Girls Vocational School - Sun Dial Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)

 - Class of 1936

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Girls Vocational School - Sun Dial Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1936 volume:

SENIOR EDITION, JUNE 1936 VOLLIME9 NUMBER9 fly- ' ' imdzgjfr sg, We ,xx TRADE ., TACKLER EDNA M. ENGLE, PRINCIPAL THE TRADE TACKLER ST EDITOR IN CHIEF ASSOCIATE EDITORS' Clementine Fertitta Madeline Ballard Dorothy Burk ard BUSINESS MANAGER .luliaskrupska FACULTY ADVISERS Ruth Corbett Elizabeth Benner Ruth Dunwoody Helen Batt Blanche Farrow BessieRich I ACKNOWLEDGMENT AFF History To The Ottmar Mergenthaler School of Printing belongs full credit for the designing and printing of The Trade Tackler during the past Vivian Mundie Freda Yellin Chairman Typewriting Clubs Photographs of Junior Class Circulation year. The fac- ulty and students of Girls Vocational School wish to express their thanks to the faculty and students of the Printing School for their excellent work in connection with the publication of several monthly newspapers and this senior year-book. I I3ubIisIwed By The GIRLS VOCATIONAL SCI-IOOL, BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 1 MISS EDNA M. 7 ENGLE meclica Zeal Z0 M P THE TRADE A M. ENGLE RINCIPAL, GIRLS ISS EDN VOCATIUNAL TACKLER THE CLASS OF 1936 TAKES PRIDE IN DEDICATING THIS ISSUE OF THE TRADE TACKLER T0 You MISS ENGLE. You have often stepped from your role as principal to listen patiently to our cares and woes. You have taken us out of chaos, nurtured us for two years, and have brought us to the thresh- old of our careers. There is not one of us who does not feel prepared to meet the future, confident of success. You have given us the wisest of counsels and, because of your untiring' efforts, have urged us on to higher and more steadfast purposes. Now that We are ready to leave Girls Vocational School, we wish to express in our humble Way our sincere appreciation for all you have done. In parting we shall not say "Good-bye, llliss Englef but "Auf Wiedersehn.l' 3 MRS, ALLENA R. BAKER A GTQQMVJ -fiflww THE TRADI' THE wlsucm OF MRS. ALLENA R. BAKER HAS GUIDED US FOR TWO YEARS. WE SINCERELY HOPE THAT THE UNDERSTANDING AND KNOWL- EDGE SHE IIAS GIVEN US WILL BE REFLECTED IN OUR FUTURE UNDERTAKINGS. TACKLER MISS EDITH M. PRUSS WE SENIORS DEEPLY APPRECIATE THE INTER EST MISS EDITH M. PRUSS HAS SIIOVVN US, AND THE SPLENDID WORK SHE HAS DONE FOR US DURING OUR TWO-YEAR STAY HERE AT G. V. S. Hlu T 4 i 0 2 L w 2256 FACULTY 1 Q 1 w if s 5 . of G.V S. TACKLER FAREWELL TO THE FACULTY The day has come to say goodbyeg We leave tl1is school with n1any a sigh. Although we are happy to graduate, VVe shall miss our kind teachers of late. They have scolded us whenever needed, To their wise words we closely heeded. But when we think of the good they have done The scoldings helped, for we have won. Those little talks that Miss Engle gave In our hearts we shall always save. Mrs. Baker's guidance steered us well, She held us up in case we fell. No more "ain'ts,' with Bliss Corbett around, Her good work in the whole school is found. The Trade Tackler really reached the top. I know her good work will never stop. Mrs. Pund, Mrs. Batt, many thanks to you- Your names in our hearts will live the years through. The Beauty Shop will never fade With teachers like lXIrs. Spencer and Mrs. Slade. We typed so fast our minutes were dear, For lWIrs. Colbert and llliss Benner were always near. We have learned to knit, we have learned to sew From Miss Stevens, Miss Kruse, Mrs. Willis, you know. Junior Business Training would be no success Without Miss Dunwoody at the press! Materials we have learned to tell apart, Mrs. Annan's thc one who gave us the start. To add, subtract, and to divide We always found Miss Hedeman as our guide. Without dramatics, our school would be lost VVe need lXIrs. ltlayer at any cost. Our writing has improved, so they say, We thank Rlrs. Sheppard to this day. Our everyday happenings, we haveX discussed- A In Mrs. Rich we shall put our trust: l'eople even say we have learned to sing, Good for you, hlrs. Hill, that,s a very fine thing. Our cooking lessons were taught with great care By Miss Lewis and Miss Swift, a lovable pair. Our vocabulary has indeed increased. Miss Farrow, through you some errors have ceased. VVe have learned to draw and enjoy it too, Artists like Miss Ritter are very few. Our girlish figures 'tis possible to hold Through Miss Pruss's exercises we have been often told. We made those little "nicknacks" out of wool 'Twas lucky to have had Mrs. VVil- lianls at school. Now we have tried to express our thanks to all. The-re's more in our hearts and still more in our soul. We leave you now, G. V. S. so dear To enter the business world quite sin- eere. We say, "Farewell to all of you To bid you good luck and a hearty 'adieu'." 7 THE TRADE I THE CLASS or 1936 OBFICERS President - -i Emma Iachini Vice-President - - Dorothy McCann Secretary - Clara Swisskowslii ADVISORY COMMITTEE - CLASS COLORS - - SAllena R. Baker lEdith M. Pruss Blue and VVhite CLASS FLOWER - Carnation NIOTTO - - "Strive to Succeedv CLASS SONG Worcls by Margaret Annarino Tune of Don't Give U the Shi P P VVe,ve marched two years together through our G. V. S., Aimed to reach our standards And we,ll still strive to do our level best. Weill uphold Alma Mater for the years to come We'll praise her name, and rise to fame, Welll carve our way right thru this life VVitli thoughts of G. V. S. CLASS WILL VVE, THE rnooiusssrva CLASS or '36, as we sadly leave our Alma Mater, do be- queathe to our beloved friends the following, to wit: TO THE FACULTY-A sincere wish that they receive the following items: To To To To To To To 8 Miss Engle-An ultra-modern Girls Vocational School. Miss Baker-Always an excellent attendance record. Miss Choate-An operatic career. Mrs. Anmmf-A complete set of textile books with the latest prices, fabrics and Shades. Mrs. Batt-A compilation of all the interesting articles found on the WOlTlH,I1,S page of a local newspaper. Miss Benner-A room full of noiseless typewriters. Mrs. Colbert-An automatic robot to run off the many announcements and job sheets on the minieograph machine. J TACKLER C LAS S WILL Cflontinuedj To To To To To To To To To To T0 To To To To T0 To To To Miss Corbett-A mechanical editing corrector for the material for the Trade Tackler. Miss Dunwoody-A room full of hothouse plants. Miss Farrow-An aquarium with tropical fish. Mrs. Hill-A set of well-known classics and operas for the victrola. Miss Herleman-A developing room for the Camera Club. Zlliss Kruse-Electric sewing machines. Miss Lewis-New stoves and ovens to facilitate her work. Mrs. Mayer-A playshop for the Dramatic Club. Miss Pruss-An up-to-date gymnasium. Mrs. Puand-Demonstrating material for her classes. Mrs. Rich-A moving picture machine to show the interesting events in Baltimore. Miss Ritter-A room full of drawing tables and boards. Mrs. Sheppard-A supply of penholdcrs, pens, and blotters. Mrs. Slade-Anotller permanent waving machine. Mrs. Spencer-A new drying machine for her Twin Shops. Miss St6'Z'6'7lS-lwI01'0 power machines for her trade. Itliss Swift-A completely equipped kitchen. Illrs. Vlfillis-New steamers and mirrors for her trade. Mrs. W'illiams-More fitting "dummies,' for her classes. TO THE UNDERGRADUATES : Our Loyalty and Spirit to G. V. S. Respect and admiration for the members of the faculty. Our Our The The The The The The VVe The The The l talents and original ideas. pleasant memories spent in the various classrooms. interesting books and magazines found in the library. many booklets and compositions we accomplished through great efforts. numerous records we danced to in the gym during our lunch period including "The Music Goes Round and Round." delicious luncheons served in our cafeteria and tea room. Trade Taekler, the ideals of which we admire and sincerely enjoyed publishing. splendid service we received during our many shop periods. eave you OUI' hopes, fears, joys and disappointments, which we experi- enced during our life at Girls Vocational School. many brain-sizzling tests we finally defeated. clean and spacious "campus" many tables and chairs that caused so many qualms when we moved them. 9 THE TRADE CLASS WII.I, fContinuedj The The The The well-ventilated rooms and halls. two radios that gave us so much joy. popular Twin Shops. Corner Cupboard with its delicious meals. The small and inadequate gy1n. The showers, both hot and cold. The lockers, books, paper, ink, and .job sheets. Signed and sealed on the twelfth day of ltlarch, WHo's WHO IN 1 936 Nineteen hundred and Thirty-six. THE CLASS OF 1936 GIRLS VOCATIONAL SCHOOL 1. Prettiest ............ .... D orothy Airey, Dorothy Foote 2. Best Figure ........... .................. lt Iollye Blum 5. Most Suitably Dressed .... .... 1' 'reda Yellin, Helen Kaufman 4. Cutest ................ ........... D orothy LaDomus 5. lUost Sophisticated .... . . .Jessie Forney, Ruth Hamilton 6. Shortest ........... ........... ................ A n na Brazier 7. Tallest ....... 8. Best Musicians. . . 9. Best Speakers. . 10. Best Artist. . . 11. Best Writers. . 12. Best Singer. . . 13. Best Actresses 1-L. Best Athletes . Most Dignified. . . 15. 16. Most Poised .... 17. Cleverest ..... 18. Wittiest .... 19. Friendliest. . . . . 20. Best Natured. 21. Biggest Giggler. . . McCauley . . . .Lena DiBlasi, Elaine Jackson, Betty Redeman . . . . . . . .ltfargaret Annarino, Dorothy McCann, Clementine Fertitta, Doris Young .................Esther Newton ...Clementine Fertitta, Freda Yellin ..................Regina Fraley . . . . . .Anna Kruger, Doris Young . . . .Gertrude Knapik, Doris Young . . . . . . . . . . .Vera Mon, Ruth Otto . . .Dorothy Airey, Dorothy McCann . . . . .Mollye Blum, Freda Yellin . . . .Ruth Levy, Sadye Blaustein Robena Reid, Dorothy Muller, Mary Wilt . . .Emma Iaehini, Thelma Johnson . . . . . . . . . .Marianne Marciniak . . . . . . . . . . . .Florence Updegraff . . .Catherine Gasior, Rachel Fleece . . . . . . . . . . . . .Marian Tomlinson . . .Nancy Tyler, Lillian Rometsch ..................Helen Bortner . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Clementine Fertitta .Mabel Leonard, Mildred Treadwell 22. Most Talkative .. 23. Quietest ........... 24. Biggest Movie Fan ....... 25. Most Sentimental .......... 26. Most Popular with the Men. . . 27. Best All Around ........... 28. Most Courteous. . 29. Most Reliable . . 30. Most Sensible.. . . .Helen Haralam, Clementine Fertitta ...................Amelia Janata 10 TACKLER Helen Aident 415 South Bond Street "Her modest looks a cot- tage might adorn." Agnes Airey 2512 Hamilton Avenue "The sight of you is good for all eyes." Dorothy Airey 2512 Hamilton Avenue f'So ehurming and so fair to see." Helen Allen 3806 Glenmore Avenue "What bright eyes you have. my dear." Ida Altman 2121 East Jefferson Street "We all agree that she is fine." Margaret Andrsejewska 1614 Gough Street "Sweet, kind, and neat." Margaret Annarino 1009 Bonaparte Avenue "O, Her eyes are amber- fine- Dark and deep as wells of wine." Marion Bachman 1636 East Fort Avenue "A willing worker with a ready handf' Elsie Badoniec 236 South Wolfe Street "Sueh looks, such man- ners and sueh mind." Doris Baker l701 E. Twenty-fifth Street "A cheerful little earfulf' Betty Baughman 1907 East Jefferson Street "In thought and speech so exrellentf' Martha Besz 3002 Montebello Avenue "A kind and gentle heart she had." 11 THE TRADI1. Marion Blanchard 2321 East Lafayette Avenue "She has a twinkle in her eye." Sadie Blaustein 113 N. Patterson Park Ave. i'The eheeriest of words does she never forget." Mollye Blum 2618 East Baltimore Street "ls she not fair and bright?" Florence Book 2014 East Baltimore Street HA still tongue in a wise lzeudf, Helen Bortner 4527 Keswick Road "The cu-use of every gal- lunt's sighf' Helene Braifman 3103 Park Heights Avenue "Perfect simplicity is 'un- consciously aud1wio'us.' Anna Brazier 907 West Fortieth Street "Geert things come in lit- tle packages." WM xx J ephine Bruno 401 South Caroline Street "She is most joyous with mirth, that rings true- tempered." Louise Bryson 921 North Monroe Street "Give every man thy ear. hut few thy voir-e." Dorothy Bullen 65-15 Parnell Avenue "But you were something more than young and sweet? Catherine Burns T14 Arlington Avenue "Blushing is 'virtue's col- or 77 Dorothy Carlyle 1615 North Castle Street "Wit and hnmrzr belong to genius alo ne." 12 TACKLER Audrey Carrol 1139 Gorsuch Avenue "The well of true wit is truth itself." Virginia Chaillou 509 South Longwood Street "Gives grave to every art." Rebecca Childs 2967 Keswick Road "Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit." Helen Coleman 5815 Clear Spring Road "Her happiness shines in all weather." June Cooper 1117 West Baitimore Street "She moves like It god- dess and looks a queen." Nellie Corsalini 142 South Bouldin Street "Her foot on the treaelle, she guided the wheel in its motion." Pearl Crook 2202 E. Fairmount Avenue "Choose thy friends like thy books, few but eh oin-e." julia Cross 2763 Tivoly Avenue "Julia was blest with beauty, wit, and grace." Lena DiBlasi 2817 Waldorf Avenue "She danrerl forth of moonlight ewes." Anna Doe:-Her 3417 East Fayette Street "I laugh, for hope hath a happy plnre with me." Dorothy Dorsey 6509 Brook Avenue "She is demure and she is shy." Ruth Dubick 3102 Sumter Avenue 'fThe oleur, sweet singer with Il crown of snowf' 13 THE TRADE Clementine Fertitta 3003 Fleetwood Avenue "Amazing brightness, purity, and truth." Eleanor Foard 3022 Baker Street "Virtue is like a rich stone, plain set." Dorothy Foote 6548 St. Helena Avenue "Thou hast the fatal gift of beauty." Jessie Forney 1904 Kennedy Avenue "Young, drmntless, and unafraid." Sarah Fox 2138 Walbronk Avenue "For everlasting bond of fellowshipf' Doris Foxx 5210 Wilton Heights "She has all the instincts of a lady." Regina Fraley 2202 Prentiss Place "Why do I remember you s a -:singing bird?', Rose Friedman 1613 Baker Street "Nothing is impossible to a willing heartf' Theresa Gatf 529 N. Washington Street "Young in limbs, in judgment old." Catherine Gebhardt 3115 East Monument Street "How gay she is and -with such pretty words? Dorothy Getz 2748 West Lafayette Avenue "She is a mirror with all r'ourtesies." Lena Gianotti 2708 East Jefferson Street "The beauty of her hair be-wilders me." 141 TACKLER Esther Goldberg 1407 Prestman Street "I choose to chat 'whev-'er I come." Dorothy Grewe 5409 Sulnmerlield Avenue "Quiet manner with a quick smile." Marie Grim 3207 Eastern Avenue "And blue were her eyes as the fairy flaw." Gussie Grodnitzsky 839 North Wolfe Street "A girl with overflowing spirit." Anna Gummel 2809 Berwick Avenue "The 'mildest manner and the gentlest heart." Ruth Hamilton 1017 St. Georges Road "Sizzix all my fancy painted her." Helen Haralam 2117 East Monument Street "Ambition has no rest. v Louise I-Iartzell 1023 Eareckson Place "E':::tremeIy elegant and deyagef' Dorothy Hicks 6508 Rosemont Avenue "She is full of good mean- ings and wisdom." Miriam Hoffman 3523 Falls Road "She is rich who is cou- tentedf' Bernadette Hogarth 4000 Pinewood Avenue "A smile about her lips, and a light about her head." Gertrude Horney 3915 Ridgecroft Road "Into her face, a thou- sand innooent blushesf' 15 THE TRADE Elaine Humburg 6215 Belair Road f'Shows her wise and good as she is fair." Emma Iachini 2603 East Chase Street "She was our queen, our rosa. our star." Amelia Janata 608 North Chester Street Eyes that are the win- dows of her heart." xr Alice Johnson 1010 North Bentalou Street "Your head is like the golden-rod." Thelma johnson 1221 West Fayette Street 'fSl1e smiled and smiled- There was no hint of sadness in her fare." Anna Kalminzer 3005 Keswick Road 'ffl blushing girl, warm and youngf' Gertrude Kappauf 329 South Bentalou Street "God's rarest blessing is, after all, a good womanf' Miriam Kautter 1718 Normal Avenue "Sweet converse of a great mind." Virginia Keenan 5209 Nicholas Avenue "Those eyes like a bright blue-bell." Evelyn Keene 2902 Grendon Avenue "Chatter, chatter as I gon!! Caroline Kehn 11158 Decatur Street "Her kind blue eyes are gay and glowing." Marie Kelly 8308 Hamilton Avenue "Sweet manner brings sucr'ess." 16 TACKLER Marie Kipke 143 South Kossuth Street "Makes all your pulses !lf'lll!'9.u Gertrude Knapik 2706 Boston Street "Short as a dream and swift as a shadow." Elizabeth Knobel 6410 Harford Road "Those graceful acts that flow from all her words." Madeline Komenda 1816 E. 'I'wenty-eighth Street "She was all gentleness all gaielyf' Helen Kordecki 130 S. Washington Street Courteous she is, modest and helpful." tc Frances Kropkowski 1121 South Clinton Street "Her smile is the sweet- est." Anna Kruger 5204 Powhattan Avenue "A poefs darling." Mildred Kuhn 232 Mt. Ofivet Lane 'Z-1 safe companion und an easy frienzlf' Helen Kurrlg 2225 Kirk Avenue "You have taught me laughter, joyousness and light." Dorothy Ann LaDomus 4605 York Ronrl 'KIVOIHCH are marie lo give our eyes delighlf' Ann Lashno 519 South Conkling Street "An easy step, and u stately port." Mabel Leonard 1623 East Preston Street "ll is nice fo be natural when jl0'll are nalurally nlcef' 17 THE TRADE Ruth Levy 3307 Virginia Avenue "She was active, stirring, all fire-could not rest, could not tire." Gertrude Linder 1106 Fillmore Street "Hold her up in life and cheer her dancef' Dolores Link 1021 North Milton Avenue "She has a voice of glad- ness, and a smilef, Lillian Linzey 4-300 North Powell Avenue "Thy heart is like a sing- ing bird." Evelyn Litzau 128 East Monastery Avenue "ln -whose gay face we read good living." Carlyn Ludloif 1612 E. Twenty-fifth Street "Gentle of speech, benefi- cent of mind." Dorothy McCann 1811 St. Paul Street "She has such a radiant personality she fairly glows." Anna McCauley 2139 Walbrook Avenue "A daughter of the gods, divinely tall." Vera McDonnell 1418 Aisquith Street "And her deep brown eyes smile constantlyf' Ethel McFaul 1837 East Lombard Street "Dancing along she made the world look new." Evelyn McMorris 1716 E. Ashburton Street "Her hearfs adrift with every one." Catherine McSorley 702 N. Collington Avenue "Your picture smiles, 0 changing child." Wiifl. 18 TACKLER Matilda Malinowski 602 South Ann Street "Surh joy it is to hear her sing." Grace Mann 5321 Beaufort Avenue "Some sweet nightingalef' Marianne Marciniak 1018 South Bouldin Street "Her rhuckles infectious came out by the packs." Dorothy Markiewicz 63:4 South Lakewood Avenue "Her eyes as stars of twilight fair." Norma Meise 2519 E. Fairmount Avenue "Her face is fair and fresh to see." Evelyn Merrick 2736 East Chase Street " Knowledge com es, but wisdom lingers." Dolly Miller 419 South Payson Street "As merry as the day is long." Esther Miller 3712 Windsor Mill Road "What ho! a goodly number here!" Vera Mon 2326 East Federal Street "How statue-like I see thee stand." Virginia Moores 2903 Overland Avenue "She is rich who is con- tentedf' Rena Morgan 4111 Massachusetts Avenue 'fFair fare, full of pride" Elizabeth Morris 2601 North Calvert Street "Good nature and good sense must ever join." 19 THE TRADE Vera Mossman 21 L1 E. Fairmount Avenue "Life without such a friend is death. without n witness." Bertha Motyka 2421. Fait Avenue "Love and friendship is enough when it eomes from her." Dorothy Muller 41:30 Raspe Avenue "She is always laughing, for she has nn infinite deal of wit." Margaret Munch 1119 South Bouldin Street f'IIer good 'name is better than a girdle of gold.' Jane Murawski 315 South Duncan Street "She spreads her welcome 'where she goes." Erma Neutze 4715 Hazelwood Avenue "She is 'very much inter- ested in her own work." Esther Atkins Newton 910 McKean Avenue "A skillfull artist need not travel fur." Margarethe Nieman lillll Fair Oaks Avenue "The flower of thought- fhe magic' of mindf! Catherine Novotny Hu- North Chester Street 'iLife is sunshine and de- sire." Catherine Otradavec 1034 N. Coilington Avenue "Her flashing smile i'?'f7I!l-'f 7711118 of sunshine. Ruth Otto 3901 Frankford Avenu T "I still my own owe keep." 7 L0 kk . f Nadia Paranuk 4600 Valiey View Road "She studies with upright keel." 20 Jr K I. E R Dorothy Petr 720 North Milton Avenue "Meek, but mighty nice." Alfreda Przybylowska 2204 Gough Street "What other maiden can you find so young and kind?" Virginia Rew HH North Appleton Street "Purity of the mind spreads through thy src'r1elness." Dorothy Rine 1827 North Chester Street "She smiles lnul will not sigh." Lillian Rometsch 5219 'I'ramore Road "She is my friend, faith- ful and just to me." Sara Rosen 1701 Baker Street "Soft smiles by human lrintlness bred." Mary Rosewag 008 E. Twenty-eighth Street "Light fiitting shaclow, eo-mpaninn gay." Laura Russo 239 South Eden Street "Bravery never goes out of fashion." Grace Sagle 2525 East Ho11"m:1n Street "So like fl 1-hild for plny, fl queen for grave." Jennie Scainelli 1607 North Regester Street "Give the wise woman a hint and she will do lhe lmsiness well." Dorothea Schaffeld 418 N. Collington Avenue "Knowledge is power? Edna Schools 216 N. Washington Street "The beauty of a lovely girl is like musirf' 21 THE TRADI1. Dorothy Sebeck 901 North Maderia Street "Finer than silk and stronger than fate." Elvira Sebley 37 South Carrollton Avenue "She, though n full-blown flower of beauty, grows warmer each day." Dorothy Sehnke 1809 North Milton Avenue "Ah, thy hair's delight- ful wa-ve." Marie Shannon 1916 East Lafayette Avenue "A heart whose every month is spring., 1 Winom Slade 4207 White Avenue "She has a bright and clever mind." Bernice Smith 3330 Hudson Street "Sweet and generous as she 1-an always be." Genevieve Smith 5207 Greenhill Avenue "To women, silence gives their proper grace." Naomi Smith 814 South Conkiing Street "A merry heart that goes all day." Goldie Snyder 1617 East Baltimore Street "Merry as a cricket." Josephine Stankowski 509 S. Collington Avenue 'iloyoue as 'morning thou art laughing " r lfrvefyvlm Mary Starr 509 North Milton Avenue "Low gurgling laughter." Theresa Stetcher 119 West Duncan Street "A friend of great value! 22 TACKLER Willmore Suydan 611 Richwood Avenue "Her deep blue eyes smile constantly." Marian Tomlinson 2921 Kirk Avenue True leisure is one of true toil." fr Helen Tucker 512 E. Thirty-sixth Street "Thou art as 'wise as thou art lovely." Nancy Tyler 3321 Chestnut Avenue "O, fairest of royal maids." Florence Updegraff 26 Merrymount Road "The masterkey of wit and beauty." Marie Vacek 1055 North Milton Avenue "H er smallness magnifies the bigness of her soul." Margaret Van Lill 122 South Gilmor Street "She is proud as she is noble." Mary Vitapsco 118 S. Collington Avenue "With talk and joke and fellowship to spare." Annabel Waltrup 520 East Twentieth Street "Born and bred as a girl of success." Florence Ward 3728 Brooklyn Avenue "Owner of a bright and a clever mind." Carolyn Waskaski 1606 Portugal Street "As fresh as the down be- fore day." Lorraine Watsic 1608 North Milton Avenue "A face with gladness overspreadf' 23 THE TRADE Gertrude Wielebski 1804 East Lombard Street "liar pleasure and her power to charm." Hazel Williams 3950 Hickory Avenue :'With a sweet, soft voice, N in her own dear way. 'x Doris Young 4-10 North Milton Avenue "In many sports she does e.1'ceI." Mary Wilt 1301 Woodbourne Avenue "0h! she was charming past all expression." Freda Yellin 134 North Broadway f'The glass of fashion and the mold of form? 7 24 TACKLER PROPHECY TIME: June, 1946. PLACE: Central office of a famous newspaper syndicate. SCENE: Clementine Fertitta, owner of newspaper, complacently editing the advertisements of the Sunday edition. fThe following is a list of the advertisements that the owner is readingxj BEAUTY SPECIALIST HOTEL CRILLON Marion Bachman June Cooper, Proprietress ASSISTANTS ENTERTAINERS Caroline Kehn Madge Komenda Esther Miller Dorothy Getz Marie Kipke Dorothy Sehnke Dorothy Hicks Dorothy Mueller Evelyn Merrick Bernice Smith Gussie Grodnitzsky Catherine Otradovec . PROGRESSIVE MODISTE - - - Elsie Badoniec NATIONAL BANK SALESGIRLS ' . . J . Ruth Dublck, Preszdent osephlne Bruno Audrey Carroll H Louise Bryson Erma Neutze BUARD OF D1Rf?C10RS Eleanor Foard Lena Gianotti Dorothy Grewe DUNS Foxx FI OVVFRQ P I C lx Anna Gummel Margaret Munch ' J K ear mo LITTLE THEATRE GROUP MARRIAGE LICENCES Helen Allen Dorothy Carlyle Jennie Scainelli Alice Johnson Rena Morgan Mary Vitapsco Dorothy Rine Virginia Chaillou Carlyn Ludloff Doris Baker Theresa Stetcher Evelyn McMorris Alfreda Przybylowska Bernadette Hogarth PORTRAITS OF FAMOUS WOMEN AT THE MODERN MUSEUM Louise Hartzell Mildred Kuhn . Helen Kurrle .. Ann Lashno . . . Gertrude Linder Ethel McFaul . Grace Mann . . . Norma Meise .. Elizabeth Morris Virginia Rewe . Margaret Van Lill . . . . . . . Gertrude Kappauf . . . . . . Vera hlossman . . . Dorothy Dorsey Helen Kordecki . . . Bertha Motyka . . . . . . Sara Rosen ..... Rose Friedman Laura Russo .... Secretary Dramatist Personnel Director Sculptress Dress Designer Actress Dancer Hat Designer Nurse Singer Saleswoman Author Beauty Swimmer Artist . Public Speaking Librarian Dentist Chemist 25 THE TRADE IJROPHECY QContinuedl Grace Sagle ........... Naomi Smit.h . . . Elvira Sebley Marie Shannon .. Helen Aident .... Margaret Andrews Martha Besz . . . Ida Altman ...... Helene Braffman . . . Marion Blanchard . . . Betty Baughman .. Nellie Corsalini Anna Doerfler . .. Virginia Keenan . . . Theresa Gaff ..... Esther Goldberg .... Catherine Gebhardt . . . Miriam Hoffman .... Jane Murawski Amelia Janata . . . Anna Kalminzer .. Miriam Kautter .... Marie Kelly ........ Francis Kropkowski . . . Lillian Linzey ...... Evelyn Litzau .... Vera lVIcDonnell .... Catherine McSorley . . . Matilda llalinowski Dorothy Markiewicz . . . Gertrude Horney .... Catherine Novotny .. Nadia Paranuk . . . Dorothy Petr ........ Dorothea Schaffeld Rebecca Childs .... Dorothy Sebeek . . . Genevive Smith .... Willniore Suydan . . . Marie Vacek ..... Annabel Waltrup . . . Carolyn Waskaski .. Lorraine VVatsic . . . Hazel Willianis ..... Gertrude Wielebski .... Dietician Poet Interior Decorator Bacteriologist Radio Announcer Moving Picture Director Teacher Aviator Social Worker Research Chiropodist Chiropractor Florist Proofreader "G', Wonlan Biologist Typist Policewoman Seamstress Pharmacist Judge Criminologist Publisher Physical Culturist Naturalist Magician Printer violinist Lawyer Notary Public Journalist Scientist Astrologist Photographer Optician Inventor Explorer Press Agent Reporter Senator Columnist Stylist Architect Humorist Evangelist 26 TALKLER WHAT IF: Robena were Write instead of Reid? Margarethe were Footman instead of Nieman? Doris were Anile instead of Young? Virginia were Dark instead of Light? Emily were a Cook instead of a Baker? Florence were Item instead of Book? Ruth Goes instead of Parks? Mildred Ran well instead of Tread- well? Mary were a Scalliwag instead of a Rosewag? Helen were a Seamer instead of a Tucker? Florence were a Private instead of a Ward? Helen were an Iceman instead of a Coleman? Dorothy were Bullion instead of a Bullen? Sarah were Wolfe instead of Fox? Catherine were Chills instead of Burns? Elizabeth were Original instead of Stenzel? Marie were Feminine instead of Manly? Virginia were Bogs instead of Moores? Edna were Libraries instead of Schools? GOODBYE G. V. S. By Anna Gufmmel Ten years have passed as ten years will Crowded with memories of goldg We shall try to make the next ten years As happy as the old. In G. V.S. this time was spent With loyal teachers true, Who helped to make each hour, there A happy one with you. Dorothy were a Farmer instead of a lNIiller? Dolores were a Chain instead of a Link? lNIatilda were Quiet instead of Yellin? Anna were Anemic instead of Nemic? Dorothy said "Gimme" instead of Getz? Elaine were Hamburg instead of Hum- burg? Doris were a Barn instead of a House? Agnes were Breezy instead of Airey? Marie were Smiling instead of Grim? Betty were Pale face instead of Rede- man? Vlasta were Careless instead of Kalas? Evelyn were Blunt instead of Keene? Julia were Happy instead of Cross? Elizabeth were Afraid instead of Kno- bel? Rachel were Pelt instead of Fleece? Frances were White instead of Black? Helen were Harlem instead of Hara- lam? Isabelle were Slope instead of Swope? Winona were Slate instead of Slade? Goldie were Cider instead of Snyder? Freda were Crying instead of Yellin? Mary were the Sun instead of a Starr? This school was started to help each one To meet the changing world today To struggle and strive as best we can To lead us on our way. We have worked hard at each new task And tried to do our best. Leaving the dear old school we ask Please, do not forget G. V. S. 27 THE TRADE THE VOICE OF THE PAST By Ina Long A seer from the past came To me one wintry night. He was old, partly lame, And his hair was pure, snow whit.e. He spoke in a low and forceful ton This voice of the past. His eyes big and brightly shone 'Round the room they were cast. He looked about, then gazed at meg I felt a shock and shuddered. His voice, the rumble of the sea The words the strangest uttered. '4Ah,,' said he, in a voice of woe Which chilled me thru' and thrua. "Your school-day joys are over And I suppose you're feeling blue. I looked and star "Thinking back you'll remember The day of your first test When you entered in September Into the family of G. V. S. C "Then you,ll think of the teachers, too, They were a blessing to you then, For you were strange and new And didn't know where to begin. "Two years have passed and your time is up It is time to go almost- So, with memories Hll your cup And to G. V. S. give this toast. "Here's to the school which I love best, It will always be first in my heart. It is up to me to do the rest For 'twas you who gave me my start." ed and gazed for long Where had the image gone? And as I looked I heard In the wintry blasts, a song. 28 'IACBIER THE JUNIOR CLASS OF GIRLS VOCATIONAL SCHOOL AN OPEN LETTER Fizom A JUNIOR GIRLS VOCATIONAL SCHOOL JACKSON PLACE and FAIRMOUNT AVENUE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Dear Joan, BIRD' 10, 1936 Your cousin Eve visited me the other day, and in the course of our conver- sation she told me that you are thinking of entering the Girls Vocational School in the fall. Of course I approve heartily of that, so she asked me to write you all about it. I can hardly hope to accomplish so much in just one letter, but I shall try to give you some idea ot' the varied activities at dear old G. V. S. by recounting some of the past year's uhigh spotsf, You,ve been told about the trades and related subjects, I'm sure, so I won't go over that. Since "all work and no play makes Jill a dull studentf, we,ve enjoyed our extra-curricular activities to the fullest extent. We first learned about the school and its routine at the Freshmen's Assembly. We gained much valuable information at that meeting, and be- lieve me, there hasn't been a single one since which hasn't been equally inter- esting and worth-while. But more of that later! Almost immediately the annual election of school officers occupied ollr attention. Excitement ran high for several weeksg heated campaigns were conducted by both partiesg local election laws were studied carefully, and when the last ballots were counted Emma Iachini, a dressmaker, had been selected as our new president, Dorothy McCann, a business junior, became vice-president, and Clara Swiss of the hygiene class took up her duties as secretary-treasurer. In the meantime a number of clubs had been organized and we Juniors were soon represented in all of them-the Glee Club, and those organized for knitting, tap dancing, art, photography, and archery. In addition there 29 THE TRADE AN OPEN LE'FTER FROM A JUNIOR fContinuedj was a Dramatic Club and one which carried on the work of the Trade Tackler. For the first time a Junior Club .was formed and officers were elected. Dorothy Tucker was our president, and Helen Phillips, the secretary and treasurer. We held regular business meetings, and during the winter the Monday skating parties at the Sports Center were very popular. Our enter- tainment in the spring, too, was very well received. I believe a Junior Club will be a permanent part of G. V. S. hereafter. Most people associate December with Christmas, there at G. V. S. it means RAZAAR. December 6 was the date, and how we all labored! It was great fun, though, and the school library has profited handsomely. We had had a number of assemblies during this time. At one of them the school was presented a handsome bronze plaque for the best safety exhibit displayed in the senior high school competition. Speakers such as Mr. Charles W. Sylvester and Dr. Carey Taylor addressed us, and at the Thanksgiving assemblies "The Maker of Dreams" was presented by the Dramatic Club. The lovely tableaux provided us with a Christmas entertain- ment that we shall long remember. Even our parents come to school willingly at G. V. S. There is a Parent- Teacher Association that has drawn them out once every month and fine programs were planned. Mayor Jackson addressed the October gathering. Further opportunity for knowing the school was provided on the evening of November 149 when we held "Open Housef' I was amazed at the number of visitors who responded to our invitation. Leap Year and valentines certainly seem to belong with each other, and so, the Student Council held a Valentine Tea Dance-and a large number of Juniors went, danced and had an altogether enjoyable afternoon. Again we were thrilled when the haughty Seniors invited us to attend their dance held at Iievering Hall on March 6. It was a charming affair, and again I was proud to be a member of the student body of such a school. Things were comparatively quiet after that while preparations went for- ward for the operetta, "Miss Cherry Blossom," given by the Glee Club, under Mrs. Hill's direction. Such gorgeous music, such lovely girls, and such handsome men! Eve tells me that you were in the audience, so I won't rave any more but I am sure you agree that it was a big success. The Seniors, of course, occupied the spotlight for most of the remainder of the term, but we took a keen interest in their plans for the Prom, the outing and finally for Commencement. It hardly seemed possible that another school year had ended. Have I bored you with all this? I do hope not, for I should like so much to have you with us when G. V. S. again opens its doors in September. Sincerely yours, RUTH EDITOR,S NoTE:- This letter was compiled by the members of DJ-2 with each girl contributing. 30 TACKLER FASHIONS IN F UNNY PAPERS By Clementine Fertitta THE OTHER NIGHT I had just finished reading the comics when I decided to go to bed. It wasn't long before I began to view again the characters that appear in the funny papers. This time it was in a dream, and each character was boasting of some particular style that she was featuring. Tillie the Toiler was about to go for a spin in one of those beautiful cars that are always waiting for Tillie to jump in. She was wearing a white sport dress with pleats in the shoulders, and at the upper part of her arm were more pleats. The collar was very mannish and for some reason or other our dainty Tillie looked attractive in this type of a collar. She paused to look in a mirror as she placed her hands in the pocket at the hips. She remarked about the way the pleats in the skirt were setg these pleats start at the pockets and end at the hemline. As the door-bell rings Tillie grabbed her dark acces- sories and vanished. To take her place was another charming miss. VVinnie Wiukle was ready to dash off to one of those gay parties with some of the friends of lXIr. Cutting's daughter. Her black dress had a high neckline in the front, but the back was quite different. The rolled neckline in the front gave the added touch of sport that was needed for the unsophisticated personality Miss Winkle would portray that evening. The collar and the cuffs matched the gold belt. Halfway down the front of the gown was a row of small, black covered buttons. The wide skirt added to Winnie Winkle's gracefulness. Winnie,s escort was so proud of his new evening vest that he insisted on taking off his dinner jacket just once more. This vest was backless except for the straps that were arranged suspender fashion. The front had short- ening and lengthening tabs. As they entered the house where the party was being given, this gentle- man was still explaining the long salestalk given by the man when he bought the suit. In concluding he added that the dandies were sporting colored satins to match their boutonnieres. Is there any wonder that Winnie was glad to dodge her boring escort as soon as possible? But she also dodged my sight because I dreamed of her no more. ON HAVING Too MANY SISTERS By Mary Bare "Low: THY SISTERS and brothers." How can one live up to this when one has eight sisters? Especially when each insists that you lend her this or give her that? Picture yourself about ready to dress for a very important occasion. You have finished your bath, are partly dressed, and you turn to enter your 31 THE TRADE ON HAVING 'roo MANY S1s'rERs QContinuedj closet to take a certain dress in which you think you look your best. Sud- denly, out of a clear blue sky, the dress has vanished. After a frantic search you finally discover that one of your sisters is Ndolled up', in your dress. NVith dismay you realize that this is the disadvantage of having a sister the same size as you. You select another dress not nearly so pretty as your first choice. You slip it on, but the neck line is not flattering. A pin would look lovely there. Cheered by the idea you go to the dressing table knowing just the one you want. Alas! another sister has taken proud possession of it for a night. A string of beads has to be substituted. The effect these create is not so complimentary, but you are now practically dressed and try to keep calm and begin to arrange your hair. Queer though you had it waved, the curls do not fall into place. A thought! The tiny clip that matches the necklace is just the thing. Yes, your younger sister departed with that an hour ago. Again you bite your lip and squint your eyes to keep the tears away. At least you can use some of your new and expensive perfume. The bottle is hidden away in your bureau. You cannot find it, so you call to Mother. Mother softly explains that the children were straightening the room and accidently spilled all the contents of the bottle. Now you want to cry! Instead you take a deep breath, for if the tears start to fall you will muss your face on which you have taken so many pains. A last look in the mirror is not very reassuring after spending two hours getting dressed. As you slowly descend the stairs with a lost and disgusted feeling, you realize the tragedy of having too many sisters. STREET CARS WCJULD BE PERFECT IF: More knee space and comfortable seats were provided. A three-piece orchestra were on the platform to play favorite numbers. An usher were there t.o show us to our place. There were Hat escalators so that one would not be jerked when the car started. Motormen knew each individual so he could awaken the rider at his destination. Street car temperatures were 700 or above. Street cars never became crowded. Hot chocolate were served and peanuts and candy were sold. Cars were always on time. The car took one directly to his door. It never passed one by. Then-I am sure, all you street car riders will agree that street cars would be perfect. Dorothy Foote 32 TACKLER THE ROMANCE OF A DANCE By Vera Mossman The gay frock of gold that I wore to the dance, was a promise of sophistica- tion, and a step towards romance, The shirred satin collar of pussy-willow design, stood up in the back in a manner divine. The shirred bloused effect, concluded at the waist, and the back that wasn't there was almost a disgrace, The flared skirt fitted tightly at the hips, my dear, and to bend over too sud- denly would mean disaster, I fear. Bly toes twinkled merrily in sandles minus the toes, and the bare heel I dis- played, why it nearly froze! Six thin straps, buckling on the side, were not only unique, but the height of my pride. VVhile of my cup of punch I was sipping a bit, I was invited to twirl, by a cute little trick! He fetched me my bag of mellow gold crepe, and while he was gone, I indulged in the cake. Upon his appearance, I opened the flap of my bag, and took out my puf attached to what he called a flag, It was really a chiffon hanky, ever so long, I picked up in fair London, for little more than a song. While dancing, the conversation was sort of dull, and I noticed a gown of chiffon from halter to toe, The back I Won't mention, for they will never know that her bareness was hid- den by an enormous string bow. Another creation that made me sigh, was of pale blue matelasse with a back- wards jacket of deep pearl grey, The top of the jacket wore a flower or two, and the short skirt in front, is now ultra new. The back of the girl showed from the slit of the jacket, and the buttons thereon resembled the ears of a rabbit, Her curls she had piled away up on high, "A good nest forthe birdies," right then said and thought I! But time was passing, and it was soon time to go, and my partner shyly remarked that he hated parting sog He wrapped my gold cape about me, while I tied it in front, and again on the side, in style quite elegant. He saw me to my door, in a brand new limousine, his promise to call inspired me to dream. The gay frock of gold that I wore to the dance, decked me in sophistication, and brought me romance. 33 THE TRADE I THE MYSTERY OF Mas. PETER! By Anna M anzo Peter, Peter, pumpkin eater, Had a Wife, but eouldn't keep her- Have you ever wondered why? I know you have, and so have I This startling fact caused me confu- sion I thought of this, as a solution: Perhaps Mrs. Peter was fond of fash- ions, And she drove her poor husband Into days of distraction, VVorrying over her many bills From dresses she bought, That she claimed gave her thrills. "VVhat,s this P" he demanded One night at eight thirty? Shaking a bill at her madly In hands grubby and dirty. "Why dearf' she replied, from her seat in the rocker, "You 1'emember the dress That was designed by lNIainhocher, The skirt wrapped to the left And the bodice to the right, The material that was used I'll admit was too bright. The short left sleeve VVas of satin-faced crepe, And ended in a train- Oh dear, Pvc run out of tape !" t'And what did you buy at this par- ticular store VVl1en you went after paint For the guest bedroom door?" "A lovely black suit IVith stitching on the flaps, Darling, you know I couldn't re that? '6Bills, bills, I'm going mad, If you ever buy on credit again Youall regret it, by Gad !" sist And with this declaration He stormed off to bed With visions of the poorhouse Filling his head. The next day at 10:00 The postman arrived VVith a new fashion book And was quite surprised When she told him to take back VVhat he had brought, Her husband was due, And then she'd get caught! Everything went fine, Till, one day in December When, "I haven't any clothesf, She suddenly remembered. Down to the clothes store She strode very briskly Buying furs and dresses, oh, so riskily And all this on credit she foolishly bought. And late that night With her husband she fought. He yelled and she wept Till the wee hours of morn, But her baggage was packed And ready by dawn. Poor Mrs. Peter was out in the cold 'Cause she didn't heed What her husband foretold. Alas! Mrs. Peter, The pumkin eater's wife, Led, in my opinion, A very horrid life. Peter, Peter, pumpkin eater Had a wife but couldn't keep her, ,Cause she was extravagant And he without pity, Sent her straight back to her native city. 34 TACKLER CHARACTERIZATIONS IN SHORT STORIES Books ARE Your. best friends. Reading brings the experiences of other people to you, and through your imagination you may re-live these happenings. Read- ing will help you to acquire some of the wisdom of all times and will awaken your feelings to those things that are worth while in life. Here is a group of poems about. characters found in short stories. If you find the characterization interesting, turn to the key and get the title of the story. Many pleasant hours may be spent reading these short stories. I . Jibber, jabber, and a truckin' on down, Goes her tongue just round and round, Hears and talks and knows about all, From the toe ill your sock to the clothes in the hall. Sonia Finlflestein II The person wears old-fashioned clothes And has a long transparent nose, She,s patient, weary, and alert, One would not say she is a flirt. Before her aunt died in the town Hel' sister used to share her gown, But now she has more than one dress, Who is this woman? Can you guess? Evelyn Rose III I'm a had girl, a mischievous girl, A spoiled girl, and sometimes all alone, Pm a mean girl, a determined girl, Making fun of my own. I used to tease the passengers, and also the crew Until my father taught me Something I never knew. M erec I'urlre7eitch IV Dark rimmed glasses on his nose, Old and shaggy were his clothes, Gave up all his time for others, Helped a hungry child and mother, Mended shoes from morn till night, And from the Bible learned what is Fight' Evelyn Crzarnowsky V He was a very ambitious clerk Who gave his best hours to his work. His greatest hope was to write a book In the winter time in some cozy nook. In the fall of the year he was married But in writing his book still he tarried. All winter long he wrote not a thing, Said he, "I'll start my book in the spring." E I! When spring came along and thetrees became green Wfatching them grow this man could be seen In the summer, he said, "I'll do it in the fallf' It is not written yet. Whom does this 1"3f'9-H? Anna Scherb VI This boy is just like any lad Sometimes he,s good-sometimes he's bad He has a bosom friend named Sam Who with this boy got in a jam. They found a horse out in the street And took him in to eat some meat, Because of this good deed of merit They won a medal, and proudly wear lt' Evelyn Rose VII Tall of stature and very lean X Was this lad of seventeen A Whose urge for a dress suit was very keen He wanted to strut before his queen. Rita Clifford 35 THE TRADE CHARACTERIZATIONS IN SHORT STORIES QContinuedj VIII Whose auntie was to him quite bad. Sophisticated and very fine When with her he was brought to stay Was this the girl of twenty-nine He cried and cried to go away. Whose independence got her in a jam His little sister did not mind But VVee Willie Winkie was her "big For auntie was to her quite kind. man." Rita Clifford Their parents came from far one day IX And took both little tots away. A very timid little lad Evelyn Rose fTurn to Page 47 for Identity of Characters in Short Storiesl ART CLUB THE MEMBERS of the Art Club, under the supervision of Miss Ritter, have had many interesting experiences this year, both in visits to the various art galler- ies in the city and in the construction of artistic material in the school art room. Among some of the projects of the club was the designing of the backdrops for the Dressmaker's Fashion Show, the Minstrel Show and the play "Maker of Dreams." The members have made posters for various school activities throughout the year. In addition, the different art forms from paintings, draw- ings, and charcoal sketches to tapestry work have been studied. KNITTING AND NEEDLECRAFT CLUB THE PURPOSE of this club is to provide a meeting place and instruction for those interested in knitting or crocheting. During the year the members have made suits, sweaters, pocketbooks and many other useful articles. Some girls have made bedspreads, scarfs, doilies, and collar and cuff sets. They have held several exhibits of their work which has been of great interest to the school. The supervisors, Mrs. Slade and Mrs. Willis, have taught the girls many new and intricate stitches and aided them in making many attractive garments. CAMERA CLUB THE CAMERA CLUB, under the guidance of Miss Hedeman, proved both instruc- tive and enjoyable. The girls learned the correct method of focusing the camera, how to take time exposures, and how to develop negatives and prints. Pictures were taken of many phases of school life. Some of the excellent work of this club is reproduced in this issue of the Trade Tackler. BASKETBALL VOCATIONAL ENTERED the field of competitive basketball this year. Although the players were limited in preparation and had to go to School No. 13 in order to practice, their determination and persistency proved that they were intensely interested. Six games were played. Five of these were lost but only after giving the opposing sextet a good fight. VVe know that the power of the basketball team will grow in future years. 36 A 4' K I. li li r...-, , ,W . ART CLUB CLUBS KNOW YOUR CITY CLUB Q ncmrrme cum NEEDLECRAFT CLUB' v W N I 5 TAP CLUB ERA CLUB THE TRADE ATHLETIC, CLUBS OF i936 ' SWIMMING SENIOR BASKETBALL TUMBUN6 JUMOR BASKETBALL AKCHELY 38 TACKLER DBAMATIC CLUB THE DRAMATIC CLUB, under the direction of Mrs. Mayer, presented the Min- strel Show at the annual bazaar. The most interesting presentation was "The Maker of Dreams," Oliphant Down's fantastic play dealing with the love tangle of two young people. Anna Kruger effectively and understandingly played Pier- ette and Julia Scrupska gave Pierrot the right note of foolish and giddy phi- landering. It may easily be said that Shirley Katz was a natural maker of dreams. THE GLEE CLUB THE GLEE CLUB has played a thoroughly interesting part in the school ac- tivities. Under the direction of Mrs. Hill, a new member of our faculty, the club has participated in several assemblies, particularly the Christmas one, at which they sang three-part selections of beautiful Christmas carols. Their broadcast over WCAO on March 27 made the school quite proud of them. The girls, singing at the lNIarch P.-T. A. meeting made the parents happy to know that the school has such a fine club. The outstanding event of the club was the operetta, "Miss Cherry Blos- som," given at Clifton Park Junior High School on April 3. This is the first G. V. S. operetta in which there were male voices. Special music for the commence- ment was the final work of the year for this outstanding group. JUNIOR CLUB . THE JUNIOR CLUB was organized in September 1935. The purpose of the club is to help the junior classes to become better acquainted with each other and give them the opportunity to enjoy various social functions. Mrs. Batt, Miss Lewis, and Miss Swift, the advisers, with a combined committee of representa- tives from each class, accomplished the aim through social gatherings, a tea dance, hiking, and ice skating. TAP CLUB THE TAP CLUB was organized several years ago in our school by the present instructor, llliss Pruss. It has a membership of almost one hundred girls who have been learning many types of tap dancing steps and routines. The club offers a recreational value as well as entertainment. The I'I1CHlbC1'S gave an interesting assembly and participated in the program for the March P.-T. A. meeting. TUMBLING By Virginia Chaillou and Jllarie Kipke A PHYSICALLY STRONG Bom' is one that enables us to meet the demands of our environment. Tumbling, perhaps more than any other sport, embodies the primitive exercising of jumping, climbing, running, pushing, and rolling. It is very helpful because it develops the large muscles of the trunk. In order to learn to tumble one need not be exceedingly strong, but one should be agile and have a perfectly controlled form. Agility implies adequate strength, control implies grace. Tumbling is indeed a pleasant activity, and as it requires willing- ness instead of skill, anyone can enjoy this fo1'm of exercise. 39 THE TRADE THEVSTUDENT COUNCIL FIRST Row. LEFT TO RIGHT, CLARA SWISSKOWSKI. RUTH HALL. RUTH DYKEMAN. MARIANNE MARCINIAK, DOROTHY MCCANN. MARGUERITE ABELS. CLARA FISHER. ELIZABETH ELLIOTT. SECOND Row. LEFT TO RIGHT. WANDA WYLASKE. CATHERINE MCSORLEY. MARIE GRIM. WINONA SLADE. ELIZABETH HULL. MARIE KIPKE, LAURA Russo FANNIE SPIGELMAN. LAST ROW, LEFT To RIGHT. DOROTHY MEDICUS. MRS. ANNAN. MRS. SHEP. PARD. ADVISERS1 BERNADINE CALLEN. REBA YAFFE. BEATRICE SEIDEL. Sm Q 1 C v T 1 lUDluN'l OIIINLII. 'l'1Ii-1 S'1'l'Dl-1N'I' cl0I'NC'II. is an organization whose underlying principle is to promote the general welfare of the student body. This organization was ex' tremelv successful this vear. Mrs Annan and Mrs. She ward the leaders were I 2 9 able to instill in the minds of the students a sincere interest in school spirit, l f tl olitunss lunch room manners, and cooperation, honesty, regarf or o iers, p - the value of improving and living up to the ideals of the school. ARCHERY Aucnmu' was introduced to our school last fall. Although the girls had to go out to Clifton Park in order to practice, each afternoon found many girls en- joying this sport. This game was adopted by many as an individual hobby. It has proved a popular form of diversion during the autumn and spring seasons. SWIMMING VVHEN 'I'HIc Xlfiw 'YEAR dawned an unexpected but pleasant surprise awaited the students. A Swimming C'lub, under the instruction of Miss Kamp, was formed at the Y. YV. C. A. This club met every Thursday afternoon. It was divided into three groups: a beginning class, an intermediate class, and an advanced class. Every girl who was admitted took advantage of this opportunity and enjoyed swimming very much. 440 TACKLER ENSEMBLE OF "MISS CHERRY BLOSSONLH ALJDITORIUM OF CLIFTON PARK JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL "Miss CHERRY BLossoM'?- , 'iff ONE OF THE MOST outstanding events of the year was the presenta ion by the Glee Club of the delightful and colorful operetta, "Miss Cherry Blossomf, This musical comedy with its entrancing and lilting songs was effectively di- rected by Mrs. Agnes K. Hill. A resume of the story follows: Miss Evelyn Barnes, an American girl born in Japan, and whose parents die of fever, is brought up as a Japanese maiden. Her father's secretary uses her property for his own ends. VVhen Evelyn, who is known as Cherry Blossom, is about eighteen, Worthington fthe secretaryl returns to Japan on his yacht with a. party of American friends. One of them, John Henry Smith, falls in love with Cherry and wish-es to marry her, but Kokemo, who has hrought her up as his own daughter, wishes her to marry Togo, a rich politician. The action of th-e piece centers around Jackis effort to outwit Togo and Kokemo. CAST OF CHARACTERS CHERRY BLossoM Cbrought up as the daughter of Kokemo, in reality Evelyn Barnes, of New York, U. S. AJ .................... EVELYN Czlmxowsxv KOKEMO fproprietor of a Tea Garden in Tokyo, Japanj ......,... KENNETH BLAND Polytechnic Institute JOHN HENRY SMITH fa New Yorker on a visit to Japan as a guest of Mr. Worthingtonj ..... ................................ L ours HENDERSON Polytechnic Institute HARRY FOSTER JONES QJack's pal, in love with Jessicaj .,.. .... J oHN SYCHUK Polytechnic Institute 41 Wad THE TRADE Miss CHERRY BI.ossoM fContinuedj MR. WORTl'IINGTON Qa New York stock broker who is entertaining a party of friends with a trip to Japan on his private yachtj ....... THOMAS SCHLEGEL JAMES YOUNG CWorthington's private secretaryj. . . JESSICA VANDERPOOL CWorthington's niecel ..... Tooo Ca Japanese politician of high rankj ....... Joseph Koennig Chester Nettleship Henry Weider Kenneth Todd Ruth Geiss Dorothy Airey Julia Skrupska Eleanor Zieget Elaine Jackson Lena DiBlasi Marie Manly Regina Fraley Anna Kalminzer Mildred Wade Helen Pawlowski Josephine Stankowska Bernice Smith Hazel Brannock Lois Hersfield Josephine Glorioso Katherine Blizzard Mary French Nancy Priborsky Rosalie Bonhardi Mildred Karlinski Marie Moore Madaline Bishop Audrey Kasemyer Catherine Grim Ida Greives Patricia Gadd Maxine Muller Thelma Johnson Mary Bare AMERICAN MEN Karl Nitkoski Robert Dixon Paul T. Jones AMERICAN GIRLS opn Hall Dorothea Frank Bernice Smith Rita Jenkins GEISHA GIRLS Reda Croueher Virginia Echols Madeline Ballard Charlotte Myers Dolly Hoffman Betty Redeman Evelyn Norris Byrdie Towles Lucille Roman Mary Ayd Caroline Waskaski Nancy Tyler Thelma Johnson Meriam Penn Ellen Marsh Winona Slade Edna Morgan DANCERS IJANTERN DANCE Melva Fonte Margaret Drnec Mildred Stanford Mary Ellrich Helen Kordecki FAN DANCE Bernadine Dietz PARASOL DANCE Florence Brouse City College .. . .JOHN MAN1-'Uso Polytechnic Institute ......RUTH DARE . . . .JAMES HAAS City College John Garner Robert Hiner Irvin Marders Dorothy Thurman Edna Morgan Marie Knoll Katherine Blizzard Mildred Champney Esther Lerner Mildred Kuhn Evelyn Blimline Beulah Jester Martha Hill Helen Paska Ruth Levenson Sonia Finklestein Clara Fisher Ruby Stewart Ruth Hall Elsie Gneiting Rita Cliiforil Edna Boehm Audrey Reus Rachel Fleece Ella VVoodside Elizabeth Balderston Marjory Kowalski Erma Bolard Martha Splitgerber Anna Doefler Dolores Tarleton Irma Bare 42 TACKLER E i i i i THE STAFF OF THE TRADE TACKLER TRADE VFACKLER PERSONNEL PJIIiflIT-i'Il-CII-il'f - Clementine Fertittu . SVir rini'1 Keen-mn Ifl.l'l7hfI7lgf,' Editors 5 I 2Margaretlie Nieman Huisinvss 411111111 gm' - Reporters Ida Altman Margaret Annurino Beulah Bartell Elaine Bueking Helene BVZIHIIIHLII Hazel Brunnoek Anna Brazier Josephine Bruno Audrey Carroll Virginia Clmillou Rebecca Childs Rita Clifford Pearl Crook Ruth Duhiek Rose 1'll'lCCllll?ll'l Julia Skrupska Elizabeth Goldbeek Esther Goldberg Ann Gorxkowski Ruth Hall Lois Hershfeld Miriam Hoffman Gertrude Horney Thelma Hublmrd Marie Kipke Ruth Levy Evelyn Litzau Inu Long Ellen lxIiLl'Sll Dolly Miller A.s's0f'ia1'f' J Dorothy Burksi rd Editors f-llladeline Ballard - l Viviun Mundie LPI-Qda Yuiin Lena Gianotti Rena Morgan Mszrgzwet Munch Esther Newton Ruth Otto Lottie Press Lzuirn Russo Dorothy Sehnke Goldie Snyder Florence Sohn Gertrude Slflgllllll' Pauline Tilkin Gladys Tubbs Dorothy Tucker Doris Young -L3 THE TRADE, THE YEAR IN BREVITY SEPTEMBER "When I Grow too Old to Dream I'll Have You to Remember," thus ran the song which greeted the freshmen. Good news? Certainly, many of the Graduates of 1935 heve secured po- sitions. Stop! Look! Listen! G. V. S. has gone altar mad. Many girls get married. "Athleticitis P" Athletics has taken the school by storm. 697.9 per centf' A Wonderful attendance record. OCTOBER P.-T. A. meeting-Honorable Howard W. Jackson spoke on '4Present So- cial and Economic Conditions? First issue of the Trade Tackler. Awards! A bronze plaque was awarded the Girls Vocational School because of their outstanding contribution toward safe living. , Archery comes to the forefront. Chief Edward H. Warr of the Fire Insurance Salvage Corps gave a very worthwhile address on the causes of fires. Mr. Charles W. Sylvester, Director of Vocational Education, gave an ad- dress on "Character Traits Necessary for Successf' NOVEMBER Have you gone to the Hpollsu? Student Council Election. Junior Club, a new organization, elected oflicers. Armistice Day Assembly. Dr. Paul Schilling, assistant rector of Mount Vernon Methodist Episcopal Church, addressed assembly. The Glee Club sang before a camera under the direction of Mr. Denues, Director of Music in the Baltimore Public Schools. Open House for parents and friends. DECEMBER Come one! Come all! Annual Bazaar. Mr. Charles W. Sylvester, Director of Vocational Education, spoke at the Parent-Teacher Meeting. "The Maker of Dreams" was presented by the Dramatic Club. Tableaux presented at Christmas Assembly. The Ottmar Mergenthaler School of Printing continued to print the Trade Tackler. JANUARY Junior Club Tea Dance. Amateur Show presented by the Trade Tackler Club. Swimming Club at Y. W. C. A. Goodbye Seniors! More schoolmates have left us. G. V. S. buttons for sale. 444 TACKLER 'FIIE YEAR IN BRRvrrY fContinuedj FBIBRUARY Welconiel Valentine Tea Dance. An exhibition of still life pictures displayed in the art room. Mr. Leon Winslow, Director of Art Education, addressed the Parent- Teacher Association. Evelyn Czarnowsky was given the leading role in "Miss Cherry Blossom." DJ4 published an interesting story, "The Haunted House." Vocational made debut in competitive basketball games. RIARCH Junior-Senior Dance. Safety campaign opened. Demonstration on applying cosmetics. Modelling with clay. Table manners. Safety Exhibition. Accomplishments of the Millinery Department. Demonstration on 'SHOW to Use the Telephonef' Parent-Teacher meeting conducted by the students. APRIL Safety Assemblies. "Miss Cherry Blossomv huge success. MAY lNIr. J. Dillard Hall of the United States Fidelity and Guaranty Company discussed highway safety. Junior Salesmanship girls presented an interesting assembly on textiles. Mr. C. DeGarmendia, chief examiner for the Commissioner of Motor Ve- hicles, described the method of obtaining a driver's license. Honor students introduced at an assembly. Miss Lowrie, employment manager at Hochschild Kohn 8: Company, ex- plained the correct way to apply for a position. ltlrs. Marie Bauernschimdt addressed senior class. Jerome Lipnick and Sidney Blum, Baltimore City College boys, discussed newspaper work. Alumnze meeting proved interesting. Archery Club was victorious. Junior Club went hiking. Seniors danced at Levering Hall. JUNE Senior outing. Mr. Charles F. Willis, assistant superintendent of the Baltimore Public Schools, addressed the graduates at the senior assembly. Attendance pins awarded. 45 THE TRADE POWER MACHINE, TRADES TEA ROOM P MILLINERY JUNlOR SALES DRESS MAKING HAHlDR.ESS1NG BUSINESS TACKLER EXCHANGES THE MEMBERS of the Trade Taekler staff and many students in the school have enjoyed reading the following interesting, instructive, and entertaining publi- cations from schools throughout the country: Good Impressions, the Ottmar Mergenthaler School of Printing, Baltimore, Maryland. Trade Wings, Boys Vocational High School, Baltimore, Maryland. Vocational Crier, Miller Vocational School, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Voca Graphic, New Bedford Vocational School, New Bedfo1'd, lllassachusetts. School Spirit, David Hale Fanning Trade School for Girls, VVorcester, Mass. The Junior Craftsman, The Springfield Trade School, Springfield, Mass. Trade Winds, The Worccstei' Boys Trade School, VVorcester, Massachusetts. The Pioneer, Industrial High School, New York, New York. The Herald, Girls Vocational High School, Buffalo, New York. Needle Trade News, Central Needle Trades High School, New York, New York. The Flower Echo, Flower Technical High School, Chicago, Illinois. Pullman Jllanual, Pullman Free School of lVIanual Training, Chicago, Illinois. Cooperative News, Dayton Cooperative High School, Dayton, Ohio. Retail Buzz, Retail Selling High School, Cincinnati, Ohio. The Loom, Sewing Vocational High School, Cincinnati, Ohio. Hadley Dynamo, Hadley Vocational School, Saint Louis, lllissouri. Tradonian, Atlantic City Vocational School, Atlantic City, New Jersey. Vocational Views, Vocational School, Jackonsville, Florida. OUR SCHOOL B31 Ruth' Dubiclf Of Labor and Learning they did ap- We started out ten years ago, prove, Without a single thought, And then our little school was moved. Of what would come in future years, A better School did we acquire, Of hardships, we knew Uflught- And when each one's time would ex- The road was rough, the journey pil-Q, long, With saddened heart, perhaps a tear, Much work to do, vtwas not Song, They left their school house so dear. But no one thought of giving up, Satisfied with everything? They struggled to the top. Oh no! There's better yet to bring, It wasn't easy, yet in time, And make a name forever to last, More people heard about our prime, Our me1n'ries of you, we'll hold fast. IDENTITY OF CHARACTERS IN SHORT STORIES fFrom Pages 35 and 365 1. Matilda Jennings "A Gala Dress" .,..,...................,........ Mary E. Freeman 2. Elizabeth Babcock "A Gala Dress" .,...,,......,.... ..,. M ary E. Freeman 3. Elizabeth Myers "The Steamer Child".. .... ......,,.. ....,. E I sie Singmaster -lf. Martin Avdyevich "Where Love Is There God Is Also". . ,,,, Count Leg Tolgtoj 5. George "My Husband's Book" ....,.,..., .,........ .,..,,,., J 3 mes Barrie 6. Penrod Schofield "A Reward of Merit" ,...,........ ...,. B ooth Tarkington 7. William Baxter "Clothes Make the Man". ..... Booth Tarkington 8. Miss Allardyce "Wee Willie Winkie" ...... Rudyard Kipling 9. Wee VVil1ie Winkie "Wee Willie Winkie"., ,..,. Rudyard Kipling 417 THE TRADE TACKLER TICKLERS Nature Hint Another good place for a zipper would be on string beans.-Life. She: "I thought you owned an auto- mobile?" He: "I do, but I taught my wife to drive it, and now I'm back to the street-car."-Automfotizre Service. Really? "I am sorry I married youf' sobbed the bride. "You ought to be. You cheated some other girl out of a mighty fine husband."-St. Anthony Messenger. Preparedness Young Husband: "Last night when I got home my wife had my chair drawn up before the fire, my slippers ready for me to put on, my pipe filled, and-" Cynic: "How did you like her new hat ?"-Tid-Bits. "I hear your husband has left you again, Mrs. Smaltzf' "Yes, but he can,t help it. It's the Russian in him." "How is that?,' "Well, he's always Romanoff."- Monthly Broadcast. Traffic Cop Needed "And here," said the physician, "are some pills for your throat and some for your stomach and some for your heartf' "That,s fine, Doctorf' said the old lady. "But how will those pills know where to stop, once they get inside me P"-St. Anthony Messenger. Policeman: "How long have you been driving, miss ?" Girl Motorist: f'Ever since my boy friend fell out three miles back?- Ameriean Cookery. "Do you remember when we met in the revolving door?" "Goodness, yes! That was when we started going around together, wasn't it ?,'-Punch. Officer: 'fYou've been doing 60 miles an hour. Don't you care any- thing about the law?" Lady: "VVhy officer, how can I tell yet, I,ve only just met you."- American Cookery. Film Star fnewly marriedj: "And is this your home?,' Bridegroom: S'It is, precious? Film Star: "Say, it looks mighty familiar. Are you sure I haven't mar- ried you before P"-Pun-ch. "The traffic oHicer says that you got sarcastic with himf' "But I didn't intend to be. He talked to me like my wife does, and I forgot myself and answered, 'Yes dear' P'-Pathfinder. iJ And He Got It f'This is a good restaurant, isn,t it P" said the customer to the waiter. "Yes,f' replied the waiter. "If you order a fresh egg you get the fresh- est egg in the world. If you order a cup of good coffee you get the best coffee in the world, and-" "Yes I believe it. I ordered a small steak."-St. Anthony Messenger. 48 TACKLER TACKLER TICKLERS Matrimony is not a word, it's a sentence.-Monthly Broadcast. Teacher: "Who can give me a sen- tence containing the word insulate ?,' Small Boy: "At the breakfast table ma said to pa: 'How come you ot insulate'."-American Cooker . 8 9 "What's all this?,' asked the pro- fessor. "Those are Mae West problems," explained the student. "Mae West?" "Yeah, I done ,em wrong?- Smile Awhile. Mother: "Did you remember to say, 'Thank you very much for hav- ing me, I've enjoyed myself very much ?"' Tommy: 'Yes, only I cut it short and said, 'Thanks, I've been had very nicely'." 6 l Grandma: "Oh, Jenny, darling, I am surprised! Aren,t you going to give your brother part of your ap- ple?" Jenny: "No, grannie, Eve did that and she's been criticized ever since." -St. Anthony Illessenger. --l l "Mamma,,' said little Johnny, "don't men ever go to heaven P" "Why of course, my dear. What makes you ask?" "Because I never see any pictures of angels with whiskers." "Well," said the mother, thought- fully, "some men do go to heaven, but they get there by a close shave." -The Broadcaster She's a suicide blonde . . . dyed by her own hand.-Monthly Broadcast. Husband: "I wish you would use your head a little more, my dear.', Wife: "Good! I will go to the mil- liner's tomorrow and use it trying on hats."-American Cookery. .. Newly Rich: "And what kind of a car have you P" Proud Owner: "I have a spurt model-it runs a little ways and then stops."-Automotive Service. - .p "Do you think I look all right in my new gown, dear?" she asked. "Hm! Yesf' replied her husband, "but I would suggest that if possi- ble you get in a little further." "No, I don't want you to marry that young fellow." But, dad, he,s crazy about me, fairly crazy !" "VVell, I'll do my best to get him into some good institution."-Afmew ican Cookery. 66 "Hello," called a feminine voice over the telephone, "Is this the office of the Humane Society?" "Yes," replied the official. "Well, there is a book agent sit- ting out there in a tree teasing my dog."-Smile Awhile. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas were re- turning home one moonlight night after a strenuous day's shopping. "Oh John!" exclaimed his wife, "what a lovely moon !" "Yes," he replied absent-mindedly, "How much is it?"--Tid-Bits. -119 THE TRADE Kwgdwr ,Qn.A,,,4q,03,J2x 1707 V 4115147 A Wwfa,ff,5,j 5"""i'j, My ff!4f MMWJGCM sofa mmm xg:mJxkQQM Lia- ydwwzrgwo www ww wfllwwfx my gajfiawlwdff 'a y44f,M,Z,,,,L!HZ Q5 72? MWJ 9KESfu..f.,QLW.LT5?k:C.'7.Q,rj ,,27V,,,,..QpL2M.A6 4?rdm,Z,l7Lw7,cQf hmmm Y.. wx 4'w 3 6-cilixklw ww-O 004. JSMLM, TACKLER AUTOGRAPHS 7 -QM, ll .1 L ' , 1 ' :w . , .. .. fu. , W. " -Im.. x.,. my , " , I 3- I I. . 1, - -V , ' I I 1Z- . ' . n 'v . 1 V , ' rw .j. . ' 'g. , ,, ,- V ..x. 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Suggestions in the Girls Vocational School - Sun Dial Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) collection:

Girls Vocational School - Sun Dial Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Girls Vocational School - Sun Dial Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Girls Vocational School - Sun Dial Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Girls Vocational School - Sun Dial Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 19

1936, pg 19

Girls Vocational School - Sun Dial Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 6

1936, pg 6

Girls Vocational School - Sun Dial Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 32

1936, pg 32

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