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The Coolidge examiner. [volume] (Coolidge, Ariz.) 1930-current, May 12, 1933, Image 1

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Casa Grande Valley
Like a Blanket
VOLI'ME FOUR
FARM BUREAU NEWS BY
THE AGRICUETURAL AGENT
Last year, upon requests from
Pinal Co. Cotton Growers, cx
pn-'.-cd to the County Agricul
tural Agent, a co-operative var
iety test was conducted on the
\V. H. Lane Ranch near Cool
i.iuo. The Agronomy Depart
ty oi Ari
zona furnished the seed and
supervised planting of the plots
The seedbed was well prepar
ed and the cotton was planted
April 2 using the furrow meth
od of planting. Seed was de
luded.
Varieties included in this test
were Mebane, Atwood, Kasch,
Paris Big 8011, Stoneville 1-4,
Eastern Acalo. and Bakersfield
Acala. The first three varieties
are similar in type. The Stone
ville 1-4 is the Lone Star Type,
and the latter two varieties are
Acala strains, one being Nunn’s
Acala. developed in Oklahoma
and Texas, and the other Bak
ersfield Acala, developed in
California, and also frequently
giown in Arizona and consider
ed on a standard for compari-j
son. The foliowing table pre
sents a summary of the resu'ts:
of this field test:
percent of lint av. plot ginning av. plot rank
Variety sample over yield of percentage yield of based on
1” in length seed cotton (roller gin) lint lint yield
Bakersfield 52.7 475 39.3 186,7 1
Mebane 28.8 447 39.5 176.6 2
Lasch 27.3 432 39.1 158.9 3
Nunn’s Acala 28.7 440 38.5 168 5 4
Paris Big 801 l 33,8 434 38.6 167.5 5
Stoneville 1-4 29 4 465 34.6 160.4 6
1933 Variety Test Plant
ing Fred Krateka Ranch
On Monday May 8, the Co.
Agricultural agent, and M. H.
Montgomery, who is fanning
the Fred Kratska ranch north
west of Casa Grande, planted a
variety test consisting of seven
varieties of upland cotton.
These varieties include local
Acala (of the type generally
used by growers,) Bakersfield
Acala, Queen Creek Acala (A
type developed in the Queen
Creek Section east of Chandler)
Mebane, Kasck, toneville 1-4,S
and Paris Big 8011.
A field day will be held late
in the fall, as was done at the
Lane planting last year, at
which growers will have an op j>
portunity of studying the
cottons. In the meantime cot
ton growers are cordially invit
ed to visit the variety test plot
and compare the varieties.
WAFFLE PARTY
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Slater en
tertained the teachers and other
guests at an enjoyable waffle
party after the play last Friday
night. Those present were:
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Eisenhart,
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Stephens,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Smith, Mr.
and Mrs. A. W. Empie, Mr. and
Mrs. W. D. Johnson, Miss Anna
Kirkland, Miss Constance Ship-
Icy, Mr. Harry Culbert, Miss
Helen Edwards,Mr. Carl Spinks,
Miss Vera Tomlinson, Mr. Jim
Davis, Miss Marie Awery, Miss
Lucille Collins, Miss Angeline
Hardwick, Miss Vivian Hooper,
Miss Elizabeth Jones and John
Goree.
Subscribe for the Coolidge
Examiner.
-
Ginnings percentages were
determined from samples ginned
with a roller gin and these fig
ures are higher than can be ob
tained from field-run saw-ginn
ed material. The relative rank
ing however, should not be
changed.
Entirely definite conclusions
cannot be drawn from these Ist
[year results. There was ap
parently no real difference be
tween Kasch, Nunn’s Acala,
and Paris Big 8011. Bakerfield
Acala did not outyield Mebane
greatly in lint cotton yet that
strain of Acala showed up de
cidedly better than Mebane in
quality of lint. Stoneville was
definitely inferior to both Bak
ersfield Acala and Mebane bas
ed on yield of lint cotton.
It appears, from the stand
point of both yield and quality'
that the varieties included in
this test, Bakersfield Acala
offers the greatest possibilities
for Pinal County cotton grow
ers. This result conforms with
experience gained in many vari
ety tests conducted in the irri
gated valleys of southern Arizo
na.
’‘POPPY DAY” HAY 11
Coolidge will observe “Poppy
Day" this year on May 27, the
Saturday before Memorial Day
it has been announced by Mrs.
Craig, chairman of the poppy
committee of William David
Unit of American Legion Hood
Auxiliary. The Unit is making
extensive preparations for the
observance of the day and is
hoping for the full co-operation
of all other organizations and
individuals.
Memorial poppies' to be worn
in honor of the World War dead
will be made available to every
one in the city by volunteer
workers from the Auxiliary Unit
Organization of the workers is
going forward rapidly under the
direction of Mrs. Craig, and the
Unit is expecting to have its
“poppy girls" in all parts of the
down town district throughout
the day.
“Poppy Day" is the day for
personal tribute to the men who
lost their lives in the country’s
service, Mrs. Craig explained.
“It is a day when all can
show that they still remember
and honor the sacrifices made
by those who defended Ameri
ca during the great war crisis,
and that they are carrying on
for America in time of peace.
The poppy is a patriotic sym
bol which means honor for the
dead and service for the living.
“No price will be asked for
the American Legion Auxiliary
poppies. The Auxiliary wants
everyone to wear a poppy and
to contribute for the flower ac
cording to his means. All con
tributions will be used for re
lief work among the disabled
veterans and their families, the
bulk of the money going to sup.
port the relief activities of our
local Auxiliary Unit among
needy families in this city."
“PUBLISHED AND PRINTED AT HOME”
COOLIDGE, PINAL COUNTY.-ARIZONA, FRIDAY, MAY 12, 1933
P. T. A. FINAL MEETING
OFSCHOOLYEAR TUES.
The Coolidge P. T. A. held
the final meeting of the school
year last Tuesday'. The pro
gram consisted of reports of the
District convention, followed
by the final reports of the re
tiring officers and chairmen of
standing committees. The new
officers were then installed:
President Mrs. M. M Ware
Vice Pres Mrs. Asa Gardner
2nd Vice Pres Miss Kirkland
Secretary Mrs. W. C. Pew
Treasurer Mrs. J. C. Preece
The following standing com
mittee chairmen were announc
ed: Program Chairman, Mrs.
A. W. Empie; Membershipchr.
Mrs. Frank Watson; Publicity,
Ch. Miss Avis Kirkland; Publi
cations and Librarian, Mrs. R.
Hendry; Parent Education,
Mrs. Charles Cohen; Hospital
ity, Mrs. Gardner; Finance and
Budget, Mrs. J. C. Preece;
Each chairman announced
the members on their committe
and their plans for next year.
The principal objective and
study for the next year is to be
Child Health in connection with
this Summer Round-up which
is to be held. Dr. H. B. Stew
ard assisted by Mrs. Kilcrease
and Mrs. Bessie Berquist are
co-operating with the P. T. A.
and will give a free physical ex
amination to all children of the
community who will enter the
first grade next fall, if the par
ent so desires. This examina
tion will be given at Dr. H. B.
Steward’s office from 2to 5 o’-
clock on Thursday and Friday
afternoons, May 18 and 19, ’33.
If anyone desires transportation
please notify Mrs. M. L. Talla
the summer round-up chairman
by telephoning 118J4 or Mrs.
M. M. Ware, Telephone 11.
A child Health Committee
was appointed consisting of Rev
E. M. Ward, Mrs. M. L. Talla,
and Mrs. A. W. Empie to in
vestigate the possibilities of
starting a Co. Health Unit in
Pinal Co. and try thru the co
operation of the school board to
procure the services of a nurse
if only for part time work in the
Coolidge Grammar School for
the coming year.
A bouquet of flowers]was pre
sented to each of the retiring
officers and two past presidents
in appreciation for their sin
cere efforts and accomplish
ments,
—o
!: CASA GRANDE NATIONAL
MONUMENT
»*»»»*f»r***ff* —fffffffrrfj,j jj
Supt. Frank Pinkley left Mon
day for Santa Fe, N. M. on
Southwest National Monument
business. He is expected to be
gone a week or ten days.
Gov. B. B. Mouer and family
visited the Casa Grande Na
tional Monument the past week.
Some of the school children
from the Coolidge school pic
niced at the Ruins Tuesday.
WEATHER REPORT
U. S. Gov. Station at the Casa
Grande Ruins
Date Max. Min. Rain.
May 3 81 51
, “ 4 83 44
“ 5 86 46
“ 6 83 51
‘ 7 83 38
“ 8 84 47
“ 9 85 45
Mother
R God thought to give
«! The sweetest thing
;; In His almighty power
! To earth; and deeply pondering |
What it should be, one
Hour, in fondest joy
And love of heart ;;
I Outweighing every other, !!
; I He moved the
;; Gates of Heaven apart
!; And gave to earth—
I! A Mother. R. N. A. I
MOTHERS DAY PROCLAMA
TION BY THE PRESIDENT
•‘Whereas, by house joint
resolution 263, approved and
signed by President Wilson on
May 8, 1914, the second Sun
day in May of each year has
been designated as Mothers
Day for the expression of our
love and reverence for the
mothers of our country; and
-‘W T hereas, senate resolution
16, adopted May 1,1933, states
that there are throughout our
land today an unprecedentedly
large number of mothers and
dependent children who be
cause of unemployment or loss
of their bread earners, are lack
ing many of the necessities of
life, and the President of the
United States is therein author
ized and requested to issue a
proclamation calling these mat
ters to the attention of our citi
zens on Mothers Day this year.
“Now. therefore, I, Franklin
D. Roosevelt, President of the
United States of America, by
virtue of the authority vested
in me. do hereby issue my pro
clamation calling upon our citi
zens to express on Mother’s
Day, Sunday, May 14, 1933,
our love and reverence for
motherhood;
“(A) By the customary dis
play of tiie United States flag
on all government buildings,
homes and other suitable place.
“(B) By the usual tokens
and messages of affection to
our mothers; and
“(C) By doing all that we
can through our churches, fra
ternal and welfare agencies, for
the relief and welfare of our
mothers and children who may
be in need of the necessities of
life.”.
AN AFTERNOON TEA
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Gra
ham entertained in their de
lightful way at a tea given Sun
day afternoon from four to six
o’clock at their ranch home in
the San Tan mountain district,
complimenting Mrs. Graham’s
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Amedee
J. Dubuc of New York city who
are guests at the Graham home
at present but are building a
ranch home on land they have
recently acquired in that at
tractive district where they
will spend much of their leisure
time.
The invited guests were Mr.
and Mrs. Richard C. Simis and
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Holt of
Phoenix; Mr. and Mrs. P. W.
Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. Pal
mer Schiele, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
W. Hooper and Miss Vivian
Hooper, of Coolidge; Mr. and
Mrs. O. M. Hooper, of Iron
wood Ranch; Mr. and Mrs.
Alexander J. Chandler, Mr,
and Mrs. A. T. Skluzacek, Mrs.
Berta Festner, and Mr. and Mrs
H. R. Hodge of Chandler; Mr.
and Mrs. Nelson Borree, Miss
Phoebe Neimeyer and Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Bird of Florence.
The guests of honor Mr. and
Mrs. Amedee J. Dubuc of New
York.
Mrs. O. M. Hooper and Miss
Vivian Hooper poured.
COOLIDGE PIONEER
ANSWERS LAST CALL
George W. Young, an old Ari
zona pioneer died at the hospi
tal in Florence, May Bth after a
few days illness.
Funeral services were held at
the Community church in Cool
idge Thursday afternoon and
the remains laid to rest in the
cemetery at Florence.
Mr. Young made his home
with his son and daughter on a
ranch near Coolidge. He was
born Oct. 3, 1855, in Montana
and had been a resident of Ari
zona since 1919.
He leaves a son, Ira E. Young,
daughter, Gertrude Eliza Young,
both resident of Coolidge and
an aged sister, Eliza Young of
Delevan, Minnesota.
WOHAITSCLUBMEETING
An instructive and enjoyable
meeting of the Coolidge Wom
an’s Club was held Thursday
afternoon with the president
Mrs. Wm. Jackson presiding.
Mrs. D. S. Davis had charge
of the program Topic “Ten
cents to Head a Book” and her
excellent expression of what it
ment to her was very much en- ,
joyed. Roll call brought out
other interesting thoughts on
the subject
A Flower Show in charge of
Mrs. Earl Weaver was given in
connection with this program,
many beautiful flowers were oh
display. Twelve varieties of
desert flowers were exhibited by
Mrs. Elledge. Those who had
home grown flowers on display
were Mesdames Slater, Jackson
Eisenhart, Prather, Skousen,
Empie, Davis, White, Gardner,
Luthy, Preece, Naylor, Cohen,
Farnsworth, McClain and
Weaver. Judges for the flower
show were Mrs. Asa Gardner,
Mrs. C. Skousen and Mrs. T.
Moxley. First prize was award
ed to Mrs. Fred Slater and 2nd
to Mrs. J. F. Eisenhart.
Judges for the best kept yard
were Mrs P. Hannah, Mrs. P.
Hobby amd Mrs. W. D. John
son. First prize went to the
Prugel yard in north Coolidge,
and second to Mrs. Fred Slater.
Those who received honorable
mention were Mesdames White,
Eisenhart, Davis, Christensen.
Mrs. D. S. Davis gave a
prize to the one growing sweet
peas from seed furnished by her
and Mrs. R. T. Prather was the
honored one. All flowers .were
beautiful in the large collection
on exhibition.
piayTcßt¥ccess
The play, “One Minute to
Twelve” given by the Coolidge
school teachers, for the benefit
of the Community Church
piano fund, demonstrated the
fact that teachers are also act
ors of high class. It was a de
lightful comedy and each one
taking part contributed to the
enjoyment of the audience.
A large attendance showed
appreciation to the teachers
for their efforts in assisting
to increase the piano fund.
Flowers were presented to
them and Rev. E. M. Ward
expressed appreciation for the
success of their effort.
Mrs. M. C. Morrison left to
day for her home The Grove,
Texas, after a two months visit
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. R. Farnsworth, of Coolidge.
[GRADUATION PROGRAM
THURSDAY MAY 11TH
Ihe Graduation Program was held Thursday night at 8
o clock in the school auditorium. There were eighteen graduates
from the grammar school this year as follows:
Clarence Moxley Wayne Ray
Bernice Robinson Charles Sturgeon
Norma Sturgeon . Phyllis Sturgeon
John \ owinkle Dan Wallace
Paul Ware Cecil Williams
Paul Morgan Doris Wallace
Katherine Ridgeway Frank Whitlock
Marjorie DeWitt Lonzo Ridgeway
Lucille Minyard Marjorie Smith
Graduation Program
One Act Play, On a May Day Morning, Early, Grades 2 and 7
Gardner Ralph Preece
James Cox
Moon Man Billy Bergum
Scissors Elf Walter Weaver
Fairy Queen Della Lou Ware
Fairies, Loree Collins, Billy Lois Blackwell and Betty Preece
Roses... Betty Lee Ward and Norma Jean Durham
Dandelion Bessie Mae Eisenhart
Grasses Nettie Lee Collins and Gloria Appel
Clouds Merle Naylor, Betty Phegley
Easter Hare Howard Armstrong
Home Going Song Song by Audience
One Act Play, Coolidge in 1950
This is a class prophesy. The setting is the Lobby of the
Damron Hotel in 1950. Coolidge is now the Capitol of the
state, a city of 100,000 population.
Cast of Characters
Marjorie DeWitt Wife of Frank Whitlock
Doris \Y allace Wife of a Millionaire
Bernice Robinson Wife of Paul Morgan
Marjorie Smith . ..Coolidge Librarian
Katherine Ridgway Superintendent of the Coolidge Schools
Phyllis and Norma Sturgeon Dancers in the Follies
Lucile Minyard A Hollywood Star
Paul VV are.. Owner of Damron, Wealthy retired commercial artist
John \ owinkle Mayor of Coolidge
Frank Whitlock Manager of Damron
Clarence Moxley Aviator
Paul Morgan Professor at University of Arizona
Wayne Ray and Cecil Williams, Peat and Repeat
Don Wallace, Lonzo Ridgeway, Chas. Sturgeons Cowboys
Piano Solo Norme Jean Durham
Harmonica Solo Della Lou Ware
Boy Scout Drill 7th grade boys and girls
on S> “Hail to Commencement Day” By Audience
Reading of the Class Will by Paul Ware
History by Phyllis Sturgeon
Poem by Doris Wallace
Address _by County Supt. J. J. Bugg
Presentation of Certificate of Graduation Mrs. Anna J. Clark
COOLIDGE CUBS DEFEAT
GOODYEAR TEAM MAY 7TH
The Coolidge Cubs went to
Goodyear last Sunday for a ball
game with the team at that
place. Heavy hitting was a
feature of the game, and altho
many runs were made on both
sides, it was a very exciting
game from start to finish.
In the first half of the ninth
inning, Cunningham of Cool
idge, made a home run with
two men on bases, thus cinching
the game by a score of 13 to 8
in favor of Coolidge.
Next Sunday, May 14, the
Goodyear team will play the
Cubs on the Coolidge grounds
and it is hoped that a large
crowd will be at the ball park
to root for the home team.
Coolidge seems to have two
good teams this season and
should be able to entertain the
Coolidge fans with a game every
Sundav at the home ball park.
By arranging the games, that
one team played at home each
alternate Sunday while the
other played at some other
town, Coolidge could enjoy a
ball game every Sunday during
the season.
Devoted to
Advertising the Best
Valley on Earth
NUMBER 10
STATE ANNUAL ORATORICAL
CONTEST TONIGHT, MAY 12
Arizona’s fourth annual ora
torical contest will be held to
night at Phoenix at 8 o’clock in
the First Baptist Church on 3rd
Ave. and Monroe street. The
six best high school orators in
the state will compete in the
finals as follows:
First district, Walter Kehoe,
of Jerome.
Second Dist., Paul Marks,
Bisbee.
Third Dist., Miss Rowena
Strukan, Globe.
Fourth Dist., William Burrus
of Brophy.
Fifth District, Miss Abbie
Dee White, Coolidge.
Sixth Dist., Sam Hearn, of
Phoenix.
Those who had prepared ora
tions for this district were:
Abbie Dee White, “Franklin D
Roosevelt and the Constitu
tion,” winning Ist place.
Ada Wolf, “Washington and
the Constitution,”
Josephine Bugg, “Civil Liber
ties and the Constitution.”
Linnie Williams, “Franklin
Roosevelt and the Constitu
tion.”
Eric Strube, “Liberty and
the Constitution.”

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