The Yuma Daily Sun from Yuma, Arizona · Page 4 Click to view larger version
June 13, 1953

The Yuma Daily Sun from Yuma, Arizona · Page 4

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The Yuma Daily Sun i
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Yuma, Arizona
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Saturday, June 13, 1953
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Page 4
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Social . Calendar Saturday Hard Times Dance -- 8 p.m., Yuma Air Base sponsored by the NCO Wives club. Baril PTA Benefit dance--8 p.m., at the Community church annex. Sunday Elks Flag Day program -- 7:30 p.m. Panther Field, add soc cal - sunday June 14 - nova Job's Daughters -- 1:30 p.m., officers practice at the Masonic temple. Sheriff's Posse, Wives -- 8 a.m. leave from stables for ride to Newberry ranch for breakfast. Monday Toastmasters club -- 6:30 p.m., dinner meeting at Clymer's. Ordeixrf DeMolay -- 7:30 p.m.. Masonic temple. Odd Fellows -- 8 p.m.. at -IOOF hall. American Legion auxiliary -- 8 p.m.. at the Legion home. La Cucnracha Cootiette club -8 p.m , at the Prison Hill club hou?o. Helping Hand club -- 7 p.m., home of "Christine Dixon. Tuesiliiy Tuesday Republican Women - 8 p.m., at the parish house. St. Paul's Episcopal parish house. Rotary Club--Noon, Valley cafe. Zonta club -- Noon, Clymer's. Order of Eastern Star -- 8 p.m. Jlasunic temple for bcliefit c a r d Second party dress (right center) washable trousseau for the youthful and practical: dress with spreading skirt. Parfl tHE YUMA DAILY SUN *£"£ 1*1. JUM 1 J, IM1 Pancakes Make Ideal Dessert party. American Legion -- 8 p.m.. Legion home. Yuma Air Base Officers Wives-1 p.m.,-at the Officers open mess. Auxiliary to the Brotherhood of R a i l r o a d Trainmen -- 8 p.m., IOOF hall. Yuma County Health Council 8 p.m., Arizona room, chamber of commerce. NCO Social -- 8 p.m.. at the club ·house at the Air Base. Lions club -- Noon. Valley cafe. Optimist club -- Noon, Del Sol. Yuma Camera club" -- 8 p.m., chamber of commerce. Somerton Rotary club -- 12:15 p.m., school cafeteria. Job's Daughters -- 7:30 p.m. Masonic temple. Women's Day, Country club -- 1 p.m.,'-luncheon, cards. Thursday Kiwanis -- Noon, Clymer's. Yuma Women's Golf club -- 0 a.m., Y u m a Country club. Carpenters auxiliary -- 8 p.m., Carpenters hall. Yuma Exchange club -- Noon. Del Sol. Las ^m/gas Club Starts Summer Card Parties The Las Amigas Wamim's club held its first in the summer series of benefit card parties. The affair took place Thursday evening at the Yumn Woman s clubhouse. Hostesses for the occasion were Miss Mary Burton, Mrs. Doyle Peterson, Mrs. John Smaclcl, and Mrs. R. W. Johnson. I The following received awards at cards: Mrs. Onslo Sappington was holer of high score nt imclge; and Mrs. Mary Cassidy, low. Mrs. Ruby Adair won the door prize. Mrs. Pete Woodui'd held high score at canasta and Mrs. Jean Bangs, low score. ' Refreshments were served. The guest list included Messrs. a n d Mesdames Pete Woodard, Frank Earnest, Miss Paula Adnir. Mesdames Hilda Lawler, Rohert Frith, Charles Gray, R. L. Coutch- chie, W. W. Price, William McCaig. J. W. Siblcy, R. 1. Potter, Elmer Quammen, Jack Pate, Joe Hougon, Thomas Lightle, L. A. Cole. Howard Elliott, George Hardy, George Gardner, Mary Burton, Ruby Adair, Doyle Peterse. John Smadel, R. W. Johnson, Onslo Sappington, Mary Cassidy, and Jean Bangs. Officers To Practice Gene Welch, honored queen of Job's Daughters, announces there will be it practice for initiation ceremony at 1:30 p.m., Sunday Jiine 14, in the Masonic temple. All officers are asked to be present. 'Hard Times' Dance Is This Evening The NCO Wives club of t h c Yuma Air Base is sponsoring a "hard times" dance this evening nt 8 at the Air Base. The public is invited to attend and join in the gay spirit of the occasion by wearing an appropriate "hard times" costume. P r i z e s wll be awarded. Refreshments will be_aerved. Limited 3 Weeks Only Empress Beauty Salon Offers You SPECIAL PRICES ON MACHINELESSCOLD WAVE PERMANENTS $5.50 -56.50 -57.50 Call Early for Appointment. Marjorie White, Clara Mae McAfee. Lois Worthing. 1008' 3rd St. Ml. 3-4353 Mature Parents Girls Can Be Free of Misery Waiting for Boys to Decide Camp Fire Girls Registrations Show 123 Campers Registration for the 1953 season at Camp Wolahi has ended m o s t successfully for the Yuma Council of Camp Fire Uirls. A total of 123 camper weeks have been scheduled for the Yuma.girls over the period of June 30, to Aug'. 4. Transportation arrangements are again being capably handled by Norman Bann of the council executive board. Girls preparing to attend t h e first session from June 30 to Jul 7 are: Corrinc Henson, J u d i t U Ernst, Gwennie Pratt, U r e n 9 o Neece, Bonnie Pace, Uetta Hen jon, Virginia Bobersky, Patricia Lynch, Kae Ann Meinhardt, Caifi Lewis, Beverly Searcy, Joyce Ed wards, Barbara Vauglmn, Susie Groenert, Suzanne Starmer, Sara Bartlett, Joyce Davis, Joyce Star ck, Buffie McCaig. Kathy Volpe Caroline Griffin, Karen McW i 1 Mains, Julia Mosley. B a r b a r a Smith, Barbara Celaya, Margare Darwin, Betty Prather, Geraldin Hooper, Irene Freeman, M a r . Margaret Fahey, and Sally Bash line. nauguration Film Will Be Shown The Republican women are hav- ng a special program at a meet- ng at 8 Tuesday evening at the Episcopal parish house. All interested persons arc invited to attend when .a film of the in uguration of President Eisenhow er will be shown. Refreshments will be served. The French give pancakes u Gallic lift, making them ideal for dessert. They add fruit, jams, praline filling, cognac and many other touches that elevate the pancake to the realm of fine eating. There's a thought for Sunday din- ier. Basic Paacake Baiter (Makes 12 pancakes) One-quarter pound flour, 2 eggs, pinch of salt. 1 ounce sugar, 1 cup cold milk, Vi teaspoon vanilla, 1 ounce melted butter,' 1 teaspoon cognac, if desired. Kift flour into bmvl. Break the eggs into it. Add salt, sugar, milk and vanilla. Mix witli an e gg beater. When the batter is light arid smooth, add the melted butter, cr and place in refrigerator. Vhcn ready to use, add cognac, if desired, to the batter and stir well. Put frying pan over a moderate heat until it is hot enough to sizzle a drop of water. Place a l i t t l e jutter in pan and melt. D r o p on the batter 1 tablespoon at a time. Batter should spread thin. Turn as soon as the cake* are full of bubbles. · Georgette raiHacni Drop a thin layer of pancake' batter on the griddle. Place a thin slice of canned pineapple on^ top, then cover lightly with batter. Cook the pancakes as usual. Cream in a bowl 1% ounces of butter with 2 ounces of granulated sugar and 1 teaspoon of cognac, if desired. Spread on the top of each pancake and serve on a hot platter. 1'ralinn I'aneaktw For praline filling, place Va an egg white in a bowl. Slowly mix in some fine, sifted sugar. Stir until air even, smooth paste is ob tuined. Add a handful of finely chopped .almonds. Mix favorite preserve with a flavoring of cognac, if desired, and spread on the pancakes. Next, fold each pancake in half and cover the top with the praline filling. Old, Honored Meal is Hearty Sheriff's Posse, Wives to Breakfast Newberry Ranch The Sheriff's posse and wives are invited to breakfast Sunday at the Newberry ranch near Somerton. All members are asked to meet at the stables at 8 a.m., to r i d e together to the ranch. Mrs. Ken Anders Presented Gifts At Social Fete The home of Mrs. George Wilson was the scene of a stork shower honoring Mrs. Ken Anders, niece of Mrs. Wilson. Mrs. Lois Spatig and Mrs. Elizabeth Wilson w e r e hostesses. Colors of pink and blue decorated a bassinet which held gifts for Mrs. Anders. Games were played with prizes going to Betty Williams, Mrs. Dorothy Wilson, Mrs. N. E. Bathrick and Agnes Castleton. Refreshments were served by the hostesses. Attending were Mrs. Herh L e s ley, Mrs. James Wilson, Mrs. N. E. Bathrick, Mrs. J. L. Williams, Mrs. Anna Knelling, Mrs. Jackie Bunting, Mrs. Anna Wolf, Mrs. Dorothy Wilson. Mrs. Edna Owen, Agnes Castleton, Fay" Williams, Betty Williams, Delia Foster. Mrs. Bobbye Spatig, Mrs. Vcra Spatig, and Mrs. John Lignitz. Sending gifts but unabe to attend were Mrs. Monica Baker, Mrs. Jackie Williams, Mrs. Jimmie Koos, Mrs. Helen Ward. Mrs. Mamie Spiva, and Mrs. Myda Loos- lier. YUMA MATTRESS UPHOLSTERING CO. On the Me«a Phono 3-fi.TH · Haiti-Ms Your old mattress rebuilt or made into a comfortable long lasting inner spring for Va the cost of a new one. \Ve.make foam rubber mattresses, and box springs. A n y size. ONE DAY ' SERVICE Drapes We »r« nipped to brinB you the la- teat in Drapery Knh- ric«. Moderns, Provincial. A Western prints. incinilinrr the 'new Wonder Fabric. Fiber Glass in Kolid color or tlc- A L L D R A P E S A N D BED SPREADS H A N D MADE. Cornice Boards desicnc'l for nil type windows. Traverse and ceiling rods to m e e t your needs. · Upholstering Have that old chair, couch or suite remodeled and rebuilt. Upholstered w i t h the latest fabrics, for \? the cost of a new one. We buy, sell trade used furniture. VKtSE KSTIMATES By MURIEL LAWRENCE Pete's the secretary of Kathy's high school class. He's very attractive. The problem is, he plays the field. Thougti he's dated Kathy for a dozen movies and parties, he's taken other girls to them just as often. So Kathy's been kept pretty anxious, wondering what he intends to do about the forthcoming Junior From. The other evening after dinner, her mother called her back to the kitchen. Pointing to the roasting pan in the sink, she asked, "Do you call that clean? I wish you'd snap out of this (laze you're in. Lately, you only half-register what you'r« doing.'.' Kathy put her hands over her cars. "Oh, stop mother!" She begged intensely. "Don't I ever do anything right? I have worries." "What worries?" Asked her parent, ignoring the tears. "Pete," said Kathy, sniffing. "He hasn't asked me to the. Prom yet. It's so awful being a girl. You never can do anything. You just have to stand around waiting tot- boys to decide what they want to do'." "Nonsense." retorted her parent. "You've had other bids to this dance.' 1 "Who cares," was Kathy's bitter answer. "I want to go to it with Pete." "I bet you don't." her mother told her. "I don't think you want to go with Pete nearly so much as yon believe you do. I think you're angry with him. I expect you even hate Pete a little for keeping you so worried and upset:" Kathy put down the scouring powder. "Hate Pete?" she echoed, aghast. "Why, how can you say such a thing, mummy? I'm crazy about him. I. . .' When we like someone." said her inexorable parent, "our feeling does not mnke us miserable and hnd-tempered. It makes us quiet and happy. No. I think you'd better test your feeling for hate of Pete, Kathy. You've no right to be irritable with your family because you're afraid to know how angry you are at somebody else." That night, Kathy sang so joyously in the bathroom that her mother knocked on the door. Kathy flung the door open, her face radiant. "I'm going to the Prom with Bnyrl Taylor!" s h e announced. "Oh, mummy darling. I feel so free! Of course I've been furious with Pete. You're right. I don't think I like him at all any more! How did you know?" Her mother embraced the child who had believed girls can do nothing about boys who can't make up 'their minds. "Oh. I know how people act when they feel hate they're afraid lo recognize," she said. Christians irr India Christian leaders at both church- affiliated and government colleges in India arc making "definite contributions to India and to world peace," Mrs. Douglas Horton declared- last week. Mrs.-Horton, former president of Wellssley College, returned this month f r o m Asia. Citing the Y.W.C.A. School of. Social Work in Delhi as an example of good work, she suggested establishment of an American board of united colleges in India and Pakistan, similar to the United Board for Christian Colleges in China. Mrs. Horton said that Indian Christian colleges which once ooked to Britain for funds now are in a "tragic" situation. Mrs. Horton addressed the Committee for Southern Asia of the National Council of Churches' Division o£ Foreign Missions, meeting in two-day session at S e a b u r y House, Greenwich, Conn., Mar. 232-1. Reports given at the conference showed that Christian colleges in India are growing rapidly, both in number and enrollment. The institutions, however, f a c e serious problems of financial support, of procuring adequate faculty members to teach all their classes, and of giving religious instruction in a secular state. " A six-month study of current problems of Christian colleges will get under way Sept. 1, headed by Dr. and Mrs. Arnold S. Nash of the University of North Carolina. Dr. Nash will speak to college and faculty groups in India on the importance of the articulate a n d copvinced C h r i s t i a n teacher and will survey teacher- training facilities a n d c h u r c h - collcge relations. Mrs. Nash will be largely concerned with studies of literacy projects, planned parenthood activities, and the possibilities of college c o u r s e s on Christian family life. They will -report back to denominational anr interdenominational mission leaders when they return to this country in March, 1954. Preparation of leather is t h e oldest craft known to man. Picknickinq is Pleasure With Handy Gadgets When the pre - summer s u n begins to b l a z e holly a i o ng about Memorial Day, we clean .ip the rusty barbecue grill, slock up on mustard and franks, di g out the insect repellent and take :o the picnic table. And even though the flies buzz down w i t h greedy enthusiasm a n d there's more smoke than fire in the grill, dining "al fresco" has a fi r m grip on my family. Since resisting the pressure of .the children's picas and my h u s- uund's persuasion for a p i c n i c takes more stamina than I've got, I've looked a r o u n d for inexpensive gadgets which make tiie process much easier and a lot more lun. Metal-mesh f o o d protectors, for example, that fit over a platter or bowl, will .keep flies away from food more effectively than an jccasiona! wave of the hand. Although you can sec the food under the protector, the perforations in the yellow or green "mesh a r e small enough to screen out bugs. A long-handled frank-spear is starred in a new barbecue set of stainless steel. The spear, which has two brackets anrl a sliding prong, is designed to hold a n d release the sizzlng hot d o gs without t h e c h e f s touching them. A long - handled b a s t i ng Urush, can opener, salt and p e p- per shakers, and a stainless steel rack are companion pieces to the spear. To get the charcoals glowing o r t h e fire blazing w i t h o u t scorched fingers or smoke - filled eyes is the claim to fame of a new fire starter. This is a small paper cup f f l l e d with a h a r d chemical compound which y o u put under the logs and touch off with a match. The starter burns intensely for 10 or 15 minutes, eliminating fussing with papers a n d kindling. Inexpensive, a n d practically indestructible, ribbed r u b b e r mats will keep frosty glasses or drippy beverage bottles f r o m skidding off the tray. The s m a l l . *b right-colored pads are ribbed on one side to cling to' the table or tray and diamond-patterned on the other to trap condensing moisture. Wider distribution of hickory chips will give ni o r e of us a chance to zip up the old hamburger with hickory-smoke flavor. The chips are well-dried hickory wood and are meant to be scattered over the top of the glowing coals. THE TIME-HONORED DISH of sauerkraut and frankfurters U jiven a novel twist with crecn pepper, canned tomatoet and okra* Sauerkraut and frankfurters is an old and honored combination. There's more to this good eating story -- good nutrition, novelty and right now, both these foods are being featured generally as budget buys. Creole Sauerkraut and Frankfurters (4-(i servings) Two tablespoons b a c o n drippings or margarine, 1 medium- sized onion (chopped), 1 medium- sized green pepper (chopped), 1 No. 2 can sauerkraut, 1 cup canned tomatoes. 1 teaspoon brown sugar, 1 cup canned okra, 1 pound frankfurters. In. a large heavy skillet, m e l t drippings or margarine over low heat. Add onion and green pepper; saute o minutes. Stir in sauerkraut, tomatoes and sugar; m i x thoroughly. Add okra and m i x lightly. Arrange frankfurters on top. Cover and cook over lo 1 heat 20 minutes. Serve piping ho Skillet Suuerkraiit and Frankfurter* (Makes 4-6 servings) _ Three slices bacon, d i c e d , medium-sized onions, sliced, 1 Ni 2 can sauerkraut, iVa cups canne tomatoes. -1 12-ounce package fn zen lima bpans (thawed), 2 tea spoons honey, ] 4 "teaspoon s a 1 freshly ground pepper, J /« poun frankfurters, cut in fourths. In a large skillet, fry bacon lint crisp. Remove bacon. Add onion and saute until . lightly coloro Gradually stir in sauerkraut, toma toes, lima beans, honey, salt and pepper; mix thoroughly. C o v e r and cook over low heat 20 minutes. Add frankfurters and bacon. Cover and continue cooking 10-15 minutes, or until lima beans are done. Serve piping hot. SCHWMN · t-BTCED ·EACEK YUMA CtCLE MMT 111 M* it. When you m Don't Think of Inauranc* But Worn You Do Thtajl o* Iniunnct--Me DON 1NGHAM INQHAM * INGHAM 43 Second St. Ph. 3-TM3 Typewriter Adting°Machine Repair i 3-4324 HUGH FAULDS t CO. Farm Owners Attention Yuma and So. Gll» Valley* Why pay .large Interest rates on crop and equipment loans when you can borrow up to T125. per acre on your f arma at 4 4 fa % interest from the Federal Land Bank or Life Ins. Co. . . GLEN CURTIS CO., REALTORS YPMA'S FARM BIIOKEK 7S5 4th Are. Thane 3-1193 Westminster Auxiliary Hears Talk on Mission Westminister auxiliary, circle 4. held a regular meeting at t h e home of Mrs. Mabel Osborn Thurs-. day afternoon. Mrs. Glenn H i l l conducted the meeting. A continuation of the study of Colossians was led by Mrs. Hill, and Mrs. Frank Hobart gave a resume of work being .done at Ganado Mission, in Arizona. Mrs. Elmon Coe told of missionary w.ork being done in other fields. Change boxes were distributed for members' use during summer months. A rummage sale scheduled for early fall. Refreshments were_ served to the following: Mesdames Frank Hobart, Glenn Hill, Elmon Coe, BABY CHATTER by RAY SUTTON What'j Keeping Mommy! I don't want to lie here... t I want to dress! My blue numbtr lhat Melody Cleaners Cleaned so beautifully will suit me fine. Mrs. A. Guiles Heads JOY Group The JOY group of thn Y ll ni a Christian church met Thursday at the home of Mrs. Riley McMeans. Officers were elected and heading the group will be the following: Mrs. Arthur Giles president; Mrs. Norman Gould, secretary-treasurer; and Mrs. Harold Kissel, publicity chairman. Attending the meeting w e r e Mesdames Phillip Jackson, Arthur Giles. Raymond RamsUale, Charles Hilton, Lee Reynolds, Lew Coffey, Norman Gould, Harold Kissel, Clyde Bogls, Rilcy McMeans, Ted Hardy, Harold Furneaux and the Rev. and Mrs. O. I. Mendenhall. The jaguar is the largest and nost ferocious member of the cat rants, A. D. Abbott, R. C. Achesori' family found in the Western Hem- and the hostess. isphere. A TRIBUTE TO OUR FLAG! "Three cheers for the Red, White and Blue". When we sing those stirring words at home, at school,.as * parade passes, or whatever the occasion, let's pay more than merely lip service to the Grand Old Flag! Poems have been written for Old Glory. Statesmen have eulogiied its immortality. Soldiers on battlefields throughout the world have died for it. It flics majestically night and day over the White House. It is the blessed Flag of Freedom and stands for all the things we hold dearest. Honor the Flag that is the signature of our country and fly it proudly in your heart! · · D. P. FOLLY MOTOR CO. 240 Gila Phone 3-7809 "Your Friendly Ford Deil«r" We Salute Our Town! SIMPLE AS 1-2- If you want to make a deposit here, and can't come in yourself, just fill out a form (supplied on request) ... Enclose the deposit (when endorsing checks, be sure to write "for deposit only" before your signature)... Put a stamp on the envelope arid drop it in the nearest mailbox. THAT'S ALL THERE IS TO BANKING-BY-MAIL1 Try It At,- ' 8|te3fonk of flouql Ynnm Itranch, Yuma, Arizona 38.1 Main Street, Across from Post Office BISBKE - DOI'OI.AS - SCOTTSDAI.K - PHOENIX -MESA (Mi'inlwr KiMlcml Dcpr»H Insurance Corporation) OPEN: Mon., TIIIM., Weil., Thiira.. 10 m.m.-S p.m.; ' Fri., 10 a.m.-. 1 ! p.m. am! X p.m.-« p.m.--ni.OSKI) SAT. ROPER WATER SOFTENERS CiinilitiuninK £ Filter* Coinmr.rclal DomcKtlc 4 CM. Ft.......$260 4 Cu. Ft $330 FREE--Water Anul)'sti ' F11A S6 Mo. Term*. J. W. (WILBUR) POWER 609 8th St. Ph. 3-3717 kfort you buy a See Frigiduire Yuma Refrigeration Co. Main St.. .lust S. of Post Off. POST REPAIR 461 lilt Avc. W»Bhinit Tj.powrltern Machines Eloelric Hlr. SewinR Machinfl HewimlinB lUillos Ek'ctrioil COOLER REPACK REPAIR Special 4.00 Cumpl«te Vhiian ·.'.-·M-.V.t or S-1885 Ask for Henry VENETIAN BLINDS Includes Drapery Box Rods Lynae Home Furnishers "Home of Minerva Venetian BllnilV 145 2nd Avc. Ph. 3-7831 EVOtY NIGHT LUCKY LAGER DANCE TIME 10:T5 Tear Mutual 1400 ··' Btattoala , Tom* THE REAL MCCOYS by Gnu; liucli RECKON TH'WWK-IW KNOWS OUR fUKNITURg IS FUUY COVERED WITH WILL DAIBS AGENCY Iltmllorft--InsiiruiKM 1 . .109 8th H!, 1'h. 3-431)1 ' 4