Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on May 29, 1971 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 29, 1971
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Saturday, M«y 2t, 1t71 Garden City Telegram Page 9 Language Students Spend 8 Weeks in 'Bilingual Class' students it Grairden City High School must know what teaming was like during the days of the one- room sehooihouse. After all, they attended class in a similar environment for the last eight weeks of the spring term. Patricia Moom, GCHS French teacher, taught French and Spanish students in the same room^She spent half of each dan period with the French students while the Spanish students studied. Then for the remainder of the period, she worked with the Spanish students. Commenting on bar bd-lingual class, Mrs. Moore said, "To my knowledge, this was a new experiment in foreign-language teaching." The experiment developed >ecause poor health forced the GCHS Spanish teacher, Ricca Woodfbuiry, to quit teaching several weeks ago, and it was Impossible to find a substitute so near the end of the school term. To keep Mrs. Woodibury's students from losing credit or from accepting low grades without having the chance to raise them, Mrs. Moore offer' ed to tafee over the Spanish assies if class schedules could be changed to enable her to do so, and if an assistant could be hired. GCHS counsellors changed several students' schedules, and combined two French and two Spanish classes to produce schedule with four French classes and five Spanish classes, a double teaching load". With the cooperation of students and the help of Mrs. Wrigiht Erwtae, an assistant, Mrs. Moore was able to handle her increased duties. Ma?s. Moome found iihait students involved in the bi-lingiial classes benefited from instruction in two languages. Whether this toistruafciKn has its pit- fails is hard to tell yet, but as Mrs. Moore pointed out, the mato advantage is that all students in the French and.Span- ish classes received instruction and credit from a full-time teacher who believes the bilingual teaching system will work. AT THE DIVIDING LINE — Garten City High School foreign language teacher, Patricia Moore, stands in the nriddki of her bilingual claw. One side of the room contained Spanish students, the other'French students. Mrs. Wright Erwin served as her Telegram Photo assistant during the last eight weeks of the experiment." TODAY IN HISTORY John F. Kennedy* 35th President, Sow in 1917 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Saturday, May 29, the 149th day of 1971. There are 216 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1453, Con* ttanitinople, capital of the Byzantine Empire, was captured by the Turks. On this "date: In 1535; the French explorer, Jacques' Cafftier, sailed from Europe on his second voyage to the New World. In 1790, Rhode Island became the 13th state to ratify the U.S. Constitution, In 1848, Wisconsin joined the Union as the 30t)h state. .In 1917,•• the 35th American president, * John F. Kennedy, was born in Brookiine, Masj». In 1943/ in World War II, American forces defeatediytho 'Japanese in the battle of Attu in the Aleutians. •- , «n 1953, Edmond Hillawlof New Zealand and tens fcaiy of Nepal became the climbers to reach the top of the world's highest mountain, Mt. Sverest. ••••••'•• • ^ ^ Ten yearns ago—Atty, Gen. Robert F. Kennedy asked the Interstate Commerce Commission to take action against segregation on interstate buses. Five years ago —A Buddhist nun. in South Vietnam burned herself to dearth to, protest the policies of the UjS. and Saigon governments. One year ago — Pope Paul VI announced he would visit the Pfo«pp4ne* end Australia. 6 p.m. to 12 midnight 50' Ml You Con Drink Heads Wanted 403 North 8th St. Psychedelic Pod Regain The Happy World Of Sound FREE HEARING TEST "NO OBLIGATION" HERB PHILLIPS, Sean Hearing Aid Consultant Will Be In Our Store TUESDAY, JUNE 1 SILVERTONE HEARING AIDS • LOWEST PRICES • BEST QUALITY INSTRUMENTS • SATISFACTION GUARANTEED BY Sears 601 North Mah Or PboM 276-2374 For HOME APPOINTMENTS ATTENTION! •-•*• * High School Seniors Before you meke any plans for your future, take a moment. Hie United States Army is sponsoring an all expense paid round trip to Denver, Colorado, via Air Midwest jet-prop. Accommoda- tions and meals are furnisHecl. Purpose of th« trip is to deter- mine your qualifications and allow you your choice of over 175 technical scKods. All of Ms without obligation on your part. FOR "1111111111 DITAILS CONTACT: Sgt. Crtogtr Army Recruiting Station 111 Wttt FuHwi Street Garden City, Kantm, 47844 276-6869 Garden City 4-.> By JOHN CUNNIFP AP Business Analyst NEW YORK (AP) — The resurgence of interest rates is threatening to collapse the nation's 'securities markets and smother economic (recovery, « highly* respected financial adviser tuns told the Nixon administration, John WintbJrop Wright, who advises many of the nation's largest brokers and close to 1,000 banks, AS well as handling direetly hundreds of millions of dollars in investments, compared to situation to the 1930s. "This is exactly what happened then," he said in an ia- tervieAv! "I can't imagine they'd be so stupid as to permit it again," he said in reference to the Federal Reserve Board, which has considerable power over interest rates, Wright said the threatened collapse "is a danger which I do Aot! presently predict," but Which could occur at any time if tine administration permits the tread to continue. The 'Bed, Wright said, ; was being "sucked in" by European centoal bankers who .have 7 a tradition of higher .rates and who argue that such nates must be used by the United States to redress its balance of payments deffldfe' ' :•>" ' ••.;:' ',:v ; . "the wihoie history eflhe United States is,one ota^uaoa- able interest costs. They built this country. They're foe rea- son'why he wenit ahead of Europe," Wright said. He branded the deficit "mad* hi Europe" and said the dollar was sound. Interest rates on high grade long-term corporate bonds have noW reached 8.25 per cent coin- paired to a 15-year average of 5. Wright said they must drop to 0 per cent, and that home mortgages must come down to 6 per cent from' itiout 71«. ••". Wright said he has hopes th*t the threat of collapse will not become a reality because he is convinced that the Fed and the administration will see • the light. But be insisted that time was short. In a letter to Treasury Secretary John'B. ConnaUy, Wright said high' interest costs ''now constitute the greatest Vprejont danger to the U.S. economy, American securtttos values <toe Nixon administotion." QUIET GAMES: Checkers, Chess, Coloring, Kolah, Chinese Checkers, v . ; '• v • ;- • •" Jacks, Carrom, Dominoes, Marbles, and Nok-Hokey. SUMMER JUNE 1TO JULY 31,1971 Where The Action Is! SPECIAL EVENTS: Hula Hoop Tournament, Friable Tournament, Hobby Shows, Pet Shows, Talent Shows, Bubble 'Gum Blowing contest, Bicycle Derby, Field Trips, Wading, and Arts and Crafts. STAFf: Playground Director / ' '. „ • * . George Walstad Ph. 276-2363 ' Morning . Afternoon Permanent Handicapped Monday Alta Brown / .Hutchison Jones 6 Civic Center Tuesday Georgia Matthews Jennie Wilson Jones Civic Center Wednesday >,'-.-, Atta:' •„& 1 Brown'- -''^ Hutchison Jones Civic Center Thursday :,y.G**i&'^ '•••: Matthews Jennie Wilson Jones Civic Center Friday Georgia Matthew* Hutchison Jones Civic Center STAFF: Playgrond Supervisors: JAN A CHAMBERS, LINDA BRAKEY, JUDY JOHNSON, CARLA ALLMAN, JEFF BOONE, MGNON SULLIVAN, DALE HAAG, RUSS BOONE AND CAROLINE STOECKLEY ACTIVE GAMES: Miniature golf, Shufftoboard Wtffleball, Dodgeball, Rope Jumping, Croquet, Foursquare, TetherbalU HOURS: 9 a.m. to 12 noon and 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. ' ''.;*'' REGISTRATION: June 1 and 2 at regularly Scheduled playground (see chart) AGES: 5 to 13 FEE: $1 per child ' * * * Read about the Recreation Program in the City Telegram JL Stop for Refreshments at BAKER'S ACTIVE SPORTS: Track and Field, Softball, Soccer, Volleyball, Basketball, Touch Football Bowling A&W Drive In 3rd and Kansas

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 10,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free