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RACINE SUNDAY BULLETIN Jan. 14, 1962 See. 2, Page 2 —Journal-TImoa Photos For the decor at their silver wedding anniversary dance, the George H. Whearys chose white and silver with accents of Mrs. Wheary's favorite blue. Myriads of twinkling lights as shown in this picture glittered over the dancers in the ballroom. From left, .lames Wheary, Vicl<i I'azen and Fred M. Young. Miss Fazen was Wheary's date for the anniversary ball. Fami les Attend Francetlc-Cohen Nuptial Services In a small family wedding S ,/itjrday, Miss .luditli Mary ( ohcn, dauRhtcr of Mr and Mrs. Harry Cohen iif :J02() .\, Chatham St., v.as married to Richard Da\ id Iranceiic, .son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Good.seil of 1217 Howard Si Dr. Clarence .Si -idenspinrier of- lieiated Aticndin;.; 1 h e couple were the bride's sister. Miss Cissie Cohen, and John W. Spang. The bride attended Kemper Hall in Kenosha and was graduated from Monticcllo at Alton, 111. She attended I-ake 1 orcst Culjege. Her husband is a graduate of the University a( Wiscon,sin. The Francetics have left for Arizona where they will reside while the bridegroom attends graduate school at Arizona State University in Tempe. UEW IIOL»El\ 523 Main St. • 2nd Floor, Baker Bldg. 1 - Charlc* Studio MRS. R. D. FRANCETIC (Judith Cohen) A Glittering Party Ma fiks Silver Year (Continued from Page 1) tended wifh his wiife, the fonner Donna Carlson} Miss Victoria Ann Fazen was escorted by James Wheary; Miss Eliza Wilder of Kenosha by Fredric Wheary; and Miss Jane Johnson, daugh-^ ter of the Norman Johnsons of Racine, by Timothy Wheary. House guests of the Whearys were Mr. and Mrs, Carl Buehler and Mrs. Lloyd H. Pettit, all of Inverness Countryside, Palatine, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence A. Christensen came from Milwaukee for the party; Dr. and Mrs. W. G. Bagnuolo from Mt. Prospect, III.; Mr. and Mrs, Bode from Michigan; John W. Cavanaugh, Winnetka; Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Fraher, Moline; Mr. and Mrs. John C. Fogarty of Palatine; Mr, and Mrs. AI Lamb of Brownsburg, Ind.; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Marshall, Red Wing, Minn, and Mr. and Mrs. -Irvin P. Tucker of Woodstock, 111. A large number of Kenosha residents were among those present. In the group were the Tom Henkels, Mr. and Mrs. Donald H. Lee, Mr. and Mrs. Rogers Palmer, Dr. and Mrs. C. E. P e c h o u s, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick S. Pfennig, Mr. and Mrs. Milton B. Steinmetz, Mr. and Mrs. George C. Wilder. From left, George H. Wheary III, Mrs. Jane Blair Allen of Kenosha and Gordon Walker. Mrs. Allen was one of the bridesmaids when the junior Whearys were married 25 years ago in Kenosha. NASON ON EDUCATION: 'Higher' Education Fits in Grade School By Leslie J. Nason, Ed .D. (ProtesiOT of Education, University of Southern CallfornlBi "Je parle francais. Parlez- vous francais?" "(x+y)' = x'+2xy+y'=" "A floating body displaces a volume of water equal to its own weight." French, algebra and physics in elementary schools? Of course! There's good evidence they belong there. They may not be taught in the same way they are now taught in high school. three committees; the Committee of 10 on secondary schools, the Committee of 15 on elementary education and the Committee on College Entrance Requirements. The Committee of 10, made up largely of college profes sors, defined in 1893 the responsibility for teaching secondary school subjects—uniformity in content, standardization of requirements and time allotment for admission to college. This is still the basis for gjj^lhigh school education in they can give our children a running start in our race toi Recently, however, educa- get more students at the top-tors and parents have begun in the fields of language, sci-ito wonder Whether things ence and mathematics. For more than 60 years algebra, Spanish, French and the specific sciences have been considered college preparatory courses, largely restricted to grades 9 through 12. Now we find that younger children can learn these subjects just as easily and sometimes more easily. How does it happen that, until now, pre-high school students have not had the opportunity to properly explore these subjects? For one thing the high schools, for reasons perfectly reasonable to them, have always demanded the right to teach these courses. They have regarded them as part of college preparation, which they have considered their responsibility. that were excellent in the 1890s might not be improved in the 1960s. Languages are a good example. We wonder how so many foreign schools teach usable English in their elementary schools while we can't manage to teach adequate French in high school and college. When we look, we find they teach English as a language to be spoken Mrs. George H. Wheary III (Donna Carl son) chats with Douglas Smith and Mrs. George Petersen at the party given by her mother-in-law and father-in-law. dents gain a far better under-l^ggl,^/g5 Request standing of arlthmatiChrough ^gj^^j^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ NEW YORK —(JP)— Appeals for blankets to relieve suffering around the world are being sounded just now the study of algebra. Some elementary teachers have tried teaching algebra along with arithmetic. They have I found that it teaches concepts and heard—not just an exer-j rather than just processes and cise in grammar. Taught in!eliminates many trouble this way, languages are pro-spots, such as fractions. , per studies for elementary; Science has been creeping schools. into the lower grades for! Elementary pupils have years, but without being well flexible minds, flexible vocal i organized. As it expands, it cords and an irresistable de-imay pull some high school sire to learn when the sub-1 subjects into the grades and by two agencies concerned about the plight of refugees and victims of natural disaster. Church World Service reports its stock of blankets practically exhausted. And the American Friends Service Committee is asking for 50,000 blankets, as well as cash gifts, for use in its work with Algerian refugees in Tunisia and Morocco. ject is properly presented.;some college subjects into the They are willing to do the'high schools. This may give The responsibility was necessary drill in sounding|our colleges a head start in ihanded to them in 1888, when,and hearing foreign words.!turning out more and better End of January ()j>eralor "'H Special Regular Quality COLD WAVES lleduced to Coinplt'tc Tui'ttday thruuKli ThurDdtfv I Try 'Scooting Soap' i on Those Rainy Days f To keep kiddies amused on & a rainy day, try the "scooting If soap" game. Place a tiny bit . of soap—smaller than a pin : head—in a dish of water and watch it "skate" around. The soap moves because it reduces the water's surface tension; as it acts in one spot, s; the tension pulls it along to a "work" elsewhere. This soapy game has particular appeal Dr. Charles W. Eliot, then president of Harvard, led the crusade of standardization and enrichment of education in America. The National Education Assn. appointed mmmmmmmmmsm^;.i:-..-Mi^-:^. ««^«s^'for budding young njlentista. Couple to Live in North Dakota A2/C and Mrs. Thorvald Christiansen, the former Joyce Nyiri were married Dec. 30 in Emmaus Lutheran Church and now are residing in Grand Forks, N.D., where the bridegroom is stationed Parents of the couple are Mr, and Mrs. Zoltan Nyiri of 1727 Arlington Ave. and Mr and Mrs, T, E. Christiansen of Sturtevant. The Rev. Thor vald Hansen performed the afternoon ceremony during which the bride appeared in a brocade suit and veil headpiece. She was given in marriage by her father. The bridal bouquet was made up of white carnations and a white orchid on a lace trimmed white Bible. Sharon Nyiri, sister of the ; bride, was honor attendant in a soft green brocade suit. ;Shiriey Mau served as bridesmaid in a light brown brocade suit. Dick Belhge of Milwaukee was best man. Jerry Hefferon of Racine u.shered. Receptions at the church and at the bride's home honored the couple. js. They enjoy language games'scientists. and quickly learn to, think inl Today's child is not yester- the language- to success. -the big secret Algebra teachers have recognized for years that stu-iyesterday's methods! day's child. He's the product of a different worid. It's time we stopped holding him to Clearance Sale prices have SIXTH AT VILLA Pssf dropped again 5 beautiful FUR TRIMMED COATS Wore $125. NOW NOW 49 Winter Were »I5 DRESSES S23. to $50. »I5 Sizes 7 to 15 • 10 to 20 and Half Sizes 4 SALE Prices have dropped again! 15 UNTRIMMED COATS .. . that were just regrouped could mean that the coat you've had your eye on is as little 20 or HO What a shopping spree you'll have! Hundreds of smart Levin Bros, winter fashion . , , something for you in every department.