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Page 12 text:
9162! 1' Ma 21615
Principal M. T. Hoyt
Students of public education in future decades will find it an interesting fact that in
California's celebration of her first century of progress, the mid-century years of the
twentieth century, like the corresponding years in the nineteenth century, called upon
our communities to engage in some pioneering activities in behalf of our public schools.
ln 1848 and 1849, Californians concerned about education and culture,made tremendous
efforts to organize and open our first schools. In 1948, 1949, 1950, Californians have
been making heroic efforts to plan and build thousands of new classrooms, recruit
thousands of additional teachers, and secure instructional materials for the vast numbers
of new students who are enrolled in our public schools today.
We have been striving to bring our public school curriculum into conformity with
the needs of our swiftly growing communities, new constitutional amendments, new state
laws, and changes in local organizational patterns have been approved by the people,
giving public school teachers and administrators the opportunity to make great advances.
ln all these developments there is a strong underlying conviction, held by the people
and by the public servants, that the public schools are the people's schools, and that
parents and other interested citizens are welcome at all times within the school. Our
experience in past years has demonstrated that Public Schools' Week, held every
spring, can be the most constructive expression of this principle observed through the
entire school year. Participation by the pupils, the teachers, and the school adminis-
trators, together with that of the people of the community, has made it a truly rewarding
exercise that augments the mutual understanding necessary to the welfare of public
Let us hope that
even longer stride in
To the members
may settle, remember
money's worth,as you,
in 1950-1951, Public Schools' Week number thirty-two will be an
the direction of close harmony between the "people and their
of the graduating class of 1950: In whatever community you
that the "public schools" are yours. You are entitled to your full
directly or indirectly, will be the financial backbone of Democracy
which has its roots in the school system.
Page 11 text:
HVIZZZZ4 'Ufhlnd Ji! ffl jedi
Courtland PTA has been
xistence for only four years,
ng which time many things
2 been accomplished. Among
e is the Well-Baby Clinic, which 1
been very successful. Each year
PTA sponsors the dance which is
l after the graduation. The band uni-
1 fund has been boosted considerably
ugh the Jitney Dinner. During the war
in food for the cafeteria was hard to procure,
f stepped in ancl helped. They also helped buy
pay for the steam table.
ty highways in the community can boast a white
because the PTA went to bat. Last year when the
etic field needed a face lifting, they backed the idea
'he way. Rooters couldn't always ride on the buses to the
nes, but because of the PTA's efforts, the students were
Left to right: R. Hcringcr, E. M. Simpson, E. C. Hcmly,
A. V. ChLlf4QlD, Mark Sullivan, Donald Mgclgtin,
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
The board members govern the high school on behal
of the people who elect them. The board has legislative
and iudicial powers. The members also serve as a com
mittee of the whole to advise and direct all matters per
taining to the business and welfare of the school.
Courtland is fortunate in having trustees whc
are eminently successful and highly respectec
citizens of the community. They give unstint
'wed to attend these games. PTA helped the new kinder-
ten get underway by collecting toys, paying for the milk
sumed by children and presenting a phonograph to the class.
These are iust a few of the many things PTA did for our
mmunityg there are more to come.
ingly of their time and abilities to schoo
Mrs. Harvey usscll
Left to right: Mrs. M. T. Hoyt, Mrs. R. Pylman, Mrs. G.
Hudson, Mrs. H. Russell, Mr. M. T. Hoyt, Mr. W. Cave, Mrs,
R. Cnrmany, Mrs. T. Fcrricrn, Mr. H. Schilling.
Page 13 text:
JOHN DESALERNOS MISS BEATRICE CUBICIOTTI MR. DONALD DETER
Dean of Boys Foreign Language Department Industrial Arts
MISS EDNA CHEW
Dean of Girls
MRS. MARTHA EMERSON MR. MILTON GOODRIDGE MISS CAROL WATSON
English Department Boys' Athletic Department Girls' Athletic Department
5 1 V'
I U f ' i
Q 'bl kg. , 'iv
L it ,41 4 A .1 l
:fa . Tt, 543 fe,
'SQA I 'RISE
MR. DAN MCAULIFFE MR- ARVIL PARKER
Mugig Department ' Sfifflfc' Dfilrlflmffll
STANLEY MCVICKER MISS MARIE DAVIS MR. ROSS JOHNS MISS INEZ GILLETTE
Science Department Commercial Department Agricultural Department Home Economic Department
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