5 JAMES VINSON. Beta Club ’38-’39, ’39-’40; Dancing Club ’39-’4(). IDA WALLACE. Junior Music Club ’36-’37, ’37-’38. ’38-’39, ’3 )-’40 Glee Club ’37-’38; Hi-V ’38-’39, ’39-’40; Dramatic ( lub 39- 40; Senior Play 39-’40. BjORIS WEBB. Vice-President French Club ’39- ' 40; Glee Club ’39-’40; Dramatic Club M)-’4(V Officers’ Club ’39-’40. J BETTY WHIT- AKER. junior Music Club ’36-’37, ’37-’38, w8-’39, ' ’39-’40; Glee Club ’ 3 7 - ’ 3 8 ; French Club ’39- ’40; Dramatic Club ’39-’40; Senior Play ’39-’4(), .«f EMBREE WHITE. Dramatic Club ’39-’40. j DOUGLAS YVHITESELL. Hi-V ’39- ’40 ; Hobby Club ’39-’40; Photographic Editor Oriole ’39- ' 40. SET James Vinson Ida Wallace Doris Webb Betty Whitaker Embree W hite Douglas Whitesell I A . ) ' r f ltjr |CS and music Alice M. Car nr 1 We sing to niqht to dear old P. h S. 2 We all recall the happy days we knew She is the school well always love the best And we agree the sad ones were quite few k R h- =|— — y S ' — $ .s-LM «- ■ 9 - - --Hi 3 4 m « TT c 9 — "
Page 42 text:
PULASKI HI’S VOCATIONAL PROGRAM THEY LEARN WHILE THEY EARN WHILE THEY WORK The new vocational program (Diversified Oc- cupations) which started at Pulaski High three years ago, has gradually gained in popularity and lias proven a practical asset to scores of students. D. O. was started in the South a few years ago in answer to the demand of students for practical experience in various occupations. Pulaski was among the towns and cities in Virginia to introduce D. O. in its second year. It is a co-operative pro- gram of the local school system and the State Department of Trade and Industrial Education. The D. O. plan is relatively simple, providing, of course, local business men are willing to co- operate with the high school in offering their busi- ness firms as laboratories in which high school students may get practical experience. The program works in this way: Juniors and Seniors who have definitely decided they like a certain vocation are allowed to arrange their course in such a way as will permit them to go out into industry and work three hours each day, having a definite schedule of compensation, and getting practical experience in their chosen vocations. The student is given such experience and guidance on the job as will enable him to decide whether or not he is really fitted for such a vocation and to train under actual working conditions. His work is tied up with a study of the various occupations and related work in school. The students choose the D. O. course as an elective, with credit, and must continue with such required academic work as will meet diploma requirements of the State Board of Education. Vocations for which P. H. S. students have trained and the number in each: nursing 8, sales- manship 13, auto mechanics 3, carpentry 2, sec- retarial 8, knitting machine operator 3, shipping clerk 1, general office work 8, stenographic 9, teach- ing 2, general hosiery manufacturing 2, theater management 1. beauty culture 3, dietetics 1. veterinarian 1, dental assistant 2, dry cleaning 1. printing 1, telephone repair 1, armature winding 1, electrical repairing 3, cleaning and laundering 1 , radio repairing 1 , hotel management 1 . 1938-1939 GRADUATES Students pictured above (from top down, left to right) : Nancy Kegley, Frank Howard, Jack Williams, Paul Phibbs, Irene Richardson, Ernest Tolley, Mildred Albert, Austin Riggs, Grace Hearn , Edwin Grantham, Faye Pike, Vivian Matheney, Leroy Livingston, Tressa Peters, Wilbur Kirby, Anne Cruise, Bradley Hale, Arbv Phibbs, Annie Mae Southern, Ralph Rosenbaum, Ruth Vinson, Alvin Simmons, Ercell Ryan, Grace Andrews, Clarence Thompson, Virginia Mustard, Gertrude Cecil, Henry Patterson, Anna Ruth Moore, Lois Richardson, Bernice Turman, Erline Kegley. Joseph Nixon, Katherine Windle, Gladys Schrader. (Not shown in picture: Audrey Williams, Jimmie Painter, Kittie Sutherland, Embree White, C. J. Haislip.)
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