Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on May 1, 1963 · Page 21
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 21

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 1, 1963
Page 21
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WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY I, T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N PAGE 23 |Crolla Speaks At SHS Recreation. Tourism Said Indians' Boon 'ANYTHING GOES' MAY 2 AND 3 "If you're ever in a jam--here I am!" sing Capers' performers Allyn Hansen and Sharon Hawke as they rehearse for the two-night 1963 Catalina Senior Capers, "Anything Goes." Their song and dance act entitled, "Friendship," and thirty-two other acts comprise Capers, which runs tomorrow and Friday night. Show time is 8 o'clock and admission is $1.50 for adults and $1.00 for students. Outcome Unsure Results of Palo Verde's student body elections will be announced in a special issue of the PV newspaper today. Running for the office of student body president are Lenny Nicholson and Bill Psaltis. A n n e Brownlee and Bill BartleU are v y i n g for vice- president. Linda Scalise is running unopposed for the office of secretary, which she held this year. Kathy McQuown and Joyce Huntington are running for treasurer. Voting was held yesterday In homeroom classes. Each candidate had a chance to present his or her views to the student body at an election assembly held in the boys' gym last Monday. The presidential candidates presented their platforms. Bill Psaltis hopes to create better communication between the student council and the student body. He also plans to create standing com- mitiees on the student council, and to form new traditions for Palo Verde. Miss 'J 1 Shop 1963 NEWS! Go Cool With Spaghetti Straps! Two bare shoulder fashions by Bobbie Brooks . . . one in sfriped salin-like cotton with a square neck edged in lace and a full skirt. Pink only in sizes 5 - 1 3 . 13.98 Yearbook Editors At AHS Named The "New Deal" for Am- phi's Panther Trails' staff selection became a reality Friday, when next year's staff was presented to the student body. Never before has an Amphitheater yearbook staff been so carefully screened and cautiously chosen. Previously, students who wished to serve, signed for the annual lab with their counselors and automatically became part of yearbook personnel. Under the new regime, would-be staff members are require to write applications stating their grade average, previous participation in extracurricular activities, experience, and willingness to work. Applicants for editorships must be juniors or seniors. Recommendations for students who had passed these basic requirements were obtained from their counselors, teachers and fellow students. Kathy Kilburn will head the 1964 Panther Trails as editor- in-chief. Kathy will represent Amphitheater in Guadalajara, this summer, as part of a foreign exchange program. Kathy maintains a 1.7 grade average, takes honors English and is a member of Honor Society. She is secretary of the Hiking club. Marilyn Yeung, assisted by Susan Marshall, will head the business end of the annual. Kathy Thurmond assisted by Kathleen Wallace, will edit the Organizations section. Classes editor is Jean Matla usch. Marie Lutich, Jean Neubauer, and Nancy Snell will be the staff of the Classes section. Connie Miles, assisted by Pat Copeland, heads the activities section. Royalty editor is Shirley Dunn. Sandy Nelson will plan the theme and cover as nrt editor. Ed McDonald represents the photography section. Larry Wilson heads sports. Shelby Mc- Pealc was chosen to edit administration and faculty. Warriors To Attend Quill and Scroll inducted new members in the gym of Salpolnte High April 28. Guest speaker was Dominic Crolla, award-winning reporter on the Tucson Daily Citizen. Juniors and seniors eligible for Quill and Scroll Induction are those who are working on the school's three publications--the Crusader, the Horizons, Lancer and members of the Salpointe Press Bureau. Inductees must rank in the upper one-third of their respective classes; and must actively participate in writing, management, or production of their publication. In his talk Crolla stressed the coming specialization in the newspaper business but emphasized the need for every good newspaperman to be a well-rounded person with a general knowledge of all the fields his paper covers. He also showed slides of a recent reporting assignment to Mexico and demonstrated the need for a wide range of interests and experiences by examples of his activities as a general assignment reporter on the Citizen. Members are entitled to enter the club's a n n u a l writing contest and current events quizzes. By JOHN RIDDICK The greatest opportunity for upgrading the Indian reservations economically is in the field of tourism and commercial recreation, Robert Waugh said here yesterday. Now in charge of a tourist development project for the Bureau of Indian Affairs, Waugh is on leave from the University of Arizona. HE WAS HERE to explore tourist possibilities on the Papago Indian Reservation which he called very great because of the combination of an ancient culture with the Kitt Peak National Observatory. (Development of a tourist center at the base of Kitt Peak is under consideration. Tucson businessmen have formed a non-profit corporation which would develop the The PHS chapter of the Junior Red Cross has recently chosen Andy Gutierrez and Dolores Calfee as representatives to the Annual Red Cross Leadership Conference at R i v - erside, California. It will be held June 16 through the 21st. The purpose of the Conference is to develop potential leadership qualities in the representatives. Each representative will in turn bring back valuable information to make his chapter better organized and more effective. A boy and girl have been chosen from each Tucson high school to promote their Red Cross school and community progr; m. All expenses will be paid with the funds provided by the Red Cross Chapter House at 222 S. Cherry Avenue. Students will attend special conferences and will meet in discussion groups to present their views on various problems confronted by the numerous Red Cross chapters throughout the Southwest. Arizona, New Mexico, Nevada, California and Hawaii will send representatives to the convention. Senior Awarded Scholarship Alice Quiroz, Tucson High senior, was awarded the first Girls' League scholarship last Wednesday. Funds for the scholarship, which was based on service to Girls' League, financial need and scholastic ability, were raised by the group last fall at a fashion show. During Alice's four years at THS, she has shown an active interest in Girls' League. This year she has served as chairman of Girls'Social Hour. Among her other activities is membership of the Distributive Education Club of America. project if the Papago Tribe approves.) Waugh, a former research specialist at the UA Bureau of Business and Public Research, said the key to the Indian's f u t u r e in the tourist and recreation business is that he is sitting on tens of millions of acres of prime, open land. AND THIS at a time when Americans are going out into the woods in rapidly expanding numbers. "One in seven Americans has a boat now and it is realistically estimated that the number will be one in six in three years," Waugh said. There is now a great trend for Americans to build a second home in the wilds rather than take a hotel vacation. The Indian tribes are very aware of this and all are talking about it, Waugh said, and the Bureau of Indian Affairs is prepared to lend them money for developments. Also, there is private capital that wants to move into the reservations. Waugh's job is to look into the tourist pos- sibilities of all the reservations. WHEN HE LEAVES here, he is going to Nevada where the Paiute Indians have beau- t i f u l Lake Pyramid with 97 miles of lake front they want to develop. Waugh said he thinks the Navajos are going in the wrong direction. They are undertaking a project of building motels along Navajo Route I to catch tourists as they go through. A better plan would be to cooperate with the development of the entire four corners area which has a $1 billion annual tourism and recreation potential, W a u g h said. Then instead of getting tourists by chance, they would have them go there in tentionally from home. Vench Like 6 Le Scotch 9 Straight brands--says he is puzzled by t Li A n**r*kiirirtrY i rftsri i A f/·»*- *' II *-»V\ t ' * ELGIN, Scotland -- UK -- ranee, a nation of cognac rinkers, has begun to discov- r what Americans find so ascinating about "le Scotch." But the Scotch the French re rediscovering is the high- r-proof straight Scotch, the mly kind made before 1850 t the time blending became he fashion -- and still pre- erred by the men who know Scotch best, the distillers hemselves. One of these distillers, Wiliam J. Craig, -liram Walker's director of Milton Duff distillery here--which makes malt whisky for Baliantine's, Teachers and several other the growing vogue for "light Scotch in the United States. He thinks this may be due which the should be to the way in straight Scotch taken--well-diluted with water, sipped as though it were the rare old cognac which it resembles in flavor and smoothness. Scotch when first distilled is as clear as water. Its color cemos from aging in wooden casks and blending with grain spirits. Occasionally burnt sugar is added to give it the exact color desired. Whether Scotch is light or dark, the proof remains the same. Until about five years ago the French seemed to prefer blended whisky--· usually 4G per cent grain spirits -- but one Paris bar began serving straight whisky and the drink quickly became a status symbol. Now the demand is so greal that several distilleries offer the straight whisky bottled. The New 25-Acre Tucson Mobile Home Park Large Spaces at Low Rentt School--Bus--Shopping Paved Streets 3470 N. Romero Rd. MA 4-2362 No holes drill The most successful devel opment of all Indian pro grams has taken place on th White Mountain Apache Res ervation in Arizona with th development of Hawley Lake said Waugh. Albert Hawley, for whom the lake was named, said h agreed with Waugh on th tourist possibilities for th Indians. "THE APACHES made $900,000 out of the Hawley Lake last year," said Hawley, former superintendent of the reservation and now resource development manager for the BIA Phoenix office. The Apaches have leased 500 home sites and are reaping income from stores, motels and the sale of spirituous liquors. "The Apache is naturally aggressive," s a i d Hawley. "Steer him in the right direction and he gets things done." The next Indian reservation to be developed extensively in the state is the Colorado River group which has five miles along the river, Hawley said. COOLS YOUR CAR in car easy SANCO AUTO REAR WINDOW SUNSHADE CONVERTIBLE TOPS $ FREE EXPERT INSTALLATION UP TO MOST 1954 CONVERTIBLES LARGE REAR WINDOW ZIPPER INCLUDED Hours: 8 to 5:30 Mon, Thru Sal. Phone MA 3-7632 941 N. STONE The olher has a filled bodice . cambric with round neck, . all coflon 5 full skirt. Pink or blue in sizes 5-13. 9.98 Hi-Board meeting at 2 P.M. in the Miss J Shop. Please be prompt. Sunny side Club Elects Officers Officers for the Sunnyside High School History Club for the next school year were recently elected. Ruth Graves was chosen president; Joe Boerum, vice- president; Sandy Higgins, secretary; and Richard Corbett, treasurer. The newly elected officers are all juniors. They will replace Pat Funk, president; Eddie Coulter, vice-president; Margaret Bloomfield, secretary; and Richard Lee, treasurer. Trudy Glassbrook was historian. Mrs. Madeline Pare is sponsor of the active club. Concert To Open "The Toy Symphony" by Haydn will bring a surprise for the audience during the Tucson High orchestra concert, May 8 at 8 p.m. in the auditorium. This surprise will include the administration at THS: Andy Tolson, p r i n c i p a l ; George Hunt, assistant principal; Da'ryl Hendrickson, as- ristant principal; and Tony Roda, dean of boys accompanying the orchestra with instruments such as rattles. Lauritz Bjorlie will conduct this annual spring concert which is to open to the public free of charge. Blue Devil Band Performs At SSHS The Sunnyside High School "Blue Devil" Band performed a concert for the student body last Thursday. The "Blue Notes" also played a few selections. The band was directed by Mr. James Wilson, band director and student director, Richard Lee. Classical and semi-classical music w a s played. HI-BOARD Assistants Phyllis Don Flowing Wells Hi ^si^'iig^Flfl :: i^i©v' ; ^--i C ·'; i. · - . · · ; / - ' / ' "·i-r-.fW- :''-· rr^-" ;i: "'-r" : ""i'^"-^ Panala Wilson Flowing Wolls Hi Phyllis and Panala will be in the Miss J Shop on Sat., May 4th to help you with your (elections. Mitt J Shop Second Floor SWIFT CO. and FOOD GIANT supermarkets INVITE THE LADIES OF TUCSON TO A ... FREE COOKING SCH RAMADA INN, TUESDAY, MAY 7, 7:30 P.M. Martha Logan, famous home economist of Swift Co. will present a colorful program with actual cooking demonstrations of "PARTY PLANS FOR FOOD GAMES" Food and fun ideas keyed to Tucson's informal outdoor and indoor living SPECIAL FEATURE: MODERN LIVING EXHIBIT! Big display of ultra-modern home appliances ana* enferfa/nmenf products by TAMA Dealers. EDITOR ADVISES EDITOR Kathy Kilburn (left), Amphi's newly appointed 1963-64 yearbook editor, accepts suggestions from the 19G2-63 Panther Trails editor, Megan Thermond. FREE PRIZES SURPRISES! FREE TICKETS at all FOOD GIANT STORES and at *** STARRED TAMA MEMBERS SALES ami SERVICE Arizona Appliance Mart, 33 South Sixth Avenue MA 2-6478 ·k * * Button's Appliance Repair, 11 North Alvernon EA 6-9591 Furniture Discount, 1557 West Prince 622-0362 ·A-** Cecil Gaver Home Appliances, 4044 East Speedway EA 7-6571 ***Grabe Electric 28 E. Congress MA 3-0514 *·*·*· Harrison's Washer Service, 5476 East Mth Street 326-9353 Kurt's Appliances, 2808 North Campbell EA 7-7491 *·*··*· Malon Appliance Service Company, 226 South Stratford Drive EA 6-6017 Mitchell Furnilure Company, Inc. 5302 East 22nd Street EA 7-4901 111 West Congress MA 2-7463 -A- + *· Montgomery Ward Company, 3699 East Broadway EA 7-7392 ** * Niles Radio Television Center, Inc., 400 North Fourth Avenue MA 2-4884 Radio TV Hospital, 2216 South Sixth Avenue MA 2-6731 ·A- * ·*- Sears Roebuck and Company, 81 North Sixth Avenue MA 3-1751 *** Sid's Appliance Centre, 3241 East Speedway EA 7-4257 6335 East 22nd Street 296-2700 ·*· * * Smith V.'aldman Appliance Company, 2550 North Campbell EA 7-3491 *** The Scund Shop, 4659 East Broadway 327-4568 Speedway Television Radio Center, 3140 East Speedway EA 6-1427 Star Foods Co-Op, 1300 East 17th Street 622-1781 *** Sun Lighting Company, 4463 East Speedway EA 7-1512 Tucson Dependable TV, 4215 East 22nd Street EA 7-2712 ** * Wheeler TV Appliance Sales Service, 2635 East Broadway EA 7-3423 DISTRIRUTORS Arizona Hardware Company Black Ryan Distributors, Inc. Electrical Equipment Company of Arizona The Elliott Company Cough Industries, Inc. BANKS The Arizona Bank The Bank of Tucson First National Bank of Arizona Southern Arizona Bank Trust Co. Valley National Bank UTILITY Tucson Gas, Electric Light Power Company

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