Hebrew Technical Institute (New York City)
Hebrew Technical Institute was a vocational High School in New York City. The school was founded on January 7, 1884 and closed in 1939. After completing two years at the school, students could specialize in wood-working, pattern making, metal working, instrument making, mechanical drawing, architectural drawing, wood carving, free-hand drawing or applied electricity. The school was founded after three Hebrew charity organizations formed a committee to promote technical education for the many Jewish immigrants arriving in New York at the time. The school originally opened at 206 East Broadway. After a number of relocations, the school moved into 34 and 36 Stuyvesant Street.
- Arthur Hamerschlag, first President of Carnegie Mellon University, class of 1889.
- Jack A. Kraft, inventor of the Vortex Mixer, class of 1937.
- Both architects at Schwartz & Gross.
- 1937 Graduation Program, outside and inside
- Shopwork leaflets, metalwork, 1909
- "Senior E" class photo, 1937
- Poster of students and faculty, 1937
- Photo: Vocational guidance, Hebrew Technical Institute, circa 1920