Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on March 6, 1968 · Page 14
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 14

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Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 6, 1968
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Page 14
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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 1968 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N PAGE J5 Trash And Treasures Mmes. Roland Beneteau (left) and Will Stevens, chairman of the Sahuaro Woman's Club's Trash and Treasures garage sale, arrange items for the event. It will be held in the garage of Mrs. Alllen Carstens, 4255 E. Waverly St., on Saturday and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The sale will include varied items such as office furniture, jewelry, clothing and large and small appliances. Proceeds wilt benefit the Arizona Society for the Prevention of Blindness. Others organizing the event are Mmes. Hardy Benson, E.O. Bowers, Baarent Biesemeyer and H.E. Meacham. (Citizen Photo by Art Grasberger) Planned Parenthood Center Fund Drive In Progress The Planned Parenthood Center of Tucson is in the midst of its fund-raising drive. Anyone wishing to contribute may send a check to Planned Parenthood, 127 S. 5th Ave., through the end of April. The main purpose of_.the local center is to provide low- income couples with the same opportunity to plan their families as middle-income parents have through private medical care. The great bulk of the center's budget goes towards paying for the expenses of running the clinic. The center- has a very small educational budget which it would like to increase. According to the Center there are some 9,800 indigent or medically indigent women in Tucson who are in need of subsidized family planning. In 1967 the patient load of the Planned Parenthood Center was approximately 1,560. The patient load of the family planning clinic of the Pima County Public Health Department was about 330. The combined total of 1900 women presently served is only about 19 per cent of those who need help. Eighty-one per cent still require aid. Last October 1,867 families in Pima County were receiving Aid to Dependent Children (ADC) payments. Since Octo- YOUR STARS By SYDNEY OMARR THURSDAY MARCH 7 ARIES (March 21 -- April 19): Communication or gift from friend or brightens day. Gain is keynoted. Workr health figure prominently/ but basic Issues are resolved. More responsibility, greater rewards are also shown. TAURUS (April 20 -- May 20): You may not get results as quickly as desired -- out gpnnral indications are favorable. Spotlight on getting what you need without being extravagant. Maintain principles. Stand tall. GEMINI (May 2) -- June 20): Steer clear o'f legal disputes. Take new look at ventures, ambitions, desires. Dealings with men require caution. Individual who looks fine may actually lack substance. . CANCER CJune 21 -- July 22) Emphasis on the subtle. Direct action may not succeed as well as diplomatic contact. Means be patient, avoid scattering forces. Rise above petly details. See proiect as a whole. LEO (July 23 -- Aug. 22): Walt for others to make overtures. Don't be overanxious. Analyze offers. Obtain hint from Gemini message. Look beyond immediate or superficial Indications. Contusion seems to reisn, VIRGO (Aug. 23 -- Sept. 22): Work to repair damage that occurred in recent past. Key is maintajnina steady pace. Check details. Indications are trial you will make changes and will rebuild. LIBRA (Sept. 23 -- Oct. 22): Much of this day seems devoted to planning and pleasure. You focus on changes, on romance and future vacation plans. Time to change pace. Relax without being careless. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 -- Nov. 21) What appears heavy or formidable can be successfully handled. But watch out for persons, situations you tend to take for granted. There are adluslments to be ··· made. Don't ignore them. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 -- Dec. 21) Accent on marriage, partnerships, leaal Involvements. Avoid salt-deception. See persons, situations In realistic light. What you think you know is subject 1o abrupt change. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 -- Jan. 19;: You receive Indications which bolster financial picture. Now Is time to place realistic value upon your services. Being a wallflower Is detrimental. Instead, push forward. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 -- Feb. 18): Don't take llshtly financial warnings, - indications. No day to risk savings. YOJ have duties, responsibilities. Today you can face issues and find solutions. Do . PISCES (Feb. 19 -- March 20): Areas .whicn previously represented blocks, challenges now open. Opportunity presents Itself. Take advantage of solid clue. Follow through, push while the opening exists. IF TODAY IS YOUR BIRTHDAY you tend to be introspective, are subiect to ' moods You attract to you some who wish to take advantage of these qualities. Be discriminating In choice of friends. You have emerged from trying · two-year cycle and should now begin to garner rewards for efforts. GENERAL TENDENCIES: Trans.. portatlon, communication mishaps could be featured. Special word to Aries: bel- ter to be a host than guest today. Copyright 1968 Emilia Maldonado . . . Pedro Esparza Jr. Wedding Plans Revealed The engagement of Emilia Maldonado and Pedro G. Esparza Jr. is announced by the bride-elect's parents Mrs. Lupe N. Perez, 223 E. 35th St., and Emilio Maldonado, 428 E. Mabel St. A graduate of Pueblo High School, Emilia is now employed by Merle Norman Cosmetics Studio. Also a Pueblo graduate, Mr. Esparza is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Pedro M. Esparza, 721 W. Kentucky St. The prospective bridegroom served four years in the Navy and is a salesman for Hussar Electric Supply Co., Inc. Hostesses Named For Homes Tour Assisting hostesses for (lie Santa Cruz Valley homes tour have been named. The tour will be held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. Hostesses are Mmes. William Wright, Henry R. Sullivan, Fred A. Allen, Ariel W. Neilson, George Eidson, Walter Hanson, Robert Kennedy, Stephen Bosse, Carl Bosse, Tim McCoy, Jane Mathias, Irving Rand and Misses Shirley Gastelum and Esther LaPlante. Homes on the tour include those of Will Rogers Jr., Chester Crebbs, Gene England, and Richard Bosse. The Rex Wigham stables also will be shown. The tour is sponsored by the Tubac Historical Society of which Wallace Yegors is president. Funds will be used for the preservation of old buildings in the area. [Checked Your Roof Lately? Let O'MALUEY'S ROOFING Check It For You! "All Types of Roofing -- ]So | Job Too Larpe or Too Small" FREE ESTIMATES 210 STEVENS Phone 792-13] 6 Lloyds of TUCSOH . Home of Fine Wigs Haitpiacej WATCH FOR OUR GRAND OPENING AD IN THE MARCH 7lK Citz. 8th Star 5324 L SPEEDWAY CWNtr-COKSULTAHT ESTHH COlr If ul to Holiday Musi Fir*. PRESENTS -- » Barney Max Designs Ltd. Resort wear-Costumes dresses and three piece suits silk tweeds and checks plaids-8-20 2926 E. Broadway . · 326-8412 HAVE SOMETHING TO GIVE AWAY? try For Free -- Every Friday in the TUCSON DAILY CITIZEN if?m UtZi M w *^PlWSf' ^'^9n ^-·9r WIGLETS rf_\ FALLS WIGS OUR ENTIRE STOCK "SK 1 OFF IHCtUDiNG WIG SPRAY-WHS LUSTA WIG BLOCKS-WK CASES EYE LASHES-BRAIDS 01 m fMK* ARIZONA ENTERPRISES 4459 EAST SPEEDWAY _ OPPOSITE MIDWAY DRIVE-IN -- We bought all the 1967 Models that were left! IMAGINE! ALL THIS WITHOUT ATTACHMENTS zig-zag stitch straight stitch over-cast stitch mends embroidery applique darns blind stitch sew- on buttons satin stitch burton holes braiding scallop stitch cording stitch monograms SPECIAL PURCHASE AUTO. ZIG ZAG MODEL 490 BRAND NEW INCLUDES: FULL SIZE HEAD ROUND BOBBIN AIR COOLED MOTOR PUSH BUTTON FOOT SWITCH TWO TONE COLOR INSTRUCTION BOOK 4520 EAST BROADWAY For Free Home Trial 783-9403 Fri. 9-8 -- Other Days 9-6 · (NO DEALERS) . NO MONEY DOWN WITH APPROVED CREDIT LOW PAYMENTS WE, SELL WHA T IPEADI'ERTJSE WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL her of 1966, the Welfare Department has paid for fees and supplies of clients who wish the Center's services. However, even though these people are told of the services and have their expenses paid, only 13 per cent have used the Center's facilities. Last July, the Planned Parenthood Center received o grant from the Office of Economic Opportunity to finance three weekly clinics and to secure the services of a nurse and two health aides. The fd- eral share of the grant was §29,285 and that of the Center, $13,448. Through this gram, services and supplies are furnished free of charge to new patients eligible under OEO guidelines. The nurse supervises the program, assists the doctors in the clinics, c o n d u c t s classes and speaks to interested groups. The aides, one of whom speaks Spanish and another, Papago, assist with the OEO clinics and work directly in the poverty areas acquainting individuals and groups with the program of the Planned Parenthood Center. In the near future, the aides plan to do follow-ups on maternal patients who have been referred from Tucson Medical Center, reminding them Lo make appointments and to come in. Hopefully, the grant, which expires in April, will be renewed. Because the risk of poverty rises drastically as family size increases, the Center, through family planning programs, also hopes to reach young couples who have not yet begun their families or who have had only one or two children. By delaying and spacing pregnancies, young couples have a chance to get more education, increase the family income and enjoy better health. 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