Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 26, 1952 · Page 28
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August 26, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 28

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 26, 1952
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Page 28
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it. AvfltjM 14, IfSl j, A. Jo Offer If* Degrees In iBfaduate Field i Residence Work In Jkrt, Speech And |rama Scheduled i Course* of study leading to two i lew-graduate degrees will be of:ere| by the University thil ye«r : W Ihe first time. Dr. Virgil Ad' lissin. dean o( the Gr»duate ·johsoL has announced that stu- lentTTniy begin work In Septem vtr toward the degrees of master ! tfts in speech and dramatic art indjmatter of tine arts In art. Tyo years of residence work be- ronj the bachelor's degree will be itcAsary for the master of fine iruj The objectives of the new orogjram are professional achteve- .nerij of a high order, a knowl- * sdf* of art history and criticism, :he Development of a fundamental }rsi$ and understanding of the profusions] field of art, and its relationship to supporting fields 3f.Knowledge, A significant part pf tfie program is that * m i n i m u m 3f 29 hours of academic work will at required In such supporting field; as English, history, and ·philofcophy. Tlie chief areas of concentra- tloBjav«ll«blc for graduate slu- d«ni \vorking toward a master .Sf utts degree In speech and dra- nutfc art will be theater and dra- .^ rn*ti* art. speech correction, and public address. From six to nine j"»«mf*i«r hours' work in related ·^jtrcai outside the department will ;, i^bi rjequired/ Academic \ ork will ;| jlncJUde nine hours In the area of sco'hientratlon, and six to nine 3 houjjln a. second upcoch area. New Fiyeffevfc High School, kheduled For Cofflpteflon By Opening Of Semester. Te Provide Batoned, Varied Program The new Fayettevllle. Hlj School hat been built to icrv the educational needs of the lota population of Fiyctteville schoo diitrict. There are 56 acres of Ian in the total school site on whlc the new high school is located. Fa ciiitics located on this site includ th« new high school, T. L. Bate Elementary School, the Schoo! Ad ministration Buildln., athlet stadium and field house, tenni court, wading pool, arid picni area. A Softball field and prattle football field are under construe tion and will be available for us next summer. Fayetteville High School pro vldes · well balanced and variou curriculum. In addition to !h standard courses, the English De partment offers dramatics, journ illsm and business English. Sec ond-year Latin, two years rench, and two years of Spanish constitute the courses offered by :he Foreign Language Departmenl 'n the Mathematics Department ilane and solid geometry, trigo norr.etry, advanced algebra, a n c [eneral mathematics are taught Courses In biology, chemistry ihyslcs, physiography, and conservation arc provided by the Phy leal Science Department. Socia science courses consist of world istor.v, American history, Amorl- an government, and economics In the field of fine arts, dra- latics, speech, general music, vo- sl music, and band are provided The Commercial Departmen' of- eri'two years of typing, shorl- and, and bookkeeping. Commer- ial law is also offered. In the Vocational Department, wo yean of home economics, two ears of vocational agriculture wo years of woodworking, two ears of »uto mechanics, two years f diversified occupations, and river education are available. School Kids Are Welcomed Home Cooked Food Quickly Served Home Made Pies H H CAFE South Sid* D The Physical Education Department offers two years of required work and one year of elective work to both boys and (.Irls. . There arc 40 courses, or better than 12 to each of the three years of senior high school, jnd are well distributed between the academic and vocational fields. Regular classwork Is supplemented by a well developed and balanced activity program. This program includes athletic, Student Council, National Honor Society, pep squad, Sophomore Guides, Future Fanners, Future Homemakers, F u t u r e Teachers, yearbook staff, Junior Times staff, Key Club nnd between 15 and 20 well organized and supervised service groups. Social training Is provided through such activities as six all- school parties, Homecoming Day, Colors Day, Honors Day, P l a y Day, Peppers Day. spaghetti supper, and organization banquets- all well planned and supervised. More Pupils And Fewer Teachers In VS. Schools Washington - (/P) - The nation's ichools are reported to be caught n a vise--more pupils on one side and fewer teachers and less space »n the other. The National Education Association told of the double-squeeze n a report on a survey among 4,72 school systems In cities of 2,'00 population and upward. The NBA said- replies from 1,:70 of the school systems listed heir major problems as mounting County Supervisor J. n. Konnan, county supervisor, directs the policies of all the schools in tt.-fhinirton County. He is pictured at his desk on the second floor (DaleCanfieldPhoto) r f th! courthouse. Teachers Chosen For 1952-53 In Springdale Public Schools Sprinsdale - (Special) - Supt. J- O. Kelly has released an almost-complete list of teachers who will be employed in the Springdale Schools this term. The list of teachers, excluding six vacancies, is: Senior High School: L. O. Vanzant, principal and m a n u a l training; Drucclla Phillips, secretary; J. V. Crawford, history and government; Hnbbye Doss librarian " ' - ' Helen Buchanan, home economics; Klirabeth Gaines, English nnd speech; Blynna Hellstcrn, ,- commerce; Harry Hincklcy, band; inrollment, a shortage of teachers Ar cWe Knight, agriculture; Pauline Ovcrholt, English and journalism; Gene Hooks, physical cduca- co.ich; . . ma th o- matics; Janice E. Leslie, music cnrclty of building materials and nflationary costs. The report said the nation's rtc- ense effort apparently Is the ma- or cause of the shortage of quailed teachers. It said teacher turn- vcr has increased generally. About 47 per cent of the sys- ems covered in the survey said ceded building projects, to ac- ommodatc a total of 343,000 pulls, were being delayed by lack f funds. It said materials short- gcs or high costs have hailed lanned building, to house 115,15 other pupils, in 102 school sys- ms. While financing was ranked al- ost equal to housing as a school roblem, the report said indjca- ons were that local support of lucation was in no serious dc- ine. Less than 4 per cent of all mln- rals known to science qualify as em stones. tion. history, basketball V e l m a Blankcnshhip, and history; Mary Lynn Rivers, physical education and biolosy; Betty Lou Boyd, English and history. Junior High School: Alfred D. Long, principal; Mrs. Clyde W. Lyons, secretary; John S. Stamos, civics; L. P. Sewcll, science; Earl Voss, algebra; Cah- nclle Freeman, English; Joe Allen Roberts, history, physical education and coach; Naomi Hooks, physical education and history; Mazic Benton, arithmetic; Lenna Webb, English; Nora Lingeibach, science; La Fern Jones, social science;; lone Singletary, English;! Katherine Steeie, science; Jean Annette King, music. City sixth grades (old junior Marie Fletcher, Jane Duvall. Central School -- Clyde W. Lyons, principal; May Miller, Char- loltc Ann Terrell, Elsie Durall, Jean Clinkscales, Bessie Hocrelc. Lee School -- O. C. Lonj?. principal; Geneva Matthews, Barbara Henry, Mary Frances Noggle, Alice Stcphenson, Beulah Whltcomb Billie Lou Pratt, Jamie Malhls. Washington School -- O r e n Dodd, principal; Mrs. n. M. Jerni- Itan, Minnie Oakcs, Nettie McCracken, Bertha Plemmons, Hel en Wood. ~" Jefferson School -- Betty Morris and Maxine Graham. Elm Springs -- Charles- Stewart, principal, seventh and eighth ;rades; Lois Glass, f i f t h and sixth; Hazel Stewart, third nnd fourth; Dorothea Roberts, first and second. Accident -- Henrietta Kendrick, grades one-six. Bethel -- Ada -leverjRer, grades one-six. Brush Creek -- Miss Hhoda Vernon, irades one-six. Fishback -- Homa Dee Garden, grades four-six; Gladys Carter, grades one-three. Habberton -- F e r n Culwell. larmon -- Mrs. Ethel Wright, grades four-seven; Mrs. Olive tones, grades one-three. Hickory Creek--Mabel Stout, grades four- seven; Virginia Shockley, grades one-three. Monitor--Eunice Huntley, four- seven; Willie Kendall, one-three. Oak Grove -- Ceeil Vaughn, one- three. Peaceful Valley -- Laura Willey, one-si::. Sonora -- Laura Kilgore, four-seven; R. F. Kii-| gore, one-three. ! Shady Grove - Mrs. G u n t e r j Brooks, one-six. Stony Point -- j ".?rs. Lydia Kimbrough, one-{ three; Mrs. J. S. Robertson, fnur- six. Spring Creek -- Lucille Faries. one-six. Tontitown -- Sister Wilhelmina Dower. Sister Ricarda McGuire, and- Sister Emmanuella While, i White Oak--V. W. Danforth, one- \ six. Zion -- Aline Fuller, one-six. Charles (Larry) Woodall publicity director for the Boston Red Sox, caught for the Detroit Tijrrrs! for nine years during the 1920's. I He batted .363 in IS2I. I About 15 tons of rock are processed for each ton of fiber in Quebec's asbestos industry. Almost all of Quebec's vast asbestos production comes from open pit mines. Sound waves travel about 1,100 The watermelon Is the giant of | feet per second. the cucumber family. One or more favorites won ev- high school) -- Clyde W. Lyons, cry day of Delaware Park's 33-day ' principal; Helen Fudge, Ruth I meeting which ended recently. i SCHOOL DAYS Now that children will again be walking on the streets and highways to and from school, it is especially important that your car be kept in safe operating condition, and that you drive carefully. Drive your car in, and i let us give it a safety check. "Give them a chance to grow up" ELKINS GARAGE EARL STOKENBURY Music Will Complete Your Child's Education Playing in the school band, playing the piano at a school party, or taking part in a backyard concert, is a big part of any school-ager's education. Let your children get a full education by providing them with a band instrument or piano. You'll find us ready to give you advice and friendly help in selecting the proper instrument for your child. GUISINGER Music House Established 1905 A dilla-a-dollar a ten o'clock scholar What makes you come so soon You used to come at ten o'clock And now you come at noon! ANOTHER REASON WHY NATIONAL IS THE ADDING MACHINE FOR YOU St. Automatic Clear Symbol . large Answer Diali . Easy-Touch Key Action . Subtraction! Print in Red . Automatic Credit Balance Heavy-Duty Construction . Automatic Paper S p a c e - U p en Printed Totals ALSO ... · National Adding Machines · Cramer Poster (hairs · Master Addressers · Typewriter Tables · Royal Typewriters · Rex-0-Graph (Liquid Proceii Duplicator) · Speed-0-Prinf Mimeograph Machines · Complete Mimeograph Supplies Don't make a "Ten O'Clock Scholar" out of your boy or girl. Give them an extra advantage in learning . . . THE « Greatest New Typewriter of All Time ROYAL HAGIC TABULATOR! LOOK FOR THESE FEATURES: 1. "MAGIC" TABULATOR 2. CARRIAGE CONTROL 3. EXTRA "PERSONALIZED" KEY 4. NEW TIME-SAVER TOP MAGIC TABULATOR, a new exclusive feature which allows the student or secretary to operate tab with either finger or palm without moving her hands from the guide board position. CARRIAGE CONTROL, a new exclusive feature which lets the student or secretary set the carriage tension to her needs. Just a flip of the knob does it. EXTRA PERSONALIZED KEY, at no extra c o s t . . . a forty-thircl key marked with your choice of three combination!. NEW TIME SAVER TOP. See the convenience here! Easy to get at spools for ribbon changing. Press button . . . It's all instantly accessible. HELP YOUR CHILD TO HELP HIMSELF WITH A ROYAL MAGIC TABULATOR TYPEWRITER FROM Alexander Typewriter Company 9 North Block Phone 365

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