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Keeping KHS students in line were
eans Mrs. Shirley Booth and Mr.
oloman Wesley. The positions of
ach of these two people were unique
it that, eventually, as the year pro-
ressed, they came in contact with vir-
ually every student in the school. This
ontact made them more aware of the
ocial and academic problems with
Jhich students had to dealg thus, they
Jere in a position to help many stu-
.ents through counselling.
Mrs. Shirley Booth has been
Dean of Women since 1968. She,
is did Mr. Wesley, dealt with atten-
dance, early dismissals, discipline and
tardies, she also arranged the
homebound instruction program for any
student who had to be out of school
for a long period of time. In addition,
she counselled students who had diffi-
culty coping with the problems of fam-
ily, peers, or school pressures. Invalu-
able to her were student aids of whom
she had at least two every period.
They filed, ran errands, and answered
the telephone when Mrs. Booth was oc-
cupied with her other duties.
Before becoming Dean of Men,
Mr. Wesley was a government
teacher at Kecoughtan. His main
duty as dean was discipline. Although
suspension was his least preferable
form of punishment, he did not hesitate
to use it when necessary. Maintaining
school records as related to attendance
took up a majority of Mr. Wesley's
time as did the processing of student
re-entries and new students.
Undeniably, the deans were a very
important part of the administration at
KHS. The proficiency with which they
performed in their respective areas
helped to make Kecoughtan a smooth-
Smiling in disbelief, Mrs. Shirley Booth listens pa-
tiently to another outlandish excuse from a latecomer.
Awaiting the latest news, Mr. Wesley confers with
Thomas Wilson over the latest football game.
A 3 '