0.E s. NewsReports; Old Rivals Vie; Delta, 33- Millard, C Friday, Delta beat Millard 33-0, gaining 325 yards, to Millard's 116 yards. Within minutes after Delta received, re-ceived, Bruce Stephenson made a thirty-one yard run. This led to Stan Hales' running a quarterback keeper around the end fox our 1st touchdown. He ran the same play for the extra point also. Millard was forced to punt so when Delta got within striking distance, Bruce Stephenson ran wide around the end for our second sec-ond touchdown. In the second quar ter Clyde Wood recovered a fumble fum-ble and we rambled down for another an-other TD. Walter Hales, in a good fake play, ran right through the center for it. At this, Millard made a strong comeback with a fifty-yard pass- run play. This put us In a bad situation sit-uation because it was fourth down and a half yard to go. Our boys held them though, through great determination. In the third quarter both teams fought fiercely, all over the field, but Jay Warnick managed to run around the end for our fourth TD. In the fourth quarter, Dude Bennett Ben-nett recovered a fumble and we lost the ball to Millard only to make it up when Ken Talbot intercepted in-tercepted a pass. Then Zane Bennett Ben-nett ran right through the center of Millard's line for our last touchdown. touch-down. Although our boys defeated Millard, their REAL victory was the sportsmanship that was shown. RAY WOOD eettl ajj the Week . . . From the Office Of the Principal Service Occupation at Delta High School As you know, Delta High School was asked to serve as a project school in studying service occupations. occupa-tions. We were asked (along witn Clearfield High School, Cyprus, Cedar Ce-dar and Ben Lomond High Schools) to work with and under the direction direc-tion of the state school office in identifying at a tenth grade level those students who are not profiting profit-ing from their present program, and, through the use of a modified modi-fied educational program, to meet more adequately the needs and interests in-terests of these students. Delta High School experimenteo with this type of thing a year ago when we Introduced auto mechanics mechan-ics with a correlated academic program pro-gram in the basic subjects. This program proved to be very successful. success-ful. The particular program we are now in will cover a period of three years. Special curriculum guides for English, science, mathematics, vocations, and American history were developed in the 1965 summer sum-mer workshop that the following teachers from our school attended: Mr. Parkinson in the vocations; Mr. Finlinson in science; Mr. Keith Black in mathematics; Mr. Christ-tensen Christ-tensen in social studies; Mr. Fowles and I. We had no tenth grade English teacher at that time, so Miss Viccellio will now study the outline provided for her and we shall have a full program. Administrators and specialists in the state department of public instruction in-struction have recognized the need for organizing courses by levels of difficulty to meet the needs of students stu-dents whose life's work will probably prob-ably be in the field of service semi-skilled and unskilled occupations. occupa-tions. We hope we can help develop this type of program at DHS and help provide classes of interest to these people. We invite parents to visit this program and help us in Its development. i:': ; ' 0 iftU jit . h ' I PAUL ANDERSON Paul Anderson, better known as "Ed," is tall, dark, good looking, and full of fun. As Paul is from Oak City, the son of Ellis and Ma-cel Ma-cel Anderson, he carries on the tradition tra-dition of friendly people. Paul lists his favorite class athletics, ath-letics, where he specializes in flying fly-ing through the air atop a tall flexible pole (pole vaulting, that is) in the spring, and basketball. Next comes mixed chorus in which Paul's deep bass really adds the volume. We've seen and heard this talent in "West Side Story," on assemblies as-semblies accompanied by a cool guitar, and in his participation in the solo ensemble contest in St. George. Paul plans to make music an important part of his future when he attends CSU as a music major. He is also an outdoorsman. Paul thinks that he would much rather be tracking deer or fishing than sitting here in school. His many friends, think him a likeable person, per-son, and a fine leader, which traits he is proving as Senior Class Vice President. 7,500 Reaa It In The CHRONICLE Harvest Ball . . . Assembly: The freshie representatives were the first to present their number. Carolyn Nickle, Joan Ashby, and Mary Lou Nickle danced to the theme song of the Adams Family. Betsy and Ray Johnson sang "Sup- ercalifragilisticexpialidocious" after which the sophomore royalty, Dena Harder, Judy Nielson, and Debby Beekwith danced to " A Spoonful of Sugar." Stepheny Wright and Janice Corry then sang a medley Karrol Lyman, Connie Lovell, and Jackee Nelson, the junior candi dates, sang "Wouldn't It Be Loverly." Lov-erly." Then the seniors, Mary Ly man, Cathy Callister, and Marcid Hansoi skipped out singing "Side By Side." Concluding the assembly, emceed by Neil Callister and Kenny Ken-ny Bunker, Bruce Stephensen and Nancy Ashby sang the them song, "Moon River." Dance: One scene, the moon behind an autumn tree, decorated the dance at which the Amantes played. Starting the floorshow, Kenny Bunker Bun-ker and Neil Callister crowned the sophomores, Dena Harder, Judy Nielson, and Debby Beekwith as the reigning royalty. The box of tickets was brought out. Queen Judy Nielson drew the winning tickets Beverly Shurtz won the ham, Mrs. Dela Johnson the turkey, and Mrs. Verna Gard ner the 50-pound bow or 21- jewel jew-el wrist watch. Bruce Stephensen and Nancy Ashby then sang the theme song. The royalty started the next dance. We celebrated an important victory vic-tory with a big dance. KATHL STODDARD golf V fflfcA taste, I fun In Utah, after beer's the one for good good After a hard-played 18 holes, it's good to settle down on a soft chair in the club house and add up the score with friends. "What better time for die drink that scores with almost every golfer-cool, tliirst-quenchingbeer? Yes, beer's great to relax with, great for refreshment, refresh-ment, great for taste. So whatever your sport-boating sport-boating or baseball swimming or tennis relax afterwards with die zestful taste of beer. UNITED STATES BREWERS ASSOCIATION, INC. 3M SOUTH ITH IAST ait uwcrrr, UTAH KATHY McCOHMICK "I think this year is going to be the most tremendous year that DHS has ever had because the student-body student-body has the potential and we are all determined to leave this building build-ing with the highest honors it has ever had." This sums up the feelings feel-ings of Kathy McCormick, daughter daugh-ter of T. A. and Rhea McCormick. Kathy, one of our best school spirit boosters, is our social manager this year. Kathy plans to attend either the "Y" or USU to become a teacher. Her loyalty and intelligence will stand her in good stead in this profession. pro-fession. In her spare time this energetic teen enjoys playing the piano, dancing and listening to Beatle records. As favorite classes, Kathy lists Mixed Chorus, Chemistry, and Pep Club. In addition to this, Kathy is FHA president. Everyone who knows Kathy, teacher tea-cher and student alike, agrees that she is a great gal and a busy one, sure to have success in anything she undertakes. Kathy is one of many reasons DHS is proud of its studentbody officers. SALLY JOHNSON Hew Teacher . . . It is difficult to write about Mr. Bassett because I have known him all my life it's difficult to think of him as a teacher instead of a-boy-about-town. But Mr. Kay Bassett, Bas-sett, a graduate of the class of '58, IS the new band teacher at DHS. He attended BYU for two years, served a two year mission, then returned to BYU, and graduated. He remarks, "Delta High has the greatest kids anywhere. I really enjoy teaching here." Mr. Bassett likes to hunt, to collect col-lect coins, and to search for ar row heads. He and his wife Dianne, who is from Alabama,' have a fourteen-month-old daughter, Michelle. When asked which band is the best, he said that his 7th grade band is. He has a sense of humor that is rare. This humor, mixed with knowledge, makes him an excellent excel-lent teacher. SUE ANN TURNER SHOP AT HOME SHOP THE ADVERTISERS WITH DIIS liens Items This week at Delta High is a short one for the students. There are only three days of school because be-cause on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday the teachers will be in Salt Lake City for the annual UEA convention. We would all like to thank Mr. David Moody for taking Mr. Parkinson's Park-inson's place in the Vocational Agriculture Ag-riculture classes. Mr. Parkinson returned re-turned Wednesday, from Ohio, where he and his boys attended the National Dairy Judging contest, Mr. Bennett asks that students of Delta please do not use their cars at the noon hour for "driving around." The cars are to stay on the campus unless there are definite def-inite reasons for using them off campus. The city has become concerned con-cerned with reckless and useless driving. Principal Bennett also asks that students use the side walks, for the lawns aie being ruined from hot weather, lack of irrigation, and too much student traffic. Please cooperate. The choruses have been working on a program to he presented the latter part of October. This will be a variety show to raise funds for the new seminary. Beat Millard" Week Observed Have you noticed the evil glitter glit-ter in DHS students' eyes or the I trample-you-look in the Delta foot- ball team's eyes? Did you ever feel the cold chill of disaster sweep up your back and know that Millard was going to meet their Waterloo? You should know by this time that September 27-October 1 was "Beat Millard" Week. Thursday night an enthusiastic Pep Rally was held. Hundreds and hundreds of Junior High and Sen ior High students filled the auditorium audi-torium with school spirit. The rafters raft-ers were shaken and the halls echoed ech-oed the ring of cheers and chants. Cathy Callister got out her coloring color-ing book and read the story of the Delta Rabbits while Ila Mae bounc-i ed her ball and Mary bounced her doll on its head. With the help of some other students the story was completed and everyone ran outside out-side to burn the eagle. Glorious yellow flames leaped high into the night; fire crackers went off; and a few football heroes got scorched. Of course, the sad eagle is now a charred ruin blowing blow-ing in the wind. After watching the eagle burn, the students formed a snake dance to block traffic and promote school spirit. Friday brought another pep rally ral-ly to keep school Pep burning. Not a voice in the auditorium was silent si-lent during the cheers. The curtains cur-tains vibrated as the team in their uniforms made their appearance on the stage. Dave Taylor, a DHS football end, said, "As long as there are eleven men out on the field DHS will still be fighting to win. ' "Beat Millard" Week was brot to a successful close with a victorious victor-ious game. CHERIE WALKER Millard County Chronicle - Thursday, October 7, 196$ from your mind. jwe students should realize what They say. the program schedules significance this two-day vacation education exDerts from all over the has. world to speak. School supply com panies have displays in the Hotel Utah Motor Lodge so that teachers can see all the latest books, visual-aids, visual-aids, and other materials that they may wish to use. The part of the program they enjoy en-joy more, and this is the most worthwhile, Is the departmental meetings wherein teachers in each field meet together in group dis cussion or lecture. They also elect officers for the coming year. It is a worthwhile program, and -DENYS SCHENA SHOP AT HOME SnOP THE ADVERTISERS WITH USAIR FORCE THE AEROSPACE TEAM roar focml Air Force Recnter BITOItliL . . . Every year there are two days that both teachers and students look forward to but for different reasons. The students certainly appreciate ap-preciate the vacation, but the teachers tea-chers have the opportunity to do what they enjoy most learn new and better teaching techniques. The UEA (Utah Education Ass'n) Teacher Institute is looked forward to by teachers because it offers them more information on teaching. teach-ing. One may question how much can be accomplished in only two and a half days, but talking to any teacher would dispel that thought ANNOUNCING ... OUR ANNUAL FALL Feeder & Stacker TUESDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1965 Plan now to consign your calves and yearlings to this Special Sale ... where competitive bidding will bring TOP prices DELTA LIVESTOCK AUCTION, DELTA, UTAH Located on Main Line Union Pacific Railroad Buyers from several states will be here -SALE STARTS AT 10:00 A.M.- All singles and odd cattle will be sold last BONDED FOR YOUR PROTECTION DELTA LIVESTOCK AUCTION DELTA, UTAH Elwin L. Pace, Owner PHONE 2361 Phone 2291 C. D. Huestis Refinery Plant co-chairman Wilbur H. Collins Mines Plant co-chairman L. 0. Hamlin Mines Plant co-chairman t t "v'' 1 Ronald C. Carlson ri. 4 Smelter Plant co-chairman mmmS IF , JyL J i f Ben H. Hambleton V jj I , v Douglas F. Giles 2- yTTS Refinery Plant co-chairman Richard Bingham Concentrator Plant co-chairman Fred L. Peterson Concentrator Plant co-chairman Norval Oilley Concentrator Plant co-chairman Richard V. Evans Smelter Plant co-chairman Ready for the"GoodGuy"kickoff ! The Kennecott team will kick off the Utah Copper Division United Fund campaign on October 11. The men of copper are organized to raise funds for 39 health; welfare, recreation and character-building agencies that serve Salt Lake County and south Davis County. They, and thousands of other "good guys," are part of Utah's largest public service program. Kennecott's employees are waiting for the starting whistle. They are poised to help the United Fund meet "The Challenge for Success." LSosmQcotB Copper Goxpoxat&on Utah Coppor Division "An Equal Opportunity Employer"