Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 10, 1972 · Page 20
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 20

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 10, 1972
Page:
Page 20
Start Free Trial
Cancel

FISHING EXCURSION students load bus jor a trip to Lake FayetteaMe for fashing, part of the Youth Center's ummer recreation program Five More Teachers Added To Springdale's School Faculty S P R I N G D A L E -- The Springdale School District will employ 287 certified faculty members and administrators for the 1972 73 school year, an increase of five ovei last jear, to meet the needs of : the anticipated enrollment of 7 084 students. Emollment estimates by school are Senior High, 1400, Central Junior High 960, Southwest Junior High, 7 9 8 , Central Elementary, 379, E,lm dale 875, Jones 860, lee. 675, Washington 249, Westwood, 800 and Tontitown, 97 The five new faculty posi tions are three elemenlarj teachers a newly cieated po silion of physical education coordinator for the elementary schools and seventh grade ath letic activities who will a l s o serve as an assistant football coach and a vocational agn cultural instrucor for the \o cational agriculture work ex perlence program being, added to the curriculum thi° jear EMPLOYES TOTAL 466 Total school employes will be 466 with an anticipated payroll of $2 443 000 In addi tion to the faculty members and administrators, the f o l lowing staff members are employed: 3 bookkeepers; '16 secretaries, -38 -bus drivers; 27 custodians and .maintenance men, 5 .transportation supervi- . sors and mechanics, 13 Title'I federal. employes, and 77 food service employes. . N e w h i g h school faculty members wilr be" Mrs. Kath. erine McDuffie, English IV and III instructor; Mrs.. Wendy Dodge, Geometry and Algebra . H i Roger Haney, American History; John Markey, World History; W i l l i a m Mem- field, Chemistry, Physics; Mrs. SUsan Cook, Spanish I, II; and Mrs, Cozie Roller, Health Coordinator. New Central Junior H i g h faculty members will be Rob ert Bethell, principal, Mrs Di anne Letsch English 8, Mrs Mary Farmer, Math 7, Mrs Phyllis Dixon, Civics, M r s Judy Phillips Girls' Physical Education; and Miss ' G w e'ri Fudge Home Economics Mrs Anita Burney is new secreta ry Southwest Junior High n e w faculty members will be Mrs Betty Gilhhan English 9, Mrs Lanita Piesson Algebra I Math 8 Mrs Margaret Hen derson Math 7 Mrs L a n a Yates, Geography 7 History 8 Mrs Patricia Jones, Science 3, Mrs Carol Ljnne Gibson Science 7, Family Living; Bob Adams, band; Miss Sherri Rene Clayton, Spanish; and Miss Mary Ann Zulpo, Special Education. ELEMENTARY FACULTY N e w Central Eleme'ntary school faculty member is Miss Beverly Jackson sixth grade New. faculty member's "at Elmdale Elementary school are Robert Reed principal; Mrs Judith Hobson sixth grade, Mrs Nina Lipe fourth, Miss Debbie Karnes, second; M r s . Mary Scott, second; and Mrs. Carolyn Goff, first;Lee Elementary school new faculty members are M r s. Lynne.Hall, sixth grade; Mrs. Judy Gillrnore, fifth; M r s . Mary Lee Cox. second; a n d Mrs. Susan McKnight, music. Jones Elementary s c h o o l new teachers are Mrs. Frances Roberts fifth grade; Miss Becky Johnston, fifth; M r s. Joyce Callich, fourth; M i s s Jean Jones, third; Miss Vicky Stamps, second; and Mrs. Le- Wanda .Waltman, first. '. Mrs, Rene Cunningham i s new fourth and fifth grade teacher at Washington Elementary School. New Westwood Elementary New Math Course Added At FHS The latest addition to the math curriculum at Fayetteville High School is trantorm- ation geometry :Students selected for,:the two sections will be those who have performed well duung the first few weeks this fall, according to the math department facul t Mrs. Sarsh Brown will be the instructor for the classes. The high school math .curriculum consists of general math, algebra I. intermediate algebra : I, motion geometry, geometry, algebra II, intermediate math, trigonometry, .an alytical geometry, algebra III calculus' and the new transformational -geometry. Some 15 students will be enrolled in calculus. This : is taught in the sixth year of mathematics a n d students must be; accelerated for . t w o years to 1 be eligible. The acceleration is achieved by taking geometry in the n i n t h grade, attending s u m m e r school or by taking two math courses in one year. Mrs. Helen McKinney will teach calculus Staff members Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Patsy Wiiliford and Mrs McKinney have spent the sum mer furthering their training at the University of Arkansas. Mrs. Marion Crum and Buell Woods have taught math classes for Fort Smith are a math teachers this summer. Participation Good In Center Tha Asbell lecreallon Center, a cooperative vcntnfe .between the Parks and Recreation Committee of the city and the Fayeltevllle Schools,! had a large participation in Its arts and ciatts piogram conducted this summer by Mrs Edith Hill The piograms wcie operated Monday mornings and Wednes' day afternoons. In addition to the arts and ciafts piogram chlldiep weie lianspoited to the Boys Club pool each Tuesday aftein.oon for swimming. Cluldren interested in fishing weie taken by bus to Lake Fayetteville on Wednesday morn- Ings, in the Youth Center's recreation program. The piograms were not limit ed to children's activities : but included men and women's sett- ball games The six women's teams, sponsored by local industries, participated in a Double Round Robin schedule with games played · Monday and Thursday evenings.. Standard. vj^^fwo^rf andTs favored 0 win agaln ufo, season. In the men's division 26 teams are participating with 16 slow pitch and 10 fast pitch teams. This is a gain of nine teams in the slow pitch division .and two u the fast pitch. A field has been constructed at the Asbell school to accomo date this growth. Industry has supported the irogram -by 'sponsoring teams, X Js loo early in the season to determine, winners in the slow pitch division and Gateway Ply wood followed by D,H Baldwin and Co. lead in the fast pitch league. .' '·. school .faculty, .members are Mrs. 'SHerfy' beacon, sixth grade; Mrs. Sue Rice, fifth; Miss Shirley Bell, fifth; Mrs 'Toby Troutman, fourth; Miss Allison Martin; first; and Mrs Susan Chunn, first. New Tontitown faculty mem bers are Sister, Teresina Laz nari, fifth and sixth grades Sister Leonella Spanke, thin and fourth grades; and M i s s Marty Ford, second grade. Calendar For Springdale SPRINGDAI,.E -The jlendar for 1972 73 which was itediby the school board |n ;ec'emb6" provides for 183 orking clays, Including 18ft fl)s In session, one day orten- allon and two days for records nd leporls completion. CALENDAR Friday, Aug 25, -- Oiienta- lon. Monday, Aug 28,--School Beins Monday, Sept 4 -- Labor Day, o school. Thursdav and Friday, Nov 3 34 -- Thanksgiving holidays, o school t ·Thursday, Dec. 21 -- ' Moh- ay," Jan. 1 -- Christmas hdli- ays ( no school; Moncjay, Ja.n. 15, -- End ol irst semesler. ' , , Monday, March 19 -- Friday, rlar. 23 -- Spring holidays, no chool. Sunday,. May 27 .,-- .Bacca- aureate, 8 p.m. Monday, May 28 -- Com meneement, 8 .p.m. End of. seb ond semester Tuesday -.Wednesday, May ID-30 -- Teachers return to complete records^ Pre-Schoolers Attend Classes PRAIRIE -.GROVE -- A summer : ;pre "school program conducted: in. .the' elementary school this past . year, was designed to give students, enter ing school in the fall an brienta tion to the school environment. T h e four-week program fostered development of basic skills and provided experiences in group activities, school ad justment and familiarization with the building and grounds. The.staff was composed o Mrs. Ray Daugherty, Mrs Clyde Montgomery and Mrs Bucky Morse. Aides- were parents of students. Neighbor hood Youth Corps workers anc upper elementary and middl school students. Students took several field trips during the program which concluded with a picnic a Battlefield: Park, on the fina day. Enrollment was 52 and the average d a i l y attendance wai 48. . Basic Adequate lighting and prope eye care are basic. A : stud; area should be decorated'; ii l i g h t colors,. to reflec illumination. Other lights in th room help to eliminate harsl contrasts and patches of glarin light. .. A must for kids on the go AND ALL DAIRY PRODUCTS College Club's frcsh-as-J-hc mountain air milk is the perfect partner for school day lunches and snack. Kids, and adults, too, love its great goodness, .-full of nutrients the whole family needs for good health. Processed on Northwest Arkansai dairy farms Processed in our new, modern dairy plant Delivered fresh to your favorite store Northwa* Artanta, TIMB, Springdale Superintendent Stresses Need For Young Adults To Remain In School SPH1NG.DALB'--"We must convince our young pcoplo o( tho need -o slty In school and develop tholi skills Wo must make evciy effort' to mako school so interesting that they will want to stay and Icain. We in tho profession must help the youngsters develop then intci ests and point them touaid a definite career," In a reccrft "back to school" n e w s release, Tlunman G S m i t h , supeilrtendcnt of Spfingdale schools for the past nine .years discussed his philosophy' of education. "Every '·· youngster has the right-to realize his full potential. We, (is educators, must see that he achieves .that'right," he said. , Quoting statistics which prove that over a lifetime the man or woman 'with a high school diploma will earn 16 per cent more than the individual who dropped out without' finishin secondary school, Smith,polnlcu out that a high school graduate will earn 80 per cent more than the person who finished the eighth grade. "From among the youngsters in school today tho skilled workers of tomorrow must come." Smith, oeversees the eighth argei,t school ill-ill lot In the stnlo wilU, un urea o! 183 smuuo nllos 1 ai,d nn avoiago cully attendance In 1071-72 of 0242, an Increase of 225 ovci the previous year. EXrENDHURES Tho average expenditure por child i n 1 average dally attendance in 1^71-72 was $45898, an Inciease pf nppioxlmalely $10 55 pei student over the amount spent in the., 70-71 school year Ihe district has an assessed valuation of $34,720085 and n 50 mill tax "ate Tho supeilntendent holds a diploma of advanced study from the Univcisity of Aikansas ic ceived in 19G5, a mastci of edu cation degiee fiom the Umvei sit jot Arkansas earned in 1955, and a bacheloi's degiee in edu cation received at Arkansas college in 19-18. His work experience includes crch y K,ra B l S sc a hooro l f CS h n a?p . . . ( o p Spn^e 'school and Fulton counties, four years ministrator as high school principal at Cave City, one year as superintendent at Vanndale and six years as Annoyance Few things are harder to pul up with than the annoyance o! a ennd pvamnlc- (Mark Twain) THURMAN SMITH ann an administrative -assistant in the Springdale district before assuming duties as superintendent. He is a former deacon, elder arid chairman of the board of the First Christian Church, a past president of Ihe Springdale Kiwams.club and.a member.of the Springdale Chamber Of Commerce and Rotary, clubs. In discussing his feeling on education today, Smith said, "In an age when men and nla- A chine vie for jobs education is a prerequisite for success, m« many of' our young people are turning theii backs on the educational oppoitumtes that coqd lead to a bught future Some leave because Ihey need money and think, that jobs aie easy to get Others leave because they; are bored and feel that standing on the street comer is betteif than stifling in^an ing classroom." WHEN THE KIDS ARE READY FOR COLLEGE... WILL YOUR MONEY BE? Seems like only yesterday they were learning baby talk... before you know it, they'll be entering college. Be prepared with a savings account for their expenses. Drop in today and let us show you how you can be prepared when college time comes. mclLROY BflOK Your Maiter Charao, BonkAmerlcard, and Annrlsan Expr«»s Executive Crtdlt Bonk. MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION

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

Try it free