Tucson Daily Citizen, July 3, 1953, Page 14

Tucson Daily Citizen

July 03, 1953

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Issue date: Friday, July 3, 1953

Pages available: 56

Previous edition: Thursday, July 2, 1953

Next edition: Saturday, July 4, 1953

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Tucson Daily Citizen (Newspaper) - July 3, 1953, Tucson, Arizona WW TUCSON DAILY CITIZEN FRIDAY, JULY 3. 1953 — PASE 7 FTA Has Summer Meeting A midsummer mating of Tucson high school’s FTA will be held on the school s cafeteria grounds next Tuesday at 7:45 p.m. The main speaker of the evening will be THS Principal *Andy Tolson who will discuss 'subjects of interest to all parents, especially those of next year’s new sophomore students. His subject will be “Opportunity Knocks on Even-’ Door at Tucson High ” Also. there will be a very interesting report given bv the Tucson Committee on Internationa! Scholar* ships. Mrs. Hugh C. Thompson, chairman, and Mrs. James H. Terry, placement chairman of the American Field Sendee, will present their plans for the two foreign senior students, a girl from Germany and a boy from Belgium, who will arrive in the U. S. in August and will attend THS this coming year. To finish off the evening, a program of novelty musical number? will be presented bv Lewis Pritchard and I^eo Switzer accompanied on an electric guitar. Larry Joe Mathern Entertains Teen Agers Larry’ Joe Mathern entertained teen agers from the various schools in Pima county last night with an Ice cream and square dancing party at Mathern’s Old Fashioned Ice Cream parlor. Mix! Match! Mrs. Denham, Dr. Campbell Are Married Mrs. Hazel Denham became the bride of Dr. Donald Campbell yesterday in Las Vegas, Biff. Mrs. Campbell, originally of Dean moat. Tex., has been ready-to-wear buyer ala Stein-feld* for the past three years. Dr. Campbell Is a local dentist. The couple will be at home on E. Broadway about the middle of July. McAllister-Johnson Rites Read United in marriage in an Informal ceremony Wednesday were Staff Sgt. and Mrs. James R. McAllister. The single-ring service was held in the pastor’s study at the First Southern Baptist church. The bride is the former Colleen Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Art Johnson, 2903 E. 17th st. Mr. and Mrs. Judson McAllister of Tunnel Hill. Ga* are parents of the bridegroom. Miss Carole Ann Miller attended the bride and Staff Sgt. Harvey Wickware was best man. After a wedding trip to Mexico, the couple will reside here at 3727 E. Clark ave. Noble Grands Meet Tonight Larcena Louise Past Noble Grands will meet in the IOOF hall at 8 this evening. New officers to be installed are Mrs. Pearl Danforth,, president; Mrs. Fred Kennedy, vice president; Mrs. Anna Porter, aecretary-treasurer; Mrs. Curlie Heagor, chaplain Mrs. Hono-rene Parker, marshal; Miss Ruth Pearce, guardian; Mrs. Florence Downey, musician; Mrs. Edward Sinclair, critics; Mrs. Gladys Meacham, press chairman. Refreshments will be served. Make It In A Day! I4!4—J4H 7054 SIZES S—IO—-12 -la 1—11—20 Prifce: 35 cents Half-sizers! Double your wardrobe—sew this gay trio of separates. Halter-weskit, skirt, bolero to mix and match—never a “what-to-wear” worry all summer! They’re proportioned to fit and flatter short, full figures! Pattern 9075: Half Sizes 14H, IO1*. ISH. 20H, 22H. 24 H-Sigp 16H weskit and skirt 3H yards 39-inch; bolero 1% yards. This easy-to-use pattern gives perfect fit. Complete, illustrated Sew Chart shows you every’ step. To order either or both of these patterns tear out coupon mud mali It to Tbs Woman's View, Tucson Dally Cftlsou. Price: 30 cents Few’ quick stitches—presto! You have a Wrap-Tie Halter! Add the colorful embroidery by hard or machine. You need only IM yards 39-inch fabric— use a remnant. Pattern 7054: Sizes Small (10-12). Medium (14-16); Large (18-20). Pattern parts and transfer. I am enclosing I int the fellowing patterns. Marian Martin Design No. Aliet Brooks Design Nm lr coins with this order. Please tend SIBS Mae PLEASS Indicate pattern Now aud six# at uy) (Please print name) (Address) (City and Stat*) Allow two to throe weeks for delivery. Are Your Neighbors Friendly? By MYRTLE MEYER ELDRED * There is certainly no one answer to how’ neighbors should get along w’ith each other. .The •big point is: they’ must. It is a test of one’s democracy as well as one’s citizenship to cope with the irritations and a g gravations which are certain to spring up when groups of dissimilar per sonallties live near each other. Mrs. J. F. writes, “We moved into a new’ development. We have a baby eighteen months old and there are ten children of various ages on this one block. “No one has put up a fence, yet, and we all have been pretty busy starting flower beds, planting shrubs, etc. My husband left a portion of our yard as a play area for our daughter but she is still so small that I stay outdoors when she is out. “THE NEIGHBORS' children won’t he confined to this spot but dig up or pull out our plants and one child pulled up a wlfole border of pansies we had just put in. I told her mother and she was amused. She remarked that children in the development always picked a community yard and ours was it ‘These children take no toys out (the mothers say they mav get broken) but they wrench them from my child and I can’t tell you how’ many of hers have been broken. One boy is a biter, but his mother says she studiosulv overlooks it, hoping he’ll outgrow it. “If T tell the children to leave the flowers alone they say, ‘Go in and shut the door.’ If I tell them to go home they say, ‘Mind your own business.* One child thrust a fist through my screen door because I had no candy when he asked for it His mother asked me if I could prove it was her boy—needless to say we replaced the screen. “We are discouraged. My husband gets so angry he goes in the house and won’t enjoy the outdoors. We can’t afford a fence but that seems one answer.’* YOU HAVE just grievances, but this is your home, your neighborhood, for better or worse, so try to compromise with it One suggestion w’ould be for you to invite even’ mother on your block to have tea at your house. Then suggest that in every neighborly J there is childish behavior which tests cath mother’s patience and you want their help in determining how to deal with It. Put these questions to the group: How’ to handle the flower situation: what to do about toys; suggestions for play places for the group of children; what to do when there is damage to property. If you can help them to see that it is your earnest desire to Iron out problems before they pop up you will gain their hearty cooperation. Maybe a monthly get • together w’here temporary problems can he aired will make your neighborhood a model instead of a feuding one. TODAY'S FREE LEAFLET We have prepared a new leaflet on “Children’s Quarrels,’* which may be obtained bv sending" a stamped, Seif addressed envelope and your request for Leaflet* No. 57 to Myrtle Meyer Eldred, The Woman’s View’, Tucson Daily Citizen. a * Club Esmeralda Members Plan July 4 Dance dab Esmeralda will celebrate July 4 with a dance at El Casino ballroom, lichi Her* Handel and his orchestra will provide mn sic fen* dancing from • p.m. to I a.m. Favors will be distributed. In the receiving line will bo Misses Delma Gissart, Charlotte Leon and Honey Valencia. Socially TLT Play Speaking Concludes Tomorrow —Cithren Photo By Bernie Sedley SHOWER HONORS MRS. RICHARD PACHECO TKe former Donna Ruth McKenzie (second from right) was guest of honor Wednesday at a linen shower held at the Old Pueblo club. Hostesses were (from left) Mmes. John C. Haynes, Harry Powers and William Beal. Mrs. George Martin, Mrs. Pacheco's aont with whom she has made her home during the past winter, is at far right. Pupils Of* Miss Lobban In Recital An informal summer recital will be given by voice students of Miss Ethyl C. Lobban at 8 p.m. Tuesday at the studio, 1520 E. Waverly st. A small group of invited guests will hear the program and join the pupils in a social hour which will follow’. Members of the class who will present solos are Mrs. Howard Mains, Mrs. Opal Witmer, Mrs. M. W. Cruce, Miss Julia McCracken, Miss Lupita Duran, Miss Lona Kaye Bailey, Bob Atkinson, Bob Kimmel, Moses Dillon, and Allan Bobya. The Lobban studio trio will present several numbers and members of the trio, Mrs. Fred Emery, Mrs. Tom Rickel and Mrs. Maines, will assist the hostess in serving refreshments. SATURDAY, JULY 4, 1953 ARIES (MAR. 21 TO APR. It) You want to let fly in all directions In indiscreet, intemperate. Intolerant expressions. Instead look to improved methods for handling problems. TAURUS (ARR. 20 TO MAY 20) The urge to dash in all directions without intelligent planning Just puts jou in a feverish condition rendering jou more liable to accidenta. separations. Have poise, control. GEMINI (MAY 21 TO JUNI 21) Spending more than you can afford today lessens your security. Your ambitions get farther behind than la wise. Follow national trends; streamline your own budget. CANCER (JUNE 22 TO JULY 21) Irritation over conditions you have little to do with Just raises your blood-pressure. Stick to proven principle*. Assist those in power, for they need understanding support, too. LEO (JULY 22 TO AUO. 21) Get dready duties behind you and settle obligations, even though there is conflict for distant interests. Study new ways to avoid "leaping from the frying pan into the fire!" VIRGO (AUO. 22 TO St RT. 22) Trying to get moneyed visard to ald you in attaining some wish could quickly alienate those whose backing you need the most. Have fun but In inexpensive delights. LIBRA (SEPT. 23 TO OCT. 22) Almost everyone seems to be acting in a manner counter to your own and their best Interests. Just keep your attention focused upon your job; don't Judge others and all's well. SCORPIO (OCT. 23 TO NOV. 21) Battle royal over unimportant items should be studiously avoided. Usa your basically fine self-control. Bossing ethers merely results In joint headaches. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22 TO DEC. 21) Use more than average care on the highwav in pursuit of elusive pleas- -urea. Real trouble follows forceful action. Keeping calm prevents disaster. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22 TO JAN 20) Many frictions develop between family. associates unless you keep the two discreetly apert Attend to patriotic duties meticulously. AQUARIUS (JAN. 21 TO PEB. 1*) Avoid arguments, accidents by refusing to act in hasty or Impatient fashion Make a point to use conscious control when other* irk you. 8tick to your Job. PISCES (PEB. IO TO MARCH 20) Have fun in way* that have been found satisfactory in the past without that outlay of money that seems necessary. It's HOL If Your Child Is Bom Today . • Today'* child is one of those powerful youngsters who will influence others just by the power of magnetic personality. So strong la th* vibration of approval or disapproval tlyt words will not be necessary. It la essential that you teach early tho value of complete self-control and disciplined conduct. Be ever watchful of any display of temper, carefully explaining the lack of wisdom of such action. This child will make a fine soldier, engineer or designer. CV AV EXTENSIVE TRIP in the east. Mrs. Emma Sawyer, 2228 E. Sixth st., left Tucson Tuesday night for Shenandoah, Iowa, Pittsburgh, Pa., and McDonald, Ohio. Mrs. Sawyer will visit a son in each of those cities, and does not plan to return to Tucson until November. DR. AND MRS. JOHN R. Schwartzman, 4850 E. Cecilia, left this week on a short vacation trip to Las Vegas. FIFTY ROYS AND GIRLS were guests of Socorro Felix at a lawn party Tuesday from 6 to IO p.m. The event celebrated the tenth birthday of the hostess, who is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Socorro Felix, 1355 W. Delaware. Highlight of the party was the breaking of a blue and white pinata filled with balloons. ARRIVING IN TECSON THE first of next week on furlough is Reid Abel, son of Mrs. Lucille Sawyer Abel, 2228 E. Sixth st. Mr. Abel has been stationed at Ft. Richardson in Anchorage, Alaska over a year, doing special service work with the U.S. Army. TODAY GORDON BROWN arrived in Tucson to join his wife and son, Kevin. The Gordon Browns are the daughter and son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Yelland, 1841 E. 10th st. They will be staying with the Yellands during most of July. VACATIONING EATEN- sively in the rn id-west, Mrs. Sam Seanev, 201 W. Magee rd., will return to Tucson the first of August. THE ENOS P. SCHAFFERS have been spending the week ends at their cabin on Mt. Lem- • mon. Later this month Mrs. Schaffer will leave for Stanford university for conferences on the doctor of philosophy degree for which she *is completing study. Mr. Schaffer will join her there later for a short vacation trip. WORD COMES FROM NEW York that Anne Hooker Powell will sail tomorrow from Quebec, Canada, for Europe aboard the all-student liner, the MS Arosa Kulm, chartered bv the council on student travel to provide low cost trans-Atlantic transportation for students. The student ship will arrive in Le Havre on July 13, reaching London the following day. It will dock at its final debarkation point, Bremerhaven, Germany, on’July lo. MISS SONYA FRAMPTON, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Frampton, 2^46 E. Hawthorne st., entertained friends at her home Monday evening. Supper was served in the patio, followed bv TVT-watching and table games. Tucson Little Theatre winds up its fourth annual melodrama production tomorrow at the I/xige on the Desert. The play, “Uncle Tom’s Cabin,’’ has run for the past two weeks, with capacity crowds attending almost every evening. Extra tables have been put up for tonight and tomorrow to take care of all those who wish to hiss the villain and cheer the hero of the American • epic. TONIGHT Robert Schmidt will be on hand for the third time! He has made a reservation for four, again, having been to the play last Friday and Saturday evenings. Dr. and Mrs. Paul F. Kionka will have as their guests Dr. and Mrs. John McCormick, Mr. and Mrs. William Titsworth and Mr. and Mrs. George Summers. Mr. aid Mrs. Robert Eppstein will entertain at a buffet supper party before the play. Guests at the Eppsteins’ Sheppard Hills home will include Messrs. and Mmes. Arthur Drie-rneyer, Cy Smidle, Ted Gay, H. F. Demarest. GUESTS of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Barreca tonight will be Mr. and Mrs. Wes Owens, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Howard and Mrs. Lois Mattox. The Walter Gascoignes’ guests are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Steenhoven. Last night Mrs. Edna Lamb has as her play -guests Mrs. Mildred Gammon and Miss Nancy Gammon, who are visiting from Denver; Mrs. Grace Shuck; Miss Betty Siinner and Donald P. Morrison. At another table last evening were Hay Sickler and her friends, judy Morris. Nancy Owens and Joan Wootton. Another friend, Robby Addison, was also on the invited list, but she left early for a vacation in Flagstaff. Dance Teacher Visits Coast Binda Tuke left Wednesday for a seven-weeks’ vacation on the west coast. Her first stop will be Santa Monica, where she will visit with her aunt, Mrs. Una Moss. During August, Mrs. Tuke will visit Nancy Lee, a former dancing pupil, in San Francisco. Miss Lee', who studied /with Mrs. Tuke here for the past seven years, is taking summer courses at San Francisco Ballet school. During Mrs. Tuke’s absence, her studio at 618 N. Fourth ave., is being redecorated. Here’s A Simple Recipe For Frozen Bananas By BETTY Well, it takes all sorts of recipes to please the populace. Wouldn’t it be nice to have a youthful appetite, taste and figure and be able to enjoy such goodments as this column presents today? Here is a recipe for frozen bananas coated with chocolate or. a sties! it comes from Elsie H. Morris, extension nutritionist at the University of Arizona. Miss Morris says it’s a healthful snack for the kids as well as being a good party dessert. FROZEN BANANAS are good and refreshing, she says — a welcome change for an afternoon lunch. They are easy to prepare, too, and need only to be thawed before eating. Peel the bananas and dip them in ascorbic acid—I teaspoonful of ascorbic acid to I pint of boiled cool water—or 2 tablespoonfuls of lemon juice added to pint of water. This prevents browning and adds a tart flavor to the banana. INSERT A STICK Into the end of the banana, then put them on foil or in a tray and freeze them. Bananas swell when they are frozen and a chocolate coating would break MILBURN if it were applied before freezing. Now melt dot or dipping chocolate over hot but not boiling water. The chocolate will turn a greyish brown when it melts. One pound of chocolate coats 12 bananas. BEFORE coating the bananas, check the temperature of the chocolate. Beat it gently to cool it if necessary. It should be cooler than lukewarm when touched to the wrist. Grasp the stick and coat the banana. If the chocolate slides off you are working too slowly or the chocolate is not at the correct temperature. Thaw the bananas in the refrigerator for 12 to 15 minutes before serving. They’ll be icy cold but not frozen. Church Youth Group Has Picnic Today The junior high school group of the Catalina Methodist church is having a picnic and vesper service today on ML Lemmon. Special guests will be Dr. Havden S. Sears. Mrs. Sears and their five daughters. Dr. Sears is the new pastor of the Catalina Methodist church. \V— secrets: Sun Specs Ccm Be OF : charm: Star Accessories By JOHN ROBERT POWERS Smart looks elude those who fail to wear their sun glasses correctly; eye fatigue and squint lines pursue those who fail to wear sun glasses at all. And since sun glasses in this season are a star accessory, every charmer should know the do s and don ts of their wearing. I. Do select frames and color combinations that blend with the shape of your face, your personal coloring and the color theme of your wardrobe. ?: DO COLLECT an occasion-right wardrobe of sun specs for sports, street and dress wear. 3. Do keep lenses free of “smog,” since smear and dust are most obvious on dark glasses. Carry a lint-free cloth with you for polishing as needed. 4. Do give frames and lenses this sparkle treatment regularly: Immerse in bowl of tepid soapsuds. Gently scrub openwork or metallic ornamentations and hinges with a soft brush. Tiny grains of sand, sun lotions and cosmetics imbedded in these spaces are dislodged by soaking. 5. Don’t lay glasses lens-side down. Rest them on the frames w ith temple pieces outstretched. 6. DONT CRAM them into their cases. In the fold-over type of case, take care to insert the glasses with the temples open and button the flap before folding the temples. 7. Don't yank glasser on and off. Use both hands, grasping the side pieces just behind the hinges. Gentle .handling keeps frames in correct alignment. 8. DONT WEAR prescription sun glasses when out of alignment. Have an optician make the adjust.uents. 9. Don’t fiddle with your glasses. It's had for your specs and w’orse for your poise! 10. Don’t be a celebrity-aper and wear dark glasses indoors. Do follow all of these tips and your sun glasses will star as an accessory!    k GLASSES THAT ADORN 7 Wear your glasses as a smart accessory. Choose rims that are the most interesting shape for your face. This special leaflet is yours for the asking. Write to John Robert Powers, The Woman’s View, Tucson Daily Citizen and enclos a stamped, self-addressed return envelope. •Ever Lovely . , .    J 2    Ever ffaihablem J___ 2 Exclailrely ai th# { J COLLEGE SHOPS PRELL'* BROADWAY VILLAGE DREG STORE PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS - BROADWAY COUNTRY CEUS ROAD PHONE 5-263 HARRY GLAZEMAN B-196 Good Luck CAROLE MR '(SS? MSZ RAST BROADWAY CAU 5-3211 • SKIRTS •. • qty prints summary plains in practical walk-akia fabrics • * • from 8*98 • BLOUSES • • • Peasant stylo or tailored sHort-sloovo skirts. Wkita or colors • • • from 2*98 JOANNE’S Open Friday HI! 9 p.m.    Alvmon    af    towaway TUCSON 5 MOST COMPLETE PRESCRIPTION AND DRUG DEPTS * F OU N T A IN S E R VIC E PHOTOGRAPHIC DEPT 8 A B f NEEDS • COSMETICS • WINES A LIQUORS FOR FREE HOME DELIVERY 'Hav« your doctor phono ut your proscription CONSULT VOUK DOCTOR nr it wise IO follow his soviet,* accise cr.... and rr is wise also id mavc MIS **£ tau SHON flues AT. PRELIM r WHIRS STAI CTC ST ACCURACY j LIQUOR HMBBm For your holiday enjoyment {ET YOUR KE (OU) BEH AI ARBI'S COSMETICS LANOLIN PLUS All-over body Lotion for dry skin. 51.50 ''1%:. Daces CLOSE OUT . : POLAROID SUN GLASSES 4    *    \ Regular Pries $1*49 - SOW only... POST OFFICE Sub Stotion VE) PAVIA PARKING ARU IN TNI REAR• MRECt • OTR ANG INTO STORE ;