Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 15, 1941 · Page 57
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 57

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 15, 1941
Page 57
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3-1111 Stfee Fete pleHByClub tut ton- Feb. 14—Charter first officers of the Woman* Club, presented Jubilee program this I Ht C. E. Nichols, of Coolidpe and Phoenix. u program chair• • • of the v Bess Prather, Casa speaker, told of the anTprojects of the ffdurtag her years of tservfce. -" r. Taylor and Mrs. J. V two duet numbers, jmnm juu and I Were Young "& ind "Silver Threads "^-The Gold", accompanied at Ai l c ,, -o T Ct*»ii'nrri W. Steward. _ greet- Pattersan Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Saturday Morning, February 15, 1941 Page Thirteen: ,4-B-C's /n Quicfc Slitchery Put Little Folks' Initials On Bibs And Rompers PATTERN 6825 nSlutt, Phoenix; and Hazel J£?««L Corsages were pre- £Xto*H charter members and ^officers. A bouquet of spruigj «srs was-fii" 611 to Betty Clark, i it club baby and honorary mem- w - Christenson, first club and Mrs. Ralph Sewell, t officer, presided at the H BDW. Pastel shades were fol- Ld in decorations and a bowl of it colored ranuculus formed .-table centerpiece with tallj hied tapers at each side. Hose assisting with the program si the hostess committee were med in old-fashioned costumes. iM. M. Ware was chairman of • hostess committee, assisted by Jsdames C. L, Skousen, E. D. ^^ and C J. Moody. • * » iusinessSorority JdsDessert-Bridge HNSLOW. Feb. 14—Beta slg- sPhi, Business girls educational ra'ty, was entertained Wednes• " at the home of Miss Little folks will love having these picture book initials emproidered on their bibs, rompers and nursery linens. And what a help in learning their A. B.C. s! Don't lose another minute, mother! Pattern 6825 contains a transfer pattern of an alphabet about 3x3 inches; illustrations of stitches; materials needed. To obtain this pattern send 15c in coin to Arizona Republic Household Arts Dept. Be sure to write plainly your name and address. Soap 25% sy Black on West Maple street 1 a dessert-bridge. Hiorate Valentine decorations re used in bridge and refresh- it table appointments. It contract, prizes were award- so LflaChappell and Mae Farns- ith. Members present were Margaret ibs, Virginia Ward, Colleen 2th, Pauline Eldridge, Edna Mae iinson, Cathryn Kaufman, Mary sgaret LaZear, Marjorie Hath•ay, Emma Lucy DeWitt, Zada ly, Margaret Hannan, Cynthia , Helen Mooney Letts, Viv- and Mae Farnsworth. were Melba Brown, irotay McMann, Martha Higgin- ttan, Rath Simmons, Mary Pol•d, Ma Chappell, Emma Gene sley, and Elizabeth Davis of » York aty. - - ». innual Silver Tea Will Benefit Home TOMBSTONE, Feb. 14—The anal silver tea for the benefit of » Arizona Children's Home was J Tuesday afternoon at the fflmunity House, sponsored by Arizona Republic Household Arts Department Phoenix, Arizona Enclosed is 15c for Pattern No. 6825. NAME (Please Print) Street and Number City and State Parent-Teacher Associations ADAMS Mesdames J. C. Norton, Frank Alkire, C. B. Arnold, Philip Hart, E. E. Avery, Roland Norris, C, W. Phipenny, Harley Yandell, and Fred McDonald, all past presidents of the Adams Parent-Teacher Association, were honored guests at the Founders Day meeting held Wednesday in the school. During the afternoon a program was presented including a play "Reminiscence," the cast being composed of Mesdames Rolin W. Shaw, R. E. Geyloer, and Charles Mulkey, and Miss Edith Shaw. Also on the program was a tribute to the founders by Mrs. G. Lynn Hoggan; songs by the mothersingers, directed by Mrs. Marie Earle; a skit by the girls of Section 12. Blue and gold, the national parent-teacher association colors, were used in table appointments during the tea hour. Mother of third grade pupils were hostesses. ROOSEVELT A special meeting of the executive board of the Roosevelt PTA has been called by the president for 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon in the office of J. J. Clark, principal. Slursery Shower Held At Superior Church SUPERIOR, Feb. 14—Mrs. Nick lirich was honored at a nursery lower held Tuesday at the Latter Day Saints Church, hostesses at diich were Mesdames Leona Robrtson. Abbie Bell, Leura Cluff, and Cate Corksley. Guests were Mesdames Emily An- Cluff, Mildred Canfil, Estella Camp>ell, Clea Cluff, Francis Corksley, ^uvinna Dalton, Sylvia Dalton. Ma- ell Despain, Lula Douglas, Ethel 7ray, Ollie Garrott, Dorothy Garott, Ruth Hale, Vicki Johnson, and lie is -fTombstoni only The ST. MARY'S 10th anniversary of the fc. Leslie E. Krafft, music Jainnan, was in charge of the :nree spam, with each department Tiiaian responsible for one num- i. The following program was wnted^ poem, "Little Orphan "erda Cox; piano solos, and "My Swing Ship", "^ni, "A Valentine , Dolores Krafft; * s g« with guitar accompain- ™. /»nk Long; a skit, "New- •alea Notions" with Be,tsy Perry, * Woodard, Virginia Bhibaker, B - v ffinwood; a skit, "Here aAnnSala; « a , ", Harold Larson ; poem, "Home", "* •'««*; accordion numbers, * Old Spinning Wheel", -La oma'.jind.-God Bless Ameri- auott : solos, arkdale Eesidents Guests Feb. 14-Mr. and Turner have as guests Mrs. Turner's oster-ta-law, Mr. and and their daugh- n Hi ,"^'Vr R °&er, of Chii GiS 14 Jta Turner's sister, «. Geor» E^Ruegg, and her and Tommy, of Miss Concha a 10-day visit to Jons, » * * Tumai un - ven At Florence Club founding of the St. Mary's association was commemorated Thursday afternoon at a tree planting ceremony in the garden at the school. Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts and Camp Fire Girls of the school participated in the ceremony. 'The Tree of the PTA" was sung by the eighth grade girls accompanied by Helen Earnshaw at the organ. The Rev. Martin Knauff, O. F. M., former superintendent, made the dedicatory speech and Fredrick Zeller turned the first spadeful of earth. The Rev. Louis Schoen, O. F. M., superintendent, accepted the tree ori behalf of the school. Others taking part were past presidents Mesdames Ruth Hollander, F. M. Wilkinson, James P. Ryan, Richard Edgar, Neil O'Connell, J. R. Van Horn, E. H. O'Connell, and Harry O. Gaskin, Jr. Charles Spriesma gave a talk, with Mrs. Gaskin giving the response. Bill Barry spoke on Admission Day: John Goodrich told about the sea 1 of Arizona; Edison Porter narratec the story of the Arizona flag; anc Tony Ackel described the state flower. Valentine greetings were extended by Coleen O'Connell. Mrs. F. M. Wilkinson, chairman introduced the honored guests Mesdames Lenna H. Surges, F. A Sons and Miss C. Louise Boeh ringer, all of whom are past presi dents of the Arizona Congress o Parents and Teachers. Mrs, Harle> Yandell, Maricopa county council president, and Sister M. Edwina Sister M. John, Sister M. Renata Sister M. Caroline and Sister Es- prenza, who are all teachers and charter members. Mrs. James P. Ryan, regional di rector of the central district council, gave a remembrance of St Mary's PTA and Mrs. E. J. Lynch first secretary, read the roll o charter members. A gold and blue cake lighted by candles was the center of attraction at the tea table. The social hour completed the program. Fourth grade room mothers were tea host MIAMI At the February meeting oZ the high school parent-teacher asso ciation at 7:30 o'clock Monday evening, the address will be given by A. B. Ballantyne, rural sociol ogist for the United States agricultural extension service. His subject will be "Looking Forward to the Perpetuation of Democracy. This program is another in the series of talks and discussions o the parent-teacher association which has been dominated by the theme: "Education for Democ- ra Additional entertainment will be 'engilley, Edna Katrich, Rose Lu- ichich, Verdie Metzcer, Pearl lirich, Margaret McKeen, Pauline lonahan, Elizabeth Osborn, Fern :eidheid, Belva Schlink, Emma "impson, Kenneth Simmons, Fan- :ie Pearl Stowe, Clara Tuttle. Sue bright, Elizabeth Wright, Emma :obertson, and. Rosamond Bennett, he latter being from globe. » » • lid Friends Visit Morenci Resident MORENCI, Feb. 14—Mrs. E. Wit- enau has as her house guests for 0 days Mrs. T. R. Romanes, Mrs. \. Stone, Mrs. M. Harrison, and «rs. E. B. Capstaff, Long Beach, >lif. All are friends of more than 25 years. "-Elizabeth . patron, presided '° J Myrtle Hamilton, Ocotillo Star, Hay- the matron, as grand ! of South Dakota. 1 MX featured a part «°«r. with refresh- jped sandwiches by the following Anna Chris- Mabel Jones furnished by several Jtuaenjf ° t the high school music deparbnent Refreshments will be served f lowing the meeting.^ Herbert Macia Visits Tombstone Relatives TOMBSTONE, Feb. 14-Herbert acia. son of Mr. and Mrs. J. H Macia, son Macia of this aty, Snndav nieht from Miami, where he was graduated recentlj here Fla under 'auspices of Pan American Airways who are co-operating with the government in training navigat ore. erson, Irown, Esther Bernice Brizee, Cluff, Lillian Matilda 3essie Packard. Mesdames Mary Peralta, Leta Bosses Night Party Is Held WILLIAMS, Feb. 14—The Williams Business and Professional Women's Club entertained at its second annual Bosses Night party at Fray Marcos Hotel Wednesday evening, with 48 club members, and special guests of the club in attendance. The event sensed a twofold purpose, entertaining the bosses and observing the birthday anniversary of the state, with the latter phase being cleverly carried out in decorations, typical of early Arizona. The chuck wagon, which has played an important part in building the state, occupied the center of the main banquet table, with the place cards and programs equally typical. The place cards were small pipe cleaner figures dressed in the garb of the pioneers, cowboys, miners, desperadoes, and officers of the law. Programs were in the shape of the state. The club president. Charlotte Stevenson, gave the welcoming address and then introduced the toastmistress, Vera Johnson, who in turn introduced Mayer H. L. Ben- tiam, who responded to the president's welcoming address. The evening's entertainment was ushered in with the opening round of a three-round "Quiz College" between teams of five club members and five bosses. Norma Conley danced and Mary Flatten gave a reading. * * * Clarkdale Star Club Has Monthly Party CLARKDALE, Feb. "14 — The Clarkdale Star Club met early this week in the lounge at the Clark Memorial Clubhouse for its monthly session. Bridge games were in play during the afternoon. Honor guests were past matrons. Sweet pea corsages were presented to this group, which included Rosaline McMillan, Martha Abrams, Lucille Wiggins, Vida Jones, Minnie Baldwin, Jessie Mapes. Austa Snyder, Minnie Reese, Effie San, Mae Jones, Elsie Briggeman, and Velma Edwards, the last-named being the incumbent. Others attending wer Aletha Lucas, Lillian Waite, Ramona Taylor, Blanche Riley, Janet Avis, Dorothy Edwards, Betty McMillan, Mae Spooner, Elta Sublett, Lena Henson, Ethel Forrest, and Minnie Herzhurgh. The committee in charge included Mae Spooner, chairman, and Betty McMillan, assistant, with Ramona Taylor, Peggy Jones, and Velma Edwards. » • • Tombstone Eastern Star Holds Party TOMBSTONE, Feb. 14—An enjoyable card party was sponsored Tuesday evening by Eastern Star groups of this city. Prizes were awarded to the following: Mrs. Margaret Giacoletti. Jack Wylie, Miss Emma Marshall, John Wyatt, Greenway Albert, Mrs. Brooks Davis, Clayton A. Smith, Mrs. Lucy Warner, Leonard Redfield, Mrs. Hannah Huff and Miss Aurora Moralis. * * * Members Of Cooking Club See Demonstration BUCKEYE, Feb. 14—Twenty- Four members of the Girls 4-H Cooking Club of Buckeye Elementary School motored to Phoenix Wednesday to attend a cooking demonstration. A public luncheon was given at Encanto Park at noon. Chaperoning the group were Mesdames Harry Nelson, Floyd Haven, and George Hadley. THE FAULTLESS WASHER SALESMAN KNEW WHAT HE WAS TALKING ABOUT WHEN HE TOLD ME TO USE THE NEW 'ANTI-SNEEZE* RINSO. I GET A GLEAMING WHITE AND BRIGHT WASH THE ANTI-SNEEZE WAY DON'T YOU JUST LOVE YOUR NEW FAULTLESS WASHER? ITS EXTRA LARGE TUB AND SHIELDED SAFETY WRINGER ARE GRAND Using Rinso is like getting FREE soap every 5 th washday TBtcaust New Rinso, with its "wdt-boostw"! L (Otiiofflidi farther than (to rid J §.A great washer deserves a great soap. No wonder the makers of 33 leading washers •ay, "Use the New 'Aati-Saceze' Rinso for top results!" Rinso is 98 % free of sneezy "soap- dust". (Many widely used package soaps contain up to a quarter pound of "soap-dust"!) SM tho demonstration of Faultless Washer and New "Anti-Sneeze'! Rinso at your Faultless dealer Courtesy Should Guide Person AfflictedWilhColdOrFlu By EMILY POST The Hon. A— X— has sent me this request: "Would you do a real ervice to the well-being of man >y giving a few definite rules of ourtesy for the conduct of one vno has a cold? I am writing not nly for myself but for three other nembers of a commission who have ieen making a trip to the coast. One member of the party had a cry heavy cold and insisted upon nfhcting himself on the other members to the point of being not nly unpleasant but dangerous. He made no effort to avoid breathing directly in their faces, and appar- ntly he had never heard of the ourtesy of coughing behind his andkerchief or .even his hand. "Each time we played cards, this gentleman insisted on cutting in. If he cut out it was even worse, for he then drew up a camp chair to look on, which brought him so close that one gentleman finally told him that he would rather he didn't hang around him because he was susceptible to colds. This may not have been according to etiquette but it was effective, and we were grateful to him, since it induced the man with the cold to withdraw from us for the remainder of the trip. "Some of us felt rather uncom- ortable about this man's evident esentment, and we discussed the ituation at length but could offer o plan for courtesy, short of velcoming an invasion of germs." To this I must reply that un- appily the code of courtesy has ot as yet allowed us to say to a rown person, "Please don't reathe on me" or "Please don't ough in my face." The only thing hat good manners permits us to o is to make an excuse and escape, f the men on the train had state- ooms of their own, each could ave taken refuge in his own. Even o, one of them could not very :ell have invited three others into is stateroom to play cards and ept the fourth out, had he taken for granted he was welcome. It is true, however, that the ow one says or does something is ften more important than the 'hat. Someone with charming 'armth of manner can explain, Please don't think me ridiculously ussy, but a cold germ of import- nee to no one else can bring on n attack of sinus." Someone did write me the other ay to ask what I thought of arrying a hospital nose mask round and putting it on. Needless o say, this would be .impossibly ude on the part of one who has o colJ, but a very great polite- ess on the part of the one who as. Especially in an office or wherever else one comes into close ontact with others, such evidence f carefulness could be very reassuring—if one's job did not bring ne into contact with the public! But to consider this subject from the point of view of social etiquette: A much more unhappy situation than that of an Individual who is nervous about himself, is that of a hostess at the arrival of a guest who enters sneezing and sniffling and coughing! What the helpless hostess says is, "Oh, but darling, what a terrible old you have! You ought to be in ed." And her darling friend nswers, ". . . . a-choo! (snuffle) I on't know how I ever got here, except I couldn't be so unfair as to let you down!" And beyond saying, "I wish you had stayed in bed—you are much too sick to be up," there is nothing the hostess can do except let her fluey guest sit wherever she had been placed at table and feel thoroughly upset by the thought that one or both of those seated beside her are likely to come down with the flu, and that it will be her fault for not having known how to protect them. And yet she can't be unappreciatively rude to her friend who is obviously ill and trying her best to live up to what she considers an exaction of courtesy. This same question came up the other day and someone reminded me that my own books says plainly: "Nothing but serious illness, or accident, can excuse the breaking of a dinner engagement." To this I should have added: "or the likelihood of being a carrier of illness." Flu and grippe are serious illnesses, and very contagious. And the present day's attitude toward germ spreaders is unexcusing. And so—the answer of today should further say this: Practical common sense in our consideration for others is the one quality that we exact. And among these considerations of modern courtesy, those concerning time- wasting or health-risking are of first importance. Less and less is tolerance shown the guest who is habitually careless about keeping others waiting. Less and less, too, do we amiably tolerate those who lave bad throats or colds and make, no effort whatsoever • to avoid transmitting their affliction to whomever they encounter. Yesterday's rules of etiquette— which were in great part, remember, inherited from days before— omitted this last situation because little was understood, or believed, about the existence of germs. Today, we are so alert on this subject that most of the things we buy are sealed tight in lovely transparent and absolutely germproof Containers. Endless foods are la- aeled as "untouched by human hands." And' so when we encounter someone who is just about as germ-laden as he can possibly be, we are thoroughly aware of the fact that he is not encased in a sealed-tight wrapping and that we ourselves can not—unless we take to gas masks—shut ourselve in tightly at will. If only a faction designer, assisted by a chemist and a manufacturer, might contrive an attractive veiling, this would perhaps protect us women, but short of going in for gas masks, it would leave the men helpleu! One last word. We all know people whose intentions are entirely kind, who will not only go about in public when they themselves have had bad throats or colds, but who will, without a thought, leave the bedside of, a child ill with measles or chicken pox, or not even impossibly scar- latina, and go straightway into crowded stores or to sit for an hour or more next to helpless others at the movies. The cure for this might be effected if in times of epidemic the motion picture houses would flash questions on the screen ask" ing: "Have you come into this theater with a cold? Have you been sitting with a contagiously sick Arizona Republic Society and Club News Department 203 Heard Bldg. Phoenix, Arizona Phone 3-1111 Editor Pauline Cooper Bates Assistant Abby Phillips Carlson person before coming to see this picture?" Unhappily, the business angle of this subject is not easily solved. A clerk or stenographer or salesman (or woman) or even a school teacher can not stay at home every time he—or she—has a slight sore throat or a cold. But he can do his best to keep his germs to himself by gargling and inhaling antiseptic medication and by trying not to breathe in close proximity to anyone except through a clean piece of gauze or a fresh paper handkerchief, and by putting this in turn in a safe receptacle. And I am willing to go on record as saying that it should not be considered an unforgivable rudeness to say to one who has a bad cold, '1 hope you don't mind my moving away from yon, but cold germs love me better than fleas love dogs!" Not that this is intended as a pattern phrase—but it does suggest a point I want to make! Formal speech too easily suggests reproof. Your remark should sound light and casual, and therefore the more homely and friendly the expression, the better. On reading this manuscript over, I really feel that I must add this further point: While courtesy must ever be the natural impulse of well-bred people, when the question is between courtesy to the heedless and protection of the helpless, the obligation of a hostess to send away a guest who arrives with a flu cold is obvious. In short, with science warning the public of the real menace, and public health offices saying definitely that these deadly epidemics start with a few peopjp who do not isolate themselves when they have colds, a revision of etiquette on this one point is certainly in order. iGroup Marks J Arizona Day MORENCI, Feb. 14—The story of Arizona since the coming of the _ white man and tales of pioneer days' were told by Mrs. A. Allen Wester- •_man, guest speaker, for the Arizona^ Day program of the Morenci Worn- • : an's Club held in the clubhouse •"Wednesday afternoon. Bob Terrell, in costume, sang "Home on the; Range," accompanied by Mrs. Robert Stratton. The Arizona an-' them was played by Mrs. Stratton. Mrs. M. M. Skaling was program chairman. Preceeding the program," Mrs. G. E. Ude conducted the busi-" ness session. Plans for a bridge dance to entertain husbands and friends were announced by Mrs. Leslie McLean. This party will be' held in the Longfellow Inn Satur-' day evening, March 1. The Morenci Club will be host to-"the Clifton Woman's Club Wednes- -• day afternoon, March 26, it was^ announced. Mrs. C. W. Terrell,;, chairman of the hospitality com-' mittee, was asked to make plans. Mrs. Ude reported that the club ' has a membership roll of 70. *-." Closing the business session, &'-. social hour was held with Mes-" dames William Marcomb, McLean, -" W. C. Lawson, and J. E. Lanning ' as hostesses. • * * ~ RubyLeeHubbard, L. V. Kartchner Wed WTNSLOW, Feb. 14—The mar- : riage of Ruby Lee Hubbard of this" ; city and Lindsey Vernon Kartch-. ner, Holbrook, has been announced. The vows were read Sunday, February 9, in Flagstaff by Judge W. E." Jolly, the only witnesses to the " ceremony being Ha Jolly and Mary F. Lewis. The bride, who is the daughter of. R. L. Williams of Phoenix, has re-' sided in this city for 14 years and v is employed by Babbitt Brother* The groom is the son of Kenneth C. Kartchner, state game warden, and for several years has been em- played as mail carrier from Hoi-; brook to Polacca. He is an accomplished violinist and attended the Arizona State Teachers College at Flagstaff and Brigham Young University at Provo, Utah. The couple will live in this city. EASY TO EAT' fEANUT SUTTBt WITHOUT STICKINCSS*" )©•... THAT'S Peter Pan , s Dtnars t' S&Peter T f\ Pan If your dealer cannot supply you,_send a penny pest- card to Derby Foods, Inc., Dept. 18E Chicago, III., for a FREE 2-OZ. SAMPLE OF PETER PAN PEANUT BUTTER ARMOUR'S STAR Ham Baked Ham wlrit Candied Cherry Garnish Two exclusive Armour Processes Make It America's Most Delicious Ham I One taste will tell you that nothing can match Star Ham's full, tempting flavor... its perfect tenderness! And that grand combination of melt- in-your-mouth goodness comes from two exclusive Armour processes: Armout's- Own Curing...Armour's "Stop-Watch" Smoking Control. 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