Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on June 1, 1960 · Page 18
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 18

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 1, 1960
Page 18
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SOCIETY Wasn't it a wonderful week end? Were you one of those who travelled to far places? Or just to the golf course or the Country Club swim- ing meer? Fun though the Memorial Day holiday always is, it does, alas, signal the departure of many Tucsonians who summer elsewhere. For example, Mrs. Douglas Wesson is in the east with her daughter Sally Hale. String and Lib Davis leave this week end for their New Hampshire farmhouse. George and Peggy Martin are off today for Europe and a summer of pleasant activities on far shores. Sally Spencer left Sunday night for her 10th class reunion at Smith College. From there she'll go. visiting In the east, then to her Wisconsin camp for a couple of weeks. 1 · Betty Stant leaves today for Detroit where she'll attend the ordination of her brother John DeWitt in great ceremonies at the cathedral there. Then she'll be joined by hubby Don in Washington for a few days at Rehoboth Beach. . Don and Barkey Lewis jaunted first to the coast to see t^eir daughter and..son-in-law, newlyweds Diane and Larry Lattemous, and now are in Pennsylvania to see their son graduate. Let's see who else is traveling. Lynette Gailbraith left Tuesday for the family farm near Springfield, 111., and Fritz will follow the end of June--they've a new house a-building there this summer . . . Bobbie and Al- Lent are thrilled at the prospect of several weeks with the senior Al Lents in Mission Beach this summer . . . Nancy Fritz departs shortly for a carefree visit with her parents in the midwest. .. Bill and Mary Anne Riemann Richey are home after a pleasant week end in La Jolla, the main purpose of which was.to see Mrs. Ralph C. Allen comfortably ensconced .in her summer residence there . , . and Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. Jones flew to Honolulu Sunday to spend a week at the Royal Hawaiian before returning to San Francisco for another week. Not everyone is going. We still have some visitors and returnees. Alfred and Marion Ronstadt and their son Alfred Jr. are up from Mexico City for a visit with his mother Mrs. Fred Ronstadt, her sister Mrs. Tyler Barrett, and to watch their daughter Barbara graduate from UA ... the Frank O'Riellys are due home from a La Jolla holiday shortly . . . Mrs. Irving Hall is just back from nine weeks in Europe . . . and former Tuc- sonians Milt and Gail Whitley will be down from Phoenix for UA graduation. There's activity on the party beat, too. ' The John Joynts' patio was brightly lighted, and deep green cloths covered flower-laden tables Saturday evening when 100 or so guests gathered for a cocktail buffet Sensation of the hors d'oeuvre table was an ice carving of the Joynt Newporter yacht, brimfull of luscious pink shrimp! Admiring shrimp dunkers included Jim and Dottle Bailey, Bill Spaid, Bj and Ray McDonald, the Allan Richardsons, Betty Krucker, Barbara Wade and the Clague Van Slykes. A couple of coffees on the party schedule: Pat Switzer and Eunice Gibson join forces just for fun on Tuesday, and Kak Place honors bride-elect Martha Dewenter tomorrow morning. Then, there's a cocktail pouring-on the llth hosted by the Gordon Mattesons and Eugene Savoies. How Can Young Campers Avoid Homesickness? By JOAN BAZAR Will Susy and Billy enjoy their first stay at camp? The answer depends on the youngsters themselves, the counselors and the parents. The role parents play in preparing children for camp is very important, Mrs. Earl Baldwin feels. With three young campers in the family, she has come up with some practical ideas on the problem of homesickness. (Jim, now 11, and his sisters, Linda, 12, and Nancy, 13, each attended established camp for thes first time at the age of 9 and are enthusiastically looking forward to returning this summer). The first step, according .to Mrs. Baldwin, is to face the problem".. "We discuss it with the children befprehand." she said. "We explain that' everyone feels homesick sometime --that Dr, Baldwin and 1 would even feel i a bit hurt if they didn't miss us--but that this is part of growing up, "Eventually," she goes on to explain to them, "you are going _ to have to learn to be away from us and your brothers and sisters." Of course, the parents emphasize the positive side of the picture--the fun of camping and the challenge of new activities. Mrs. Baldwin feels summer camp has helped the children develop self-rrtiance and learn "how wonderful nature can be." The four Baldwin youngsters -- including 2^-year-old Richard--have learned to love nature on family camping trips to the mountains. Parents can further insure campers of a happy time by writing cheerful letters, accord- Flagstaff Couple To Marry Marilyn Michelbach and Voie Coy will be wed Aug. 18 at the Church of the Nativity, Flagstaff. The bride-elect, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert P. Michelbach of Flagstaff, was a General Motors scholar at the University of Arizona where she was affiliated with. Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. Now a student at Arizona State College, she is secretary of Cardinal Key, national women's honorary. Her fiance, an ASC senior, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Coy of Flagstaff. He owns and operates laundries in Flagstaff and Cottonwood. MARILYN MICHFLBACH ... Voie Coy TOMORROW'S SCHOOL LUNCH AMPHITHEATER Menu Varies in Each School FLOWING WELLS Potluck SUNNYSIDE Beef and Macaroni Casserole Lettuce Salad Hot Rolls Mixed Fruit Milk TUCSON Beef Stew and Vegetables Tossed Salad Biscuit and Butter -Orange J.ello with Sliced Peaches Milk Polish-American Club Sels Dance A dance is scheduled Saturday evening by the Polish-American Club of Tucson. It will be held from fl p.m. until midnight at the Shrine Club, 2900 E. Broadway. Polish food will be available. ing 10 Miss Bciiy Dial, who leaches a course in camp leadership at the University of Arizona. "One of the biggest mistakes is to say 'We miss you and wish you were home'," Miss Dial said. "It's so much better to say, 'We hope you're having n happy time. 1 "Tell about the things you t re doing, but don't dwell on activities that might make the chik' feel homesick." Visitors da_v is a controversial matter in camping circles--some directors feel visits are necessary and others say they tend to increase homesickness. The*UA instructor explained that most camps set up visitors days for long sessions. "But children whose parents don't visit tend to feel left out and unhappy." For shorter camping sessions, visitors day can hinder the child's adjustment. As Mrs. Baldwin put it: "It takes a youngster three or four days to adjust to camp life. Then the mother arrives to see whether he's combing his hair and brushing his teeth and the whole pattern is upset." Cliff Waetje. director of Boy Scout Camp Lawton, feels, that morale is the scoutmaster's responsibility. "Homesickness is usually the result of inactivity. "Every boy has some special interest. We try to challenge a boy who feels left out by giving him a special responsibility . . . helping the crafts counselor, for instance." The camper becomes involved in a special phase of the activities, and before he realizes it the session has ended. Most camps require campers to write at least One letter a week to their parents, and many also require the counselors to write to let the parents know how the children are getting along. A few more words of advice from Miss Dial: A child feels more secure when he attends camp with a friend or two from back home. It also helps if parents abide by the suggested clothes list -some send too much, others not enough. Depending on the rules of the camp, it is a good idea to send children on the camp bus rather than driving them all the way to camp and saying goodby there. WEDNESDAY, JUNE !, I960 TUCSON DAILY CITIZEN PAGE 19 --Citizen Phot* LOOK/JVC FORWARD TO SUMMER CAMP The home of Dr. and Mrs. Earl B a l d w i n , 3320 N. M a r t i n Ave., is a busy place this week, as the three older youngsters plan for summer camp. J i m , 11, prepares his r i f l e to take along to Triangle Y R a n c h Camp. Linda, 12, (right) is looking forward tn horseback riding afiatn at the Y camp, and Nancy, 13, will graduate into pioneer c a m p i n g at Girl Scout Camp Whispering Pines. Dr. L F. Rtdmacher Dentist 180 N. Church Ave. Full tnd Partial Dentutts Dtnturt Repair TcleDhone MA 2-1761 Open Friday Evenings lour diamond ring, becomes 2 diamond rings ... with OUT exciting new TWIN GUARDS... THC NCWItr NMA IN JEWELRY TODAY! i-- »p»c!»t!y 6tt\gnt4 to fit »ny »te* tfi*mon4 rint - «mbr*c« your 4i»m*ntf *n4 tramform H Into * brand fw* ieM-»nJ ttuaiont rffif . TMt uniwM co you to WMF r w v Mfftcirt · *· coctctoft riftff. bwlta VMI to tw MirTMNi 14 Diamonds . 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