Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY)

 - Class of 1930

Page 18 of 92

 

Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 18 of 92
Page 18 of 92



Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 17
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Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 19
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Page 18 text:

16 THE MONITOR Prize winners are: C. di Ritis, H. Pols- son, SBI, J. Halliday, F. Arky, SB2, E. Sehweiger, E. Martin, 8133. Honorable mention should be made of work done by R. Mans, M. Mason, J. Ludwig, SBI, R. Dodge, E. Kastriades, T. Vitullo, 8152, A. Green, H. Karp, D. Maravelas, 8133. A few of our boys and girls enter- ed the Annual XVanamaker Drawing Competition. lVitmer Clark Mlilliams, Jean Holliday, Robert Meek and Sheya Newman received honorable mention. The Art Department would like to take this opportunity to express its appreciation of the years of faithful and efficient service of our former drawing supervisor, Miss Fannie J. Cooke, and to wish her many more years of health and happiness. CRUMBS FROM THE KITCHEN The Home Making Classes of Number 9 are learning to prepare meals and keep a house in which their family can be healthy and contented. The 7A girls should all do good Work in their morning classes, for they have been learning how to start the day right. They are planning and cooking breakfasts in such good time that they should never be late for school. The 7B and 8A girls are preparing some of the many dishes that may be served for luncheon or supper. They have also laundered table linen and cleaned silver so that their lunch tables have a most attractive appear- ance. Besides preparing dinners that will make the hungry workers glad to get home, the 8B girls are learning how to make their homes attractive. They are studying the correct use of color and design. They have had a present from the Mothers' Club with which they bought gingham table cloths to make their daily lessons more attractive and linen table cloths which add greatly to their meals. THE TRAFFIC SQUAD Our traffic squad is of great service to our school. Preventing the children from crossing the street except at the corners, when the lights are in their favor, helps to keep them free from accidents. But it is no small task to keep the boys and girls in check. The boys who compose the squad are: Ainerigo Piccarelli, Captain, Abraham Sadowsky, Peter Freed, Michael Felice, Joseph Caparicci, Frank Piccolo, Evert Soderlund, Ralph Gatti and John XValsh. They are faithful in performing their duties, and may be seen at their posts every day, in all kinds of weather, ready and eager to co- operate ivith the policeman assigned to our school. THE ANNEX TRAFFIC SQUAD Our annex has a fine traffic squad of alert, courteous 5124 boys who do all in their power to protect and help our children at assembly and dismissal times on the streets adjoining our school. They are at their posts early every day, rain or shine, and are proud to wear the Patrol Badge. Their names follow: Herbert Breit- man, Eric Chader, Dominic Ceraldi, Michael Cassano, Michael Damiano, Frank Esposito and Salvatore Monte- fusco. 5134 boys also hold the traffic signs during our tire drills. They are our "Minute Men" ready on the in-

Page 17 text:

15 CHAT A SAFE STOCK In spite of the crash in XVall Street, our School Bank stock has kept on the trend upward. Our deposits have increased by the thousand and our depositors by the hundred. ' Even our youngest members realize that a bank account is the safest stock to hold so as to provide for the " rainy dayw that is sure to come to each one of us. JOIN YOUR SCHOOL BANK XVe owe a vote of thanks to Miss Mahlman and Miss Martell, who have given time and energy to help us save. SHAVINGS FROM THE SHOP The primary object of shop work is to provide constructive experiences that help the boy to grow mentally, morally and physically. These exper- iences are essential factors in the boy 's full development. Many useful objects are made in the shop. This training naturally fits the boy for a more practical and interesting life and it also gives him a close un- derstanding with the many trades and building professions. The 8B classes have constructed mahogany electric lamps, mahogany taborets, shoe-shining boxes. This work turned out especially fine. The 8A classes are to be congratu- lated for their work. They made boxes, stools and wall shelves. The TB's had excellent work at the end of the shop term. Their work con- sisted ot' book-rack ends, boxes, tie- raeks and brackets. The 7A class completed a tine lot of work-cutting boards, tie--racks, tea- tiles and brackets. All the work this term was excellent and we are looking forward to next term, knowing the classes that return will continue the good work. THREADS FROM THE SENVING ROOM Each year our dresses seem to be prettier than those made the previous year, and this one is no exception to the rule. From the 7A on, the girls start making dresses, and so by the time they reach the SB, they are able to produce lovely graduation dresses of dainty white voile. Many are pret- tily trinnned with lace or greatly en- hanced by various kinds otf drawn work. The finest dress in the Graduation Class was made by Emily Kastriades, who will receive the gold thinible awarded for excellence in sewing. Marjorie Mason, 8131, and Mary Losch- iavo, SB3, receive honorable mention. The Monitor also supplies prizes in the torm of silver thimbles for the best dress i11 each SA class. DRIPS FROM THE PAINT BRUSH To arouse public sentiment toward kindness to animals, No. 9 is doing its bit. Boys and girls have devoted time and energy in making posters appeal- ing for kindness to animals. Others set forth the need for cleanliness and pure food, thus helping to impress good habits. Then there are posters illustrating the joys of travel. All of these afford opportunities to express individuality not only in sentiment but in planning, coloring and illustration. Designs along the modernistic trend for home decoration, have also been made by 813 pupils.



Page 19 text:

ORCHESTRA AND VIOLIN CLASS

Suggestions in the Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) collection:

Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 71

1930, pg 71

Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 58

1930, pg 58

Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 53

1930, pg 53

Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 26

1930, pg 26

Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 45

1930, pg 45

Prospect Hill School - Monitor Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 21

1930, pg 21

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