Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on March 9, 1966 · Page 18
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 18

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Tucson, Arizona
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Wednesday, March 9, 1966
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Page 18
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WEDNESDAY. MARCH*. I9M T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N PAGE it Reader's Theater AtPV Ro v a!ty of all kinds and all ag'es'wiil be the theme of Palo Verde's upcoming Reader's The- ter production, "Of Kings and Queens." The play will be pre- ented tonight and Thursday, rtarch 9 and 10, in the Little Theater. The play will begin at 8 p.m., and there will be no admission charge. Five skits pertaining to royal- y will be presented, including riree major and two minor skits, 'he major skits include "Caesar and Cleopatra," by George Bernard Shaw, s c e n e s from 'MacBeth" by William Shake- peare and to top the evening, Lewis Carroll's "Alice in Wonderland." The cast includes Barbara Jird, Darrell Clausen, Sharon ^x, Linda Dearth, Lynn Ferber, Ethel Foxstein, Roger Givens, Sandy Gotham, Jim Hawk and Carol Haasen, John Manning, Paul Hears, Shirley Merril, Art Owens, Gayle Richter, Bob Schock, John Shaffery, Paty Spaeth, Bob Turner, Jo-Ann Vinning and Carole West. --Citizen Photo By Art Grasberger Drum! A Drum! Macbeth Doth Come!' Sandy Gotham and Lynn Ferber, the "witches" in Macbeth call out a warning to Macbeth as portrayed by John Manning (lower 1.) Jim Hawke narrates the scene, which will be part of the Readers' Theater to be presented tonight and tomorrow night by Palo Verde's drama department. SS Reading Aided A program to develop reading skills has been started this semester at-Sunnyside under the direction of Gene Mooney and George Wagner. At .-'present, freshman and sophomore English students are being tested and interviewed to determine their reading defic- iences. From the results of these tests the instructors will prepare a program which will become a Rincon Concert To Be Presented Rincon's concert and cadet bands, under the direction of Paul Grimes, will present "A Sunday Afternoon Band Concert" Sunday at 2 p.m. in the RHS auditorium Opening the musical festival the RHS Cadet Band, a group M I S S WDeJb of the week photo by Laurel Studios "Give me History or give me Drama," cries Christy Hill with understandable fervor, as her favorite subjects at Fickett Jr. High are Drama and History, and she is a Haiented member of the Drama Club! Christy lives with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Hill, at 1725 S. Woodland Ave. As a typical 8th grader, Christy likes all the singing groups, and especially Sonny Cher; loves to dance the Watusi and listen to the record, "Day Tripper". She wears a baby doli dress in easy-care Arnel cotton with lace accents at the yoke and bell sleeves. from Korby's Hi Deb Shop! Girls! Register each week to ivin a free $15 Charge Account in the Hi Deb Shop at Korby's. composed primarily, of fresh-, man musicians, will play. "Cougar Conquest," a Yoder march. Other choices include an Oli- radoti overture -- "The Steps f Kandar," Cacavas' "Days of Glory," "Summer Serenade" md "La Bella Roma." The Rineon Concert Band, jeralded by Grimes as one of he finest musical groups ever assembled at Rincon, will open t? performance with the Fillmore march' "Americans We." Following will be the Clifton Williams composition "Festival," "Palomar," "Sequoia" and "An Ellington Portrait," by Hoyd Werele. The last group will include 'Mood Indigo," "Caravan," "In a Sentimental Mood," "Sophis- icated Lady" and "Azure." The Sunday Afternoon Con- jert will last approximately an lour and a half and is open free o the public. x-week's block of the students' Inglish course. Comprehension, rate of speed, bility to develop a vocabulary nd listening ability are four reas in which work will be one in the unit. Much of the r ork will be analyzing paragraphs for main ideas and read- ng practice. Classes will be comparative- small to improve the. teach- r-student ratio. Although the ponsors plan to help" apprbxi- lately 200 students; this jyear he i(|asses .will- have- only,-;-!! o 15:s"tudehts each. " ; ; i ' : Future plans include : . erials for teachers| to :U$e : in ieir own classes and provisions or the instruction as a regular )art of the curriculum.! ; ']'·-. v " ; ? \ v,/ i -TUCSON'S * / I »iet/acer »mt FOR YOU! An absolutely swinging new personality and grooming guide for teen-age girls is headed your way. For more details watch TEEIS 7 CITIZEN Aniphi Begins AFS Week An assembly Monday offici lly began Amphitheater's AFJ week. AFS students from al Tucson high schools were gues peakers and the AFS program was explained to the students During this week, money/is trying to be raised to suppor next year's foreign exchangf tudent. AFS Bonds are being old for 10 cents and various activities highlight the week. The Bonds contain pictures o past AFS students and a pic ure of this year's student, Malin junggren, of Sweden. Tuesday night Amphi student ivere entertained at the Olym )ics. The contestants compete' n such daring feats as seein who can eat a banana the quick est while jousting. Saturday, AFS week will em ith a carnival and a Compute Dance. 50 YEARS AGO Town Kecails Pancho Villa Kaia By HOWARD GRAVES COLUMBUS, N.M. - W Fifty years ago today a band of Mexican guerrillas led by a fiery revolutionist rode into this iruiuiei' town. It was the first invasion of 11 p t-__u._.. _»-- «.,, Tir«_ ~c V.O. I ^ I A I W I J all-CX U1C V T tU VI 1812, and a similar event was not to occur until Japan bombed Pearl Harbor in 1941. Pancho Villa and his raiding party of 485 men set off one of the most bizarre and controversial military campaigns in U.S. history. After 11 months of bitter frustration, the U.S. troops, led by Gen. John J. (Black Jack) Pershing, were recalled from pursuit of Villa only a few weeks before America's entry into World War I. Pershing was sent to Columbus by President Woodrow Wilson with orders to cross the Mexico- U.S. border just south of Columbus. The troops were to capture Viila and disperse his marauders. Seventeen of 21 persons killed in the Columbus raid were Americans. One account of the raid said it was a guerrilla operation for needed supplies. Villa and several friends were killed from ambush in 1923 while riding in an open car in Hidalgo del Parral, Mexico. His widow. Dona Luz, is believed living in Chihuahua City, Mexico. Today, Columbus still Is a dusty, desert town with ambitions to attract retirement- age people to settle there. The community of about 250 inhabitants has no blare of horns, no roar of traffic and no smog. It has but a handful of telephones. There is, however, a restaurant-bar called the Pink Pony. A small museum houses mementoes of the raid. Nearly seven years ago, the New Mexico government dedicated Pancho Villa State Park near the adjacent Mexican border town of Palomas. The park was named after Villa to commemorate the bloody battle, but residents of Columbus and other communities in Luna County planned no lOriiia! observance of the 50lu anniversary. Cotton, maize and cattle were the big money items in the area 50 years ago. The railroad which carried the commodities was allowed to abandon Columbus in 1961. Columbus boasts it is "the town that refused to die." But the state park and tourist traffic is about its only business today. Bovs Ranch j i ElftC The Rev. Sam J. pastor of Oranjewood Pr« terian Church, Phoenix, has cepted a second terra at zona Boys Ranch Tucsonians elected to as officers include John Qui- bedeaux. vice president, al HarnM T. Hitur rf^eiattAA co/V- retary, Earnest Hawes of Queeo Creek will serve as treasurjt of Boys Ranch, located new Chandler. · | | New board members elee " to fill vacancies include Ro! T. Gridley and Ben C. BL both of Tucson; Newell Barm Queen Creek: the Rev Ji R. McCormick, Scottsdale, Tom Rollow, Phoenix. \ Drama Set At CHS Tonight An ex-convict-turned-governess and a young girl, who is an habitual liar, are the central figures in Enid Bagnold's dramatic )lay, "The Chalk Garden," to e presented today and tomorrow at 8 p.m. in the Catalina auditorium by the Drama Department. Cast for the play includes Joan Warfield and Kathy Rishel as Miss Madrigal, the governess, and Wendy Davies and Kathy Ennis as Laurel, the young girl. Mrs. St..Maugham, the girl's mother, will be played 3y Donna Fristoe and Susan Shetter. These parts will be alternated, but information concerning which night each person will play was not available. Also included in the cast are Mike Becker, Jim Home, Barb Bell, Lori Young, Julie Mast, Jo Quigleyj and Pat Hogan. Admission is 30 cents with an activity ticket, 60 cents without. SS Drama Plans Plays Sunnyside's drama classes will stage'two one - act plays during the month of March. The first, to be put on by the advanced drama class, will be "Romance Is a Racket." The second; "Clean and Pressed," will be put on two weeks later by the first year drama class. Both of these comedies will be staged during the sixth period classes in the second and fourth weeks of March. Specially selected classes will be invited to the cafetorium to see the plays. Cast members for "Romance is a Racket" are as follows: Luigi - Rudy Wagner; Wally - Terry Padalino; Bill - Mario Erick- sbn; Nell-Paula Bray; Kitty- Sue Scott; Miss Edith - Ada Adams; Angelina - Patty Orwig. Stage manager is Jan Norris. Actors for "Clean and Pressed" are: Edward Elton Jim Cornell; Elizabeth Elton Mike Downing; Katy Sartori Lynne Eastridge; Mary Belle Sturgis - Gayle Verch. Stage manager is Rod Eastridge. Clubs See 'Action' SHS's Catholic Action C l u b has really seen the "action" in the last few months. From a generous anonymous donor came one hundred dollars so that the jroup could carry on their work. With part of the money club members bought shoes for nine .ess fortunate children. With the remainder, t h e organization Dlans to co-operate with a request from the Red Cross by sending recreational items to the men in Viet Nam. Among other activities, members stil! continue to visit St. Mary's Hospital on Sundays. Selected as Salpointe's December Club of the Month, the Key Club has again started an- jther project. They have begun he selling of Salpointe license dates. They have also added six lew members to help them con- inue their work and service to he .school. New members include: Bob Darling, Joe Dixon, Charlie Philips, Don Rodgers, 301 Richardson and Bob Sued- camp. Manning Is Winner For the first time in sixteen years, a Tucson High student didn't win the American Legion Oratorical Contest. This year's winner was John Manning, a Palo Verde senior. John is active in drama anc speech, and has participated in many speech meets and oratory contests. He is a national Merit Finalist and plans to attend the Univer sity of Arizona. Mardi Gras SS Twirp Week Theme Sunnyside's Twirp Week will be highlighted by a dance Friday night. March 11, from 8 to 11 in the cafetorium. Twirp Week, sponsored by Girl's League, begins Wednesday and will run through Friday. During that time girls will act like perfect "gentlemen," opening doors, carrying books, and shining shoes for boys. The dance will have a 'Mardi Gras' theme. Everyone is asked to wear festive and colorful costumes in keeping with the theme of the dance. "In a real Mardi Gras," said club president Margaret Hyder, "participants all wear costumes and masks, and no one reveals his real identity until midnight." Got something "GOOD" to offer? advertise your daily newspaper 91,427* Arizona Daily Stars and Tucson Daily Citizens are deliv- ered to residents of Tucson and surrounding communities. Among this quarter of a million potential readers there are many prospective customers for your products or services--if you but let them know! Put your message before them and let the customers "beat a path to your door." Phone 6 2 2 - 5 8 5 5 and a newspaper representative will caH to explain rates and assist you in the preparation of your advertisement. *Tkree month average combined Circulation as of March 31, 1965 --from Publishers' statement for the Audit Bureau of Circulation. r · r GnalalStar £ MORNING and SUNDAY .: ^ « E V E N I N G Produced and Distributed by. Tucson Newspapers Inc. The Sur Citizen h.ivc separate and independent editorial ope^it'.ms and policies, although both use the saws publishing IM

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