The Duncan Banner


November 28, 2012

Duncan Middle School Honor Rolls



Seventh grade: Fisher Anderson, Sabrina Arredondo, Heather Bailey, Emma Banks, Katrina Bevans, Caden Bowles, Grant Braught, Ryan Burden, Madelin Conway, Mackenzie Cook, Piper Cook, Allison Curry, Joseph Davis, Jordan Ellis, Tyler Esquibel, Jennifer Evans, Joseph Ferguson, Jaden Gallop, Audrey Goodson, Jared Gregston, William Harrion, Alleson Howard, Coby Kirkland, Rylie Koning, Kamrynn Lawson, Faith Leatherman, Piero Lopez, Madison Masch, Rachel McCurry, Amora McFadden, Natalie McKinney, Samantha Mejia, Vanessa Moore, Harold Moran, Benjamin Neal, Daniel Peercy, Connor Rightmire, Andrew Riley, Connor Roddy, Hope Sprouse, Dustin Stanley, Sabrina Stewart, Collin Thornton, Allison Tullous, Addie Watkins.

Eighth grade: Taylor Alexander, Sydney Ashton, Mattie Bivens, Halee Brew, Kenneth Brown, Jaryn Burgess, Alexandra Cassidy, Dustin Cox, Gilberto Diaz, Andee Fitts, Abigail Gammill, Adrienne Gibson, Kylie Greening, Jessica Hale, Tyron Harrison, Jackson Hicks, Josephine Hriscu, Chandler Hunt, Haley Irwin, Colin Kaspereit, Emily Kirkland, Clayton Longest, Kearsty McCoy, Noah McGhghy, Yannah Morgan, Joseph Mullins, Sierra Owens, Abigail Peters, Kristin Prewett, Adam Ridley, Richard Seeberger, Zowie Smith, Adam Stewart, Kennedy Stewart, Hattie Stockton, Caroline Sullivan, Alexadra Turkett, Kristian Urquhart, Jade Warford, Cooper Webb, Hayden Webb and Bryce Wilkinson.

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    Wal-Mart Stores plans to cut prices more aggressively during this year's back-to-school season and will add inventory to its online store as the chain battles retailers for student spending.

    July 22, 2014

  • A quarter of the world's most educated people live in the 100 largest cities

    College graduates are increasingly sorting themselves into high-cost, high-amenity cities such as Washington, New York, Boston and San Francisco, a phenomenon that threatens to segregate us across the country by education.

    July 18, 2014

  • College graduates are sorting themselves into elite cities

    Census data suggests that in 1980 a college graduate could expect to earn about 38 percent more than a worker with only a high-school diploma. Since then, the difference in their wages has only widened as our economy has shifted to bestow greater and greater rewards on the well-educated. By 1990, that number was about 57 percent. By 2011: 73 percent.

    July 11, 2014

  • How professors are using Facebook to teach

    Technology is an established part of the lives of students. But university lecturers are becoming increasingly frustrated at how they must compete with tablets and laptops for students' attention in the lecture hall.

    July 11, 2014

  • New York to offer free lunch to all middle-school students

    New York's $75 billion spending plan for the fiscal year that began last week includes the first step toward offering free lunch for all 1.1 million students, expanding a program now reserved only for the city's poorest children.

    July 9, 2014

  • Survey shows colleges flouting sexual assault rules

    More than 40 percent of 440 colleges and universities surveyed by Sen. Claire McCaskill, D-Mo., haven't investigated a sexual assault in the past five years, according to a report released Wednesday.

    July 9, 2014

  • School storm shelter petition raises budget questions

    OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) — Oklahoma budget writers say an initiative petition to install storm shelters and safe rooms in every Oklahoma public school could overstress the state's biggest and most critical revenue fund and slow the flow of tax dollars for vital public services.

    For the second time in less than a year, a group known as Take Shelter Oklahoma is collecting the signatures of voters to put the issue on a statewide ballot.

    July 6, 2014

  • Avoidable injuries are killing too many young Americans

    Not so cheerful news before your holiday weekend: Some sobering new government numbers show just how many young people die from injuries that could have been avoided.

    July 3, 2014

  • Study: Kids gain weight more quickly over summer break

    Any parent or teacher can tell you that schoolchildren tend to slip back a bit academically over the long summer break. But now a Harvard University study has come up with troubling indications that they also gain weight more quickly during those months when, traditionally, we hope they're outdoors much of the time, enjoying the summer sun.

    June 18, 2014

  • screenshot starbucks.jpg Starbucks to pay part of college tuition for US store workers

    Starbucks, which has offered company stock for store workers for more than two decades, will now begin picking up most of the college tab for its employees.

    June 18, 2014 1 Photo


Should the date for The World's Largest Garage Sale be changed from the third weekend in July to sometime in October to take advantage of cooler weather like we had this past weekend?

No. It's better in the summer cause kids are out of school.
Yes. More shoppers would come during nice fall weather.
Either time is fine.

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