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Sharon Sue Sharpe

library media services administrator

Sharon Sue Sharpe, American library media services administrator.


Sharpe, Sharon Sue was born on May 8, 1950 in San Antonio, Texas, United States. Daughter of Leonard William and Aline Isabel (Williamson) Boehme.


Bachelor of Science in Curriculum/Instruction, Texas Agricultural and Mechanical University, 1972. Master of Education in Educational Psychology, Texas Agricultural and Mechanical University, 1976. Postgraduate, Kansas State University, 1992.


Teacher Title I Snook Indiana School District, Texas, 1975-1976. Migrant program teacher Regional Service Center VI, Huntsville, 1976-1977. Educational diagnostician Burleson/Milam Cooperative, Rockdale, 1977-1978.

Teacher 5th grade Geary County Unified School, Junction City, Kansas, 1973-1975, 78-80, building library media specialist, 1980-1986, coordinator library media service, since 1986.


The Covenant is not a contract in which God and human beings agree to provide particular goods and services for each other. It is not something that people have to do to create a relationship with God. God has already made it possible.


All Christians should study Old and New Testament, which texts were written and gathered together over a long period of time. It is important to find out as much as we can about the original contexts in which texts were produced.


Chairman advisory board Geary County Community Hospital, Junction City, since 1993. State chair Kansas William Allen White Children's Book award. Member American Library Association, Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development, Kansas School Library.

Association, Kansas Association Supervision and Curriculum, Association Educational Communications and Technology, Kansas Association Educational Communications and Technology, Phi Delta Kappa, Delta Kappa Gamma.


  • Other Interests

    Reading, genealogy, collecting.


Married Leland George Sharpe, June 1, 1978.


The state should not use its authority to promote particular religious beliefs, nor should it require prayer or worship in the public schools. However, the state should leave students free to practice their own religious convictions.