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The Coolidge examiner. [volume] (Coolidge, Ariz.) 1930-current, April 25, 1940, Image 3

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94050542/1940-04-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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Pete Hauskens. left, again play
ed an important role in the annual
Pin:! County 4 II Fair held at the
Kenilworth schoo’. near Coolidge,
this past week-end. In addition to
beina superintendent of grounds,
h w:i s in charge of the livestock
and poultry division. In fact, he
w„, personally responsible for the
Vuiisportation of most of the
calves to the fair. On Sunday he
hauled five Tovrea ca’ves to Phoe
nix for delivery.
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The Casa Grande 4-H Club Band
was an important part of the Pinal
County 4-H Club Fair on April 13
at the Kenilworth schoo!, near
Coolidge. The main program on
Saturday afternoon was opened by
a band concert from this organiza
The band is the first and only
one ot its’ kind in Arizona, and
was organized under the leader
ship of C. W. Hoisington in Janu
ary. Since then it appeared in the
Tucson Rodeo Parade, the Mari
copa County 4-H Fair at Tempe,
and the Pinal County Fair this
past week-end.
Important Official
HHft - ... x t
r - T vw'-l
y ‘ j
OfU -• &
Mis s Beau'ah Murphy, voted as
the state’s most outstanding 4-H
leader last year, was in charge of
all of the records of the Pinal
County 4-H o’ub fair held April j
13 at the Kenilworth school, near
Coolidge. She wa s also largely re
sponsible for the fine exhibits in
the sewing and baking depart-'
ments at the fair. Her girls’ dem
onstration team of Johnnie Payne
and Retty Davis gave a fine dem
onstration on how to make wafiles. I
They were the wining demonstra
tion team and will compete at the
state 4-H Club Round-up in Tuc
sen next September.
Two eagle s were recently seen
to attack a pair of coyotes. A
Texa s game warden, J. H. Mag
gard of Amarillo, saw the eagles
chase the coyotes over the plain,
swooping time and again, striking
the coyotes with their beaks and
talons so hard that the animals
were repeatedly knocked to the
ground. The chase ended when the
birds sighted the warden and flap
ped on their way.—From the Na
tional Wildlife Federation.
Clint Skrla, middel and twelve
year old poultry c'.ub member, act
ed as assistant superintendent of
grounds; while Charles Magness,
, right, was among the Tovrea calf
exhibitors who sold their calves
back to the packing plant. Charges’
calf sold for 9M>c, while three oth
er steer calves brought 9c and'
one heiffer sold for 8c a pound.'
The top animal brought a premium'
on account of being fatter than the f
others. |
The organization has its’ offi
cers: president, James Benton;
secretary, Maxine Hancock,! trea
surer, Sammy Darr; reporter,
Beulah We’.ls; song leader, Curry
Hove; yell leader, Joy Williams.
Other members are: Joe Armenta,
Charle s Ross, Lon Harrall, Toby
Jo Punagan, Betty Coxon, La Wan
da Cheney. Hal Bate Richerson,
Celia Bell, Kenneth Herring,
Guentin Coxon, Dorothy Ross, Lyle
Ferguson, Jerry' Laughlin, Roddy
Goff Betty Lou White, Jeanetter
Benton, Kenneth Leo, and Earlj
Pete Hauskens Is
Outstanding 4-H Club
Leader at Kenilworth
How in the world does he find
the time?
This question is forever being
asked about Pete Hauskens, lead-;
er of half a dozen 4-H clubs at the (
Kenilworth school near Coolidge.
There isn’t any very good answer. I
He's just one of those geniuses
who find time to do everything
and are never too busy to take on
something new.
His record of achivement in.
i three years at Kenilworth places
Pete Hauskens among the out
standing club leaders, not only of
Pinal county but of all Arizona.
To be strictly truthful, his 4-H
i work began at Arizona State Tea
chers College Tempe, from which
> he graduated in 1930 with a de
[ gree of B. A. in education. Through
f out his cd’lege career he took a
I lively interest in the annual Mari-!
1 copa County 4-H Fair and was one
• of the student managers.
After graduation he taught a
i year at Cashion, then w r ent to Ken
-i ilworth in September of 1937.
- Right away he began organizing
; 4-H clubs in poultry, daii*y, swine,
-j handicraft, and leathercraft. He
. j has proved himself a more than
- cap.b'e leader, genial but firm.
; Although his requirements are
-j high, more than 90 percent of the
projects begun by members have
been complete.
This school term, Leader Haus-!
! kens got a number of the Kenil-:
1 worth boys interested in beef cat*!
1 tie. Through his efforts, seven of
’ them obtained Tovrea Calf Club
5 1 steers, five of which were sold
’] back to Tovrea’s this past week
?j end. He even furnished transpor-
V tation for the calves, making three
s trips to Phoenix with his own car
s and trailer. He also trained a beef
e cattle judging team with such
'' [ good effect that the Kenilworth
H team took a high place at the
: Tucson Livestock Show in Febru-
Training in fair management
which Pete Hauskens got at Tem
pe has been put to excellent use in
Pinal. This year he acted as the
superintendent of grounds and in
charge of livestock and poultry at
the annual county 4-H fair.
Dan. W. Clarke, assistant county
agent comments: “The mark that
Mr. Hauskens has made and his
standard of quality of work is one
that will long leave its imprint on
the community and the students
who have been members of his
clubs.” O’arke also states that the
“Kenilworth whirlwind’* is ‘active
in Boy Scout work and finds time
to build houses. In the last two
years he has built eleven houses in
Emil Rovey, boys and girls club
specialist, is another Hausksns
booster. “I don’t know anyone who
does so many things or even does
half as many things half a 8 well,”
says Rovey.
The Low Down From
Hickory Grove
We kinda been in the habit of
thinking our U. S. Senate is may
be a little les 3 flighty than over
in the House of Representatives.
But that idea is commencing to
look dubious.
This voting of more money to the
farmers than was even asked for
by our Post-Graduate spenders,
brother, they out-did themselves.
That is voting. Looks half-way Tike
the Old Boys there in the Senate
are coming down with the Poto
mac fever. They been exposed to
it there, in old Spendthrift center,
for several years. But if they were
to cock an ear towards the coun
try. they will hear some rumbl
Over in the House, where they j
must get elected or re-e’ected
every 2 year* versus 6 years in
the Senate, they know what 1b go
ing on back home.
Some of our care-free Senators
are gonna wake up with a start
and in a cold sweat some morning,
like a small boy, at 2 a. m., who
has been nibbling too free on
green apples—at a picnic.
Yours with the low down,
Chevrolet To
Participate In Both
World Fair
Final plans for Chevrolet's par
ticipation in the two 1940 Worlds
Fairs have been completed, it was
announced in Central Office today
by William E. HoF.er, general
sale s manager. Chevrolet will spon
sor improved and enlarged ex
hibits in the General Motors dis
play in bothe the New York and
San Francisco expeditions.
In the East, the Chevrolet dis
play will be designed to harmo
nize with the General Motors ex
hibit, highlight of which is the
now famous Futurama. The 25.000,-
000th General Motors car, which is
a Chevro’et, is among the features
added to the New York exhibits.
In San Francisco, too, Chevrolet
is arraning elaborate displays. It
is completely redesigning its lay
cut, employing unique mirror and
light effects. Background for a
car dispfay is composed of golden
mirrors mounted on a triangular
frame. As these triangles turn and
a new' side is presented, the mir
rors change into a winter and
then a summer scene, so that the
car is presented in typical year
’round backgrounds.
In addition, unusual mechanical
exhibitg of various Chevrolet fea
tures will be shown, Mr. Holler
WASHINGTON. D. C. April 25
A system involving new ap
proaches to employer-employee
problems is being given careful
study of officials in the Depart
ment of Commerce in Washing--
ton who constantly are combing
the country for constructive ideas
in management.
The plan is now said to be in
operation in whole or in part in
more than 250 business organiza-j
tions. The Government officials,
who have studied the new idea|
have expressed themselves as be-,
ing favorably impressed with its
possibilities for solving some of
industry’s major problems.
Briefly the plan, which is called
multiple management, provides for
the election by the rank and file
of employees of various junior j
boards of executives from their
own number. Their function is to
go over such problems as come
regularly within their respective
range of activities. All recommen
dations of these junior boards
i must be adopted unanimously be
fore they can be sent along to the
senior board and the president for
final acceptance or rejection.
The system originated in the
plant of McCormick & Co., an im
porting and manufacturing con
cern of Baltimore, w-hen Charles
P. McCormick took over the presi
dency in 1932. The company was
then ‘‘in the red” but, according
to Mr. McCormick, the plan cut
production costs so effectively
that w'ithin 60 days the business
began to show profits. Since
thou, earnings have been increas
ing steadily while hours of em
ployment have been shortened,
wages increased, and welfare
policies, including periodic bon
uses to all emp’oyees, amplified.
Some objection to the plan, ac
cording to Government officials
w'ho have been studying it, has
been voiced in some quarters
where executives have been loath
to surrender to the junior em
ployees an active voice in the busi
ness. Those who have put the
idea into operation however, de
clare that it relieves the directing
heads of a mass of detail, develops
an amazing amount of new ideas
for cutting corners, and, at the
same time, gives the president
and senior directors the final word!
on all matters of importance.
■ o
Ten-day Sales
Sharply Up
DETROIT, April 16—An average
gain of more than 1,000 units a
day over the corresponding period
last year, market Chevrolet deal
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and twice as much of America
..... ’ ... ’.“' .1 ...Hi . i (h. U.1.,1
11. GO TO SAN FRANCISCO on Southern 2. THEN EAST on Southern Pacific’s direct
Pacific. See the new World’s Fair on Treasure Overland Route, through the High Sierra and
Island (May 25 to Sept. 29), featuring Billy Reno,and across Great Salt Lake on the famous
Rose’s "Aquacade”, the’’Cavalcade” and a host Lucin Causeway. (Chicago to New York direct
of other new attractions. or via Montreal.)
3* SEE THE NEVE YORK VEO. LOi ri, ni... 1... .11 )I
FAIR (May 11 to Oct. 27) —a bigger and the other sights and thrills of the world’s 4. RETURN to your hometown on Southern
better show with lower prices. See the im- largest city. Add Boston and Portland, Pacific’s romantic Sunset Route through New
menseTrylon and Perisphere, the Futurama, Maine, to your trip, if you wish, for no ad- Orleans (with its quaint old French Quarter),
the Aquacade and dozens of new features. ditional rail fare. the Old South and Texas (side trip to Carlsbad
, Caverns costs only $9.75). At the $135 fare
(plus $ 11) you can sail from New York to New
_ Orleans on our S. S. Dixie, meals and berth
aboard ship included.
GRAND CIRCLE TOUR Jk # Remember—the trip described above is just one
'-p YY ’MT7\Y7 VO R ]/' A TVT TV Tl a IC *• 'w* example of how you can use two of our Four Scenic
TN H W IWxVJV L/ U V-, Routes to see twice as much of America! Let your nearest
Con FVd n<4 S. P. Agent tell you about other combinations. Or write
y ‘J* lll lidiß-Wtu h Trimble, 728 Security Bidg., Phoenix, Ariz.
7V Round Trip in chair cars and coaches. | «
$1 OC Round Trip in standard Pullmans (lower I M
I J berth all the way $45, upper $34.50).
S. P. agent about American Express tickets that guarantee
you hotel accommodations in San Francisco and New York. G. W. ADAMS
365 Phone 22
ers’ new car and truck sales in the!
first 10 days of April. The an
nouncement was made here today;
by W. E. Holer, general sales;
manager, who reported that sales
for the period totaled 32,895 units,
an increase of 51.3 per cent over
the same period last year.
This upswing is also impressive;
Mr. Holler asserted, in comparison
with the first 10 days of March,!
when Chevrolet dealers retailed I
27,148 units. The April increase
is 21.2 per cent over the March fi
gures. which contributed to a
March total of 106,108, the best
sale 3 total for any month since
April, 1937.
A strong showing wag made in
used car sales, too, Mr. HoCler
said, pointing to an increase of
30.4 per cent for the first 10 days
of the month as compared with
the comparable perliod in April
last year. A total of 54,096 used
cars were retailed a gain of 12,-
605 units over April 1-10 last year.
The used car showing during
the first 10 days also showed a
substantial step-up over the first
10 days of March, when 40,528
units were sold. Thig gain amounts
to 33.5 per cent, Mr. Holler said.
Entire West To
Greet Visitors
With 1940 a thoroughly “Ameri
can travel year,” San Francisco is
putting on it s best bib and tucker
to greet the mil'ions of tourists
traveling westward to the Golden
Gate International Exposition.
In fact the eleven Western
i I
j States, with their hundreds ol'
, recreational and scenic wonders
are getting all slicked up for a
. banner year of travel. National
Parks and monuments, such fam
ous spots as Crater Lake, Ore-i
gon Caves, Yosemite, Yellowstone. ;
Glacier National Park, the Grand I
Cayon, and scores of other wil' |
supply enthralling stops on west-|
ward treks to Treasure Island. :
j World famous for its amuse
ments, its entertainments, its res
taurants of all nations, and its am
mpf-e hotel accommodations, San
Francisco, the host city for the
Fair in ’4O, is making detailed
plans to maintain its reputation
for true Western hospitality.
As a basic rule, adopted by all
agencies involved, there will be
absolutely no “price hiking” for
the 1940 season. Hotel rates, res
taurant price* amusement costs,
transportation fares—in fact every
expense involved in the entertain
ment. of guests—will be maintain
ed at regu'ar low levels.
If you can’t eat or sleep because
gas bloats you up try Ad’erika.
One dose usually relieves pressure
cn heart from stomach gas due to
constipation. Adlerika cleans out
BOTH bowels.—Hines Drug Co.
community church
E v> Ward. Pastor
Sunday »:• ji m
Morning worsn.p, n:00 o’clock
Evening worship, 8:00 o’clock.
Junioi Endeavor. Intermediate
Endeavor, ~ 00 p. m.
Senior Endeavor at 7 p. m
Woman's Auxiliary, Ist and 3rd
Thursdays of each month
Page Three
Each Sunday afternoon 2:30.
Womun's Club Building.
You are cordially invited Visit
ing members welcome.
W. L. Dieus. Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 A.M
Morning Worship 11 A.M.
Evangelist Services 7:15 l’.M.
Midweek Prayer Meeting
Wednesday eve at 7:45
Walton Avenue at 3rd Street
Charles Gross, pastor
Sunday school, 10:00 A. M.
Wish ip. 11:00 A. M.
Children’s Bible hour, 3:00 P. M.
Young People's meeting 6:30 P.
M. •
Worship, 7:30 P. M.
Prayer meeting, 7:30 P. M.
first baptist curch
Lindbergh Ave., at 4th Street
J. N. Campbell, Pastor
Sunday School —10:00 a. m
Training Union 7:00 p. m.
Public Worship—ll:oo a. ra. and
7:45 p. in.
A cordial welcome to all.
J. T. Redman, Pastor
Fifth Sunday meeting Casa Gran
de and Coolidge charge at Casa
Grande March 30. 11 a. m. Sermon,
12:30 p. m. Lunch. Bring a cover
ed dish.
2 p. m. Bible Lesson, Tho
3 p. m. to 5 Old fashioned song
All are invited.

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