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NOGALES INTERNATIONAL— Nogales’ Home Newspaper- NOGALES, ARIZ, SATURDAY, MAY 10, 1941
Men and Motors—The New Army on Wheels i~. mom? SHhlK;mmbß WS \sksj 1m ' ———*■»-—--*■ ' g j» gigg fe- II jj | g | BB' HHF? «Ms-l •■; sggfedpK; - % * «L ' n ninnn'ritMriiifnlinl^ftffiniftiTTnrin T W *%.« — _—m,. f : i r jMMgMi aoMuaA MHN mmbm. If4SI» '<4;; > r -;f'_^ Joflßra| jflM . ffigjjjiyiffiff iiii«fc3WPlmVT fESniif' Uncle Sam’s motorized force —the new army on wheels —is symbolized by the “dawn patrol” of Chevrolet 4x4 army trucks shown across the bottom of the photo. At the upper left, heavily laden trucks rumble across a 10-ton-capacity ponton bridge, built by army engineers in a practice maneuver in 41minutes. In die foreground is a Chevrolet 4x4 carrying Pins Awarded High School Contest Winners The 1940-41 Nogales High School shorthand and typing champions were disclosed recently in a regu lar high school assembly. The awards were the results of an all-schorl contest sponsored an t “Cong 'Distance” brings her close Only you can send your voice across sh© miles on Mothers’ Day and bring her happiness by a voice visit . The same re duced rates that apply every night after 7 o’clock also apply all day every Sunday. the operator for rah *to any town—no obligation f |jj^ The Mountain State* Telephone and Telegraph Co, nually by the Commercial Club. Lon Bellman, sponsor of the club, awarded the students with (■.old silver, and bronze pins. Shorthand: Lillian Chatham. 120 words, 10 errors; Evelia Puchi, 100 words, 2 errors; Rosa Kerson. 100 words. 2 errors; Maria Louisa Gon z'lez. 100 words, 3 errors; Hector T.:rrazas. 90 words. 4 errors. Typing: Lillian cnauiam, 80 words. 5 errors; Evelia Puchi, 63 foot-bridge units. Upper right, doughboys of the Fourth Division start the day’s work with smiles. Lower left: Rugged, four-wheel-drive trucks roll through trackless forests when necessary. Lower righ:: Another familiar Chevrolet 4x4 carries a post command telephone s~ oard, nerve-cente. of a division. All photos were taken at Fort Ben- Third Annual Rodeo Opens At Douglas DOUGLAS. May 9 (Special)— The rodeo spirit caught up all •n~.ti.~v-? t-Mov a,s preparations for the city’s third annual rodeo and horse show neared a climax. The program will open with a rodeo per formance tonight and will continue through Sunday. Old time western dances, a: mile long western parade, a night horse show, a state championship old fashicned waltz contest, agricultur al fair and rodeo performances are included in the three day show. Arizona horsemen have entered! GO horses already for the state's j first under-lights show. Compe titlon will be in 12 classes. Winners j words, 9 errors; Maria Louisa Gon- j zilez. 63 words, 10 errors; Rosa. Kerson, 62 words, 8 errors; Esther Leyva, 56 words, 8 errors; Dehlia | Ramirez. 52 words, 7 errors; Olga I Andrade, 48 words, 10 errors; Ray mond Quen, 47 words. 2 errors; i Kay Cheshire. -17 words. 10 errors; ; George Tapia. 44 words. 9 errors; j Adelina Valenzuela. 41 words. 7 er rors. Award winners in the past have been the following: 1935-36 Shorthand. Anita Egg man. Typing, Wille Joffroy. 1935-37—Shorthand. Ignacio Cas- ! tro. Typing, Ignacio Castor. 1537-38—Shorthand. Alicia Quen.) Typing, Sarina Gonzalez j 1938- —Shorthand, Anita Sertno. Typing, Martha Guerrero. 1939- Shorthand, Anita Serino. Typing. Lillian Chatham. 1940- —Shorthand. Lillian Chat ham. Typing, Lillian Chatham. FINE PREMIUMS AND GOOD FLOUR ASK YOUR GROCER ABOUT THE BEAUTI FUL CHINAWARE GIVEN AWAY WITH For sale at all grocery stores. ESCALADA BROTHERS WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS ,-ecent shows in Sonoita, Phoe nix, and Tucson will bring their prize horses here for exhibition and ! competition. A demonstration unit from the 25th Infantry, U. S. Army Fort Huachuca, comprising 125 men will, take part in the rodeo parade. Their appaerance in the line of march will be incongrous with the old west atmosphere of the parade as hey wall bring with them the most modern equipment of the U. S. Army. Following their parade appear nce. the detachment will set up camp in the Fifteenth street park and visiters will be allowed to in spect their equipment. Two of the army's new walkie-talkie radios, portable sending and receiving ! units, will be demonstrated. Capt. I J. G. Baluff will be in command | :f the detachment. An innovation of the rodeo this Lear, an Indian program, will fea j cure Apache Indians from the San I Carlos reservation and Apache j Indian scouts from Fort Huachuca jin a ceremony emphasizing the j friendship of the tribes with the i white man. . ! TOURISTS! VISIT THE j Concordia Bar j HERMINIO MACIAS, Proprietor Just Across the Line The Best of Liquors and Reasonably Priced, too. You’ll never forget a visit to The Concordia. £»f|uV€SToa |4f SITUATION Apr 1 26. 1941 MR. J. A. Mc- NAUGHTON. VICE-PRES. & GEN. MGR. OF THE LOS ANGELES union Stock yards says— two field meetings for California cattle men held during the past few days have demonstrated in a typical manner two of the important trends in the livestock business. One was < ?. tour of ranches in the Hemet vll-.y, where farm feeding cf live stock is increasing on farms that formerly depended on the sale of cash crops such as hay, grain and fruit for their income. In this area, irrri'ted permanent pasture is coming into the picture, as is the home feed lot. where home-grown feeds are marketed through live stock. The other field day was on the vast Tejon ranch in Kern and Los Angeles counties, where a radical change is being made in method of operation that typfies the change in style of cattle ranch ing. * j Until a few years ago, on many large cattle ranches, steers were marketed as four-year-olds. Bulls were allowed to run with the cows the year around, so that calves were born at all seasons of the year. No particular plan was fol lowed in selecting bulls, and result was a conglomerate herd. At the present time, the Tejon is using all registered Hereford bulls, selected on the basis of uni formity and high quality. Calves are born mostly during late winter and early spring, so that they will get their start when grass is at its best. Nothing in the steer line is kept beyond two years of age, and most of the steers are sold as calves and yearlings. This permits car rying a larger cow herd, and util izing available feed to better ad vantage. Heifers are culled as two year-olds, as it is the belief of Man ager Brodie Hamilton that heifers that look the best as calves and yearlings do not always make the best cows. He feels that he can do a better job of selecting heifers to' go into his cow herd if he waits un til they are two years of age. There has been a great deal of improve ment on this ranch through fenc ing and development of water. All of these management prac tices are helping to increase the beef-producing efficiency of the Te Through special arrangements with the magi J azine publishers we offer America’s finest | H farm and fiction magazines—in combination \ d . v fM with our newspaper—at prices that simply yiT\ / kk. S/I JT cannot be duplicated elsewhere! Look over if/ \ / j imm This Newspaper „ „,°^ oup A ~ BELECT 2 magazines I llf r - □ McCall s Magazine 1 Yr. □ Pathfinder (Weekly) „1 Yr. I I Year. Olid Q Jm* Romance* 1 Yr. □ Modern Romances 1 Yr. £ BmSB U Fact Digest 1 Yr. Q Silver Screen ... 1 Yr. fc 1 Five Mfl(Tn7inAC □ Screenland 1 Yr. □ Sports Afield 1 Yr. | , g||nHj WG lviuyuzines □ American Boy 1 Yr. □ Open Road (Boys) I Yr. f ALL FOR PRICE □ American Girl 8 Mo. □ Science and Discovery .1 Yr. I SHOWN □ Parents Magazine —6 Mo. Q Christian Herald 6 Mo. L GROUP B SELECT 2 MAGAZINES ALL SIX □Household Magazine „1 Yr. Q American Fruit Grower 1 Yr. f ONLY □ Home Arts Needlecn»ft..l Yr. Q Capper's Fanner I Yr. no rfffijsw ka 5 f I afhf ! nder 26 Issues □ National Livestock Cffl l ||| □ Hunting and Fishing....l Yr. Producer 1 Yr. V □ Successful Farming ......lYr. Q National Sportsman 1 Yr. f lISpSI U GROUP C SELECT 1 MAGAZINE ___ □ Comfort (fad. Cood □ Leghorn World 1 Yr. * iRM NEWSPAPER □ Farm journal and □ Amencan Pltry. jmi.....l Yr. j and Farmer’s Wife 1 v r . □ Breeder’s Gazette 1 Yr. \ [■ spgPi|j MAGAZINES □ Mother’s Home Life 1 Yr. □ Rhode Island Red Jml. 1 Yr. j (? Plymouth Rock Mthly.,l Yr. Q Poultry Tribune 1 Yr. j a^N E s wm j 1 gssssc:*. Qgs^= s Ss&SSuS |B; lv i I Q A* ncr,ca ” -75 D vSlecraft r "o]\ n Screenland • :*.«« M i\ Q American . t 2.65 « ol Seho\d Magazine gUyer 1 gSßTwf’i.—ss hss r““ . FILL OUT COUPON • MAIL TOO AY please W LOW t to S WEEKS FOR FIRST MAGAZINES TO \R«iVF (Cfv t<.f j/ after checking onet dented md return wth (S>< couoon.’ (set I l l '|'T ,^yi‘T 7b Gentlemen: I enrlw S lam end<**ing the ortet desired i with a vrax'« suWuptiuo to your pe.ier. aan-mifw 1 iMwiirun i—m jj name ,on. Sim lor programs are in ef fect on most western ranches, so that we are now producing more beef for the amount of grassland than was formerly the case. This is necessary if a ranch is to be on a paying basis, for taxes, land values, and other costs of opera tion have increased appreciably. No matter whether one is oper : ting a. ranch, or a farm where livestock is fed—the problem is es sentially the same. It is to market the crop that it raised, whether it be grass or grain and hay, to the ANNUAL RODEO AND HORSE SHOW AT DOUGLAS, ARIZONA MAY 9-10-11 —ON LIGHTED FIELD • RODEO - May 9-8 P.M. May 10-2 P. M., May 11-2 P. M. TWO-MILEPARADE MAY 10TH, 11 A. M. Livestock Show . . . Agricultural Fair MAY 9-10-11 HORSE SHOW MAY 10 7:40 P. M. Indian Celebration —Day & Night During Shows WESTERN DANCES MAY 9 AND 10 PAGE FIVE best advantage. The livestock business resolves itself to a study of individual problems of each ranch, the solution of which will enable the operator to turn off more pounds of more valuable meat. Each rancher and farmer has a dif ferent set-up. He must study the feed he produces, figue out the kind and class of livestock that will use that feed to best advantage and then do the best he can in handling that kind of livestock.