Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on May 1, 1963 · Page 24
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 24

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Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 1, 1963
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Page 24
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PAGE T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY I,, 1943 CROSSWORD PUZZLE 1 -JUi -- MCoi. 15 Tree 16 Ala M* 17 SofaemJ *· ·£ 46 ButtOHUDMCl i m 47 YncaUK ladkns. 4R Mu ia the upper income bracket*. J6 "For - going to ·tarry Ymn-Yttm *» Cwuno* JITW S M Tkknhu*. 57 Fr«*r«at ointment, SB Turn to me tide. «0 Portico. «1 Tolstoi beroiae. « Ankle bottea. 63 Displacement suits. 64 Asian " _ 27K*ad, in Spw. 29 Stole #f artiatiaa. J3 Ward *«. · . *4 AflenMM, it SMIM. cWaetex. JT D» 40 Vefl-faww* DOWN feeramci, 2 Forbidding. 1 Siort JBstraaeB* til eempositioa. 4 Part of * golf . crane. 5 Pot ·£ the **Mt ·ceae. « Jfenble SOM, want, Ntral K*to 8 She: Spa. 9 Celebrated portrait ISA ee*. Choke ·£. Ljfikees: L«t 13 Hexfcu'c rm*, 22 Pother. 23 Feast. 25 Where tie B*«M Hirer' 27 SumiB 28 Use, 29 Party treat. 30 1,400-raik river into the Caspiam. SL Garment for casual WMF: 2 ·words. 32 Biblical mountain., 34 Spanish btijj, 36 Founder .of a state 38 One of tfa*. League*. 39 Dickens heroine, 41 Colombian city. 42 Outfit for the youngest, 44 Singing atac. 45 Damage. 47 Legendary long, 48 Before the (w « cotnrao* seaman) · 49 Break --. (eefer forcibly). 50 Celebrity. 51 Zola, heroine. 52 Cartoonist Pete* 54 Being: Lat. 55 Actuate. 59 Pale. CARE, UNDERSTANDING State Hospital, Mental Illness Now Just A Memory For Elizabeth Elizabeth Jones isn't the patient's real name, but she's a very real person. Two weeks after her 30th birthday, and five months after she'd been admitted as a patient, she was excited about leaving the State Hospital in Phoenix. She was scared, too. She knew her family in Tucson was concerned about whether she could get along all right, once she was home again. She didn't want to worry them any more. THEY'D WORRIED enough about her ever since she went to pieces in the office, threw papers all over the floor, and started sobbing. The office manager had taken her home, a shouting bundle of rage until she subsided into uncontrolled sobbing. Her family doctor had arranged for her to go to Arizona State Hospital for treatment. There wasn't enough money to pay for a private hospital. Now she was going home. Her father and mother drove to Phoenix and picked her up. Elizabeth was so happy she fought to hold back her tears. Her mother couldn't help crying. On the way home, fear rode in the car, along with hope. IN LESS THAN a week, Elizabeth had followed hospital instructions and checked into the Southern Arizona Mental Health Center's outpatient clinic, on Norris Ave. at E. 6th St. It is an outgrowth of the first part-time clinic in Arizona for patients conditionally discharged from the hospital. It was started and supported for three years by the Pima County Association for Mental Health. Elizabeth was interviewed, given a regular appointment schedule for future visits, and also received a prescription for medicine she was to take regularly, at least for a time. A cheerful visitor called on her soon after her return and invited her to join the Friendship Club. This is an organization of volunteers interested in the problems of the mentally ill and of former patients. It is one of the projects of the Pima County Association for M e n t a l Health. ELIZABETH LEARNED to square dance at classes given by a volunteer at Friendship Hall of the Catalina Methodist Church. She attended monthly potlucks and parties of Friendship Club at the home of a volunteer member of the Mental Health Association. Elizabeth Jones is fine now. She has regained old friends, made new friends, and she has her old job back. Her employer understands that mental illness, like other illnesses, can happen to anyone. The rate of recovery, when treatment is prompt and adequate, is one of the highest of all illnesses, according to Dr. William Menninger of the famed Menninger Clinic in Topeka, Kan. ·Elizabeth's employer understood about mental illness because he has attended two of the five annual leadership laboratories held in Phoenix. He also was one of the more than 100 representatives of business firms in Tucson attending the 1962 Human Relations Workshop in Tucson. DURING MENTAL Health Week, which began Sunday, the Pima County Mental Health Association is asking for contributions to support its local activities. Its 1963 campaign, approved by the Tucson Fund Raising Review Board, is now in prog Electric Stimulation Of Brain Found Pleasant By Science Service WASHINGTON -- Electrical stimulation of the brain may be as pleasant for human beings as it is for rats. Of their own accord, rats will press a lever to stimulate various brain regions with electrical charges. Humans will do the same, a team of Tulane University school of medicine physicians has found. Several areas of the human brain respond favorably to brief electrical stimulation, tests on a 35-year-old male have shown. The man--a chronic schizophrenic, hospitalized without improvement for the past nine years -- pressed levers and buttons to maintain a pleasant level of electrical brain stimulation. The patient continually pressed the switch that would give him a low, "rewarding" ress. Donations to the campaign may be taken or mailed to the Association's office at 1809 E. Broadway. level of stimulation rather than a higher, unpleasant or "aversive" level, the investi- gators reported. He also had a tendency to keep pushing a lever that would give him no stimulation whatsoever, they said, and often had to be told to stop. Intracranial self - stimulation, as the self-shock'system is called, is expected to aid study and treatment of human behavior disorders. Some therapeutic benefits already have been shown, Drs. M. P. Bishop, S. Thomas Elder and Robert G. Heath reported in Science, journal of trje^Anier- ican Association for'the Advancement of Science here v GRUNEWALD * ADAMS PAYS CASH FOR OLD JEWELRY Over many years (5runewald Adam* has been purchasing jewelry from individuals and estates. We maintain a constant search for diamonds and other precious gems. Convert your old or unused jewelry into immediata eesh. Downtown store only. GRUNEWALD ADAMS *O EAST CONGRESS STREET'TUCSON Remedial Reading Course Offered This Summer Training for children with reading problems will be offered during a sumer session, June 10 through July 19, at the Remedial Education Center, 3301 E. Seneca St. Classes will be limited to Resuscitator Invented For Newly Born JOHANNESBURG, South Africa -- (JPl -- Old-fashioned bottom smacks to start newly born babies breathing may be on the way out. A Johannesburg anesthetist has invented a small hand- operated resuscitator which pumps the amount of air needed to inflate babies' lungs for the first time. The doctor perfected the new air pump in conjunction with the department of obstetrics and gynecology at Witwatersrand University. The pump consists of a rubber bulb, a small plastic barrel and two valves to regulate the flow of air or oxygen. It can be used with a face piece or a tube into the windpipe. The pump is described as being so foolproof it can safely be used by people trained in first aid, such as ambulance drivers. three children, affording a maximum of specialized training. In addition, children will be encouraged to read books in their free time. Mrs. Helen C. Wright, director of the school, said today that children with reading problems often attempt to read books too difficult for them to comprehend. Under supervision of the center's summer session, children will be encouraged to choose interesting books on their own reading level. Individual tutoring in reading and other fields, such as spelling, grammar and composition, also will be available at the Center. Currently the center is working with a small evening group of adults, helping them increase their reading proficiency. YESTERDAY'S ANSWER .*-'- is (ENTIRE MONTH OF MAY) Unusual Opportunity to Save on All New 1963 Quality Brands. Many One-of-a-Kind Floor Demonstrator Models at Greatly Reduced Prices. Take advantage of these savings. Stereo Components--Speakers--Turntables--Tape Recorders--Kits -- Radios -- TV -- Phonographs -Amplifier! -- Tuners -- Receivers -- Cabinets, etc. Sale Ends May 31st--Positively! THE ** SOUND \ SHOP Audio Specialist's Tucson's QUALITY High-Fidelity Center 4659 E. Broadway at Swan Rd. y?,?W',?r"- ·,, '»*·£,/,;'//. ,, '-'t./^ £·? , - ,, i ' ) , ^,v r "" - f ^ - t s t V ?"· r 1 Corcair Idonza CZw5 Coupe Who needs muscles ? Do you know how easy it is to take a corner with a Corvair op park one? Turn this newspaper sideways and it will give you a pretty good idea. The wheel handles just about that easily. The Corvair's engine is in the rear, you see, for not only greater traction but more balanced weight distribution. And that's what makes the steering so completely effortless. The engine is air cooled, too. No radiator. No water or antifreeze. No boiling over or freezing up to worry about. It takes the weather and the terrain as it comes. AT YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER'S So think about those trips to the beach this summer, thosd bright sunny days and balmy moonlit nights. And besides, looking at it from a very practical point of view, it's Trade 'N' Travel time right now at your Chevrolet dealer's. He's got some beautiful buys. But you had better hurry before somebody muscles in ahead of you. Spring's here. Summer's coming fast. And with thesa sporty good-looking Corvairs selling the way they are, he who hesitates will want to kick himself. .'-','·' v; I'i ^ . : '-.-n '?/ (4 · - ' ' | - I j .; · . · . : · . ' · ! · ! . ! [i :; '* '-'V !-'·'-' 'i \ ·.,.,' i.;;» ;.1 t'i :UE; ,'· n .) H O'RIELLY MOTOR COMPANY, INC. 415 N. SIXTH AVE. TUCSON MA 2-6651 PARK AT 22nd ST.

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