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Page 101 text:
Home Ec. Cooks Up Savory Ideas
The home Economics courses had formulated a recipe
to yield American homemakers and parents. Following in-
structions, Pulaski's Home Economics Department added a
pinch of changes to this year's curriculum. The ingredi-
ents included a schedule adapted to fewer foods and
clothing classes and more classes in other fields of home
economics such as home planning, consumer education,
child care, and textile arts.
The filling of this concoction was a stress on the reali-
ties of homemaking. Sophomores prepared the first part of
the recipe, gaining experience as they went shopping for
reports, cooked meals, and cleaned the model home.
Family Living, for both boys and girls, lit the fire in knowl-
edge of family relations and family management. Interior
decoration, buying, selling, and maintaining a home were
the finishing touches added in Home Management.
Miss Loretta Mohr
Dept. Chairman, Clothing, Family
Living, Home Ec., Sp. Events
Mrs. Sharon Curran
Foods, Sr. Foods, Family Living,
Home Ec. Club, Wayfarers Club
Miss Esther Ethier
Family Living, Home Ec., Soph.
Mrs. Florence Markwardt
Home Ec., Family Living,
Home Ec. Club
"I wonder if Betty Crocker started out this way?" mutters a home
economics student as she cautiously retrieves baked spuds.
Miss Mohr assists Mary Jo Kuzminski with the most important part in o
modern girI's dress, the hemline.
Page 100 text:
Physical Education Tones Muscles
Pulaski's physical education department strove to de-
velop strong bodies, good sportsmanship, and alertness
this past year.
All students took swim in their sophomore year and
progressed according to their ability. The iunior year was
a year ot choice. Boys and girls could further their swim-
ming abilities by taking advanced swim for one semester
and life saving tor the next. Modern dance was another
selection for junior girls. lf none of these classes were
chosen, juniors were automatically enrolled in gym class.
ln these classes basic rules of sports such as volleyball,
basketball, and tumbling were taught. ln their last year
the seniors studied health. This less active but equally
important course focused on ways to keep the body strong
and in good physical condition.
During a gym class baseball game, Jim Skorcz packs his power behind
a mighty swing, belting the ball to the gym ceiling,
Mr. Clarence Scherr
Dept, Chairman, Adv. Swim,
Phy. Ed., Swimming Coach
Mrs. Viola Hancock
Girls' Health, Paramedical Club
Mr. Ronald Stram
Apparatus, Phy. Ed., Health,
1967 January Class Sponsor,
Mrs. LaVerne Dougherty
Adv. Swim, Phy. Ed., G.A.A.
Advisor, Natare Advisor
Mrs. Angeline Newman
Girls' Health, Phy. Ed., Modern
Dance, Orchesis Advisor,
Mr. Matthew Wielgosz
Health, Tennis Coach
Page 102 text:
Business Ed. Welcomes Innovations
Mr. Marvin Alexahderil ,fi
Typing, Bus. Arithmeti,c,tCaya,lier
Annual Business Advisory!
Busy was the key word in the Business Education De-
partment this year as they strove to teach academic as
well as manipulative skills. With the help of comptome-
ters, cash registers, typewriters, and adding machines,
students gained experiences enabling them to go into the
world of business.
The Vocational Education course was composed of
two divisions, Office Education and Distributive Education.
These two courses provided half-day classroom instruction
with fifteen to .twenty-eight hours a week of actual train-
in experienge with local business firms. Office Edu-
ca ion Ajusheinfroduced to Pulaskians this fall had an enroll-
mqnltt-'of twenty-one trainees. lt provided one credit for
5 -' Offtibe Practice and one credit for work experience.
'iAThe, Distributive Education Program provided one credit
foriiclassroom instruction given in the iunior and senior
years and one credit for training experience during the
1 ifsenior year in marketing and distribution.
lt' 1 "i
Mr. John Dale
writers can be heard as Miss Lindsay
Miss Renee' Gerdes Mrs. Bernice Helterhoff A Y' Jil
Office Ed. Coordinator, Coop. Bookkeeping, Typing, Lawgfjpylj
Office Practice, Typing, Note- yy I Xi
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