"led Class Officers at (Trinity High By DEBBIE WILDE Trinity High School Officers were elected to lead [ach of the six grades at Triply High School for the 1971-72 jchool year. Heading the class of '72 irough their last year will ba: ?ave Rumback, president; lancy McFarland, vice prcsi- |ent; Debbie Wilde, secretary; Steve Tallman, treasurer; Nan- fy Negherbon, Sluco representative. Junior class activities will be (leaded by: Dave Woerz, prcsi- lenl; Martin Vieyra, vice president; Nancy Ternes, secretary; Sue Lament, treasurer; Patrick J. Goss, stuco representative. Delving into sophomore projects as leaders will be: Tony Mascara, president; Monica May, vice president; Kathy Kocur, secretary; Jolclta Piney, treasurer; Jeanne Wilson, Stuco representative. Guiding the freshmen class through their first senior high jyear will be: John Unger, pres [idcnt; David Heimerman, vice resident; Jan Nevius, sccre |tary; Christina Ramirez, treas- rer; David Blick, Stuco rep •esenlative. Pulling the eighth grad jirough will be: Don Heimer an, president; Alfie Wasinger ice president; Patty Roblee icretary - treasurer; Mar; ucker, Stuco representative. Handling seventh grade busi less will be: Tim Hickcy, pres yjdent; Jerry Blick, vice presi 'ent; Vince Mertz, secretary bnte Miller, treasurer; J o 'eber, Stuco representative. [Head Resident HOISINGTON — James Jos feph Prosser, son of Josep Thomas Prosser, Hoisington vill be the head resident at Ok Jahoma State University, Men' jffllesident Hall, Stillwater. B Prosser is a 1971 graduate C-Stale. Hutcliinson News Friday, Oct. 1, 1971 Page 7A CENTRAL COMETS first football game. Football, Volleyball New Sports at Central Youths Favor Going Steady By SUE EPP Central Christian High School We have two new sports at Central this year, for the boys it's football and it's volleyball. for the girls The Comets' football team played its first game Sept. Trade Security Guard Uniforms for Blazers LAWRENCE — Visitors to the University of Kansas were greeted by a "new look" last week at each of the five traffic control booths at the entrances to the main thoroughfare of the K.U. campus. The traffic directors on duty weekdays room 7 a.m.-4:45 p.m. who man the traffic (booths will be wearing blue blazers with the Jayhawk emblem on the breast pocket instead of the uniform of a security guard that they previously have worn. Mike Thomas, director of traffic control and security at K.U., said that the new uniforms will better portray the service that the traffic directors in the booths offer to the students and campus visitors. "They arc official greeters for the University and are there to offer directions or other assistance to those unfamiliar to the campus and control traffic onto the campus," he said. "Obviously the control stations are necessary for the management of this campus," said Thomas. This is a pedestrian campus due to the hills and lack of parking lost on the "Hill." Thomas hopes to initiate a student work program sometime next year so that students will take over the traffic booth jobs. "We had the student program in the plans for this year," Thomas said, "but the budget cuts made it impossible for 1971-72." 24 against the Partridge Quails. The Comets took the game 8-0. Staring players were: seniors, ]urlis Kuhns, Ted Seaman, and Darrell Thiessen; juniors, Clay 3irks, Irving Jennings, Randy loyce, and Richard Schroeder. There was also one sophomore itarter, Gary Plett, to complete ,he eight-man offensive team. At defense, senior Larry Kauffman, junior Stanley P. Neu- ield, and freshman Stan Neufeld, replaced three of the offensive players. Randy R o y c e scored on a four-yard run to open scoring and Ted Seaman scored a two- point conversion run to end the scoring. Coach Larry Schmuckcr was pleased at the progress made in the last month. "We learned a - lot," he said. Schmticker noted that more improvement will be needed for the rest of the year. The girls' volleyball team went to Elbing to compete with Berean Academy. The A team won its two games, 15-13 and 15-10. The B team was also victorious, 15-13 and 15-4. With this kind of starting record, for both of our new sports, Central Christian is off to a good start. However, "it's not whether you win or lose," as the old saying goes, "but how you played the game." By TARA NICHOLSON ] Ashland High School ASHLAND - Members of the Family Living class, taught by Beverly York, recently circulated a questionnaire among 140 students asking them for their views on dating and going steady. Students were first asked to give their definition of going steady. The majority of them said that going steady means dating one person only. On the question of the frequency of dating, 46 students responded that they had frequent dates with different persons, 42 said they never or seldom dated, 23 said they frequently dated one person, 19 answered they were going steady, and nine replied they were engaged. When asked, "Do you believe in going steady?", 106 students answered "yes" and 23 said "no." Most of the students said that going steady is an individual choice. Eighty - seven students sale they were not going steady and 30 answered they were. The next question, probably the most interesting, was "D< you believe in teenage marri ages?" Sixty - six student: "no" and 50 answered ' When asked "why o; said "yes.' why not," the majority said tha they felt teenagers are tot young to understand what prob lems might be involved. "Do your parents approve of your choice of dates?" was the next question. One hundred three students answered "yes" and 16 said "no." Tho most popular reason for tho affirmative answers was that their parents respect their decisions. . , Fifty-eight students said they seldom date out-of-town kids, 61 answered "never," and 26 said 'often." The majority said ,hey seldom do because they don't have a chance to meet out-of-town kids. One hundred nine students said that they approved of others who date out-of-town kids, and six said "no." The main reason given for the "yes" answers was that they feel each person should be able to decido tor himself. "i When asked If they approved of drinking alcoholic beverages on dates, 85 said "no" and 23 said "yes." The majority of the students said It depended on the amount of the beverage that was consumed. When questioned, "Would you rather double date or single date?" 101 students answered "sometimes," 14 said "never," and one answered "always." "Would you accept a blind date?" was the last question on the questionnaire. Ninety students answered "maybe," 26 "definitely not," and three "anytime." Karlin Nominated As Youth Delegate I Oct. 9 at WSU 'Chase' in Rock Concert WICHITA — A jazz - rock ijroup which has been called fa cornucopia of delightful frenzy and often awesome musicality" will appear in concert at Wichita State University next weekend. The nine - man "Chase," a group composed of former Las Vegas show band musicians, will be featured at the WSU Shock - Rock Concert at 8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 9, in Henry Levitt Arena. Sharing tha program for the concert will be the WSU Shocker Marching Band under the direction of John Boyd, assistant professor of music mid director of bands for the WSU School of Music. The concert is sponsored by |the School of Music. "Chase," which is a group built around a brass concept or- Pginated by its leader, Bil Chase, is a jazz - rock group ivhose members are musicians ivell schooled in both jazz and rock. The Chase concept is that the group is "not jazzmen trying to )lay rock, nor rock players try- ng to play jazz, but rather a combination of jazz and rock players steeped in and dedicated to doing justice to both demanding idioms." Brass Concept The brass concept, originated oy leader Chase and known as the Chase Factor, involves the use of four trumpets as the central feature of the band, and the brass section is utilized heavily and for more subtle musical emphasis than the high - note excitement assigned to the brass sections of most rock groups. The four trumpeters, Chase, Alan Ware, Jerry Van Blair and Ted Piercefield, play both as a section and as individuals. Around the trumpets, Chase has added an organ, guitar electric bass, drums and vocal- st. On drums is Jay Mitthaucr, whose background includes working with Bill Evans, Clark Terry, Benny Golson and Bobby Darin. Guitarist Angel South and bassist Dennis Johnson are veteran rock musicians who have worked with Janis JopMn and Bobbie Gentry. Organist Phil Porter has a solo album to his credit. Vocalist Terry Richards, a professional since the age of four, has a multi- By STEVE OGLE Nickerson High School NICKERSON - Ron Karlin, a senior at Nickerson High School, has been nominated to be a delegate for the 10th annual United States Senate Youth Program. Delegates are chosen without egard to any restrictions based on race, color, creed, sex or financial need. They are selected only on the basis of outstanding ability and demonstrated qualities of leadership as currently elected student body officers of their High Schools. purpose voice, jazz and rock. singing both Chase, himself, was dedicated to the study of classical trumpet and was the prized pupil of the Boston Symphony's Armando Ghittalo before he became inspired by the music of Stan Kenton. He began a study of lead trumpet styles, and w a ater the lead trumpeter with Waynard Ferguson, Stan Ken- Lon and Woody Herman. It was while he was working with lerman that he developed the Chase Factor which led to he formation of "Chase." Music Clinic In addition to the concert, Ihase will also be the guest clinician for a music performance clinic which will be held at 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 9 in Duerksen Fine Arts Center on ,he WSU campus. Included will be sessions in jazz - rock performance, guitar and composition and arranging. Admission Lo the clinic will be $1, or the possession of a ticket to the evening concert. Tickets for the concert will be $4, and are available at all three David's locations, a 11 three Jeans' Unlimited locations, at Sgt. Pepper's, at the WSU Campus Activities Center and at Henry Levitt Arena. There will be no reserve seats. I test his knowledge of govern meat. If his scon'e ranks in the tighest six in the state, he will e interviewed for the selection f the final two delegates. Th United States Senate fouth Program was created or outstanding high school stu> ents to help broaden their knowledge and understanding of Congress and the legislative irocess in the nation's capitol. The program, intends to dem- mstrate the importance of a reely elected legislative to conr tlnue a democratic system of Scholarship Two delegates will be selected from each state by the Chief State School Officer in accordance to the Rules and Scholarship Regulations of the Program. They will receive a trip to Washington D. C. which will take place from Jan. 29 through Feb. 5. Also a $1,000 scholarship is included for each of the two delegates chosen to be use< in a United States College of his choice, as long as he enrolls in two full year courses in Unit ed States. Government or relat ed subjects. If Karlin is selected to act as one of Kansas' delegates, he will become the second studen to accomplish this from Nicker son High. Mary Elziabeth Hud son,, who graduated in 1967, wa a Kansas delegate in her senio year. Karlin will take a two hour and 40 minute exam, which wi! [overnment, and he importance of to show the United itates Senate. The funds for his program are provided by tho William Randolph Hearst Foundation. Texas Professor Predicts Depression DENTON, Tex. (AP) - A North Texas State University professor predicts America will face a depression worse than Ihe 1929 stock market crash once the 1972 elections arc over and the economic props are pulled out. Dr. George Christy, writing In the school publication, "Tho North Texan," said that as the panic spreads, stock and bond markets will collapse and unemployment will soar about the 1970's high water mark.
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