Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on June 6, 1960 · Page 22
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 22

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Monday, June 6, 1960
Page 22
Start Free Trial

PAGE 22 T U C S O N D A I L Y CITIZEN MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 6, ItW FIRE CALLS iCorny Peking DEATHS exclusively Andy AnucrsotHLti) ftorfi.«!'· '.» » ir.? 00 i m.- Rescu» 1 to V*Q w T.i.-w^isr,, fin; aid, Ci»y« t 4«-» 4* · m -Enjtini- S t» M K Bro»rt»»v, no fllr. (City IOJ-!:no PIT -R«»CUf 1 V 3I» N and Avr . flm »id CU·· irW-1! !! p m ~Rr«rUf I If A l t - m«U »nl Gmnflr. 1»\m «Urm Cnv U;** r m . - l S « * » m En«Jni- 4 to S!mp»on and JTreewaj tjrinih f!'r». (City i r..t-!.3» a m -Emrin* » t« )» N. rnrrtlJ. hru«h tUr. i Clt}' I-*0-l 48 a m ~E*rtn« ! t« M**r and Jarkann. truth flni '"!!%· Advertisement "Hey Skinny!" KETTEK GET WAVE-ON U underweutht if rauaed hv poor appetite or poor vKtnc h«Mt. newly diiaoverrd WATB-ON ran put "n poundf and incti" of rtrm «oild flfjih Jajt »nd #a*v. Tnr m-rn. women and children. 1{ (ittnny her»u»» of discw. take WATE-ON under direction of your doctor. G*t WATE-ON »lther horoojeniMMl liquid or t»b!*u. at druf- fitU. SurcejK or money back. f~.).--l.'P!--WsMsce R. Tatf. * sailor at thr Navy base hen-, wairhed his buddy opfn a : package from home. !i was * cakf. in perfect condition. "His moiher put popped corn in thf box and set the cake right in the middle," Tatf said. For A ; PRICHARD, Ala. --DPI-- Turn : about may be (air play but it cosl two men J50 apiece. ; Recorder Jesse V. C n c h r » n ! levied the fines after officers testi- I fied Sylvester Wooten. 25. shot | Jim Small in the leg one day and i Small returned the next and shot i Wooten in the leg. FREE LESSONS in the CITIZEN-YMCA LEARN-TO-SWIM CAMPAIGN Free beginners' ciassei will be held, June 13 te 17. The classes are open enly to boys and girls, 9.through 14 years old, who cannot swim. All classes will be taught by qualified lifeguards in one of the Tucson YMCA's line pooli. Classes at the Central "Y" will be open to boys only, and only girls will be instructed at the Lighthouse "Y." You must register on or before June 8 to falte advantage of these free lessons. You mutt show up on June 1 1 for assignment to your class. Here's how you register: I--Fill out registration blank below. 2--Have one of your parents sign if. 3--Take it to the "Y" before June 8. BOYS MUST REGISTER at the Central YMCA, 51 a N. 5th Ave. GIRLS MUST REGISTER at the Lighthouse YMCA, 3706 E. 5th' St. Don't miss this wonderful opportunity. SIGN UP NOW! CITIZEN-YMCA LIAIN - TO - SWIM CAMPAIGN Nome Aeldreis Aft Phent Seheel (trade . I hereby g!v« my cement far my child named abeve, who eonnot »wim, »o take fret lessons at the YMCA. My child is in food health. SIGNATURE (Parent «r -Guardian) Mary C. Arvizu Mary C. Arvizu, M, 6651 E. j Scarlett, died Saturday at her i home. Native of Magdalena, Son., j Mexico. Tucson resident since! 1923. Wife of Phillip. Mother of j Mrs. Crruzita Hooper, Tucson. Daughter of Mrs. Eulali* Cota, El Puente. Calif. Sister of Mrs. So-! corro Herreras, Frank and Ed-' ward, all of El Puente; Dolores, i Havre, Mont., and Juan, Tucson, j Three grandchildren. A rosary; will b* recited *t 8 p.m. today at the Tucson Mortuary chapel. Requiem Mtsft will be said at 9 a.m. tomorrow at Santa Cruz Church. Burial in Holy Hope Cemetery. Anthony N. Beach Anthony N. Beach, 73, of 827 I E. Adelaide Dr., died Saturday ; at a local rest home. Native of i Austria. Came to Tucson last De| cember from Elmjra, N.Y. Re- j tired car repairman for the Lehigh Valley Railroad. Father of Mrs. Mary Popovick, mud Michael, Elmira; Mrs. Ellis Mow- chan, Fullerton, Calif., and John Sayre, Pa.. Brother of William, Sayre. Three jfrandchildren. The j body has been" sent by Reilly's i Funeral Home to Horseheads, N.Y., for funeral services arid burial. Delbert L. Braekin j Delbert L. Brickin, 49, of 3621 ; N. Stone Ave., died yesterday lit | his home. Native of Oklahoma. | Came to Tucson 29 years ago. He i was * former employe of San Xavier Rock Ic Sand Co. Son of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Braekin, Tucson. Father of Donald, Mest. Brother of Marshall, Redding, Calif. Funeral services will be held it 10 a.m. tomorrow *t the Arizona Mortuary chapel, with the Rev. W. V. Wilson officiating. Burial in Evergreen Cemetery. Shirley Lynn Davii Shirley Lynn Davis, 13, of 310 Stratford Dr., died Saturday at St. Mary's Hospital. Native of Tucson. Student at Mansfeld Junior High School. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James E. Davis, Tucson. Sister of Helen Marie. Funeral services will be held it 10 a.m. tomorow «t Reilly'i Funeral Home chapel, with the Revs. Howard J. Svoboda, of the Presbyterian Church of the Covenant, and Robert Jansen, of Mountain View Presbyterian Church, officiating. Burial in South L«wn Me! morial Park. Matthias Eckhart Matthias Eckhart, 75, «*f Pm- cott, died yesterday at his home. A native of Ohio City, Ohio, he lived in Tucson from 19JO to 1M7, and worked as a teller for the old Consolidated Bank, now Valley National Bank, and later as · bookkeeper for Baffert and Leon, wholesale grocers. Father of James E., Torrance, Calif. Three grandchildren. Graveside services will b* held at » a.m. tomorrow in Holy Hope Cemetery, with Reil- ly'i Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. William Hardill The body of William Hardilt, II. of 547 N. Park Ave., who died Friday mortftg following an automobile accident on the Nogales Highway, h»$ been sent by Retl- ly's Funeral Home to Milwaukee, Wis., for funeral services and burial. Margaret Himmelstein Mrs, Margaret Himmelstein, a winter visitor in T UCSOfl f° r ** past 10 years, died Thursday in Milwaukee, Wis. Mother of Al-j fons, Tucson; Eric and Mrs.! Marcella Czech, of Milwaukee. Funeral services were scheduled today in Milwaukee. Dr. Leo J. Kent Dr. Leo J. Kent, 4«, of 4215 E. Cooper St., died yesterday at his home. Native of Detroit, Mich. Came to Tucson in IMS from Evanston. II). Husband of Bonita. Father of Kathy Ann and Tyler John, both of Tucson. Son of Mrs. Leopold A. Koscinski, Chicago. Brother of Mn. Marion Carey, also of Chicago. The family suggests contributions to the Joint Hospital Drive, or blood donations to tiie American Red Cross. Private funeral services were scheduled for 4 p.m. today. Memorial services will be held at S p.m. Wednry!»y *t Mountain View Presbyterian Church. Florence Neabitt Miss Florence Nesbitt, 84, of 211 E. 2nd St., dicci Saturday at Tucson Medial Center. Native of Caldwell County, Mo. Came to Tucson 11 years ago from Chicago. Sister of Dr. P; P. Nesbitt, Tulsa, Okla.; Mrs Ethel A. Hopkins and Miss Nell Nesbitt, both of Tucson. Funeral services will be held at 1 p.m. Wednesday at Brink's Funeral Home ehapel. Beatrice L. Robinson . Beatrice L. Robinson, 74, ef 1JS S. Warren Avt., died Saturday at Tucson Medical Center. Native of Livingston, Mont. Came to Tucson from Bisbee in 1938. Retired nurse and was supervising nurse for Phelps Dodge Hospital in Cananea, Son., Mexico, for many years. Sl§e later served in the same capacity for Copper Queen Hospital in Bisbee. Member of Grace Episcopal Church. There are no survivors. Funeral services were held at 10 a.m. today at Grace Episcopal Church, with the Rev. Jerry Wallace officiating. Funeral in South Lawn Memorial Park, with'Arizona Mortuary in charge of arrangements, Francisco Velasquet Francisco Velasquez, M, of San Manuel, died Thursday night in a mining accident in San Manuel. Native of Nogales, Aril. San Manuel resident five months. Veteran of World War n. Husband of Anita. Father rf Rosa, Celia, Francisco Jr., and Freddy. Brother of Mrs. Eduviges lubio, Mrs. Arrnida Sandoval, Mrs. Cristina AguiUr, Mrs. Artemisa Riw and Manuella, all ef Noaales, Son., Mexico; MM. Consuelo Quensnay and Jose, bo* of Tucson;! Mr*. Maria Luisa · Corral, Nogalei, Ariz. A rosary was recited at 8: IS p.m. yesterday at the Tucson Mortuary chapel. A mass was said at » a.m. teday at San Agustin Cathedral. Burial at 3:M p.m. today in HoJy Hope Cemetery. Kathal Wales Mrs. Kathal Wales, about «, W J245 E. 7th St., died yesterday at her home. Nativt vt Virginia. Wife of Al. Kerr Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. means M Try Flapjack with this Special Offer Imported from Italy * ONE 1 DOZEN lasting and lifelike f f , | $100 12 blooms on six long ·terns only ,4 Jteted fWtW« over $4.09 A Elegant Creations from Italy's Finest Craftsmen OM Dozen Beautiful Bloom on Six Long Stems Soft YeSkw with Pink Tin*** Unaffected by Direct Sun JJaay to Keep Fresh-lookinf by Rinsing Under Running Water. Have ytm tried "Flapjack" yet? Albers "special" teavwrinf action doe* wonders for fluffy lightness. Alber* putt in just the right amount and kind of tmtternrife lor fwwter, ftrffct pancakes...the kind tACH tmMKHf Of It KOOMf »e«4 the words "N«t WeiyBt" from any size package »f Albers Flapjack Mix, «r A1¥«n BncVuBMit Mix, and (1.00 with your B*me ·rvd atVlrew to: ALBERS ROSES, Bex *«, Prc» Kivera, Calif enria. AD«w « weeks far ldrveTy fr«n Italy, OW«r The Daily Investor By WILLIAM A. DOYLE Q. My wife and. I recently submitted a list of' our investments to a reputable brokerage house for analysis. We own stocks in 18 different companies. One of our holdings is 400 shares of a very high quality stock. Those shares have a market value of about $30,000 and represent about 25 per cent of .the market value of all our in vestments. We were advised by the brokerage house to sell some of those shares. The reason given was that, hi dollars and cents, ·we have too much concentrated in one stock. What is your opin : ion? . A. The advice you received is almost standard. You twojiave a sizable chunk of investments. Over-concentration in one company's stock can often be risky. A dip in the market price of that stock could cause you a lot of grief. For that reason, most brokerage houses and investment advisers preach diversification. By spreading your investments around among more stocks in different companies, you avoid being too dependent on the market action and the dividend payments from any one particular stock. However, if that stock is of as high a quality as you say, there may be no reason fot.you to diversify. The -warning against putting too many eggs in one basket is often a false alarm--if the basket is a good one. . Diversification most certainly is a good theory. It has served many investors. But it is impossible to come up with a blanket rule on this. Tht individual securities involved as -well as the circumstances and aims of the investors have to be considered. Here's an important point. Before you think about selling any of those 400 shares, find out what recommendations the brokerage house has for reinvesting £ur money. Q. Some time ago, you professed ignorance as to why people who are optimistic about stock prices are called "bulls" and those who are pessimistic are e a 11 e d "bears." I was amazed that you, of all people, did not know this. A bull kills his victim by toss- Ing it UP in the air. A bear hugs his victim DOWN to the ground. This ]s very simple logic and true. I know you only answer questions. · But · you should past this M to me public. A. OK, It's pasaed on. And it's also added to'the bulging file of theories on tha origin of these words. It doesn't hurt any of us to admit we don't know something. Now, it's your turn. Your theory may ba perfectly logical. But it's strictly a theory--one of literally doxens on how these slang words got their start Nobody knows for sure. Q. What does the term "sales in hundreds" mean in the list of New York Stock Exchange transactions? A. On the New York Stock Exchange and most other stock exchanges, most stocks are traded in "round lots" of 108 shares. In the listings of daily, transactions on an exchange, the volume of trading in each stock (the number of shares traded) is usually given in round lots. So, if you want to know how many shares of XYZ stock were traded on a certain day and, reading the listings for that day, you see that the "sales in hundreds" (the volume) amounted to 12, you know that 1,200 shares of XYZ stock .were traded that day. Mr. Deyl* will answer wily representative letters «f general interest in his column. He ean- s*t answer phone qverie*. Oftrp^j Jjtvt 1MB Births Vocational School Plan Urged For Delinquents FT. GRANT--Steve Vukcevich's plan to put school "drop-outs and kick-outs" into compulsory vocational i mg"ifor *7~eanraunity7e!r which high schools did not win the blessing of Tucson educators j * is *°y « °° l y *· P* 1 *- m * c * wrt here for the eighth annual Conference on Juvenile Delinquency. Grant's releasing boys OH probation without consulting me Judge who sent them there. "Doing it this way ignore* *· influence the boy may-have o» a brother or fellow gang member when he returns home," Molloy Vukcevich, S t a t e Industrial School superintendent here, told a panel that polytechnic schools t teaching boys of low academic ability a useful trade, would keep them off the streets and out of trouble. "But," says Andy Tolson, Tucson High School principal, "Arizona hasn't yet enough industry to absorb me graduates of two technical schools. And it is doubtful that there are enough such youngsters to make such a plan worthwhile." "And," adds Allen Hawthorne, guidance service director at Tucson High School, "you might make a Boy go to such a school, but you can't make, him learn." Tolson points out that many high school shop areas are now idle, benches unused, because many parents now steer children toward science and math and away from skills. "The pendulum will swing the other, way," he predicts, "as. parents realize some youngsters simply do better vfth crafts and skills than with figures and formula." Parents pushing a youngster too hard and too far into studies the child is not equipped to handle if another cause of frustration and can lead to delinquency, Hawthorne warns. "A boy might well prefer to act' like a rebel before his parents and teachers rather than admit he can't do the job." "And a girl can make matters much worse," added John McFarland, Pi ma County Juvenile Detention Home superintendent. "There are fewer girl delinquents, but those who are present much greater problems. "They K« and they cheat. They have none of the compunctions that seem to govern all but the most disturbed boys." Mrs. Mona Davison, Tucson probation officer, aays this is because of the more complex physical and emotional changes a girl undergoes during adolescence. "We find detention is seldom therapeutic for girls," she reports. "We hold them only wfeen necessary to protect them and the community, or to keep them from running away." A delinquent girl usually holds back her real reasons for acting up, Mrs. Devison says. "The best time to question mem should be consulted." Clyde de Baud, working in Tucson as one of the school's 13 placement 'officers, contended that these consideration* are weighed before the boy goes home and are constantly reviewed during the boy's probation. "We'll be able to consult mwa often with me judges when we have more placement officers," is while they are broken up by » id ^ Arftl i r ^ N - P * c *'_ ^^f*? the initial shock of being taken *" into custody. This shock can be most helpful to us--and to the ultimate well-being of the girl." In another panel, Judge John F. Molloy of Pima County raised again his annual objection to Ft. Chamber of Commerce president, and a member of me school's board of directors. "Anyhow," declared Vukcevich, "I don't see why anybody fa Tucson should tell us when to turn the boys loose." nd Enjoy all of. Waahlngton Slat* In 19CO VAWsTIY is th* word for your feolkkr · W«*hinfto» Stote. Onlyk*w* a|Mrt... ·M w*jr MW M-toM* W^Mhfe and ocean be*ch*«, m*tropo)itaa dtiM Hid Tirgin national fcvtct B«rk«...m*n-i il wmAias galore! ST. MAftY'S HOSPITAL ·Hr. and Mn. Omicl Ballinc, 1110 X. 1Mb. · «irl *t f:It *-m. Jun* 4. Mr. «nd Mn. OcUvis S*lg»do. 4M1 X. l»th, * girl it T:M ».m .Tun* 4. Mr. and Mn. Ramon Moreno, aoifl JUMI Vhrta. · (iri at t:H p.m. June 4. Mr. and Mm. William Braeamonte. Grand* Av*., a boy at 1:M a.m. Jim* I. TUCSON GENERAL HOSPITAL Mr. and Mn. Buddy L»« Brown. 14] X. Nivojo. a boy at S:18 p.m. June 4. Mr. and Mn. Walter Madden. ISM W. Ft. Lew*!], a »irl at 10:31 p.m. "TUCSON MEDICAL CENTER Mr. anri Mm. "RArtiwy CryyK. 1«*5 *. Kelvin, a boy at 9:27 a.m. Jun* 4. Mr. and Mn. Jo* Bulkcley; lit N. CampbcU. a cirl at «:(* p.m. June 4. Mr. and Mr*. G*rnart Mull«r. I9W B. Jkllm, · hoy *t »:» a.m. Jun* I. Mr. and Mr*. Boy Jacobton. 41M Oamino d* la OoUn*. a fm M 10:41 a.m. June A. Mr. and Mn. John Oliver. T» Apaeh* »lv«. Temp*, a cirl at 10:« a.m. Jon* I. Mr. and Mn. «*t»rt fcrtno, W*7 K. Jath. a boy at 1T:M a.m. Jun* S. Mr. and Mn. Gmry Carter, Smaky Sprinv* Banch, a 4rl at 31;*i p.m. Jun* I. «· * Mr. and Mn. Jam** »in*»l. 1*M 7lurb*r. a boy at :M- p.m. Jun* a. j Mr. and 'Mn. Alien Brady. MM N. i Dodg*, a boy at *M p.m. Jun* ». ' Mr. and Mn. WiBiam Fit1», «S» Av»- nMa Orpitan. a boy M «:» p». Jun* S. Mr. and Mn. Wflliam Olivw Jr., 4MI X. J*fh. a «irl at 1:111 a.m. Jw* «. Mr. and Mn. John Miller, «Mt X. L a Ctrl at «:M a.m. Jam «. ^:^s®mj*K» r-^^'$m Vt«u 10 i KM fn*. DMiMef frtn 100% 6t»m. W. C A. CMwy, Ltd., C*;, OMt. Gilhey's DwtilM L«D*M In Git. N Frotf. 100% finm NMtrtl Stiritf. W. I A, CMtoy, LM., CM., 04w. DtttriMtd by N*titatl TO OUR CUSTOMERS i FRIENDS: 1 Bought For Barter LONDON-TM-A« America* j WflBWH TWW fWalToft'fl ft flQttnw ) *«ker bw and a*«d fer »rr i fcy law. Offer «omnc Ottohet SI, 19m. »y, "My Wwmft tWBfn was n wffl *K »He WBWP8 rB WCTr GRANT ROAD LUMBER CO. IS STILL ABLE TO SERVE YOU FROM OUR WAREHOUSE STOCK! TEMPORARY OFFICE: 2727 E. GRANT RD. WAREHOUSE: 3333 E. 36TH ST. 00*. SAME WON! NUMKK; U Mill

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free