Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 10, 1972 · Page 25
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 25

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Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 10, 1972
Page:
Page 25
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Vafakos Works For ation "Wo ciiii contlnuo lo Impt'ovo tliq" quality of Qducatlort foratudciits It wo unn mnlnlfiln the spirit of co- opprnllqii \vlilcli exists' between tlio POQpl(L.o[,tlie community 1 mid tno'saliool slnff," snlcl Wm. N.' Vafakos, superintendent ct schools, |U Grponlnnd,; · .Expressing gratltudo for public support and to Iho School nqimi, Vflfnkos said "Our philosophy of education will continue ' ' ' ' ' tho most for student Hint to slrlvo to do each Individual money, teaching nnd guidance cnn provide so'crich student will bo' able to nohlovo goals In our democratic society." VntiikoH 8Ht(l nn oxtenslvo building proguim has been un dcrwny .during tho summer months. The gymnasium h a s been i-Bi'oofed nnd a new lobby added. Tho Jilnlor high school. Won't Graduate Seven or every 10 junior and senior high school students aic e n r o l l e d in general and academic pio£"ms and only l\vo of .the . sVc r n nro expected to . i-omplp 1 '' foui yeais of college / t C o t d i n g to recent statistics "published in "Amerl can Education." boon cb'rnplolbly rci'tiodolpd with a now hand room, practice room nnd. otflco space. IA 'poh- fcrenco roqiji .him been nudod itnd.p.ll /classrooms renovated. School luriclioa will cos!, five cents more this year wllh the clinrgo,being' 30 cents per day tor .clQincntary., .students or 11,60 If purchased by the week In the secondary school Hit charge will be '40 cents per day or $1.75 if- purchased by the w e e k . . . , . Greenland schools. will open wllh a teacher's workshop sclic dulcd Ana'.' 28 and '29 and tin first day of school for students Is Aug. 30. New Elementary School Under Construction IfiSpringdale Education Without popular education no goveinmenl winch rests on popular action can Jong endure the people must be schooled in the knowledge and if possible in the. virtues upon which the maintenance and success of free institutions Wilson) depend Enrollment To Remain The Same SII.OAM SPRINGS -7- Enroll ncnt of students In tho Slloam prJngs schools Is expected to qual, or exceed the past en- ollment figures according to Supt. Glenn W. Black. There were 2,226 : students en rolled last year with the aver age dally attendance 1,822. The system operates 16 schoo mes and 'a. new.Fprd bus with n Ward body was delivered hen Aug. I. Black stated a new bu s purchased each year, Sorw 8 per cent of students, ar ,ransported by bus and las year 1,130 rode buses, Ordinarily no students llvln in the city limits are transporl ed but since tho 63 Bypass wa completed all students livin south of the highway-can rid school buses.. Black said th policy was instituted for th safety of children because of th clanger of crossing the highwa and because there aire no sid ·Walks in the south part of th city. ' j : ' SPIUNGDALp -- Suitable nd satisfactory;Housing of el- memory students in t h e prjngdaio s c h o o l system hould be available by the 873-74 school yesf when the ohn/Tykon elementary' faclll- y now updor' construction i i oh«duled to, be. completed. Thurman Smith, nuperlrtten- dent of, schools," has slatec hat the 'now 'school designed o accomodate approximately 900 students should provide c nough additional'classrooms to meet the needs of the system n elementary space for threi or four years. The high school, however ! becoming crowded, Smith satt He has suggested to the schoo board that consideration b given to construction of a nev junior high school, in or dor that the entireicomplex o Emma Avenue could be utlllz ed for th£ high school. This could be accomplishec in stages, possibly liusing th seventh and eighth grades 1 a new location for a year or s and then moving the nW grade to the new location an reyerllng to a 6-3-3 cla irdughoul tho system. The · superintendent ilas al*o uggcsted that consideration : be n'lo adding another class oom "wins' on tho present igh school csmpui, No dcfl Iw plans, have been formulat- d and at present no consid ratlop ban been given as to ow either plan could bo fl anced. JOHN TYSON SCHOOL The John Tyson Elcmehtarj chool building being 1 erccte at the corner of Robinson am Chapman Avenues is a '46,82 quare foot structure being hull at the contract price of $675,8l Archltett's fees, furniture an equipment will total an add lonal $112,000. The building I )elng financed through the is suance of $725,000 In commer clal bonds, , The facllllty will contain . ilasirooms (6 of which w 11 be ppcn space concept), a ma terlals center, music room, kl chen and dining area, office health' room and lounges. The school is designed to comodale' approximately 9 0 students and will general serve the area south of Hw 68 and. west of Hwy. 7. No i f 1 n tt'cj 'i attendance': bound ry lines have been establishc Nsrthvmt Arkanwu TIMES, Thurtdey, Augutt 10, Springdale Schools Register August SPHINGDAbE =-·.' Rcglstra- OR hours for 'all Sprlngdalo ihobls will be from 8:30 a.m. 12 noon'and from 1-3:30 p,m. All elompnlary/ students will cgistcr at the;'school which icy attended In 1971-72, unlesi therwlse notltle;! on Tuesday, vg ;22. V/orkbook fees of $2.50 cr- student, will be collected at its tlm^ o f ' registration. ' Pur- haso of 'a student Insurance nd s'tuderit activity card'is op t o n a l : / / ' , ) , Senior high students will re Jstcr atj the high school build ng and Junior h|gh students a he Junlor.'hlgh.'school building Central or Southwest, whicl hey will attend. , Enrollment dales for secon dary students are: Monday, Aug. 14 -- :Twelft grade and Ninth/grades, -A-K, Tuesday,''Aug. 16 --· Twelfth grade and Ninth grades, L-K, Wednesday, Aug. 18 -- Eleventh grade and Elgh.Ui grades, Thursday, Aug. 17 -- Eleven, I grado and Eighth grades, Friday, 'Aug. 'lB -- Tenth and i Seventh grades, A- Monday, Aug. 21 -- Tpnlh rade and Seventh grades, L ". I i , , , , i Tuesday, Aug. 22 -- Elemen- ary students. ' Fees for secondary , students which are to be paid at the Ime iof registration , Include: Agriculture, (2 50 year: Bam and stringed, Instruments (Jr and Sr. High school), $2 rnonth; Home Econpmlcs and Sr. High), $2.50 to $5 semes ler; Physical Edueatlo nei V* (Towel Jr. and Sr High) Quotas lowered Out-of sta^e applicants i univcrsites may be the first to be rejected-In'the squeeze on freshman students enrolling this fall. Some 27 universities noted they had to reject 43,971 applicants and ot these 22,873 were out-of state students. .,', $2.50 year; 'Work Experjenc Porgrams, ,$2 50 year; Indus rial Arts (Jr. and' Sr, High) $2.50 semester; 'and'Driver Ed ucatlon, $10 00 semester Op Llonal are: student Insurance $2 50, and activity cards, $5 2 Each student driving a ca or motorbike to school mu register the vehicle license num her and driver's license num her at the lime of registralio The student bookstore, loc . : « i Iho- Senior; High school 1 uU(llr4i will opch for business B:30 a.rn., Monday, Aug, r 14. j chool will start Monday, .AVig,'' 1 Not Enough Space i i * , ; y !' Students'' planning , college artels ( are beln^'encofir^efl^ 3 get some ,p| rtliolr un^ ergradnate work Int smallee; late 'colldges 'and community^ colleges to' relieve enrollment rcslutcs ftt, lc stftte an^ 'land- 1 grant universlUes. ' , i , Some 301,790 freshmen are expcotcdi to bo enrolled this year at 82 institutes o'f higher education The number' wds 294,003 last ybar. Top Priority Vocational Education is the n u m b e i one priority In education according to Sidney P. Mariand Jr., US Commissioner of Education. .A recent study indicates that by 1980 about 80 per cent of all jobs will require less than a bachelor's degree but .very few will be available to the unskilled. JL superintendent of Greenland Schools pledges continued im OPEN THUR. FRI. THIS WEEK 'tlL9 ' " SEW and SAVE FOR BACK-TO-SCHOOL! j Seminar Participants 'William Pond (left), andStev«.'Students-Jrom a live state Whltilng were pa'rtfc'lnants'Iri "ared alfendert the conference jthe third annual symposium sponsored by electric com- bn energy, fne environment panics In Arkansas, Misslssip- j and society, held in June at ..pi and Missouri and the Un!he University of Arkansas, verslty. YOU $20.00 W1TH£N£ $18.50 A tailored classic that goes so well with'cuffed pants and pleated skirts. In soft suede, rising from a covered mld'heel with lots of upfront attraction, preparing you for your dally ventures and adventures, Bring along a matching handbag to carry all thosa Important essentials, in Caramel or Scotch Ufettriite. SHOES QUILTS · 45" wide · 100% Nylon Face Polyester Fill Tricot Backet! · Machine Washable · Red, White, Navy, Yellow, Black, Brown · Great for Jacket or Coat Liners. Reg. $2^98 to $3.9.8 SPECIAL Yd, TARTAN PLAIDS · 45" wide · 65% Dacron, 35% Cotton: · Perma P r e s s - T w o Ply Construction · Dark Fall Patterns Reg. $1.98 yd. SPECIAL FALL PRINTS · 45" wide · 100% Cotton · 50% Arnel,\50% Cotton · 65% Dacron, 35% Cotton · Perma Press · New Fall Colors Reg. $1.98 SPECIAL JERSEY KNITS · 90% Arnel, 10% Nylon · 45" wide · Machine Washable · Fall Prints Butterick No. 6319 Reg. $3.98 SPECIAL Tree Ivilyn Hllli Shopping Center - IF IT'S FASHIONABLE FOR TOMORROW, FABRIC CITY HAS IT TODAY- Open Every Mon.-Thurs, Nites 'til 9 p.m. Evelyn Hills V^l "Get With The Girls Who Make It" rirv 521-5300

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