Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 26, 1952 · Page 18
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 18

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 26, 1952
Page 18
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MOtlHIOKT UKAMUt Mm, *****, AHMMM. Ti**y, A*** M, Iff] ii'/is Inaugurates Home Economics Grade Building " Enlarged; Nine Months Planned 14 Teachers On Faculty; To Use 18-4 Class Setup jCIklnx school rank* next to Lfccoln In size In the rural area embracing 104.5 square miles. The asSessed valuation is $963,953. In thj 1952 enumeration the loss was nlpe. ThU decrease was less than aiy other school showing n loss T^te average dally attendance lasl «e*lon was 359, an increase of 14 ovlr the preceding year. This school his been operating oma 8-8 plan, but because ot ded conditions in the high 1 building, two rooms have Added 'to the new grade ure during summer vacation, the 0-4 setup will be used In iJ-53. Pue to the increase in Average 'dally attendance the school will employ 14 teachers this term in- 'stcad of !3. Mrs. Keith Shofner has been added to the faculty, and will hive charge of the home economics department, which is being Inaugurated for the first time In this Hyftem. Ml*. After Mat Faulty j Tlit only teacher being replaced ' Band,' Football Among Rare Features Of Lincoln School; 12 Buildings On Campus FRED STARR s Mils Francis Lee Broylos, who as taught English for the *r FRED 8TA1R Lincoln Is the largest of the ecvcn Washington County rural dlslricts in urea. 138.3 square miles; in average dally attendance, '1.1.,'an increase of 47 over the previous year; and enumeration, our years. She resigned to take better position and is being re- laced by Mrs. P. H. Aylor, who aught at Wesley last year. Other Igh school faculty members arc fton Swain, principal, coach, and ocla! science instructor; Mrs. 'nnda Brown, librarian; Mrs. race Lawson, commercial and nalh; and Miss Tamora Keck, ibslc. Jim Carter will teach eighth radc and have charge of physical Thelma Lcdford,.,third, and Mrs. Maxlne Vnught, second. Mrs. Margaret Dameron will have charge 61 the beginners. Fred Starr will act as superintendent, serving his f i f t h year in that rapacity. Carler resigned a» coach al Elkins alter having the job for four , * years. In that time his senior boys pa51 won a conference championship, and in 1950-51 were district winners. Last year his girls' team won the conference and his boys were co-champions, along with Prairie Grove in the conference. Swain takes over the coaching duties with only one regular left over from last year, and few promising subs to replace the loss irom graduation. The girls' team has a number of good players coming in from the juniors, and will be a strong contender in con ducation In the grades. Other achers are Mrs. Clarlsa Salsbury-, venth; Mrs. Louise PhelanJ . - -- xth; Mrs. Florence Starr, fifth; j r nom_whlch feeds 300 pupils daily M!M Esther Harris, fourth; Mrs. fcrcnce play the coming season. PTA Helpful The school operates a lunch : J ' - MARGUERITE WILLIS HUMPHREYS Teacher of PIANO A native of FqyeM.villt, MM. Humphreys itudled In Germany btttort returning to her home town 13 years ago to *jiish piano. She itudled with Roiina levlnne and Charlei Mallory Dutton In Berlin after graduating from Creicent Coniervalory of Muilc of Eureka Sprlngi. Later ,WO» head of muilc at luey Cobb Imtltute of Atheni, eiHd lattr taught In her own itudio in Okmulgee, Oklo. Residence Studio 404 NOHTH COUKE PHONE 1029 Th « had 150 members las s'dcrnblv In a financial way. For the past two years the school has been able to have only eight- month terms. The School Board plans a nine-month term in 195253. · The board consists of of L. M. Csnfield, president; B. E. Faubus, secrelnry; Price Jones, Glen Reed, and Freci Perry. The system operates seven buses, six of them belonging to the district. According to the superintendent an increase in enrollment is expected in 1992-53, due to ssveral families moving in last spring from the Western slates. Most of them were too late to be enumerated. There were Z7 seniors to graduate last April. This class, accompanied by their sponsor, made a trip by train to New Orleans as a project climaxing graduation. School will open for registration September 1 835, an increase of 13 over the 1950 count. This district is the only one of the seven showing a gain in enumeration over the two-year period, and even 13 is nothing to brag about. All of which goes to show that even -in a district es large as Lincoln, with an up and coming tows as the site of the school, the trend is for the people to be trekinic In great numbers away from the country and to the cities. This large district has an assessed valuation ,of $1,133,080, »nd votes 30 mills. Thirty-one teachers will b« employed in 1952-53--an increase of two over last year. Of these, nine will work in the four wing schools. Morrow, the largest of the wings, offers the first eight grades and uses four teachers three grades each, Evansville has Cane Hill uses two teachers with two teachers and eight grades, and Summers offers the first six grades with one instructor in charge. The school proper at Lincoln now has 12 buildings on its campus, eight of which have comoleted within the last been four years. The latest structure to be built is a $15,000 agriculture building. It was in use only part of the last school year. This summer 1,200 running- feet of concrete sjdcwalks have been laid, together with a concrete tennis court. In the high school building 100 steel lockers have been installed which will accommodate 200 students. Only Bural Grid Team Lincoln is the only rural school n the county fielding a fpotball cam. Equipment was bought last year, ani four games were scheduled. Football practice will begin August 20, and this fall the Linon 11 will meet such teams as Green Forrest, Hartford, and Westville, Okla. Vol Faulkner, a University of Arkansas sradt^'- \vill do the coaching chores and have charge of high school physical education. Last year this school's senior boys finished the basketball season In the conference cellar, but , to be better next PAT RYAN season. Only three regulars were lost by.graduation and some good material is coming up from the junior team. All the members of the senior girls' basketball team will be back next season. Since they were able to defeat the conference winners in season play once last year, they have promise of being a 1952-53 conference winner. 51 Ban! Member* Three years agoTffiouTScTooi organized its first band. It now las a membership of 51. Last year 11,000 was spent on new uniforms and instruments. In order to promote this part of the school program, those in the sixth, seventh and eighth grade out in the wing schools, who are interested in band, will be brought into the central school. This part of the. j school program has been carried on throughout the summer vacation. According to Supt. Barnard D. Ryan, special emphasis will be placed on dramatics in the junior and senior high school classes. A teacher who specializes in this field will be hired to take over these duties instead of leaving j Nine Month. Thl. Year I For the last two years the Lincoln School has been financially unable to have only eight-month terms. Plans are being made to have nine months in 1952-33. This will be Ryan's' third year as administrator" at this school. He has a master's degree from the Univerity of Arkansas, «nd has ! done considerable work on a doctor's degree. He states there is a turnover of about 35 per cent of : his faculty this year. The school operates nine'tuses. Two of these buses were bought and put into operation new at the beginning of 1952, and two new i ones have been purchased this i summer. j The School Board consists of i William Nolen, president; Frank . Dixon, secretary, and Bill Venable, James E. Gibson, and Conrad Russell, members. School will begin September' ij DENNEY STUDIO Individual Piano and Vocal Instruction Expert Child Training Classes Begin Sept. 1st PHONE 1312 THE NINA HILL KINDERGARTEN Ages 4 to 6 Hours 9:00 to 12:00 Our School Opens September 8 506 North Willow. Phone 425-W such activities to the class spon- SCHOOL CHILDREN Enjoy and Thrive on Our HOMOGENIZED and PASTEURIZED SWEET MILK and CULTURED BUTTERMILK Get our famous COLLEGE CLUB Products in the perfect Single Service PUR-PACK Cartons -- the last word in sanitation and convenience -- at your favorite grocer. "Produced and Packaged in Northwest Arkansas" COLLEGE CLUB DAIRY, Inc. Home Owned and Operated 207 West Dickson p non e 530 IS HER FUTURE WORTH SAYING? . and this, children, is where radio listening is best!" You're so right, teacher, B u t most kids - and adults, too - have already learned that "lesson" well. You don't need to tell them that KGRH offers the best iii radio entertainment, the widest, coverage of public information, the most completely diversified forms of radio listening so designed to please every walk of life. 1 1450 ON Take programs like "Sergeant Preston of the Yukon," especially designed for young adventurers; "Food for Thought," Mom's favorite morning entertainment; the best in sports v news and commentary for Dad. Yes, there's entertainment for the whole family when you keep your dial tuned to KGRH. Make it your daily listening habit. YOUR DIAL THAT'S A STARTLING QUESTION, ISN'T IT? BUT CONSIDER THE ANSWER ... Children Today, Adults Tomorrow . . . and America's Investment in the Future. It is your obligation to our children to make their future a safe one. CONSIDER THE GOAL . . . To Build Good Health, To Prepare For Their Future Education, To Teach Them To Think... and to Help Them To Grow Into Better Citizens. CONSIDER THE MEANS ... We should help our young people to understand why THRIFT IS ESSENTIAL for personal and national progress... how the thrift of many individuals built this country and protect it. t ( · CONSIDER THE COST . . . A savings account, no matter how small, will teach a child the value of regular savings. These things, in the words of George Washington, "make happy homes and sound nations." They make the American way of success. Make An Investment in Tomorrow -- Open a, Savings Account Today MSIlrcnjBank

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