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The Coolidge examiner. [volume] (Coolidge, Ariz.) 1930-current, December 15, 1944, Image 1

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Special Meet Os
Civic Group To
Plan Finances
Howard Gosa chosen presi
dent of Chamber of Com
merce at annual meeting
Monday night; other offi
cers elected.
Looming prospects for a cham
ber of commerce adequately fi
nanced and far more active than in
the past were evident Monday
night with the calling of a special
meeting slated for next Monday
night when a new schedule of dues
tor individuals and business firms
of the city will be drawn up.
The special meeting was set fol
lowing the election of Howard Gosa
Coolidge business man, as presi
dent of the civic group and a gen
eral discussion of the need for suf
ficient finances to employ a full
time secretary to direct the work
of the chamber of commerce now
and in the post-war period.
In addition to the seclection of
Gosa as president Bob Gammon was
elected vice president. Jack Pond,
treasurer, while Fred Hamilton,
Hay Snider, Dr. G. E. Maxwell and
Dr. G. H. Walker were selected to
serve with* the other officers and
S. C. McFarland, out-going presi
dent as members of the board of
Monday night’s meeting was the
annual meeting and election of of
ficers for the chamber of com
From opinions voiced during the
evening by practically every busi
ness man attending the meeting the
need for incorporation of Coolidge
so that the community might par
ticipate with other Arizona cities
in securing governmental aid for
post war projects which are now
being discussed throughout the na
52 More Pinal
County Men Are
Called To Service
Called to report for induction in
to armed forces, December 14, 1944,
from Pinal County are:
Lorenzo Romero Cordova, Fred
Long, Odis Finton Perry, Alfonso
E. Armenta, Charles Oliver Moore,
Jonny Sazzar Arujom, Edward
Louis Jordan, Jose Elviro Ortiz,
Gerard M. Mark, Eugene Thurman
Warren, William Leslie Loq/gbiae,
Miguel M. Aguilar, Daniel Francis
Wilder, Melvin Louis Harris, Ra
mon Estrada Campos, Francisco M.
Daniel, Floyd Gustis Wheeler, Jim
mie Bruce Burk, Beryl Byrdine
Kent, Frank Carmela Estrada, Lor
en Emmett Ells, Salvador Sesma
Felez, Jr., William Lee Davis, Jo
seph Leroy Bowen, Walter March
Mroczeh, Tom Stewart, Eamael M.
Conterras. Virgil Odell Salyer,
Manuel Sanchez Baez, Ralph Ra
mirez Cervantes, Richard P. Alvar
ez, Leon Rosco Amos, John Wesley
Rhynes, Mike Herrera, James Dud
ley Manues, Warren Wallace Wad
dle. Archie Vestel Bennett, Fran
cisco Oros, Clyde C. Neal, Eugene
Johnie Pearce, Goldie Clay Jones,
Jr., Burl Miller, George Bdson Ship
ley, Teodoro Ramirez Harrada,
lewin Tempest Herman, Lawrence
Wayne Johnson, Donald E. Wixon,
Ralph M. Hicks, Thomas Osco Mc-
Millin, Hector Villavlceno Zavala,
Raymond Escalante Chaves.
Lions Hear Program
Os Music And Drama
Christmas music by seventh and
eighth grade students and dramatic
readings by Mrs. Leslie Ross were
presented at a program for Cool
idge Lions club Wednesday night,
at a dinner meeting in Coolidge
Methodist church basement.
Miss Margaret Steadman direct
ed the musical program, during
which there were two solos by
Buddy Kenworthy and three num
bers by a girls’ sextette.
There were 33 present. The club's
annual Christmas party will be held
next week.
Chimits Ranch Sold
To Tucson Buyer
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Chimits have
sold their ranch four miles south
west of Coolidge to Martin Bos
well of Tucson, agent for an oil
company. Boswell plans to con
tinue with his business, while How
ard Holland farms the property.
The Chimits, valley residents for
the past 10 years, will remain here
until the close of school, when they
plan to move to California. An
auction will be held at the ranch
December 21 to dispose of farm im
plements and work stock.
• Word has been received this
week that Bernard Aros, Jr., has
been called to active duty with the
air corps. Bernard, 18, enlisted as
a reserve cadet in June of this
year. The Aros fajnily, /former
Coolidge residents, now make their
home in Tucson.
Co o It m iner
19-Game Cage
Schedule Booked
By Coolidge High
Glendale, Phoenix and Mesa
among Major teams to be
played by local hoopsters.
The first basket ball game of the
Coolidge High School 1944-45 sea
son is scheduled here tonight with
the boys from Gilbert as the Bear’s
opponents. Faced with the strong
est schedule in the ten year history
of the school the Bears are holding
sternous workouts daily in the gym
and on the outdoor courts west of
the school.
The first team squad has been
trimmed to 12 players while approx
imately 25 hopefuls are turning out
for the Junior group.
The 19 game schedule featuring
games with Glendale, Mesa, Phoe
nix Union, last year’s state cham
pions, and with Florence, tradi
tional rival, follows:
Dec. 15 —Gilbert at Coolidge.
Dec. 20—Coolidge Air Base at Cool
idge. i
Jan. 6 —Superior at Superior.
Jan. 6 —Marana at Coolidge. %
Jan. 10 —Chandler at Coolidge.
Jan. 12 —Casa Grande at Casa
Jan. 17 —Coolidge Air Base at
Jan. 19 —Superior at Coolidge.
Jan. 24 —Florence at Coolidge.
Jan. 26 —Mesa at Mesa.
Jan. 27 —Glendale at Coolidge
Feb. 2 —Gilbert at Gilbert.
Feb. 3 —Phoenix Union High at
Feb. 9 —Chandler at Chandler.
Feb. 10—Glendale at Glendale.
Feb. 14 —Florence at Florence.
Feb. 16 —Casa Grande at Coolidge.
Feb. 17—Ajo at Coolidge.
March 2 —Mesa at Coolidge.
All home games are double
headers —2nd and Ist teams. First
game at 7:30 p. m.
The East Central District tour
nament will be held at Meßa on
February 23 and 24 and the State
Tournament at Phoenix on March
8,9, and 10.
Local Entrants Win
At Casa Grande
Coolidge and Florence contest
ants in the mid-winter Rodeo at
Casa Grande, held last Saturday
and Sunday, won several events
against one of the strongest entry
lists in the national rodeo schedule
as attendance records reached a
new one-day. high.
Asbury Schell, Clarence Balcom,
Ken Laughlin, Earl McEuen, Char
lie Whitlow, Pete Grubb, Sam Mc-
Kinney and Tommy Rhodes won or
placed in the calf roping, team ty
ing, and wild cow milking exhibi
tions, all winning prize money and
trophy awards.
A new box office record would
have been set, according to officials
of the Rodeo Association, headed
by Earl Thode, had it not been for
threatening weather on Saturday,
first day -of the big meet. Sunday’s
show, however,, drew the largest at
tendance in the history of this an
nual Casa Grande round-up.
Elementary Schools
Annual Christmas
Concert Tonight
The annual Christmas concert
given by Coolidge elementary
schools will be held at South School
auditorium tonight beginning at 8
o’clock. The program will be under
the direction of Miss Margaret
Steadman, instructor of music for
Coolidge elementary schools. The
affair is open to the public. Par
ents and friends of the pupils are
invited to attend.
Receives Word
Son Is Wounded
Mrs. Juaquin O. Ruiz of Calif
ornia, who is visiting her daughter,
Mrs. Anita Montijo at the Wuertz
ranch, received word from the War
Department Saturday that her son,
Pvt. J. O. Ruiz, Jr., had been se
verely wounded in action in France
on November 16. No details were
given. The Ruiz family lived in
Florence for a number of years and
Pvt. Ruiz has friends in both Cool
idge and Florence.
# Mrs. Earveline Palmer Parker
has returned from Florence Hos
pital and is reported to be conval
escing satisfactorily.
German PW’s
Set Record In
Cotton Picking
A new cotton picking record has
been set for prisoner of war labor
by prisoners of war
stationed at Camp Florence and its
many branch camps throughout
Arizona. In the past 6 day work
week, the Camp Florence prisoners
of war harvested more than 2%
million pounds of Arizona cotton.
In making the weekly labor sum
mary public, Colonel Verne C.
Snell, Commanding Officer at the
Headquarters in Florence, stated
that 1,262,258 pounds of the 2%
million total for the week w r as har
vested in Pinal County alone. The
new high weekly total is particular
ly remarkable in view of unfavor
able field conditions that prevailed
on each of the 6 work days. Ger
man prisoner of war cotton picking
details 'working out of the main
camp in Florence, were restricted
to an average of 5.3 working hours
per day for the week. Average
working hours for other Pinal
County branch camps at Casa
Grande and Eloy were low at 7*4
hours per day. Highest actual pick
per man was tallied in at Camp
Eloy No. 2 where the Germans
averaged 106.6 pounds of cotton
weighed In by each man per day.
Individual averages for the base
camp at Florence, Camp Eloy No. 1,
and the side camp at Casa Grande,
based for comparison on a 9 hour
day, were 140.1, 117.9, and 104,1
pounds per man per day respec
tively. Highest pick for one man
was turned in last Wednesday at
the Padilla ranch when a German
Prisoner of war weighed in 230
pounds of cotton on a 9 hour day
Coolidge Scouts To
Attend Conference
At Tucson Sunday
Scoutmaster A. K. Osborn and
Troop Committeeman Joe Irvine
will lead a group of 11 local Boy
Scouts to Tucson Sunday to attend
the Green Bar Training Conference
to be held in that city by the Cata
lina Boy Scout Council Sunday af
ternoon and evening. Upwards of
two hundred Scoutleaders and jun
ior troop officers are expected to
Discussion groups, demonstra
tions and displays will feature the
program. Addresses by Dr. Chester
H. Smith of the University of Ariz
ona- Law faculty, who is Council
President, and by Fred Snyder, Jr.,
senior Scout, will be heard at the
dinner session. The purpose of the
Conference is to train junior of
ficers of the troops in advanced
(methods and improved |Bcouting
Casa Grande Marine
Is Home After 28
Months Combat Duty
One of the victors of the Guadal
canal, Cape Gloucester and Peleliu
campaigns, Marine Corporal John
Philip Cook of Casa Grande has
been returned to the states after
28 months of'tambat duty and a
furlough for him is imminent, ac
cording to word from San Diego.
The son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Cook,
Casa Grande, the 21-year-old Leath
erneck was a member of the famed
First Marine Division, and was one
of 3,651 veterans greeted upon ar
rival in San Diego recently by Brig.
Gen. Archie F. Howard and two
: Marine bands. Corporal Cook was
a butcher for L. M. Bennett’s Mar
ket before he enlisted February 6,
t 1942. ,
35 Called From
> Pinal County For
Preinduction Exams
Called for pre-induction exami
nation on December 4, were:
Leo V. Crawford, Carl G. Karl
burg, Jose Valenzuela, Filberto B.
Franco, Joe Garcia Lopez, Pablo P.
. Barela, Lee L. Padia, Clody A.
Smith, Alvin E. Dixon, Antonio So
i lis, John Felix, Harry Terry, Will
. iam C. Joslin, Jesus J. Hernandez,
Manuel Gutierrez, Dorce W. Thors
. land, Charles E. Navarro, Frank R.
, Saine.
1 Paul McAlister, Glenn Enos
l Johnson, John Roland Hager, Char
-1 ley C. McCurley, James W. Large,
■ Jr., Robert M. Epperson, Billy Gean
Harmon, James P. Rankin, Ruben
L. Jiminez, Junior Berham, Gus
s tavo R. Yanez, Tony P. Verdugo,
• Louis M. Flores, Charlei M. Barron,
- Rafael N. Renteria, Rudolph V.
Ayala, Crispin C. Mendoza.
26 Have Names
On High School
Honor Roil
Seniors top with highest
grade average students.
Juniors top with most stu
dents on Honor Roll. 1
Twenty-six students have their
names on the honor roll for the
2nd six weeks period of the school
year, according to announcement of
R. W. Taylor, principal. Two of
this number, Mary Dowdle and
John Knight, both seniors, made
averages of 1, denoting top grades
in all studies.
The honor roll follows:
Freshmen: Jewel Harris, 1.25;
Anne Jellison, 1.25; Vera Sellers,
1.50; Evelyn Atkisson, 1.75. »
Sophomores: Melvin > Mirkin,
1.40; Wayne Humphrey, 2; Jack
Pretzer, 2; Nedra Jean Ray, 2.
Juniors: Simone Chimits, 1.20;
Curtis Shaw, 1.25; Frank Mauldin,
1.40; Helen Anderson, 1.75; Velda
Abbott, 2; Tom Adame, 2; Betty
Moody, 2; Margie Neighbors, 2;
Tommy Wolfe, 2.
Seniors: Mary Dowdle, 1; John
Knight, 1; Esma Langford, 1.25;
Mary Lou Lewis, 1.50; Janell
Kleinman, 1.75; Ida Mae Shafer,
1.76; Rosilind Tiffany, 1.75; Betty
Davis, 2.
o —;
McGinnis Opens
New Implement Store
In Casa Grande
A completely stocked Implement
and tractor house Has been opened
In Casa Grande by the Neil B. Mc-
Ginnis Co., Arizona distributors of
Allls-Chalmers farm equipment.
Floyd (Cotton) Lane, veteran
member of the Phoenix staff of the
company has been named manager,
and will direct sales and service
activities In tne Sair> Carlos valley.
Last Rites For
Pioneer Florence
Resident On Tuesday
Last rites were held Tuesday at
Florence Catholic Church for Har
vey Elliott, native Florence resi
dent, who passed away Sunday
morning as the result of an acci
dental rifle shot fired by himself.
The deceased was for many years
a guard at the state prison. He is
survived by three sons, Harvey,
Jr., of Tucson, William of Coolidge,
and Allen of Florence.
Pall bearers were Tony Ruiz,
Tom Bambrick, Dick Brady, Leo
Bloch, Gaberial Robles and Oscar
Phelps, all of Florence.
Interment was made in the fam
ily plot at Florence Cemetery be
side his wife, Lola, who died in
Federal Land Bank
Declares Dividend
To Stockholders
A dividend of approximately
$280,000 has been declared by The
Federal Land Bank of Berkeley, ac
cording to Willard D. Eilis, presi
dent. The stockholders are the
fifty-nine national farm loan asso
ciations in California, Utah, Ariz
ona and Nevada. This amount rep
resents a six per cent dividend
which was authorized by the direct
ors of the Land Bank to be paid
on December 31, 1944.
The resumption of the payment
of dividends by the Bank should
enable the national farm loan asso
ciations to build themselves strong
er financially and by the payment
of dividends to their 18,000 present
memebrs, reduce the net cost of
their Land Bank loans.
Since organization the Berkeley
Land Bank has loaned $210,000,000
to farmers; today there is only
$70,000,000 outstanding, demon
strating the success of the Land*
' Bank system in providing loans
which enable farmers and ranchers
to get out of debt.
• Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hartless,
former Coolidge residents, have re
cently moved from Richmond, Cali
; fornia, where Mr. Hartless was em
ployed for 26 months in defense
work, to Hurley, New Mexico,
where he has been transferred be
cause of his health. Mr. and Mrs.
Hartless, son Douglas, and baby
brother, Eddie Glenn, stopped over
a short time to visit Coolidge
friends on their way to New Mex
Home For Christmas
V ti&mt W&aSß&i^^MSisS
J C !■ HL ''
rag yJHH
Sgt. Lon Harnell, one of the
158th Infantry’s fighting “Bush
masters’’ of Company D, is home
for Christmas after 36 months
service overseas, most of which
was spent in the jungles of New
Guinea. Harrell arrived Wed
nesday to spend a 30-day fur
lough visiting his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. P. Harrell.
Coaches Choose
Top Footballers
Os Past Season
Four Coolidge high school foot
ball stars were selected this week
for places on the mythical all-East
central gridiron squad composed of
outstanding players chosen from
Superior, Florence, Coolidge, Casa
Grande and Chandler squads. Se
lections were made by high school
coaches from the schools represent
ed and included John Whatley of
Florence, Howard Wyrfn, Casa
Grande, George Berger, Superior,
Bob Orr, Chandler and Glenn Wil
son of Coolidge.
’Spots accorded the Coolidge play
ers on the first team went to Jack
Havens at guard, Clint Skrla, end
and two backfield posts t<x Kenny
Troutt and Jimmie Davis who cus
tomarily play quarterback and full
back respectively.
Other east central players select
ed for positions on the first squad
include George Guiterrez, Florence,
tackle; Joe Tameron, Superior,
• center; Lewis Espinoza, Florence,
guard; Jack Flanagan, Superior,
tackle* Gilardo Padilla, Florence,
end; Glenn McGaughey, Chandler,
halfback; and Bobbie Reed, Casa
Grande, halfback.
The second team includes Tony
Ciskowski, Coolidge and Ray Chav
ez, Superior, ends; Leonard Burtch
er, Coolidge and Walter Brunen
, kant, Florence, tackles; Roddie
Goff, Casa Grande and Al. Singh,
Coolidge, guards; Red Veazey,
Coolidge, Don Lemon, Chandler and
Sterling Tucker in the backfield.
Honorable mention went to Eddie
Cathemer, Florence, end; Edward
Pretzer, Casa Grande and Tony
Rodriguez, Florence, guards; Har
rison Veale, Chandler, center;
Wayne Elledge, and Eddie Schell of
Coolidge and Bill Witten, Casa
Grande in the backfield.
Rotary Club Hears
Os G. I. Bill Os
* Rights Wednesday
Terms of the congressional act
designed to aid returned members
of the military and popularly
known as "The G. I. Bill of Rights”
were optlined to members of Cool
fdge Rotary club Wednesday noon.
The speaker was Sergeant Jerry
Glenn of the public relations office
of Coolidge Army Air Field which
is commanded by Major George
; Especial stress was laid on the
problems of the returned veteran
who plans to enter business for
himself and the need he will have
1 for competent business advice from
the businessmen of the community.
! Junior Women And
Officers Wives To
Hold Dance Saturday
A formal dance will be held joint
ly by members of Coolidge Junior
Womans Club and the Officers
1 Wives Club in the Officers Club at
, Coolidge Army Air Field Saturday
night. Dancing is scheduled to be
gin at 9 p. m. Music will be fur
nished by an orchestra from Wil
liams Field. Tickets are now on
sale and may be purchased from
any club member or at the Officers j
Club tomorrow night.
127 Elementary School Pupils
Have Names On Honor Roll
Seventy-one pupils are on first Honor Roll for the 2nd
six weeks period of the school year, with fifty-six
students on the second Honor Roll
There are a total of 127 honor
rool students for the second six
weeks period of Coolidge Elemen
tary School’s year, according to an
nouncement of R. W. Taylor, super
intendent. Os this number, first
honor roll pupils outnumber second
honor roll students by 15. The hon
or roll follows:
Teacher, Miss Eva Harris, Grade
I—First honor roll: Margret Bates,
Corinne Davis, Babara Dobson, Jo
sie Nelson. Richard Sherrill, Sandra
Rowe, Mary Lou Mundus. Second
honor roll: Mary Dee Freeland,
Billy Smerdon.
Teacher, Mrs. Dorothy Simms,
grade I—First honor roll: Dorothy
Perguson, Georgette Johns.
Teacher, Miss Eleanor Melton,
grade I—First1 —First honor roll: Opal
Cambelf, Gene Jose, Bobby Duvall,
Enoch Johnson, Junior Nasser,
Bobbie Jones. Second honor roll:
Last Rites Held
For J. A. Cochran
Here On Wednesday
Last rites were held for Joseph
A. Cochran, 95, from the Cole and
Maud Chapel on Wednesday after
noon. The Reverend Leslie J. Ross,
The deceased was bora June 13,
1849, in Livingstone, Sumpter, coun
ty, Alabama, and passed away- at
the Sea Lane Hotel, his residence,,
on Saturday. He came to Arizona
in 1912 and to Casa Grande Valley
in 1939.
Mrs. Virginia Urton O’Bryan s%ng
“Nearer My God to Thee,” and
"When the Roll Is Called Up Yon
der.”. She was accompanied at the
piano,by Mrs. Bruce Moody.
Survivors are the widow, Olivia
Bell; daughters, Mrs. F. M.
Hammon and v Mrs. Frank Daphpd?-
both of Coolidge, and six sons, M.
M. Cochran, a prisoner of war in
Manila, J. A. of Ajo, John M. of
Cashion, W. S. of Tempe, C. J. of
Colton, California, and R. C. of
Central Valley, California. All were
present except the two sons who
■ live in California,
Interment was in Valley Mtemor
ial Park.
- o -
Lettermen Elect -
Officers, Initiate
Twelve New Members
Kenneth Troutt was.elected
’ ident of the Letfermens Club of
Coolidge high school for the
year. Al Singh was elected vice
president and Mack McEuen; sec
Rounding out the club’s activi
ties on “Lettermens Day, M twelve
new members were initiated. These
were boys who had earned a letter
through the basketball season of
last year up to the present basket
ball season.
Highlights of the initiation includ
ed the transferring of sand from
one can to another without spilling
any. Penalty for spilling was a
number of “swats” with a paddle.
Future Lettermen'were also made
to sweep and wash the sidewalk in
front of Coolidge post office with
tooth brushefe. A play staged earl
: ier in the day at the high school
1 auditorium started the ceremon
’ ies.
Those who earned major letters
in football were Freddie ’Sprinkles,
Eddie Schell, Jack Pretzer, Floyd
Hammon, Stanley Ellis, Toifc
! Adame, Jack Havens, OsCar Mtmt
-1 gomery, Billy Irvine and Charles
! Patterson. . .
Charles Magness earned a letter.
* in baseball and Melvin Mlrkin-Te
i ceived a managers letter.
| Musicians Club * ’
Meets Thursday f
At Moody Home*
,-■ ■ -
Coolidge Musicians Club . jmet
Thursdav evening at the home qf
' Mrs. Bruce MocCV. Mrs? Ann Ruse
was cohostess.
Mrs. Earl Hicks, president,-pre->
■ sided at a brief business meeting.,
i The Program included a discussiop
of the “Life of Ethelbert Nevin”
given by Mrs. Mary Gardner Miller.
Mrs. Moody played “Narcissus’’ by
Nevin and club members.completed
the program with a choral number,
“Oh That We Two Were Mating!*
The club’t, next meeting wijl- be
, Thursday, January 4, at the home
of Mrs. Avis Hobby. *i.J >
Jewell Milan, Billie Justice, Saral
Frazier, Annie Mae Bomsburger
Patricia Smith.
Teacher, Mrs. Avis Paul, grad'
2 First honor roll: Ofelia Adame.
Teacher, Mrs. E. Hicks, Grade*!
—First honor roll: Reba Jo Hlg
ginbotham, Mary Anne Kennedy
Jerry Lee, Gregory McCleery. Sec
ond honor roll: Margaret Hurtl
Joe Kent, La Verne Kisto, Thelm
Perkins, Larry Scott, Patty Wrern
Teacher, Miss L. Briscoe, grad
3 First honor roll: Harold Coopei
Clarence Gibson, Marian Lincoli
Onita Clark, Darlene Cole, Tomm
lies, Judy Snipes. Second horn
roll: Eugene Hodges, Ralph She
rill, Jerry Ann Carrel, Lanny Wa
Teacher, Miss L. Annis, Gnu
4 Fifst honor roll: Raymond Ale:
ander, Dalton Cole, Richard Mo
Hs, Eugene Smith, Tony Wilso
Margaret Baker, Sharon Clevelan
Penny Davison; Betty Forema
Nancy Gammage, Joyce Gideo
Joan Hohmann, Earline Hicl
Martha Luellig, Gayle Mclntyi
Edith Moore, Ina Reed, Zylp
Waldrip, Billy Woods. Seco:
horror rolj: Louis Davis, Bobby W
son, Yvonne Cbimlts, Bobby
Jackson, Eugenia Kirkland, Fl<
ence Ong.
Teacher, Miss Mitchell, grade
—Firsj. honor roH: Genevieve C<
leigh, Dwight Adams, Joseph Aj
ley, Nancy Hamilton, Betty
Perguson, Leon Luckett, Mildi
Henry., Second honor roll: Shir
Freeland, Shirley Brown, O
Frazier/ Barbara Turnbull, Mar
•Teacher, Mrs. Sybil Gamma
grade s—First5 —First honor roll: L<
Wofford. Second honor roll:
Anfie Christensen, Bert Slater, B
*ty TaylOT. •
Teacher, Miss Lois Wiese, &r
5 First honor roll: Joyce Bal
Ada Lon Jordan, Edith Mae En
bright. Second honor roll: N»
Ruth Cope, Joe Lopes, Clem<
Dominguez, Leonard Hill.
Teacher, Mrs*. E- Garrison, gi
6 First, honor roll: Kathlenn
Cleery, Bonnye McFarland, El;
Kent. 'Seieond honor roll: Coi
Clark, Buster Holland, Dick W
Elizabeth Truitt, Donald Henry
. - Miss F. Melton, g
i —First honor roll: Albert 1
tinez. Second honor roll:* M
Lois, Jean McElyea, Daphne 1
- Teacher, Miss H. McCray, g
7 First hoifor roll: Marilyn Ca
Second honor roll, Veronica JBi
Raymond Campbell. Clifford Ha
Lee Mauldin.
Teaeher, Mr. A. Osborn, f
■ 7—First honor roll; Thurman C
Roxie -Jones. Second honor
Harrold Cashion, Loralee Car
•Truman Elam, Ray Elam.
Teacher, Mrs. N. Lanier, f
8 — First honor roll: Billie M<
len, Helen Marie Pew, Oscar Bi
Sam Layn, Bill Steward. .St
"hpnor roll: Caroline Alexa
Marjorie Livingston.
Teaeher, Mr. J. Rooker, i
'8 —First honor roll: Amy W
Second honor roll: Hazel <
Donald Ferguson, Charles Fret
Leona Spruell.
. —__—o
Two District Men
Among Directors
Os Farm Bureau
"A complete list of dlrectt
the Arizona Farm Bureau F<
tioh. announced for the first
Sunday by the Organization’s
- utive secretary, listed R. A. F
<Coolidge and A. L. Bartlett of
‘ence among the state director
' .the state fgran -' bureau’s i
meeting recently- the const!
-and by -laws were altered to
. io make tl
erdtion a naore influential b*
agricultural affairs. •• LN. Cl
weR-kndwn ‘Phoeaix husinei
wt£& appointed -seci
. ‘j
Odd Fellows Hole
Dance Saturday N
■j . ■—i.——
* A large - crowd; attended a
Idge Odd Fellows dance s
Romans jCldb Saturday
K?bblvdge Union High Scht
Ichestra furnished the music
ceeds from the dance will
the organisation’s b;
fund. ‘w;‘- ",

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