Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on May 1, 1963 · Page 30
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 30

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Tucson, Arizona
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Wednesday, May 1, 1963
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Page 30
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TUCSON TALK By Betty Milburn STRAWBERRY FREEZE Meet Sunday's Deadline For Refrigerated Desserts By SUE GILES Have you sent us your entry for the Refrigerated Dessert Contest? If not, hurry -- the deadline is Sunday. The rules are simple: You may send as many entries as you like, but submit each separately. All recipes become the property of the Tucson Daily Citizen and Shamrock Dairy and may be used any way chosen. Judges suggest that entries be submitted on standard file cards. Include your name, address and telephone number. Bring or mail your entries to the Tucson Daily Citizen, 208 N. Stone Ave. Address them to Refrigerated Dessert Contest, Tucson Daily Citizen. Here are two refrigerated desserts which may give you an idea of the type of recipe which is eligible. And of course both Strawberry Freeze and Sunny Banana Chiffon Pie will de- light your family while you're experimenting. STRAWBERRY FREEZE 1 cup dairy sour cream 1/2 cup sugar 1 pint fresh strawberries % cup vanilla wafer crumbs J /2 cup (1 stick) butter 2 cups confectioners sugar 2 eggs 2 tablespoons vanilla wafer crumbs 1. Place sour cream in mixing bowl and chill with beaters at least 30 minutes; beat until very fluffy (about 5 minutes). Continue to beat while gradually adding l /2 cup sugar. 2. Meanwhile mash strawberries thoroughly or puree in a blender. Fold strawberries into sour cream mixture. 3. Spread % cup crumbs over bottom of 8 - inch square pan; cover with strawberry mixture; freeze until firm. 4. In a bowl cream butter; gradually add confectioners sugar and beat until light and f l u f f y . 5. Add eggs one at a time beating very well after each addition. Spread over strawberry layer; sprinkle top with 2 tablespoons vanilla wafer crumbs; freeze. WHO SAYS YOU CAN'T HAVE TOO MUCH OF A GOOD ( THING? I We're up to our ears in bedspreads and we've gotta reduce f\ our slock?/ Prices smashed as^r"^/ \ never before . . . and never, again?! A/1 Styles 1 .! AH colors!! ^^ Hundreds to choose fromfl *\. " SALE STARTS PROMPTLY AT 9 A.M. Chintz Spreads Chenille dolferleti ' Patch Qufflffe crinrcz . ' DUST. RUFFLES Quilled Antique Satin Chromespun . Dust Ruffles Antique Satin Washable Spreads Polished Cottons Striped Chromespun Provincial Prints . ·*. Quilted Florals ' Sail Clolh-Eyetet, Motel Special "Hi*- ClosVWale CHENILLE SPREADS 9x12 cotton* $1088 Rugs :...... " . KING, QUEEN DUA1 Quilted Antique Satin ^ $24.95 Quilted Floral -.. ; . :-, · 1 ,- 24.95 Quilted Fitted Spreads / l * 24.95 Kino/FittedI Sheets, Percale -'. 4.49 King Top Sheers, Percale 5.49 THROW PILLOWS SPEEDWAY Phone 2-0852 Note: One package (10 ounces) frozen strawberries may be substituted for the fresh. Omit the sugar and do not drain. 'SUNNY BANANA CHIFFON PIE' iy 4 cups fine soda cracker crumbs, about r /2 °f 7% ounce package 1 teaspoon cinnamon 3 tablespoons sugar 6 tablespoons melted butter or margarine 1 envelope plain unflavored gelatin 3 tablespoons cold water % cup milk 2 eggs, separated 6 tablespoons sugar J / 2 teaspoon lemon extract 2 medium sized ripe bananas, mashed or sieved 1 cup heavy cream, whipped until stiff 1. Prepare crumbs by rolling between sheets of waxed paper; combine well with cinnamon and 3 tablespoons sugar. Stir in melted butter or margarine until thoroughly mixed. 2. Press mixture into bottom and sides of 9-inch pie plate. Chill. 3. Soften gelatin in cold water. Scald milk in top of double boiler. Beat egg yolks lightly, stir in 4 tablespoons sugar and the scalded milk. 4. Return mixture to top of double boiler; cook over hot water, stirring constantly until mixture coats metal spoon. Remove from heat, add softened gelatin and stir until dissolved; add lemon extract and cool thoroughly. 5. While mixture is cooling, mash or sieve bananas (there should be about 1 cup). Fold banana pulp and whipped cream into cooled mixture. 6. Beat egg whites until they hold soft peaks, gradually add remaining 2 tablespoons sugar and continue beating uYitil s t i f f peaks form. Fold into banana mixture and pile into chilled shell. Chill until firm. If desired, before serving, garnish with sliced bananas, grated or shaved unsweetened chocolate, candy spangles or silver dragees. Makes 6 to 8 servings. Well, the Silver and Turquoise is over for another year. Hostesses will gather at the Old Pueblo Club on Monday, the 13th, to report, rehash, discuss the weather problems and decide on next year's theme. Then they'll busy themselves with other activities during the summer, and start on plans for the 1964 ball around the first of the year. Meanwhile, the social set settles back to recall recent parties, smaller and more private, and plan future ones. Clothes and the weather got their share of conversational attention Thursday evening when Ted and Ann Schoenhair entertained in the newly redecorated African and Gold rooms of Arizona Inn. That was the night it rained--remember? Doormen carrying huge umbrellas escorted guests from their cars, and rain drenched the flower-laden terrace where Mrs. Shoenhair had planned to serve cocktails. But spirits were dampened not one speck! Clothes plans of a few of the guests changed with the weather, however. Betty Haskell wore a stunning black sheath instead of the colorful pink she had planned. Lou Swinehart and June Brainard also wavered in favor of black, although Lou Little stuck to a fringed white sheath; Viola O'Neil, Betty Krucker and Helen Tidmarsh wore blue print; and Peggy Steinfeld brightened the scene in fuchsia Thai silk. Favorite conversational topic of partygoers, however, has been the Art Center nude. Discussing its pros and cons at the Shoenhair party were Edna Amos, Leon Levy, the Fritz Talbots, Betty Ronstadt, Jane Hill, Jeanne Schwab and her visiting sister Gloria Howe of New York, Mrs. Cleon Knapp and her daughter Gail Stockton of San Bernardino, and a great many others. More Party Talk That same rainy Thursday evening, Palmy Fowler invited guests to greet her visiting son-in-law and daughter, David and Patsy Twachtman of St. Louis. . . . Betty and Walter Clapp will entertain a small group at cocktail time Friday in honor of New Yorker Helen Lonsdale. . . . Tomorrow John and Helen Murphey have asked a few friends to share their view of the valley tomorrow along about sunset. . . . Julia and Art Schendel have a party in the works for Saturday. . . . "Won't you join us for a cocktail buffet?" inquires the gay little invitation from the William Halls and Stanley Trachtas; 'twill be at Skyline Saturday the llth. Chatter Bridesmaids from out of town are arriving this week for Marianne Cracchiolo's Saturday wedding- Linda Grossetta, daughter of former Tucsonians Cmdr. and Mrs. Warren T. Grossetta, has come from Arlington, Va., and Sally Stewart of San Francisco and Karen Swaihe of Phoenix should be in today. . . . Last night Marianne's sister and brother-in-law, Rose and John Collins, gave a patio party for the younger crowd. . . . Zoe and Clarence Lillyblade are off to spend a few days on the coast. . . . The W. F. Condons went up to the headwaters of Lake Mead for fishing, but it was too cold and windy so they scooted over to Las Vegas for indoor f u n . --Ben Maxey MRS. L. C. RICHARDSON Beta Sigma Phi BSP Sorority Installation Tomorrow New president of the Tucson City Council of Beta Sigma Phi sorority is Mrs. Lawrence C. Richardson of Beta Theta Chapter. She will be installed at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the Hospitality Room of the Arizona Bank, Stone Avenue and 2nd Street. Installing officer is city sponsor Mrs. C. V. Hughes. Others taking offices are Mrs. Robert Knezevich, vice president; Mrs. J a m e s Knickerbocker, recording secretary; Miss Pat Murphy, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Chet Fullington, treasurer; and Mrs. Joseph Crystall, historian. Last week Tucson's 12 chapters of Beta Sigma Phi donated $500 to Girls' Living Centers, Inc., proceeds from this past year's fundraising activities. Warren- Murphey Wedding Patricia Edler Murphey and James M. Warren exchanged wedding vows yesterday afternoon and are now enroute to Colorado Springs, Colo. The couple was attended by the bridegroom's brother and sister-in-law Mr. and Mrs. Robert Warren of Phoenix. The bride is the daughter of Harold Edler, 1845 E. Silver St., and the late Mrs. Lucile W. Edler. Mr. Warren is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Warren, 6438 Santa Elena. Tucsonians Attend State DAV Meeting Seven Tucsonians are attending the Disabled American Veterans state department convention today through Saturday in Prescott. Members of the auxiliary to DAV Chapter No. 18, those a t t e n d i n g are Mrs. Pearl B a t e s , commander; Mrs. Tim Nelson, state executive committee woman; and Mmes. Vernon Duke, Victor Timian, Raymond Wilton, Marie Krull, and Henry Patheal. Reg. S12.95 Permanent 5 . 9 5 Reg. $17 Permanent . . 8 . 5 0 Shampoo Set 1.50 REDFERN'S BEAUTY SALON 110 E. Congress Ph. 624-0601 TUCSON DAILY CITIZEN WEDNESDAY, MAY I. 1963 PAGE 32 Ownership Gives Rights; What Kind Do You Have? FOR THE FINSST FUR STORAGE .. v _ L ^ J X^ii store your very important furs in Switzer's new, on the premises spacious refrigerated vault! · When needed, your fnr is ready with just five minutes notice! Just 5 minutes for FREE in-and- out service! Your precious furs are carefully hung in Switzer's new and spacious vault, kept at a constant scientifically correct temperature to give you complete protection from fire, theft, dust, heat and summer dryness. · Fur storage: The same reasonable prices for the finest . . . as low as 3.00! · Cleaning, glazing, hollandcrizing and lusterizing: W i t h the finest equipment available; give your furs fresh, clean, beauty! · Reslyling: Your outmoded fur can loolc new as tomorrow! Thrill to the luxury of a brand new cape, stole or jacket--only you will know that it Is your old furl Tax-free, too! · Summer special! Price of $37.50 for relining, cleaning, glazing, lus- terizing and monogramming capes and stoles, same special on jackets and coats . . . $47.50. · Call Switzer's, IWAin 4-4421, for FREE bonded messenger pickup and delivery or bring your furs to Switzer's fur department. Switzer's 47 years experience, using only the finest materials and workmanship is at your service. SHOP SWITZER'S, 45 E. PENNINGTON ST., EVERY MONDAY AND FRIDAY NIGKT TILL I By SUSAN SZEKELY Do you own a house or a car or a bank account? If so, what does it mean to own them? What rights does ownership give you? Are there different ways of owning property? "Ownership is a bundle of rights to deal with particular articles of property," said James A. Robb, Valley National Bank assistant trust officer, in the third of the bank's series of finance discussions yesterday. "The size of this bundle of rights may be determined by the form of ownership." Mr. Robb compared ownership under joint tenancy with community property ownership and emphasized that joint tenancy, an extremely popular form of ownership, may severely limit one's rights. "Of 16.3 million American shareholders, 9.8 million hold stock in joint accounts. The popularity of this form of ownership extends to other property such as bank accounts and cars," Mr. Robb said. Why is joint tenancy so appealing? "It is well known that upon the death of the first tenant property passes to the survivor automatically, free of probate. That is the only advantage of joint tenancy," Mr. Robb emphasized. "It loses some of its allure when analyzed." First of all, Mr. Robb explained, estate settlement costs may not have been eliminated but simply postponed u n t i l the death of the second tenant. Secondly, work and ex- I- e n s e still exist. The change of ownership must be shown on record title to real estate. In order to do this it is necesary to prove by means of an affidavit and death certificate that the first tenant has died. It must also be shown that federal and state estate taxes have been paid or that waivers of these taxes have been obtained. F u r t h e r m o r e , securities must be transferred. What are ihe disadvantages of joint tenancy as a means of owning property? Mr. Robb cited several examples. 1. A husband and wife hold title to a bank account in joint tenancy. The husband dies and in his will bequeaths one half of the account to a child by a former marriage. The will does not hold because property held in joint tenancy is not subject to testamentary disposition (the right to dispose of property by will). 2. A man works for many years and all his possessions are held in joint tenancy with his wife. The man dies and when his wife remarries everything is carelessly reregistered in joint tenancy. The wife dies. Her children by her first marriage are left totally unprovided for as everything automatically passes to her second husband. 3. A husband and wife are childless. The wife has no near relatives and they both agree that upon their deaths the husband's parents will receive everything. Both husband and wife are killed simultaneously. The wife's distant relatives automatically receive one half of the property. "Joint tenancy impedes effective estate planning," said Mr. Robb. "It lulls some people into thinking that a will is not necessary. Some people don't realize they have holdings in joint tenancy and then will draw wills which will be ineffective. "Some people believe that joint tenancy will minimize estate taxes," said Mr. Robb. "Actually it frequently pyramids taxes. The use of a trust device, on the other hand, can defend property from being repeatedly taxable." There are situations, however, in which joint tenancy can be effectively used. These exist when: 1: the estate is modest; 2, both husband and wife are aware of the pitfalls of joint tenancy and have plans for avoiding them; 3. each has complete confidence in the other to carry out the plans. Community p r o p e r t y ownership is dependent upon marriage. It refers to all property acquired by either spouse's labor or industry during a marriage. Property gained by gift, devise or inheritance is not included. Each person's interest is subject to testamentary disposition; each half can be disposed of separately. "At one time," Mr. Robb explained, married women were not given many rights. Under common law, the husband and wife were one and he was the one." Under community property law the wife becomes an equal factor in matrimonial gains. Although the husband is the manager of personal property, he must act in the interests of the community. Conveyance of any property must be joined in by the wife and she cannot be denied -the right to testamentary disposition. "Merely moving to Arizona and bringing property with you does not make it community property," said Mr. Robb. This type of ownership can be established, however, by contract between married parties. Under community property ownership, if o n e spouse dies his share first passes to his descendants. In the absence of descendants, it passes to the surviving spouse. The last session in the Finance Forum will be held Tuesday and Wednesday in the YWCA Auditorium. A. Ney Eldred, VNB assistant trust officer, will discuss "Wills and Trusts in Estate Planning." HOUSE'n 2500 E. Speedway Open Mon. thru Sat. 9-5:30 Furniture Co. PLEASURE FOR YOUR A LEISURE o-piece {ill-purpose $ group 'i ccmpMt tine d "QUAUJY fuimluit" Classic Grecian lines feature this smart wrought iron ensemble -- handcrafted by master craftsmen, blending graciousness and beauty with comfort and durability for dramatic appeal in every setting! (Also available as an umbrella table at $6 extra.) $1C50 16 Move up to the gourmet's special favorite -the famous Weber BBQ with "magic cover," as shown . . . S35-S55 All with lifetime porcelain finish and other exclusive features! Table-style Webers, $12,95 --Treat yourself to Arizona's favorite polo chair, in handcrafted rattan with finest domestic steel base and nylon self-leveling leg glides! Ju5t 916.50. Wfnf*r Vfiffor*: Houtt *n Gore/en prepays JOO-fb. frtighl shipment onywher* in th» Uniitd Srofeii

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