Harriet Whitney High School - First Lady Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1939

Page 15 of 54

 

Harriet Whitney High School - First Lady Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 15 of 54
Page 15 of 54



Harriet Whitney High School - First Lady Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 14
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Harriet Whitney High School - First Lady Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 16
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Page 15 text:

THE FOQD SHOP ' The Food Shop, supervised by Mrs. Emily Leister, opened the first of the year with an enrollment of twenty-one girls The subjects taught in relation to this shop are: Eng- lish, Science, consisting of fundamentals of chemistry, biol- ogy, physics and mathematics and Art. ,The girls have different jobs which are to be done on different days, Two days a week their laboratory work con- sists of experiments with different foods. The rest of the week is used for special food lessons including making of cakes and fancy desserts, cream puffs, baked apples, and sandwiches which are sold to the students and faculty of the school. The Food Shop has taken several trips to different were houses and kitchens of important restaurants of Toledo. They hage visited the Driggs Dairy Company, Atlantic and Pacific Warehouse, Smith's Cafeteria, Commodore Perry Hotel kitchen, Bond Bread Bakery, Tiedtkes, Lamsons and Baselles. . Some of the opportunities for girls after graduation are: assistants in production work in kitchens, preparing salads, desserts, pastries, vegetables, meats and short orders, retail selling of foodsg food demonstrations, hosts esses and waitresses, catering and counter work., ' Girls who have taken part in the outstanding activities in their groups ere: Genevieve Lewandowski, the Shop presi- dent, Dorothy Randall, Vice-Presidentlof the shop and re- porter of the Gi-Vo-Hi Gazette, and Betty Mae McDonald, Reps resentative of the Student Council. yi' 7, 5 'xx S ' 2 ff V 'K P H ll

Page 14 text:

THE COMMERCIAL ART SHOP Mrs. Henrietta Riter leads the Art girls in their deter- mination to acquire skill and knowledge of commercial art. Work for Commercial Artists includes GRAPHIC ARTS, which is the study of lettering, page lay-outs, design, perspec- tive, freehand sketching and fashion illustration used in the make-up of newspapers, magazines, books, and display cards greeting cards, package goods, and advertising literature, and INTERIOR DECORATIGN, which aims to instruct the students in appreciation of the fundamental principles of art as ap- plied to the furnishings, arrangements and color selections for different types of homes of varying incomes. Trips are frequently made to the Toledo Museum of Art, Some of the exhibits the girls have seen include Swedish Prints, Decorative Craft Work and the Great Lakes Painters' Exhibit. They also saw Mr. Abramofsky, Buffalo artist, exe- cute an oil painting, , The girls have visited the home of Mrs. H. 0. Cameron where they saw the application of design to glass and wall surfaces Cmuralsl . A course of lectures at the Art Museum is on the list of afterwschool activities for all girls of the school who are interested in attaining an art background. The aim of these lectures is to acquaint these girls with art and civilization of other countries. ff, f T 5' 'Q -' -T s a- io



Page 16 text:

OFFICE PRACTICE SHOP The Office Practice Shop is one of the oldest shops in the Vocational program for girls, having been established in 1934, at the Old Vocational High School. Approximately 100 girls are enrolled as Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors. There are three instructors: M s. Hartnett, Mrs. Buck, and Miss Machobert. In the Sophomore year, the girls study Typing, Filing, Office Procedure, and Bookkeeping, the Juniors, Secretarial Training, Advanced Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Typing and Pro- duction? work. The first part of the Senior year is devoted to training in practical Office Procedure in preparation for full or part-time employment obtained with the assist- ance of the coordinator. Every girl in the Senior class has had some part-time employment th in school offices and in industry, Many girls are regularly employed every afternoon and it is ex, pected that when school closes they will be permanently em- ployed. A Production work by students includes the cutting of stencils, operation of the mimeographg typing of grade cards, records, forms, letters, requisitions, etc. The Office Practice groups are represented on the Student Council by the following students: Evelyn Bruin, Sophomore Helen Pociesza, Junior Jacqueline Steinquest, Sophomore Florence Kory, Junior Jane Borkowski, Junior Olga Bordeaux, Senior Phyllis Nowak, Junior Virginia McNeil, Senior The classes are eective in all student activities in the school showing a spirit of leadership and interest that is outstanding. 12

Suggestions in the Harriet Whitney High School - First Lady Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:

Harriet Whitney High School - First Lady Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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Harriet Whitney High School - First Lady Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

Harriet Whitney High School - First Lady Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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Harriet Whitney High School - First Lady Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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Harriet Whitney High School - First Lady Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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Harriet Whitney High School - First Lady Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

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