Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 10, 1972 · Page 32
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 32

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 10, 1972
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Page 32
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rThird Kindergarten Added f j " ': t, · r In City School System Jr A third kindergarten'.class tnU been added lp t h « pilot ^kindergarten project sponsored vby I h e ' i F a y e U e v i l l S - P u b l i o {.Schools and the ·, Arkansas jStitc Department K Ot Educa- £tlon. Mrs. Betty " Huckleberry rwill conduct the new program f of two sessions for 20 children teach, at Washington Elemen- Slary School. i Mrs. Fay Blckford, who has f laught in the kindergarten pro"gram for' two yeafB at Lever- Sett School, will be'at the new- Jly · o p e n e d Happy Hollow ^School. This change was nec- fessary because of the expect- ted Increase,'In Leveretl's en- Jrollment in grades one-six. Mrs. SAlice Reid wl|l continue t h e Sclass at Bates .School where 9the project began three years % A''total o f : 120 children will » participate in the program. SSelectiOn Is based on tlie proxi- !mity ot the children's home to 2the participating school and 'priority;.is given to 'children 'Swhose parents are permanent f residents and who might n o t ;be able (o send their chlld^ to Ja private school, ; j' r ~·-, * The parehW bt young chlld- »ren'?are usually very anxlpus -ffor · tharri to attend kindergar- Sten. B^t, ;becallsp many chHd- *ren haye done w e l l - I n school {without j the beneflf'ot klndef- igarten, the question is", of t e n tasked,''How does the, kinder- Jgarten' .expprlehcc ready a ichild for "we first grade?" \. . .'.MAN* FACETS : · s The answer has many,facets. «\Vhlle tho -'child ; works '· and Splay? In the kindergarten 1 ! h* " becomes 'dwa're o t , the world ijby learning to see "or -notice glhe things about him, He Is eii- Scouraged to use his' senses of i taste, smell, and touch so that She is awakened to the d Iff err Jences in things, , ' . j Through his; experiences' Ae tdeyoiops concepts of time, J. space, and number. He devel- ops the ability" to t speak, to complete thoughts,' to repeat sounds, to use a pleasant voice, to tell his experiences,, and t o share hla feelings. H« learns to use p a i n t brush, chalk, or'pencil- aa a foundation for .handwriting, He develops the beginnings of read- Ing through placing signs on objects, carefully handling picture books, recognizing , likenesses and differences m the world about him,-and Interpreting events. In a sequence . ' o f pictures, ' ' He becomes acquainted with llie world of books and builds up a vocabulary that will'tic- press his feelings, his actions', and will tell what he means. Also, the child Is introduced to people who provide for his security and needs such as the nurse, fireman, policeman, and the postman. He learns to eat a good lunch, to decide how much food he needs, and to practice good table manners. He acquires good health habits based upon daily routines. He has the necessary immunizations, and various physical defects are often identified so [hat corrective measures can be taken early. He learns to care for himself and to abide by safety rules. The kindergarten experience provides the opportunity for the child to learn to be away from the mother, to interact with olher adults, and to get used) to being around many children. These basic adjustments are taken;care of so that the first gradevian be a valuable learning experience without emotional. Upsets. Kindergarten provides the basis for a pleasant attitude toward later schooling, which. !is a sound foundation for.Iater educators to build upon; All .. children can profit from this Opportunity. t. ISt. Joseph's jjSchool Starts ^August 28 I St. Joseph's Catholic School *will begin Us 24th year when ··'classes orXm'Aug. 28. ' » fha school begins with kin- tdergarten and has facilities Sot Sfirst through the, ninth grades, IThe Rev. Edward H. Maloy is ^superintendent and Col. Harold [Perry is the principal. , · The Franciscan Sisters, Sister |-Herlinda, Sister Marian and '{·Sister Julia, and Mrs. .Perry, ·frMrs. Ruth Jackson, "Mrs. Paul -F:sher, Mrs. MdrifUth Border) Jand Mrs. Vickie Glower, com"pose the faculty. , / ; The, School Board members ·jare J a f f l e s Burr, president; -Paul Marinonl, Eugene Notten- 'karripef and William Draper. I PHILOSOPHY · "St, Joseph's Strives to ;pr«par« Its sutdenls with the JfinfSt scholastic training fllus J t h e spiritual and moral .'discipline that makes up a full ·'education for a student," Father -* Maloy said, I Registration for all students 'will Take place Aug 22 In the J school frdm 9 a.ffl. to 12 noon land from 7:30 to 0 p.m. t A larger enrollment is ex- Jpected this year, Father Maloy ;said, but classes af6 expected ito ba small enough to provide Ipsrsonal attention and to give -the moral and spiritual guid Janee necessary. Father Maloj ^stressed that the, School is ope I to ill interested persons. I Mrs, Louise Ettkorn wil jsupeCvlse the lunch program jand Mrs. J a m e s Morris wil · direct a glee club which wil jbe formed this year. . Father Maloy said the aniiua {auction, sponsored by the Horn Jand School Society, wil! be heli Jin September and anyone hav Sing articles to donate may con Jtact the school. J Further information may bi J obtained by calling 442-8404 0; ·visiting St. Joseph's Rectory a · 310 Button St. WASHINGTON CCtJ r nV i TRANSrOKTATION 1971-72 District! Buses Transported DrIvors' Salaries Insurant* Operating Fayottovillo 3.0'IQ .$ «11,606. $ 53,130. Famincton *6 10 484 13.7*5. 351. 12,436. *10 461 460. 8,601). IVaih. Co. #20 212 S.0)0. 163. S.-187. Crove #23 SCO 11,409. 1.390. 20,576. Lincoln 1S.764. 839. 17'.02B Sprlnsdale ISO 3.282 55.84?. 55.930. Creenland 462 _11^330. 274. 5.757. Wott pork *141 502 ·" 1.153.. 9.596; TOTAL'- 130 : 9,568 $167.989. tlO.473. $163.930. PTA Officers Announced The Parent Teacher organizations of the Fayetipyillp School District are preparing for the new school term. The programming got underway at the last meeting in May with a leadership training session. The new officers of the city council are.Mrs. D.W. Dareing, president; Mrs. Max Meisch, vice president; Mrs. Larry Baggett, secretary and Mrs. Gordon Morgan, treasurer. Mrs. Robert Taylor is president of the Asbell School PTA and other officers are Mrs. Curtis Yates, vice president; Mrs. Jack Jack I TIMES Sponsors ! Filmsfrip Series | For Ciiy Schools * The TIMES is again making : available to Fayetteville School Jthe Associated Press' specia Jreport filmstrips. ; The 1972-73 aeries, "Th ^Dynamics ot the New Polities' ;foeust!s on the changing politica jcllmate. j One of the 1972-73 series 'entitled "The Dynamics ot th Now Politics", will focus on th -changing political climate. I Other special reports will re {examine the functions of th iUnltcd Nations, take a look a jthe re-emergence of Japan a font of the world's leading In jdustrial giants and spotligh ^America's treatment of it felders.' -. * Programs also Include a loo jat the world's food problem {"report on the "new athlete" 1 'this period of Unprecedcnte fgrowth in pro-sports and ^provocative special report _ the severe transportation crls :i)n the United Stales. *; The series marks the sevent Anniversary of the awan -winning AP Special Repo: SFilmstrip program which coi Jlnues to win widespread ci ·«orsement from editors a n 'Educators alike, ;J In 1971 the AP filmslrlps wo 'i;iwo new awards as be ; [educational documentary by th .3_nt«fnational film and T "iJVMtlval'of New York and th A n n u a l Industrial Award t. competition. J. N. Crowder Assistant superintendent l o r dslructlon the past four yc»r«, he i» ft «t«ran ot 15 '«ir» In Ihe Springdile school systettt having served aa iiiistaat high school principal, high school principal and elementary ichool principal. He hold* a htcticlor of ael«nc«j bachelor ot *rli ahi) m»»(«r of education degrees from the University ot Ar- kahsis, lie has taught o n e y«sr In Missouri, two years at Gravellc and two years at Sldalook,. Okla. Kindergarten Opens SltOAM SPRINGS ' -- ' ¥he First Baptist Church will again sponsor kindergarten trie opening date is Aug. 16. Mrs; Jaek Calrymple, Who ias been a teacher in the Si- oam Springs School system for :he past three years will direct the program. Pre-kindergarten classes f o r hrce and four year old young sters will be started if there is sufficient interest. Sessions arp ulanned Tuasday and Thursday Tom 8:45 to 11:30 a.m. to .he younger students and a Ihe same hours on Monday Wednssdoy and Friday tor th four-year-Olds. rsP.erkmhmbzmbzmmm Parker, secretary a n d Mrs. Joe Dunn, treasurer. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Walker are co-presidents tor Bates PTA. They are assisted by Mrs. David Cooksey, vice president; Mrs. Marion Doss, secretary a n d Mrs. Robert Sommers, treasurer. The slate of officers for But. terfield Trail is composed of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Slocorab, presidents; Mrs. Dale Level and Mrs. Mervin Johnson, vice presidents; Mrs. Jerry Davis, secretary and Mrs. Garland McNult, treasurer. HAPPY HOLLOW PTA Heading the organization for the city's newest elementary school, Happy Hollow are Mr. and Mrs. Richard Baird. Other officers are Mr. and Mrs. James Wilson, first vice president; Mr. and Mrs. - Guy Trantham, second vice president; Mrs. Betty Davis, secretary and Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Selph, treasurer. Jefferson's PTA officers are Mrs. Tony Kelly, president; Mrs. James Bryant, first vice resident; Mrs. Patsy Underbill, econd vice president; Mrs. lenn Riggins, secretary and Urs. Ernest Fisher, treasurer. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Slusa- ek are presidents of Leveretl 'TA. Other officers are Dr. and /Irs. John Sugg, vice president; Vlrs. Ahmed Kattan, secretary and Mrs. Eugene Schmitz, trea iurcr. Officers for Root School are Vlrs. Fred Taylor, president Vlrs. Charles L, Turner, vice president; Mrs. James Carson iecraelry and Mrs. Bob McKin ley, treasurer. Mrs, Wylie Davis is presiden of Woodland Junior High Schoo PTA. She Is assisted by Mrs lenti Hardy, vice president Mrs. Monroe Painter, secretar and Mrs. Tom Coker, treasurer Washington Elementary Schoo and Ramay Junior High Schoo use parent groups instead of ?TA organization. Precedence "When one Is twenty, idea of the Outside World and th effect One can have on it lak precedence overy everythin else." (Stendhal) New Students To Register Aug. 17-18 F A R M l N G T O N -- A students new to the Farmingto School system will register from 8 a,m. to 12 noon Aug. 17 an 18 in the school cafetorium. The school which had an en rollmcnt of 650 last y e « r _ i expecting an increase whic will bring the number students to some 700, a schoo official said, The estimate baaed on growth in prcviou years. School official* ask tha parents or guardians ac c o m p a n y students f o registration. Junior High Students To Get View Of The World Of Work A completely new program as been added to the junior Igh curriculum this fall. The Ourse is entitled "Orientation o the World of Work". The or- ntation teachers, Steve Rich- nond at Ramay and Ernest "eare at Woodland, are new eac|iers chools. in the Fayetteville The course is planned around le idea of bridging the gap be- vecn school life, education, nd the world of work. Educa- ors strongly believe the junior ighcurriculumshould.be planed around exploratory courses nd programs and this has-been one for several years'in ths cadernlc areas, The 'Orlenta^ on course will attempt to give unior high boys and girls an pporturilty to study and ex- lore life careers. Too often, career education is considered the same as voca lional education but the two should not be contused as the orientation program is planne to cut across the entire work of work and will Open doors for career guidance for botii boy and girls. In this program, students wil lake a close look at the advan tiigcs and disadvantages, th requirements and talents neccs sary for specific careers, The'course Is planned for the junior high grades to help pupil make decisions' as to irjleres and courses to select in hig School. The course will not bi required but it is recommendei for most-aliidSnts, The coursi should enable students to mak wiser choices and to make u Vocational Education Gets Priority SPR1NGDALE -- A'Bl'OwllIB Hiiphnsls OH vocational eduou- Joii 'throughout tho country Is 'ctlcctcd in the iiprliigdftlQ school system Ihls ycnr with the tddltion of'a vocntlonnl ngrlcul- urc-work cxjierlciice program and some revision in tho estiib- ishcd vocatlonnl department. Thurman G. Smith, superin tcndcnt oF schools, feels the need for a two-tract program, one, n vocational of technical program preparing the sUidcnl tor work alter high school, am the other, a general educatioi program for college-bound stu dents, but sees difficulty in at taining such a goal because o the problems of flnanolng'it, The new vocational agricul lure work experience prograh will offer a limited number o students an opportunity t attend school for half a day am to work halt a day In agricul ture related jobs. MAJOR CHANGES The major curriculum changi in the 1972-73 school year wil be-the structure and approacl of English courses in the hig school. All course offerings wil he on a semester basis durin, tho junior and Grammar tests New Course Instituted In Agriculture senior years will be givei sophomores. If they pass Will a .satisfactory mark (68 percen tile) on the ITED test, furthe formal training in gramma may be omitted. Students wh do not reach the 68 per cen score will be required to tak another grammar course afte the sophomore year. , Approximately 85 units ar offered In the high school. A basic courses plus some dec lives are offered in the junlc high schools and all basi their minds sooner in regard I their life's occupation. WASHIKCTOM COUNTY 1972 ; B1STB1CT · Aret . Vtlue Assessed Vtlue ADA. Per Child ADA TranS- yortaJ Hills Voted SUPEklNTBNDENT ravettcville *1 11S.S $ 45.050,880. $S,5flg. S.03S 3,040 55 Harry Vandergrlff Farmington 33.0 2.542,830, 4.203. (05 ·184 5J Ceo. B, Lodbcttcr BIkins *10 88.0 2,235.035. 4.69S. 476 461 50 Jlr.cs K. Carter Wash. Co. S20 50.7 B.016. 212 60 J. R. Kannan Prairio Grove *2S 108.1 4,St6,5IS. 5.S}0\ 700 5Q9 49 Jerald Turner Lincoln 146.3 4.80S.105. S.50'1. . 8 7 5 . 616 48 ,foy Evans · Springdalo *50 182.1 34,726,686. S,561 6.MZ 3.28Z SO T. G. Smith Greenland 82.S 5,457,050. 6,819. B07 -162 47 W. tf. VafaJios West Forlc *I41 5.897,220. 6,276. 621 S02 55 Frank h'cnzel TOTAL S5S.6 $101,175.191. $6,592.15.894 O.S68 orlhw«»t Arkcinifli TIMES, Thurdoy, AufluU 10, 197J FAY«TTjVIUfr AHUAHtAt ^ A now course has, been nildcd o tho curriculum of agriculture FtiyeUevlllc High School. Dnnnld Wllllnms. instructor, escribes the course n? a fores- ry conservallon-ftnlmal -scicijco lass. "A student ' enrol «1 akes one scmcstor ot forcbliy onscrvatlon, which Involves dlcal appllcalion and one emestcr ot animal science, vhlch teaches feeding and pro ,er care of animals, he ex- ilnliiedi · ' · ' · The course hns ntlrnclwl nany students ancl some oi llie Indents are in cooperative ccl ucation and work hnlt-days 11 m agriculture-related field. "Agriculture in ' high schoo provides the back-ground neccs sary for students who plnn U make practical application o heir knowledge as farmers. I also gives a background fo hose who plan to enter an agi'l :ultural college or to work i ;hc wide range of non-farmin. ngriculturai occupations," Wi' liams said. Another course in the curr culum is called exploratory ag nculture which intrpctuces sti dents to the large field ot ngr courses plus vocal music in Hi elementary schools. Economic education is incor poraled into the curriculum an is stressed in most all grades, petition. Including agri-business K! ugi'luuUiiro mechanics. ADULT, CI-ASSES : Each your :'lho (lopurlmOht olds at least « hou'rv of dull classes. Somo of the'Bi'oas ovcrccl In Ihe piist hnvo boon intlscnplng arid gurdenlng, gas iiglnes, woodworking and \vc)d- )'g Plans have boon made to luily small'animal health and juinc production, this y6nr, A student livngi'lculluro'rntiy y-oiit for one of many judging enms. These Ipnms tvaw after ichool, on Satuvdays n n d ' p a r - icipallon la hot mnndfttdry, Yearns include agronomy,-; live- -ilock, dairy, forpstVy, dairy pro- lucts. mciils, poultry, land, electricity and farm median- cs, Williams said. "A student who Is chosen as a member ot one ot tho teams must become very proficient in ;hat area. For - example, tha meats team must grade meats and carcasses and . be- able to identity all t h e - c i i l s ' o t ' m o a t tiom beef, lamb, and pork," Williams explained. Fayetteville teams have done well in the past years a n d - O u t oi 80 schools In-Ihe district contests Fayetteville has been in the top five schools tor the past six years. In the past UVo years the school has had three- teams placing in national com- NOTICE Tight School Budget?.. Make Shoes Look Like New -New Soles and Heels; Uppers Rcfinishcd, Repair of Purses, Belts, Etc. S A V E ! ! KEN'S SCHOOL AVENUE SHOE REPAIR C/2 Block South of tha New "High Rise") Fayefteville 7 South School Ph. 521-9342 Si. Paul's Sponsors Sponsors Kindergarten St. Paul's Nursery School, which opens Sept. 5 this year, was organized in 1969 for preschool education tor three- and four-year-old children. The school operates on a schedule of two and three-day periods and is held from 8:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Mrs. Richard Anderson will teach the three-year-old group and the four-year-old group, is under the direction of Mrs. John Hollotf-assisted by Mrs. Thomas Hagerman. Enrollment is open to al! Fayetteville children in the age group,-.The classes held Monday, Wednesday and Friday has a .tuition: stipend of $16 per month and the classes helc Tuesday and Thursday $11, The nursery school program is developmental in nature encouraging friendly, tespon sinle soclaf hshavlour, persona independoncs and truly creative play. There Is an opportunity for both group and Individua a'clivlty and a variety ot playthings for each child to explore and use. The school also sponsors s ' ' M o t h e r ' s Morning Out' program which is a baby-sitting service for one-year-olds, or children who are walking, to five-year-old. This operates on a five-day a week basis and will get underway Aug. 28. W* will be at our old location for the next two weeks - - - Th«n w«'|l opin at WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER, Hwy 62 West, at 71 By-Pass W*'rt waiting to unpack the nicest aisortment of BACK-TO-SCHOOL CLOTHES ihot y*u can imcigtn*! Specializing In MUws, JunUrt and Ptttl* Sim. Look Your Beat by Shopping unth Us! MANY SPECIAL BUYS AT OUR OLD LOCATION--Hurry On Down! Op»n Men.-Thun., 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Friday end Saturday, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. UC1 ille s Dress S/ GIRLS 8t LADIES APPAREL 21 Miles South of Foy*ttev!l[«-on Highway 71 Phone 634-2541 WINSLDW, ARK. 613 West Olckson Fayetfeville Campbell This Is a beautiful Hopsak Knit Blazer. This is one of our finest choices in fine mens' clothing that we have selected for Clyde Campbells. See It... $70 rfoundstooihfcnlt slacks to coordinate perfectly,.. S27.5Q

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