South Carolina School Library Media Centers THE CRUCIAL YEARS school LIBRARY media centers. 19451985 would not be the last Southern state to employ a supervisor, mississippi, Kentucky, and Texas would follow later. http://www.libsci.sc.edu/histories/school/slh04.html
Extractions: The Development of School Libraries in South Carolina The following speech was delivered by Margaret Ehrhardt on March 31, 1988 as the Third Annual Deans' Lecture of the University of South Carolina College of Library and Information Science. Ms. Ehrhardt was Supervisor of School Library Services for the South Carolina State Department of Education from 1970 until the early 1980s. THE CRUCIAL YEARS: SCHOOL LIBRARY MEDIA CENTERS The years 1945-1985 were crucial years for school library programs, not only in South Carolina, but for the nation as well. The ALA Handbook for 1944 showed that only 15 states had school library supervisors. It was interesting to note that seven of these were Southern states, including North Carolina, Georgia, Florida and Tennessee. Tonight I should like to explore with you some of the significant events that have helped to shape the development of school library media programs in our state. The first significant factor was the employment by the State Department of Education of the first Supervisor of Library Services. It is seldom that one can pinpoint the beginning of a library media program, but this is not true of school library media services in South Carolina. The date was March 29, 1946, and the time was 11:00. It was then that an announcement was made to the School Library Section of the South Carolina Education Association which was in session at University High School here in Columbia that the State Department of Education had received a grant from the General Education Board (of the Rockefeller Foundation) to employ a Library Supervisor. This was the first attempt to bring structure into what had been haphazard library development in the schools.
NR Apr 01 02 of the mississippi River, these centers were known as school libraries with theirrows of shelved books. Today, they function as school media centers, mixing http://www.davenport.k12.ia.us/~dcsd/news/newsreleases/lmcanniversary.htm
Extractions: First Elementary School Libraries West of the Mississippi Happy 60 th Anniversary to Elementary School Media Centers in the Davenport Community School District! In the 1941-42 school year, as the first of their kind in any elementary school west of the Mississippi River, these centers were known as school libraries with their rows of shelved books. Today, they function as school media centers, mixing tradition with innovation and complementing rows of books with clusters of personal computers. These centers of learning activity are moving front and center throughout the district in a very tangible way. Twelve of the building renovation projects recently completed or underway districtwide have included expansion and even relocation of school media centers so they are more visible and accessible to the community. Through the years, the roles of Davenport district media specialists also have expanded beyond library science expertise to include technology know how. Often, media specialists are the technology experts in their schools, keeping computers working in individual rooms while also assisting students and teachers, and leading lessons in classrooms and the media center.
NR Apr 05 02 the first libraries in elementary schools west of the mississippi River over havebenefited from expansions and even relocation of school media centers so they http://www.davenport.k12.ia.us/~dcsd/news/newsreleases/happenings040502.htm
Extractions: Davenport Community Schools TIMELY HAPPENINGS: April 5, 2002 Office of Communications Elementary Media Specialists Talk About Books on Public Radio Media Specialists Christine Turnipseed of Adams Elementary and Rosanne Krubsack of McKinley Elementary will be featured on the WVIK Radio program About Books, to be broadcast at 7 p.m. today and at noon Sunday, April 7. The half-hour program is moderated by Jonathan Miller of the Augustana College Library and Faye Clow of the Bettendorf Public Library. Turnipseed and Krubsack are appearing on the public radio program to highlight the importance of library media centers, books, and the importance of reading in the lives of students. April is School Library Media Month, and April 14-20 is National Library Week. Media centers at 13 schools in the district also are sites for weekly Read with Me storytelling sessions. The Davenport district introduced the first libraries in elementary schools west of the Mississippi River over 60 years ago in 1941-42. During the past two years, 12 schools in the district also have benefited from expansions and even relocation of school media centers so they are more visible and accessible to the public.
CDC Media Relations: Press Release October 8, 2002 Contact CDC, media Relations (404) 639 The centers for Disease Controland Prevention (CDC from the University of mississippi school of Medicine http://www.cdc.gov/od/oc/media/pressrel/r021008a.htm
Extractions: Contact: CDC, Media Relations CDC Names Two New Directors The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) today announced that Dr. F.E. (Ed) Thompson Jr., has been named Deputy Director for Public Health Programs and Services, CDC and ATSDR, and Dr. Harold Jaffe has been named Director, National Center for HIV, STD, and TB Prevention (NCHSTP). In his new role at CDC, Thompson will be responsible for enhancing the impact of CDC's public health programs and improving service to state and local health agencies and other partners. Thompson has been with the Mississippi State Health Department since 1980, and has been the State Health Officer for the health department since 1993. He assumes his new position at CDC on October 28. "Dr. Thompson has worked in the field of public health for over 20 years and will be a valuable asset to the leadership team here at CDC," said Dr. Julie Gerberding, CDC Director. "He brings with him to CDC valuable insight into the issues and challenges facing state and local public health personnel, who are key CDC partners."
The University Of Southern Mississippi and broadcast to the USM Gulf Park and Jackson County campuses and to various remotesites in mississippi (Jackson, MS LIS 408/508, school Lib media centers. http://www-dept.usm.edu/~slis/DistanceLearning2002_03.htm
Extractions: Tentative Schedule of LIS Courses available via Distance Learning Summer 2002, Fall 2002, Spring 2003 400 level = undergraduate; 500 level and above = graduate "Courses" IVN = Interactive Video Network , courses taught from the USM campus and broadcast to the USM Gulf Park and Jackson County campuses and to various remote sites in Mississippi (Jackson, MS; Tupelo, MS; Cleveland, MS; Natchez, MS). Students interested in enrolling for courses at IVN remote sites other than USM Gulf Park and Jackson County, should contact Linda Bass in Continuing Education at (601) 266-4189. ONL = Online , courses taught completely online (students must meet requirements for taking courses online before enrolling) HYB = Hybrid , courses taught online in combination with Saturday class meetings on the USM campus on designated dates (students must meet requirements for taking courses online before enrolling) SUMMER 2002 ONL Haynes ONL LIS 651, Intro to Information Science Norton FALL 2002 IVN Haynes Wednesday Nights, 6:30-9:15 p.m. IVN LIS 670, Topics in Serv Clientele
North Bolivar Mississippi School District Reading Inventory North Bolivar mississippi school District Reading Inventory Poor reading skills negatively affect every aspect of education, so improving literacy should be a fundamental component of reform. Access to and use of books and related resources in classrooms and media centers http://www.serve.org/_downloads/April2002.pdf
Syllabus For LIS 408/508 school Libraries West of the mississippi. Happy 60th Anniversary to Elementary school media centers in the Davenport http://ocean.st.usm.edu/~dehaynes/508syllabus.html
Extractions: Information Power: Building Partnerships for Learning . ALA, 1998. Job, Amy G. and Marykay W. Schnare. The School Library Media Specialist as Manager: A Book of Case Studies. Scarecrow Press, 1997. Stein, Barbara and Risa W. Brown. Running a School Library Media Center . Neal-Schuman, 1992. Woolls, Blanche. The School Library Media Manager. 2nd ed. Libraries Unlimited, 1999.
Untitled 1, Part 2, and Part 3, Education Week (January 15, 1997) A mississippi school districtshares The Impact of school Library media centers on Academic http://www.libsci.sc.edu/miller/761Readings.htm
Extractions: http://www.ala.org/aasl/filtering.html Abilock, Debbie. "Censorship in the Information Age," Reprinted from California Education . April/May 1996: 22-31. Debbie is the Media Specialist at the Nueva School, a private PK-8 school in Hillsborough, California. Paul Wallich, "Cyber View: Parental Discretion Advised, " Scientific American (August 1997). Evaluating Internet Resources Bibliography on Evaluating Internet Resources This bibliography, originally created for a panel discussion at a regional conference in Wisconsin, has grown with the increasing number of documents which address the problems and issues related to teaching and using critical thinking skills to evaluate Internet resources. The Future Ruenzel, David. "Is This The Future of Education In America?"
Dr. Kay Bishop Technology on school Library media centers in Two International Association of schoolLibrarians Conference University of Southern mississippi Children's Book http://nosferatu.cas.usf.edu/lis/faculty/bishop.html
Extractions: E-mail address: firstname.lastname@example.org "Attracting Adults to Public Libraries: Identifying Effective YA Strategies, Programs, and Services." Journal of Youth Services in Libraries (Winter 2002). "Responding to Developmental Stages in Reference Service to Children." Public Libraries (November/December 2001).
Leads From LAMA Vol. 4 No. 9 in and care about libraries, media centers and information Science, University ofSouthern mississippi, and the Master of Science, school of Information http://www.ala.org/lama/publications/leads/leads4/LEADS.V4-NO9.html
Mississippi News and upgrade computers for their school district as said Andrew Smith, State Directorof ExplorNetmississippi. to other classrooms or media centers, so all http://www.explornet.org/mississippi/news/press1128.htm
Extractions: November 16, 2000 (JACKSON, MS) - Beginning in January, ten Mississippi school districts will embark on a unique project that will increase the availability of classroom technology and the employability of participating students. Through the Computer Recycling Project (CPR) students will learn to build and upgrade computers for their school district as well as serve as tech-support teams. The curriculum is designed by ExplorNet, a 501(c) 3 non-profit, in conjunction with the Mississippi Department of Education to ensure the course meets the state's technology goals. "Rural communities that have struggled to equip their schools with state-of-the-art technology can really benefit through this program, " said Andrew Smith, State Director of ExplorNet-Mississippi. "Participating schools save money as the student-built computers are deployed to other classrooms or media centers, so all students can learn from this technology, not just a select few." CPR students may also provide tech-support for teachers, allowing schools to further leverage their technology dollars.
Mississippi News machines in other classrooms or media centers so all Simmons High school in Hollandale,Ms. was selected the Public Education Forum of mississippi, the North http://www.explornet.org/mississippi/news/press0829.htm
Extractions: August 29, 2000 (HOLLANDALE) - U.S. Secretary of Education Richard W. Riley announced today Mississippi's statewide expansion of the ExplorNet Technology Learning Project, an innovative workforce development program that provides technology training to students in America's most rural communities. "I am delighted when I hear about unique programs such as ExplorNet's," said Riley during the third leg of his "Success Express" tour. "By introducing hands-on technology skills to students in these traditionally under served areas, we are helping pave the road to their economic success. This program provides a foundation to a number of careers." The centerpiece of the ExplorNet program is the Computer Recycling (CPR) Project. The curriculum teaches students to analyze older computers, remove outdated parts, and replace them with state-of-the-art components. They are also capable of building new machines from scratch. Students then install these machines in other classrooms or media centers so all students can benefit from the latest technology.
About The Mississippi Heights Media Center Welcome to the mississippi Heights Middle school media Center where students are Inthe Sauk RapidsRice school District, all of our media centers are a http://www.isd47.org/mhms_pages/media/information07.shtml
Analysis Of The Job Market In ILS low of 30 at the University of mississippi to 42 No school required an internshipas a prerequisite to supervised field experience in library media centers of 4 http://www.southernct.edu/departments/ils/ils503/debigo.html
Extractions: Deborah Igoe School Analyses (the competition) Suggested Curriculum (the competitive applicant) Over a 6 week period of time, 105 job announcements for various types of library professionals were collected from the Central area of the United States. This area includes the states of Illinois, Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Mississippi, Montana, Nebraska, North Dakota, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. The state with the largest number of job announcements was Minnesota with 21 openings and Illinois was second with 17. Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Montana had 4 openings each. Academic opportunities accounted for 51 percent of the openings, public libraries were second with 29 percent, special libraries represented 11 percent and school and non-library librarians made up the remaining 10 percent with 5 percent each. All of the academic, public, and school positions required a masters of library science degree with from 1-10 years experience. Openings in the special and non-library settings required only a bachelors degree generally in a field appropriate to the subject for the library law, medical, manufacturing, research and development.
Table III-35 John's. school media centers. Materials and Services To Special Populations. SouthernConnecticut. media Utilization and Curriculum. Education. Southern mississippi. http://www.ils.unc.edu/ALISE/2002/Curric/Table III-35.htm
Extractions: Table III-35 Courses Cross-Listed with Other Academic Units/ Major Teaching Responsibility in Library and Information Studies School Courses Other Academic Unit Alabama Info Access, Evaluation and Use Education Alberta School Media Centers Storytelling Survey of Childrens Lit. Survey of Young Adult Materials Comic Books/Graphic Novels in Schools/Public Libraries Education Education Education Education Education California Los Angeles Ethnic Studies Clarion Library Materials and Services for Special Audiences Special Education Dalhousie Systems Analysis Dept. of Info. Technology, Mount St. Vincent University Dominican Management Info Sources Information Policy Knowledge Management Business Business Business Business Business Florida State Group Dynamics/Leadership Multicultural Education Communication Education Hawaii Information Literacy and Learning Resources Asian Research Materials and Methods Educational Technology History, Asian Studies Illinois History of Libraries Social Aspects of Info Systems Literacy in the Info Age Communications Communications Communications Indiana Info Resources in Telecommunication Info Resources in Journalism Telecommunications Journalism Iowa Organization of Info Resources Text Retrieval History of Readers/Reading Museum Studies Management Sciences Center for the Book Long Island School Media Centers Education Education Louisiana Info Science Abstracting and Indexing
ALISE Statistical Report 1999: Table III-34 John's, school media centers Materials and Services To Special school of Educationschool of Education. Southern mississippi, Utilization of AudioVisual media http://www.ils.unc.edu/ALISE/1999/Curric/tableIII-34.html
Extractions: Illustrations by David Bamundo For states that did not respond, data are from Public School Student, Staff, and Graduate Counts by State, School Year 1995-96 , U.S. Dept. of Education (NCES 97-541). States not responding were: Alabama, Arizona, Delaware, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, New Jersey, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Rhode Island, Utah, Washington, and W. Virginia. To create this national report on school library staffing, SLJ asked me to survey school library media officials in state libraries or education departments in all 50 states and the District of Columbia. All but 15 responded.
Extractions: Many school librarians who entered the field in the 1960s are almost ready to retire. And their junior colleagues in public schools in Virginia, Pennsylvania, and, most recently, Massachusetts, may join them sooner rather than later, thanks to early retirement legislation. This turnover would be no problem if most states required districts to hire only certified staff and if library schools were flush with trained and ready recruits. www.usnews.com/usnews/issue/000612/lib.htm