Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 26, 1952 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 26, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 26, 1952
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

NMTHWtST ARKANSAS TIMCS, FayttMviN*, ArkoMM, Tuc*doy, Awfwt U, IfSJ --_ 7 Teachers At Rogers Named For School Year Rogers - (Special) - Superintendent B. L. nounced the Kirksey has an- following list of " teachers in Rogers for the coming school year: Mrs. Bethel Hammontree, Mrs. .Jessie Holyfield, Miss Alleen Fielding, Mrs. Norma Bressler, Mrs. Estella Puckett, Mrs. Thelma Mahone, Mrs. Mildred Kooker, Mrs. Loretta Roberts, C. J. John- 'son, Mrs. Emma J. Cogdill, Mrs. Garnett D. Curry. Miss Linda Wozencraft, Mrs. JVIargaret Bradley, Genree M Fentem, Miss Jessie Cowan, Mrs, Ethel Worrall, Mrs. Rose Neal Stewart, Miss Florence Robinson, A. W. Severs, Mrs. Iva · Hackney, Clyde R. Bradley, Mrs. Vada C. Zimmerman, Miss Mattie L. Bee- "er. , Miss Delia M. Beeler, Mrs. I.ois Lewis, Mrs. Pauline C. Price, Mrs. Opal Severs, Miss Nelma Faye Koone, Mrs. Blanche N. Hubbard, L. G. Andrews, Mrs. Fay Garner, Miss Oneita Woods, Mrs. Lola Muchmore, Miss Mable Hardy, Mrs. Josephine B. Reed, Mrs. Grace F. Hill, Mrs. B. L. ,Nutt, Mrs. Lula Steffey, Mrs. Katherine B. Simkins, Mrs. Mildred Smith, Frank C. Hawkins, Mrs. Alice B. Tuel, Joe Fay Muore, -R. E. Matthews, Mrs. Margaret Treuthart, Mrs. Charlotte P. Brewer, Mrs. G. M. Fentem. Mrs. Robert Butt, Mrs,. Olive P. Lynch, Miss Gay Gilliam, Miss Betty Lynn Reagan, Miss Mary Sue Reagan, Robert R. Neely, Mrs. W. F. Worthington, Mrs. Clara *Dick, Mrs. Mae L. Young, Mrs. Agnes G. Bruce, Mrs. A. A. Douglass, Mrs. Beth H. McKinney. Mrs. Maggie C. Easlcy, Mrs. fetty V. Larimer, Mrs. Merl M. Parents And Educators Concerned With Effect Of TV, Radio, Comics, Movies By DAVID TAYLOR MARKE (AT Education Writer) Parents and teachers are becoming more and more concerned about radio, TV, comics and the movies viewed and read by their children. According to Prof. Paul Witty, director of the psycho-educational clinic of Northwestern University, and Dr. Harry Bricker of Emory University's Atlanta area teacher education service, these forms of entertainment have come to be increasingly important to our children in recent years. Sometimes it seems to adults that youngsters leisure time is filled with little else. The authors of a little pamphlet, "Your f'hild and Radio, TV, Comics and Movies," published by Science Research Associates, Inc., of 57 W. Grand Aye., Chicago, 111., they point out that millions of children know comic characters better than they know our secretary of state or England's prime minister. Over 90 pw cent of children between eight and 13 years of age regularly read comic strips and comic books. Every Saturday, and often three or four times a week, 10 million children's eyes are glued to movie screens. Radio Background In addition, the average child in some communities spends two or more hours each day listening to the radio. Reading, studying, and other activities are often carried on with radio programs as background. It is known, too, that five and six-year-olds are among the heaviest televiewers . They often watch TV four or five hours day. Many children, ages seven to 17, spend an average of three hours day in front of television sets. Some watch video 27 hours a week --almost as must time s* they spend on their lessons. Haga,, Mrs. Ruby G. Paden, Mrs ; "What do all these facts mean," M J. S - K a t h e r i n e j i h e authors ask. "They mean that Bettick, Miss Ruth Clawson, L. A. Wert, Mrs. Irene Williams. Mrs. Jess McCurdy, Mrs. Ethel Turner, Miss Betty Jo Roper, E. C. Walker, Mrs. Ernestine McLeod, Mitchell O. Bean. Mrs. Clyde Deason has been em- today's children live not merely in an age of atomic energy, but also in an age of mass communication . . . Today -- directly or indi- principal's office and Mrs. J. Wayne Ford as bookkeeeper in the ployed as clerk in the high school ' office o{ Superintendent Kirksey. Presents Clothes with "date-bait" appeal for college queens and campus belles, designed with eye appeal for the new football hero. AND THEY ARE OURS ALONE junior . ·. matched set of fashion ... the urae practical MM u your beau's suit with two pairs of pints! Here it is in plaid trimmed jacket with two s k i r t s . . . on« · wool and rayon plaid, ihe oilier is solid rayon ind acetati 4»tincl,'Brown 'n rust plaid or gray 'n red pluid. Sizes 7 to 15.. 17.98 redly--these forms of entertainment inescapably touch every child, and no amount of parental to provide sonv good substitutes. The important thing is to plan Library Serves County Schools with your child a well-balanced care can prevent this." program. These media, the authors say, Schedule homework before or i are not in themselves harmful, i after he settles down to his' Rather, it's the way they are often i favorite programs. Some children used and the things they bring to I can work to a background of the eyes and the ears of children ' ladio, but this isn't true of every that cause the trouble. j child. Horror Violence | As for movies, children under Parents are concerned, for ex- j ei S ht should go very seldom, Eay ample, with the horror and vio- lnc auth °rs. When they do go, lence which run through so much P arents should know from reviews of the material. They want to I or from some reliable person who know if the constant repetition of trite situations will stunt the creativeness of children exposed to them. Will children accept the standards and values stressed by these entertainments as their own even if these are opposed to those values stressed by most parents and teachers? Will the child who is a passive listener learn to participate in constructive activities? Won't grades go down? What can parents do to help them choose a I The town of New Salem, Ind., balanced diet of fun and recre- ( where Abraham Lincoln once a tlon? lived, literally disappeared, says has seen the movie, that it is a wholesome experience for a small child. And it is a good idea, they say, for movie going not to become a habit. Since TV, radio and the comics are here to stay, says the authors, teachers can play a part, too, in helping children make better us of these as tools for helping children learn. First of all, say the authors, moderation is essential. Only you and your child can decide how much time he should have for listening to the radio or watching TV, or reading comics. Only you can decide how much excitement he can stand without ill effects. You may have to.ration or even ban some programs. If you do have to skip some programs, you'll need , the National Geographic Society. Many of its log buildings were dismantled and carried to a nearby town. Scientists returning from Mt. Everest have reported seeing cannibalistic spiders hopping about on the ice crevices at 23,000 feet altitude, 4,000 feet above the point at which plant life stops. Opening Of New High School Cafeteria Gives City Students Eight Lunchrooms Opening of the nc-.v senior high [ and ([lasses, hot and cold MCtloni, sc hool cafeteria in September will j an( ' electric refrigerated waiter s'atlon and milk cooler. Trenty-six women will be em» ployed In the 1B52-53 school year program under the direction at | make a total of eight school lunch | programs in the Kaycttcvillc school system. This makes available a noon meal !u every stu- trie district who desires i dent it. The Kaycttcville school lunch program operates under the provision of the national school lunch act. Last year, over 230,000 meals were served, o( which 10 per cunt were served at no charge. T h e school lunch provides one-third Mrs. A. H. Hudgens, supervisor. · Would Put (fironk Alcoholics On "Firms" Toronto-W).An American educator says chronic alcohollci of Ihc child's dally food require- | should be confined to itate farm* mcnts, which consists of one-half i where they could earn their keep pint or whole milk, two ounces of and not be a burden on society ai meat or meal substitulc. three- i!_",°! c -. D . r -.. A "l re . w c -.. Iv y.. YA c . e Mrs. Hazel Deal, county librarian in Washington County, sits at her desk in the courthouse. Books are circulated throughout the school system of the county. (Dulc Canficld Photo) Phone Company Request For Rate Hike Halved Little Rock-WI-Southwestern Associate Telephone Company received a $132,615 yearly rate increase from the. Arkansas Public Service Commission yesterday-less than half the amount it re- quested. Southwestern Associated, which had requested a $28D,3'H increase, f o u r l h cup of vegetables or fruit, or both, one or more portion of whole grain or enriched bread, and two teaspoons of butter or fortified margarine. The school lunch program operates with the latest in ice cream equipment, making II possible to serve Ice cream for all eight schools. All lunchrooms were inspected Ijst year by a team of state, county, and city sanitation officers anrl found In excellent con- Arkansas exchanges in j dition. Senior high school will be Tcxarkana, W a l d o , Waterloo, i equipped with new rind modern Prescott. 131evins, Augusta, Me- · equipment, such as a walk-in re- Crory, Cotton Tlant, Whcatly and I frisorator, stainless steel reach- j through refrigerator, salvajector, j dish washing machine, henvy duty limes--read! stoves, stainless steel steam table, Marvcll. Keep up witn lb« tif TiMES dallf. president of the Univeritly of Illinois, told an Intercollegiate conference on alcoholism under way here that chronic alcoholism li i ''serious disease which cannot be cured." The only way to manage and prevent it, he asserted, li "total abstinence." Ivy said placing such mffereri on invitational farms where they could produce enough for their own maintenance "would clean up about 00 per csnt of the ikid rowi of the United States." The mineral cobalt derives its name from the Saxon German word "kobold," meaning foblin. because Saxon miners attempting to smelt it were poisoned by arsenical fumes given off by heated with loweraters for trays, platr-s. cobalt-bearing ores. E X C L U S I V 0 U R S We've cornered the smartest idea ever for your favorite campus classic-trie moccasinl See th« new slant given this off-square toe for the belitllingest, bewitching Old Main Trotter Original of all. (Available in Rosewood brown or red leather). The toe that's rushed by the smartest gals on the campus -- the Town Line. Real cum laude quality. Flexible soles for on and off the campus. back - to - school mood Such a gay, young, flat-happy whirl. And really sound value for back-to-school budgets. These are the shoes that are styled right for the casual, simple clothes you'll live in on campus and off. We have day flats, date flats, and those little low-casuals that will get you there even for early morning lab. IN ROSEWOOD BROWN LEATHER Sizes 3-10 AAA-B $Q95 Excitement in the air and exciting shoes on your feet And comfortable, too! Beautiful autumn tones depicting the color and emotion of th» day's setting, Taking honors, taking all eyei . . . the Bucko, a favorite handsewn moccasin with a snug-hugging heel. (This style also available in blue, black, gr«y and cognac brown suede. The Hitching Post do*i a smart co-starring job with practically your e n t i r « wardrobe . . . besidti givipg you wolking-on-air comfort! (This ityle available in brown leather. THE FLAPJACK by Town Country, luede rich in amber color with crope iolo. first iu Fayctteville

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page