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The Coolidge examiner. [volume] (Coolidge, Ariz.) 1930-current, June 05, 1942, Image 4

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Page Four
Private Jack Rowe
Writes Examiner
From Florida Camp
Private Jack E. Rowe, headquar
ters squadron. 27th air base group,
writes from McDill Field, Florida,
to express appreciation for re
ceiving the Coolidge Examiner. His
letter follows:
Dear Editor:
Just a line to express my ap
preciation to you for your kind
ness in sending me a copy of your
weekly paper. It is with great
pleasure that once a week 1 have
the privilege of reading of the
social events and the local hap
penings around our wonderful lit
tle city. Os course I receive letters
from home containing news, but
nevertheless they don’t cover the
ground as thoroughly as the Cool
ldge Examiner. Sometimes I get a
trifle homesick while reading of
all the dances, ball games, and
parties I am missing, but we all
have a big job to do and I prob
ably won’t be home until it is
completed satisfactorily, which
may take plenty of time.
Thanking you again for your
courtesy and with best wishes to
all my friends.
Very truly
Pvt. Jack E. Rowe.
• Lorenzo Llsonbee left Satur
day for Scott Field, Illinois, where
he will serve as radio instructor
and technician. Mrs. Lisonbee and
two children are visiting her par
ents Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Klein
man at Mesa and will join Mr.
Lisonbee later.
We are prepared to
H aid in Lowest Cost Fi-
H nance in the State.
■ Makes Low Cost
H Finance
gU Coolidge
Bee us for Service In Real Estate. Rentals, Fire Insurance.
Bonds. Home Loans, Notary Work and Expert Accounting.
Have some real buys in new homes
Telephone No. One
J. J. Jones R. T. Prather
Please start
your railroad trip
on a Tuesday
•or Wednesday ; or Thursday
If you are planning a trip by train, we hope
you will try to leave on a week-day, to re*
lieve the week-end burden on our trains.
It’s a good idea from your own stand
point to leave on a week-day, as you will be
more apt to get just the accommodations
you want.
Also, we hope you will consider the ad
vantages of traveling later in the year, in
stead of in June, July or August. Vacation
places are less crowded after the summer
season. And in this glorious West of ours,
many regions are at their best in the fall or
The armed forces have first call on out
trains. We know you want it that way. So
we will appreciate it if you do everything
you can to cooperate with them, and with us.
Please make year reservations
well in advance
We hope you will make your Pullman reser
vations well in advance. And if after making
reservations, you decide not to go, let u$
know promptly, so the space can be used bg
other travelers.
The Friendly Southern Pacific
Former Resident
Writes Os Pride
In Coolidge Scouts
A letter from Mrs. Kenneth
Sheridan, the former Melba Sim
mons of Coolidge, to the Coolidge
Examiner office brings news of her
activity in Tucson ih Boy Scout
work, and a word of appreciation
for the Coolidge Examiner.
Mrs. Sheridan’s letter follows:
Editor Coolidge Examiner:
You will, I trust, remember me
as the ex-stenographer at Coolidge
Chamber of Commerce office.
May I say, when I picked up
the Coolidge paper the other week,
that I was astonished at the inter
esting reading in It Believe you
me, I sure enjoy reading it now.
For some little while I have been
working here in the Boy Scout
office and your paper comes here,
i I am also glad that I still have a
j chance to keep in touch with
I Coolidge by the association of the
Scout work under this Council. Did
you know the Coolidge Boy Scout
Troop leads first In this Council?
1 Os course I am proud of this fact.
One of the boys was formerly ,in
( my Sunday school class there In
Coolidge and I know several of
them. Perhaps I am still just a
little prejudiced for Coolidge.
I don’t get up to Coolidge nearly
as often as I did before the tire
situation came along. For this rea
' son perhaps, I am doubly glad to
read of Coolidge and its numerous
My husband is not in the service
yet. He has taken and passed the
physical for the C. A. A. He has
had several hundred hours in fly
ing and he believes that will give
him a preference in the Air Corps.
We have an electrical appliance
store here and since the freezing
of that type of merchandise, you
can readily see why I went to work
I As you make your calls to the
various places, will you please re
j member them to me.
Melba Sheridan
• Mrs. Joe Farr is visiting her
mother Mrs. E. A. Davis in El
' Paso, Texas.
Mr. and Mrs. John Gill became
the parents of twin boys on Mon
day, June Ist at Coolidge Hospital.
One weighed 10 pounds 5 ounces
and the other weighed 8 pounds 7
ounces. The ten pound boy has
been named Darrell Dee and the
eight pound boy has named Gerald
Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Parades
became the parents of a baby boy
on May 31st. He was born at
Coolidge Hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Parks be
came the parents of a baby girl
on May L’Mh. She weighed six
pounds twelve and a half ounces
and was born at Florence Hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Robinson be
came the parents of a baby boy
on June Ist. He weighed seven
pounds thirteen ounces and was
born at Florence Hospital.
Trinity Tabernacle
Notice Os Services
“It Is time for thee. Lord, to
work: for they have made void
thy law." psalms 119-126.
Trinity Full Gospel Tabernacle.
The Reverend Lina O’Donnell,
Sunday school 10 a. m. war time
Communion service—ll a- m.
Evening service—B P- m. war
Bible study—Tuesday evening a
8 o’clock.
Ladies Prayer Band—Wednes
day afternoon from 2 to 4 o’clock.
Young People's Meeting—Thurs
day evening at 8 o'clock.
Girl Scouts To
Have Summer
Swim Lessons
An eight week’s swimming
course at Vah-Kl Inn Pool will be
given Coolidge Girl Scouts this
summer, according to Mrs. Roger
Gates. Girl Scout leader, who has
arranged with Mrs. Leslie J. Ross
| to Instruct the course. Classes will
j meet three afternoons a week.
This afternoon members of Cool
idge Girl Scouts will hold their
last regular meeting of the summer
at 2 o’clock In the high school,
when Mrs. Gates will review the
work that has been done and give
a brief outline of future plans. New
Scouts will receive their applies
tions to become Tenderfoot Scouts.
A “get acquainted" lawn party
will be given for old and new
Girl Scouts on Monday evening
from seven to nine o’clock at Mrs.
Gate’s home.
—— o
• Mrs. Lillian O'Connor of Cali
fornia Is visiting her daughter and
son-in-law Mr. and Mrs. W'. D.
Incorporated 1912
Dependable Title Service
Title Insurance Issued by
Phoenix Title A Trust Co.
Phone 102 Florence, Art*.
mm6 ANml£ C A ONS,DIRII>
3b CoN6 iissTo"enauaA ASSerwi,ll6[D
_ *
v 4100,000,000 PORT ABM
flfcfTmTfW products was m
The importance of beer and other malt b*w
erage* U traditional. To protect its significant
benefits, the brewing industry ia conducting a
broad. *«lf regulation program in Arison* and
o’.he* *»are* to keep conditions surrounding beef
a* yWtiom* as beer itself.
Brewing Industry Foundation
Sidney B. M:e*r, State Sector
Title & Ttm* Blc*9. Phoeou*. Arinocia I
Local Happenings
• Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Reinhardt
were guests at a farewell dinner
in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lee
Blackwell Saturday night. The
Rinehardts left Sunday to make
their home in Parker.
• The Reverend and Mrs. Joseph
D. Easter left Sunday to attend
the summer conference of the
Presbyterian Planning Committee,
at Prescott. They were accompan
ied by Helen Barrington. Helen
Sanderson. Betty Clark and
Eleanor Slater. The Reverend and
Mrs. Ross Cleeland of Wickenburg
joined the party. They plan to be
there about a week.
• Mrs. George Dempster and sons
George and Tommy left Saturday
to visit Mrß. Dempster’s sister and
brother-in-law Major and Mrs.
Wade Shankle of Pasadena, Cali
fornia, and Mr. and Mrs. William
Carl, of Ix>ng Beach, former Cool
idge residents. Major Shankle is
stationed at San Luis Obispo Camp.
• Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gibson and
son Royce have moved to Tucson
to make their home, where Mr.
Gibson will be employed in de
fense work.
• Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Kirby spent
Friday in Phoenix, where Mr. Kirby
attended to business while Mrs.
Kirby called at St. Joseph’s hos
pital to see her sister Mrs. Philip
Andrews and her baby son, who
was born the day before. He weigh
ed seven pounds nine ounces and
is the Andrew’s first child.
• Mr. and Mrs. Joe Sherrill were
hosts at a family dinner Saturday
evening preceding the marriage of
Mrs. Sherrill’s sißter Mrs. Miriam
Smith to Howard J. Lanning on
Sunday. Those present were Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Farnsworth, Mrs.
Smith's parents. Mrß. Lu Rilla
Beckett, of Huntington. Weßt Vir
ginia, Mr. Lanntng's mother, Mrs.
Smith. Mr. Lanning, Walter
Smith, and Ralph and Richard
• Mrs. Mina Boyd of Salt I-ake
City, Utah, and her brother, Joe
Holland, of Gilmer, Texaß, met un
expectedly at the home of their
brother J. W. Holland on Monday.
They had not seen each other for
several years. Mrs. Boyd visited
freinds and relatives during her
two day stay here. Mr. Holland
was enroute to California where
he will be employed in defense
work and visited only Monday in
• Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Beauchamp
and two children of Pomona, Cali
fornia. were guests at the home of
Mr. Beauchamp’s brother and sis
ter-inlaw Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Beauchamp from Thursday to
Saturday, when the group. Includ
ing Mrs. J. C. (Mother) Beauc
hamp, spent the day In Phoenix
visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Beau
champ and family. Mother Beau
champ left Sunday for California
with her son and his family to
spend the summer.
• Mrs. H. M. Mott, the former
Miss Mary Davis, ia with her
mother, who is very 111 in San
Antonia, Texas. Sergeant Mott,
whose leave expired before his
wife's departure, is at Williams
• Mrs. H . C. Hall and daughter
Mrs. Verda Hamilton of Chandler
are visiting Mrs. Hall’s mother in
California. They plan to be there
two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Ford left
Saturday for Glendale to visit Mrs-
Ford’s parents Mr. and Mrs. Frank
• Mrs. Ray Lindemann had an
urgent call Saturday from Mr.
Lindemann, employed in defense
work at Flagstaff, that their son
Lee who arrived a few days before
to spend the summer working with
his father, was sick with measles.
Mr. Lindemann was in a quandry
about what to do. since he could
not get proper food for Lee on
account of the restaurant workers
strike there. Mrs. Lindemann left
at once to take care of her son.
PRESENTS: That we, J. L. Fisher,
Otis E. Sasses and Egbert L. Wild
man. Jr., hereby associate our
selves together for the purpose
of forming a corporation under the
laws of the State of Arizona, and
for that purpose do hereby adopt
the following articles of incorpor
ARTICLE I. The name of this
corporation shall be COOLIDGE
DRUG CO., INC., and the prlnclpa
place of business within the State
of Arizona shall be the City of
Coolldge, Arizona, but the Board
of Directors may designate either
within or without Arizona, such
places where other offices may be
established and maintained and
where meetings of said Board of
Directors and Stockholders may
be held, and any and all corporate
business transacted.
ARTICLE 11. The general na
ture and purpose of the business
proposed to be transacted by said
corporation is:
To buy, sell and/or manufacture
drugs, medicines, chemicals, pat
ent medicines, pharmaceuticals,
surgical instruments, physicians’
supplies, mineral waters, fruit
juices, soda fountain supplies,
food stuffs, soaQS, perfumes, sta
tionery, paper, wrapping paper,
box paper, leather goods, rubber
goods, glassware, bottles, miners
and assayers’ supplies, wines, li
quors, cigars and tobacco, photog
raphers' supplies, and any and all
articles or products of every kind
and character used, handled or
sold In connection with those
above enumerated and the bus
iness hereinafter specified; to do
a general wholesale and retail
drug business, and to operate a
soda fountain and lunch counter
in connection therewith; to buy,
sill, lease, deal in, acquire, own
and improve real estate; to act
as agent or broker for others in
dealing with manufactured articles
and products of all kinds; to ac
quire the good will, rights and
property, and to take over the
whole or any part of the assets of
any person, firm association or
corporation conducting a business
similar to that of this corpora
tion, and to pay for the same in
cash, the stock of this company,
bonds, or otherwise; to hold or in
any manner dispose of the whole
or any part of the property so pur
chased; to conduct in any lawful
manner the whole or any part of
any business so acquired and to
exercise all the powers necessary
or convenient in or about the
conduct and management of such
business; to apply for, purchase,
or in any manner dispose of. and
to grant rights in respect of, and
in any manner deal with any and
all rights, inventions .improve
ments, and processes used in con
nection with, or secured under
letters patent or copyrights of the
United States, or other countries
or otherwise, and to work, operate
or develop the same, and to carry
on any business, manufacturing,
or otherwise, which may be
deemed to directly or indirectly
effectuate these objects or any
of them, and to do and perform
such acts and things and transact
any business not inconsistent with
law, in any part of the world, as
the Board of Directors may deem
to be to the advantage of this
ARTICLE 111. The authorized
amount of capital stock shall be
Twenty-five thousand dollars ($25,-
000) of the par value of One hun
dred dollars ($100.00) per share,
which shall be common stock,
and which shall be paid at such
times as the Board of Directors
may designate. All or any portion
of the capital stock may be is
sued in payment of cash, or for
real or personal property, ser
vices, or any other right or thing
of value for the uses and purposes
of this corporation, and when is
sued, shall become and be fully
paid the same as though paid for
in cash, and the directors shall
be judges as to the value of any
property, right or thing acquired
in exchange for capital stock, and
said stock when so issued, shall
thereafter be non-assessable.
ARTICLE IV. The affairs of
this corporation shall be conduct
ed by a board of not less than
three nor more than eleven direc
tors, by whom a President, and
Vice-President shall be elected,
and a Secretary and Treasurer
appointed. The directors shall be
elected by the stockholders on the
first Monday of May of each year,
and until their successors are
elected and qualified, the follow
ing named persons shall be the
directors; J. L. FISHER, OTIS E.
ARTICLE V. The directors
shall adopt by-laws for the gov
ernment of the corporation, and
may amend the same. They shall
have power to fill vacancies oc
curring in the board from any
cause, and to appoint from among
their number an executive com
mittee which, to the extent pro
vided by resolution or the by-
laws, shall have and exercise the
powers granted the directors by
these articles.
ARTICLE VI. The time of the
commencement of this corporation
shall be the day these articles are
filed in accordance with law, and
the termination thereof shall be
twenty-five years thereafter, with
privilege of renewal and right of
perpetual succession as now pro
vided by law.
ARTICLE VII. The highest a
mount of indebtedness or liability
to which this corporation is at
any time to subject itself is Six
teen Thousand Five Hundred Dol
lars ($16,500.00).
ARTICLE VIII. The private
property of the stockholders of
this corporation shall be forever
exempt from corporate debts of
any kind whatsoever.
ARTICLE IX. The corporation
hereby appoints J. L. FISHER of
Coolidge, a bona fide resident of
the State of Arizona for more than
three years last past, its agent
upon whom all notices and pro
cess, including service of sum
mons, may be served, and when
so served shall be deemed taken
and held to be lawful personal
service upon this corporation,
such appointment to continue in
effect until his successor is ap
pointed by the board of directors
in the manner provided by law.
hereto affix oar signatures this
29th day of April, 1942.
Names Residence Post Office
Joseph L. Fisher, Coolidge, Arizona
Otis E. Sasser, Coolidge, Arizona
Egbert L. Wildman, Jr., 538 \V.
Wilshlre, Phoenix, Arizona.
County of Maricopa ss
The execution of the foregoing
instrument was acknowledged be
fore me, the undersigned notary
public, this 29 day of April, 1942,
Notary Public.
My commission expires Jan. 17,
(First published May 8. 1942).
I Phoenix
I Greyhound Bus
■ Leaves Coolidge
■j 8 a. m.
Arrives Phoenix
H 9:30 a. m.
Leaves Phoenix
■j 6 p. m.
Arrives Coolidge
H 7:30 p. m.
The War Production Board recently issued an
order further restricting the use by telephone corn*
panics of materials essential to the war effort.
The order generally forbids additions to our plant,
except for service required in the war effort or for
public health and safety. It directs that only a minimum
of materials may be used in connecting new telephones
with facilities now in place. It orders much wider nse
of party tine service. Also restricted are new installations
of residence extensions, and the order forbids the re*
placement of any equipment except when required for
the efficient operation of the service.
The application of these restrictions will un
doubtedly mean inconvenience for some people—part
of the price of protecting our liberty—-but we ask your
fullest cooperation, for the restrictions will mean that
more lead, iron, steel, zinc, copper and rubber used in
telephone equipment will now go into arms.
We pledge our continuing effort to keep our service
up to the highest possible standard.
She 7J]ountain States Oefepli one Seleqrapli (Company
FRIDAY, JUNE 5, 1942.
Auto Supply
“Everything for the Auto"
J. C. Jayne, proprietor
Central Ave., Arlz. Blvd., Phone 47
Upholstering Co.
Upholstering Cushions and
Spring Repairing
Have Your Repair Work Done Now
While Materials Are Available.
400 Blk. N. Main Coolidge
E. M. Pederson
Vacuum Cleaners, Electric Irons
Phone 296 Casa Grande
Harry N. Sheller
Coolidge Theatre Building
Guaranteed Watch Repairing
For Less
Coolidge Laundry
Phone 267
Across from High School
Sea Lane
Houses, apartments, rooms
Right locality, right condition,
right prices.
Bonds buy bombs. Stamps buy
bullets! Buy U. S. Defense Bonds
or Stamps every pay day.

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