7 months ago

Highlander 1966

Highland Springs High School, Highlander 1966 Yearbook


D. E. TRIPLES PREVIOUS ENROLLMENT The size of the Distributive Education department greatly increased this year as did the role it played in the lives of its students. Through the D.E. system the students gained knowledge and experience in the field which they planned to follow even while attending regular high school classes. The participants learned by training both on and off the job. They attended D. E. classes in the morning in which they learned the basic principles of merchandising and in the afternoon were excused from regular classes to go to their jobs. For these successfully completed afternoon sessions on the job they received two credits. In the classroom, the equipment which the students would use on their jobs, such as a cash register, a wrapping counter, and a display case, provided as a teaching aid. Due to the extensive training received by the D.E. students both at school and on the job, they were able to set up displays, to approach customers properly, and to carry out all the other duties that would be demanded of them in the business world. JA M E S B. FARR Virginia Polytechnic Institute The traits of a good businessman are carefully emphasized by Mr. Farr as he instructs his D.E. class. D.E. students glance through the newest issue of The Am erican Distributer. 44

I. C. T. CLASS COMPETES AT HOPEWELL Bricklaying, carpentry, dental technology, hairstyling and other such vocational fields were again offered by the Industrial Co-operative Training program. By working closely with their sponsor, Mr. W illiam Motley, students were also able to obtain jobs in these areas and others, including small appliance repairing, auto radiator repairing, and electrical welding. Those students who held a part-time job received a grade equivalent to that of a regular academic course. Participants in the program also became eligible to membership in the I.C.T. Club, which engaged in numerous projects and competitions such as the district convention in Hopewell. Through developing a competitive spirit, responding to supervision, learning public relations and training in skilled vocations the students greatly enhanced their chances for a successful career. W IL L IA M H . M O TLEY Lynchburg College Faye Taylor discuss the plans for the I.C.T. compe­ Mr. Motley and tition. Ricky Bray looks through the I.C .T. files in order to find further information for a report in I.C.T. class.

Highlander 1965
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