Catalog 1964-196b
Presque Isle, Maine

Publish€d under ArDmpdatlor No. 4882



Belnal B. Allen, Soutrh Portland, Che anan
Cnlarbs F. Bragg

II, Bargor

Herbert R. Brown, Bflm.swick
Vernon O. Johlston, Madawaska

Fmnk S. Hoy, Le\r'itto!
MIs. Ruth F. Loebs, Waterville
MIs. Mary H. Manduca Old Orchard Beach Emest C. Marrrner, Wat€rville Carrou L. McKusick, Guillord Mrs. E. Palmer Ingells, Jt., Calais

Kermit S. Nicke-son, Comissioner

Our School Chapel

Dining Hall




The Northeastern Maine Vocational Institurte is cond,ucted under the authority of the Maine State Board of Education for y,oung men and women who desire training in

the vocational trades occupations, practical nursing and business skills. The courses are designed to give the students a. basic and cornprehensive training in the theoretical and practical skills of their chosen occup,ation. This school was instituted by an act of the 100th legislature and came into being when the former Presque Isle Air Base was deactivated and eighty acres of land and thirty six usable buildilngs of varying types were deeded to the State of Maine for educational purposes.,The camp,us includes a fully equipped chapel, dormitories, a large recreation area, kitchen and dining facilities, a newly renovated practical nunsing 'baseball schoo'I and administration building, softball and di,amondis, three large shop buildings, a business educatio'n center, classroom buildings and several smaller buildings for maintenance use, storage and srnall shop space. The basic PHILOSOPHY OF TIIE NORTHEASTERN MAINE VOCATIONAL INSTITUTE is to select people who have the ability to pro{it fi.om practical training in the basic skills and knowledge needed to snter and advance themselves in their ch:sen vocation. To provide modern'training geared to the future as well as as present demands-of-jndustry and the trade. --- L- -ry67 In the fall of t6€#the following courses will be offered: Building Construction Aut'omotive Mechanics Electricity Practical Nursing Sheet Metal Working Our students .'rill study relate d technical subjects desigaed to give the graduate a broader understanding of- his jhos.en fieid. Courses in rnathematics, related science, basic English and business management are included to broaden the background of the graduate in his vocation. Ttre demand for people irained in voc6tional-technical skills on the part of trade and industry makes the type of education offered by- thg N9+4eastern'Maine Vocati'fral Institute very valuable to high school gradluates. With the increased emphasis on automation ies for unskilled and meclhanizati'on, the which have created labor, and the develoPments in tfrou,s'anai of jobs in ill kinds 'of -gndeay-or which - require 'trained workers, the Northeastern Maine Vocational Institute should help to fill these needs.

_The charges below subject to change,'are requirect of all students, and are payabie before a student attendi elass fror any seme$er.


**Heaith and Accident Ins. Activities Fee

Bate *Tuition


*Includes Laboratory and consumable, materials fees. **Heal,th and Accident Insurance fee rate covers the fuli vear frorn Septenr,ber to September. Students should note that the above fees are for one semester and there ilre two semesters in the schoo,l year. Books and other suppiies and deposits will oost an estimated $60 to $80 per year. A tool depoiit of gb.00 is required in most courses, refundable at end of year. All checks shouldl be made payable to: Treasurer, State,6f Maine.

$128.b0 $211.00 18.00 ' 18.00 ?.00 ?.00 $148.5t $236.60





Board and room: $12.75 per week, payable ten weeks (one quarter of a year) in advance, of which $9;25 represents board and $3.50 room. The dormitory and dining ro,om are closed over the Thanksgiving week-end, and duiing Christmas and Spring vacations. Mamied students genbraliy rent apartments in the Pre'sque Isle area. Total Cost To help prospective students plan, financially, the to,tal costs for one year will approximate $860 per year for In-State boarding students and approximately $350 per year for InState corirmuting studentC Refunds Students whose rela,tions with NMVI are terminated for any reason before a semester is completed will have refundied to thern prepaid tuitio'n, material fees, and room charges as follows: 80/o during the firsttwo weeks 40% dwing the fifth week 70% during the third week 20% during the sixth week 60% during the fourth week No refund of tuition, ma,terial fees, and room charges after the s'ix'th week of school, except in the case of veterans attendling under Public Law 550, wherein refunds conform to
Sectiora 254.

Refund is not applicable to the health and activities fees. -b'e refunded on'the basis of the number of Board dharges will full weeks unused. In cases of students leaving the do'rmitory fo,r other living accommodations during the Quarter, there is no refund for the room.


Non-Dormitory Students Day students are encouraged to articipate in- aI 'activities of ihe school, including caifeteria-privileges. Meal tickets at $3.50 may be purchased' Health and accident insurance applies equally. ENTR,ANCE REQUIBEMENTS Graduates of approved high schools may-be ad'mitted directly to the school, provided tfieir high s-chool recrord ind'icates thai they can pe#o-rm satisfactorily at NMVI. Admission requiremehts dif?er for various mu1seg. In- gengr:I.a prospective student should have two years of high school Mathematics and ; t;;;;f-Fhtti""t S"iutt.". Algebra*would be an advantage in ttr"e:traaes c6.r"s., but it is no1 a prerequisite. Proficiency in English is also an indicative factor. Testing, in addition to hig r school records,. mal F" "i quired in s-ome cases. A perso! possessing a high t:qool :-qllvalency certificate may be admitted upo'nr suffesstul compretion of entrance examihations. These exams stress mathematics, science and mechanical ab'ility. The State Board of Education has approvtd !9-" Veteran's naueation all of the ctrt**t being offered- at NMVI' Practical nurrses will be given a pre',entrance test prior to admission. please refer to tnE Main^e Schools of Practical -B;h*ii" roo more detailed information about this N;;;G

are admitted ii'l"l':Jn"'tilI^;;'; ;ii";-L"rio" bivl No students mid-vear adaaie; there are no ;ff";'il";;;i";;;p*ing the tuition and missio,ns. On registratiS" d"i, tt-re ieminder of first t"-uti.t aiu d"*, as-well-as tlre c9.st of stulhe fees for the ii; ;;;;et<s uoara jnd roorn ($12?'50) for dormitory

APPLICATION AND REGISTRATION Application f or adrnission,. accomp?"i+ .qy, ",jry: ^9ll1t fee (this is a separat" fe" a"a is non-t:efundable), high sctrool pfrotograph of self, should be forwardedas soon lt."l"tipt, ""d eafiisions committee wi4 begin.-revie*ing trr.i ", ""*i[r". il;;;ly March' Accepted.students will'make a ilff;;i"-;; tuition charge with$iS.OO deposit towaia ifre first sem-ester's refundi;;;;ffi"ih of notiiicaiion of acceptanee. Ttris is not is c-omprior to JuIy-15' Registratioq requested' "Ufu-""l"tt nleted'in person o" ttt'" op*ing day-of scihoot in September

Theten dollar ($10.00) room reservation deposit is nonrefundable. Enrolled str.ldents who have financial difficulties should acquaint the Principal with their problems. The In,stitute reserves the right to exclude or dismiss any student at any tjme of his attendance, conduct, or progress in studies is regarded by the Administrati'on and Faculty as unsatisfactory. New students are considered, as serving a pr,c,bationary period until they establish the fact that they can fit satisfactorily into the school program and organization.
STUDENT AID While part-time work may be available, prospective studlents are urged to c,onsider their finances carefully before en' rolling. Students can work their way in part, but it is difficult-both to succeed in school work and work long hours evenings. The prudent person wjll have an adequate reserve or a guarante'ed income to finance the larger part of the costs. Part-Tinre work

The Institute may enr,ploy a limited number of studen'ts for a variety of occupations in the operation and maintenance of its physical plant. Applicants needing the benefit of iparttime employment may make applieation for such at the Principal's office. References from these applications will aiso be ma-cle to private firms and individuals in ttre Presque IsIe area who contact the school for student help. The Maine State Employment Office in Presque Isle further assists in the prom,oition of student aid by con'tacting business and industrial organizations in the area to acquaint them with the availability of student workers.

The former officers club will be used as a canteen and recreation area. It is a beautifully finished and attractive are'a which adds a great deal to the campus. Social events and stuCent activities will be spons,ored by the student government. T'he school has an attractive and fully furnished chapel which will be availab,le for student use. An athletic field with a baseball and so{tball diamond is available. Other athletic activirties wiil be arranged as the program develops.

Faculty and Staff
Keith K. ThomPson, PrinciPal
Department Heads Mrs. Margaret Ralph

Law Shippee


Practical Nursing School



culum Coordinator - 'ungrrsn Automotive ShoP Building Construction Shop
Nutritionist - Practical Nursing Nursing Instructor Nursing Instructor Science & Math' Instructor Drafting Instruotor Electrical Instmctor Automotive Instructor



Instructors Mrs. Rachel


Miss Gertrude Sharpe Mrs. Margie Faison Everard S"ituy Richard Baird Judson Libby


Office Staff Mrs. Dorothy Sluka Secretary rto Principal Accountant Ronald Giroux Keirstead Secretary - Practical Nursing Mrs. Joyce
Housemothers Mrs. Cecile

Mrs. Evelyn

Goodall L"skey

Girls' Dormitory BoYs'Dormitory

Plant Maintenance Foneman Fred Crouse

COURSES Each course wll have two parts to its prograrn. (1). Theory classes and Laboratory work will be scheduled for three cloci<

hours each day; (2). related subjects are also required of all students in all courses. Outside study is an additional requirement. The principies of the related subjects will be applied as much as practicable to problems of the major course, courses of studly differing somewhat'to meet the specialized needs of each organization. Courses and course content rnay be changed without notice. A semesrter consists of (20) twenty weeks, and graduation credit is given only for the satisfactory comp'letion of a semester's work in any. subject. Successful completion of all subjects in a course is required for a diploma fr,orn NMVL

Following is a brief description of eac'h course to be of-

AUTOMOTIVE TRADES This course is designed to give a thorough knowledge of automotive fundamentals and enor,lgh shop practice to enable the grad,uate to enter the Automotive service field as a beginning mechanic or related tgades. This training, together with a few years' trade experience should prepare the graduate for posi,tions of re,sponsibility or specialization. Considerable iatitude is allowed in the fourth semester to explore new develorpments and indlividual student interest.



En-1 Trade English & Terminology AMS-I Applied Mattr & Seience Dr-1 Trades Drafting AT-1 Power Train (10 weeks) (10 weeks) AT-2 Engines

Class Hours per Yfleek


15 15

2nd Semester

AIM$2 Dr-2 AT-3 AT-4

Trad'e Engl,ish & Terminology Applied Math & Science Basic Blueprint Reading Auto Electricitty I (10 weeks) Automotive Chassis (10 weeks)





3rd Semester

AMS-3 Dr-3

AT-5 AT-6 4th Semester

Occupational Inf ormation Applied Math & Science Advance Blueprint Reading I Automotive Electricity II (10 weeks) Fuel Systems (10 weeks)

5 5 5
15 15

AMS-4 Dr-4 AT-7 AT.B

Management Applied Math & Science Advance Blueprint Reading II Diesel & Small Engines (10 Week) Tuneup & Diagnosis (10 Week)
Srnall Business

Chss Ifmrrs per Week
5 5 5 15


This course will prepare you for positions in the buitding trades and related jobs. The instruction wiill include practical shop _woqk and related theory. After a few years of experi-of serving as ence in the field, graduates should be eapable foreman or of conduiotring their own busihess. The related trqining will include blueprint reading; d,rawrtg; construction' ma-terials; architect^ure; iayout";' safety; trade termino,iogy; etc. Instruofion in this class will cover the construction field as performed by the carpentry and masonry trades. This includes home construction of a wide variety; comrnercial construction consisting of stores, warehouses, schools, etc. The work runs from form construction to exacting finish work.




Class Hours per Week


Dr-1 BT-1

Applied Math & Seience Trade English & Terminology Trades Drafting Bnilding Materials & Ttreory Buiklling Construction (Shop)


5 10

2nd Semester AMS-2 En-Z Dr-B
BT-2 BS.2

Class Hours per Week

AppliedlMath & Science Trade English & Terminology Blueprint Reading Basic Buitding Materials - Theory & Buiiding Construction (Shop)

5 5

a 10

3rd Semester

Dr-9 AMS-3 BT-3

Occupational Information Blueprint Reading - Carpentry Applied Math & Science Building Materials & Theory Building Construction (Shop)

5 5 5 5 10

4th Semester Dr-10 AMS-4 BT-4


Architectu,ral Draftin g Business }llanagement Applied Math & Science Building Materials & Theory Buitrding Construction (Shop)






This course ai,ms to give a comprehensive general backin Residential, Commercial, and Industriil Electricitv. This enables the graduates to adapt himself readily to theJe fiei9s at the journeyman's level. Emph,asis is placed on basic and app.lied rn-athernatics. Sufficient -facilities -and equipment are available for both larboratorf, and practical appt6ation in ail phases of the electrical industry covered in thii course.



En-l AMS-1 Dr-1 El-l

Class Hours per Week

Applied Math & Science

Trade Enelish & Terminolosv


D. C. Circuits & Generation

5 5 5 15

2nd Semester

En-2 AMS-2 Dr-5


Trade English & Terminology b Applied Math & Science b Electrical B,lueprint Reading b Residential A. C. Circuits & Measurements lb Electrical Blueprint Reading Commercial Occupational Inforrnation Applied Math & Science D. C. Machinery - Polyphase Circuits and Transformers

3rd Semester

Dr-6 Bus-1 AMS-3 Et-3

b b b 1b

4th Semester

Dr-7 Bus-2 AMS-4 Bt-4

Electricat Blueprint Reading Indurstrial Business Management Apvlied Math & Science Singte Phase Motors - Three P,hase Alternators and Motors SHEET METAL WORKING

5 5 5 15

This course is designed to provide instruction in all branches of the Sheet Metal Trades. The instruction in this class includes bo'th practical experience and related theory necessary to develop. a well intormed apprentice. The ret-ated technical instruction will include: trdde terminology; blueprint reading; l3Voyt. and paitern work: draftine and others' Courses in 'Ejngllsr!' 'r'rad'e Math, tride Scieice and Business Management will be. ofi"*d'to oo*pletethe classroom instruction' The- practical ;h;p fitii""'of the pupilq'training includes use of tools and mac^hin"s; soldering itti flu*et; uses' care and analysis of maand i;;;i;, ;Jfi; ""Jio"r.t; ventiiatinn.and heating; arccoatand ventilation; protectiv-e acetvlene weldinq; skvlights ings and paint. Actuai shop experience will include the layo"?-""a fabrication of roofiirg; spouting; gu'ttering; .co1nic,e and skylights and other projects representative ot actuar JoD

This witl be a new cou,rse in


The final composition of this course will be determined the UV tfie-l"sttuctor ih-co-operation with representatives of

The Maine School of Praetical Nursing at Presque.I.sIe is one of three conducted.by the Maine Department ot !';ducation. It prepares qualified students to acquire the.knowledge' necessary to give bedside nursing care unuf.iUr "tiA "ititua"tof il"""i"a plysician and/or a registered l"i:-ifr" air"i,tio" professional nurse. " a The course is'twelve months in length d'ivided between in which basic sciences and fo""d"iid'F"tioa oi- ii *""t s a Clinical Period of 32 ;;ii"";l g,ridan"" aretaught, and and studies in one of the ;-*ilil *-hi.t tt " stude,nl works two affiliating hosPitals' age, il soo.d Students must be between 18 and 50 years of pre-entrance and mental heatth and be able to pass a pfryslcaf

aplitude test. Other entrance requirements vary with the applicant.

Outline of Clock Hours Minimal (Lecture, Lab, and Hospital practice) 200 llursing Growth & Development Health Anatomy Ethics



60 30 90




Instruction Hours

Weeks of Clinical

- Sursical (All ages) Maternal and


Child Health


Funther information on costs, details of the course etc., may be obtained by writing to -' principal
Maine School of practical Nursing Northeastern Maine Vocational Institute



Presque Isle, Maine

Nursing Laboratory

Student Nurses

in the


Trade Drafting
Physical Science LaboratorY


First year students

circuits in Electrical Lab.



fnstructor llemonstrating Lab-Power Unit

Automotive Shop



Automotive Shop


Transmission re1nir

Building Constmetion Shop


Fully Equipped

Building Construction includes Masonry



Automotive Mechanics Power Train

disassernbly of units - cleaning correct handling of parts, reasse,nibly, and aajuiimentsl - will includs,- clutches, stand.ard iransmissions. overThis drives; fluid couplings, t6rque co,nverters, automatic tranrsmissions, drive shafts and joints, rear axle differential assemblies.

Sequence of removal



Disassembly sequence, cleaning, inspection, and storage of pads. Study theory and function of each part. Studiy of lubrication, coo,ling, power and reciprocatirig systems."Repa]1 qnd,:,r recondifioning of valve system, pistons ancl cylindels. Fitting of piston pins andl replacing pisrton rings. Measuning, selection, ald replacement of engine bearings. Completely asse-mbling engine, making adjustr ments, and test running. Each or ali o,f above operaiions may be performed on operational vehicles where available.

AT-3 Auto Electricity I
S-tudy of_ electrieal systems of the automobile, engine electrical cornponents, starting motor generato,r and tistributor repair, overhaul, testing and trouble shooting. Voltage regulators, wiring, amriretres and sole,noids. Distri!-utorq, oorils, reistors, switches, etc. Car wiring systems will include all wiring circruits, lighrts and insfrurnents. Electrical power accessories, maintenance and repair of wiring, ete.




Study,of chassis function as a unit. Removal, reconditioning or replacement and adjustments of braking,.steering, and suspension systems or componerit parts. Wheel atri$tment, basie steering geometry, measu,ring and crrrrec.ting angles using trade al;ignment equirpmen:t Balancing wheels, study of effects and tire wear. T'ltrese units to b'e covered on labratory units or operational vehicles to suit the learning sirtuati,on.

AT-5 Auto Electricity II
Ttre 2nd year electricity course wil,l go into eiectrical rebuilding, theory, trouble shiooting and major repair of all electrical partts of the automobile. Alternators andi rectifiers will also be covered.

AT-6 Fuel Systems
Study and applied service of storage in vehicle. Construction, repair, adjustments and testing of fuel purnp6. Theory of carp,-uretion, construction, repair praetice and adjustments of popular carburetors. Bench and running adjustments to be performed after overhaul or reconditioning. Most actual work to be done on laboratory engines of known caipacities to control accurate checking of results.

AT-7 Small Engines
Details of construction andi theory of operation of 2cycle engines. Disassembly for service and theory study. Reconditioning and asseinibly for final analysis. Small 4cycle engines are to be covered in muoli the same manner as to detail, omitting however, much of 4cycle theory previously in Engine course.

This unit wiII consist chiefly of theory of ignition by compression and fuel delivery. Construration, service and operation of popular fuel systems and individual engine construction will be covered. For convenience and availability laboratory engines will be used.

AT-8 Tuneup and Diagno,sis
Diagnosis of any trouble of the automobile - covers all components and parts of the complete vehi,ole. Will have some body, ,meehanical maintenance, zuch as door hinges, locks, window regulators and windshieid wipers.

Heaters and power equipment. Tuneup will include a1l engine maintenance adjustmerits, transmission and rear end adjustmsnts, als,o minor trotlbles of complete automobile. Most training will be done on op6rational vehicles. t7

Building Trades Shop BS-1 Use of Tools and Framing: Preli'rninary use of hand tools, planing chisels, handsaws, power tools, table saw, skil saw, radial arm saw, jointer, planer, etc. Building framing, dooq and witldbw-ope_nings, use c,f steel square, roof rafters, flashing. Stanalard sizes, patterns, introduction to concrete blocks, coursing tying, brick patterns, jointing.

BS-2 BuildingExte'rior

Application of clapboards, shringles, shakes, insulated srih&thing, door hanging. Practical application of laying brick, walls, arches, and firqilaces.. Application of dry walI, lathe, plas.ter, tile, closet ]injqss' in-si,rtating for sound and heat. Layr'ng up standard ohiimneys, flashing, veneering.

BS-g Interior Finish

BS-4 Finish and millwork
Cabinets, stair framing and finish, mouldings, sash, doors, and cornice details.

Building Theory BT-I Lumber

Grades, uses, measurenlents, burying practiceg foundation layoutt, builders level, etimating.



B;T-Z Exterim sidings Insulation, sashes, hardiware, concrete, chimneys, masonry, constnrction estirmating.

BT-3 fnterior wall finishes

Mechanics of wiring, plumbing, heaturg, plastering, estimating heat loss, values of insulation.

BT-4 Building planning ' Utilization of space, lot placement drivew-ay P-ldnning, new'techniquesiuf bui,lding, building and real estate
terrns, F.H.A. terms, fire regulations, safety requirements, use of strength tables.


DB-l fiades Drafting
oo'urse designed to acquaint tire student with the vocabula.ry and cc,nstruction steps of drafting, with qpecial emphasis on reading, interpreting and sketching. Course content inchdes lettering, shape dwription, size description, instrumental drawing andi an introduction to blu'eprint reading.


Basic Blueprint Reading and Sketching

Basic principles of reading and interpreting blueprints are introduced and then applied by making shop of actual indlustrial pads.

DR-3 Advanced Blueprints



An intermediate course with prerequiste of DR-2. Consists of a series of full sized blueprints which are analyzed for design feat'ures, application bf prineiples and methods of

DB-4 Advanced Blueprints Reading II
An advancedl course which deals with the representation of complex parts and mechanisms, and the interpretation of ryecial fdatures of design, fabrication, construction and

DR-5 Electrical Trades Blueprint Reading and Sketching
Covers the reading, inerpretation and understanding of every type of circuit fo,und on residential blueprints. and residential wiring diagrams and systems.



DR-G Electrical Trades Blueprint Bead.ihg and Skotching -Commercial The interpretation of comner.ripl type building plans in terms of various types of bu,ilding occupancy, sumrnarized in terms of service andl metening requirernents.

DR-Z Electrical

Trades Bl'ueprint neading and Sketching Industrial Covers the readinE and interpretati,on of a set of blueprints and.specificibions uiJ:,icli include a complete wiring system in an industrial btr.ilding.

DA-8 Building Trades Blueprint Reading and Sketching



preting bluepiints and the reading of speciticatio_ns whrch ir" coltmott to all branches of 'the builtling trades'

DB-g Carpentry Blueprint Reading and Sketching

Besidential An advanced cou,rse in read,ing and irrterpreting blueptl"it with speeial emphasis on -residential carpentry' tiade sketdhing procedures and-praetices, and [T* "o""it lhe apptication of blrueprint ieading prinrciples'

DB-10 Architechlral Draftilrg Instfl.actiron in the use of building symbols and structural il[',1-;f windows, doors, sills, roois,-trims, stairs,.eoTtticei, walis, and foundaiions, and in the use ot materlals iniofvJa. The student is r6quired to solve problems.in iavout and constr.uction by the application of the prin;;ii"r-"f p"ojl.iioitt to th6 drawing of houses and other



D. C. Circuits and Wiring Methods
Uetf circuits switch control of _iighting cir-

ElectrontheoryandChm'slaw,serieseircuits,parallel .i"*"itt, series-- parallel circuits, electrical gn-ergy a1d



tid"iiicat conauctors and wire .sizes., "91t",e" 19T. 91 cond,uctors, wiring methods and materials' Underwnters cod.e instruction a"nd safety is 'taught t*roughout th" course. Eiectro magnetics and D'C generation: P"ttgl]-",:'

rtelos' construction and charging, magnels and magnetlc gefie";tiott - of electromotive force' diiect-curr6nt motbr-princrples' Testing and measurement o,f voltage and current.


El-z AC Series circuits


and measurements AC principles, inductanrce and indluc ive reactancb capacii*"cT ara .ap'acitive ieactance,,resisrtance and inductance, ;ff"n"; "ia **e""iia".". Ac F|_rallel circuits: single contain'inig ;il-ih;a prras.-di"a"Je. AC pare.Ilel circuitsand capacit' CC cirs,lits containing inductance i"**Jt""L, nC pb*"t, po*"t factorandpower factor correction' "*", o[ir" thie!-wire- service intrance, 'tfrrree phase "irrni" wite and four wire service entrance' lfiiEe


D.C. Machinery operation and control

Operation princirples of DC gene,rators; separately excited, self-excited shunt generators; compound wound generators; DC motors, manual controllers, autom,atic aontrollers. Polyphase circuits and transformers: three phase wye circuit, three phase del'ta circuits. Basic principles of transformers, single phase transformers, transformers connected in Delta, transformers connected in wye, instrument transformers.

El-4 Three phase alternators
alternato,rs, alternator connections and windings, parallel operation of alternators, wiring for altternating current generators. Single phase motors: installati'on and controrls, sirigle phase induction motors, repulsion type

Phrysical and elec,trical'characteristics

of three



How to study tech4ical material, spelling, pro,nunciation, developing trade vocabularies, te'chniques of vocational and trade researdh. Emphasis on oral communieat'ion.

Fundamentals of spelling, punctua'tion, grammar' sentence structure, form and methods used in vocational and trade reports, Ietters and business procedunes. Emphasis on writ' ten communication. BUSINESS


Occupational Information The applica,tion of practical approaches to employee-gmployer-, employee-ehployeee, employee-pub'lic _ relation-shi[:s by st,udying human re]ations techliques. How to obtain accurate and usable inforrnation abotrt jobs, oceupations, trends, related trades and industries'
Business Management

tsus-2 Srnall

Fundamentals of banking, bookkeeping, business, economics, finance, personnel, regulations, taxes, taxation, aqd other su,bjects needed to begin and operate a small trade shrop or business.


Mathematics and Science

Atl MS courses are correlated with the individrual



Basic Math and related physical principles.

ttransposition of fo'rmulas. Electno'magnetic principles and beginning fundamentals of heat.

Additi,on, subtraction, multiplicatio'n and division of: whole numbers, fractions, decimals and includes basic

Basic calculati,ons concerning two andi trhree dimensional fjgures, including'measurement. Theory of matter and molecules, heat, and simptre rnachines. Equations, ratio and proportUion.
MS-3 Pereentage, averages, graphs, statistics, sub-nu,mbers, and exponeflts. Properties of solids, liquids, gaselr s'imp[e levers, wedges,-inclined planes, generation of electricity, and electrie motors. MS-4 Basic finance, including discoudts, pa5rrolls, and taxes. Simple trigonometry. Uses of energy, heat, light, sound, eleetrical and nuclear energy.


Calendar for School Year 1964



S Noverrber 13

School Opens


End of Mid-Semester Ranking Period Thanksgiving Recess Christmas Recess

26,27 Deeember 18 through



4 February 3,4,5 February I April 16

Classes Resume

First Semester Examinations
Second Semester Begins

End of Mid-Semester Ranking Period

25 Jwne25,28,29 July 1

Spring Recess Final Examinations


Balph \{. Allen - Chairman Maine Potato Bag Co. Caribou, llfaine Robert D. Andrews Robert Marquis Insurance Agent Van Buren, Maine R. J. Martin Ass't. MiIl Mgr.-Fraser Paper, Ltd.
Madawaska, Maine Ro1and B. Andrews Supt. of Schools

Presque Isle, ilIaine

Gen. Agt.

Geo. W. Perry Co.

Aubray Melaughlin Houlton Regional Development

Presque Isle, Maine

I{oulton, Maine

John Averill Farm Machinery Fort Fairfleld, Maine
Ralph Brown

Frank Morris

I{ood Div.-Great

No. Paper Co Ashland, Maine

Maine Public- Service
Presque IsIe, Maine

Vice Chairman

St. Croix Paper Co. Bangor, Maine
Bert L. Pratt Director of Guidance Caribou High SchoolCaribou, Maine Edmund J. Rollins Pres. - Taterstate Frozen FooCs W'ashburn, Maine

Russell H. Peters Ass't. to Pres.

John F. Chisholm Dead River Oil Co. Bangor, Maine
Personnel Bangor, Maine

CarI Delano


Director of

Ivan Gagnon Union Representative
Caribou, Maine John lleuer

Rex Yarnum Dairy Farmer
Dover-Foxcroft, Maine

Veraon Johnston

Great No. Paper
Bangor, Maine James

Madawaska, Maine
Charles Kilton


State Board of Education


Chamber of Commeree Fort -Kent, Maine

Machiasport, Maine

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