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The Coolidge examiner. [volume] (Coolidge, Ariz.) 1930-current, January 18, 1946, Image 7

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FRIDAY, JANTARY 18, 1946
§|||S§§i||e||
Erf. N,te —This newspaper
arranged w:th the Washington
Bureau of National Weekly
Service at 621 Union Trust
Blrfc . Washington 5. D. C., to
answer questions pertaining to
servicemen and veterans. These
questions will be answeied in
this column If addressed as i
bove No replies can be made
by mail, but this paper will
print answers to all questions
received.
Q. My Husband survived His
sHip'g destruction at Okinawa on
April 8. 1945, and when the boys
were rescued several photos were
taken of them when they were in
life rafts and being taken aboard
the destroyer. The ship, the PGM
-18, sank immediately after the ex
plosions. and another ship, the
YMS-103, operating there also sank
after a similar explosion some min
utes later. When my husband was
home he spoke about all the pic
tures taken and I would so much
like to obtain them if possible for
his scrap book which I have kept
quite complete of his naval record.
Can you tell me where I can obtain
them?—Mrs. L. A., Sioux City, la.
A The navy department says
there were no official pictures
taken and they hare none in their
files here of either ship to which
you refer. They may have been
taken by private cameras.
Q. Where is Battery C-387 AAA-
A. W. borrve now located? Is it on
occupation duty and when will it
be brought to the United States?—
Miss O. G.. Anderson, Texas.
A As of December 26th the 387th
airborne Battery C. was stationed
at Heidelberg. Germany? on occu
pation duty and the army says they
have no word when the battery will
be moved.
Stainless Steel
Cooking
Utensils
The first since the war.
Wide, flat bottoms pre
vent tipp'ng, and utilize
full heat value. That
means faster cooking,
greater economy, cool
er kitchens. Non-ruat
ing, easily cleaned,
lightweight, durable.
Stainless Steel Saucepans
IV, Pt. $1.67 2 Qt. (Shallow $2.87
1 Qt. $1.98 3 Qt. $3.57
2 Qt. $2.68 4 Qt. $3.96
Stainless Steel Stainless Steel
Saucepots Skillets
2 Qt. $2.96 6y. In. $2.68
3 Qt. $3.67 8 In. $3.57
4 Qt. $3.96 9 In. $4.08
Stainless Steel Double Boilers
1 Qt. $2.98 2 Qt. $4.98
197 W. Central COOLIDGE Phone 42
Dead Stock
Daily Pickup Service
Material Vitally Needed for Peacetime Products
PICKUP FREE OF CHARGE
Telephone Collect on Any Calls
PHOENIX 4-6810 or TEMPE 805
Maricopa T allow W orks
TEMPE, ARIZONA
Household Fats will be picked up Daily
from local grocers.
Q. Is there any place where I
could obtain a list of the various
auto mechanics schools which are
acceptable under the educational
program of the G. I. bill of rights?
—R. W. 8.. Independence, Va.
A .Contact the veterans admin
istration office in the region where
you prefer to attend school. They
will hare a list of such schools.
Q. I want to know if the second j
wife of a veteran of World War i,
who has no children, is eligible for
a pension when left a widow. Or j
must she have children?—A.A.D.,
Section, Ala.
A. The veterans administration
says the legal -widow of a World
War 1 veteran is entitled to a pen
sion. even though she was a second
wife.
Q. Can you give me any informa
tion about the USS Ebert (DE
-768)? Do they still need destroyer
escorts in the Pacific?—Mrs. J. E.,
Salma. Kan.
A. According to latest available j
j Information, the DE Elbert Is at J
Manilla, being given extensive re
i pairs. The navy says ships of all
j classes are being decommissioned
i when no longer needed.
Q. | am anxious to learn of the
whereabouts of my son as we
haven't heard from him in several
months. He has more than 75
points and is with Battery B. 515th
AAA (A.) Bn.—Mrs. E. A. L.. Den
ver, Colo.
A. This unit Is at Kreuth, Ger
many .and Is scheduled to return
to the U S. .but no definite date. 1s
available.
Q. I am a veteran of World War
II and served in the army from
July 25. 1942, to May 6. 1944. I
drew my mustering-out pay and
tried to farm last year. Am I en-
titled to the 52 weeks pay of S2O
per month? — J. B. R., Hurt, Va.
A. No. To be entitled to unem- \
ployment compensation you must
first make application to an office
of the United States employment
service for a Job. If no job is forth- ;
coming you may be entitled to the
120 per week. You are entitled,
however, to apply to your nearest
regional office of the veterans ad
ministration for an allowance equal
to the difference between SIOO and
your net earnings per month if the
earnings of the previous month
were less than SIOO. This applies to
all veterans who enter business for
themselves, which Includes farm
ing.
o
Rainbow Girls
Install Officers
Sunday Afternoon
Betty Ruth Moody was Installed
worthy advisor of Coolidge Assem
bly of the Order of Rainbow for
Girls at formal installation cere
monies held in Masonic Temple
Sunday afternoon. Evelyn Troutt
was installing marshall, Mrs. A. J.
Dunnaway was Installing*organist,
and Mrs. J J .Jones was installing
chaplain.
Gifts were presented to Mrs.
Ruth Smith, outgoing mother ad
visor, and Helen Anderson, out
going worthy advisor. In apprecia
tion of their past services for the
organization.
Officers who were installed with
the new worthy advisor are: Sue
Kyser. worthy associate advisor;
Madge Dixon, charity; Eleanor
Clark, hope; Benny Boone, (pith;
Nancy Nowell, treasurer; Joann
M< Euen, recorder; Patsy Johnson,
chaplain; Alice Ixmcks, drill lead
er; Margie Neighbors, organist;
and Betty June Clark, choir direc
tor.
Those who were chosen to fill
color stations are: I,eola Barring
ton. red; Mary Jo Bates, orange:
Velma Troutt, yellow; Edna Veazy.
blue; Marilyn Elsberry. Indigo;
Dorothy Nafziger, violet, and Jackie
lies, green. Anne Jellison is con
fidential observer, and RhamaLynn
Sturgeon Is outside observer.
Mrs. Alice Ilea replaces Mrs.
Ruth Smith as mother advisor.
Homemakers Club
Slates Meeting On
Tuesday Afternoon
Kenilworth Homemakers Club
will meet at the home of Mrs.
Joseph lilakeman on Tuesday. Jan
uary 22, at 2 o’clock In the after
noon.
Subject of the meeting will be
"Housework Simplified.” Mrs. Ber
niece Canned)-, county home dem
onstration agent, will present the
program. New Year Books will be
ready for distribution at ther meet
ing.
Mrs. F. EL Jones, president,
brings to the attention of the public
that the Homemakers Club is open
to every homemak,er In the district.
Family Reunion
Held At Whitlow
Home In Florence
A family reunion was held In the
home of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Whit
low, Sr., of Florence Saturday
night, when seven of a family of
eight brothers and sisters were
present.
Those who attended were: Mr.
and Mrs. W. G. Knight and son,
John, of Coolidgp, Mr. and Mrs.
Lynn Riggs and family of Mount
Pleasant, Michigan, Mr. and Mrs.
W. F. Knight and daughter of Ak
ron. Ohio, Mr. and Mrs .Charles
Whitlow, Jr., and son of Florence,
Mrs. F. H. Thlerman of Ontario.
California, Mrs. Fred McMillan oft
Long Beach. California, Mrs.
George Peter of Phoenix. Mrs.
Harry Knight of Chandler and Mart
Riggs of Akron, Ohio.
o
Birthday Dinner For
Jeannette Reynolds
Jeannette Reynolds was honored
on her second -birthday with a fes
tive dinner at the home of her par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Reynolds.
A birthday cake with candles high
lighted the occasion. Guests were
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dophna and
family, Mr .and Mrs. Nels Nelson,
and Jeanne Reynolds.
o- .
Birthday Party
Gwelda Lee Owens, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Owens, was
honored on her second birthday
with a party at the home of her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar
McGee, on Monday afternoon. Ten
children were present to help
Gwelda celebrate the occasion.
o
I. T. St. Clair of Jefferson City,
Missouri, is visiting his daughters,
Mrs. Charles Reed and Mrs. A. L.
Nowell, this week.
NO DETAIL TOO SMALL....
Your clothes are a very personal matter to
you .. . and for that reason, if no other, we
make an equally personal interest in them.
Yes, no detail is too small for us to give it
our personal attention.
COOLIDGE CLEANERS
Coolidge Ave. G. C. Faries, Owner
THE COOLIDGE EXAMINER
Desert Womans Club
Holds Program Meet
On Friday Afternoon
i he Desert Womans Club held a
program anil business meetiug in
ns clubhouse southwest ot Coo
lidge Friday afternoon. Mrs. Steve
Christensen, president, presided lit
the business meeting.
Mrs. H. L. Holland gave a review
of three hooks .“Chasing The Rain
bow,” “The Green Years” and
“Cass Timberlane.” The review
was presented in the form of a
letter. Mrs. E. O. Thompson was
program chairman.
Hostesses for the occasion were
Mrs. J. It. Walker, Mrs. Ella
Bracey and Mrs. Julian Woodruff.
Representatives from the club,
who attended the Womans Club
convention in Phoenix Thursday
were Mrs. Steve Christensen. Mrs.
AI Christensen and Mrs. W. H.
Farnsworth.
• o
★ ★
Coolidge Locals
★ ★
• Neil left Saturday for his
home in Corona, California, at the
conclusion of a few days visit with
his father, brother .and sister. John
Ewing. Dallas Ewing and Mrs.
Mamie Staggs, respectively.
• Harry Bloch is in Los Angeles
this week on business.
• Mrs. A. L. Christensen was a
dinner guest at the home of Mr.
and Mrs .Henry Appel, Jr., on Sun
day.
• Miss Gloria Appel is employed at
the Natural Gas Service Company,
where she began her new duties
Monday.
• Mr. and Mrs Barney Gino and
family left Thursday for Boulder
City, Nevada, where they will make
their home.
• Mrs. Maud Guthrie of Sparo,
Oklahoma, has purchased a house
on West Wi 1 soft Avenue from Mrs.
Hannah Hodapp, and moved to Coo
lidge Monday to make her home.
Mrs. Guthrie is the sister of J. T.
Butler.
• Mr. and Mrs. Ix*on Smith, who
have recently »ohl their home on
Pinkley avenue, are staying with
Mrs. Smith's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
J. J. Jones, until they can build.
• Mrs. Avis Hobby was hostess
for dinner at her home on Sunday
evening. Those present were Dr.
and Mrs. G .B. Steward, Mrs. C. V.
Steward ,I>r. B. L. Steward and his
guest. Captain Joe Kniss. The two
served for many months together
overseas and Captain Kniss is
visiting the doctor while on ter
minal leave.
• Tex Williams has added a new
cottage to the cabins in his auto
court. The cottage is of concrete
blocks and plastered.
|Si* *
Inch
ISprrtion
W ' -
t REV. ROBERT H HARPER T
The Laws of a People.
Lesson for January 20: Exodus
20:1-17.
Memory Selection: Psalms 119:
47.
The preamble of the Ten Com
mandments reveals the Divine Au
thority in them. Uw can have no
rightful authority apart from the
will of God.
The first four commandments
deal with duties to God, Idolatry
does not belong alone to those who
bow "down to wood and stone.”
Anything usurping the place of God
is idolatry. God must have su
preme place. His name must be
revered and his Sabbath kept.
The remaining commandments
complemented the first four. A man
not dutiful to God cannot be duti
ful toward his fellows. But serving
God, he will serve men. Can you
think of one loving God and dis
honoring his parents, murdering,
committing adultery, stealing, bear
ing false witness, and covetous?
God’s law is not arbitrary. It is
based in the needs of men. Law it
Is, but it is also a statement of the
things which will be for the good
of men. The law is not primarily
addressed to aggregations of men,
but to individuals. Each command
ment begins with "Thou Shalt” or
Its equivalent. The law is personal;
also responsibility. But satisfac
tion In keeping the law is also per
sonal.
The tenth commandment goes be
yond deeds to their source and
foreshadows the teachings of Jesus
about purity of heart. It directly
concerns desire —"Thou shalt not
covet." It operates only in the
heart —in the affections, desires
and motives. May all of us be able
to keep this commandment and all
the commandments in love through
faith in Jesus.
fe
WASHINGTON, D. C. The
members of congress admit that
they have been "put on the spot,”
both by the President and by their
constituents back home.
Returning from their prolonged
Christmas vacation, during which
the President made a speech urg
ing the public to put pressure on
its representatives to do something
about needed legislation ,the con
gressmen say that the pressure
really was put on and they are
now in a mood to try to bring about
quick action on emergency domes
tic problems.
The President used an un
precedented procedure when he
went to the people for support
before delivering a ‘‘state of
the nation” report to congress
itself. Ordinarily the President
talks to congress first and then
explains his program to the
people. But feeling that he was
not getting proper support from
congress, Mr. Truman took ad
vantage of the fact that con
gressmen were at home to stir
up what he called ‘‘the great
est pressure group in the
world”—public opinion.
Some congressmen were highly
annoyed by this Presidential ma
neuver. They point out that the
problems outlined by the President
are not nearly as simple as he
made them out to be—that he has
proposed legislation which will not
solve those problems and that
legislation which is going to be
the foundation for our economy for
years to come should not he rushed
through without plenty of study
and adequate hearing.
But although the President’s
speech did not add to his popularity
in congress, the members of that
Above tAe jatf
HULLABALOO
LYTLE HULL
You've heard one of those mas
ter minds of Political Economy
make the statement that it is im
material how much a nation owes
If all its creditors are its own citi
zens! Next time you hear him ad
vance this bit of financial wisdom
Just ask him if he is one of those
creditors, and if he answers in the
affirmative ask him how he would
feel jf his nation became bank
rupt and couldn't pay its debt to
him.
A nation of course doesn't have
to become bankrupt in exactly the
way an individual or a corporation
does —because it can issue paper
money as long as the pulp supply
holds out and pay off the face value
of all Its bonds and other obliga
tions —unless they be In foreign
currencies. But paper money is also
an obligation and if any nation has
to Issue it in vast quantities be
cause it can't meet its debts in any
other way—then it is to all Intents
and purposes bankrupt, and Its
paper money loses its bhying value
according to the extent of that
bankruptcy. Worthless paper
money to pay off worthless govern
ment bonds.
This country Is today richer than
all the rest of the world. It can
meet its present obligations under
almost any conceivable circum
stances. But if our policy is to con
tinue on, ad infinitum, to add to our
already vast debt .even school chil
dren will realize that the day of
reckoning must come, and the peo
ple will lose confidence in their
government, and there will develop
a “run on the bank".
The president is soon to present
BASKETBALL
Tonight
COOLIDGE l|gf
SUPERIOR
Tomorrow Night
Coolidge vs. Ajo
ADMISSION:
Grade Students 10c
Enlisted Men 25c
body realize that he uul put the
spotlight ou uiem and that the
public is looking lor action as it
has never looked before. Commit
tees which have been holding up
important legislation have definite
ly been stimulated or “frightened"
into completing their reports. As
a result, we can expect a good
many bills of paramount impor
tance to be brought to the floor of
the house and senate during the
next few weeks.
But among the less political
ly-minded congressmen there
appears to be a growing fear
that inadequate legislation will
result. One representative used
the President’s labor proposals
as an example. He said that
events during the past few
weeks have proved, beyond
much doubt, that Mr. Truman's
request for a law creating fed
eral fact-finding committees
and requiring that no strike be
called while those committees
are making their investiga
tions, would not be a satisfac
tory answer to the labor-man
agement situation. He pointed
out that the recent labor-man
agement conference was able
to get nowhere in finding a
good answer to the problem
and should not be assumed that
congress can get the right ans
wer overnight.
It Is expected that the Presi
dent’s demand for a continuation of
price control for all of 1946 will
swing the vote in favor of extend
ing the price control act, which
now expires at the end of June. It
is also believed here that his re
newed pressure for a higher mini
mum wage will result in early leg-
his budget for the next fiscal year
and from it the American people
will learn whether the party in
power intends to put a stop to some
of the financial nonsense which has
characterized it for 13 years, or
whether we must vote that party
out of Washington before it’s pecu
liar economic conceptions wash
our magnificent financial founda
tion from under our feet. We are
as solid today as the Rock of Gi
braltar but enough atomic bombs
could even wipe that out.
JUNIOR CUSS PLAY
“Charley’s
Aunt”
Thursday, 8:15 P. M., January 24th
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
Reserved Seats, 50c Other Seats, 30c
Grammar School Children, 15c
Page Seven
islation along that line. But it is
considered doubtful that congress
will follow his bidding in attempt
ing to rush through the full em
ployment bill or the much-debated
medical insurance program.
The conjfress considers itself
thoroughly chastised for having
delayed action on many matters of
vital importance. It realizes that
the President has shifted the
blame for lack of action to its
shoulders. And we can expect, dur
ing the coming months, that con
gress will buckle down to work.
But that doesn’t mean that It will
accept the Presidents’ legislative
recommendations any more read
ily than it has during the past
year.
HALF-PRICE SALE!
DOROTHY GRAY
Wutta
Uw
HHMUY $i
POA A MUMP TCMff
OMLY-*1 ptmttmm
• Htipe battle wind bum*
chapping, skin drying.
Fikny, non - sticky powder
base and soothing aftertbe
bath lotion. Put plenty on
the shelf—MOW 1
COOL I D G E
DR U G CO.
COOLIDGE, ARIZONA

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