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COOLIDGE, ARIZONA CHARTER NIGHT PROGRAM HE PROFITS MOST C§r>(®)<3®P WHO SERVES BEST “ WOMAN’S CLUB BUILDING COOLIDGE 7:30 P. M. 19th FEBRUARY 1937 O ROTARY CLUB—COOLIDGE CHARTER MEMBERS Martin L. Talla Light & Power Service Paul B. Hannah Refined Oil Products Max L. Durham Transportation James M. Hines Drugs—Retailing P. W. Hamilton Lumber—Retailing James C. Jayne Auto Parts & Accessories Clare J. Moody U. S. Irrigation Service George A. Dell Cotton Ginning Wesley D. Kirby Education—Ele. Schools Leon A. Kieth Irrigation Water Supply Ralph S. Langford Banking Charles E. Cohen Dry Goods—Retailing Clark J. Wells Electrical Engineer B. G. Letzring Real Estate N. G. Murray Gov’t Administration Ansel L: Nowell Automobile—Retailng B. L. Steward, M. D Physician o PROGRAM MEETING CALLED TO ORDER AND WELCOME Martin Talla—President, Coolidge Club. MASTER OF CEREMONIES Ed. Boyd—President, Casa Grande Club. SINGING—“AMERICA” INVOCATION Rev. Earl Ward—Pastor Community Church BANQUET Celebrate 58th Birthday ~of Salmon Industry in Alaska * ,11 ■ II I'' a 1 in!” And another sal ■£- mon season finished! With all flags flying on the first of September, the territory of Al aska celebrates the s<Sth birthday of her largest industry, as great fleets of salmon boats, loaded with their canned cargo, take off for the mar kets of the world. This year, as the last seineful of the silver sea-har vest is pulled ashore, each city on *he Alaskan coast plans to celeb rate with gay festivals commemorat ing the history and picturesqueness of this unique industry. P Salmon is a “silver harvest” in deed for the Territory—an industry which in the past 58 years has net ted more than 50 million dollars. In the first year of the canned sal mon industry in Alaska just 8000 cases were packed. This season, ap proximately five and a half million cases were sent on their way to • THE COOLIDGE EXAMINER THROUGH BROAD AND BEAUTIFUL ENTRYWAYS VISITORS WILL PASS TO THE NEW YORK FAIR NEW YORK. (Special).—Forty thousand persons an nour—visitors from every state and every nation— must be accommodated in comfort at but one of the entryways to the New York World’s Fair of 1039 ac cording to arrangements the Fair Corporation is com pleting to handle a maximum daily attendance A 03G," 000 The artist’s drawing, as reproduced above, calls for a magnificent double-decked entryway with under passes, over-passes, pedestrian walks, bus terminals, | eomfort stations and bridge connections assuring com fort while providing an area of architectural splendor. Woman’s Club Committee—Coolidge. ! INTRODUCTION OF GUESTS AND VISITING ROTAR ■: IANS IINTERPERATIVE DANCING Miss Rae Williams—U. of Arizona. , SHORT TALKS Selected visitors. INTERPERATIVE READING Walter Ben Hare—Phoenix Club. ADDRESS—PRESESTATION OF CHARTER Spencer Kimball—District Governor. RESPONSE—ACCEPTANCE OF CHARTER Martin L. Talla—President Coolidge Club. SONGS Leader—Ralph Yontz, Chandler Club. r BANQUET SERVED BY COOLIDGE WOMAN’S CLUB o ROSTER OF DIRECTORS AND OFFICERS BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Martin L. Talla George A. Dell Nathan G. Murray Wes’ey D. Kirby Max L. Durham James M. Hines CLUB OFFICERS: PRESIDENT Martin L. Talla VICE PRESIDENT George A. Dell SECRETARY Nathan G. Murray TREASURER Wesley D. Kirby SERGEANT AT ARMS B. G. Letzring satisfy America’s and the world’s taste for salmon. So constant is this I demand that a recent survey in a typical American city rho-. s that canned salmon is in the pantries of 69.4% of the homes. r Salmon-fishing and canning is a j unique American industry, for whereas salmon were once plentiful along the sea.coasts of the world, they are found today in coinnv-r.rel quantity only in the Pacific North l west. Shown Is a ramp leading from the exposition grounds toward the 1.R.T.-B M.T subway terminal, at a poini where it is necessary to cross over the Long Island rail road tracks and to avoid undue congestion of pedes trian traffic Shown in the left foreground is a domed restaurant vrithfa » fountain basin and a concourse bor dered by grown plane-trees, and, nearer, an open-ait case and an information kiosk Along the flanking walls the artist has delineated the Fair’s world concept which looks to the building of a peaceful, happier World of Tomorrow. A preliminary meeting for the formation of the health and medi cal co oper;.ti e association of low income far m families will be held at the high school auditorium at j 7:30 p. m. Wednesday, Februrary , Mrs. Olga Welsh, state specialist in co-operatives under rural re settlement, will be present. All who ! are interested are invited. Spicial low price of one dollar , per year is offered by The Ex aminer to any. address., in.. Pinal County. EXTRA! | I THE COOLIDGE EXAMINER TO ANY I 1 ADDRESS IN PINAL COUNTY ONE I I YEAR-52 ISSUES-FOR ONLY 1 SI.OO “Nation’s Fair” Their Objective Mrs. Vincent \stor Winthrop W Aldrich NEW YORK (Special) - Mrs Vin cent Astor society leader and civic I worker, has been appointed Chair I man of 3 National Women s Advisor} j Committee for the New York World's Fair of 1930. Winthrop W. Aldrich, Chairman of the Chase National Bank, is heading the men's National | Committee. Together they will enlist more than 10,000 committee workers in a nationwide campaign to arouse interest in and create support for the New York Fair Grovei Whalen President of the Fan Corporation has announced that State Chairmen will named iater and that every state will be brought into active partici pation in the New York Fair, making : it truly national. KNOX JERSEY DAIRY We Feed For Flavor 79,99 H or/d’s Fair Has !\eic Ideas About Amusement Features NEW YORK. vSpeciaU. "Only | seeing wil b believing,” says Presi- j dent Grover Whalen of the New York j V orld's Fair 1939 Corpora ion, as he j tries to envision what the Fair is plan- | ning, more than two years in ad vance. in the way of facilities for recreation entjrtainment anc’ amuse | ment Ever} man, won.an and chil in the ; United States, he says, has an interest i in the 1939 Fair and to some degree i >r other has a o rt in the building of j hat Fair I he exposition therefore, j will surpass all previou: fairs, not only in the demonstration of the won- I lers of the world or present-day life : -d in the projection of the World Tomorrow but also in providing he utmost variety of entertainment ind amusement for every man. wo- | nan and child The entire worla will oe tapped for 1 very amusement possibilit. The iresomt mediocrity of sturt: and ade shows—the stock-in-trade relics >1 the am csement world of yesterday will give way t( a n«.w and modern standard of excellence The plan ol the New V ork World’s Fair has an ticipated the requirements for enter tainment and is making them a part of the general scheme of the Fair rather than allowing them to spring up as an appendage or an after thought Even the tiny Children will have a playground reserved exclus ively for their own use. THE OOOLIDGE EXAMINER will be sent to any address in Pinal County for SI.OO per year; outside Pinal County, $2.00. (2-11-ts) RED WOOD BOXES ' H 3j Our Stock is Complete in 1” and 2” m Redwood J See us for your Irrigation Box jS Requirements. JP/ i -j Lida c L7u 9 urn mm villi' Larrirnore A STIRRING TALE OF YOUNG LOVE THAT WOULD NOT BE DESTROYED! Follow h Serially IN THIS PAPER! Starting with the issue of I February 25th THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1937 j Everyman's Fair, Says Whalen NEW fORK. (Special/.— Grover Vvhalen. President of the Fair Corpo ration, announce' that official sup port and foreign participation In the New York Work's Fair of 1939 are reaching new ‘highs’’, and that here is an already obvious opportunity for every state to display advantageously its accomplishments and future pos sibilities and to join in making it one hundred percent "Everyman’s Fair” Subscribe today for The Ex immer for a whole year for ONE DOLLAR to any address in Pinal County. Offer expires March 1.