Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on May 1, 1963 · Page 20
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 20

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Tucson, Arizona
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Wednesday, May 1, 1963
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Page 20
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Math Taught In Trial Way ilizen Photo RINCON BOY AND GIRL STATERS Rincon's newly chosen Boy and Girl Staters who will stead and (back left to right) are Terry Valeski, Kent attend governmental sessions this summer are (front Morgan, Lynn Gage, Mike Hughes, and Mike Gushing, left to right) Caroline Tompkins and Suzanne Spring- Not pictured is Jean Appogast. By CAROL COOKE Seven different classes in the United States are participating in the University of Illinois solid geometry experiment--five of them at Catalina High. Three U1CSM (University of Illinois committee on school mathematics) third year classes and two plane geometry classes are taking part in the four week self- progression solid geometry unit at CHS. The other two classes are in Chicago and Philadelphia. Solid geometry, now a one semester course taught at high schools is being experimented with to see if it can be taught in a better manner in a shorter length of time. The UICSM solid geometry unit, titled Unit 901, is being taught in the experiment on a self - teaching, self - progress method. The 400 page workbook has question's on the right hand pages and, after completing the questions and put- TUCSON DAILY CITIZEN WEDNESDAY, MAY I, 1963 PAGE 22 Food, Fun Featured At Fiesta . A Mexican Fiesta complete with all the food and fun possible will be featured Friday night on the campus of Pueblo High School as the Homeroom Central Committee sponsors the seventh annual La Fiesta de Los Guerreros. The evening will begin at 5:30 when the Mexican food booth under the direction of Miss Maria Urquides opens A complete Mexican dinner ·will be served in the patio. At 6:00 the many other con cession booths will open Some of the concessions wil be the hayride, the bowling alley, dunk the dummy movies, and the marriage booth. Skills will be required of those attending the Fiesta if they wish to take part in such concessions as shaving balloons, beat the clock, record breaking, sponge throw or archery range. A talent show will also be featured with various acts by PHS students. The talen show will be held in the audi torium with a continuous showing. At 9:30 all the concessions will close and the Fiesta Dance will begin. The highlight of the evening is the crowning of the Fiesta Queen and King. Each class is represented by a pair of contestants for the title. Music at the dance will be by the Nomads. This year's F i e s t a has evolved from a carnival held at Pueblo in May of -356. Each year it grew in size and popularity. Each homeroom works on a concession for the Fiesta and this year includes over 75 concessions. Admission to the Fiesta will be 10 cents and each booth charges fees of a small amount. The money raised from the Fiesta will be do- Bands Take Part [n UA Festival Rincon High School bands nd orchestra will participate n the annual University of Arizona Regional Music Festival to be held on campus, Saturday, May 4. Each year the RHS Instru- m e n t a l music department 'Devil Moon' Shines in the state- in the past, sends the advanced concert band, cadet band, concert orchestra and string orchestra to participate wide festival; various ensembles have also been entered for critical analysis from the judges. The cadet band, directed by Mr. Paul Grimes, will play "Orange Bowl March," "Summer Evening Serenade," and "Overture For Winds." The advanced band will play "Mademoiselle Angot" by Charles Lecoq. "Andalucia Suite" by Ernesto Lecuona and "March of the Meistersingers" by Richard Wagner will be presentee by the concert orchestra. The string orchestra, also under the direction of Mr. Joseph LaRosa, will be judged on Le Roy Anderson's "Plink Plank! Plunk!" and "Amer ican Folksong Suite" by Frackenpohl. nated to the Student Aid Fund. This money is used fo students who need help in buying their books and othe school supplies and helps them through school. Working hard on the Fiest; this year have been Mis Florence Reynolds, assistan principal and sponsor of the Homeroom Central Commit tee; and the members of th HRCC which is headed bj Don Spar. Publicity has been under the direction of Bruc Collins; Sylvia Manriquez i in charge of the Fiesta royal ty; and decorations are unde Blanca Hoyos. AH are invited to the Fiest for an evening full of enter tainment. "That Old Devil Moon," the heme of Sunnyside's fifth nnual senior variety show, enior Showcase, must have een just the ingredient needed for the 70 odd seniors who ut on the two-hour produc- ion. For the amalgam of skits, dance numbers, songs, and narrations was a "smashing uccess," according to overall chairman of the show Ann Bright. Comments Ann, "I couldn't have hoped for more. The show exceeded my wildest expectations." With door receipts well over the $300 mark and full houses greeting the amateur actors, Senior Showcase was pronounced a success by all concerned. Held April 24 and 25, the show was co-ordinated by Vlaster of Ceremonies Pat Van- Der Wyst, who covered intra- act delays as well as announcing the acts. Twenty-four severing work in planning and carrying out the show. Chairmen of committees were tion; Ken Streich, organiza- Sam Averitt, clean-up; Al Gastelo, publicity and fi nance; Ina Sorenson, appro priations; Charlene Hull props; and Eddie Zachary stage. ing the answers in an answer ook, one turns the page and inds the answers. "Though it is not yet known hat method of teaching will be used if Unit 901 proves uccessful," says Steven Sva- bo, author of the unit, "dif- erent ways such as the self- progression method, are being discussed by the committee." Svabo and Robert Brown, o-editor of Unit 901, visited Catalina last week to check the progression of the classes, which began work on the Unit April 22. "The reason for the answer xok is for our purposes," explains Brown, "the commit- :ee will go over each one and see where there are mistakes and look into the reasons for answers." A definite time element is also involved other than that of the four weeks. Each time a student begins work, he marks down the time. When he stops he again records the time and the page he just finished. "This is for our records," states Svabo. "We definitely want to know the average working time on the unit." The general student feeling toward the unit is quite favorable and the teacher approval even more so. Ralph Futrell, CHS math department head is in favor of the unit, and stated he felt this to be a much more excellent method of teaching the solid geometry course. One unknowing boy, a UICSM student in the experiment was baffled over a question and exclaimed, "Boy, I bet it took an IBM machine ten years to write this book!" Svabo quietly tapped the boy on the shoulder and said, "No, I wrote it in three months." specific numbers the show. Mock composed Football, commercial-Greasy Kid Stuff, Mexican Hat Dance," The Waltz," musical selection, Doctor Impatient, baton twirling solo, singing solo (Velton Clark), m u s i c a l selection, Headshrinkers, Inc., commer- c i a l - A c e Combs, and the Charleston (making up the first half, Ferndock University Orchestra, Free Exercise, At ·the Drags, commercial--Johnson and Sardo, Mark Twain Tonight, solo (Joe Masingill), commercial--Laura Scudder's, twirling solo, Soft Shoe, commercial -- S e v e n Up, The Eclipses, and Miss Universe. Director of Senior Showcase was Maxwell Wager, drama instructor, and faculty supervisors were Roscoe Reisner and Michael McFaddin, senior class sponsors. Also aiding in the productions was student teacher Johnson. A gold trophy of appreciation was presented to Ann Bright, Showcase chairman, by the senior class participants in the show, for her per- WALK TALL, PIVOT AND SMILE Barbara Barnes, activities editor of Tucson High's yearbook, TUCSONIAN, (second from right) instructs Chris Somerville (left) and Chris Moffett (right) in proper modelling techniques, while Gail Woods, TUCSONIAN sports editor, plans to judge their entries. The girls are preparing for the 1963 TUCSONIAN Fashion Show to be held May 17 at the El Conquistador Swimming pool. Registration Starts May 27 By DAVID SHOLIN Summer School this year will be held at Palo Verde, Catalina, Rincon and Tucson High. Classes run from June 10 to Friday, July 19. They are to be held Monday through Friday, 7:15 a.m. to 12:05 p.m. There will be two periods a day with a short break between them. Tuition will be $15.00 for one-half credit (One semester) if registration is taken on or before June 7 and $30.00 for one credit (two semesters) il registration is taken before June 7. After June 7 an additional fee of $2.00 will be charged for registration. Registrars will be at each participating high school be ginning May 27, for registration. After 8:00 a.m. on June 13 no registration will be ac cepted. Survey sheets will be passed out to the homerooms to determine what the en rollment will be and wha courses will be o f f e r e d Courses on the survey shee include English, American Problems, American History Spanish, typing, (no credit no grade) personal dramatics graphic arts, art, genen math, algebra, geometry, b ology, p h y s i c a l science health, and drivers education THE WEEKLY DRAGS AT VALENCIA ROAD "Coming in for first place is Jon Nelson," announces Joyce Back, (third from left, standing) emcee for "The Drags" at Sunnyside's traditional variety show Senior Showcase. Coming in for a very close second is Jack Wellman; fellow racers are (standing left to right) Abe Villalobos, Eddie Zachery, Harold Logan, Eli Valenzuela, Mickey Romano, and Keith Malott. The races were running smoothly until sirens were heard in the distance. Six AFS Students Hosted At Tucson By CAROLYN ROSS Tucson High today hosted six foreign exchange students n their American Field Serv- ce (AFS) assembly in the Badger auditorium. This assembly is held annually in order to give the American students an opportunity to get acquainted with high school students from other countries. These youths are all between the ages of 17 and 19. Arnfinn Engen, an Amphitheater senior from Norway; Christine Gauthier, a Flowing Wells student from France; Masud Ghani, a Catalina Trojan from West Pakistan; Nurys Lara-Munoz, a student at Rincon from Chile; Ing- Britt Lenderos, attending Catalina from Sweden; and Ersin Omulduran, a Rincon Ranger from Turkey formed the pane'. which discussed some of the customs · and traditions ol their respective countries such as dating, food, sports and dress. Tucson High students who went abroad were also intro duced. They are Eric Ek, who went to Germany, and Jac quie O'Brien, who visited Italy. Rachel Ruskin, moderato of the panel discussion anc Tucson High student repre entative to the Tucson AFS chapter, also stressed the importance of all Badgers par- icipating in the AFS Garni- ral May 24. Proceeds will be used to bring another foreign student to Tucson High next year. Said Rachel, "This past year has really been worthwhile for all of the students, and I hope the AFS program will continue to grow," Dennis Cawley, advisor to the AFS exchange students' program, seconded this hope. Titans Take Honors Palo Verde has recently taken top honors in both the national and state mathematics contests. Marshal Buck, a PV sophomore, placed first in the Southwest in the individual scores. Juniors Ed Townsend and John Middleditch placed third and fifth respectively. These three students also took second place in the southwestern division as a team score. In the state math contest Marshal Buck took the top honors for the third consecutive year. ASB Officers Chosen At SHS i ^ ^ Caballero Junior Named District Key Club SecV ALL ARE BUSY GETTING READY Seen above are several Pueblo High students busy working on their props for their Fiesta concession. The Fiesta is coming to the PHS campus Friday. Busy painting are Patt Cashon (I.) and Donna Falzarano. Looking on are (1. to r.) Don Spar, chairman of the Homoroom Central Committee, and Bruce Collins, publicity chairman; as John Pennington and Dale Frederick work the concession. Tucson's first Key Club International District o f f i c e r was inaugurated April 20, when Steve Richard, a Flowing Wells junior, was named District Secretary of the United States Southwestern District which encompasses Arizona, New Mexico and El Paso, Texas. Also elected from among the ranks of the FW Key Club was David DeSimone, Lt. Governor elect from Division VI. Organized, t h e F l o w i n g Wells delegates were able to get Steve Richard elected through the use of posters buttons, and a barrage of speeches. The election, which was held at the Key Club District convention in Phoenix, also named a District Governor, John Garcia, and a District Treasurer, Jim Worthen, both of Phoenix, Conventioners from Flowing Wells left school Friday at noon in order to reach Phoenix and the Westward Ho convention headquarters in time to register. Regular delegates were John Bauman, Wes STEVE R I C H A R D De Lozier, Mike Straley, Steve Richard and Pat McAndrew Voting delegates were Tom Holladay and Da "id DeSimone. Each schooi was al lowed two votes in deciding upon future convention sites and electing district officers TAG Seeks To End Cancer Dedication is the key to the door of success, and no more dedicated group exists than Teens Against Cancer. Under :he leadership of president David Woon, TAG intends to supplement its regular school drive with solicitations in the banks and savings and loan companies Friday. "Teens Lick Cancer with Lollipops," the theme of this year's drive, has sparked a collection which Woon terms, "very successful." Trophies will be awarded at the TAG Victory Dance May 10 at the Ramada Inn, Woon, vice-president Sue Neubauer, secretary Joel Lawless and treasurer John Grundy will distribute lollipops and canisters at a TAG meeting tomcrrow at the American Cancer Society headquarters, 2309 E. Broadway. By TRUDY FAZLOLLAH New Salpointe student body president for the coming year is Jack Michela, elected Friday over Al Lopez. Other officers are vice president Joe Lawless, recording secretary Margot Brown, corresponding secretary Jo Miller, and treasurer Huddy Richardson. They defeated Pete Penczar, Linda Barnier, Kathy Blackwelder, and Jacquie Boulay, respectively. Next year's junior class president is Bill Pahissa, who won over Karl Odgers, and Veronica Pawloski over Adrianna Arriaga for delegate. Allen Hennesy won sophomore president and Lynne Knudson is delegate. They defeated Mike Urbanski and Barbara Wild, respectively. All general elections were carried out by voting machines designed to speed up the voting and tallying proc- esses. This acquaints students with procedures they will be using in later years in the actual voting for political candidates. All c a n d i d at es gave speeches in assemblies before the entire student body Thursday. At the assembly for the student body elections, this year's officers outlined the duties for the voters and thanked students for cooperation during this year. Students Seek Office Campaign headaches hit the Pueblo High School campus this week as Student Body elections covisume the daily lives of Pueblo students. Posters, cards and numerous other attention-getting devices have been cleverly distributed and are circulating around campus as PHS Warriors vie for offices. Voting will take place soon. NEW SHS OFFICERS Three of the five newly-elected student body officers are shown here: treasurer, Huddy Richardson; vice-president, Joe Lawless, and corresponding secretary Jo Miller. Missing are president Jo* Lawless and recording secretary Margot Brown.

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