Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on February 3, 1973 · Page 18
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 18

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 3, 1973
Page 18
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PAGE 18 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N · SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1973 A Keating review 5 . . · · . . o · - " " "** ., / *JM J ^ , '-ttt» 'Jeremiah Johnson' is folklorij ' '' · : " ^r £.* -- citizen Photo Engagements y Bishop-Seymour Ki Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Bish.{op, 6974 B. Lurlene Drive, 'li'ave announced the engage- .'jrnent of their daughter Cynthia Anne to Anthony F. Seymour, son of Mr. and Mrs. Xouis :C. Seymour, 9452 E. Calle Cascada. · - The wedding wiU take place June 16 in Pantano Church of Christ. The bride-elect attends Santa Rita High School. Her fiance is a graduate of Sunnyside High School and attended the United Electronics Institute in Phoenix. Wagner-Reyes Christina Maria Wagner and Felipe Hernan Reyes are engaged to be married May 25 in Santa Cruz Church. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William L. Wagner, 4602 E. Calle Aurora. His parents are Mrs. Peter Chavez of Phoenix and Manuel Reyes, 1121 W. Speedway Blvd. Miss Waper is a graduate of Rincon High School. Her fiance graduated from Sunnyside High School. CalJdns-Sorensen Mr. and Mrs. Leslie F. Calkins, 5331 E. 20th St., announce the engagement of their daughter Peggy Jean to Lewis Lee Sorensen, son of Mr. arid Mrs. Calvin Sorensen of Omaha, Neb. : The wedding will take place Feb. 24th in Calvary Lutheran Church. ;. Miss Calkins is a graduate of Rincon High School. Her fiance graduated from high school in Omaha and now is stationed at Davis-Monthan AFB. " Brown-Anderson Alice Arietta Brown, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William .1. Brown, 440 E. Lawton St., will become the bride of Cleo Laverne Anderson on April 7. Miss Brown, a · graduate of Amphitheater High School, attends Pima Community College. Her fiance, a graduate of Flowing Wells high school, attended Eastern Arizona College at Thatcher. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C.B. Anderson, 1980 W. Wetmore Road. The wedding will be at Norlhminster Presbyterian Church. Alvarado-Martines The engagement of Irma Letticia Alvarado and Frank Loya Martinez has been announced by the mother of the bride-elect, Mrs. Frances Alvarado, 1007 S. Coleta Ave. Her fiance is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Loya Martinez, 1126 E. Fair St. He is a graduate of Pueblo High School. Miss Aivarado is a junior at Tucson High School. Bokelmann-Roubicek April 14 has been set for the wedding of Sandra Lee Bokelmann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard H. Bokelmann, 5035 E. Julia St., and Evan Eugene Roubicek, son of Dr. and Mrs. Carl B. Roubicek, 4110 E. Roberts Place. The wedding will take place at Faith Lutheran Church. TT:s bride-elect is a student at the University of Arizona in the School of Home Economics, and a graduate of Rincon High School. The prospective : bridegroom is a UA graduate student and a Rincon graduate. Bookmyer-Collier The Church of St. Pius X will be the setting for the June 1 wedding of Polly Grace Bookmyer, daughter of Dr. Beverly Bookmyer of Clemson, S. C., and Jay Norman Matthew Mario Collier, son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman J. .Collier, 8800 E. Edgemont Place. The bride-elect and the prospective bridegroom are students at the University of Arizona and graduates of Sahuaro High School. Morrison-Carroll Pamela Michele Morrison, daughter .of Mrs. Helen M. Morrison, 5901 E. 4th St., has announced her engagement to Michael Kean Carroll, son of Dr. and Mrs. John Joseph Carroll of Mesa. June 15 has been set for the wedding. The bride-elect is a grduate of Rincon High School and is presently a student at the University of Arizona. The prospective bridegroom is a graduate of UA and is currently a law student at Arizona State University at Tempe. Pilcher-Ard Grace Episcopal Church will be the setting for the marriage on Feb. 10 of Rebecca Rush Pilcher, daughter of Mrs. Bayly R. Pilcher, 2817 E. Linden St., and Lt. Anthony Michael Ard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy G. Ard, of Willcox. The bride-elect is ,a student at the University of Arizona and a member of Delta Delta Delta sorority. The prospective bridegroom is a member of the Air Force in pilot training. He was graduated from UA. Thomas-Weiss Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Milford, 7031 E. Hawthorne St., announce the engagement of their daughter Sheri Jeanne to Scott B. Weiss, son of Dr. and Mrs. Casper Weiss, 7002 E. 2nd St. Both are graduates of Sahuaro High School. Miss Thomas attends Pima Community College. Weiss attended Pima and is a junior at the University of Arizona. McBain-Bailey A March 10 wedding date has been set for Jacque Lyn McBain and Guy Alfred Bailey, students at Pima Community College. The bride-elect is the daughter of James H. McBain, 6540 N. Camino de la Karina, and Mollie N. Whitman, 5253 E. 6th St. She is a graduate of Rir.con High School. The prospective bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray T. Bailey, 7022 E. Blue Lake Drive, was graduated from Sahuaro High School. The wedding will take place ] at the Tanque Verde Guest I Ranch. Building a building Before leaving town members of the Tucson Boys Chorus arc at work promoting the Vienna Boys Chorus which performs in Tucson Community Center Music Kail at 8 p.m. Tuesday. Proceeds from the performance will go to the Tucson group's building fund. At work in this picture preparing posters are, from left, Rob Mueller, Scott Burkholder, Matt Eltzroth and Steve Mueller. Twenty-four members of the Tucson chorus leave town tomorrow for a six- week tour on which they v/ill travel some 12,000 miles. The singers will perform in 27 concerts in 45 days. Later this year the group will perform in England and film a 30-minute special for CBS television network, said Jeff Kaskell, director of the chorus. By MICHELINE KEATING citizen Movie Critic "Jeremiah Johnson," now showing at Biiena Vista II, is less a story : than the portrait of a man. It is in its own way a piece, of the American myth made of the blood and bone of folklore where the hero is larger than life and becomes legend. Jeremiah Johnson, an ex- U.S. Cavalry Dragoon, turns his back on the creature comforts of civilization in the 1850s to throw in his lot with the fa- Wed mountain men who lived, hunted and trapped in the Rocky Mountains. These strange, insular men, who felt crowded if another human came within sight, lived by fur trapping in the wilds long before the settlers ventured westward. It was a life. too large for most men. But the mountain men relished it It is a western made in a new, .fresh, vivid mold. It is an earlier period than the cowboy western and the mountain men were a different breed from cowboys. More often than not the Indians were their-friends, they frequently married Indian women and were familiar with Indian ways. Jeremiah Johnson was such a man. · ' . ' . ' John Milius and Edward Anhalt have provided a lean, historically accurate screenplay that emerges , as an offbeat and of ten heartbreakingly dramatic film. Under Sidney Pollack's meticulous direction the film becomes a gripping and Stars By SYDNEY OMARR SUNDAY/ FEB. 4 Scorpio can be powerful but isntlmen- tal, Intense but willing to make concessions. Scorpio persons will flsht to keep a commitment. These natives dig for Information, make wonderful detectives, arc creative, possess Individual styles and seldom leave anything half-finished. The clajJlMl Scorpio Is factnatej bvCastro o- qy, psychic phtnorwna »nd the occult. Where love is In picture, -Scorpio Is all or nothlna, hot or cold, no In between. Scorpio is drawn,to Taurus, harmonl-.-s with Vlroo, Capricorn; Cancer and Pisces" However. Scorpio should exercise caution In dealing with Aquarius and Leo. ARIES (March JI-April 1»): Hold back; don't reveal all you know. G-iln indicated If you are secretive. Some of your qualities of Independence, orlgt- nallty surce to forefront. You mav feel ronflned. This is a temporary condition. Physical checkup could be in order. TAURUS (April M-MlYM): Good lunar aspect now co ncides witil friendships, desires, romantic concerns. If creative, you fulfill some basic hopes, wishes. Leo person could play prominent roK Welcome new, start in new direction. Take'lead. GEMINI fMlY 11-Junt MU Trust hunch, information olcaned In recent past can now be utilized. Know It and act accordingly. Accent Is on advancement, gain through professional superior. Go directly to source. Skip middleman. You can b* persuasive enoush to gain malor point. CANCER CJun* It-July M): Tell your side of story. Travel Is emphasized. Deal with Sapiltnrian. Take lonfKanfle view. Throw aside petty notions. Gam shown through written word. Get views on record. Submit manuscript, format. Creative urge is strong. LEO (JulyU-Aug.U): Study Cancer mebsaoe. What was hidden, obscured now comes Into focus. Be familiar with apparent minor po.nts. There Is loophole. Make It work to your advantaac. Money niscisslon With mate, partner proves productive. VIRGO (Aui. U-Stnt. 52): Lie low; play waiting game. If you don't know what to do, do nothlna. Gemini, who Is restless, mav come up with some surprise answers. Be receptive. A basic chansc Is due. But you can't force It. Check legal documents. ' LIBRA (Sept. 23-Od.M): Practical Issues dominate. Get together with co-worker or person who shares your Interests. Maintain moderate pace. Avoid extremes. Taurus person Is much In picture. Keep resolutions connected with diet, general health. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Favorable lunar aspect Is Indicative now of creative endeavors, romantic interests, concern with children. You have tun doing what you do best -- wh.it was speculative could become solid. Pisces person may play key role. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. J2-Dec. 21): Don't underestimate voursclf. You can handle more responsibility. Applies to personal and professional activities. Build on sound struduro. Home env ron- mcnt Is emphasized. Older Individual does have vour best Interests at heart. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.l?): Short iourncv connected with relative Is Indicated. Forces tend to be scattered. Leave details for another time. Long range view provides Insight. Plan ahead b" seelna picture as a whole. Bits and pieces will fall Into place. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 181: Accent on special collection, hobby, basic assets. Explore new areas. You can find what you need. Leo may be able to provide missing link. Give credence to new ideas. Don't permit pride to stand in way of progress. PISCES (Feb. U-March 20): Cycle is hicth; take Initiat-vt. Hunch pays dividends. Social contact with professional associate can be produclive. Be confident. Refuse to be dissuaded by one who has little faith. Assert yourself. Judqmcnl Is on target. IF TODAY 0 IS °YOU°R BIRTHDAY you w,n success tflroush unorthodox methods, procedures. In 1973, you sain financially -- you can also be more fulfilled personally. September Is Indicated as an outstanding month for you this, year. You are basically honest, frank and willing to battle for principles. MONDAY, FEB. 5 Gemini and Vlroo persons have much In common; both are associated with the Pianet Mercury -- both are restless, | Inquisitive and can be »llft««""v v i r SS helps Gemini to settle affairs. Gemini aids Virgo In achieving qoals, fulfilling embltlons. Together, the two signs couKi have problems -- both would want to set pace. Of all the zodiacal signs, these two represent perhaps the most challenges, can be tantallzlna, Puzzling and certainly ire seldom, tf ever, satisfied with the status quo. o ARIES (March 21-Aprll 20) Forces are scattered and it necessary now for you to utilize alternatives. Be flexible. Nbthlng Is apt to be permanently settled. Friends, associates chanae their minds -- Intentions may be good but confusion reigns. TAURUS (Anrll 20-May 20) Not wise now to mix friendship and finances. Trust vour own hunch. Don't become Inextricably Involved. Avoid one who constantly tells sob story. Look out for voursclf without being selfish. You will understand. GEMINI (Mav 21-June 20) Obtain hint from Aries message. Move around -- see and be seen. Saglttarian could play prominent role. One who seems to oppose you may actually be getting to know you. Look ahead -- make yourself aware of potential. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Tread lightly. Don't Insist, chide or ca:ole. Be aware of fine points. Check do- .alls In thorouuh manner. Withhold final decisions, conclusions. Aquarius and Leo persons figure prominently. Read between the lines. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Change of scenery is sot to be featured. Give full play to Intellectual curiosity. Means ask questions; obtain answers. Gemini person could show you the way. Member of ooposite sex mav aoocar cool. But such appearances now are a facade. VIRGO (Aus. 23-Scpt. 22) Lie low. Time is on your side. Plav waiting game. Be diplomatic without belnn subservient. Doi'! fool yourself about property, home. Face facts as they exist. You will be given additional re- soonslbillty. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Study Virgo message now for valuable hints. Take nothlna for granted. One who promises much mav have little to back up intentions. Relative could be living In dream world. Know It and base decisions on personal Investigation. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Emotional responses are featured. Utilize past experience. Wishing will not necessarily make It so, esoeclallv where finances are concerned. Key now is to get organized. Build on solid base. Capricorn person can aid. SAGITTARIUS (Nov.tt-DK.il) .You tend now to fall prey to Illusion. Kev Is to combine what you desire with actual requirements. If mature, you'suc- ceed. Otherwise, you retrace steps. Finish what you start. Strive to reach more persons with vour views. CAPRICORN (D(C. 22-Jin. If) Hold off on trios. Co-operate with Scorpio. Maintain moderate pace. Check diet. Avoid extremes. Don't promise more than you can deliver. Rectify recent error. Do what Is right for you, not what others expect or want you to do.. AQUARIUS (Jin. tt-Frt. II) · Get an accounting. Be aware of assets, deficits. Pluo financial loophole, protect your own Interests. Someone apparently Is- trying-to sell you proverb!*! bill of soods. Know It and respond accordingly. PISCES (Feb. lt-Mirch 20) Break away from situation which restricts, depresses. Encourage new social contacts. You do have life of your own to live. Let others know It. More Important, know It yourself -- and act like It. You will comprehend. .0 o o, IF TODAY IS YOUR BIRTHDAY you ere attractive, have plenty-of curlosltv and an abundance of charm. You could succeed In the arts, especially In wrltlno. (August stands out as vour most significant montti In 1TO. Copyright 1973 lol tal EVERYONE WANTS TO SELL REAL ESTATE . . . but can Y O U ? Few people entering the Real Estate business are actually destined to succeed. Our T h o r o u g h t e s t i n g a n d screening process permits us to advise an applicant with about 85% certainty of his or her chances for success. If you arc interested 'in a Real Estate career and want to :ind out if you are qualified, apply at 5650 E. 22nd St. or 7336 E. Broadway. REALTOR Carpet SUNDAY 12-5 P.M. 100% NYLON $O25 (FHA APPROVED) ^^ m 2 95 SQ.YD. ; $' ROOMSIZE$-| 25 i8"x27" REMNANTS JLSQ.YF). SAMPLES Installation available -- Bring room sizes! prestigious account :of a. little known period in the development of the West. l Johnson begins his mountain life poorly equipped for the demands it will make on him. He finds that his gun is not heavy enough. Then he finds, a trapper frozen to death who has willed his fine rifle to the', man who finds him. Then he meets up with a man who hunts bear and he holes up with him in his cabin for the winter. And he learns, from the dead trapper and the live;one. ,In time Johnson becomes wise and accomplished, in the ways of the wild and he established a trade relationship with the Indians. His solitude is changed abruptly when he comes across.a woman driven mad when her husband and several children were killed by Indians. One child still lives and at the mother's hysterical insistence; Johnson accepts responsibility for the boy. Next · they happen upon another mountain man, .buried in sand up to his neck by the Black- feet people. After rescuing him, they visit a friendly tribe and when Johnson pays the chief-too much, .he is re- warded with the chief's daughter and forced to marry her. The marriage turns out well. Johnson builds a cabin for his family and the three are content. Then, after Johnson has led a cavalry rescue unit over a sacred Indian burial ground, he returns home to find the Crows have killed his wife and the boy in retaliation. Driven by grief almost to the edge of insanity, Johnson tracks down the band of Crows and, one by one, kills them all. And in so doing he becomes .a legendary figure among the Indians. . Johnson is played by. Hofoert Bedford,' who is on" stage throughout almost all the fljm. He gives a bravura performance of the lonely ifean struggling for survival in a hostile world. Josh Albee is an ingratiating boy. Delle Bolton is effective as the Indian wife. Will Gear and Stefan GierasclT make raunchy mountain men. - -Tucson Tonight, Tomorrow Jens Bjerre The Sunday Evening Forum features Jens Bjerre, narrating his color documentary film "The Awakening Giant -China," tomorrow at 8 p.m. in the University of Arizona auditorium. Admission is free, but contributions are accepted. COMMUNITY CENTER Big Hat Jamboree, featuring singer Don Gibson, begins at 8 tonight in the Arena. Dance tickets are $2.50 at the box office. RANDOLPH PARK Home State Fiesta Barbecue from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. tomorrow. Tickets are ?1.75; sponsored by the Exchange Club of Tucson. PARADE MUSEUM .- Authentic, historic Western vehicles: and equipment on display tomorrow from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 4823; S. 6th Ave. Open free to the public^ PLAYBOX THEATER "Night Must Fall," curtain at. 8:30 tonight: at Traildust Town. Tickets at ?2.50 may ^9 reserved at the Park Music \ m / n \ \ i \ \ r c ORRAL' LADIES' BETTER SHOES Volutj to $20.00 $ C 8 8 Speedway Stor* Only MoiHr Charg* lonkAmirlcard Crtdit Cordi W.lcomtl Npu SiTving Pool Side Buffet Him i \ v I ill I 1 M J: (II P.M. S U N D A Y NIC.HI mini i SHOP of Tucson 2239 Edit Broadway H ALFCIZE OSH., 2243 East Broadway 5719 E. Broadway 885-6111 THE PORTOFinO Sunday Family BUFFET Dailv 9 I" 6 -- Mon. Fri. 0 lo 9 11:00 A.M. TO 3:00 P.M. THIS WEEK'S ALL YOU MENU CAN EAT · ROAST LEG OF LAMB · ROAST SIRLOIN · BAKED VIRGINIA HAM · FRIED CHICKEN · ASSORTED COLD APPETIZERS* HOTEE 1900 E. Speedway · Ph. 327-6823 ALSO -- FRIDAY SEAFOOD BUFFET WATCH FOR A NEW MENU EVERY WEEK Shop, 1702 E. Speedway Blvd. Student rates are available. ARMORY PARK - Dean Armstrong's band performing from 2 to 3 p.m. tomorrow at the bandshell, 220 S. 5th Ave. Open free to the public. RANDOLPH RECREATION CENTER-- Showstopperitt- ditions for persons · over/^jj years at 6:30 tonight, 200 S. Alvemon Way. Cosponsored by Tucson Parks and Recreation Department and University of Arizona Student Union. PRIME RIB ROOM in the FLAMINGO HOTEL 1 3 D O N Stone Ph 6 2 2 - 6 2 9 5 S«rv»d from Sun. NOON to 9 P.M. Pr«par*d 6 Different Way* CHICKEN COMPLETE DINNER Starting at I SUNDAY DINNER SPKIALSl GRILLED BABY BEEF LIVER Ro»h«r of Bacon or Souteed Onion* ROASTED YOUNG TURKEY BREASTS with Corn Bread Preulna CHOICE COD FILLETS Bar-B-Qu* Souc« ... 10 P.M. 2 95 Soup or Salad; lakid, Whipptd or French Fri*, Mixtd Vtgttabl* Mtdltr Or . Bakt'd Zucchini, Dawn-home Corn On Tht Cob, Homtmodt Rolli * lutltr. Pudding, Jtllo or Soft let Cream, Coffee, Tea or Milk.' Chef! John Chorlti Gontlb, Jr. . ... , · $175 SPECIAL PLATE Children under 12 Ladies Gentlemen 65 years or over! Due to increased food costs regretfully we are forced to make; a slight increase in our Vi price Specials. Trotting that our regular Senior Citizens will appreciate our position. , . , 1 1201 N. SUM Avt. OPEN 24 HOURS Ittr Win* S»nr*4 · RESTAURANT All Stalks ft RMIU Are USDA CHOCOLATES V-,by .···-,;· SANDER'S, of DETROIT Soufh Country Club Rd.; -Between Bdw'y 6- 22tid 'St.-' Phone 793-0401 Hour* Mon.-Frf. 9-6 . . . Sat. 9-5:30 FANTASTIC SALE LONG DRESSES Prices BELOW MFG.'S COST values -to' $ 80 In season styles and fabrics. Not every style in every size or color DOYT MISS THIS SALE t\

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