Northwestern Community High School - Expedition Yearbook (Flint, MI)

 - Class of 1978

Page 21 of 190

 

Northwestern Community High School - Expedition Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 21 of 190
Page 21 of 190



Northwestern Community High School - Expedition Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 20
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Northwestern Community High School - Expedition Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 22
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Page 21 text:

-WGN , f., , 'Xi fi' 5 Fran' .WW S A Xi? ey, ,.,,',:f,, ,yr Rh ,. I Wallet, a co-op student at Chevrolet. Olivia is working at becoming a professional secretary. o Co-op Can Lead To Full-time Jobs War, I W-'Q K 4 3 -in 1 ,gi w Y, Suzette Assists Mrs. Carroll in secretarial duties. Mrs. Deloris Huttenga, a co-op teacher at Northwestern for the past six years, was responsible for giving out forty jobs per year to Northwestern students. Students are chosen by their grade point average, personality, dress and attendance and thus gain the chance to work in plants, offices, stores, libraries and other places of employment in the Flint area. Each place of employment maintains an established dress code that is in effect for each employee. Some students were allowed to wear blue jeans and others were expected to be dressed as a professional person working in a business office. The pay ranges from 32.25 to S300 per hour and mainly depends on where the students are employed. A few places of employment for students include Buick, G.M.P.D., A.C., Chevrolet Engine Plant, the Public Library and many doctors' offices. Concerned about the way her students conduct themselves on the job, Mrs. Huttenga conducted evaluations on each student to maintain high standards and to determine a grade in Co-op. This enabled her to determine how the student dressed, his ability to get along with others and whether or not, he was punctual to work. Because of the Co-op program, these working student found that their ability to do well in school and to get along well with others paid off for them.

Page 20 text:

-..,m-N ' by h N, 5' fi A fi J' .J 5' ,jf Office Practice also involves accounting Business Is For - ,cu--p W oooo if IW '. T' A '. f K W5 A 5 . 1 W ..L,, X IA, W I Q V. - Students use a variety of office machines. Maja' Everyone becomes involved with business. No matter what people do, they will come in contact with it sooner or later. The Business Education Department offered courses which taught students job entry-level skills. Accounting and Computing and Data Processing were taught as block classes. Two new teachers were added to the department this year - Mr. J. Seltzer, who taught Distributive Education, Typing and Business Law and Mr. R. Wilson, who taught Data Processing. Very fine equipment was used in the classroom. For example, the Advanced Typing, Office Practice and Intensive Office classes used the Electric I.B.M. Selectric, New Royal Electric and the I.B.M. Executive Cwhich is used more for the printing process rather than typingj machines. The electronic calculator and the transcribing machines were frequently used. Mr. Jay Archer was department chairperson and Mrs. Deloris Huttenga was co-op coordinator. Probably the main goal of the Business Department was to help students become better equipped to handle business situations and to make good decisions in the business world today. Everyone Guadalupe Aguilar enjoys working on the Transcribing Machine.



Page 22 text:

re I 3 ,,,,,, . .NWV V . 56' Di ' CLASE DE ESPA OL DAY I SPANISH CLASS F 5 1 Q Aqui se habla espanol. Spanish is spoken here. sflailrg' '45 'xiii Fixx ,fi f' lzey ezhiieiivl 5.5 F ff-"W Mrs. Patricia Slaboda, Foreign Language teacher, is not new to the Northwestern staff. She taught Spanish and German back in 1964 and 1965 and it is a pleasure having her with us again this year teaching our students Spanish I and Spanish III. The first ten weeks involved conversation with a very limited amount of writing. From that point on, the students got more into reading and more writing. Mrs. Slaboda tried to make her students aware of the culture of the Spanish speaking countries with an emphasis on map reading to familiarize them as to the location of some of the important countries. Many charts were used during classroom instruction. A very important part of the program was the students' opportunity to listen to tapes and thus enabling them to mimic native speakers. It is hoped that more of Northwestern students will become interested and involved in Foreign Language. Estudiamos un poco. We study a little. ww! K IV- if 'M :if Praticamos todos los dias. Reimos mucho. We practice every day. We laugh a lot.

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