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 Front Cover
 Title Page
 Table of Contents
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 Appendix A: Projected need for...














Group Title: Vocational, technical, and adult education : program of the Florida State Board for Vocational Education
Title: Projected program of the Florida State Board for Vocational Education for the fiscal year ..
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 Material Information
Title: Projected program of the Florida State Board for Vocational Education for the fiscal year ..
Series Title: Bulletin
Alternate Title: Program of the Florida State Board for Vocational Education for the fiscal year ..
Physical Description: v. : ; 28 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Florida -- State Board for Vocational Education
Publisher: Division of Vocational, Technical, and Adult Education, State Dept. of Education.
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla
Publication Date: 1965-1966
Frequency: annual
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Vocational education -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
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Dates or Sequential Designation: 19-
General Note: At head of title: Vocational education.
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Bibliographic ID: UF00080861
Volume ID: VID00001
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Resource Identifier: ltuf - AHQ5739
oclc - 22198011
alephbibnum - 001630952

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Title Page
        Title Page 1
        Title Page 2
    Table of Contents
        Table of Contents 1
        Table of Contents 2
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 5a
        Page 6
        Page 6a
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 39a
    Appendix A: Projected need for workers by major labor markets, May-November, 1965
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
Full Text


Bulletin 70E-10


andQdd








PROGRAM OF THE FLORIDA STATE BOARD
FOR VOCATIONAL EDUCATION
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR
1965-66



Division nal, Technical, and Adult Educatio
THE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
T as D. Bailey, Superintendent
Tallahassee, Florida
375.009759

no. 70E -10
c.2


July, 1965i

















UNIVERSITY
OF FLORIDA
LIBRARIES








VOCATIONAL EDUCATION


Bulletin 70E-10


July, 1965


PROGRAM OF THE FLORIDA STATE BOARD

FOR VOCATIONAL EDUCATION

FOR THE FISCAL YEAR

1965-66

























Division of Vocational, Technical, and Adult Education
Walter R. Williams, Jr., Director


Program Services
G. W. Neubauer, Assistant Director










3 75 c)v -7 5-


F,6 (.











TABLE OF CONTENTS


PROGRAM OF THE FLORIDA STATE BOARD FOR VOCATIONAL EDUCATION
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR 1965-66 . . . . . .

Changes in Labor Market Needs . . . . . . . .

Number and Location of Vocational Education Programs by County

Part-Time Employment of Youth . . . . . . . .

State Board for Vocational Education and the State Board
Advisory Council for Vocational and Technical Education .

Projections for Extending and Improving Vocational
Education in 1965-66 . . . . . . . . .

High School Programs . . . . . . .

Post-High School Programs . . . . . . . . .

Supplemental Programs . . . . . . . . . .

Programs for Persons with Special Needs . . . . .

Construction of Area Vocational Schools . . . . .

Plans for Strengthening Vocational-Technical Programs . .

Administration and Supervision (State and Local) . . .

Teacher-Training . . . . . . . .

Vocational Guidance Programs and Services . . . . .

Curriculum Development . . . . . . . .

Research, Experimental, and Developmental Programs . .

Evaluation of Programs and Activities . . . . . .

Appendix A

Projected Need for Workers by Major Labor Markets,
May-November, 1965


. . . . 31

. . . . 31

. . . . 32

. . . . 32

.. . 33

. . . . 34

. . . 35


e






c


o . . .


. . . .
































































































































































T









PROGRAM OF THE FLORIDA STATE BOARD FOR VOCATIONAL EDUCATION
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR 1965-66


Following is a description of the

technical education for 1965-66.

various skills levels in selected

and describes projected plans for

needs,


State Board's projected program of vocational-

It includes a review of employment growth at

non-professional sectors of the labor market

meeting changing individual and occupational


Changes in Labor Market Needs

According to data provided by the 1960 Census, employment in Florida increased by

a factor of 1.7 between 1950 and 1960. A higher proportion of women than men

entered the labor market during the decade. The growth factor for male employ-

ment was 1.6 and for female employment 1.9.


The following table contains a list of occupations together with significant

growth factors which included 38 per cent of all male employees in 1960, 56 per

cent of all female employees, and 44 per cent of total employment.


Occupation

Technical

Draftsmen

Electrical & Electronic

Medical & Dental

Other Engineering &
Science

Farm Owners & Tenants

Clerical

Attendants, Physicians
& Dentists Office

Bank Teller


Growth Factor Growth Factor Total Employment
Male Female (1960)


4.0

3.2

2.4


4.2


2.5


2.2

4.7


2.3


3,703

3,847

3,651


2,996

21,193




2,037

3,545


-1-


Total
Growth
Factor



3.7

3.3

2.4


3.9


2.2

3.7







Total
Growth Factor Growth Factor Total Employment Growth
Occupation Male Female (1960) Factor

Clerical (Cont'd.)

Bookkeeper 1.2 2.3 27,595 2.0

Cashier 2.3 2.5 16,450 2.4

Office Machine Operator 4.6 4.1 4,571 4.2

Receptionist 4.8 3,598 4.8

Secretary, Stenographer,
Typist 2.5 56,312 2.3

Stock Clerk 2.5 4.2 8,249 2.8

Telephone Operator 1.9 9,628 1.9

Sales Workers 1.7 1.8 138,709 1.7

Craftsmen

Air Conditioning, Heat-
ing & Refrigeration
Mechanic 3.6 2,352 3.6

Airplane Mechanic 1.7 8,978 1.7

Auto Mechanic 1.4 19,603 1.4

Brick Mason &
Tile Setter 1.7 7,360 1.7

Cabinetmaker 1.5 2,668 1.5

Carpenter 1.2 30,251 1.2

Electrician 1.7 9,684 1.7

Heavy Equip. Oper. 3.0 8,373 3.0

Lineman & Serviceman 2.1 8,779 2.1

Machinist 1.5 5,154 1.5

Painter 1.6 15,467 1.6

Plumber 1.7 7,556 1.7

Radio & TV Mechanic 2.7 4,070 2.7







Occupation

Operatives

Attendants, Auto
Serv. & P'rkg.

Delivery & Routeman

L'ndry. & Dry Cleaning

Truck & Tractor Driver

Welder

Private Household Workers

Service Workers

Attendant, Hospital

Barber

Cook

Cosmetologist

Counter & Fountain
Worker

Janitor

Maid

Practical Nurse

Waiter & Waitress

Farm Laborer


Growth Factor Growth Factor Total Employment
Male Female (1960)


2.0

2.3


2.6

2.1

3.0

1.6

1.8


10,933

11,715

12,761

46,281

5,479

77,499



9,531

5,413

17,426

10,512


3,809

12,008

12,716

5,046

31,717

61,856


Bookkeeper, cashier, secretary, stenographer, typist, and hotel and motel maid

were among the occupations showing a female employment growth factor considerably

above that for the decade. On the other hand, the need for women in laundry and

dry cleaning jobs and as private household workers increased at a lower rate than

female employment generally, while the demand for sales workers, cooks, cosmetolo-

gists, and waitresses was approximately equal to normal growth.


Total
Growth
Factor




2.0

2.3

1.1

1.7

2.6

1.5



3.6

1.3

1.6

2.1


2.1

2.0

3.0

1.6

1.7










The demand for men as bookkeepers, auto mechanics, carpenters, cooks, and waiters

was below the general growth rate in male employment for the decade. Jobs as

cashiers, service and parking attendants, routemen and deliverymen, cosmetologists,

and janitors, however, increased at a faster rate than total male employment,

while the demand for sales workers matched the decade growth rate.


In technical and most of the selected clerical occupations, the growth rate in em-

ployment for both men and women exceeded the overall growth rate. With few

exceptions, the crafts and trades hovered about the general growth figure although

the demand for air conditioning, heating, and refrigeration mechanics, heavy

equipment operators, radio and TV mechanics, and welders was considerably above

the average growth factor as was the demand for male and female hospital attendants

in the service worker category. Farmers and farm workers, however, experienced

an employment decline between 1950 and 1960.


Following is a table of growth factors by broad occupational categories showing

employment trends between 1950 and 1960.


Occupational Category Growth Factor

Managers, Officials, & Proprietors 1.5

Clerical Workers 2.2

Craftsmen 1.8

Operatives 1.6

Service Workers 1.7

Laborers 1.2










The categories of managers, officials, and proprietors (both salaried and self

employed), craftsmen, operatives, and service workers, showed a growth factor

approximately the same as that for total employment. For all clerical workers,

on the other hand, it was considerably above and for unskilled laborers con-

siderably below the average employment growth rate.


An estimate of Florida's labor market status extending from May-November, 1965,

has been projected by the Florida State Employment Service and is summarized

below. It shows anticipated state-wide shortages and surpluses in a variety of

occupations. Deviations by specific labor markets are shown in Appendix A.

Occupations not specifically identified as having a shortage or surplus of

workers may provide additional employment opportunities, but the supply of

local workers is expected to be adequate to meet the projected need.


It should also be noted that the months included represent a slack period in

tourism as illustrated by the decline in job opportunities in the tourist

industry and related services. The demand for certain clerical and mechanical

workers, however, is projected to continue strong.


The chart on page 6 shows extremes in the anticipated state-wide demand for

workers between May and November, 1965, as projected by the Florida State Employ-

ment Service while the chart on pages 7-9 shows the kinds of groups served by

the vocational-technical education programs of the respective counties in meeting

some of the most pressing employment needs identified. Many occupations are,

of course, not included because the supply of local workers is expected to be

approximately equal to anticipated demand.


-5-











S!S W sM PL W C1


CLZEICA & SALUE
OCLOPATIICS

cark Typist
Salemsa, Ccamissioa
Seoretary
Stenogrmphe
Steno- oolkkepe

SIL.T. & SlUI SILT
OCCuPATItS

Anto-Body Repatraa
UMchinist
Meohanio, Automebile
echanos, RefriTgeratso & Afir4oLtttiGn a
IMohaniaO, Thrck
S etal Worker
Upholsterer


Cook
Cook, Short Or
valtress


& MANU8GE .

Mn acgmeiBal

MArter, cetal
smaarT, rbtal
MaCngr, Mate

usnage, aOti..-
Meta wgistil
Photegraper

h aso ifn ag

Radio Ovpmtao

CJaC1A U S& UL O=WA==

Addressegraph, MaltltUt, h ltirqph
Appraiser, Rel Estate
Clias Adtesar
clerk, Tile
Clok, Genera
Mark, Getel
leric, Pqroll
DispatDohe
Food & Beermag Cekhs
Iahis*n Operator, Adding
ahine Op--ter, Billit
aohine Opeater, Tabulating
Receptionist
Supervisor, Uabhlna-ReoArds tit
U. tMi-m'itTr


SEiTWeD & SU1XdTIUD
00ccP=rsmis

D e rMake
Mestrio"la, ltar et
.mestreoa MesbadAi


hGom Oette
Gla lser
lothu Opeter

aintenane WasM, n1ag.


MeohanLo, A~itraftIRadio
tuuright
Photolithographer
Pipe Titte
Printer
Paneb-&-Drll- A s Operater
Radio Resparma
Sewing Machiae Repairman
Sheet-Metal orker, Aisrraft
Shoe Repairman
Stationary R anear
Tool Maker
Tool & DLe Maker
Trreta4athe Oprater
Watchmaker

SERYCE OCCUPATZIDm


Cabasa Boy
r1r~am
Housekeeper


Sandwioh Van
Steward


Estiated Shortage and Surpluses of
Workers, IMay-o ber, 1965


S SM nptm~MP FIe 1












NUMBER AND LOCATION OF VOCATIONAL EDUCATION PROGRAMS BY COUNTY


Occupational Categories and Purposes Served


Code:
S Secondary
PS Post Secondary
A Adult
X Persons Special Needs


game of HEALTH HOME ECONOMICS OFFICE TECHNICAL INDUSTRIAL
County AGRICULTURE DISTRIBUTION OCCUPATIONS OCCUPATIONAL REGULAR OCCUPATIONS OCCUPATIONS OCCUPATIONS
S-13 A-6 S-4 A-i S-15 S-4 A-i S-i S-2 A-2
ALACHUA X-l X-1
S-1 A-i S-3
BAKER
S-1 A-i A-i S-17 A-9 S-1 A-I S-2 A-i
BAY _PS-1
S-2 A-2 S-1 S-2 S-2 S-1 S-1
BRADFORD
S-2 A-2 S-7 A-4 S-61 A-14 S-4 A-4 S-10 A-i
BREVARD PS-1 X-4 PS-1 PS-1
S-1 A-i S-5 A-5 A-i A-i S-46 A-59 S-6 A-5 S-6 A-3
BROWARD PS-1 PS-1
S-3 A-3 S-4 S-1
CALHOUN
S-1 S-1
CHARLOTTE
S-2 A-2 S-3 A-1 S-1
CITRUS__

CLAY
S-1 S-4 A-2
COLLIER
S-5 A-5 S-1 S-7 A-4 S-2 A-I
COLUMBIA _PS-1
S-7 A-5 S-12 A-7 A-2 S-29 A-75 S-12 A-7 S-1 S-8 A-9
DADE X-2 PS-1 PS-1 PS-__
S-1 A-i S-1 S-3 A-2
DE SOTO _
S-1 S-1
DIXIE
S-3 A-3 S-10 A-4 A-2 S-17 A-23 S-12 A-4 S-1 S-8 A-2
DUVAL i__
S-3 A-3 S-3 S-1 A-2 S-32 A-2 S-3 A-i A-i S-2 A-2
ESCAMBIA PS-1 PS-1 PS-1
S-1 A-i S-2
FLAGLER
S-3
FRANKLIN__
S-7 A-3 S-11 A-i
GADSDEN




Name of HEALTH HOME ECONOMICS OFFICE TECHNICAL INDUSTRIAL
County AGRICULTURE DISTRIBUTION OCCUPATIONS OCCUPATIONAL REGULAR OCCUPATIONS OCCUPATIONS OCCUPATIONS
S-2 A-2 S-2
GILCHRIST
S-1 A-1 S-2
GLADES
S-1 A-1 S-3 S-1 A-i
GULF
S-3 A-3 S-1 S-3 A-i
HAMILTON
S-2 A-2 S-3 A-i S-1
HARDEE
S-2 A-2 S-3 S-1
HENRY
S-2 A-2 S-1 S-3 S-1 A-1 S-1 A-1
HERNANDO
S-4 A-4 S-1 S-5 A-i S-1
HIGHLANDS
S-18 A-5 S-8 A-4 S-1 A-2 S-1 S-71 A-34 S-10 A-4 S-2 A-i S-3 A-3
HILLSBOROUGH X-1 X-7
S-6 A-5 S-6 S-1
HOLMES
S-2 A-2 S-1 S-4
INDIAN RIVER
S-11 A-10 A-i A-i S-11 A-i
JACKSON PS-I
S-2 A-2 S-3
JEFFERSON
S-2 A-3 S-1 S-1 S-1
LAFAYETTE
S-8 A-8 S-4 S-11 A-5 A-1 A-i
LAKE PS-1 PS-1
S-1 A-1 S-3 A-1 S-11 A-2 S-2 A-i A-1
LEE PS-1
S-4 A-4 S-2 A-i A-2 S-13 A-4 S-2 A-1 S-1 A-1 S-2 A-2
LEON
S-4 A-4 S-6 A-2

S-1 A-i S-1
LIBERTY
S-6 A-6 A-i S-6 S-1
4ADISON PS-1
S-11 A-10 S-4 A-i S-16 A-9 S-3 A-2 S-3 A-i
qANATEE X-1 PS-1 X-l PS-1 P PS-1 X-1
S-8 A-8 S-1 A-i S-13 A-7 S-3 A-i S-4 A-2
MARION PS-1
S-1 A-i S-1 S-3 S-1
MARTIN








Name of HEALTH HOME ECONOMICS OFFICE TECHNICAL INDUSTRIAL
County AGRICULTURE DISTRIBUTION OCCUPATIONS OCCUPATIONAL REGULAR OCCUPATIONS OCCUPATIONS OCCUPATIONS
S-2 S-6 S-1 A-i S-1 A-1
MONROE
S-1 A-i S-1 S-6 S-1
NASSAU
S-2 A-2 S-2 A-i S-18 S-3 A-1 A-I S-1 A-2
OKALOOSA PS-1
S-1 A-i S-1 S-1
OKEECHOBEE
S-14 A-10 S-10 A-4 A-1 S-1 S-50 A-23 S-10 A-4 A-2 S-10 A-3
ORANGE
S-3 A-3 S-4 A-i S-1
OSCEOLA
S-6 A-6 S-7 A-1 A-i S-17 A-22 S-6 A-i A-1 S-4 A-3
PALM BEACH PS-1
S-6 A-6 S-1 S-7 A-1 S-1 S-1
PASCO
S-3 A-3 S-8 A-4 A-i S-47 A-23 S-7 A-4 S-2 A-2 S-4 A-3
PINELLAS X-1 PS-1 X-1 PS-1 PS-1
S-24 A-20 S-10 A-4 A-i S-37 A-9 S-10 A-4 S-1 A-1
POLK PS-2 PS-1 PS-1 PS-1
S-4 A-2 S-1 S-8 A-2 A-i S-1 S-2 A-2
PUTNAM PS-1
S-1 A-2 S-1 A-i S-4 S-i A-i
ST. JOHNS PS-1 PS-1
S-1 A-i S-2 S-5 A-8 S-1 S-2 A-i
ST. LUCIE PS-1 PS-1
S-6 A-6 S-9 S-i
SANTA ROSA
S-2 A-2 S-4 A-i A-i S-10 A-13 S-3 S-i S-1 A-i
SARASOTA X-1
S-4 A-2 S-1 A-i S-7 A-4 S-2 A-i S-2 S-3 A-i
SEMINOLE
S-5 A-2 S-4 S-1 S-1
SUMTER
S-6 A-5 S-1 5-3 S-2
SUWANNEE
S-1 S-3 A-i
TAYLOR
S-1 A-i S-2
UNION
S-6 A-4 S-4 A-2 A-2 S-25 A-5 S-5 A-2 S-2 A-2
VOLUSIA PS-1 PS-2
S-3 A-3 S-3
WAKULLA
S-3 A-3 S-5 A-1 S-1 A-I
WALTON


WASHINGTON


S-3 A-3









The status of the state's plan for locating area vocational schools is described

in the section dealing with "Construction of Area Vocational Schools".


Part-Time Employment of Youth

Part-time employment of youth will be provided through the Work-Study Program,

Section 13, Vocational Education Act of 1963. Each county is invited to par-

ticipate and may do so by filing an application on a form designated VTAD-4

"Work-Study Program Grant Request". Information and assistance will be

furnished to applying counties by the State Consultant for Special Vocational

Programs. Upon approval of a county's application by the Consultant and the

State Director, an allotment of funds will be made on the basis of indicated

need and availability of funds. Rules and regulations as outlined in

Section 13, Vocational Education Act of 1963, will be strictly adhered to in

program administration.


A consultant has been appointed to supervise the Work-Study Program and special

vocational programs for the disadvantaged. Forms have been developed for apply-

ing for funds and describing program operation.


For auditing purposes adequate records will be kept of funds disbursed. A Guide

for Work-Study Operation has been developed which includes all necessary forms

as well as an excerpt from the Florida State Plan for the Improvement of Voca-

tional, Technical, and Related Educational Services covering the administration

of Work-Study Programs.


Approximately 1850 to 1900 youth in an estimated 20 to 25 counties may be

enrolled if the amount of funds anticipated for 1965-66 are received.


-10-









State Board for Vocational Education and the State Board Advisory
Council for Vocational and Technical Education

State Board Members

The State Board for Vocational Education consists of:

Hon. Haydon Burns, Governor, President of the Board

Hon. Tom Adams, Secretary of State

Hon. Earl Faircloth, Attorney General

Hon. Broward Williams, State Treasurer

Hon. Thomas Do Bailey, State Superintendent of Public Instruction,
Secretary, and Executive Officer of the Board


Following are the members of the Florida State Board Advisory Council on
Vocational-Technical Education for the 1965-66 year and the area of responsi-
bility which each represents. The Council is established in part 1.21,
Section I of the State Plan to function as an advisory council to the State
Board for Vocational Education in carrying out the provisions of the Plan.


Agriculture Education


Mr. Sandy Johnson, Director
Florida Farm Bureau Federation
of Insurance Companies
3515 N. W., 7th Place
Gainesville, Florida


Business Education


Mr. E. W. Hopkins, Jr.
Executive Vice President
Mutual Federal Savings & Loans
Pensacola, Florida

Distributive Education

Mr. James E. Gorman, General Manager
Florida Retail Federation
American Heritage Building
Jacksonville, Florida


Health Occupations Education

Mr. E. G. Holly, Director
Vocational & Technical Education
Escambia County
P. 0. Box 1470
Pensacola, Florida

Home Economics Education

Mrs. E. William Gautier
1220 Magnolia Street
New Smyrna Beach, Florida

Industrial Education


Mr. William E. Allen
Secretary & Treasurer
Federated Labor Council
P. 0. Box 7063
Tampa, Florida


-11-










Technical Education


Mr. Walter H. Clausen, Manager
Technical Services
Minneapolis-Honeywell
13350 U. S. Highway 319
St. Petersburg, Florida

Higher Education

Dr. Roy F. Bergengren, Jr.
President of Daytona Beach
Junior College
Daytona Beach, Florida


Mr. Charles Harris, President
Florida AFL-CIO
Dade Federal Savings & Loans
Association Building
1400 N. W., 36th Street
Miami, Florida

County Superintendent of Public
Instruction

Mr. J. Hartley Blackburn
Superintendent of Public
Instruction, Manatee County
P. 0. Box 2069
Bradenton, Florida


Executive Secretary

Dr. Walter R. Williams, Jr., Director, Vocational, Technical, and
Adult Education, State Department of Education
Room 222, Knott Building, Tallahassee, Florida

Consultant

Dr. Doak S. Campbell, Chairman, The Board of Associated
Consultants in Education, P. 0. Box 1044, Tallahassee, Florida


Projections for Extending and Improving
Vocational Education in 1965-66

Among the occupations in which a significant state-wide need for additional

employees was projected by the Employment Service in the months immediately

ahead were the following:


Clerical & Sales
Occupations


Skilled & Semi-Skilled
Occupations


Clerk Typist
Salesman, Commission
Secretary
Stenographer
Steno-Bookkeeper

Service Occupations

Cook
Cook, Short Order
Waitress


Auto-Body Repairman
Machinist
Mechanic, Automobile
Mechanic, Refrigeration & Air Conditioning
Mechanic, Truck
Sheet-Metal Worker
Upholsterer


-12-


Labor









In addition, the unique demands and deviations of specific labor markets are

identified in Appendix A.


It is anticipated that these and longer-range employment needs will be met in

secondary and post-secondary programs, in supplemental programs for employed

persons, and in the provision of vocational education for persons with special

needs.


High School Programs

On the basis of preliminary evidence, it is anticipated that approximately

the following number of additional teachers will be needed for replacement

or to staff new secondary programs of vocational education.


a. Vocational Agriculture 25 teachers

b. Distributive Occupations 21 teachers

c. Home Economics 2 teachers to provide courses leading to gainful
employment outside the home and 20 teachers for
homemaking education

d. Industrial Occupations 40 teachers

e. Office Occupations 55 teachers

f. Technical Occupations no additional teachers.


New occupational fields or areas of further emphasis in which training will

be provided are:

ao Vocational Agriculture Farm record keeping and management

Occupations dealing with farm machinery and
equipment operation and maintenance

Agribusiness occupations in the fields of agri-
cultural chemicals, seeds, feeds, and fertilizers
Ornamental horticultural occupations

Occupations in forestry and soil conservation


-13-










b. Distributive Occupations Distributive education preparatory programs


Agribusiness occupations

Specialized training in food stores,
stations, banking, and wholesaling
establishments


c. Home Economics -


Food Service and Child Care occupations
(Hillsborough and Orange counties)


d. Industrial Occupations -


Machinist

Electronics

Drafting
Electronics
Masonry


(Alachua County)

(Bradford County)


(Brevard County)


Auto Body Repair & Refinishing
Auto Mechanics
Commercial & Advertising Art
Cosmetology
Drafting
Electronics
Motor Appliance Repair
Printing
Refrigeration & Air Conditioning

Drafting
Motor Appliance Repair

Air Conditioning & Refrigeration
Small Motor Repair

Auto Mechanics

Air Conditioning & Refrigeration
Auto Mechanics
Cosmetology
Electricity
Small Motor Repair
Welding

Radio & TV Servicing

Cosmetology
Drafting


(Dade County)







(Duval County)


(Escambia County)

(Hernando County)


(Hillsborough County)



(Jackson County)


(Manatee County)


-14-


service









Industrial Occupations (Cont'do)

Auto Mechanics
Auto-Tractor Mechanics
Masonry (Orange County)
Radio & TV Service
Small Engine Repair

Commercial & Advertising Art (Palm Beach County)

Air Conditioning & Refrigeration
Auto Mechanics
Drafting (Polk County)
Machine Shop
Sheet Metal

Small Engine Repair (Sarasota County)

e. Office Occupations The fields of training will remain essentially the
same with the exception of providing a broader
base.

In vocational agriculture it is anticipated that the cost of purchasing needed

equipment will approximate $250,000, while equipment for the two new home

economics programs is expected to cost about $15,000. However, an additional

$42,000 for equipment will be needed for the regular homemaking program. Much

of the equipment needed to expand industrial occupations programs is already on

hand or is being acquired with local, state, or federal funds or a combination

thereof. The same is true of equipment needed for technical education.

Priority will be given to the purchase of new equipment since many programs

have been extremely limited. Replacements will be minimal in the immediate future.


Following is a summary of construction contemplated to meet the needs of the

respective vocational services in the high school.

Vocational Kind & Level County(ies)
Service School of Instruction Served

Agricultural Andrew J. Gibson Secondary Brevard
Occupations High School
(Titusville)


-15-








Vocational
Service

Agricultural
Occupations
(Cont'd.)


School


Keystone Heights
High School
(Keystone Heights)


Kind & Level
of Instruction


Secondary


County(ies)
Served


Clay


Dixie County Elementary
& High School
(Cross City)

Douglas Anderson
High School
(Jacksonville)


Dowdell Junior
High School
(Tampa)

Turkey Creek
High School
(Plant City)


Lincoln Park
High School
(Clermont)

First Street
School
(Bradenton)

North Marion Senior
High School
(Sparr)

Seminole High
School
(Largo)

Jewett High School
(Winter Haven)

Polk County Junior
College
(Bartow)

O'Brien High
School
(O'Brien)


Secondary



Secondary


Secondary



Secondary



Secondary



Secondary




Secondary


Post-
Secondary


Secondary


Hillsborough



Hillsborough


Lake



Manatee



Marion



Pinellas




Polk


Polk



Suwannee


-16-


Secondary



Secondary


Dixie



Duval






Vocational
Service

Business
(Office)
Occupations


Distributive
Occupations


School


Carol City
High School
(Miami)

Coral Gables
High School
(Coral Gables)

Leto High School
(Tampa)


Miami Senior
High School
(Miami)

Carol City
High School
(Miami)


Kind & Level
of Instruction


Secondary


Secondary


Secondary


Secondary


Secondary


County(ies)
Served


Dade


Dade


Hillsborough


Dade


Dade


Health
Occupations


Home Economics
Education


Leto High School
(Tampa)

William J. Woodham
High School
(Pensacola)

School #168
(Jacksonville)

Hamilton County
High School
(Jasper)

Lafayette Junior-
Senior High School
(Mayo)

Williston Vocational
School
(Williston)

Fessenden High School
(Ocala)

Crestview Junior-
Senior High School
(Crestview)


Secondary


Secondary



Secondary


Secondary


Secondary


Secondary



Secondary


Secondary


Hillsborough


Escambia



Duval


Hamilton


Lafayette


Levy



Marion


Okaloosa


-17-








Vocational
Service

Home Economics
Education
(Cont'd.)


School

Unnamed Senior High
School
(Fort Walton)

Judson B. Walker
Junior High School
(Orlando)

Howell Watkins
Junior High School
(West Palm Beach)

High School "K"
(St. Petersburg)

Live Oak High School
(Live Oak)

Ormond Beach Junior
High School
(Ormond Beach)

Unnamed School
(Crawfordville)


Kind & Level
of Instruction

Secondary



Secondary



Secondary



Secondary


Secondary


Secondary



Secondary


County(ies)
Served

Okaloosa



Orange



Palm Beach



Pinellas


Suwannee


Volusia



Wakulla


Many of the new high school industrial education offerings are housed in new

facilities, but some of the new programs as well as those of longer duration

are in temporary or substandard facilities. County boards are currently study-

ing the problem of rehousing or relocating such programs with an eye to

improving the conditions under which high school industrial education is being

conducted.

Vocational Kind & Level County(ies)
Service School of Instruction Served

Industrial Broward County Vocational Adult Broward
Occupations School


(Fort Lauderdale)

Lindsey-Hopkins
Educational Center
(Miami)


Secondary &
Adult


Dade


-18-









Vocational
Service

Industrial
Occupations
(Cont'd.)


School

William J. Woodham
High School
(Pensacola)

Leto High School
(Tampa)

Lively Vocational-
Technical School
(Tallahassee)

Manatee Vocational-
Technical Center
(Bradenton)

Mid-Florida Institute
(Orlando)

Pinellas Technical
Institute
(Clearwater)

Polk County Vocational
School
(Bartow)


Kind & Level
of Instruction

Secondary



Secondary &
Adult

Secondary &
Adult


Secondary &
Adult


Adult & Post-
Secondary

Adult & Post-
Secondary


Secondary &
Adult


County(ies)
Served

Escambia



Hillsborough


Leon



Manatee



Orange


Pinellas



Polk


It will be noted that new opportunities are being provided in a number of counties

for training automotive mechanics and air conditioning and refrigeration repairmen

together with persons for other service occupations in which a state-wide or

specific labor market need has been identified. In distributive and office occu-

pations as well, training opportunities will be expanded to meet the continuing

need for sales, sales related and clerical workers.


Post-High School Programs

It is anticipated that the respective vocational-technical services will require


-19-








the following additional personnel to take care of replacement and expansion needs

in post-high school programs:

a. Vocational Agriculture A minimum of four new teachers for junior college
and vocational-technical center programs

b. Distributive Occupations 20 teachers

c. Health Occupations Education 10 teachers

d. Home Economics one new teacher for the Pensacola Junior College program

e. Industrial Occupations (ungraded preparatory programs for out-of-school
youth and adults who may or may not have completed
high school) Approximately 30 new teachers

f. Office Occupations 30 teachers

g. Technical Occupations 15 teachers.


New or additional occupational fields for which provision is to be made are:

a. Vocational Agriculture -

Ornamental Horticulture
Farm Mechanics
Citrus Technology

b. Distributive Occupations Two-year mid-management programs will be pro-
vided, seven in the broad areas of marketing
and five in specialized areas as hotel and
restaurant management

c. Health Occupations Education -

Surgical Technician (Dade & Broward counties)
(Operating Room Assistant)

Certified Laboratory Assistant (Pinellas & Hillsborough counties)

Dental Assistant (Orange & Manatee counties;
Pensacola & Palm Beach junior
colleges)

d. Home Economics -

Child Care (Pensacola Junior College)


-20-









e. Industrial Occupations -

Air Conditioning & Refrigeration
Welding

Upholstery

Air Conditioning & Refrigeration
Auto Body Repair
Automobile Mechanics
Electricity
Small Gasoline Engine Repair
Radio & TV Service

Commercial Cooking
Cosmetology
Electrical Appliance Service

Short Order Cooking

Cosmetology

f. Office Occupations -

Data Processing

g. Technical Occupations -

Aerospace Technology
Mortuary Science
Nursing
Police Science & Criminology


(Bay County)


(Dade County)



(Escambia County)





(Hillsborough County)


(Orange County)

(St. Lucie County)


It is anticipated that the cost of new equipment for vocational agriculture

will not exceed $50,000. In health occupations education, funds will be spent

in expanding and updating the libraries of practical nursing programs and for

purchasing visual aids, models, and other instructional equipment. Improvement

of equipment for the child care program is expected to cost about $5,000, while

that needed for training in industrial and technical occupations is already on

hand or will be provided as needed.


-21-








The following construction is contemplated for health occupations education and

technical occupations. Plans for "health-occupations centers" are being developed

in the counties indicated below.


Health Occupations -


(Broward County)

(Dade County)

(Leon County)


Dental Assistant
Dental Laboratory Technician

Dental Assistant
Practical Nursing

Practical Nursing


(Manatee County)

(Orange County)




Palm Beach Junior College
(West Palm Beach)

Pensacola Junior College
(Pensacola)

Daytona Beach Junior College
(Daytona Beach)
(Volusia County)


Technical Occupations -


Post-Secondary,
Preparatory &
Supplemental

Post-Secondary,
Preparatory &
Supplemental

Post-Secondary,
Preparatory &
Supplemental

Post-Secondary
& Preparatory


Post-Secondary
& Preparatory


Brevard Junior College
(Cocoa)
(Brevard)

Miami-Dade Junior College
(Miami)
(Dade)

Pensacola Junior College
(Pensacola)
(Escambia & Santa Rosa counties)

Central Florida Junior College
(Ocala)
(Marion, Citrus & Levy counties)

St. Johns River Junior College
(Palatka)
(Putnam, Clay & St. Johns counties)


-22-









Technical Occupations (Cont'd.) -

Post-Secondary Indian River Junior College
& Preparatory (Ft. Pierce)
(St. Lucie, Indian River, Martin,
& Okeechobee counties)

St. Petersburg Junior College
(St. Petersburg)
(Pinellas County)

West Palm Beach Junior College
(West Palm Beach)
(Palm Beach County)


As indicated above, much preparatory training for out-of-school youth and adults

in industrial occupations is conducted in vocational schools supplemented by the

use of high school facilities after regular school hours. The greater part of

1965-66 will be spent in planning for the use of capital outlay construction

funds made available by the State Legislature for area vocational education

schools.


New opportunities are being provided for training in office occupations accord-

ing to continuing needs projected by the State Employment Service. Additional

training will also be offered in distributive fields such as sales, and sales-

related occupations which offer promise for employment and for industrial

occupations to fill such needs in the labor market.


Supplemental Programs

To provide necessary supplemental instruction, the following needs are anticipated

by the respective vocational services:

a. Vocational Agriculture Resource people will be needed to assist the
Farm Bureau in initiating a new state-wide
adult record keeping program, but the number
has not yet been determined


-23-








b. Distributive Occupations 75 teachers


c. Health Occupations Education


d. Home Economics -




e. Industrial Occupations -


f. Office Occupations -

g. Technical Occupations -


- An unknown number of additional part-time
teachers will probably be needed

It is believed that four additional teachers
will be needed in the program for gainful
employment and 12 in the program for useful
employment in the home

Approximately 200 part-time teachers will
be needed

75 teachers

No increase is anticipated.


New or additional areas of training emphasis are expected to consist of the

following:


a. Vocational Agriculture -



b. Distributive Occupations -


c. Health Occupations -


d. Home Economics -




e. Industrial Occupations -




f. Technical Occupations -


Farm management
Preventive service maintenance
Operation of farm machinery and equipment

Higher level training for grantors of
consumer credit

Dental and laboratory assistant programs
are contemplated

Emphasis will again be placed upon the
further training of school lunch workers
and, in Broward County, upon the Child
Care Aide program

Related classes for apprentices will con-
tinue, and short-term courses to meet the
needs of employed persons will also be
offered as these are identified

Courses will be offered in the following
technologies:

Aerospace
Building Construction
Civil Engineering


-24-









Technical Occupations (Cont'd.)


Drafting & Design
Electronics
Electronic Data Processing
Mechanics
Mortuary Science
Nursing
Police Science & Criminology


The same shop facilities and school centers are used by in-school youth and adults

in vocational agriculture, while few facilities in industrial and technical edu-

cation are intended specifically for supplemental instruction. However, if a

need for new or additional equipment arises which cannot be met by a county board,

consideration will be given to providing it through the use of federal funds.

Currently, there are no plans for providing equipment specifically for supplemental

instruction in health occupations, distribution, and office occupations, while

most of the equipment in home economics for gainful employment is new.


There are no plans to construct facilities specifically for supplemental

instruction. However, as new vocational facilities are planned, emphasis will

continue to be placed upon their multi-purpose potential.


Supplemental training opportunities will be provided in part-time courses to

meet the needs identified by distributive, business, industrial, agricultural,

and technical enterprises and will vary considerably in kind and duration.


Programs for Persons With Special Needs

It is estimated that the following number of additional teachers will be needed

to staff vocational programs for persons with special needs.

a. Vocational Agriculture 3 teachers

b. Distributive Occupations no teachers


-25-









c. Diversified Occupations 9 teachers

d. Health Occupations no teachers

e. Home Economics 2 teachers

f. Industrial Occupations no teachers, but 1 state staff person to explore
possibilities for service in this area with county
boards and assist in developing a limited number
of pilot programs

g. Office Occupations no teachers

h. Technical Occupations no teachers.


Occupational fields in which training will be provided include the following:

a. Vocational Agriculture -

Building Maintenance
Landscaping
Ornamental Horticulture
Recreational Aide

b. Health Occupations -

No programs are contemplated because high school graduation or its
equivalent has been established as an entrance requirement

c. Home Economics -

Food Service (Pinellas & Sarasota counties)

d. Industrial Occupations -

Existing services for the mentally and physically handicapped are
currently provided in on-going programs

e. Technical Occupations -

Currently, services for the physically handicapped are provided in
the regular program.


It is anticipated that new equipment will be purchased for the special vocational

agriculture program in Manatee County and that additional equipment will also be


-26-









needed for comparable programs in Alachua, Dade, and Hillsborough counties. The

cost of new home economics equipment for the food service program is estimated

at $5,000. Basic equipment will also be purchased for work-experience programs.


Improvement of facilities is currently in progress at each of the five centers

in which agriculture programs for persons with special needs are conducted.

Facilities for work-experience programs will be renovated rooms of existing

buildings.


Special work-experience programs will continue in agriculturally-related and

diversified occupations.

Construction of Area Vocational Schools

The Associated Consultants in Education which recently completed a study of the

state's vocational and technical education program presented its report and recom-

mendations to the State Cabinet in mid-December. Among its responsibilities were

the identification of guidelines for determining criteria to be used in estab-

lishing area vocational education school facilities.


The recommended guidelines were as follows:

1. Population criteria:

a. The geographic area served by an existing facility to be designated
as an area school must have a population large enough to assure a
minimum ADA of 150 full-time equivalent day-time students in
vocational-technical programs.

b. The geographic area served by a separate institution to be so
designated must have a population large enough to assure a minimum
ADA of 300 full-time equivalent day-time students in vocational-
technical programs.

2. There must be a close relationship between the educational program of
the school and employment opportunities for graduates in the service area
as well as the larger labor market.


-27-









3. The school should be within commuting distance of the students.


4. The school must comply with provisions of the Vocational Education Act
of 1963 and pertinent Florida Statutes.

5. Substantial evidence must be presented to show that school personnel and
the general public of the service area are willing to provide adequate
financial support to meet requirements of the Minimum Foundation Program
and the State Plan.

6. Substantial evidence must be provided to show that school administrators
and the general public of the service area are in accord with the purposes
of the school and regard it as an integral part of the total educational
program.

7. The facilities should be modern and adequately equipped and planned and
located to serve the maximum number of people with a minimum of duplication.


These guidelines have been translated into the following tentative criteria for

use in recommending approval by the State Board of designation requests and fund-

ing for area vocational education schools:

1. The State Board for Vocational Education at its discretion shall designate
the school as an area school upon request for such designation by the county
board of the county of location after assuring itself that the other
criteria below for designation have been met.

2. The school shall serve at least a single county except that in counties of
less than 50,000 population, two or more contiguous counties by concurring
resolution shall constitute the service area to reasonably assure that the
minimum ADA of 150 full-time equivalent day-time students in the vocational-
technical program within reasonable commuting distance shall be met in the
facility.

3. Vocational-technical programs and courses which provide reasonable expec-
tation for non-professional employment shall be offered for youth and adults.


It is anticipated that construction projects to be partially funded under provisions

of the Vocational Education Act of 1963 will be undertaken in the order determined

by the application of these criteria in combination, insofar as federal, state,

and local funds are made available for such projects.


-28-










The State Legislature authorized the expenditure of $8 million for construction

of non-junior college area vocational education schools and another $8 million

for construction of vocational-technical facilities in junior colleges during

1965-67o It also established that at least half of the federal funds available

for area school construction during the biennium should be used for non-junior

college facilities.


It is anticipated that such area vocational education school construction author-

ized for funding through the bond issue under Florida Statutes and Section 19,

Article XII of the State Constitution will be required to meet the same or

similar criteria and other State Plan requirements pertaining to area vocational

school construction.


Currently, the State Board for Vocational Education has designated three

vocational-technical schools and the vocational-technical departments of a

comprehensive high school and a junior college as area vocational educational

school facilities.


The new Lewis M. Lively Vocational-Technical School, Tallahassee, is to be

constructed on a new site and will serve a five-county area including Gadsden,

Jefferson, Leon, Liberty, and Wakulla counties. Preparatory courses will be

provided for high school students and graduates, school dropouts, and the dis-

advantaged, and supplemental courses will be given for persons who are employed.

Occupational education will be provided in the broad fields of office education,

distribution, homemaking for use in the home, trade and industrial education,

including health related occupations, and technical education. Courses in


-29-









homemaking for gainful employment outside the home and in agricultural occupations

are planned for the future.


The Manatee Vocational-Technical Center, Bradenton, has been designated the area

vocational school for Manatee County. Currently, eight courses in vocational

industrial education are being offered. The General Vocational-Technical Advisory

Committee, working with school administrators, craft advisory committees, personnel

departments of local industries, and the Florida State Employment Service, recommend

development of specialized occupational courses in agriculture and homemaking,

business education, health occupations, and in additional industrial fields.

Preparatory courses will be provided for high school students and graduates, dis-

advantaged persons, and out-of-school youth and adults. Supplemental courses will

also be given for those who are employed.


The Polk Vocational Center, Bartow, will provide preparatory courses for in-school

and out-of-school youth and adults and supplemental courses for employed persons.

A wide variety of industrial and service courses are to be offered, including

cosmetology and practical nursing, together with specialized occupational training

in agriculture, business, and distribution.


The William J. Woodham High School, Pensacola, has been designated the area

vocational school for high school students of Escambia County. Vocational programs

will be offered in home economics and will prepare for employment in industrial,

distributive, office, and health related occupations. It is anticipated that

students will be accepted on the basis of requests for vocational programs offered

in the new facility that are not available in schools serving their attendance

area


-30-









The Mary Karl Vocational Divsion of the Daytona Beach Junior College,

Daytona Beach, has been designated as the area vocational education facility

to serve Volusia and Flagler counties. The school currently offers an extensive

program of preparatory courses for high school students and adults and also

provides supplemental training. Industrial and technical courses are offered

together with courses leading to employment in office, distributive, and health-

related occupations.


Plans for Strengthening Vocational-Technical Programs

Administration and Supervision (State and Local)

An Educational Materials Assistant and a Vocational Surveys Assistant have been

appointed to the staff and will assume their responsibilities July 1, 1965. It

is anticipated that an Educational Materials Specialist, an Occupational Infor-

mation Specialist, a Foundation and Grants Specialist, and a third Technical

Education Consultant will be recommended for appointment early in the 1965-66

fiscal year. It is also anticipated that a Program Specialist for business and

distributive education together with curriculum specialists in these same fields

and a Business Education Club Advisor will soon be added.


However, additional personnel will not necessarily be appointed to fill all of

the new positions which have been approved. Instead, the state staff may be

enlarged as new services and coordinative functions require it, but existing

personnel may also be assigned to new responsibilities in terms of changing

operational patterns.


On the local level, it is anticipated that a total of 22 additional supervisors

will be needed. Nine will be needed for home economics, ten for industrial


-31-










occupational education, and three for technical occupations education.


Te ache r-Training

Efforts will be continued to identify persons who are interested in working with

the socio-economically handicapped. This will be done jointly with other divisions

of the State Department of Education, university and junior college representatives,

and other interested persons and public agencies.

In agricultural teacher preparation, the appointment of a full-time subject matter

specialist to the staff of the University of Florida (Gainesville) will permit (1)

more effective analysis and dissemination of pertinent research, (2) development

and dissemination of curriculum and reference materials, and (3) assistance to

teachers engaged in pilot programs and to local school officials in initiating

program innovations.


It is anticipated that a full-time teacher educator will be added to the staff

of Florida Atlantic University (Boca Raton) to develop an undergraduate and

graduate program in vocational business education. Planning will also continue

at the University of Florida for the development of an undergraduate teacher

preparation program in technical education.


Vocational Guidance Programs and Services

It is anticipated that a vocational guidance specialist will be attached to the

state guidance staff to achieve needed emphasis in the vocational aspects of

guidance and counseling, and that his salary and travel expenses will be supported

or reimbursed wholly or in part from federal vocational education funds. It is

also anticipated that federal funding of local studies and projects having voca-

tional guidance implications will continue. In addition, an Occupational Information


-32-








Specialist will be appointed to the state staff to assist in the collection and

interpretation of state-wide and local occupational information and to work

closely with state and local guidance and employment service personnel in maintain-

ing a continuing assessment of labor market needs and requirements.


Activities emphasizing the vocational guidance aspects of agriculture will include

the preparation and distribution of brochures identifying employment opportunities

and needs in agricultural occupations. These will be disseminated to agriculture

teachers, principals, guidance counselors, deans, and others. The annual summer

conference will direct attention to more effective utilization of guidance

counselors, fair exhibits will show career opportunities in agricultural occu-

pations, and a study group at the state conference will identify additional

activities for familiarizing the public with gainful employment opportunities in

farming and farm-related occupations


The summer conference for cooperative education teacher-coordinators will

strongly emphasize guidance. Counselors from each school having a cooperative

education program will be invited to attend.


Curriculum Development

A two-week workshop will be held at the University of Florida during the summer

of 1965 to formulate guidelines for the development and improvement of secondary

school vocational agriculture programs. The workshop will emphasize the scien-

tific bases of agriculture and farm mechanics. Work will also continue'on the

study and development of an instructional program for ornamental horticulture.

The occupational analysis approach is being used so that instruction will

accurately reflect the needs of the ornamental horticulture industry of Florida.


-33-









In addition, emphasis in the teachers' summer conference will be placed upon

occupational interrelationships and the importance of coordinated service effort

if the vocational education needs of people are to be met.


A curriculum workshop to revise the business education guide will be held at

the University of South Florida (Tampa) during the summer. Also planned for

initiation in the fall is a state-wide curriculum publication in distributive

education. During the year the vocational business education and the distributive

education curricula will be completely revised under the leadership of appropriate

curriculum specialists. Another summer curriculum workshop will be conducted for

30 Duval County (Jacksonville) industrial education teachers to revise and

redirect the instructional program for selected crafts and industrial occupations.


Curriculum committees of outstanding technical education teachers are organized

from time to time to review and update courses of study. Currently, committees

are reviewing curriculum materials in electronics, drafting and design, and

electronic data processing. Course outlines for electronics and electronic data

processing are scheduled for completion during the coming year.


Research, Experimental, and Developmental Programs

There is continuing need to assist the respective counties in conducting surveys

to identify employment opportunities in agricultural occupations. Five pilot

programs in preparing socio-economically handicapped persons for agricultural

employment will be continued in four counties. The counties are Alachua, Dade,

Hillsborough, and Pinellas.


Developmental programs in distributive education involving the project plan will

be emphasized in 1965-66. Further experimentation with junior high school


-34-









programs for students with special needs is also anticipated. In home economics,

a number of pilot programs leading to gainful employment outside the home will be

introduced.


At the Nova educational complex in Broward County planning has been initiated

for the core program in vocational education which will emphasize desirable work

habits and attitudes for all youth in addition to more specialized occupational

education reflecting a diversity of student needs, interests, and abilities and

utilizing the advanced educational facilities of the complex.


A number of counties are conducting surveys of current employment and projected

need and of job requirements as a basis for initiating vocational education

programs or to validate, revise, or extend existing offerings. Additional surveys

will be conducted to assist in the establishment of area schools and the develop-

ment of appropriate vocational instructional programs. In addition, a state-wide

survey of current and projected employment need will be conducted by the Florida

State Employment Service. Further manpower research problems of industry and

public agencies will also be identified and plans made for studying and mitigating

them.


Evaluation of Programs and Activities

In vocational agriculture it is planned to analyze the goals and objectives of

agricultural education in terms of new understandings in learning theory, human

development, and social dynamics. It is anticipated that this study will lead

to the establishment of criteria which will be useful in evaluating agricultural

instructional programs and activities.


-35-









Evaluation of technical education programs will continue to be made through

visitations of the state staff to local centers. Instructional, supervisory, and

administrative procedures are observed and recommendations made for the improvement

of instruction and supervision.


Efforts will continue to develop a common evaluative pattern for all vocational

services w ithin the division and to assist local educational agencies in developing

comparable procedures and instruments so that data and other information obtained

from local reporting units is relatively compatible.


-36-








51-R470
Bureau of Budget No.
Approval Expires

U. S. DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH, EDUCATION, AND WELFARE
Office of Education
Division of Vocational and Technical Education
Washington, D.C. 20202


State Florida
Identification No.
Fiscal Year


Request for Transfer of Federal Funds
Allotted under Smith-Hughes and George-Barden Acts


Allotment from Allotment to
which transfer which transfer
is to be made is to be made Amount Explanation3/
(Code No.)l/ (Code No.)l/


1.1 5 $ 71,604.00
1.2 5 72,343.40
1.3 5 19,412.33
2.1 5 74,147.00
2.3 5 231,520.00
2.4 5 68,138.00
2.5 5 8,910.00
3.0 5 96,104.00
4.0 5 288,311.00
2.2 5 18,643.00
1.3 2.2 8,318.67
1.2 2.2 15,879.60
1 I I


July 13, 1965
(Date)


ate Superintendent of Public Instruction
Secretary, and Executive Officer of the Boar
(Title)


-37-


Form No.




OE-4256


Office of Education
Division of Vocational and Technical Education
Washington, D.C. 20202


State Florida
Identification No.
Original Estimate
Revised Estimatet/--
Fiscal Year
Estimate of Total Expenditures for Vocational Education Purposes Specified in


Section 4(a) and Section 13. Vocational Education Act of 16


Federal Funds State and Local Funds
Smith-Hughes 1963 Act 3/
PROGRAM PURPOSES 1/ Total and George- State Local
Barden 2/
(1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6)
Secondary--------------------- $ 7,588,797 $110,880 $2,170,531 $ 3,980,540 $1,326,846
Post-secondary-------------------- -- 1,821,401 --- 815,174 754,671 251,556
Adult-------------------------------- 2,296,052 5,000 322,865 1,476,141 492,046
Persons with special needs------- 500,000 --- 250,000 187,500 62,500
Construction of area vocational schools- 1,886,696 --- 886,696 750,000 250,000
Ancillary services-------------------- 6,866,030 76,102 1,509,367 3,960,420 1,320,141
Total------------------ ------ 20,958,976 191,982 5.954.633" 11,109 7 3.703.089
Work-study----------------------------- 150,000 -- 15000
I/ Estimates of expenditures are required by Section 5(a) (2) of the 1963 Act and Regulation 104.5(a) in
accordance with the policies and procedures in Section 1.3 of the State Plan.
2/ Include funds to be transferred between Smith-Hughes and George-Barden allotments pursuant to Regulation
104.27. Do not include funds transferred from Smith-Hughes and George-Barden allotments to the allotment
under the 1963 Act.
3/ Include funds to be transferred from Smith-Hughes and George-Barden allotments to the allotment under
Section 3 of the 1963 Act.


I certify that the information set forth herein, including the representation
as to amounts of State and local funds to be expended under the plan during the
stated period, is true to the best of my knowledge and relief.
^ U a :__~^i J^


July 13, 1965
(Date)


-. I (Signed)-

Director, Vocational, Technica, and Adult Education


* Based on an estimated allocation of $5,005,500.00 Vocational Education Act funds

Estimated allocation


(Title)
































Ninber of
Counties


Oc u. ri


Agr OfFice Distrt- nivrs. Home
Orcup. Occup. hbtiion Occup. Economics


High
School Enployed.


B
Post-
High
School


Agri. Office Distr- Otvrs. Iome Indriu. &
Occup. Occlp. hut on ncrlp. Econ. H th. eL
c C-iR


Indus. & IFch.
H'Ith.Rel. fccup.
Occup.


Handi-
capped


ESTIMATED NUMBER OF COUNTIES PROVIDING VOCATIONAL PROGRAMS
BY REGIONS OF THE STATE AND GROUPS SERVED, 1965-66


Acrl. Offrre nistrl- Oivrs. ictme Indus. C
Occup. nccup. hutlton Occup. Econtomlci 'lch. Rel.
nccup.


YeI


so&


















APPENDIX A



PROJECTED NEED FOR WORKERS
BY MAJOR LABOR MARKETS,
MAY-NOVEMBER, 1965












MIAMI


NEED WORKERS


SwIN-PROTISSIONAL
AMD MACGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS



CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS








SKILLED AND
SEMI-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS







SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS


SURPLUS OF WORKERS


Manager, Trainee
Surveyor


Bank Teller
Bookkeeping-Maoh. Oper.
Clerk, Credit
Clerk, General Office
Clerk, Reov'ng & Ship'ng
Collector
UMah. Oper., Calculating
Maoh. Oper., Key Puneh

Cabinetmaker
Die Maker
Eleo. Appli. Serv'mn
Eleotrician, Airoraft
Galvanizer
Glazier
Lathe Operator
Maintennoe Meehanic
Meoh., Const. Equip.
Meehanie, Diesel

Beauty Operator
Cabana Boy
Countergirl
Counterman
Dishwasher
Fireman
Janitor
Kitchen Helper


Parts Clerk
Sales Clerk
Salesperson
Telephone Solicitor
Trans.-Machine Operator
Typist
Underwriter


Presser, Silk & Wool
Punoh-A-Drill Operator
Service Station Attend.
Sewing Machine Operator
Tire Reeapper
Tool Maker
Tool & Die Maker
Turret-Lathe Operator
TV Service & Repairman
Welder

Nurses Aide
Orderly
Policeman
Porter
Salad Girl
Soda Dispenser
Watchman


Cashier
Clerk, Accounting
Telephone Operator






Bulldozer Operator
Drywall Finisher
Meat Cutter
Painter
Truok Driver






Car Hop
Chainbermaid
Chef
Chef, Pastry


HOLLYWOOD


SIMI-PROFESSIONAL
AND ARMAGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS




CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS



SKILLED AND
SWMI-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS


NEED WORKERS

Draftsman, Structural
Medical Technologist
Nurse, License Practioal

Addressograph, Multilith, Multigraph
Bank Teller
Bookkeeper
Clerk, General Office
Olerk, Stook
Telephone Solicitor
Typist

Maintenance Mechanie
Mechanic, Construction Equipment
Painter
Routeman
Sewing Machine Operator


SURPLUS OF WORKERS


Baker
Blook Mason
Bricklayer
Bulldozer Oper.
Cabinetmaker
Cement Finisher
Dragline Operator
Dry Cleaner
rywall Finisher
Ele.-4Mtr. Rep'mn


Dental Teehnician
Surveyor


Cashier
Clerk, Credit
Parts Clerk
Salesman (other
than straight eonmm
Trans.-Mach. Oper.

Meat Cutter
Motor-Grader Oper.
Office-Maoh. Serv'mn
Offset-Press Man
Painter, Spray
Roofer
Terrazzo Worker
Tile Setter
Tire Reeapper


Bus Boy Policeman
Chambermaid Watehran
Countergirl
Dishwasher
Kitchen Helper
Nurses Aide
Porter


SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS









FORT LAUDERDALE


NEED WORKERS


SURPLUS OF WORKERS


SEMI-PROFESSIONAL
AND MANAGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS


CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS






SKILLED AND
SEMI-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS






SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS


Dental Technician
Draftsman, Arohitectural
Draftsman, Eleotrical
Draftsman, Meohnioal
Draftsman, Structural

Bank Teller
Bookkeeper
Bookkeeping-Maoh. Oper.


Cabinetmaker
Die Maker
Dragline Operator
Eleotrio-Motor Repairman
Electrical Appli. Serv'mn
Electrician
Factory Worker
Lathe Operator
Meohanio, Const. Equip.
Mechanic, Diesel

Countergirl
Dishwsher
Houseman
Janitor


Medical Technologist
Nurse, Licensed Praotical
Surveyor
X-Ray Technician


Telephone Solicitor
Trans.-Maohine Operator
Typist


Motor-Grader Operator
Painter, Spray
Plumber
Presser, Silk & Wool
Routeman
Service Station Attend.
Tool & Die Maker
Turret-Lathe Operator
TV Service & Repairman
Welder

Salad Girl
Sal adman
Soda Dispenser


Clerk, Reov'ng & Shipping
Salesman (other than straight
commission)
Telephone Operator

Alterationist
Bulldozer Operator
Cement Finisher
Construction Helper
Drywall Finisher
Maintenance Meohanic
Roofer
Sewing Maohine Operator



Car Hop
Chef
Chef, Pastry
Kitchen Helper
Waiter


WEST PALM BEACH


NEED WORKERS


SURPLUS OF WORKERS


SIMI-PROFESSIONAL
AND MANAGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS

CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS


SKILLED AND
SEII-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS


Bank Teller
Bookkeeping-Maohine Operator
Transoribing-Maohine Operator

Baker
Block Mason
Die Maker
Electrical Appl. Serviceman
Tool & Die Maker
TV Service & Repairman


Clerk, Accounting
Sales Clerk
Salesperson

Bricklayer
Bulldozer Operator
Dragline Operator
Dry Cleaner


Drywall Finisher
Motor-Grader Operator
Offset-Press Man
Tire Recapper


Beauty Operator
Chambermaid
Countergirl
Nurses Aide
Orderly
Salad Girl
Saladman
Sandwich Man


Kitchen Helper
Porter


SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS












COCOA


NEED WORKERS


SEMI-PROFESSIONAL
AND MANAGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS


CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS












SKILLED AND
SEMI-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS


SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS


Draftsman, Architectural
Draftsman, Electrical
Draftsman, Mechanical
Draftsman, Structural

Bank Teller
Bookkeeper
Clerk, General Office






Alterationist
Block Mason
Carpenter
Cement Finisher
Dragline Operator
Drywall Finisher
Electrical Appli. Serv'mn
Electrician
Mechanic, Const. Equip.
Mechanic, Diesel
Motor-Grader Operator
Painter
Painter, Spray

Car Hop
Chambermaid
Countergirl
Counterran
Watchman


Electronics Technician
Programmer
Surveyor


Machine Oper., Key Punch
Salesperson







Plumber
Presser, Silk & Wool
Roofer
Routeman
Service Station Attend.
Sewing Machine Oper.
Sheet-Metal Worker,
Aircraft
Terrazzo Worker
Tile Setter
TV Service & Repairman
Welder


SURPLUS OF WORKERS

Dental Technician
Manager, Trainee
X-Ray Technician


Bookkeeping-Mach. Oper.
Cashier
Clerk, Accounting
Clerk, Credit
Clerk, Receiving & Shipping
Clerk, Stock
Collector
Transoribing-Machine Operator

Baker
Cabinetmaker
Construction Helper
Maintenance Mechanic
Office-Machine Serviceman
Tire Recapper


Beauty Operator
Hostess
Porter


DAYTONA BEACH


NEED WORKERS


SEMI-SKILLED
AND MANAGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS


SURPLUS OF WORKERS

Medical Technologist
Surveyor
X-Ray Technician


CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS



SKILLED AND
SEMI-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS


SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS


Clerk, General Office
Sales Clerk
Salesperson

Presser, Silk & Wool
Service Station Attendant





Chanb ermaid
Policeman
Saladman


Machine Operator, Calculating
Telephone Solicitor


Bulldozer Operator
Dragline Operator
Motor-Grader Operator
Office-Maohine Serviceman
Offset-Press Man
Sewing Machine Operator

Soda Dispenser










JACKSONVILLE


NEED WORKERS


SDMI-PROFESSIONAL
AND MANAGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS


CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS






SKILLED AND
SEMI-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS







SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS


Draftsman, Electrical
Draftsman, Mechanical
Draftsman, Structural

Bookkeeping-Maohine Oper.
Claim Adjuster
Clerk, Accounting
Clerk, Credit
Collector

Alterationist
Cabinetmaker
Carpenter
Die Maker
Electric-Motor Repairman
Electrical Appli. Serv'man
Lathe Operator
Meat Cutter
Mechanic, Construction Equip.
Mechanic, Diesel

Car Hop
Chef
Chef, Pastry
Countergirl
Counterman
Housekeeper


Machine Operator, Billing
Telephone Solicitor
Trans.-Machine Operator
Typist
Underwriter

Millwright
Motor-Grader Operator
Service Station Attendant
Sewing Machine Operator
Tire Recapper
Tool Maker
Tool & Die Maker
Turret-Lathe Operator
TV Service & Repairman
Welder

Nurses Aide
Orderly
Salad Girl
Saladman
Sandwich Man
Soda Dispenser


SURPLUS OF WORKERS

Dental Technician
Dentist's Assistant


Telephone Operatdr





Cement Finisher
Drywall Finisher
Painter
Painter, Spray
Terrazzo Worker
Tile Setter
Truok Driver




Chambermaid
Waiter
Watchman












GAINESVILLE


3SMI-PROFESSIONAL
AND MANAGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS


xEED WORKERS

Medical Teohaologist
Hurse, Lioeased Practioal


CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS


SKILLED AND
SnI-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS


S0RCUAT
occoPATIOcNS


SURPLUS OF WORKERS

Dental Teohmioian
Dentist' Assistant
-raftsman, Architectural
Draftsman, Eleotrioal

Bank Teller
Bookkeeper
Bookkeeping-Maohiae Oper.
Clerk, Aooountiag
Clerk, Credit
Clerk, General Office
Clerk, Reoeiving & Shipping
Clerk, Stook
Clerk Typist
Colleotor


Alterationist
Baker
Blook Mason
Brioklayer
Bulldozer Operator
Cabinetmaker
Carpenter
Cement Finisher
Coastruction Helper
Draglile Operator
Dry Cleaner
Drywall Finisher
Eleetrio-Motor Repairman
Eleotrioal Appli. Serv.m
MLbotrioia
Maintenance Meohanio
Meat Cutter
Meohanio, Automobile
Meohanio, Coast. Equip.
Meohaanie Dieshl
Meohanio, Refrig. & Alroond.

Beauty Operator
Bus Boy
Car Hop
Chambermaid
Chef
Chef, Pastry
Cook
Cook, Short Order
Countergirl
Counterman


Manger, Trainee
Surveyor
X-Ray Technioean


Grocery Checker
Machine Operator, Caloulati
Machine Oper,, Key Punoh
Parts Clerk
Salesman (other tham
straight oommissiom)
Salesperson
Steno-Bookkeeper
Telephone Solioltor
Trans.-Maohine Operator
Typist

Mechanio, Truok
Motor-Grader Operator
Offie-Maohiae Serviromaa
Offset-Press Man
Painter
Painter, Spray
Plumber
Presser, Silk & Wool
Roofer
Routeman
Service Station Attendant
Sewing Maohine Operator
Sheet-Metal Worker
Terrazao Worker
Tile Setter
Tire Reoapper
Truck Driver
TV Service & Repairman
Upholsterer
Welder


Dishwasher
Hostess
Janitor
Kitchen Helper
Policeman
Porter
Salad Girl
Sala&dam
Soda Dispenser
Watchman










WINTER PARK


NEED WORKERS


SURPLUS OF WORKERS


EMI-PROFESSIONAL
WMD M AGERIAL
pLOPATIONS A

CLERICAL AND SALES
DCCUPATIORNS


SKILLED AND
3EMI-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS


Medical Technologist
Nurse, Lioeased Praotioal

Bookkeepiig-Maohine Oper.
Colleotor
Salesperson

Alteratioxist
Baker
Blook Mason
Dragline Operator
Dry Cleaner
Elotrioal Appli. Serr'nm
Glazier
Meat Cutter


Meohanio Construction Equip.
Motor-Grader Operator
Offset-Press Man
Plumber
Proaser, Silk & Wool
Printer
Roofer
Tire Reoapper
Welder


Draftsman, Architectural
UMaager, Trainee

Clerk, Aoounting
Sales Clerk
Telephone Operator

Electrio-Motor Repairman
Gas Appli. Servioe & Repairman
Offioe-Maohine Serviceman
Sewing Machine Operator
Truck Driver
TV Service & Repairman


Beauty Operator
Waiter


SBE-PROFESSIONAL
AND MAIAGBRIAL
OCCUPATIONS


CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS




SKILLED AND
SEMI-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS


LAKELMAD
NEED WORKERS

Draftsman, Eleotrioal
Draftsman, Meohanioal
Draftsman, Structural

Bookkeeping-Maohine Operator
Clerk, Aeeounting
Clerk, General Office
Trans ,-Mohine Operator
Typist


Maintenanoe Moohanio
MeohanioDiesel
TV Serviod & Repairman
Welder


SURPLUS OF WORKERS


Dental Teohnioian
Deatist's Assistant
Draftsman, Arohitectural

Bank Teller
Clerk, Credit
Clerk, Reov'rg & Ship'ng
MaIh. Oper., Caotlattag


Bulldozer Operator
Dry Cleaner
Eleotrio-Motor Repairman
Motor-Grader Operator
Offioe-Maohine Operator


Medical Teohnologist
Surveyor
X-Ray Technioian

Maoh. Oper., Key Puneh
Parts Clerk
Salesman (other than
straight commission)
Telephone Operator
Telephone Solicitor

Terrazzo Worker
Tile Setter
Tire Reoapper
Truok Driver
Upholsterer


Counterman
Kitchen Helper


Beauty Operator
Bus Boy
Car Hop
Chambermaid
Chef
Chef, Pastry
Hostess
janitor


Nurses Aide
Orderly
Policeman
Salad Girl
Saladman
Soda Dispenser
Waiter
Watahman


SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS


Car Hop
Countergirl
Dishwasher
Nurses Aide


Orderly
Policeman
Porter
Salad Girl














TAMPA


NEED WORKERS


SURPLUS OF WORKERS


S1M-PROFESSIONAL
AND MANAGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS

CLERICAL AND SALES
OGCUPATIQiS



SKILLED AND
SnSCUPAKIL
OCCUPATIONS


Draftsman, Structural
Medical Teohnologist

Collector
Trans .-Mohine Oper.
Typist


Eleo. Appli. Sera'mn
Eleotrioian
Meohanio, Diesel
Offset-Press Man


Dental Teoh.
Dentist' Asst.
Surveyor
Clerk, Credit
Clerk, Gen. Off.
Grooery Cheoker
Parts Clerk


Routmaun
Sewing Maoh. Oper.
TV Serr. & Repainran
Welder


Salesman (other than
straight oonuissio:
Telephone Solioitor


Alterationist
Construction Helper
Truok Driver


SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS


Chef, Pastry
Salad Girl
Saladman


Counterman
Hostess


CLEARWATER


SMdIPROFY3SIONAL
AND MANAGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS


CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS




SKILLED AND
SII-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS


SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS


NEED WORKERS

Medical Technologist
Nurse, Lie. Praotioal
-Ray Technician


Telephone Operator
Telephone Solioitor
Typist



Alterationist
Dry Cleaner
Eleo.-Mtr. Repairman
CGrment Cutter
Motor-Grader Oper.
Offset-Press Man
Pluaber

Dishwasher


SURPLUS OF WORKERS

Dental Tech.


Cashier
Clerk, Gen. Off.
Clerk, Reov'ng &
Ship' ng
Clerk, Stock


Presser, Silk & Wool
Roofer
Serv. Stat. Attend.
Photolithographer
Tool Maker
Tool & Die Maker


Grooery Checker
Machine Operator,
Key Punch
Steno-Bookkeeper


Mechanic, Diesel
Tire Reoapper
TV Service & Repairman


Janitor
Policeman


Sods Dispenser
Watchman


Porter
Watohman











ST. PETERSBURG


NEED WORKERS


SURPLUS OF WORKERS


UI-PROFESS IOAL
D MHAGERIAL
XCUPATIONS

CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS


SKILLED AND
SEMI-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS



SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS


Medioal Toehnologist
Nurse, Lio. Practical


Bank Teller
Cashier


Alterationist
Eleo. Appli. Serv'an
Meat Cutter
Meoh., Airoraft Jet


Car Bop
Countergirl
Nurses Aide
Orderly


Colleotor
Salesperson


Draftsman, Arohit.
Draftsman, Struo,

Clerk, Acoounting
Maoh. Oper, Cal.e,
Mach. Oper., Key
Panoh


Meoh., Const. Equip. Bulldozer Operator
Painter, Spray Drywall Finisher
Sew. Maoh. Oper. Main. Meohanio
Sh*eet-etal Wrkr, Presser, Silk &
Airoraft Wool


Salad Girl
Saladman
Soda Dispenser
Waiter


Telephone Operator
Trans.-Maoh. Operator


Tire Reoapper
Truck Driver


Dishwasher
Waterman


SARASOTA


SEIN-PROFESSICKAL
AND ULNGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS


CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS


NEED WORKERS

Nurse, Lio. Practical


SURPLUS OF WORKERS


Dentist's Asat.
Draftman, Arohit.
Draftman, leco.

Clerk, Credit
Clerk, Reor'ng &
Ship'ng
Colleotor

Blook Mason
Bricklayer
Cement Finisher
Const. Helper
Dragline Oper.
Lry Cleaner
Drywall Finisher
Eleo.-Mtr. Rep'!e
Maohinist
MWin. Meohanie
Meat Cutter

Beauty Operator
Chef, Pastry
Janitor


SKILLED AND
SBEI-SKILLE
OCCUPATIONS


SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS


Car Hop
Counterman
Soda Dispenser


Draftsman, Structural
X-Ray Teohnician


Maoh. Oper., Cal.
Salesman (other than
straight oomnission)
Telephone Solioitor

Meoh., Gonst. Equip.
Meohanio, Diesel
Motor-Grader Operator
Offset-Press Man
Roofer
Routeman
Sewing Mach. Oper.
Tile Setter
Tire Reoapper
TV Sery. & Repairnim


Policeman
Watchman












FORT MYERS


NEED WORKERS


SURPLUS OF WORKERS


SEMI-PROrFSSIONAL
AND MANAGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS

CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS


SKILLED AND
SEMP-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS



SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS


Medical Teehnologist
Nurse, Lie. Practiola


Clerk, Stook


Alterationist
Cabinetmaker
Elec. Appli. Serv'nm
Meat Gutter
Meoh., Const. Equip.
Mechanic, Diesel
Presser, Silk & Wool

Car Hop


Sery. Sta. Attendant
Sewing Machine Oper.
Tire Reeapper
TV Serve. & Repairman
Welder
Shoe Repairman


Draftsman, Eleo.
Draftsman, Mesh.
Draftsman, Strue.

Clerk, Credit
Clerk, Gen. Off.
Clerk, Reov'ng &
Ship'ng
Collector
Mach. Oper.,Calo.


Dry Cleaner
EIoo.-Mtr. Rep'nm
Machinist
Maintenance Meoh.
Motor-Grader Oper.
Off.-Aaoh. ServTma


Chef, Pastry
Counterman
Hostess
Nurses Aide


Manager, Trainee
Surveyor


Maoh. Oper., Key
Punoh
Parts Clerk
Salesman (other than
straight eonmission)
Telephone Solicitor
Trans.-Maoh. Oper.


Offset-Press Man
Painter
Painter, Spray
Roofer
Truok Driver


Salad Girl
Saladman
Waiter
Watchman


TALLAHASSEE


NEED WORKERS


SURPLUS OF WORKERS


S I-PROFESSIONAL
AND MANAGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS


CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS


SKILLED AND
SEMI-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS


SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS


Manager, Trainee
Programmer

Collector
Grocery Checker
Iaoh, Oper., Key
Puneh

Carpenter
Dry Cleaner
Meat Cutter
Mechanic, Diesel
Roofer


Car Hop
Chmb ermaid
Countergirl


Mach. Oper., Tab.
Salesperson
Typist


Serve. Sta. Attendant
Sewing Maohine Oper.
Tool Maker
Tool & Die Maker


Counterman
Dishwasher
Housekeeper


Draftsman, Arohit.
Draftsman, ELee.
Draftsman, Meoh.
Maohine Oper. Cale.


Construction Helper
Drywall Finisher
Maintenance Meehanic
Meoh., Const. Equip.


Chef, Pastry
Nurses Aide
Orderly


Painter
Painter, Spray
Terrazzo Worker
Tile Setter


Saladman
Waiter
Watchman










PANAMA CIT


NEED WORKERS


SURPLUS OF WORKERS


SJI-PROFESSIORAL
AND MANAGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS

CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS






SKILLED AND
SICU-SKILLN
OCCUPATIONS


et-Ray Technioian


Bookkeeper


Dry Cleaner
Sewing Maohine Oper.


Medical Technologist
Surveyor

Cashier
Clerk, Aeaounting
Clerk, Gredit
Clerk, Gen. Off.
Clerk Typist
Collector

Baker
Bulldozer Oper.
Const. Helper
Electrician
Gas Appli. Serve. &
Repairman
Motor-Grader Oper.
Painter


Grooery Checker
Maoh, Oper., Calo.
Telephone Operator
Trans.-Maoh. Oper.
Typist


Painter, Spray
Plumber
Roofer
Routeman
Ser. Sta. Attendant
Truck Driver
Welder


Chef, Patry
Dishwasher
Hostess
Housekeeper
Kitchen Helper
Porter


FORT WALTON BEACH


NEED WORKERS


SURPLUS OF WORKERS


SEI-PROFESSIONAL
AND MANAGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS

CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS


SKILLED AND
SINIE-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS





SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS


Draftsman, Arohit.
Electronics Teeh,


Alterationist
Baker
Block Mason
Bricklayer
Eleo. Aircraft
Meat Cutter



Beauty Operator
Car Hop
Chef
Countergirl


Meoh., Aircraft Eng,
Meoh., Aircraft Radio
Presser, Silk & Wool
TV Serve. & Repairman
Sheet-Metal Worker,
Aircraft



Dishwasher
Kitchen Helper
Walter


Medical Teohnologist
Surveyor

Clerk, Aooounting
Collector

Bulldozer Operator
Cabinetmaker
Dragline Operator
Dry Cleaner
Eleo.-Mtr. Repairman
Maintenance Mechanic
Meoh., Const. Equip.
Mechanic, Diesel

Counterman
Janitor
Nurses Aide
Orderly
Poliosman


MUoh. Oper., Cale.
Trans .-Maoh Oper.

Mechanic, Truck
Motor-Grader Oper.
Offset-Press Man
Terrazzo Worker
Tile Setter
Tire Recapper
Truck Driver


Porter
Saladman
Soda Dispenser
Watchman


SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS


Bellman
Bus Boy
Car Hop
Chambermaid
Chef


Janitor














PENSACOLA


NEWD WORKERS


SURPLUS OF WORKERS


SMI-PRORESSIOXAL
AND MAtCGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS

CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS







SKILLED AND
SnI-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS


Draftsman, Arohit.
Draftsman, Eleo,
Manager, Trainee

Clerk, Goen Office





Baker
Cabinetmaker
Carpenter
Cement Finisher
Dragline Operator
Eleo.-Mtr. Repairman
Eleotrician
Gas Appli. Service &
Repairman
Maintenance Meohanic


Medical Teehnologist
Nurse, Lie. Practical
Surveyor


Mesh., Const. Equip.
Mechanio, Diesel
Off-Mach. Serviceman
Presser, Silk & Wool
Roofer
Service Station Attend.
Tire Recapper
TV Serve. & Repairman
Welder


Dental Toeh.
Draftsman, Strue.
X-JRy Teehnician

Clerk, Accounting
Clerk, Stock
Maoh. Oper., Cale.
Maoh. Oper., Key
Punch


Telephone Operator
Trans.-Maeh. Oper.


Construction Helper
Dry Cleaner
Offset-Press Man
Sewing Maohine Operator


Polioeman
Salad Girl
Soda Dispenser
Waiter


SERVICE
OCCUPATIOHS


Car Hop
Chambermaid
Chef
Countergirl
Hostess


Counterman
Saladman




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