Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 10, 1972 · Page 24
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 24

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 10, 1972
Page:
Page 24
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Journalism Award Winners Journalism jwas added tfl tho 'curriculum at Woodland' Ju. nlor High this past year a n d among the students taking awards at Hie Arkansas High School Press 'Association last spring were from left, Jimmy Stewart, who'earned an excellent and .Crystal Hlggins,. David Starr, Susan .Spencer; and Terry Miller, honorable rn'entlori, The'school newsp'n per "Bunk, House News" earned a 'superior rating for general excellence.in the junior high school division. 30 Students Enroll In Cooperative Training For High School Students Woodland "Gels New Principal Jerry Daniel who lias been smon, principal of .Woodland imtoc High School' is·"« nhttvo f Magnolia 'and \vi\s principal t Pralrlo 3i:oYp,High School in 9 G 6 . ; ' : · "· '·;"."·:.." , He' ccmes 'lb"-';FnyeUevlllo ram tho'prlnclpalsmp'of'Arka "iclphla' Junior High'.; School ,nd a graduate assistantshlp al ho University of Arkansas , Daniel's - teaching . 6/xpertenq? ilso includes' positions of tcach» er-coacli In junior and senior iigh schools in Pulnskl County uirt he has also been on the acuity at FnirviCw High School n Camden and at Stamps High iehool. ' . · · · · · · ' · ' · The educator completed 1 Ills military obligation in 'ApriV 1959 and.holds .a bachelor -degree roni · Southern State College where ho majored in physical education and social studies, and a masters degree from the University pf'Arkansas; He is ifesently \vorking toward a doc- orate in educational ndminis- Nor.hw.rt 10,'IW* Springdale Teachers Get P a X J°°^ SPR1NGDALE - Spi'lntfdnlo M\slev's »'«£% ^S. "" ( l AUor'um mivs o; SPRINGDALE - tenchors won 11 salary incrcnsq' this.year boosting Iticlr l)aso iny for Iho first 10 years by f Iho-school board, acted In Mirch' on xccommcndnlions by .ratio iv. "it .'.Cooperative Office ;E due ation (COE) It entering its ' third' year at Fayetteville 'High School with an enrollment of 30 students for the fall term. vAll over . Fay ettevllle businessmen, lawyers, retail merchants, banks, factories, hospitals and county offices, have helped to build the COE program in the two years- it has b e e n in operation. Many 'of these students have remained with their first employers as trained, competent office work- · ers; others 'have gone on to work in other offices throughout the community and still others have continued secretarial training at the University and the College. Fayetteville Business . is an integrated program of in-school instruction and on-the-job training. Senior students who have acquired the basic office skills in the regular business program in their s.ophomore and junior years enroll in the COE program and are placed in offices throughout the j community to receive qh-lhe-job training. -' ON-THE-JOB-TRAINING f Along with the on-the-jpb (raining, students receive in' school instruction in a special students'participating in the program. Comprehensive training plans are developed by..the teacher-coordinator to help the student grow in skill and knowledge during their nine months of training. Related instruction, in addition to helping the students build acquired .skills and raise their levels of competence, also includes the all-important areas of public relations, personal relations, office ethics, and business communications. At least 10 hours a week, are devoted to in-school instruction in o f f i c e skill development. At least 15 hours a week are devoted to on- the-job training and experience out in the community. PARTICIPATION The success .of the COE program is a direct result of the participation of education-minded businessmen who have hired these students,.given -them comprehensive office training, and assisted the coordinator in solving the problems related to student trainees. -~ The contribution .of these businessmen to the students' education has been invaluable. At the same time, they have received skilled young workers to perform their office tasks permanent full-time employees on graduation at a reduced .cost ;6 the business. Each year more and better irained. students are. attracted ay the COJS-.program. These students see a chance to improve their skill, obtain that all-important first job under conditions designed to h e l p them make the transition to productive worker, and receive invaluable practical office training. The Business Education Department at. Fayetteville High School provides a comprehensive pre-COE training w i t h three-levels of typewriting, an intensive office machines laboratory course, shorthand and accounting part of the students' in ; school instruction prior to entering the COE program. ; The objective of the COE program, as well as the total business education program, is to graduate competent office workers to fill the secretarial and clerical jobs in the Fayetteville business community. Teacher-Coordinator for the program is Miss Pat Kelly. She secures employment for the COE students, teaches .the related class, and assists employers in training the students JERRY DANIEL : new principal of 'Woodland BILLY H. OSGOOD .. principal' at. Siloam 1 Springs Hementary School. Educator Wants Happy Students SILOAM SPRINGS -- ' Every child ha 1 ! the right to be edu cated to his full potential,", is the philosophy of Billy H Os good piincipal at the Siloam Springs Elementary, School. Osgood, a ^native of Siloam S p r i n g s , says, _ '.'Education should at all:.times be a.happy exerience in which, .the chile can feel that each and every day he has been a" success, am has.learned something that wil enable him to get ilong in the world. A graduate of John Biown Umersity Osgood holds a mas ler degree In education from Northeastern State College a Tahlequah Okla and has done advanced study at the Univers ity of Arkansas. .Osgood'taught junior high En glish and American history in the Siloam Springs schools fo seven years before being nam'et the Snringdnlo Edu'cnUqn. , As- soelatlon (SEA) and exceeded the SEA totnl suggested budget '$9;000. 'All Hcnchprsi bxcepj gihniiig first year instructors 111 receive a '5550 or more ncreaSe.' : Included In iho salary sclie- ule was-also a $5:rnlse pei ay for substllulcs who will now eceivo' $17. per day. Hourly \age increases for non-certified iersonnel were also granted. The 1972-73 salary schedule or beginners with no experi nee 'Bachelor's degree, $5, phw 15, $0,400, K«ch pay bracket. Jumps . pot your of touching oxpovlonco he tli'st two yciu's mill tnkos a (300 Jump' attor Uivoo years of loiiclilng experience. - · Aftor three years, Uio^oliO; dulp. rclvrns to nnnunl onco an. (n'vwM,*-.-:- . · , yoiir inor!n«o.!». rocptvctl, I s - $ 8 , 4 0 0 : f o r cjossvooni,,, ··· - maslor'a loBrP»j.. nt $100 per year ot teaching ox- 80 Faculty Members At Siloam Springs wltlr faculty."; SILOAM SPRINGS ; - Thoi'O ai'o 80 faculty, .mo'mp'oys in the Sllonm Springs School dlslrlst. In aitdlUon there ai'e four special 'education tenchors. These educators receive Inelr siilnrles under Tille I .funds, lu 1972 tho total expenditures ol tho Siloam Springs schools. torn was snlarlea acemmllnrfoi'$550,«0.5 A sum of $27,029 : was pnW'.forj) onoratlon of.Iho buses, salaries;.' S n oLr co,l S .^Maln^ a ncot. personnel- working In ;lho-Ilvo1;- $23,897 nnil-i totnledpi $20,942. ASSESSED VALUE PER CHIIP Eoport by Districts District ; 1956 : 1060 (Before ApprQ 1364 1967 1971 $7,098. 10*2 J8.948. .300. .360. ,695. ,016. ,580. ,810. 4,783. S.S04._; 5.31B. 3,563. ,626. 6,518. $6,134. $6.592. Hills ; Shopping Center ' Evelyn related class limited ;to those and, in many cases, trained, to perform their jobs. 'Evelyn Hilt» Fayetteville 0 Springdal* BE SURE TO REGISTER FOR FREE BICYCLE DRAWING! Davis Bike ^.'ire, Tube For aiddleweig'nfc bikes! De/ijvcuttresd! Baiyliui e! Tube And . M lirel Values f J Ol ADD STYLE TO YOUR BIKE! CHOOSE FROM HUNDREDS OF BIKE ACCESSORIES AT W.A! OPEN THIS THURS. FRIDAY NIGHTS r tii 9P.M. Petite Jr. Petite FAL!. FASHION 100% Polyester and No Irons Petite Jr. Petite DRESSES SIZZLERS No Iron Dacron Sizes 3 to 15 and Coiton Blends Values to $18 100% Texfured Polyester Machine Washable Machine, Dryable · No Iron Values to $13. GIRLS' DRESSES PIA1DS SOUDS PIRMANENT PRESS Sizes 7-14 For Sizes 3-6X for Signal Headlight Headjight and rear direction signal. Chrome finish. ."5?. R*?- O Ki Bicycle Speedometer Up to 40 MPH! Records up to 10,000 miles! Chain-Type Bike Lock Plastic coated steel chain lock. 36-in, long. 2 keys. For 20- To27-ln. Bltet! I7673-S Reg. $6.19 W.A. Kb:ter Price! Reg. $1.55 $1.19 Ladies' CANVAS SHOES Sizes 4 .fo 8 Reg. $2.99 Pair MARLBORO SPORT DRESS SHIRTS For Boys 8-18 Solids Srripes Fancies ' Compare at $3.99 For ' 2 Streamer Grips DVe«s up your biko! Bright translucent colorsi * "·% 55c MM* Banana Bicycle Seat TmiglipaddedvinyllCholce of 3 color combinational Flit ' -·' is m ma Truetone Car Radio AM; 7 transistors. 4-in. speaker. Illuminated dinll ' Credit t TIC40SO $18.88 Famous Brand Boys' JEANS Denim Blue Dark'Brown ... 0 Cl . Gold Burgundy · Rc 9' Sllm · Sizes 6-18 No Iron Flares Reg. $4,98 Pr. Boys' SHOES Sizes 12 to 3 and 3'/2 fo 6 Values to $10.99 Pr. Pair Plenty of Slzetl USE OUR LAY-AWAY! BANKAMI RICARO

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