WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1967 T U C S O N D A I L Y PAGE 35 Â·i ,i i State Kindergartens Face E TM SION DUE Uph ill Ba ttle Nex t Yea r By DICK CASEY Citizen Political Writer There is little prospect Arizona will get state-supported kindergartens next year, according to Republican State Sen. Ernest Garfield. This observation was made during a talk on education delivered to the Pima County Republican Club at the Santa Rita Hotel. Garfield, vice-chairman of Take Her. She's Mine A young girls away at school for the first time can bring her father new anxiety with every letter home, as is witnessed by the play "Take Her, She's Mine" to be presented by the Palo Verde drama depart- ment May 23, 24 and 25. Here, in their dormitory room, with never a thought for their fearful fathers, are Christie Tarbill, Pam Hayes, Cathie Hillock, Gayle Greibling and Judie Scalise. (Citizen Photo) iztn Girls' Shaving Lessons Highlight Senior Follies For the past two weeks, Tuc-1 dress rehearsal. "We are trying Â»on High seniors have been involved in the most exhausting but fun traditions the Badger upperclassmen undertake -- the Senior Follies. Rehearsals have occured every night in preparation for the final productions to be held May 18,19 and 20. Coordinating the various acts will be emcees Cindy May, Chris Cochran and Gary Gibbons. Assisting them are faculty advisers Al Groff, THS drama instructor, and Robert Hutchinson, choral director. Although tentative selection of acts was done before rehear- Â·ata began, Hutchinson commented some acts which do not may be cut as late as to develop a show with as much momentum as possible We want a versatile program with something for everybody's liking," he commented. The 1967 Senior Follies wil be at 8 p.m. in the THS auditorium. SHS Cheerleaders, Songleaders Chosen At an after school pep assem- man, Mary Kaldenbaugh, Sha- the Senate education com mittee, said a legislative interim study committee is now taking a look at the overall education situation in Arizona with the idea of formulating a master plan. Garfield said there are many pros and cons to the kindergarten issue. For instance, he said, most people n't realize that in any kindergarten program, school district taxpayers would have to pay one or two dollars for every dollar of state tax money just for capital outlay construction. One of the problems facing the legislature in its last session, Garfield continued, was in arriving at cost figures for kindergartens. Studies con- ducted by various groups resulted in a wide variance in estimated cost. The fact that the state's reappraisal program is progressing toward implementation is also a factor. "We can"t do anything until we know what our tax foundation is going to be." The District 7C legislator said he had talked with Gov. Jack Williams regarding the possibility of summer kindergartens. The idea would be to utilize vacant classrooms for kindergarten students during part ly, Salpointe students selected heir 1967-68 cheerleaders. The names were announced later at the annual G.R.A. Banquet. The Varsity cheerleaders will e under the able direction of Mary Jane Wild, the only carry-over from last year. Com- josing the remainder of the ron Keen, Janet Lynch, Sandy Marcus, Lois McFadyen, Rita Morson, Janet Ostapuk, Sharon Riley, Lucille Sugameli, and Carol Zabaly. J. V. songleaders, a new innovation last year was established to give sophomore girls the experience of songleading. squad are: Kathy Combs, Joan J. V. songleaders for next year H o l b r o o k , Joan Jefferson, Susie Lent, Cathy Sweeney and Mary Sweeney. Also announced at the Banquet were the new songleaders for next year. They were selected by the senior song- leaders. Serving as head is Jo Kim and as her assistant, Peggy Volk. Other members of the squad are: Caroline Brown, Chris Endress, Linda Fetterly, Cathy Frezza, Liz Garigan, Martha Gordon, Linda Hud- Read, Kelley Earn Top Jobs On '67-'68 Trumpeteer Staff are: Jane Bussing, Dianne Cooper, Sharon Guendelsberger, J -mie Hippert, Sharon Lucke, Monica Qintanilla, Andrea Pollina, Carol Volk, and Cindy Yrun Also leading the sophomores in spirit will be the J. V. cheerleaders: Maurren Fazio, P a t Fitzpatrick, Barbara Graves, Mary Lou Johnson, and Shawn Logan. Another important part of the spirit at Salpointe are the majorettes. Under the leader s h i p of Peggy Rauscher members of the squad are: Berdie Delahante, JoAnn Perret, DeeDee Salgado, Jane Schultz, and Grace Trujillo Cost Trend Reversed INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI)-Prices elsewhere may be going up, but authorities have announced the price of stone ground corn meal at the water- powered grist mill in Spring Mill State park, has been cut from 50 to 49 cents for three pounds. Russia Says It Invented Jet Plane MOSCOW (UPI)-Russia today claimed it invented the jet plane. Ignoring a 1939 German flight of a turbo-jet and the 1941 success of a Britisli jet, the Soviets news agency Tass said test pilot Georgi Bakhchvanji flew the world's first jet plane May 15, 1942. Tass said the pilot was in his seventh flight of the BI-1 fighter March 27, 1943, when it crashed. "It remained obscure why the plane unexpectedly lost control on landing and nosed into the ice of a small lake in the Urals. Bakhchvanji died after coming nearer than anyone else to the sound barrier," Tass said. It said he reached 480 miles an hour. of the summer which would cut down the cost of the program. This, however, is only in the talking stage, he indicated. The legislature is also concerned with meeting growing needs of the universities and the expanding junior college program. A member of the Pima County Junior College Advisory Committee, Garfield said the statewide cost for junior colleges amounts to $8 million this year and will probably climb to near $10 million next year. About the proposed Pima County Junior College, Garfield said "I can assure that the board has done a very responsible job although there are some who would disagree. It is my personal opinion that some of the adverse publicity may have hurt the start of the college." His reference here was to criticism of the board concerning the selection of a proposed site west of the city and for attempting to move too swiftly. Garfield told his audience that the University of Arizona was the "pride and joy" of Pima County and added that Slate Re-Elected By Congregation Congregation Anshei Israel I has elected Morris Mac Benisch president of the synagogue f o r an unprecedented fifth term. Installation of Benisch and other officers of the Conservative Jewish congregation will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday during the Sabbath service. Congregation Anshei Israel is at 1801 E. 6th St. Members are keeping the synagogue leadership intact for another year because of a fund raising campaign now under way. Congregation Anshei Israel, now hemmed in by the expanding University of Arizona campus, has a much larger site at E. 5th St. and N. Craycroft Rd. Ground-breaking for the multi-million dollar new synagogue and school is planned this fall. Installing officer will be Atty. William Gordon, 1967 Man of the Year of the Jewish Community. Other officers include Joseph Fishman, Leon Galperin, Richard Goetz, presidents; recording Saul Tobin, vice Stanley Salonic, secretary; Archie Mendelsohn, financial secretary; and Mrs. Louis Cohen, treasurer. Members of the board of trustees also will be installed. Fluoridation Bill Killed By California Legislators the county's lawmakers should stick together in watching out for the U A's interests. SACRAMENTO, Calif (AP)-A California Assembly committee early toda. 1 killed a proposal to fluoridate the entire California water supply. The action came after four hours of long, often bewildering testimony, with expert medical and dental forces claiming ma- Got Him Where They Want Him CROYDON, England (UPI) -Prime Minister Harold Wilson, frequently subjected to cries of "throw Harold out" by demonstrators, has been subjected to calls for just the opposite. "Keep Harold in," shouted demonstrators when a door lock jammed and trapped Wilson insic!e a new Labor Party he deiuarters in this London suburb. jority support of fluoridation, despite splits among their ranks. The victory for the anti-fluofi- dation forces came in the assembly public health committee despite a last minute amendment that would have exempted California cities under 20,000 population. The controversial question has divided communities across the United States. In California, supporters said less than 15 per cent of the population drinks fluoridated water. San Francisco, for instance, has had fluoridation for 15 years. Los Angeles city fathers recently voted to do without. "go" M I S S WDeb of the week Seniors Arthur Read and; Steve Kelley have taken top positions on next year's Catalina Trumpeteer staff, adviser J. G. Carlton announced last week. : Read will head the Trump as editor-in-chief, while Kelley will assist him as managing editor. Both joined the staff midway through their freshman years. Read has been a news reporter and this year news editor and managing editor. Kelley has Herb, Dave Ted Suggest... worked as a news reporter and sports reporter, and this year is sports editor. Other key positions will be filled by copy editor Kit Mcll- roy, news editor Duncan Rob- sSrtson, assistant news editor Debbie Petranek and feature editor Barb Nogal. Also sports editor Tom Frefl- ing, advertising manager Fern W h i t e , circulation manager Sheila Barry and cartoonist Merl Reagle. A business manager has not yet been selected. R e p o r t e r s will be Steve Bates, Nora Booth, Linda Hall, Kendra McNally and Barb Wal- Iraff. Sears Kenmore photo by Sinders-Mwilev Studios ..Meet the Class Treasurer of Saints Peter and Paul school, "Miss Lynn Larkin. She is an ''eighth grader and her favorite subject is spelling. Lynn Cloves traveling and all outdoor sports, including tennis, -swimming, and horseback .riding. Petula Clark is her Â·favorite singer, "There's A 'Kind of Hush" Is her favorite ''record, and she loves to dance all of the c u r r e n t -dances. Lynn's the daughter r of Mr. and Mrs. E. Larkin of 160 Sierra Vista Drive. Lynn is wearing a California Junior Teen fashion in bold Southwestern colors. A band "of black iace Joins the low Svaisted bright yellow top and the bright orange flip skirt, onaking it a. delightful suntime Â· r dress '-from Korby't HI Dth Shop 'Girls! Register each week to Irfat a free $15 Charge Ae- Â·wnt in the HI D*b Shop at HARRIS PRESSED FOR LIFE TRADITIONAL IVYS Stay strongly in Style ... and stay very nicely in shape with the fen (Pressed for Life)f Irtish Harris is famous for. Featured are the tapered slim-line with cuffs, belt-loops and separate waistband. SIZES 28 to 42 12 Plain Hi Colors Also The New Checks and Plaids -Â»7 M Â»9Â°Â° Featured at Both Distinguished Stores Orwig Wins Road-E-O Patti Orwig will serve as Arizona's first girl Driving Roade-o delegate in the National contest held in August. Patti, a senior at Sunnyside, will spend the first week in August competing against representatives from each state for a $4,000 scholarship and the use of a new Mercury for one year. Patti placed first in state competition after having placed second in local. This was the first year girls' division win ners from Tucson were eligible to participate in state competi tion. The state Road-e-o was held in Tempe May 6. Following the written test given at the Tempe police department, the contestants took a skill driving test. The grading of the skill test was based on the drivers ability to manuever his car and his CdO Names Pep Sauads For '67-,68 Debby C a r t e r and Rose leva will start off the new school year as varsity cheer- eading's head and cohead. T h e y w i l l supervise three squads of eight members each, a new innovation for Canyon del Oro. Other varsity squad mem- ers are: Sandy White, Susan Secor, Karen Scherer, Susan Vance, Debbie Cunningham and Debby Thompson. The JV squad consists of the head and cohead, Patti Leonard and Diann Shipione, respectively, and new cheerleaders Kathy Currlin, Connie Gosla, Susan Graves, Ellen Dooley, Hazel Glenn and Penny Beckenbach. The freshman squad will start their first high school year presented by Martha Wallace and Carol Tieva, as head and cohead, and supported by Robin Kirk, Barbara Rucker, Bonnie Abeln, Nancy Paul, Debbie Shipione and Linda Bady. leading will begi" its 3 Days Only! Modern Cabinet and Sewing Machine A *Â· Â· Â·3; w EL CON CENTW CONGRESS SIXTH d r i v i n g habits in traffic. Awards were presented during a luncheon given at the Sands Motel. Six National winners will be chosen. Each of these six will be given the use of a new Mercury for one year. First place winners will receive a $4,000 scholarship to the school of their choice. Second place winners will receive a ?1,000 scholarship. Before going to Michigan for the contest, Fatti will be in Tucson practicing for the Roade-o. The Arizona Jaycees are providing Patti with a round-trip ticket to Michigan. "I am looking forward to It and I'm going to have a lot of fun but I'm scared," said Patti. first year at Canyon next year, with a squad number of twelve, with four alternates. As is the case at Amphitheater High School, sophomores can only be alternates, while the upper classmen can be either on squad or serve as alternates. Barbara Buckelew and Terry Moore will serve as head and cohead for the 67-68 school year, with the remainder of the squad consisting of, in alphabetical order: Judy Blair, Peggy Gilmer, Karen Gossard, Jane Green, Nanci Heron, Chris McBain, Louise Parks, Barbie Pierce, Ginnie Preston and Claudia Quick. Alternates for the squad are: Becky Morales, Kerry Hadd, Londa Lecher and Patt Morrison. The girls are all willing and eager to start the new year Â· Modern style cabinet with crisp, clean lines in attractive walnut-finished hardwood Â· Sew on buttons make buttonholes, do family mending, darning; baste, overcast seams Â· Do applique work, embroidery, monograms, sew satin stitches and straight stitches too MONEY DOWN on Sears Easy Payment Plan Sale Priced at Tucson and Nogales Stores representing Canyon, which wil! have its first senior class next year. The latest? Read about it in YOUNG CITIZEN Modern Cabinet 102/22 Kenmore Canister Cleaner Sears Low Price Â· Hands stay clean Â»itk disposable paper dust bags Â» Complete set of cleaning attachments are included Â· Light in weight, easy to carry upstairs or down Â· Compact size makes it easy to store on shelf * 7720 SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your MonÂ«y Back YOU'RE ONLY MINUTES AWAY FROM SEARS SAVINGS'. STORE HOURS Mon., Wed., Thurs., Fri. 9:30 a.m. Sears 5950 E. Broudway Tucson 296-7661 9:15 p.m. Tues. and Sat. 'lil 5:30 p.m. It A*l. KOS1PCK AKP CO.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month