Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on June 4, 1960 · Page 5
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 5

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 4, 1960
Page 5
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SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 4, IVou T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N PAG! I CROSSWORD PUZZLE Home Is The Place ACROSS 1 Mary . Lincoln. 5 Narrow part of a shoe sole. 10 Mother. 14 Garment for evening. 15 Mine --, mother of Eve. 16 Mother in "The Good Eirth." 17 Floral symbol: 2 -wordi. 19 Shan, mountain rangf in China* 20 Northumberland river. 21 Loyal: Scot. 22 "La ," br Puccini. 24 Ma and P» of a movie series. 26 Mothers. 27 Fowl. 28 Large tracts of grassland;. .81 Bo housework. 34 On the qui vive, 55 Boxoffice goaL 36 "It Necessarily 'So." 37 Intermingle ·mootWy. 38 Office copy! Collog. 39 Attention-getting »ound. ; 40 Another name. 41 Rope. Boy§ with a i . C T-|? second mother. 44 -- Angeles. 45 "Woke. 46 Much-sung Irish mother. 50 Women, tince 1920. 52 Atmosphere. 53 " tree by a river . . ,"; '2, words, 54 At the drop of : 2 vords. 55 " Home," Stephen Foster song: 3 words. 58 Become active. 59 Edible pirts, as of nuts. 60 Bien- (beloved) ; Fr. 61 Theatre'i Oscar. 62 Slight furrow. 63 Milldnm. DOWN 1 Pinch, 2 Pipal ape. J Dtren't: Did. 4 Department: Ahbr. 5 Pirt of » TV set. f Native dances performed by ·women. 7 Seed covering. 8 Nothing. 9 P«rt of pitna. 10 Muni. 11 Specialists in' the psychiatric field. 12 Term of address used lo the Queen. 15 Mother of Elizabeth I. 18 -Miss Douglas of Loch Katrine. 23 Forbe*r to perform. 25 Conjunction. 16 British women in uniform. ' 28 Excesses. 29 Periods of time. 30 «petk (that is to say): 2 ·words. 31 Crowns. 32 Hearken: PoeL 33 Play the host. 34 Actress M»c- Mthon. 37 Flowers. 38 Ornamental hand. 40 Assyrian god: Yar. 41 Not general. 43 Golden Treasury contents. 44 Vocalist Julius. 46 Civilian dress. 47 Miss O'Grady. 48 Dignify. 49 Diner. 50 Immense. 51 " be in Eng. land . . .": 2 ·wordi. 52 Hebrew month. 56 Rent. 57 River into the Missouri. Morrii 850 Austin De Luxe flSH Delivered PRECISION Motor* GOLDEN GOOSE C'est Si Bon Plan* by 3. Seen COCKTAILS, DINNER M21 E. Spdy. EA Mort Space . . . More Privacy . . . More Home · Glamour FOLDING · Sovt th* tpoct twinging dean wait*! Chaos* from Bamboo, Mahogany, M*tal cr Wo.d. E A S I L Y INSTALLED! Sample* on Diaplay in Our 3 New Showroom* · REBUILD REPAIR · RECONDITION YOUR OLD BLINDS TO LOOK LIKE NEW! NOW ·* DOT 1511 CAMPBELL *f MA 2-IS74 Where Crime Begins By TOMMY THOMPSON milted again--more than 24 per parents discussing child behavior Citizen Staff Writer cent. ; and learning how to improve it. FORT GRANT--Be it ever so I "A boy needs love, praise, se- J "Adults must be taught that humble--or elegant--there is no! curity and adventure," said Earn- i children don't think like we do," "" c °""" "' Ofc ~" i » "·'«-" place like home to bring up a child for a career of crime. That is where most wayward boys and girls go wrong, almost every one of the 150 experts here for Arizona State I n d u s t r i a l School's conference on juvenile delinquency agree. "SPENDING every night in bars and coming home only to argue and fight, mother and dad do a thorough job of steering these children astray," Pima County Sheriff Waldon Burr declared. "By the time the law is forced to take over it is almost too late to do much about it," he said. "Experience shows a c h i l d , naughty enough to go to juvenile court before he is 10, is likely to be a criminal for life," added John F. Molloy of Tucson. "Except for counseling and guidance, our schools can only do so much to help these youngsters," said Andy Tolson, Tucson High School principal. He said it was not only bars that attracted parents from their child-rearing duties, but also worthy civic organizations and activities. His panel called for compulsory vocational classes for youngsters too bored to carry on in school. "OUR RECORDS show delinquency runs in families for two or three generations," reported Miss Faye Hogan, Tucson juvenile officer. "The children grow up, then bring up more youngsters to fill our reform schools, hospitals, jails and prisons." But how to keep citizens in a free land from ruining their own offspring offers many problems yet to be solved. "The state* that tried jailing or fining parents found this really breaks up homes," said Dr. Raymond Mulligan, University of Arizona lociologist. "They found more harm there than good." "And you can't very well arrest a parent because a teen-ager jteals * car," Burr pointed out. "More judges can do what Judge Molloy does," asserted Steve J. Vukcevich, State Indu- trial School superintendent and conference host. "He makes the guilty father pay part of the bill for keeping his boy in this corrective institution. It must do some good because most of my boys don't come back." Since April, 1958, Molloy has assessed 81 parents from $10 to $150 a month while their children were at Fort Grant. Only four of these boys have been sent back here---5 per cent. In contrast to 189 other boys from Pima County whose parents did not pay, 42 have been corn- est Fauer of Phoenix, "along with some woodshed psychology." said Tucson Police Sgt. Bruce Couston. "Even a child who is 6 "If the boy doesn't get these \ feet 4 inches and weighs 200 things," warned FBI Agent i pounds has a personality not yet Wayne Mack, "if the structure of! developed and easily warped." the family unit breaks down, his j "It's quite a job to convince parents in a bar should not be { some parents they must set a surprised at a phone call from j good example," said Edward the sheriff's office. j Dougherty, federal probation of"In 1952," Mack said, "+47,000 i ficer for Arizona. "It takes * tot boys and girls between 7 and 17 j of salesmanship." were sent to court. If the rate of increase keeps up the FBI ex- 'pects the number to double and pass a million by 1962. A panel by Mulligan called for more community councils with COMMUNITY COUNCIL Merger Of Cerebral Palsy Groups Urged At Meeting A Tucson Community Council ITS. Mrs. Virgil Roberts said that .lordan. cxonifivr dirortor of th* (TCC) spoknsmnn s»id yesterday i Unllfid lws rehabilitation work community council, said that he .h.t If iwo ««br.l young adults afflicted with cerebral palsy. She siiid CPF con- "P"«n.lly no, favor lions cannot agree to * merger,! f j n p s ||s a( . ti vj,| M to its children's the council "will employ all (ac- clinic on i : .n,si Speedway. Shr · f,. ns jh| ( . " tor* in it* hands" to make one executive secretary of United's organization cense its operation. · lm ' al » rfH| P' Speaking was Ben Slorek, vice Slorpk l h l n askc(1 Colr i f Un '"' d chairman of the health and hos- merger" hecaiX* 1 the national "drainage (of funds) is not de- ,' '**»" *' rt "' COL. F. C. SKILLMAN "Let's get out and lobby," included Burr, "not among legis- QI ·|| lators but with parents and com- ,5li.lllm.cltl munities. Maybe as crusaders we ; can sweeten up what once was home sweet home." Withdrawn Youngster Big Juvenile Problem By Citizen Staff Corrwpoodent FT. GRANT--Ten-year-old Johnny would hide in the i Foundation attic, hungry for days, or out in the desert near his Tucson home, scavenging food like a wild animal or outlaw. Both his parents have a liquor problem and do not seem to know or care where he is. In a word -- the one Superior Judge John F. Molloy uses officially--Johnny is an almost hopeless sociopath. They can't keep him at the Children's Colony near Coolidge--he always steals a bike and runs away. When sent here to the State Industrial School six months ago for lack of any better place to put him, Johnny was a tragic problem. "He won't talk," Mrs. Melba Giles, junior house mother reported then. "He never smiles." "There must be some way to It took two or three months but finally he had Johnny playing dominos and swimming with the other fellows. "When it was time for Billy to go home to Phoenix last week, Johnny went back to brooding, staring into space. Mrs. Giles recounts, but this time he realized how splendid it is to have a buddy and Billy had shown him just how to get one. "Where are you from, David," Johnny asked a new boy last week. reach him," said Steve Vukcev- Now Johnny is smiling a little ich, school superintendent. "Keep But it- took an 11-year-old to start curing Johnny. Billy likes everybody. Johnny was a challenge. So Billy would ask him a question once in a while. Or tell him a child's small joke. and he even calls the sing-song cadence with the others as they march to lunch or play. Johnny has a buddy now. And his problem doesn't teem *o hopeless at Arizona State Industrial School-- tht best mother this boy ever had. Col. Frederic C. Skillman Jr. (U. S. Army retired) has been named executive director of the Cerebral Palsy Foundation of Arizona Inc. The appointment was announced by John C. Leonard, foundation board president. Skillman was post executive officer and deputy commander at Fort Sheridan at the time of his retirement in 1959. Educated in journalism at St. Louis University and in law at Washington Universily, Skillman saw combat duty in the Pacific area during his army career. He later served a tour of duty as post commander of the Army garrison at Straubing, Germany. He won the Army Commendn- tion ribbon with pendant for his work in providing logistical support for the installation of new Nike missile bases in the Chicago- Gary-Milwaukee defense area. A member of the Tucson Traffic Club and the Greater Tucson Safety Council, Skillman was engaged in real estate business prior to his appointment at the foundation. i. i ..- . · t vrr i, A- , . pltal division of 1C.(,. He directed , f i c e . ; n | ft f ,\^ t n g, ne wm ,|,j al . hi!? warning at the United Cere- i tempt 10 negotiate » reduction. bral Palsy Assn. of Arizona, which , Slorek asked Leonard and Cole is part of a national organization j whether they would r.el together and docs not belong to the TCC. on a merger "nml nee if you both TCC is a coordinating agency i cnn R' ve * l i l l l f -" for health and welfare o r g a n i z a - j Leonard would not commit him- lions operating in Tucson, Mem- I self on n meeting, llr said he bership in TCC, which United j would have lo coninrt his hoard Cerebral Palsy Assn. has been i members. denied, affords public recognition, j Mrs. Roberts said that. h"r di- Storck made his statement at a n-clors would bo w i l l i n g lo nice! meeting of U n i t e d Cerebral I with CPP at any lime, The rlosfit that Leonard would come 10 agreeing to a merger wns his slatemenl that "we (th» f o u n d a t i o n ) will give every con- sidrration to recommendations from TCC." (S** Story, 1) TUCSON TONIGHT, TOMORROW Unless AtherwiM noted, all meetings listed in thli column are open to the public without 1 admission charge. | TOMORROW i S P.M.--Film, "The American Jew: A Tribute to Freedom," at Sunday Evening Forum. Catalina Methodist Church, 2700 E. Speedway Blvd. (See sports section for iports calendar.) Woman Gets Probation In Case Burglar Sentenced To Time Served Joseph D. Buckman, 39, is finally out of court and out of jail today after being confined here since Jan- Arthritis and'ThcumaTsm"^^- Palsy's board members and representatives of the Cerebral Palsy Foundation of Southern Arizona. They met to discuss a possible merger of the two Organizations -K. continuation of previous efforts. But the possibility of merger seemed as remote as ever. Storek reviewed reasons why the TCC has denied United Cerebral P a l s y membership. He Storek then laid his u l t i m a t u m , directing it at Cole. "Unless you start negotiation. 1 ! and get good results, (he TCC will approach each of your board members in Tucson and Phoenix and will approach the national organization and explain t h a t we would like Ihe local chapter of United Cerebral Palsy to de.si.it its operations in Tucson." Slorek said TCC favors a satis- - . . . .., , . ,, * i t i i i r i ( rv .·»« ni i v . ' J * I \ I M . T n n n i 1.1 termed United Cerebral Pa sy as | facto| . y merRff hi|( .^^ R He lives at 5211 F.. 20th St. with his wife and two children, Christie and Frederic C. a side-by-side operation with the local foundation. The TCC re- j jected United, Slorek said, because of duplication of services. He then asked John Leonard, j ||3: president of the foundation, hisi|8|j opinions on merging. l|;i| Leonard said that United con- j ^ tributes some 25 per cent of col- j 5;|g lections in local fund drives to the national association. He said that the foundation, once affiliated with United, withdrew from the national group because "we did not get value received from the national association in the way of promised services." He added that * "personality conflict" also contributed lo factors against the merger. He did not elaborate. THE HIWAY HOUSE BARBER SHOP ·calMl n*w I+M heart W town, (ft* MHVMtUtK* tt )·(·- lion CWI MA 4-IM1 -- ht. It Ladies Hair Cutting Styling Burton Sag* will trim end conform your hair to your individual d«jir«». Shoe Shining Manicuring 1401 N. OracU Id. -- TI "On iKt MiracU MiU" The Foundation, a United Com-1 °- D - Colc ' » t a t e director of the munity Campaign agency, oper- j national ^ organization, ^explained atcs a school for the training of cerebral palsied children at 5402 the local contribution to the na- SELL YOURSELF AND YOUR IDEAS E. Speedway. Arthritis Chapter Will Seat Officers Forum Shows tional association a« necessary for J o j,, ,, (]\ (t nf ' ln //, r ftnnnn.f research Into cerebral palsy and other services. He said that on occasion, Ihe Arizona association has received in value more than it sent to the national group. In defending United's local *erv- uary. Yesterday, after charges against him were reduced in Superior Court, Buckman pleaded guilty and was sentenced by Judge Robert Roylston to time already served in jail on charges of receiving stolen property of a value less than $50. Buckman, who studied some Trial Set On Morals Charges A 43-year-old Tucsonian has been bound over to Superior Court on a charge of statutory rape involving a 14-year-old girl. Byron Van Alstine, of 221 S. 4th Ave., was held to answer the charge after he waived further' by a federal jury, testimony at his preliminary hear- chap , er of dation will meet for a C o'clock ! dinner tonight at the home o f , Mrs. Cecil Cornsweet, 5620 N . ! Campbell Ave. Oil 1 T X ^ Jt ^ J * · A film, "The American Jew: A The meeting will feature Ihe j Tribute to Freedom," will he installation of new officers for j shown a t 8 Pm - st lhf S u n d a y 1960-61. They are R. Glen Stark Evenin R ff}rum »' thf C a t a l i n a president; Mrs. Hugh Austin, first Methodist Church, 2700 E. Speed- vice president; William E. Strick- i W(IV Blvd j land, second vice president; and Israel A. Melnick, a Hebrew j DALE CARNEGIE, author of the world famous best-seller, ""°*° Win Arizona law while in county jail j A 7be'r 1, t r c a u r e r ! l e c h r . w i l l l c » d h e question f , here, originally had been charged , M rs. Cornsweet is outgoing ores- ' and answer period following the » nd Influence People. with the burglary of $7,000 in ' idcnt fc H f i l m loot from the Arizona Shirt Co., \ ' DALE CARNEGIE COURSE For MEN and WOMEN · In EflWtive Speaking · lyfadfTsbip Training · Human Rolnlions ' I me foundation offices have heen i The movie attempts to answer -,, moved to 437 N. Tucson Blvd.,! the question, "What is an Arneri- He was arrested in Florida, re- according to Fred E. Peterson,' can Jew?" 3341 E. Speedway, last Oct. «. executive director. turned to Tucson and was tried on a federal charge of taking a stolen car across state lines. He , munity Campaign, the foundation Vjewers wj|| v j f i i t , South Da . An affiliate of the United Com- kota {armcfi , Nevv j crscy fire . man, a circuit-riding ing yesterday when the girl took the stand to testify. The hearing was held before Justice of the Peace Clark H. Johnson. w.s_found innocent of the charge | has instituted an o u t - p a t i e n t - c l i n i c r t h Car ,, _ , , '" l * e "^ scction of the Tu "°" can Airline stewardess. Then, Buckman was taken to Medical Center. It also has made Pima County courts for prosecution on the burglary and receiv- improvements to the existing ther-' apy pool at TMC. The film will attempt to ex-, * 14 Things This Course Can Help You Do · WIN MORE FRIENDS through acquiring the ability to deal successfully with others. · INCREASE YOUR INCOME. It is practically impossible to acquire the skills taught in this course without increas- '*,A ing your earning power. · DEVELOP COURAGE AND SELF-CONFJDENCE. I · SPEAK WITH EASE before conventions, clubs, churches ^ '. and business groups. -'" plain different backgrounds of j||; · LEARN TO THINK ON YOUR FEET and speak fxtempor- Ninety-five per cent of the or- Ar " eric « n Pacers industrialists 11| ane ou s l y . and statesmen who have two;p? » BECOME A BETTER SALESMAN of your products, your Polley A five-year term of probation has been ordered for Mrs. Dolores Ann Goodwin, 19, one of three ing stolen property charges. He _, . , . , i was held for Superior Court o n ; ganization's funds are received , . . ,, , ,. h-J^rr! ,7' *" ?r i t h e *"*'"* ch "8 es alone. j from UCC. Of this amount 36 per i thin * S ln C0mm0n ' n A " hof them hi. room May 19 where off.cers, ^ ^^ tppetr|ncM Jn cent is sent to national hetdqi £. ! are American,; all of them are said they found the girl nude in I his bed. At that time, inveitiga- tors said, Van Alstine admitted that he had been having sexual *"? " m Ind *"'*' d " tes sched , . ° 1110/1 th* mttttor j»n/1aH ttae-^Ar-Anm, relations with the girl for about i six weeks. ; Superior Court during which an ! ters Ind M per cent remains in attorney was appointed to repre- ~ Jews. persons charged with the robbery j \/ f*Y f\~t~l r ff*f\ of Alan K. Polley, University of : T C ' L U.UA1AJ Wins Appeal Arizona law student. Mrs. Goodwin changed her plea from innocent to guilty yesterday when she appeared before Superior Court Judge Robert 0. Roylston. Mrs. Goodwin's husband, David, 20, was sentenced to serve seven to 10 years on May 17 for his part in the Apr. 16 robbery. Robert Nelson Snyder, 35, of Filiberto V, Verduzco, 38, was by a Superior Court with the guilty plea to the reduced charges. Deputy County Atty. Robert Hillock told the court that the charges were reduced and a prior conviction charge dropped because "of availability of witnesses now" and because a re" "" "" """ ""' '' day after an appeal of his convic- i A tot1 of m P airs of men ' s j tion in City Court in January. · tnd wo TMen's trousers, 165 shirts, Verduzco was arrested early in 1 tr *y s rf tur Q"Oise jewelry, two the morning, Dec. 3, 1959, and was i stddl « « nd som « other articles 1502'rsth AvZ^red'his"pi;ai* entenCed t0 ? ty m * nd ""vei"*TM J"*" in the **·*. ] ro innocent on the day Goodwin ! fl ^ » '*'" when he »PP«TMi Buckmau was charged wrth! w*s sentenced and he will have a ! m Clt y *»«· J * n " 19 - without «» * llw * *' s '° len Mddles to Bud : trial at a later date. .attorney. demons of Phoenix. j The three were originally ! He »PP ealed *e conviction and charged with kidnaping Polley and I was « lven * J urv trl *' in Jud R e taking him to Bowie in Policy's ! Rtul c * stro 's «*»·*· Atty. Benja- car. Later the charge was reduced i min w - L * z * r ° w represented him to robbery. The three took $9' nd Cit V Prosecutor Jack Arnold from Policy. They were captured ! "presented the city. j in New Mexico where Policy's Tucson for patient care, rehabili- The program is open to the pub- tation and public information. ' lie. WlERCHAKT PATROL Will Cheek Your H»m* and Worry For You i" Whil* Y*o'r* Away On V A C A T I O N SPECIAL PROTECTION SERVICE For Homes BONDED SECURITY PATROLMEN RADIO DISPATCHED CARS I\L.» kli 4 rnuiic PIH f services, your ideas. You learn hnw to sell the most priceless product in the world--yourself. · BECOME A BETTER EXECUTIVE. · IMPROVE YOUR MEMORY for names, faces and facts, quickly and easily. · BECOME A LEADER in your community, business or profession. · BECOME A MORE INTERESTING CONVERSATIONALIST. · INCREASE YOUR POISE, POLISH AND PERSONAL F-ORCE. · BECOME A MORE ENTHUSIASTIC PERSON. Learn how to acquire this little recopnizsd secret of success. · GET OUT OF A RUT. The only difference between a rut ' and a grave is that the grave is deeper. y · WIN A PROMOTION. The best way to get a promotion is to deserve one. ^ Th* Da/* Carnegie Course can help You \ win appreciation! | '£- '/* TDYOPET auto was recovered. YESTERDAY'S ANSWER Suspected Dope User Bound Over Arthur P. Chavez, 31, who was j arrested after officer* said they fcsnsd herojs jr, his rosm, has j been bound over to Superior I Court on a diarge of unlawful \ possession of iwrcotics. i Chavez, of m E. Silver Lake Rd., w«s held to answer tire charge followmg a preliminary Crown Custom Station Wagon World's smartest Doubl Duly Automobiles, 2-door ·r 4-door tailored steel beauties styled for the American family. For work or play, ride in cushioned luxury, FULL 6-nassenget roominess. Choice of 6 color combinations. *TM TW. ««^* - * - i day. The suspect was arrested m I Ms room Mty M w)»ere officers | s*»d they fomtd * piper picVet of ; herorn ttnt eye dropper. ** 2 FREE Demonstrations IN TUCSON TUESDAY, June 7 7.AT WEDNESDAY, June 8 I.VI P.M. Th** Dale Carnegie Course in Tucson Ts Presented by MURRAY W. MOSSER who has trained thousands of men and women in Leadership and Effective Speaking. As a personal associate of Dale Carnegie, Mr. Mosse* trained scores of instructors in Dale Carnegie Instructors Schools . . . and in Dale Carnegie Instructor yearly Refresher Courses throughout the United States and Canada. Mr. Mosser has interviewed dozens of Presidents and Vice Presidents of large corporations and discussed with them the leadership characteristics they look for in choosing men to promote to top executive positions. 117 CUSTOM PCATUKVS B«TIOWW[OE CHAIN OF IELIAIIE IEALWS Full Prto-Tucson's Best Import Buy GILES MOTOft CENTER n. .MA i«wn I UNIUH I

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