Springfield High School Class of 1951
Mr. White instructs an advanced class in bookkeeping.
It is an obvious truth that the commercial students of today are planning to be the business men and women of Tomorrow. At SHS they find an opportunity to prepare for many approaches to the business world.
What kind of work would we like to do? typist? bookkeeper? secretary? Springfield High has the proper course to train us for the work we want. Practical courses available to us are bookkeeping, typewriting, shorthand, clerical practice and office practice. Through the hands of the office practice classes pass all the business of the high school . . . athletics, publications, orders for workbooks, magazines, news sheets. This, in fact, is not a class, but a young business.
The group pictured below, Future Retailers of America, makes up one of the most interesting classes around high school. During morning hours they are taught various methods of salesmanship by Margaret Spicer. At noon the students go downtown to finish out the day at their different store jobs. The rating given them by department managers goes in with the classroom work to make up their individual records.
Ronnie Howard and Boyd Jones consult committee chairmen on decorations for the annual FRO banquet. The decorations were built around a circuis theme, appropriately names the "Sales Carnival."
In a sales demonstration before the class, Ruth Ellen Snapp is selling notion items to Avanelle Beaver. The purpose of this is to bring yout courtesy, suggestive selling, and the all important sales points of overcoming objections.
Battle of Piqua
County Politics and Roster of Officers
Early Clark County
George Rogers Clark
Education in Clark County
Indians in Clark County
Pioneers and Pioneer Days
The National Road
The Old Northwest
Springfield in 1852
Springfield in 1859
Springfield in 1863
Springfield in 1868
SHS 1951 Yearbook
State and County Government
Then & Now