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The Coolidge examiner. [volume] (Coolidge, Ariz.) 1930-current, May 19, 1933, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94050542/1933-05-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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Circulation covers
Ca:a Grande Valley
Like a Blanket
VOLUME FOUR
TRAGIC DEATH OF
D.JJEDMAN
I). R. Redman, U. S. Irriga
tion Service Engineer for the
San Carlos project, at Coolidge,
committed suicide early Sun
day morning, May 14, at his
home in Coolidge. Mrs. Redman
was in Phoenix for several days
and returning home Sunday
afternoon found the body of her
h isband with a bullet shot
through the head. The tragedy
occurred apparently twelve
hours before it became known.
Sheriff Laveen, Deputv Asa
Gardner, the County Attorney
and .Judge Thompson, acting
coroner viewed the remains
Sunday afternoon and decided
that an inquest was unneces
sary. The body was taken to
Phoenix Monday and was cre
mated. The ashes were taken
to \ akima, Washington, ac
companied by Mrs. Redman.
Mr. Redman was appointed'
chief engineer of the San Car
los project about a year ago
and has made Coolidge his
home since then. He had been
with the Federal Irrigation ser
vice for the past 17 years and
identified with the Wapato
project in the Yakima V'alley,
Washington, until coming to
t he San Carlos project.
fUTURE BRIDE COMPLI
MENi'ED WITH SHOWER
Tuesday afternoon many in
vited guests congregated at the
home of Mrs. Nannie Pinkley
it the Casa Grande National
Monument, honoring Miss
Marie Awrey with a miscellane
ous shower. The hostesses,
Mrs. Nannie Pinkley, Mrs. J. J.
Jones, and Mrs. M. O. Evenstad
delightfully entertained the
guests with contesting games,
awarding prizes to Mrs. R. D.
Cochran and Mrs. Y. C. White
who tied for high honors.
The outstanding feature of
thC lovely party was the ap
pearance of two little girls, Etta
Jean Eisenhart and Norinne
Gayle Evenstad, dressed as
eupids, drawing an attractive
cart loaded with beautiful gifts
for the future bride who graci
ously received them with ap
propriate words.
After the gifts were displayed
and admired, refreshments of
ice tea and delicious cakes
were served. Those present
were. Miss Awrey, the honored
guest, and Mesdames, Talla,
Cochran, R. J. Jones, Weaver,
Burt, M. M. Ware, Hannah,
White, Wilborne, McClain,Burt
Eisenhart, Fisher, Preece, Tyler
Slater, Hines, E. T. Claik, Fish,
Jayne* P. W. Hamilton, Luthy,
Jackson, Palmer, Farnsworth,
Butterfield, Mis. W. Smith of
Chaco Canyon, Mrs. M. J.
Hudson of Bisbee, Miss Eliza
beth Jones, Mrs. Chas. Hooper
and the hostesses, Mrs. Nannie
Pinkley, Mrs J. J. Jones and
Mrs. M. O. Evenstad.
Several who were unable to
attend sent gifts with words of
greeting to the honored guest.
O-
DESERT WOMAN’S CLUB MET
Mrs. M. L. Talla entertained
the Desert Woman’s Club at
her home last Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Nannie Pinkley, and Mrs.
M. 0. Evenstad of the Casa
Grande National Monument
and Mesdames Jackson, Mc-
Clain, Ketchersid, Moxley and
Cochran were in attendance and
.reported a delightful afternoon.
The
Coolidge examiner.
PIMA LODGE RECEIVES
GAVEE 823 YEARS OLD
Following we publish a letter
'of interest to the public which
was received by the Coolidge
Pima Lodge, No. 39, F. & A. M
| from the United States Dept,
of the Interior National Park
'Service, Aztec Ruins National
Monument, New Mexico. The
gavel mentioned is valued high
ly by the Masonic brothers who
justly feel honored to receive
such a prized gift. The letter
follows:
Pima Lodge No. 39 F. & A. M.
Coolidge Arizona,
Dear Brothers:
Your report oh the pre
sentation of the gavel to your
Worshipful Master, and our
Boss, Frank Pinkley, was most
enjoyed.
As a distant brother and one
who regrets not being present
at such an affair, I would like
to present your Lodge a
gavel to be used as you see fit.
This gavel is made from wood
taken from The Aztec Ruins
National Monument, and is ap
proximately 823 years old, with
one end an original cut made as
many years ago by our pueblo
builders.
I would like to present this
as a gift from the Monument
Brothers at large, in apprecia
tion and memory, of the honor
your lodge has bestowed on
our Boss, Frank Pinkley.
Fraternally
John will Faris, Senior Deacon
San Juan Lodge No. 25
WEAR HIS FLOWER
His fixed bayonet was point
ed toward the enemy. His steel
helmet was tilted down over de
termined eyes. An unseen ma
chine gun sprayed his path with
death, but he went forward for
America.
In a poppy-studded wheat
field he fell. They buried him
after the wave of battle had
swept by. and poppies sprang
up around his grave. His vic
torious comrades, returning to
America, brought memories and
the poppy.
On Saturday, May, 27, the
men of the American Legion
will ask us to wear a poppy.
The women of the Auxiliary
will offer us poppies on the
streets and will give us an op
portunity to aid the war disa
bled, the widows, and the father
less children. Can there be a
person in Coolidge in whom the
pulse of patriotism beats so low
that he will refuse? He who
can so soon forget the patriotic
sacrifices of the past is a person
from whom friends, community
and country can expect little of
unselfish service today or in the
future.
WOMAN IN COMA FOR
MANY DAYS IN HOSPITAL
Mrs. Rose Ellis Doran of
Florence, who was injured when
a truck in which she was riding
struck soft dirt on the highway
and overturned seven miles
south of Chandler is on the
brink of death. She has been
unconscious since she suffered
critical head injuries in the
automobile accident early on
the morning of April 30.
Physicians hold little hope
for her recovery. She is con
fined in the Southside hospital
at Mesa, she is 25 years old.
“PUBLISHED AND PRINTED AT HOME”
COOLIDGE, PINAL COUNTT.'AEIZONA, FRIDAY, MAY 19, 1933
if %
I The Gypsy Rover §
H A Romantic Musical Comedy EE
H In Three Acts. =
Benefit of Coolidge Woman’s Club
STORY OF THE PLAY
Rob, who is later Sir Gilbert Howe of English Nobility,
was stolen by his nurse, Meg, who later becomes the wife of ZSI
Marto, a gypsy. He grows to manhood believing Meg and
SZ3 Marto to be his parents. ZZZ
Lady Constance Martendale and Lord Craven become —■
ZS lost in the woods while hunting. Constance meets Rob in the
2S i gypsy camp and they fall in love. Sir George Martendale finds
Constance with Rob.
ZSZ In Act Two Rob goes to the home of Constance and sere- ZZ
2Z! nades her. They plan to elope but Craven hears their plans* ■
—— Rob is thrown into prison. S-Zj
ZZ Two years later Rob comes into his estates, his identity SSZ
■22 having been proven by Meg. He becomes a composer and so-
ZZI cial lion. Constance remains true to her love for Rob, and on ZZ
his return to England he wins her for his wife. 5™
H CAST OF CHARACTERS
ZZ Meg Contralto, Rob’s forest mother Mrs. H. C. Steffan
—— Zara. Soprano, Gypsy belle Mrs H. B. Steward SSI
Marto. Bass, Meg’s husband Mr. M. O. Evenstad
SSZ Sinfo. Baritone, Gypsy in love wdth Zara.„.Mr.W. C. Ketchersid
22» Rob. Tenor, the Gypsy rover Mr. P. Schiele
ZZ Lady Constance. Soprano,— - Mrs. P. Schiele ZZ
2*2 Lord Craven. An English fop Mr. Walter Smith -fZ
Sir George Martendale. Baritone, an English gentleman....
2ZS Mr. R. J. Jones 2Z
Nina. Soprano, Sir George’s second daughter.. Mrs. Gus Empie
Captian Jerome. Tenor Billy lies
22; Sir Toby Lyon. Society butterfly Mr. Martin Talla 2ZI
~ McCorkle. Song publisher Mr. R. D. Cochran
Lackie Mr. Frohman JZ
221 Chorus: Mesdames, R. D. Cochran, Charles Cohen, A. P.
ZZ Glover, Earl Weaver, Martin Talla, G. Bryant, Paul
ZSZ Hobby and W. C. Ketchersid. Messers, Martin Talla
£1 and R. D. Cochran.
Children: Bessie Mae Eisenhart, Marjorie Clarie, Barbara
"22 Lee, Martin Talla, Patty and Hal Cochran.
SZ» Directors: Mr. Walter Smith, Drama. Mrs J. F. Eisen
hart, Music. Mrs. A. D. Tyler, Piano.
llll 111 l 1111 IllllllllllliillllllllllllllW^^
KENILWORTH SCHOOL HOLD
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES
Commenc jment evercises for the Kenilworth school was held
Thursday evening, May 18th at the school auditorium to a large
and appreciative audience. The graduating class this year were
nine as follows:
Ethel Tucker
Mildred Stiles
Charles Stiles
Alice Hall
Bobby Humphries
Howard Lovett
Teddy Kortsen
Kelvie Chumley
* Doris Payne
Class Motto: “Climb Though The Rocks Be Rugged.”
Class Colors: Green and White
Class Flower: Rose.
PROGRAM
Fair Crew 3rd and 4th Grades
The Little Doves 3rd and 4th Grades
A Little Dutch Gardner sth and 6th Grades
The Anvil Chorus 7th and Bth Grades
Music In The Air 7th and Bth Grades
Valedictory Ethel Tucker
Salutatory Alice Hall
Class Prophesy Mildred Stiles
Address Mr. J. J. Bugg, County Supt. of Schools
Graduation Song 7th and Bth Grades
Presentation of Class Mr. M. T. Risner
Presentation of Diplomas Mr.H. Humphries
SHEEP FLOCKS ARE MOV
ING TO W MOUNTAINS
Practically all the flocks of
sheep that have wintered in the
valleys are now moving north
ward to their summer feeding
grounds. Shearing is finished
and the lambs that were not
sold and shipped east are now
old enough to follow their
mothers on the long trek to the
mountain pastures.
Travel will be hard on the
animals this spring, due to the
fact that the continued cool
weather has delayed the growth
of forage and altho the driv
ways are several miles wide the
“pickings” are not good as
usual.
DUCK HUNTING ZONES
In an effort to improve duck
hunting in the state, S. L.
Lewis, state game warden, will
ask the United States biologi
cal survey to zone Arizona for
the 1933 season. He pointed
out that at present there is one
season in the state, but that it
closes before the ducks begin
flying in the valleys. He ex
plained that there should be
two zones in the state, to fit
the different climatic conditions
The new game warden pro
poses one zone for the nothern
part of the state and one for
the southern, the dividing line
being the Mogollon rim.—Ex.
JUNIOR BALE TEAM
WINS JNOTHER GAME
Last Sunday the Coolidge Jr.
Ball team crossed bats with the
Blackwater team winning by a
score of 7to 1. On May 7 they
played Eloy resulting in favor
of Coolidge with a score 16 to. 3
The Junior Team is playing
good ball and are trying to earn
suits for their team. If they
work up a winning team, they
will no doubt receive help from
the business men of Coolidge
So far this season they have
not been defeated. The line
up for the past two weeks with
score is as follows.
Coolidge Blackwater
Dobson c E. Johnson
Blackwell p Manuel
Gladden ss Perkins
Wilborne If Geo Pabo
S. Wallace rs Blanc
Harrold cf Scoffer
Jackson lb Dimago
Me Entyre 2b Grove F
Johnson 3b D. Elmer
Wallace P
Score 123456789
Coolidge 2....2 2..1
Blackwater l
Coolidge Eloy
Wallace c Monselo
Gladden ss Villa
Blackwell p Houser
Jackson lb Monyelo
Me Entyre 2b Escelente
Johnson 3b Petale
S. Wallace rs Wilson
Harrold cf Tripp
Wilborne If T. Escelente
Score 123456789
Coolidge 3 6 13 3
Eloy 1 11
Blackwater will play the Jr.
team at Coolidge next Sunday.
SUMMER TEA GIVEN BY
P. T. A JUNE 6TH
The first summer tea will be
given by the Coolidge P. T. A.
in the school cafeteria, June 6,
at 2:30 p. m. There will be an
exhibit of| quilts. Anyone hav
ing quilts of interest to exhibit,
are asked to bring them. This
will be the first of the regular
monthly teas, following the plan
of last summer, in order to give
everyone a chance to pay up
their dues by September.
The P. T. A. is finishing a
quilt to be given as a door prize
at a festival next fall and are
asking for donation of scraps.
If you have any that can be
used please bring them to the
meeting.
Mrs. J. M. Watson, chairman
of the membership committee
is calling a meeting of her com
mittee for Friday afternoon,
May, 19, at her home.
BRIDGE PARTY WEDNESDAY
Mrs. R. T. Prather and Miss
Esther Scott were hostesses to
an afternoon Bridge Wednesday
honoring Mrs. Marshal Hodg
son of Bisbee who is a guest at
the Prather home.
Four tables of Bridge were in
play; high score was awarded
to Mrs. W. D. Johnson, second
to Mrs. Karl Fisher and the
guest prize was presented to
Mrs. Hodgson. Delicious re
freshments concluded a delight
ful afternoon. Those present
were Mesdames Slater, Jackson,
Burt, Johnson, Hendry, Hines,
Terrill, Fisher, J. J. Jones,
Cochran, Prather, and Misses
Jones, Murphy, Awrey, Collins,
Scott and Hooper.
Devoted to
Advertising the Best
Valley on Earth
NUMBER 11
FORM HESS AND
CIVIC ORGANIZATION
A large group of leading busi
ness men of Coolidge met at the
Woman’s Club Building, Fri
day evening, May 12, for the
purpose of forming a business
and civic organization to look
after the needs of Coolidge and
the surrounding valley. The
sentiment of this enthusiastic
gathering was to carefully de
termine what is best and then
go after it.
It was the unanimous verdict
of all present, that this organi
zation will never permit itself
to be used to boost any one’s,
personal interest, nor will it at
any time throw a monkey
wrench into the aspirations or
ambition of any one. It will
seek at all times the best inter
est ol the valley as a whole and
will invite the cooperation of all
civic bodies whose ambitions
are the same as ours, regardless
of where they may be located.
As this organization is not affil
iated with any on the outside,
it is in a position to make the
scope of the work as broad and
comprehensive as it desires.
BUILDINUOOM
HITS COOLIDGE
Wednesday morning work
was started on a one story brick
building just north of the Ma
sonic Temple on Main street,
which is being built by R. J.
Jones.
This will be a very substan
tial building and will be used
as a Money Exchange for the
present and later will be used
as a bank.
Parties were here recently
making arrangements to build
on the lot north of the Pay'n
Takit store on Central Ave. and
a substantial brick building will
be erected soon which . will be
used for a theatre building.
With four or five other brick
buildings to be erected on the
Main street south of the Pay’n
Takit store soon, the outlook
for Coolidge this summer is very
promising.
MAY FESTIVAL WILL BE
GIVEN HAV MAY 22
The Coolidge Woman’s Club
will have their May Festival,
with Mrs. J. F. Eisenhart as
general chairman, Monday,
May 22, in the Coolidge school
house. A good time is in store
for everyone. There will be
“Three in One”, that is, fun
enough for three evenings will
be had in one.
The big time will start with
a Gypsy dinner, in charge of
Mrs. Wm. Jackson, at 6 o’clock
p. m. This will be followed by
small floats representing the
different business firms, under
the supervision of Mrs. T. T.
Terrill. Then the “Gypsy
Rover”, a musical comedy, will
be given at 8 o’clock. This
alone will make you forget your
troubles (if you have any).
There will be special features
throughout the evening between
these events and between acts
in the play.
The Gypsy dinner will be
served for 20 cents and admis
sion to the “Gypsy Rover” will
be 25 cents for adults and 10
cents for children.
Come and join the fun!

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