp in jelly cloth and squeeze again.) Measure sugar into dry dish and I set aside until needed. Measure juice into a 3- to 4-quart saucepan. Place over hottest fire. Add > powdered fruit pectin, mix well, ; and continue stirring until mixture j comes to a hard boil. At once pour j in sugar, stirring constantly. Con- , tinue stirring, bring to a full rolling ! boil, and boil hard 94 minute. Remove from fire, skim, pour quickly. Paraffin hot jelly at once. ... I Dr. R. V. Campbell DENTIST Telephone 213 Steward Bldg. Coolidge, Arlz. Do you suffer from ASTHMA? Exclusive State Distributor of a nationally known RELIEF 409 North 3rd Street Phoenix, Arizona Representatives wanted to demonstrate mssmwm Make Thu 25 e Tea Multitudes suffering from these dreaded l(j q,. sgpx F afflictions report re- V W of pain and*.- . C ‘*V.!!£ I tress. SI-NOZE sooth- ing and palliative action . ... uds in this way : I—Helps dimmish accu mulated discharges. 2—Aids in draining ->f the sinuses. 3— Lessens, sneezing, smt -oing. blowing. 4—Assists in soothing in flamed tissues. s—Hastens more normal , breathing. SI-NOZE contains no narcotic* ! nor habit-forming drugs. Get a 25c today on our Money Back Guarantee, tor Sale by HINES DRUG CO. THE COOLIDGE EXAMINER Poisonous Snakes that Strike In The Dark By Bob Merkley In the old days of warfare there were sj>ie s who stole serrets from one government and sold them to another. And there were saboteurs who s ipped into factories and as sembling plants where they at tempted to disrupt or destroy na tion’s source of supplies. These secret agents were dangerous, but they were mere watersnakes com pared with the venomous repitiles confronting today’s governments. I I These modern snakes are popularly known as the fifth column. Theirs is not the task of blowing up factories, and they would not recognize a military secret if they met it face-to-face, j They are simply smooth organiz [ ers who seek out the disgruntled, the discontented, the discouraged, Chevrolet Builds Its 900,000th 1940 Car 'iirflMiiiiHiiiiiii'in'- m MMT W MfesH ’ ml § ■■k: rnWKßßßsmmfwfmm mmwKKKM —— Here is the 900,000th car of Chevrolet’s 1940 model “Chevrolet has built 300,000 cars in less than three production, as it left the assembly line at Flint, Mich., months,” Mr. Coyle pointed out. “The 600,000th of June 12, less than one month after No. 800,000 was these models was built on March 21, the 700,000th on completed. Beside the car are M. E. Coyle, general April 16, the 800,000th on May 13, and the 900,000th manager of the Chevrolet Motor Division (left), C. E. on June 12. This production rate closely parallels the Wetherald, general manufacturing manager (right), and consistently heavy sales volume since the introduction Arnold Lenz, assistant manufacturing manager, who of the 1940 models last October, sales during March, were present in the plant when the car was produced. April and May alone totalling 307,345.” — -.--I- _ . - - ' ' " —1 I Let Us Print Your I I I STATIONERY I \ Posters I I I Envelopes j I I | Statements I I J Letter Heads j I I I Legal Blanks j I I j Cotton Tickets I I j » Coolidge Examiner I I l— —-J I and incite them to turn against i their government. They- work into positions of trust where they can strike at vital spots when the proper time comes. They became leaders of organiza tions and men with authority. And like the snake in the darkness of ! the cav», npbody knows where they are. The name, fifth column, as ap plied to these snakelike activities, originated in the days when. Franco was besieging Madrid. He had four columns surrounding the city. Somebody suggested that four columns might not be enough, and the c’.ever Franco replied that he had still another, a fifth column, secreted within, ready to rise up and strike. Since then we have slowly but surely contracted a severe case of fifth-column jit ters. The menace of the jitters, our leaders believe, is as dangerious as the fifth column which causes it. The government must ferret out the snakes while doing its best to keep us from becoming franticj and shooting at imaginary snakes 1 in the dark. Uncle Sam has asked j us to report any mysterious go-, j ing s on which might indicate fifth co'.umn activity, but in her same breath he warns: "Please, for heaven’s sake, don’t rush out and shoot your neighbor just because he has a slight ac cent and seems to be a little too found of sauer kraut.” o The Road to Zion. A noted Mor mon pioneer and Utah legislator tells the true story of the march of the Mormons to find their "Promised Land”. Joseph E. Robinson continues his saga of the perilous Mormon trail to Utah in The American Weekly, the maga zine distributed with next week’s LOS ANGELES EXAMINER. Page Three COMMUNITY CHURCH Sunday Bcbooi 4:46 a. m Morning worship, 11:00 o’clock. Evening worship, 8:00 o’clock, j Junior Endeavor, Intermediate Endeavor, 7-00 p. m. Senior Endeavor at 7 p. m. Woman’s Auxiliary, Ist and 3rd Thursdays of each month. CHURCH OF CHRIST Each Sunday afternoon 2:30. Woman’s Club Building. You are cordially invited. Visit ing members welcome. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 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 CHURCH OF GOD 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. WEDNESDAY Prayer meeting, 7:30 P. M. FIRST BAPTIST CURCH 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. METHODIST CHURCH J. T. Redman, Pastor 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 Pslams. 3 p. m. to 5 Old fashioned song fest. AH are invited. TRINITYTABERNACLE South, acros 3 from Grammar ! School Pastor Mrs. Lina O'Donnell Sunday school, 10:00. Preaching service, 11:00. Ladies Prayer Band Tuesday afternoon 2 o’clock. Childrens church —Wednesday 2 o’clock. Weekly Prayer meeting—Thurs day night 7:30.