Chula Vista Star-News from Chula Vista, California on May 11, 1980 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Chula Vista Star-News from Chula Vista, California · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Chula Vista, California
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 11, 1980
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

A-t - THE STAR-NEWS -Sunday a mow 1980 me wpoiimS M - .... "v Lynn Steinberg 427-3000 Career day held in IB eensiaste 'the real thing Marian Ann Remley Marian is Dreoarine for the future as this year comes to an end. Cheerleading tryouts were held, and the new squad looks great. With a mixture of girls moving up from junior varsity, the return of a few varsity girls and some totally new members, ine" s quacnia s a great variety.- p ext-y ear s cheerleaders are Tomi McQuillen, Janet Reid, Connie MeJIa, Julie Tomasula,Theresa Moore and -- T .......... r.ntai fmm tha -locc nf 'SI anA Aliria Irving and Kettle Miranda from the class of '82. ElectionsHfor ASB officers will be held this week. New in the election prbcess is the use of tickets in which the people running for president and vice president are linked. ' Mar VistaGrace Kamenides Complaints! nave come ifi about the way students, at Mar Vista "hog-up" parking spaces. Some drivers park using up to three spaces at a time. This is very unpleasant for the student who barely makes it to school on time, and is late to class because he had to park so far away. There wouldn't be this problem if each student took only , one parking space. MontgomeryLucille Baca - After a heated campaign between juniors Jonas Litonjua and Loren Pineda for the ASB presidency, Litonjua was selected. The. announcement was made at the annual election dance May 1. Winners for the other ASB office positions were Roger Rice, vice president; Alma Villanueva, attorney general; and Jennifer Gabriel, secretary. Congratulations to all the winners. Applications for ASB commissionerships are being circulated, and commissioners will be selected this week. The ASB is looking for qualified candidates to fill these . positions." Finalists will be selected by both the -newly-elected and current ASB officers. SouthwestTina Sharp .Kicking off last week's Cinco jie Mayo celebration at Southwest - was - an assembly featuring singing and dancing by the Estudiantina and' Ballet Folklorica. Mexican food was sold by MECHA. The highlight of the week was singing by the campus "bouncer" Dan Parra . . . Brightening the halls this week were posters made by candidates running for ASB office. They are Jeanne Browning, Marc McKay and Jesus Villa for president; Jimmy DeJesus, Cheryl LeBlanc and Sandy Minor for vice president; Ver Dayrit and Leo Jeffries for attorney general; and Gloria Alvaran, Elvie Dayrit and Maria Miranda for secretary. . j SweetwaterKathie Finn , "Dawn" of . a New Decade, 1.980" is the theme for this year's "gallery," a portfolio of some of Su-Hi's creative student works photos, drawings and. poems. Adviser Berverly Follendorf , her staff and student editor, Karen MoJloy, had a hard time choosing from more than 250 sub-. missions, "which were all excellent," Molloy said. "htnbytionsmadeBjrstudents include"Indian-' Pride" by Sheri Johnson, elated to the plight of .. . tj:- tUn- IT C DVintne inrlnHo- me American mumn m w- . candid shots of people, nature and everyday life. The Gallery is on sale for 25cents in front of the ASB' office or in Follendorf's room in the 500 building. , . Bonita VistaNancy Nelson Because of the overwhelming success of Bonita Vista's lasrsfioorexchangeTlay with Mar Vista, theirogram was repeated this year With Castle Park students. Again, the day was enjoyable and ' educational for all involved ... . Friday was Bonita Vista's last dance open to the entire student body. " Many students enjoyed this last opportunity to meet and dance with friends, as well as winning prizes awarded for various activities during the r. evening . ' " ' '," " Castle ParkKelly Rowe 'Precious reflections" is what we call our memories when we think back at all the good times we had in the mighty land of Troy. Friday will be the day, 8 p.m. the' time, the Century Room of the El Coftez, the place. The group Phoenix will take the stage for the senior prom. I have been looking fnnuorvi tr this nieht for manv vears, as I w nuiw nv - - o WW By LAURA KAUFMAN Sur-Newi Stall WHttr . Young people's career choices often are prompted by romantic expectations. But a career day sponsored by the Imperial Beach Rotary Club and Imperial Beach Boys Club helped high school students learn the day-to-day realities of the occupations they were considering. Thirty students from Southwest, Marian and Mar Vista High schools spenra day witbr RetarjNaembers,-f rom doctors to high school principals. IT'S KIND of scary back here," ' said ' Don Anderson, a Mar Vista sophomore who was riding in the back of an Imperial Beach police car, gripping the divider that separated him from his host, officer Mark Jones. , "I'm a big guy, and it's hard to have any mobility in here," Don said. "It's mentally confining too," Jones replied as he rounded the corner at a busy intersection. "You automatically feel guilty., "I think it's good to get out wntsee what it's really like," Jones con- ' think It's good to get out and see what it's really like to find out that we don't spend the day shooting three people and getting Involved In high-speed chases.' Imperial Beach police officer Mark Jones tinued. "To find out that we don't spend the day shooting three people-and getting involved in high-speed -"chases. That only happenswhen yom turn to Starsky and Hutch or Adam-12." dicating he wanted Anderson to watch him write the ticket As he filled out the citation form, he explained that the radar control is set at 48, mph. "Anything going faster than that will lock in (make the machine buzz). "Each officer is allowed to make up his own mind, but usually we set it 11 to 14 miles over the-; speed limit," he said, noting that part of the allowance is for possible radar inaccuracy. AS THE Y cruised down Palm Ave. in Imperial Beach, Anderson told Jones he was considering an occupation in law enforcement and had once visited his uncle, then a highway patrolman, at his station. Jones' response was cut short by a sharp buzz of the radar equipment attached to the dashboard. " (That truck was) going 49 miles an hour in a 35mile. (per hour) zone," Jones said, putting the tail on a white pickup which had just pulled out from the curb. He glanced at the digital radar scanner showing these two numbers on the screen. Turning on to 1st St., Jones - stopped behind the -truck- and jumped out. - He returned several minutes later with the driver's license clipped to his notebook "We usually write the ticket by the car in case the person pulls a weapon," Jones said. "But I think this guyVok," he said, in- JONES RETURNED to the car and filled out several more forms. "You sure have to do a lot of paperwork," Anderson said, eliciting a smile from Jones. The dispatcher came on and alerted Jones to an apartment, where a young child reportedly was left alone As he headed to the scene, Jones recalled the most- unusual call he ever answered. , ... "Less than a week ago," Jones said, "I was called on a 415, or a family disturbance. It turned out to be a young man who swore his mother was putting voodoo hexes on him ... . ' ''-"" "He was going nuts. He said he was going to have to exorcise himself. All I c6uld say was, 'That's good' and calm him. He needed some mental help." Jones said police officers often have to intervene during family crises, although they receive a minimum of training in that area. "We're expected to be peacemakers," he said. "Yeah," Anderson agreed happily. "Something like supermen." SOME OTHER students spent the day with Allan Roedel at his color processing iab. "His whole shop rs-automated,'L said Kathy Starkweather a senior at Southwest. "He even has an automatic printer," added Scott Gilbert, also a senior at Southwest High. "You can print with the lights on because the t " k ."i''i J ' - ""V . f : --Vi-v' J- -VJ- :-v)',.-U'------- C Ml..: f ' ' ' Star -Newt photo ALL IN A DAY'S WORK Junior Bridget Helmer assists Dr. Harold Hill in animal surgery Also, he told her, "it's a congested ; field. Out of77-people, only a few are ! "accepted into a program." An assistant entered the corridor junior at Marian, had an opportunity to watch a major lifesaving effort at .JjBperial Beach Pet Hospital. 'Slt hp era n in .th mnrninp whpn a print SnZnlnl woVan brought in a pug dog that holding the towel-wrapped dog and paper is locked into he machine J struH to catch its breath; olaced him on a gleaming steel table We're so used to printing in tne Bridget's snonsor. in the white operating room. The sedated the dog. V dark Rosa Enriquez, an 11th grader at Southwest High, who was assigned to spend the day with Principal Phil Scarborough of. Palomar High School, received a bit of encouragement from an instructor there. "The opportunities aren't too good i'or teachers," she was told, "but if I t m a good teacher I'll get a job' i Phyllis Frances, a junior at Marian, is considering a career in -mediciner During the day shespenr with Dr. Ben Pessah, a podiatrist she was told, "Doctors aren't rich. Get that out of your head." WHILE SOME students witnessed the more mundane tasks performed ; by their sponsors, Bridget Helmer, a Peering in its mouthy as Bridget held the flashlight, he was unable to detect the location of- a tear-er foreign body in the esophagus. "The poor devil can't breathe," H(llsald in frustration. Bridget said nothing, but held the-small dog, wrapped " in a " blue terrycloth towel as Hill prepared to take another x-ray. STEPPING -outsideintothr corridor, she said, "Dr. Hill was really good. He took the time to show me everything and explain everything that was going on. , Bridget said he told her that to become a veterinarian, she would have to take ja lot of difficult courses. Words of wisdorrTfrom a pro black and brown dog's wheezing was more strained as the doctor at-'tempted to find the cause of his distress. - Finally the doctor picked up the dog and shook him to try to dislodge a suspected foreign body. The dog still strained to breathe. "GOD, DOG, you got a lot of . guts," Hill whispered almost reverently. Then, in a , normal speaking voice, he said, "There's ohlyone thing toUoTShave the neck, and we're going to havejo get into the trachea. While the dog was taken into the , other room, Bridget stood quietly, her arms folded. The dog was returned, and his paws were secured to the table with ropes. Bridget's help was enlisted to "hold the oxygen hose. She watched " remember my brother and sister getting dressed up; then walking out the door on that night of nights. ' . . : ' ... ,' . Chula VistaLouella Benson The DRAMA DEPARTMENT presented a Scenes Festival at CVHS May 3. Three highly qualified judges chose two scenes for participation at the District Scenes competition to be held May 24 at Southwestern College. The School of Creative and Performing Arts (SCPA)will present the SCPA Potpourri a talent-variety show performed, produced and written by SCPA students. It will be -hosted by our emceer Brian Ryer. The show will -feature a variety of singing, dancing, drama and. musical actsasell as a jazz combo and new " wave rock group. Performances will be iff the drama building May 21 and 22 at 7:30 p.m. CV ChristianSteve Hegdale Jane Dunn, the teacher replacing Bea Young, is shaping up the typing class. And she really knows her stuff. For one thing, she' put papers on top of our keys so we can't look . . . Disneyland tickets came ia this week, and in our bible quiz com-petitionj'the ninth grade class beat the 10th graders by a considerable margin . ' HilltopPatricia May "When We are Married" is the title of Hilltop's spring pJaV, A comical farce, the play deals with married piople and society's ideas about middle-class morality in the 1920s. Even though there have been scheduling problems, the show will be per- ' formed May 27-29 with an additional showing May 31. The time will be 7:30 p.m. for all three nights. - The cast consists of Tom Williams, Paul Fitz- : gerald, ..Steve Sinclair, Kelle Trudy, Julie , Demerest, Lori Keller, Kathy Eames, Danny Love, Waiter Murrey, Kasey Cencebaugh, Lisa Kaseman, Pat Hall, Scott Evans, Lynn Lunt and Dorrie Boards. Speaking at a career day luncheon for high school students, and their Rotary Club " member sponsors, Barbara Strahan, administrative , "assistant "toTAssemblyman Wadie Deddeh, had words of wisdom on. career decisions. "Work hard, no matter what you do," she said.: "It's the best investment you can make. "STUDY HARD," she added. , "Learn your information iriv telligently and effectively." Strahan also stressed the importance of having initiative. "Ruts often deepen into graves," she said. "I worked 15 years for an accounting firm (before her present job) and I almost didn't have the initiative to get out and look for something else." She. said it is important for .a person to love his work. "Find pleasure in the mastery of your craft. . , ' ' "Be exact," she cautioned. "Slipshod methods bring slipshod results. "Have the spirit of conquest," she urged the group of 30 high school students. "Battle and overcome your difficulties. "Cultivate your personality," she said, adding that personality is to a man what fragrance is to a flower. Strahan talked of the importance of helping and sharing, with others. Noting the large number of female students in the room, she said she didn't believe that mjen 'have held women back in the past. "Women have held women back," she said. She urged career women not to develop a "goddess complex" and help other women up the path pnee they have made it. 5 "In all things do your best," she concluded. "If you do your best it's everything; less thaq the best is nothing." TmDassivelv at first, but wheiTHiir made the incision and inserted a tube in the trachea, she looked away and winced. She began to watch intently as Hill sutured a tube ; Into "the 'animal's " 'The opportunities aren't too good for teachers,' Rosa Enriquez was told. 'But if I am a good teacher I'll get a job.' - windpipe so the air could not escape through thejtear, which was thought-to be higher. "I hope Mother Nature Will go to work, and the tear will heal itself," he said. "If not, there's going to be no way of getting at it." mrbMrA ' fcli "... H' w' .Jtar-Nn photo ON THE OTHER SIDE OF THE LAW . Sophomore Don Anderson makes morning rounds with officer Mark Jones BEFORE THE dog was taken away to a "recovery cage," Bridget stroked his. fur. "You've been through a lot," she said soothingly. "By golly," Hill said to her'we found a nurse who doesn't faint. We jused to take Boy Scouts in here for-their merit badges. "One time we had a kid in here i about the height of this table when I -was operating. I was talking, and then I looked over there and he had just fainted and was flat on his back. "I couldn't run over there or the dog would have died. So I hollered for someone to get the kid off the floor." ,'v. ---).. It is nearly 5 p.m. and in addition to assisting in the surgery, Bridget also held four-day old poodles as they . had their tails and claws clipped. - AFTER A trying day, she was' ready to go home. ' "At" first I didn't know if I could handle it, but then it didn't bother me. I was surprised," she said. Would she seriously- consider becoming a veterinarian? - "I don't know," she said, looking' away. "You have to be very dedicated ; it's hard work and a lot of responsibility. It's a lot more than just loving animals."

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 16,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free