Each week, The Sentinel publishes stories we receive to prompts in Kids World and on www.cumberlink.com. This week’s Kids Speak Out prompt was “If I were president, my first declaration would be to ...”
“If I were president, my first declaration would be to put taxis inside towns and neighborhoods. I would make that my first declaration because people who maybe don’t have enough money to afford a car can be able to get transportation. I think it’s good that they are in cities, but they should also be in neighborhoods, too. I would expect it to be very helpful. My second declaration is to lower hospital prices. More people can be healthy, and they wouldn’t spread germs to other people, so we all would be more healthy.”
East Pennsboro Elementary School
“If I was president I would take care of the whole world. I would go on planes to different countries. The world will be a better place. People will love it there. Gumball machines will go in every store for children so they are happy, and everybody will have $100 bills because they need food and a place to live and something to drink. It would change by making the world a better place.”
Danielle Alexander, 8
St. Patrick School
“If I were president, my first declaration would be to make a law that everyone should be treated the same. I want that to happen because some people do not have the same rights as us.”
East Pennsboro Elementary School
“If I was president I would put snack machines in every school in the country. I would make a rule that if you would do something super nice, you would get $200. I will give the poor $300. I will give the poor food and water, too. In the White House I would have a bowling alley and a swimming pool, too. I would travel everywhere. I would go to England and the North Pole and Alaska.”
Tyler Rice, 7
St. Patrick School
“If I were president, my first declaration would be to lower all hospital prices so people could afford to go to it and feel healthy and not sick. My second declaration would be to hire more engineers to make solar panels for houses to stop pollution.”
East Pennsboro Elementary School
“If I was president I would put candy machines in all the schools. I would love to live in the White House. It would be so cool! The bad part about being president is it would get boring signing so many contracts. Being the president would be hard work, but it would be fun, too.”
Josephine Birbeck, 8
St. Patrick School
“If I were president, my first declaration would be to ban smoking. I want to ban smoking because everyone is getting lung cancer. My other reason to ban smoking is to save people money because people waste money for cigars. The reason I want to do this is because people are dying.”
East Pennsboro Elementary School
Bibliography - Part 1
Indigenous Traditions and Ecology Bibliography
Updated by Kimberly Carfore
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--------. “The Storytelling Seasons.” Parabola 14, no. 2 (1989): 87–93.
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Burger, Julian. The Gaia Atlas of First Peoples: A Future for the Indigenous World. New York: Anchor, 1990.
--------. Report from the Frontier: The State of the World’s Indigenous Peoples. London: Zed; Cambridge, Mass.: Cultural Survival, 1987.
Caduto, Michael J. and Joseph Bruchac. Keepers of the Animals: Native American Stories and Wildlife Activities for Children. Golden, CO: Fulcrum Publishing, 1997.
Cairns, Malcom F. ed. Shifting Cultivation and Environmental Change: Indigenous People, Agriculture and Forest Conservation. New York: Routledge, 2015.
--------. Voices from the Forest: Integrating Indigenous Knowledge into Sustainable Upland Farming. Washington, DC: RFF Press, 2007.
Cajete, Gregory. Native Science: Natural Laws of Interdependence. Santa Fe, NM: Clear Light Publishers, 1999.
--------. Look to the Mountain: An Ecology of Indigenous Education. Durango, Colo.: Kivaki Press, 1994.
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--------. “Many Indigenous Worlds or the Indigenous World? A Reply to My ‘Indigenous’ Critics.” Environmental Ethics 22, no. 3 (2000): 291-310.
--------. Earth’s Insights: A Multicultural Survey of Ecological Ethics from the Mediterranean Basin to the Australian Outback. Berkeley, Calif.: University of California Press, 1994.
--------. “American Indian Land Wisdom? Sorting Out the Issues.” In Defense of the Land Ethic: Essays in Environmental Philosophy, eds. J. Baird Callicott and David Edward Shaner, 203–19. Albany, N.Y.: State University of New York Press, 1989.
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--------. The Volta Resettlement Experience. London: Pall-Mall Press, 1970.
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