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TooUbcv fi&y&scam iner PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY MORNTNO Entered a- second-class matter March 7, 1930 at the post office t Coolidge, Arizona, under the Act of March 3. 1879. A. C. and H. H. WRJENN, Publishers Subscription Rate, Per Year.— 83.00 Arizona Newspapers AssbdAriON Vm 6>irt«r ?wUk S«~c* ) SCRAP DRIVE CALLS EVERYONE Salvage drives are the order of the day. Unequivo cally the first order of the day for all men and women, who are not enlisted in the armed forces, also the chil dren. The National Salvage Drive for Scrap Iron is on now and bear in mind, our ability to maintain the four free doms is in direct ratio to our efforts. This is no exageration, for without scrap iron there can be no steel. Steel goes into the manufacture of all war material, cannon, guns, tanks, jeeps, planes, ships, and a myriad of other war implements. It takes no great amount of intelligence to under stand that if our steel mills close down for want of scrap iron that will be the end of supplying war equipment to the front. Let u* see how such a castrophe would directly beas on the young men we have sent to war. It means we have not done our share to safeguard their lives; that would be unqualifiedly murder, and no one wants to go through life with murder on his conscience, so now is the time to put our shoulders to the wheel and push, then push some more, harder, for the duration; then and only then will we enjoy that inne r satisfaction and the contentment of a clear conscience that we are carrying our share of the war at home. These same words apply to other National Salvage Drives that will follow in order to keep factories running at full blast and so continuously feed the great war ma chine whose ravenous appetite has no end. We often hear it said by those who have not been I called into the service, “What can I do? What can I do?” They say there is still much complacency, too much apathy. Why don’t they tell us what to do?” Uncle Sam has raised his voice to the four corners of this country calling every man, woman and child to give his time, thought, and energy to gather scrap iron now\ When we hear the call and answer it to the limit, then and only then, will we have done our duty to our men in the armed forces, w ho are ready and willing to face cold steel and death, so that liberty will forever reign over the land. AND THERE WAS THE LITTLE MAN WHO WASN’T THERE! Since the publication last week of the news of the movement sponsored by Sheriff James Herron for a voluntary ban on liquor sales on Sundays the Examiner has received numerous letters of praise of liquor dealers who, with the welfare of the nation at heart, agreed to refrain from selling liquor. And now, like the touch down that was not made because some of the team were offside the letters of praise come after most of the deal has been called off and “ ’taint true after all.” Os course a gesture is to be made. The liquor dealers reached a compromise and decided to close at 11 o’clock each night except Saturday’s. Seems like they figured folks who regularly imbibe too much and can’t show up for work on Monday mornings do most of their heavy drisking between 11 p. m. and 1 a. m. Pinal county produces a great many tons of copper —a most essential war metal and last Sunday’s 100 per cent ban on liquor sales in the mining districts resulted in a heavy increase in production over previous Monday’s’ Pinal county also produces 65 per cent of ALL the long staple cotton grown in the United States. And long staple cotton is every bit as essential for war pur poses as copper. Yet a comparative minority of Pinal county liquor dealers was able to ignore the need for war co-operation. ' , l ife* IK ENFORCEMENT LESSON A man wt know has bean trying to raise grass in his front yard for years. Every time he gets it started, school chil dren walk across the lawn and ruin it. So one day he put up a simple sign reading “please.” When that didn’t work he began to toughen up his lan guage. His next sign read, “Positively no trespassing.” When that failed he put a little string fence around his yard which was knocked down the next day. Then he planted a hedge, buried a barbed-wire fence in it and still some of the children trespassed. Finally he reached the solution. He sat in the window each morning and when a boy touched foot on his grass he went shouting out of the house wielding a big club. Now he has nice green grass and the children walk on the other side of the street. Somehow this story reminds us of the rubber situation as we read about the rubber shortage and still see hundreds of cars being used for non-essential purposes. Signs, and messages probably won’t improve the situation. Mr. Hen derson needs a club. WHO WILL BE DRAFTED WHEN? It ia pretty hard, based on the almost daily conflicting reports from Washington, to determine just when each classification of men will be subject to selective service. But all the stories you read on this subject are what might b« termed “guesses based on fact.” The facts included figures on the speed with which the army is able to handle new men at present, the plans for speeding up induction in the future, and the size of the army we will finally need to win the war. The best guesser, however, should be General Hershey, in charge of selective service—and he admits predictions he makes are merely good guessing. His guess is this: The 18 to 19 year group will be taken as soon as it is legally possible. The married men with children will not be taken until the last quarter of 1943. The draft of married BMB without children will begin by Christmas. Momentary Diversion 'it ' p ~:p: r uis A. l^1 *’ 7 I n wnm stwts | | .... . ——— ON THE NEWS FRONT Recent Federal Orders Effect Living Conditions in Rural U. S. Os the many recently revised government orders affecting farm ers and farm owners of the United States, the one with the greatest impact is the WPB conservation or der which has reclassified various types of farm construction activi ty, besides reducing the amount of building for which no authorizaUon has been required until now. For instance: The exemption of SSOO on rural (farm) construcUon has been reduced to S2OO. But, ac cording to the latest notice, agri cultural construction damaged by fire, flood, tornado or earthquake may be restored promptly in cases where It has been decided by au thorities that immediate reconstruc tion is essential to the agricultural program. Farm owners contemplating the construction of a building have been cautioned against starting construction until permission to build actually has been granted. The fact that builder has all neces sary materials on hand and needs no priorities assistance will not govern whether he should be per mitted to use the material in the construction job. Another point to remember con cerning the new rules and regula tions on rural building is this: The completion of the project must not require the use of any material, on the site or off the site, to supply • Members of Coolidge Lions Club met Wednesday at Casa Grande Valley Karins, where a new plan for the buying of War Bonds was discussed. The program was in charge of A. W. Spangehl and W. R. EJliott. Guests at the meet ing were George Frary, Wayne F. Hall and Phil Karr. No. 1770 NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL AND PERSONAL PROPERTY IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF ARIZONA IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF PINAL. In the Matter of the Estates of GEORGE MIXON and MATTIE MIXON. Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that under and by virtue of a:’ Order of the Judge of the Superior Court of the County of Pinal. State of Arizona, made on the 28th day of September, 1942, in the matter' of the estates of George Mixon and Mattie Mixon, deceased, the undersigned administrator of said , estates will sell at public auc- i tion to the highest bidder, sub ject to confirmation by said Court, all of said estates’ right, title and interest in and to the real prop erty hereinafter described, and will sell to the highest bidder, sub ject to confirmation of said Court, the personal property hereinafter descrbied. The description of the real property and personal prop*- erty is as follows: REAL PROPERTY: Lot 13, Block 22, North Coolidge addition to the town of Coolidge. the map or plat of which appears of record in the office of the County Recorder of Pinal County, Arizona, together with two (2 V > one-room frame houses located thereon. PERSONAL PROPERTY: 1 Iron bed with link springs. 1 Mattress. 1 Lawn mower, rubber cap wheels, Arizona Special No. 56. 1 (2) Burner kerosene Florence stove. AG 201. 1 25-foot red hose. 1 50 lbs. capacity ice box (Econ omy make.) 1 Chifonrobe. The terms of said sale will be as follows, to-wit: Said personal property to be sold for cash: Said real property to be sold on terms not exceeding one year, with twei|- ty-five (25%) per cent of the purchase price as the down pay-. THE COOLTDGE EXAMINER electricity, g 3». water, steam, tele phone or sewage disposal. Other federal regulations which have a definite effect on rural liv ing rule that a certificate of war necessity is required for the opera tion of virtually all farm trucks, along with all other trucks, busses, taxi cabs and similar commercial vehicles. On November 15 this ODT order goes into effect. The purpose is to conserve equipment for war needs. Still another pending regulation which will have a definite effect on the farmers of the nation if put through is that of a hog price ceil ing which was discussed in a two day OPA conference in Washington with producers, livestock commis sion men and packer buyers. So far no definite decision has been reached as yet regarding the nature of the proposal which OPA may submit to the secretary of ag riculture for his consideration. It has been emphasized, though, that the new pork ceiling in gen eral will approximate the actual sales levels prevailing during early March, with any live hog ceilings likely to be in line with this level of pork prices. The top price for hogs in Chicago during the March 3 to 7 period, which was used by OPA as its base period for pork prod ucts, was $13.50 per hundredweight. ment, and the balance to be paid in twelve (12) •**! u»! monthly in stallments with 'he gal rate of interest. Said sale will be raa 'e on Sat urday. the 2-*' h <’ of October 1942. at ten 1 10 1 o'clock A. M. of that day at th* front -K>or of the residence located oti the real prop) erty hereinabove described in the town of Coolidge. County of Pinal State of Arizona. DATED this 28th day of Septem ber, 1942. DALTON II COLE. Administrator of the above entitled estates. First Publication. Oct. 2. 1942. | Last Publication, Cct. 23. 1912. i No. 6926 NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE O' FORECLOSURE IN THE SUPERIOR COURT O' 7 THE STATE OF ARIZONA IN AND FOP THE COUNTY O" PINAL. LUPE D. RONSTADT, wife of Fred Ronstadt, Plaintiff US. ANNIE M. NEAL, a widow. De fendant. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that under and by virtue of a Writ of Special Execution issued out and under the Seal of the Superior Court of the County of Pinal. State of Arizona, on the 28th day of September, 1942, upon a judg ment rendered and docketed in said Court on the 28th day of September. 1942, in an action in said Superior Court, wherein Lupe D. Ronstadt, wife of Fred Ron stadt, was Plaintiff, and Annie M. Neal, a widow, was defendant, in and by which judgment it was ad judged that the plaintiff do have and recover of the defendant, the sum of Seven Thousand One Hun dred Twenty One Dollars and Eighty Seven Cents, ($7,121 jSTi, and that a certain mortgage bear ing date the 14th day of August, 1940, made by the defendant, Anj nie M. Neal, a widow .and record ed in the office of the County Re corder of Pinal County, Arizona, in Book 31 of Realty Mortgages at page 317. on the 19th day of Aug ust, 1940, be foreclosed and that the property mentioned and de scribed in said mortgage, and hereinafter described, be sold to pay and satisfy the sum adjudged in favor of the plaintiff, with in terest and costs of sale and ac cruing costs, and in and by which judgment it was further adjudged ( and decreed that all perons stand ing subsequent to said plaintiff on the 14th day of August. 1940, be barred and foreclosed from any right, title or interest in said prop erty or premises hereinafter de- Hitler Wouldn’t Want You to Read Your Newspaper “Up and down the land, the free American presses are rolling to crush our enemies ... to preserve the free way of life that Mr. Hitler would destroy. 1 hat’s why the dic tators fear our newspapers. For as long as we give the American! people a true knowledge of what’s happening on the fighting front and at home, the Axis hordes will never get to first base in our coun try. Right now, every newspaper in America is a powerful arsenal of the fighting spirit that will win the war . • . and of the Freedoms that will make it worth the winning. Here in Arizona and in Coolidge your newspapers are building with every resource and power we com mand to get the Victory job done. Do your part to keep the Free Press alive! Remember, Hitler wouldn’t want you ta, —so read your Exam iner every week!” Co o It hsiiUb£samf iter — * scrbed. or any part thereof, save ; only the right of redemption from foreclosure sale, as provided by S law, which said Writ of Special : Execution was to me directed as ■ Sheriff of Pinal County, Arizona. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 1 that on Monday, the 26th day of October 1942 at 11:00 o'< lock in the forenoon of that day at the West door of the County Court House in the town of Florencf, Pinal County, Arizona i will, in obedience to said Special Execu : tion, sell the hereinafter described i property or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy the said | judgment and decree aforesaid i with ♦accruing costs and expenses : of sale, to the highest bidder for i cash, in coin of legal tender ot i the l T nited States of America, at ! public auction, the real estate and j property mentioned and described in said Judgment and Decree afore id. said propertj being situate in the County of Pinal, State of Arizona, and particularly described i as follows, to-wit: The Northeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter; Lot Two and all that part of Lot Three not included in what is now known as Mitrnan Addition to Oracle, all in Section 36, Township 9 South, Range 15 East of the Gila and j Salt River Base and Meridian, Pinal County, Arizona, and, ! | Blocks l, 2,3; Lots 1. 2. 4, 5. j 6. 7, 8. 9', 10, 11. 13, 16, 20 to 32 j inclusive, in Block 4; Lot 4 in Block 5; Lots 1 to 6 inclusive, and Ijots 8 to 11 inclusive in Block 6; l/ots 1. 5 to 13 inclu sive,, and Lots 17 to 26 inclu sive in Block 7, all in the Mitf man Addtion to Oracle, Pinal County, Arizona, according to the map or plat thereof on file and of record in the office of the County Recorder of Pinal County Arizona, including all buildings and improvements now or here after erected thereon and ail heating, plumbing end lighting fixtures and equipment now r hereafter attached to or used in connection with the improve ments on said property, water FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1942 and waterrights, pipes, flumes and ditches and all the water flowing through the same, also all window shades and all stoves, tank' and heaters connected by water or gas pipes thereunto be longing or in any wise apper taining DATED at Florence. Pinal Coun ty. Arizona, this 2Sth day of Sep tember. 1942. JAMES HERRON. Jr Sheriff of Pinai County, Arizona B\ W. W. COCHRAN, Deputy Sheriff. First Publication Oct. 2. 1942. Last Publication, Oct. 23, 1942. No. 1790 NOTICE OF HEARING PETITION IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF PINAL COUNTY, STATE OF ARIZONA. IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF CHARLES SPONY. Deceased. Notice is hereby given that Ce cilia Sanford has filed in this Court a certain document purporting to be the last will and testament of Charles Spony, deceased, together with his petition praying that said document be admitted to probate | in this Court as the Will and ■ T* stament of said Charles Spony, who, said petitioner alleges, is de ceast-d, and that letters testamen tary issue thereon to said peti tioner, and that same will be heard on Monday, the 26th day of October, A. D., 1942, at 10:00 o’clock in the forenoon of said day, at the Court Room of said Court, in the Court House in Flor ence, County of Pinal, State of Arizona, and all persons interested in said estate are notified then and there to appear and show cause, if any they have, why the prayer of petitioner should not be grant ed. Date September 30, 1942. T. J. MARKS, Clerk. (SEAL) First Publication Oct. 2, 1942. Last Publication Oct 16, 1942.