Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 10, 1972 · Page 7
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 10, 1972
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Page 7
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Bentonvllle Adds New Staff Member ntONTONVlLLE _ nioboii II. Roy, a nnllvo ol Ohio, lum boon "iiinied to. tho; newly' crcutcd position'.of curriculum:director of BonlQijvlllo Public Schools, Hoy received lh« BSE degree from I,nko Erlo; College In ''"'"csvlllo, Ohio In'IBM nnd hln MNS dflgrco lias boon earned m. tho Unlvowtlly -of North finkoln, Gnind Fb'r'ka': Unl- voralty of Wisconsin, Superior and A r i z o n Slnto Unlver- ·Ity, Tempo. Ho Ima a 1 BO completed 88 semester hours In ' science education nnd geology ' al Iho University ol Wisconsin «l Madison. , His leaching experience Includes llireo years elsmclUaryj · one year secondary mul one : your on the University level, He ·, spent llireo ycnr.3 with the ; Research Development Center for Cognitive Learning al the . U n i v e r s i t y of Wisconsin 1 developing alimentary science Student Counseling Expanded At John Brown University 811,0AM; SPRINGS ~ J 6 li'n I r'b W.h, Untvfl.riiily (JBU), In SJIonin, Springs will bpoiv Us (lormltorlen lo Incoming BtudonU oii'Tuc'sdny, Aug. 22. Orlcntiillon nnd Icminu will bo hold Aug. 23-25, wllh flfflclHl rojjlslralloii Inking place oil-Friday. Aug. 26 nnd 20. An onrollmcnl In excess of 760 Is nnllcipntcd, ·· Five new faculty, and Iwo now ulaff personnel havo been engaged for tho 1072-73 academic year. Frederick J, -Bullock IV, who holds tho mnster of music degree will be an Instructor leaching orgiin -and Ihbory. Monty C. Koster, who holds tho docloralo In education will be curriculum. Mr, nnrt Mrs. Roy' have moved to Bentonvllle and they have Iwo chlldren'Karen, 6, and Steven 3. an assistant professor In Iho do- pui'tmonl of malhcmallci), Mrb; B, .June: Thompson who holds tho muslor of 'science In home economics degree will be an In Hli'Uclor In Unit department.. DC. boi'l B. Wcqvbr, .Th.D., re- 'M li : JHU 'is ' n n asoocliUc professor' ,ln, Biblical Studies, Chi'lstlnn education nnd philoso- hy. Miss'Ann C, Wlnslow holds he muster of'arts degree will he' an assistant professor In Ihe English doparlmcnl. Two staff fnombcrs, both hojd- Ing m/istor's degrees In education have been engaged for a new study skills Laboratory, Students will return lo many now developments on the cam pus, The new $1.8 million Mabco University Center, housing n two-slbry Student Activities sec tlon and nn admlnlatrnllon wing is due for completion In Decem fUody For.Staton SIl,OAM SPHINOS - T h e SI72-73 football noason will soon i pen and tho nix Sllonm Springs llfjh School Cheerleaders arc iropiirlng routlnch U support ho Siloum Springs I'anlbcro, Miclml Hall, and.pobllo Dor- doyn, Bonlorn, are cq^cnptalns nnd others on Iho squad arc Anlln Caughmnn, Lfndle Uogcrs and Kdi'cn Brccdlove, Juniors nnd Jnckle Alexander, ; sopho more, ,. . ·· · Mrs. Delilah Harbison is sponsor. )zark Academy Opens Aug. 18 her, '·' ' , '.' A completely renovated thin story of the Cathedra) building will house the division of loach or training. Two new offices, ( completely m o d e r n buslnesi macnlncs room, and n slud; skills laboratory have been con slruclcd on Iho first floor of Ibc Cathedral building. Professions counseling services will also b added for the benefit of all stu dents. - SPRINGS -- The Day Advcnllsl School, known as 0/ark Academy, will open the elementary' school Aug. 28. An enrollment of 100 iludcnts IK anticipated accord ng to Trumim S'arrish, prlncl pal. . , lasBos will bo bold from t i.m, to 3 p.m. weekdays ant .he school will conduct classes on Labor Day. Tho faculty, in addition . Mrs, Jan Gill I am, George Kills Waltercno D U r b 1 n and Edn Bray.- '·' : High school students at th academy, north of Slloar Springs,, will report for classe Sept. 4. Dean Klnsey Is prin clpal nnd Arnold Slalcr, schoo registrar. An enrollment of 22 Etudcnls IB expected, Strip Miner* Plaril Trees KNOXVILLE, Tenn, (AP) ,ho Tennessee Valley Authority (iportsrnlnciopcrators wfio sell s coul planted and seeded moro'lha'h'5,000 acres of strip- mined '-land -with . Irccs a n d irassos last year.. ' Included were 2,408 acres In Tennessee, 2,181 acres In Ken- 'ucky, arid small acreages In \labama, Virginia, Indiana, II- Inols and Oklahoma; TVA steam power pianls )um 35 million tons of coal yearly, about half ol it from slrlp mines. The agency requires Its suppliers lo reclaim land stripped in Ihe mining process, Handgun Vote WASHINGTON (AP) . Sen. J. W. Fulbrlght, D-Ark., voted Wednesday for a hill Ihe Senate passed that would bar the sale ot easily concealed handguns. Sen. John L. McClellan, D- Ark., voted against the bill. Formal Education Continues For Adults In Fayetteville GIBCO D I S C O U N T C E N T E R "WHERE YOU Al WAYS BUY THE BEST H)H LKSS" AUGUST SPECIALS Westclox ALARM CLOCK Retail 6.98 $127 Royal Portable TYPEWRITER Msreury Pleo or Elite Retail 59.95 Men's Tri-Fold BILLFOLD Parker PEN Ballpoint Retail 5.00 Ladies' 100% Acrylic TOPS SIZE S, M, L Reg. $3.47 $O33 · * i '":.'* ^a '· CkEAN SWEEP CLEARANCE · ' · · ' - - - - - O N NAME BRAND CAMp AND PROJECTORS AND CAMERA EQUIPMENT Do-Lite . PROJECTOR SCREEN $8 « 40" x 40" Retail $14.95 HOWARD CLEARANCE PRICE Polaroid SQUARE SHOOTER Us* Typ* 88 Film Retail 34.95 HOWARD CLEARANCE PRICE HOWARD 'CLEARANCE PRICE Kodak Instamatic 44 CAMERA Retail $9.98 $545 Goldcrest CAMERA Dual 8mm Editor Retail 49.95 HOWARD CLEARANCE PRICE Ladle.' 100% POLYESTER TOPS 2 STYLES Rag. 3.97 4.97 $166 BOY'S FLARE JEANS SIZE 3-6 Reg. 2.77 MEN'S DRESS SHOES No. 9512 No. 9513 Reg. $8.79 $£97 GIRL'S DRESS SHOES No. 7761 Reg. 4.47 SOUNDESIGN CASSETTE RECORDER Retail $69.95 HOWARD CLEARANCE L. PRICE CASSETTE TAPES Fits All Ccmctt* Rtcerdcn Retail to 3.75 HOWARD CLEARANCE k^ I'RICIi BOY'S HARNESS BOOTS Reg. 6.97 $C47 Men's and Women's SHOE TREES FANTASTIC VAL UES SATISFACTION GUARANTEED ON EVERY PURCHASE The Fayellevllle 'Adult .Education program Is an'outgrowth of'the belief of 'he Board ot Education lhat Ui* need ' for formal education does not end with high school or college graduation or at age eighteen. The concept of continuing education available to all who wish It and af a time when working people can lake advantage ot it Is not'a new idea, But the actuality of an operating program Is still comparatively rare. , FOUR CATEGORIES The program as it exists in Fayetteville Is divided Into the tour areas ol academic; vocational; special; and general Interest. The academic offerings Include adult basic education which is designed for those persons 16 years of age, or older and out of school who are functioning below their potential and whose actual use of theVErig- llsh language Is below grade level nine, Approximately elgh thousand persons In Washington County fit into Ihls category The learning experiences are conducted on an Individual bas Is using the latest programm ed material and equipment, Persons who are functioning above grade level nine,' 18-year of age or older and not In school, may take advantage o the general education develop men! program (GED). This Includes formal Instruc tlon in the areas of Englls grammar and spelling, mathe malles, science and social stu dies. Many persons take thes classes tor personal satisfai tlon, but the majority are seek Ing the certificate of etjulvalen cy of the high school dlplom which Is presented to those wh successtuly complete the enllr program. ThusMt is possible for adult who comes to the Fayett vl!le Adult Education progra- functioning at grade level 29 to complete his high school e ucatlon entirely at night. Man call this procejs "the night 11 that pays." · * * . j *" D ' The voeHliortnl'' tr»Jnlrt In eparatory .or suiiplerrifnUl. pplcmenui training [« avnll- jle to.' thosft, Who are '»lready mpld'ycd fn a'skilled craft lo igrade and bring uivto-dala 5 previous training. Prorjarn- ry training Is designed to Mw an individual to acqure 'an ntlrely new salabje skll, Although the course work in e vocational clashes U d«slgn- d With Ihe employed or em- oyable worker in mind, many dividuals take part In ' t h « asses · simply ,tO Satisfy » de- re to learn a new skill lor heir personal use,^' ' Another ser.vlce of the F»y- ttevllle Adult EducatloK Pro- ram falls under the general eadlng of special activities, heso are training programs Men are available, only to mited groups such as workers an apprenticeship program. At the present time three such rograms are in operation -- ne in plumbing, one in carpen- ry and one in plant rnalnten- nee. Another special activity of he adult program Is the Ira ring ot workers at the job silo n a skill needed to carry out heir function on the job, This s done at the Invitation of tho employer and usually during un ;xpanslon process at a factory. Many who have completed this ype of, training are'now sevv- ng as leadmen or supervisors. A very popular part of 'ha ' otal program Is called the general Interest offerings, ' These aie primarily lo fill a-new lo pursue an enjoyable activity during leisure hours, Classes cover such things as bridge, painting, dancing, fishing, foreign languages and cake decorating, Teachers for the courses ara drawn from skilled craftsmen, the business and procssional community and public school teachers. .,,,,. During the school year 187172 some 80 different classes weie taught with 1898 students in attendance; Two New Principals Join Springdale School System *·_·"" .__!!* -- .. *., n f A » - l r a n a e t h i s RlimiHGr. SPRINGDALE - . principals will join the Springdale administrative staff this year. Bob BethCll, a graduate ot John Brown University, Siloam Springs, has been hired as principal of Central Junior High school. , Robert C. Heed, a native of Springdale, has been named to head Klmdale Elementary school. ' . , , Bethell, who is married and the father Of a two year-old daughter, received his master s degiee from mc'Unlvetslly, 1 ot Illinois and was previously em ployed by the Crete-Monee school district irf Crete, 111 He was born in Johet x 111., and at tended Joilet township * high school and Johet Junior college Reed, whose wife teache music at Jones Elementary school, has a master of arU in school'administration from Ne\ York University. He earned,hi bachelor- of seiencfe degree a Southwest Missouri State Springfield, and also allend*' the University of Arkansas. H served the past year as piinci pal at St. Paul and has fou years teaching experience ii Springfield, Mo. The Reeds have three child ren, a stnior high student, a college sophomore and a mar ried daughter. Reid is a mem her of the First Baptist church Gideons International,: Amen can Legion, . Eastside Youtl- Center Board of Directors am the Arkansas Education Association. Th6 Springdale school dis trict includes one high school two junior highs, and seven ele mentary schools, BENNY MOORE Other principals are: Benny Moore, principal o Springdale fltgh school for flvi years, who holds a master'o education degree in admini.slra lion and .a bachelor of scienc degree in -business admlnistra lion and economics from Ar kansas State University. He ha 30 hours work above the mas tor's degree i p educational ac ministration from the Univer sity of Arkansas. His oxper cnce includes seven years as classroom teacher and sevC years as a high school principa past two years, he taught bio JOHN STAMPS John S. Stamps, who is assi. lant principal of Springdal High School, earned both h bachelor's and master's degree in education at'the Universil of Arkansas. A native of Osagc he has been with the Spring dale school system for 20 year GERAU) SANDERS Gerald Sanders, principal Southwest Junior High schoo who will complete work on h master's degree In educatlo administration at the UfivCr ty of Arkansas e, began his this -leaching and rachlng career in Springdate 1959 and left In 1963, serving · s a teacher, coach And junior eh school principal in the 'arren school district before eturnirtg to Springdale in 1970. e'holds a bachelor of science e^ree in physical education rom the College of the Ozarks, larksville. \yiLL!S .BASTON Will!? Baslon, who h»s serv- d one year as principal of Cen- ral Elementary school. He olds,a master's degree from he,University of A*4n??s'and a bachelor's degree from Florida Slate University. He has nine years, of teaching exper- £nce. Injaddltion to his duties at Ceptral, he also supervises Vashington and Tontltown elementary schools which do not mve a full lime principal. OAKLEY LONG Oakley C. Long, Lea schtiol principal for 21 terms, who first taught school at the age of 17 with an eigth grade education, -Ic holds a master's degree In school administration from Ihe Jniversity of Arkansas and a jachelor's degree in elemen- ary education from John Brown Jniversity. He has been irt elementary school work for 31 years. He has spent over 28 -ears in missionary and pastoral service. Mrs. 'Long teaches second grade at Jones school. DON BISHOP Don R. Bishop,' principal of Jones elementary school tha ast two years, who also has eight years experience as a eacher and coach. He earned tils master's degree in educa* ion from the University of Arkansas and his bachelor's de- gvee at Eastern Kentucky University. GEORGE GOREE George Goree, principal of Westwood elementary school, who received his master of education degree from Memphis Stale University, and his bachc- or of science degree in cduc#. .ion from Arkansas A. and M. Principal at Weslwood for Ihe :ast Iwo years ,he taught bio- ogy five years at Osceola and served as high school principal at Keiser two years. Hampered Law I,OS ANGELES (AP) - The petroleum Industry could avert a possible energy shortage if it were not hampered by "Iho clima'.e for exploratory drilling," says Standard Oil Co. of California President It. J, Hayes. The United Stales will have lo cope wilh a power shortage "if we as a nallon persist in the short-sighted policies toward energy that are prevalent lo- day." Hayes said In a speech Tuesday. Hear the Gospel of Christ Preached Nightly August 7--13 HABBERTON CHURCH of CHRIST Highway 45 East 8:00 P.M. BOBBY DOCKERY, Guest Evangelist W»itw*«ef D!r«t«r

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