Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on June 1, 1960 · Page 14
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 14

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 1, 1960
Page 14
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WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE I, I960 T U C S O N D A I L Y . C I T I Z E N PAGE 15 KRISTI SMITH Kristi Smith Will Travel To Germany Aachen, Germany will be the final destination of Kristi Smith, Amphitheater's American Field Service Exchange student for this ! lummer. A member of the history club, math club and Future Teachers of America, Kristi is not idle in school affairs. She was dub and itate treasurer of FTA this year and is president elect for next year. Kristi also plays flute in the Amphitheater orchestra and belongs to tks Youth Session of Trinity Presbyterian Church. Kristi will fly from Los Angeles to Montreal, Canada, where on June 9th, she vail embark on the M.S. Seven Seas for Europe. She will return early September. While in Germany Kristi will ·tay one month with the Schachner family, who have a seventeen year old daughter. The second month will be spent with the Millers, who have a daughter sixteen and a son ten. During her visit Kristi will be exposed to ·very phase of family life in Germany. Amphi juniors who wished to be candidates for the AFS exchange were required to turn in preliminary applications. A few applications were eliminated and the remaining students went before · judging committee. Bill Flint and Krist Smith were ·elected as finalists, and went to Phoenix on May 17 to have lunch with Governor Fannin. Kristi was notified by letter that she would be the AFS representative. When questioned as to her reaction to being chosen, Kristi exclaimed, "Imagine! Me going to Germany! What an opportunity to really find out about the people, what they are like, what they think. Although we won't be able to "change the world" I hope we can all help further the purpose ef AFS, which is "Walk together, talk together o ye peoples of the ·arth: then and only then shall yt have peace." YOUNGER VIEW Seniors Hold Last Get-Togethers As Graduation Day Approaches Athletic Program Presented Basketball and weighttraining Bead the YMCA'« summer athletic training program. The program is open to all high school boys, inexperienced or varsity. The summer session is aimed tt conditioning and building athletes over the summer, training them for the fall season. It is iplit into several divisions, the first of which is basketball. Under guidance of Catalina basketball coach Bill Kemmeries, participants learn ircining methods, fundamentals and play several league games. Several of last year's all-city basketball team had engaged in this program. Another department of the YMCA summer program is weighttraining. Ward Heath in- ·tructs boys in training for individual sports. According to spon- ·or Jim Chapel, "This method of pre-season buildup increases en duraace and capacity, and it is one of the reasons why so many records are being broken." Bdys Interested in this summer program may enroll at me Youth Department of the Central YMCA. Catalina Gives Tres Serenatas' "Tres Serenatas," a series of three concerts by the Catalina music department, will be held tonight, tomorrow and Friday, with all proceeds going to the American Field Service international exchange program for students. Tonight's program ("Uno") will feature the CHS band, assisted by Girls Choir and Boys Glee Ctab. Tomorrow's program ("Dos") will feature the A CapeHa Choir, with the Concert Ensemble, Girls Chorus and String Orchestra. Soloists will be Tom Toraptchw, Diana Ntmneley, Taylor Macdonald, Friday's program ("Tres") will feature the CHS Orchestra awd Concert Ensemble. Esrch program will start at S f 4ft, *t tte high school By MEG Only one more week for the Badgers to fill the halls at Tucson High with shouts of laughter and cheers of joy. Last Tuesday, Honor Service Society held its final dinner of the year at Roxy's. Betsy Evans, Betty Ousley, Ricky Johnson and Cody Philips all appeared to be enjoying their delicious dinner. Saw Peggy Scanlon and Jack Spivey deeply engrossed in conversation. Seems Reva LaVetter's and Marie Jenks* watches got set back an hour. Fun, fun prevailed as usual. "Bon Voyage" was the cry Friday night as people gathered " around El Conquistador pool to see an exciting array of fashions displayed. Sure enough, it was the second annual Bon Voyage Fashion Show. put on by the -Tucsonian staff. Long before the show, Jane Chambers and Eldon Buckner worked hard at putting up the cover. Bronnie Tuchman and Peggy Bowden were hurrying around covering last-minute details after working weeks in preparation. Emcees Carroll Gommel and Mbrt Rosenblum kept the show going at a truly . exciting pace, and you could almost picture yourself aboard an actual ship. Smartly modeling clothes that drew many sighs from the audience were Kathy Felix, Jodi McKeever, Kathy Dix, Sandy Faccio, Ray Kosanke s Judy Rowton, Randy Downer and Ted Schmeiding. The highlight of the entire show was the unveiling of the 1960 Tucsonian cover by 'Queen Linda Aguirre and her escort Hector Pesquira. The mosiac design on the red cover was a surprise to most and proved equally beautiful. Hilarious entertainment was provided by Joe McQuire and his group as they did a clown diving act. Mary Sayre teamed up with Carroll Gommel once again to do a cute pantomime, "Oh, Those Social Hours." Climaxing the evening was the appearance of the Tucsonian queen once again with her four attendants, J t a n Anderson, Diane Dennis, Maureen McKeever, Charlotte Quihuis and their escorts, Fred Baker, Chuckie LaVetter, Paul Stras- burgh and'Eric Weinzapfel. The anxiously awaited day of the annual band picnic finally arrived Saturday night. Hurrying to the 49er's Ranch were Jimmy Tellez, Pete Bohardt, Gene Jackson and Eddie Villa. Swimming seemed to be mighty popular with Norman Webb, Alex Hubbard, Jim Miller, Franklin Gee and Dave Pep- worth. Ed Martin, Fred Bennet and Gene Montiel seemed to be eating continuously. Sunday night the twirlers were hostesses to the jongleaders and ·cheerleaders for a barbecue at Sandy Davis' home. Maps were given so everyone could find their way. All talking at once (as usual) were Carol Davies, Dina Diaz, Nancy Khula, Judy Martin, Marilyn Hardy, Carolyn Biggam and Phyliss Aguirre. Reminiscing about old times while they ate were Annette Halpern, Evy Arm, Ida. Martinez, Lucilla Estrella and Paulette Halpern. , Smiling Nuggett Stone hosted a slumber party on Sunday at .the Mt Lemmon home of Dr. and Mrs. Darrell Hayhurst All present and accounted for were Carolyn Edmonds, Linda South, Jane Tredwell and Robbie Philipson. Playing hide and seek was one of the games that finally tired the girls out Arriving late, happy and hungry were Stephanie Smith, Robin Martheson and Eileen Coons. Everyone settled down inside by a blazing fire to eat and play paper bag dramatics. On their way home Monday morning, Toni Miller and Rosie Northway couldn't resist telling jokes to keep the others awake. Catalina A swimming party last Monday night at the home of Meredith Mutterer ended a happy year for members of the Bona Fides Tri-Hi-Y. Quite a few cute muu-muu's were displayed, for that was the carefree attire for the evening. Wearing splashy blue print ones were Judi Henry, Suzy Grosetta, Linda Helm and Pam Svob. Paula Piziali, Connie Gillaspie and Melanie Robertson also showed up in the loudest colors possible. The yummy food served its purpose as I caught many hungry girls cluttered around the table all evening. Among them were Suzy and Lynn McEvers, Carol Mellen,' Sally Doll, Janice Royct: and · Sherrill Menaugh. Later on Sharon Watson, Peggy Hoag, Janet Hotchkiss, Lynn Spencer and M*ry Jo Holman made use of the pool. Everyone agreed it was lots of fan I and ought to be mad* an an! mial affair. | Thst ssns right Catalna was j well represented at the Safety | Cocmcil Banquet at the Hiway- I Hoese. I heard that abom five | girts got tost bat finally arrived tn time for the delicious steak ifinner. Penny Geror gave a hwrrrOToos taffc on CBS's safef? | |p»je-cts, white Dame Kay Wertman, Molly Poole and Toby Hyman chatted and ate. Jeanne Phillips was wearing a very cute dress while Susan Angel seemed very proud as she received her pin. Many happy couples could be found Friday night enjoying the Trump Review. The performance was great and the audience hysterical as it listened to the funny., jokes. Spied Phyllis San Angelo in a darling striped summer dress enjoying the show with Dave Rowe. Jill Dykeman, Shiela Cunningham, Sue Salant, Lucy Richardson, Larry Johnson and Ken Spiegel seemed .to be having a terrific time. Afterwards, hordes of girls swamped the home, pool and kitchen (fiatch!) of Christy Galloway as a madcap slumber party got underway. Swimming 'neath the stars were quite a few of the 52 girls who were there. Cute Mary Dozier, Linda Tatum, Mary Ellen Dietz and Sarah Preston had lots of fun taking a dip in the cool pool in the middle of the night. Heard that Christy had quite a time trying to equalize the food around as Susan Anderson, Debbie McMillian, Barbie .Dirst, Susan Bean and Nancy Helm seemed to be getting to it first. Saturday night was the last Hi-Y party for the juniors. It was held at Ronnie Shortman's home and I happened to see Lynda Spencer, Frances Upham, Bob Dixon, Susan Landon and Bill Risner doing the usual dancing, talking and just having a good time. Pueblo Thursday was Bermuda day for the seniors. Saw Eugene Bryant wearing charcoal ber- mudas with a red Icnit shirt and matching red knee socks. Judy Mikesell and Shirley Maul both had on white ihorts and were a d m i r i n g Mary Middletor.'s bright kelly-green bermudas. Jim Mayo and Hugh McKasklt ·ported Zori thongs with theirs. Doug Kadel, Jim Malone, Charlie Cook and Mike Williams wore shorts that were visibly ioud but comfortable. Aiexia, Linahand and Carolyn Grubbs wore cut down Levis. Hector Bracamonte and Hector Mesa wondered how Carl Von Dea Stein and Richard Keith managed to wear their beach-combers legally. Dress Right changed the theme completely _ for Friday. Judy Collins looked really cute in a two-piece black and white tioundstooth check. Doug Davis sported a navy blue suit and Dave Reynolds looked sharp in his light blue dress jacket and navy blue trousers. Irene Redondo looked cool in her white linen suit and Jewel Hudson's white party dress was adorable. Mike Hill wore a charcoal black suit and Tom Ray acted the part in his white dinner jacket. The dance Friday night was a hit and the dance band was a pleasure to listen to. Fern Es- pdno looked cute in a pink and white sun drets and was very furprised at being elected "Girl of fat Year." Frank Gallego was sure in demand for the jit- terbugs. Saw Becky Carillo chatting with Rudy Santa Cruz and Richard Huerta. Tot Wong looked adorable in her bright red Chinese sheath. Lynn Home and Nancy Roda were talking with Gordon Torncheff and Richard Keith. Jim Sutherland really seemed to be enjoying himself. Sunday at the 49en- the National Honor Society heiw its annual picnic. Saw John Rose running around in a pair of bright blue beachcombers. Kurt Clingerman helped himself to the refreshments and Jane Howell stayed in the water to avoid a sunburn. Sue Spicer, Donna Gilpin and Brenda Barber surveyed the ranch while Tim Dong and Marvin Stafford got ready to throw Linda Auger in the pool. Jon Kamman was ·porting a sunburn and kept under the ramada. Riucon Wonder what the big rush was; to the bookstore Thursday and Friday. Why of course, the yearbooks came in! Many went to sign yearbooks at the annual Signing Party which was held in the cafeteria. Jenny Roh came equipped with. three annuals and three pens. It seemed that Dick Langford, Bob Lange, Mike Flynn and. David Nehring were frantically searching for their srmualf in the mad scramble. Terry Mallamo, Bill Howard, Dick Goodman and Bobby Gonzales seemed to be busy most of the evening signing the Rawhide and taking time out to talk with their friends. Everyone left after a full evening of "Will you sign my annual?" It seemed as though nearly everyone icft with wntEr's crsinp with the exception of Duncan McWhorter, who had fun collecting Coke bottles and getting paid for them. Also Friday night many at. j j 4J-n -n:_-.^_ TJi V UutJ-. tended u»fe juncuu *%!-.» «»;,- ride. The horse-drawn wagon arrived at lower Sabino Canyon at approximately 9 p.m. There, the hungry Rangers piled out to lit around the'fire and eat. Pat Harry, Pat Fuller, Joe Bartlett, Cynthia Hicks, Burrell Biesterfeld, Ronnie Olberholtzer and Kathy Halfpenny all seemed to enjoy the hot dogs and potato chips. On the way home, heard Mike Summer* and Wally Armer just couldn't resist ^ hay fight. "What were the cars doing in front of Judy Levissee's house? Did she have a party and not invite me, wondered Leslie Wood as she came to Judy's on Sunday. When she heard "Surprise" she knew what everyone was there for. Watching Leslie open her many gifts were Carol Franklin, ·Pat Winfrey, Linda Lewis and Mary Tannenbaum. C o k e s , cookies and potato chips proved to be just the thing, according to Mikey Rooker, Jaimie Nations and Diane Bishop. On Sunday night El Rancho Diablo was the scene of Pat Alexander's and Jo Anne Campbell's party. Sue Splane, Bill Spriggs, Gary Heath and Sandy Eckbcrg couldn't wait to go swimming. Saw Susan Harris, --Citizen Pheto GRADUATION GLAMOR Posinjf for her graduation portrait is Stephanie Smith, wearing a gown of JWJIT* hliifi sh»»T nylon org?rn!i6 by Champagne of New York. Six tiers trimmed with small bows form the bouffant, floor-length skirt Wide bauds of organdie and a fitted bodice distaigBish the gown, which is available at SteinfelT* at about $36. Walt Tomsic, Larna Koch and Bob Walker enjoying them- ·elves in frantic game of water tag. And dancing beside the pool were Joni Kniesz, High McKasklc. Gail Rosenthal and Burk Davidson. Amphitheater Everyone Is excited about school being out! Saw many people carrying books home getting ready for exams. Nancy McHolland looked stunning in her tan dress while Jane De- Miner ^caught many admiring glances as she wore a cool sheath with a bolero. Susan Thornberry looked happy running around in her purple dress telling people about passing some of her exams. Thursday was honors assem- . bly day at Amphi. The entire student body stood to pay their respects to the class of '60 as they filed in to the strains of " P o m p a n d Circumstance" wearing for the first time their caps and gowns. Noticed that they all looked solemn and austere. Pat Thompson, Phil Weatherspoon, Karen ·^Donaldson and Molly Gimme- «tad seemed jubilant as they accepted recognition for their high scholastic averages. A few couples gathered at Tommy Thompson's home to celebrate the last weekend before the last week of school! Noticed Brian Roaderick and Rosemary Natoli choosing records while the host and Marcia Seefore discussed something serious--maybe the future? Jim Shiff also seemed to be enjoying himself. Salpointe The Salpointe Junior - Senior Banquet, held Monday night at the Student Union and sponsored by the junior class, began a week of graduation ceremonies anrf celebrations. Tom Swanson, Bobbie Bennet, Mary Lou Boulay, Chris Jordan, Ray Richardson and David Lovitt had a delightful conversation, and net about the food that was being served! Bobbie looked adorable in a beige sheath, as did Chris in her white linen dress, worn with pearl white heels. Cecilia Arriaga, in an ice Kae sheath, and Mary De Joghne, in a lovely white dress with aqus trim, had a good time reliving ifismories of the past year. After the banquet many seniors went to Tom and Veronica Arnold's house for an evening of dancing and joking. Pat Dowdle, Mario Rodriquez, Bob Rohen and Shiela MacNamara danced to the latest records. Alumni George Holguin, Mike Carreras and Shad T u r n e r showed up to add to the fun. Chuck Coltrin, Kathy Vitt, Lou Burgess, Pat Frailey and all their friends really made it an evening to remember. Tuesday night Judy Werth- mueller gave a luau. Vince Cunningham, Martin Saroni, Loretta Biczak, Judy Buffa and Steve Stiller certainly enjoyed the Hawaiian atmosphere. The delicious food was eagerly devoured, Hawaiian style, by Kathy B u r w i c k and Jay Mariella. At graduation, midst old memories and tears, were seniors Suzi Strickland, Janet Olim «ki, Shiela Walsh, Betsy Allen and Judi Marcione. "Of course, there's always the future," semed to be the cry of Al Navarette, Scott DeMichael, Hank KensW, Dick Walbert and Mark Rutter, who couldn't seem to understand why the girls were all in tears. Parties,- parties and more parties were held after the graduation ceremony. At Sandy Davison's house I saw Tana Kowren, Tom Bryk, Bill Boll wig, Maureen Hannely, Sandy Bommersbach and Tom Lundquist celebrating the occasion. Sandy made a very charming hostess in her lovely white puffed-sleeve dress. The party given for all graduates was held at the Newman Club. Nancy Marantette (in a darling pink sheath) and Mike Ban-agree danced to the soft Han/3 Tnii*i/» ·· A*A iffm*****--~^ Ann King, Ken Anderson, Mary Welker, Bill Bouriand, Kathy Johnson and Garth Pecarraro. Everyone had a real good time, especially Mike Leathers, Nancy Pickenbrock, Jean Tonyan and Steve Kieter. The andcrclassmtii caught the party-giving bug, too. Frank Peterson gave an Italian dinner party. Margi Baumgartner wore a blue print dress with white rick-rack trim. Elizabeth Jas- kcski, and Bobby Kimball enjoyed "pizza by candlelight." Dan* O'Sullivan danced in the patio with Jimmy Rudolph. Following in his brother's footsteps, David De Concitri held ar. irnprsraptt: gsfkriug « his home. Shortly after midnight, dje De Condni family was awakened by strange norses around the pool. Investigation revealed ft was only Fred Rrape, Carrem, Jm Hughes ami Oheswrt playing ON TRIP FROM LONDON Train's 13th Passenger Missing At Moscow By AUNE MOSBY MOSCOW -- DPI -- The thirteenth passenger was missing when the first direct train from Britain to Moscow chugged into the Belo-Russian station here last night. The historic parting of the Iron Curtain was only sufficient to sllow 12 of the p a r t y ) through, with the lone woman be- j ferred , 0 , h ,, EaRt Berlin-Moscow Ing hustled oft by Polish police j CX p ress --Cltlttn Phot* CO-VALEDICTORIANS Patricia Thompson and Phillip Wcatherspoon haye been narked co-valedictorians of this year's Amphitheater High School senior class. The two will address the senior class at graduation exercises Monday evening. Adm. Sides To Command Pacific Fleet WASHINGTON --I/TV- The White louse announced today that Vice Adm. John H. Sides will become commander in chief of the Pacific Fleet upon the retirement of Adm. Herbert G. Hopwood Sept. 1. President Eisenhower sent to he Senate today Uio nominations of Sides to the rank of admiral while in command of the fleet, and the designation of Hopwood to the rank of admiral on the re- ired list. Sides now is director of the weapons system evaluation group n the office of the secretary of defense. Eisenhower also nominated Rear Adm. Frank O'Beirne for the rank of vice admiral and an Admiral William L. Rees as commander of Naval Air Forces In the Atlantic. Rees will retire Oct. 1. O'Beirne now is director of op erations of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. Vice Adm. -lohn Sylvester, commander of amphibious forces. Pacific Fleet, will succeed Vice Admiral Ralph IZ. Wilson as deputy chief of naval operations for logistics upon Wilson's retirement July i, the White House said. Eisenhower nominated both Wilson and Rees for the rank of vice admiral on the retired list. Replacing Sylvester in the amphibious command will be Rear Adm. Howard A. Y eager, for whom Eisenhower asked the rank of vice admiral while serving in the position. Rear Adm. Laurence H. Frosl was designated to become director of the National Security Agency, succeeding John A. Samford of the Air Force. Adm. at Poxnan in 30 seconds flat. The party of 13 set out from London'* Liverpool street station at five minutes past ten in the bright spring sunshine of last Sunday morning. There were 12 journalists on a junket and a genuine tourist from the Tory respectability of London'* South Kensington. Fifty-eight and one-half hours later, 12 of the party completed the historic journey and descended from their coach in the darkness of the Moscow night. But for Daily Express correspondent Patricia Lewis, there was no parting of the curtain. Somebody had forgotten to tell her she needed a visa to cross Poland and police took her off at Poinnn and sent her back on the next train to West Berlin, The service is by train from London to Harwich, then by steamer to the Hook of Holland, where a tingle first class Russian sleeper coach Is waiting. This is attached to the Hook-West Berlin express. In Berlin, it is trans- Whcn the train reaches Brest- Litovsk, it is lifted from its wheels used on the four foot 8/4 inch rails of western Europe and deposited on the five-foot gauge wheels used foi the wider Russian railways. The fare--first class only--is $133, plus Jfil.fiO for sleepers. Meals both ways cost another J25.20. The new service runs four days a week, both ways. At present it is only planned for the tourist season, but, if there is sufficient demand it will become a jxjrma- ncnt London-Moscow link-up. nounccd that he will succeed Vice Frost now is assistant chief of Johnson. Heads Arizona VFW R. C. Johnson. Tucson, was elected commander of the Arizona State Department, Veterans of Foreign Wars, at the state convention held at Scotlsdale. Another Tucsonian who will hold a state office is C. C. Wagoner, quartermaster adjutant. Mrs. C. C. Wagoner was elected president of the state auxiliary of th« VFW. Other local residents holding state positions In the auxiliary are Mrs. R. C. Johnson, conductress; Mrs. Frank Godbnut, guard; nnd Mrs, William Snyder, secretary. naval operation* for intelligence and the director for naval telligcnce. Kennecott Awards Two Scholarships The Kennecott Copper Corp. has given $1,000 scholarships to two University of Arizona students. And in addition to this, Ken- necott has given a matching grant of $2,000 10 the university, recognizing that tuition fees don't cover all costs of education. The scholarships winners arc Donald F. Wright and Robert C. Postels. Wright, 21. is i native of Bis- bce and will be/ a senior next fall. He is majoring in mining engineering. Postels, 26, will be a senior in metallurgical engineering. He is a graduate of Highland Park, 111,, high school and the University of Illinois. Kennecott has set up 27 undergraduate scholarships and 12 graduate fellowships at schools in the United States and Canada, with the objective of encouraging study and research in mineral sciences and helping deserving students. ^^ by DUBARRY... helps you look years younger! discovery ofo EurofMift bifj-e-harnidl is n/)n brought t/j America jbr the first, tiwif, by Jtu Barry Kyan-Evant fff Congress l Sfh Opttn Long the secret of the seemingly ageless beauties of Europe, Dory works on a wholly unique and effective principle, Alginate*, derived from marine algae, are the key to its unprecedented Bexibility. Like no other cosmetic mask! Dory leaves your face feeling refreshed, toned, firmed-looking smoother, younger, with just one treatment. Continuous use brings long-lasting beauty benefits. Helps lift years off yew looks! Discover Dory today. 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