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Page 5 text:
A practical course was offered this year in the category of co-op training. This course
was supervised by Mr. William Bawden, and proved to be an interesting course for those who
took it. Classroom work and practical work were evenly divided. The students gained prac-
tical experience by clerking in township stores, while Mr. Bawden gave them technical data
in Room 106.
Perhaps one of the most interesting and helpful classes that students of W.T.H.S. can
enroll in are the speech classes. Under the supervision of Miss Patty Looman they learned
the art of debate, salesmanship, public speaking, and radio. Advanced speech work was
available to those who had previous experience and were interested in dramatics, public
speaking, and radio.
Page 4 text:
Future stenographers? One never knows, but if Miss Avey has anything to say about
it, they will be right up at the top with the rest of the keyboard wizards. Both shifts put these
typewriters through their paces in hopes that they soon will be accomplished typists. Notice
the diligence with which W.T.H.S. students work? The typing class is no exception. Miss
Avey and charges manage nicely as long as everyone works!
Mr. Lake's physics class completed numerous experiments throughout the year with
the usual result--success! These energetic students, led by their teacher, Mr. Arthur Lake,
whipped through the physics course in fine shape, hardly ever reaching a problem that would
stump them. This class lacks quantity of students, but apparently, judging from their marks,
makes up for it with quality.
Page 6 text:
Under the supervision of Miss Hills, the art class kept themselves busy during the
year. Their greatest contribution to the school was the mural on sports, which is in the
hall. The mural shows the different sports played at the different seasons of the year. Stu-
dents responsible were: jean Allen. Jerry Jones. Marilyn Doelle, Marilyn Hargraves, Louise
Clark. and Margaret Reed,
Model villages were made by the fourth and fifth hour art classes. The students had
to draw a floor plan and picture, make a scale and then build their houses from these. Most
of the houses were made of cardboard and put on a large cardboard platform. They were
painted and cellophane was used for the windows. Cloth and cotton a.nd many other things
were used for grass. and twigs from trees to represent trees. Little pebbles were used for
rocks. These houses required two months of diligent work.
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