Independent from Long Beach, California on March 11, 1966 · Page 37
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 37

Long Beach, California
Issue Date:
Friday, March 11, 1966
Page 37
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P«7« M--INDEPENDENT LMW MKk, CHIf., Frl., Mw, II, IN4 Lakewood Junior Receives OK to Study in Paris By TRUDY COHEN Julie Rynerson, a Junior selecting the 17 members, at Lakewood High School, These Lancers have been has been accepted intojhe .approved, as chamber members by .the necessary two- American Pre-College Program In Paris. This program offers college · bound students the opportunity to prepare for college through educational classes and cultural experiences. Julie heard of this program from Jeanne Weinhoff, an instructor at Lakewood, who Is also the West Coast representative of the American Pro-College Program. To apply, Julie was required to send a transcript of her grades and a biography including activities, awards, and schools attended.. She also had to write an essay telling why she wanted to go to college, what field of .college she wants to follow, and why she wishes to attend the American Pre-College program. . Only 180 students are accepted from the U n i t e d , ..States,and Canada. ^ . :.' During the six-week sum- ^.A. r ' mer session Julie will study f Trench art, civilization, his'. tory, l i t e r a t u r e , music, ;. dance, and languages. ! Julie maintains a 3.64 i..' glide average and is a mem- -;· her of CSF and NHS. She also participated in Anchor, ; French Club and Lancer.-. ettes, the Lakewood High ";·. School drill team. thirds vote of cabinet; Darrell Brewster, Claudine Carlson, Jan Davis, Kirk Hallahan, Mark Hannaford, Linda Johnson, Kirby Knight, Linda Miller, J u d y Prescott, John Rankin, Jamira Guerrero, Carol Rose, Johnny Setmlre, Penny S u d e n g a , Steve Weinstein, Mike Whisman and Rick Wolf. The C h a m b e r of Commerce has the responsibility of promoting the Lakewood Image on campus and In the community, along with assisting in S p r i n g S p o r t s Week, and City Beautification and' Clean-up Fix-up Week. Five Buttons Boost Poly in GIF Final Games By JOYCE KOYANAGI "1-2-3 That's how it's going to be," is the phrase written on Poly Booster Buttons to promote spirit and support for Poly's basketball team. Senior Council members are selling booster buttons . at school and all CIF games. The buttons are gaily decorated with green and gold Poly jackrabbits. Under the leadership, of Senior Class President, Larry Harpe, the council has also designed and constructed a gigantic booster button, which is hanging on the administration building '-to promote button sales. Proceeds from the event will go toward Insuring successful TN TEMPO WRITTEN AND EDITED WEEKLY BY STUDENTS OF LONG BEACH UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT AND ST. ANTHONY HIGH SCHOOLS Jordan High Grid Program to Profit From Candy Sale By SHERRIE DURBIN :. Lakewood High School is In the final stretch of the a n n u a l Red Cross Fund Drive. Total student donations will be tallied today by · Red C r o s s . President, , Sheila Pritchett, and a Cabi- 1 ret committee u n d e r the 1 chairmanship of Pam Arm- strong. Secretary of Student Events. The L a n c e r Red Cross expects to s u r p a s s last year's collection total because of the inter-class contest for points toward the class competition trophy. One of the major projects the fund drive finances'is the Red Cross Chest The chest is filled with school ' supplies and sports equipment for schools overseas and in disaster areas. · · Kama, a Lakewood High School girls' service club, will host a party for children between the ages of 7 and 18, stricken with muscular dystrophy, on March 19. Various Lancer talents, including the cast of "Zelda," ' a children's play that has performed for the "Night of - One Acts," will entertain. Interact, boys' s e r v i c e ' club, has volunteered Its services for the evening to as- sist the girls. · Complying with the. provisions in the constitutional amendment concerning the organization of a Lakewood High School Chamber of Commerce, the cabinet met Its three-week deadline for By JANE SCOTT Five St Anthony girls won honors at a speech tournament held at Paramount High School. First place in original oratory went to sophomore Jonna Hynes. Awards of superiority in dramatic interpretation were won by seniors Nadya Treffry and Carol Quinllvan. Fran Jones and Janet Terry, sophomores, were winners of excellence awards in the category of dramatic interpretation. · At a recent semester awards assembly, St Anthony Girl's High School honored those girls who had achieved excellence in some field. Among the awards given by Sister M. Stephanie, principal, were the CSF memberships, NHS:member- ships, CSF seal bearers, and California State Scholarship semifinallsts. · Senior Gail English was named Saint of the Semester and Roseanne Litzinger was named Girl of the Month for good grooming. The volleyball team received two trophies for their championship in the Catholic Girls League. "GIVE, THE UNITED.WAY," says Aylene Waggoner, John Hedges (front), Jim Spence and Linda Smith (back), as they show their parts in the Red Cross collection which ends today. First Impressions Lasting? 5 Students Of ier Opinions A candy sale, sponsored by Jordan High School's Pantherette drill team, ma- senior graduation activities, jorettes, song, flag, and foot' ' ball players, will be held · March 18 through 28. · Recently t w o - cousins ·from' Ethiopia,' · Metsabya 1 Schifferan (Mimi) and.Net- sant Tadesse (Anna) enrolled at Poly High. Mimi and Anna notice a great difference between Poly and the schools In their country. The student body in Ethiopian schools is small and all students wear uniforms. Class subjects remain relatively the same, as their s c h e d u l e s include courses In English', math, The second semester staff of the Paduan, St Anthony's school newspaper, has been announced. New positions are: Nadya Treffry, editor; Mike Duda, associate editor; Joe Costa, news editor; Paulette Reynolds, editorial editor; Judy Shutts, social editor; Ed Kesselhon, sports editor, and Pat Bowles and Margie Hansen, feature editors. Associate Editors include Michele Tobin, Gary Somes, Terry Ponchak, Mary Larimer, Joe Sheridan, and Pat Redgate. The Paduan's new adviser is Mrs. Elaine Squibb. By JOHN THOLEN When first meeting someone, we unconsciously observe his physical features, ,dress, and total appearance. We immediately classify him by characteristics w i t h which we have come to associate s t e r e o t y p e s . Though these first impressions play a large part In determining our Initial feelings about a person, they are subject to change. Five Millikan High 1 students were asked for their opinions as to whether or not "first impressigns are lasting." Their responses' can be generally divided into a pro and con argument although many points were found in all. "FIRST IMPRESSIONS are lasting because your whole personality is reflected by .the manner in which you,conduct yourself when meeting someone for the first time. The other person does not have any idea as to what kind of person you are and this is his only way of finding out," said s o p h o m o r e Nancy Schertz. Karen Percy remarked, "Your first impression of someone is often the most important. People tend to "size someone up" at first glance. Your first impression may be wrong, but it will take a lot of convincing on the other person's part before you'll admit that your n*- r · t-- ': views Of course there are exceptions, but if the person is conscientious he will carefully evaluate something or someone before forming a ' lasting impression." "First impressions are not usually lasting," observed 10th grader Robin Alpert, "even though you may often recall what your first impression of a person was. Th'e profits will go into a Millikan Sets AFS Musical By SUE PETRICH Millikan's orchestra, symphonic band, 'and concert band are featured in the second A m e r i c a n Field science, history, geography, Service Concert Thursday and their native 1 anguage at 8 p.m. in the Millikan .(Amharic). trust fund for football ;to improve Jordan's program through weight training. The goal is to have the best weight training program -in Long Beach. "We anticipate good support from the citizens of Long Beach," said football coach Ron r Johnson. The booster bars will sell for 50 cents each to students, faculty members, and citizens of (he Long .Beach area, or $12 per case.of 24 bars. The goal set is $1,500. ; Two tickets to Melody- land will be rewarded to the girl arid boy who sell the most candy during the competition. Weight training classes will be open in Jordan's gym during the summer for the public's use. judgment was wrong. ' If the person is given the chance to change the impression, you will usually forget about it" . "When meeting someone, environmental circumstances jie may now be either friend are involved and your im- or ene my. To most people, is pression of someone can be most misleading. To really know someone, you must associate with them quite closely. And knowing someone is quite different than r e c a l l i n g an impression," stated 15-year-old Sid Beaty. POINTING UP the insignificance of impressions gained'from a quick examination was soph Cheryl though, personality is the feature which creates a really lasting impression." Whether or not a first im-. pression is lasting depends largely upon the amount and nature of later encounters. If something occurs in contrast to the initial opinion, it will change. If no significant changes take place, however, the first impres- Brissenden. .She said, "I sion will most likely weigh don't believe that first im- heaviest in forming a mental pressions are lasting ones, image of the person. 'Daydream' Due for No. 1 Rating IN ETHIOPIA more students attend private schools than public schools. The courses are the same for all students and the teachers go from class to class. Metsabya was taught in Addis Ababa, the capital of the country, by peace corps workers. Mimi has had nearly six years of English Instruction, but has had some difficulty with American English, as the English she learned is the same as that which is spoken in England. Anna has had 10 years study of the English language at the American I n s t i t u t e which she. attended. Before coming to Poly, Anna and Mimi studied nursing in Bonn, Germany. auditorium. , Tickets are available at the door. Proceeds of the events go to a fund which helps Millikan sponsor a foreign student under the AFS program. John Hoard performs a cello solo, "Shostakovich Concerto," accompanied by the Orchestra. T h e Orchestra p r e s e n t s "The Prairie Overture" by Robert W a r d , Tschaikowsky's "Capriccio Italien," and selections from "My F a i r Lady." The concert and symphonic bands will combine for "Billboard March" a n d selections from "How the West Was Won" and "Hello, Dolly," The symphonic b a n d Is featured in Handel's "P r e- Anna was in Germany for a 'i u de and Fugue in D Minor," year, the girls plan to re- "Pictures at an Exhibition" turn to Ethiopia and go into secretarial work. Anna and Mimi also wish to return to tell their people what life Spring Creation Featured By BETSY BUCHALTER Crisp March winds blow crisp spring dressed toward fashion-conscious coeds, and Bullocks' features the newest of spring creations in the Campus HI Shop on the third level of the Lakewood Store. A slim, tailored shift is the basis of this outfit, a perfect Easter dress. It's s i m p l e , sleeveless lines provide a showcase for the fabric, a nubby blend of rayon and acetate, shown here in beige- green. Seam trim on the collar, amber buttons, and amber beads (which come with the dress) f u r n i s h the f i n a l touches. Dressing up the outfit are a matching hat and bag of the same fabric. The hat has a wide roiled brim and is worn, as are most hats this spring, perched on the back of the head. The bag is a combination of fabric and matching leather, with a convertible gold chain. Lakewosd song girl Marcia Julian models the $20 dress, $7 hat, and $7 bag, all by Country Set mcmftvrr^KtKJWUmiU* By JOHN BETHEA That wild group known as the Lovin' Spoonful is currently the possessor of the hottest tune on release. "Daydream" is a great country style song with a lot of folk feeling. This former PLATTER PICK will soon be a No. 1 disc. Gary Lewis The Playboys also have a hot tune in "Sure Gonna Miss Her." This song already has made a similar impression to the group's first hit, "This Diamond Ring." SULL ONE of the most requested platters, "California Dreamin," by the Manias and the Papas, this fabulous ballad could possibly capture the leader's position from Nancy Sinatra's "These. Boots Are Made For Walking." Herbert Albert and the Tijuana Brass are again in the thick of things with their latest double-sided smash, "The Spanish Flea," formerly number one in the Netherlands, and "What Now My Love," the instrumental version of tho Sonny Cher tune of earlier this year. With Cher in mind, her "Bang, Bang" song is one of the best Sonny has written. Since the duo's beginning in mid-1963, they have become one of the greatest combinations in years. The influence created by the pair has strengthened the popular music world in innumerable ways. in the United States is like. Trent Gaines, a Poly senior, has been selected "Mr. Irresistible" of J966.. Trent was selected by the female population on the campus ,in connection with Porter-Hi Day, sponsored by Girls' League. The girls were given "slave tickets" by the boys to carry their books to class. The tickets were exchanged by the girls for a vote to select Mr. Ir- resi stable. Presentation of the honor was made at the Girls' League Backwards Dance. Trent was awarded two tickets to the senior all- night dance. by Moussorgsky, a n d "The George Washington Bicentennial March" by John Philip Sous a. Millikan's orchestra w i l l enter competition at the Fontana Music Festival today. Forty Millikan musicians will play under the baton of Carmen Dragon, renowned conductor and also a judge at the Festival. In s i m i l a r competition last y e a r , Millikan's Orchestra was judged first out of a field of seven groups, who, according to Millikan's director Michael Pappone, are among the finest in the state. On March 24 and 25, both the Concert and Symphonic Bands and the Orchestra compete at the Whittier Music Festival. A tricycle'race was sponsored by J o r d a n High School's Red Cross Club during a recent track assembly. The purpose was to promote the Red Cross Collection Drive which ends Friday. Red Cross Club is now in the process of making up a disaster chest which will ba sent to some needy disaster area. All Jordan School Service Clubs have been in- ' vited to contribute to this · 'project. The chest will include such items as school musical and sports equipment, as well as first-aid materials. Four Jordan High School students have been named as quarterfinalists in the Edison Company's Scholarship Competition. They are seniors Michael Broido, Dennis Shusterman, Kathy McDonald, and Jay Egan. Mike, Kathy and Dennis along with seniors Linda Lasley and Nola Lamkin have also been announced as National Merit Scholarship finalists. Interact Club members of Jordan High School have selected leaders for the coming spring semesters. Heading the organization is Don Wagner, president; Weston Workman, vice-president; Steve Ellis, secretary; Gary Nelson, treasurer, and David Quey, international relations coordinator.: Senior Phil Camfield was awarded the Interact Leadership Award for outstanding school service. Senior Jay Egan was announced ,as runnerup. Newspaper Staff Named at Wilson By MBHI DRISCOLL The s t a f f of Wilson's newspaper, The Loudspeaker, has been selected by adviser Ruth Hunter. Heading the paper next year will be Kathy Ware. Kathy has been on the staff for three years, and will serve next year as editor-in-chief. ·News editor will be Sue Howell who is page one editor this semester. Heading the feature department will be Tracy Garner on page two and Stella Hall on page 3. John Armstrong will be sports editor and Karen McDonnell, advertising manager. Dave Geer will be the photographer with C h e r y l West as the new picture manager. The new Independent, Press-Telegram repre- s e n t a t i v e will be Gail Thomas. Two clubs at Wilson are planning field trips. The German-French club is planning to make a visit to L i t t l e Sweden, which is in Los Angeles. There they will listen to cow bell ringers, eat German food, and dance the Polka and the Hora (a Hebrew folk dance) _ JON S EVERSON and Larry Harpe, Poly's fall and spring senior class prest- a trip to the La Cienega art dents, respectively, prepare to descend from a ladder after placing a gk-- galleries, gantic booster button on the administration building. , =

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