Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on April 29, 1963 · Page 30
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 30

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Monday, April 29, 1963
Page 30
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It's at Tucson's Custom Cleaner Awaiting Your Valuable Furs and Woolens! Tucson's Largest and Finest Fireproof REFRIGERATED STORAGE VAULT! Why Uike chances with your precious garments... STORAGE is FREE at GLOVER CLEANERS (You piy only Insurance Costs-$1.4? per $100 valuation) Mr, Tom Roof, Owner and Manager, examines .,-. . . .garments in the ultra-modern Glover Cleaners Fireproof Vault . . , This -picture -was taken in February . . . The ·vault is being rapidly filled by discriminating customers who desire the finest facilities for the storage and care of valuable furs and woolens! It Maintains Constant Temperature, Humidity and Fumigation Control For Your Complete Assurance! HURRY! Call E A 5-2471 All Furs Cleaned Using The "Furrier's Method" Assuring Original Lustre and Appearance -Storage Free Insurance Charges S/fl 95 As Low as v^j^ Pay ONLY when you take garments out in the fall! For Pickup by Bonded GLOVER Personnel! GLOVER CLEANERS 2643 N. CAMPBELL AVE. Open Daily PAGE 30 TUCSON DAILY CITIZEN MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 29, 1963 John Makkai Weds Mary Jane Hogon Bouquets of white flowers banked the altar of St. Joseph's Catholic Church Saturday for the formal w e d d a n g of Mary Jane Hogon to John Elmer Makkai. Mary Jane, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick M. Hogon of Galesburg, 111,, asked her sister-in-law Mrs,, : Michael Hogon of Canton, 111., to attend her as matron of honor. Shirley Makkai, sister of the bridegroom, was bridesmaid. Mary Jane's gown was floor-length, styled with a sheath skirt and a float- away chapel train. It featured a portrait neckline and alencon lace detailing on the bodice. Mr. Makkai, son of Mr. arid Mrs. John M. Makkai, 6131 E. 24th St., was attended by his brother Albert Makkay as best man and Joseph C i a c c i o as usher. Following a w e d d i n g breakfast and an afternoon reception at the Desert Inn Motel, the newlyweds left on a wedding trip to northern Arizona. They will live at 1035 E. Mitchell St. upon their return. The bride is a graduate of C o r p u s Christ! High School in Galesburg and attended Brown's Business College, also in Galesburg. Her b r i d e g r o o m was graduated f r o m Carteret (N.J.) High School and at- --Clar Des Photo MRS. JOHN MAKKAI . . . Mary Jane Hogon tended the University of Arizona. He is secretary of the Boy's Club of Tucson and 3s a grand knight in Council No. 1200, Knights of Columbus. "BEAUTY ON A BUDGET" SHAMPOO SET PERMANENTS $5.95 up Includes Hair Cut, Shampoo Set $1.75 with Cream Rinse COUNTRY CLUB BEAUTY SALONS 3156 N. Stone--at Ft. Lowell Phone 792-0787 1542 N. Country Club Phone EA 7-2846 PIONEER STEWARDESS She Donned A Red Beret To Fly Into The Wild Blue Yonder By ERIC CAVALIERO The wind was whistling through the struts of the single englned biplane as the pilot steered her corrugated metal cigar of a body onto the Buffalo Airport runway. " . ' Aboard were a' i young stewardess named May Bobeck and two passengers, a girl and her brother. "Just as we hit the ground, I could see the lower wing was on fire," Miss Bobeck said here today. "I woke our male passenger, but his sister was sleeping soundly. "I grabbed her by the hair and yanked her from the plane seconds before the flames reach the upper wing." It was 1934. In Germany, Hitler was rearming. In Italy, Mussolini's Roman legions were massing against Ethiopia. In Britain, a young flying instructor named Frank Whittle was doodling the first rough drafts of an invention he called the jet propulsion engine. And in Chicago, American Airways (later to be American Airlines) had just made its own contribution to aviation by becoming one of the earliest companies to use stewardesses on passenger flights. Miss Bobeck was one of the first four American Airline stewardesses hired in the winter of 1933. Today, vacationing here at the Westward Look Ranch, she proudly displayed a 30-year pin. The three diamonds were surrounded by a wreath marking her courageous action that day in Buffalo. Miss Bobeck now is principal nurse for the airline's central region, which takes in St. Louis, Detroit REGESTER'S . . . OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY EVENING SIMMONS people size mattresses for greater comfort REGESTER'S own Firm Posture QUEEN SIZE mattress and boxspring 60 x 80 inches TWIN SIZE mattress and box spring 39 x 7 4 inches KING SIZE mattress and boxspring 72 x 84 inches 109 oo SET 79 50 SET 159 00 SET DOUBLE SIZE 54x74 INCHES $79.50 WE CAIV'T TELL YOU WHOJi Famous name boxspring and mattresses reduced to clear. WHYi Discontinued ticks and floor samples. USE REGESTER'S LIBERAL PAYMENT PLAN SMART HOME FURNISHINGS 2303 EAST GRANT ROAD 1701 EAST CAMELBACK ROAD PHONE 793-7681 TUCSON PHOENIX SOMETHING TO SEE! Regester's has furnished the American Heritage Home in the Tucson Parade of Homes. Open today and through May 12th. Desert Palms Park FREE DELIVERY ANYWHERE IN ARIZONA and Cincinnati as well as her home base of Chicago. The company set certain standards for those first stewardesses. They needed youth, good looks, a nursing diploma-and short hair. Miss Bobeck measured up to all but the : final requirement. "I almost wept as they snipped my beautiful waist-length tresses," she sighed. "The planes were, small in those days," Miss Bobeck recalled. "And the company made it clear that big girls need not apply. The height limit was 5 feet 4 inches, and there was a weight restriction of 120 pounds. I am 5 feet 1 inch, and then tipped the scales at 99 pounds. "I remember we wore men's shirts and ties, ankle ' length navy blue skirts'and red berets," she added. "The planes had a maximum speed of 140 miles an hour, and rarely flew above 9,000 feet," Miss Bobeck said. "But even so, each trip was an adventure. "Women and children seldom were seen on planes then," she added. "One of my first lady passengers was so frightened she covered her eyes with her hands all the way from Chicago to New York. "Other people carried rosaries, rabbit's feet and various good luck charms," she said. "And one of the first questions always .was, 'Do you have parachutes?' "Mind you, they had good reason for concern," Miss^ Bobeck explained. "The rides could be very bumpy, like the time a man asked me to tell the pilot to 'smooth things out. 1 "I went into the cockpit," she added, ."and as I got there, we came out of the turbulence. ''At flight's end, the man handed out envelopes to the pilot, first officer and myself as rewards fqr 'turning off/the bumps.V Each one contained a $20 'bill, ''Then; at the other end of the scale, there was the fellow who stood up in mid- flight and 'shouted, 'Let's all kneel in prayer, for we are going to perish.' And in those days we couldn't be too certain about the matter ourselves* '·..;·),,. , "After experiencesV.'ILke that, it was wonderful to get passengers like the late movie star Dick Powell whp sang with us all the way tpi New York, and then bought Coke and sandwiches all around. "It was wonderful also' to . be able to avert tragedy, as we did one January day in 1934 en route from Buffalo , to Detroit. "We were flying over London, Ont., when I saw a fire in a farmhouse. The pilot called me into "the cockpit and said, 'Tell the passengers I'm going to buzz that house.' r "We buzzed the building. No sign of life. Johnny, the pilot, did it again. Nothing happened. "Johnny said, 'This is the last time; I'nv going to give it all I've got.' We swooped down for the third time at full throttle, and Johnny gave her the gun. "As we leveled off, I looked down and saw some dots in the snow. People were coming out of the house. It really brought a lump to my throat to see children among them. "A month later I read an open letter to the pilot in a Chicago paper: "But for your action, 11 people would have died in that fire. Thanks, to you, they all survived. Signed, a Canadian family." YOUR STARS By SYDNEY OMARR TUESDAY, APRIL 30, 1963 ARIES (MAR. 21 TO APR. 11): Key Is generosity. By giving, you also receive. Keep eye on future/ which/ In turn, means your actions today mold potential. By cooperating/ you win valuable ally. Have falthl TAURUS (APR. M TO MAY K»: There Is pressure t challenge. You meet ihls by remaining truu to beliefs. Don't give In or display weakness. Take new path. Forget the old, "fired" way I GEMINI (MAY IT TO JUNE 21): Excellent for organizing Ideas. Good for contacts, ·exchanging thoughts with "Important" person. Accept request for extra aid. By so (Joins, you also help yourself. CANCER (JUNE 33 TO JULY 21)1 Conserve energy and CASH. Avoid tendency to buy everything In sight. Be selective, discriminating. Check with loved one for Ideas, suggestions. Key Is expansion. Assist, cooperate. LEO (JULY M TO AUG. 21): Stress on personality, Individuality, willingness to back up your own abilities. Move with self-confidence. The more you believe In yourself... the better you convince others. VIRGO (AUG. n TO SEPT. 22): Change, variety, travel... coming out of your emotional shell Is spotlighted. Means turn on Virgo sparkle, with. Win your way with satire, humor. Visit friend who Is confined. LIBRA (SEPT. 21 TO OCT. 22): Don't "fight" opposlno forces. Libra charm does more to advance cause than any threat. Family member may need attention. Be understanding, sympathetic. Spotlight on home, family and love. SCORPIO (OCT. 23 TO NOV. 21): Best atfvlce today comes from within. Outside forces could prove more Irritating than helpful. Your standing It enhanced If you stick to principles. Don't take "easy way." SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22 TO DEC. 2l)i Stick to basic Issues. Strength of convictions wins friends, Influences people. Added responsibility is Indicated. B« ready to express telf on long-rang* plan, decision. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22 TO JAN. 20)t Impatience evident today. Especially where finances are concerned. Check with partner. Finish Instead of leaving "loose ends." Concentrate on completion. AQUARIUS (JAN. 21 TO FEB. II): Best to depend on facts, not rash actions. Be careful about signing papers, contracts. Take "wait-and-see" attitude. Temptation Is to take on more than you can handle. Be practical. PISCES (FEB. 20 TO MAR. 20): Read Gemini message. Stress cooperation. Learn by teaching. Share thoughts, Ideas. Be considerate toward those whs work with you. Encourage one who asks for your opinion. O O O IF TODAY IS YOUR BIRTHDAY... your sense of humor Is delightful. You are stubbornly determined but considerate of the underdog. O O O GENERAL TENDENCIES: Many ISSUH seem to come to forefront. Nations may hurl accusations requlrlns mediator to settle disputes. Your sign analyzed completely In Sydney Omarr's booklet, "The Truth About Astrology." Send SOc to "Astrolouy," Woman's View, Tucson Dally Cltlien. Copyright 1«3 PI Beta Phi Alums Announce Officers Pi Beta Phi Alumnae Club has announced its officers for the coming term. They are Miss Patti Cone, president; Mrs. Robert Ca- midonca, vice president; Mrs. Dale Birtch, recording secretary; Mrs. Henry Dahlberg, corresponding secretary; and Mrs. Dwight Eller, treasurer. M E M O R A B L E . . . The beautiful dignity of a Palms service is a comforting memory. Yet so memorable a service is so modest in price. M O R T U A R Y a n d C H A P E L 5225 E A S T SPEEDWAY CHARLES A. MERRICK, Director

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