Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on June 4, 1960 · Page 18
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 18

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Location:
Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 4, 1960
Page:
Page 18
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El Rcmcfco Corona IS OPEN far heal busintii! A tmM §tu* MUM! catei K i*iks N£ */ 'f#tso* i* too! Canyon, ·erved'familjr ttyVt at: $14.00 * day, per person $12.50 a day, per peMon, without (torses. Far Reaervittieaf, eal THE TENNY'S fwnmer to bete. Vacation Time u N«w. AX Rt 2, Bex Ml Office Space Available 4560 E. Broadway Building 50 As Low M P*f *q- *. per yr. Furnished or Unfurnished . Choose from small or large offices and suites with janitor service, refrigeration, hot and cold water, elevator, carpeted hallways and ample off-street free parking. With complete furnishings at small,, additional cost NO LEASE REQUIRED Apply American Homes Association 4SM E. Broadway EA C-24C4 Sokolsky sets the pace for thoughtful readers. You'll want to read him regularly on the Citizen*^ editorial page. Here's good news for users of gj] mokes of Hearing Aids in Southern Arizona take advantage of this run, UMITED- TIMI OFFER! On DM: dates listed below, we will check, cleat, adjust and make needed repairs FREE on any Zenith or other make hearing aid that k brought to our office*. Usual low charaes will be made only tor needed parts*, if any. Genuine Zenith quality parts and Zenith-approved test equipment will be iited exclusively. And h*r**s mor* good n*ws I Curing the special 3-day period, a Zenith Radio Corp. Factory Service Expert, will be at our offices ready to discuss any problems you may have concerning the operation or servicing of your hearing aid. REMEMBER THESE DATES I THREE DAYS ONLYI Jvne 6, 7 and · ·fnrpi m fe-iwrmg 2tmttk Mrfrlmt AUt i^ CAHPBai HEARING AID CENTO 2754 N. Campbell Ave., Tel. EA 7-109S BARBARA HALE With Bill Hopper and another co-worker Working Around The Clock HOLLYWOOD- DPI --Barbara Hale, the Delia Street of TV's "Perry Mason" show, is wondering how long she can keep working a 12-hour day, raise three children and still have time for her husband. "I regret not being at home more, and sometimes I think I've had U," said the brunette, 37-year-old actress. "But a other times, I realize how fortunate I am." · Miss Hale, a warm and amiable product of DeKalb and Rockford, HI., and the Chicago Academy of Fine Arts, explained that her working day usually ends at 7 p.m. "By the time I get home to die San Fernando Valley," she said at lunch, "it's 7:30. Then I yak a while with the kids--I usually get there in time for dessert. "There's no time for discussion between me and Bill (her husband, actor Bill Williams) until the kids are asleep, and k's pretty late. I usually eat at 10 o'clock because it takes me that long to unwind from work. "It takes six days io shoot each show--and if we run over schedule, it's like working around the clock. "But the days don't have t* be consecutive, and at least we have weekends to ourselves. That's a must." Miss Hale, who has two daughters, 12 and 6, and a son, 8, explained that making the one-hour CBS show every week is almost the equivalent ef shooting a full-length feature movie. "To give you an idea of how hard it is," she said, "Bill did 106 half-hour shows in the five years that he was TVs 'Kit Carson,' and it nearly killed Wm. And we've already done M or 85 one-hour shows in Ji£ years." Miss Hale said mat Raymond Burr who plays Mason puts in an even longer day than she does. "He's up at 3:30 every morning to study his scripts because he's in almost every scene," she said. "But our work seems to have paid off. It's amazing how seriously some people take our portrayals. "I have letters addressed to Delia Street asking, -What's Raymond like?' and 'Is he a good boss?' and 'What does he iike TO eat?'" ' For viewers who are wondering why Miss Hale and Burr don't engage in romantic acenes, the actress explained: "Too often TV shows stamp an identity on a character regardless of what the audience minks. We decided to leave it up to the viewers' desires w interpretations -- making it a sort of audience participation show. "The romance is there if the viewer wants it to be. If not, k's not." Miss Hale noted, however, that she is ably equipped to carry off a smooch or two if it's required. After all, she recalled, it was she who gave Frank Sinatra his first screen kiss in a picture called "Higher and Higher." "It's interesting how the cycle goes," she said. "Just a few years before Frank and I were in the picture together, I saw him at his break-in show--his first one--in the Coronado Theater in Rockford, when I was in high school.' "He was with the Tommy Dorsey band, and he was a nervous little guy--but the kids loved him. They wouldn't let him off--even the boys yelled tor him. After the show, my girl friend and I went to a hot chocolate place. Frank came in, said 'Hi, bfondie' to my friend, and she almost passed out" PAGE 18 TUCSON DAILY CITIZEN SATURDAY. JUNE 4, I960

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