Springdale Students Are Served By Modern Plant Springdale -(Special)- Springdale's approximately 2,700 stu- dcms will return to school September 2 to find a streamlined school system in operation. The Â· new system, under which students will attend elementary schools, a junior high school and a high school, actually was in operation the last semester of the pa.,;, school year, but this term will .ind the whole operation smoothed out. The heart of the Springdale school system is in the new high . school, gymnasium and agriculture building, plus the old high school, itself a modern structure now housing the junior high school., . The new high school a modern, one-story building with 13 classrooms, a library, school offices and study hall, was completed in time .for use last semester, although the grounds were not landscaped. The fall term will find the grounds completed. Work on final grading is now Hearing completion. . The new gymnasium, with a seating capacity of 1,500, and the new agriculture building, both among the most modern school Structures in Northwest Arkansas, were built under contract with the new high school. Cost of the three units was approximately $325,000, J. O. Kelly, superintendent of the city's schools, has reported. ,As the building program progress- B ed, the old agriculture building was converted into :. cafeteria with a capacity of 400 persons. The cafeteria serves both the high _school and junior high school. The old cafeteria, which was housed in a new building, was converted into a band building, allowing band practice at any time without the danxer of disturbing other classes. Enlargement Feasible - With an eye to the Springdale School District's unusually large number of children, the new high school was designed so that in the Â·future it can be enlarged as funds become a v a i l a b l e and as high school enrollments increase. The future wing or wings will be one- 4 story affairs, as is tnc main building. In addition to the high and junior high schools a n d t h e i r auxiliary buildings, located on the central campus, the Springdale School District has four modern grade schools inside the city limits--one of them the RoberJ. E. Lee Elementary School, among the slate's most modern--and 17 wing schools scattered through the district. Ninety-seven teachers are cm- ployed to serve the system. The Three new buildings, located on the central Spring Jale High School campus, are the new high school (top), the new 1,500 seating capacity gymnasium (center), and the recently completed agricultural building (bottom). With completion of the new high school building, the former high school was converted into a junior high school. (McRobcrts Miotos) wing schools at Tontitown and | More Polio Cases Elm Springs include all grades j Little Rock -(/P)- The Arkansas from one through eight. The other j S | ate office of the N a t i o n a l Foun. 15 schools, however, offer only th e i dntion of I n f a n l i l e Paralysi first six grades. Students of junior , 23 cases of polio were re high and high .school Keep Â«p with tne limn--rut the Time! dmllj. Board Names Teachers At Bentonvilie Bcnlonvillc - (Special) - The: Bentonvilie School Hoard has I named the following teaching j staff for the coming .school year: i Bentonville senior hich: James I Boyd. Mrs. Clco Boyd. Mrs. J. II. Carrithcrs; Mrs. A 1 m'a Klnsc, Bccchcr Henderson, W. C. Carter, Mrs. Frances Henderson, M r s . ' Ethel Tool, Mrs. Hazel Hidd-lc, | Mrs. Winnie Rose, Henry Wood,; Mrs. G. L'. Tinnin, Airs. Allinc Â· Mulholand, J. D. Yarbrough i Mrs. Lucile McWilliams. Benlonville primary: Mrs. R. O. Jones, Miss Lula Turner, Mrs. Eunice Rowley, Mrs. Ruth Wood, Mrs. Lois Aulry. Mrs. Roy Jabush, Mrs. Malcolm Carter, Mrs. Lcla j Smith and Miss Lora Pcarce. J Bentonvilie elementary: Miss! Zclda Chile. 1 ;, M r * . Kmily A l f r r y . l Mrs. Mary Cartside, Mrs. Kathryn Eldridge, Mrs. Ida Morrison, Mrs. Joe Beaslcy, iv.iss Jane Gregory and John Rowers. Bentonvilie j u n i o r high: Marjorie Bryant, Mrs. Ruth Barker,! Charles Brown, .Mrs, Joan Rife, Mrs. Jewell Fields and Billy Seabolt. Wing schools: Cave Springs, Mrs. J. E. Edwards, Mrs. V. Jefferson and Mrs. Ruth Feathcrsloii; Centerton: Mrs. Walter Siston, Mrs. Ed Hcdhcttcr and Miss Cal- He 'Wiseman; Vaughn; Mrs. Ida Blount, Miss Esther Maybcrry and Mrs. Allie Hunter. I New Handbags Have Back-To-School Airs Mo:-l college jfirls aren't bu dencd by an excess amount f cash, but they need a wardrobe f honcib^KS juit the saino. *" car such c.sscntKilr. as compart, li i.lifk, cnn) 1). tissue^, pencils, date- pads, address books, ide-ntifu'aUon; i-ards. .snapshot;; nnd bobby p i n s . ' This year iiianufiirUirrrr. h a v e ; reen^ni?.C( this f r i c t . and have put out a special l i n e of bfiek-io-.'ifhooi handbagr. w i t h d e f i n i t e cullocc| airs. A recent .survey ;hnws t h u t col- ICRC fcirl.s like u wardrobe of four handbags: a roomy shoulder strap bag for weekend and t r p v c l ; Â«'i lilored ''dutch" or envelope bas for c.-impu.'i use hccauso it is :o easy to c u r r y \vilh their books; a dressy bag for dates and i n f o r m a l evenings, and an evening bag for pronir- and- formal dances. I n the f a l l l i n e u p are campus linndb.-iH.s to fit all these classifications, and to suit every taste W i n t e r roUons are used in some (jf the smartest new bngs, which \ rniploy surh fabrics a.-, riorum, ; \clveteen, corduroy and M i i l d M h , u s u a l l y buurv.l w i t h le.ithcr. r n n t Cd rh.illis 3l;:n is urH in sonic o/ r the. ;,eÂ»f,cm's firiaito.'-t btiifs. at is came h a i r . \V(;ol i)l;nfl aii.l f l n n n e k inr U':- 1 cd in linir to m a f f h f f i v o n t r r a r n . lnlhcr, -Â· jincl nf rotirrf !hn soft jiolifiho-'- 1 ^ ' i t h - - - ; arc :;tili hi;/h : in the popularity pol. iiieios i By Iht makeri oj ROSTOMANS ; BACK TO SCHOOL \ fOOTNOHS EVERYTHING IN FAYETTEVILLE AND EVERYWHERE ELSEI Now ... BO eaÂ«y, BO inexpensive to enjoy c l e a r , comfortable h e a r i n g n t h o m e , church, work, mov- id, everywhere! DOROTHY DIX -- CONTINUED FROM PAGE FOUR least the security of possessing superior physical allurements. This will not be the case, She pOi.scs.scs | a clca.r conscience, which you have i not--an advantage t h a t would 'Â· overcome a considerable degree o f ' plain features. You have done hor enough harm already; don't add gloating to your list of sin?. HICIÂ» t/m AT ONLY *75 DIXIE RADIO 428 Diclc.on p lont 1212 TO-DAY KETURM P R I V I L E G E Now's the Time- Check Furnaces Wise homaowners know that the time to put their furnaces in tip top shape is now. Repairs are made with a minimum of inconvenience to you and your family these hot days. Don't gamble with winter') cold weather . . . cat) us now. Coll 1886 ' Shallow and Deep Well Pumps PLUMBING CO. 231 W. Mountain 0 and Q Â· Before you go be sure to sec (he MÂ«niflÂ«ld Back to School Line-Up. Style scouted at the leading prep school!, colleges and universities ...authentic ideas of what the young men have on their mindj...for their feet. says polio were reported ai?c are i j n the state from August 17-22. brought into Springdale itself by i Dr. J. T. Herron, state Health De- school bus. j parlment director, said the total Under current plans the wing I was the highest weekly report of schools will net be brought into j the year. But he said this year's SprinEdalc, but will remain their present buildings. total, an estimated 172 cases, is below that of last year. The n o r t h e r n Spitsbergen Varnish in printing inks is a islands reach within 600 miles of ! mixture of linseed oil, rosin and the Norlh Pole. ! :;oan. V 0 C U E '' fÂ»Â» tut ioune f I* OR Â« U T ; vf couÂ«ct Â«*,*' Silverman's invites you to an exclusive Showing "The 1952 Look For the Young In or Out of College" The wonderful fashions you'll see in Vogue's August 15th issue and want for your own, to live in all year, are here in Fayetfeville, and exclusive with Silverman's. 'They're priced for your purse and designed for your life, whether you're headed for classes or for the office this September. See Them Now One of Arkansas' Fine Stores *~TM I "We'll be cookin' with GAS" Fayetleville'High School girls will quickly learn iho many exclusive advantages of easy flame cooking in the ullra-modern homo economics "kitchen" of their Kew high school building. They'll find thai the new gas ranges offer modern automatic features plus speed economy and dependabiliiy. ' RKANSAS WESTERN OMPANY "Helping Build North and West Arkansas"
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month