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Page 47 text:
The Manual Arts Department of Harbor High gives the boy who doesn't want to fol-
low a profession a chance to make good throughout his life in the world of trade in skilled labor.
The young man who graduates with these thoughts can generally get a job as he has prepared
himself in the line of Drafting, Machine Work, Mechanics, or many others which he has access to
due to the many courses offered in the Correspondence Department. The Correspondence De'
partment offers enough courses, all at a nominal fee, so that he can have something with which to
catch his future employer's eye for a promotion, or make him a jack of all trades.
The Correspondence Department, headed by Mr. Middaugh, is of great value to the
school as it provides a way by which many students are able to take a vast number of subjects
which otherwise they would not be able to fit into their schedules.
At the back of the "barn," we can see Mr. Beachum presiding over a class of young
craftsmen. Here all kinds of woodwork are turned out, including desks, chairs, and tables. All
boys taking this course are capably trained for a woodworking career.
ln the small onefroomed schoolhouse overlooking the beautiful winding St. joseph River,
Mr. Thorp oversees and trains many boys to become artful draftsmen. The boys draw every kind
of object and someday will probably find good jobs doing this type of work.
Mr. Middaugh Mr. Beachum Mr. Thorpe
Page 46 text:
The Speech Department is administered by Miss Hansen and Miss Berryman. Its purpose
is to develop the desire and skills for vocal expression and as such is the culmination of a certain
phase of the English program. Dramatics and debate are 'fine examples of learning by doing. And
so we look upon them as a. vital part of our curriculum.
' 73 1 N U
E it X
. .1.p .,
Top Row KLeft to Rightlz Hile, Stolpe, Schwartz, Cassidy, Foley, Brannock, Burket, Smith,
Zindler, Higman, Betty Nybro. Bottom Row: Belle Nybro, McKee, Tauner, Steenrod, Howarth,
Kinas, Ferrell, Barker, Culby, Anderson, Reeves.
The Dramatics Class of 193889 was organized as a club in November by Miss Adela
Hansen, director of Dramatics. The following officers were elected:
President .......... Ruth Holder
Vice President . . .... Robert Hunt
Secretary . . . . . Jacquelyn Anderson
Treasurer . . . . Norma Pangborn
Advisor ........ Miss Adela Hansen
Several interesting and successful projects were included in its activities, which included
a display of a group of miniature stages, each representing an outstanding scene from some clasf
sic play. A skit for the carnival was prepared by three separate casts and a group of poster artists
and general advertisers, thus comprising the entire class. Among the short plays prepared and pref
sented during the second semester was "The Wonder Hat," a harlequinade. It was studied as a type,
historically and as to its possible settings and costuming. The ideas of the class were carried out in
detail. Makefup was studied by the entire class and brought into effect during the production of
the Operetta "Tune In," all of the chorus being made up by members of the club. The inter-
pretation of dramatic poetry and the study of one long play, "The Rivals," completed the year's
Page 48 text:
Top Row Qheft to Rightl: Schwartz, Kahn, Ablin.
Bottom Row: Grosfield, Karbadon, Miss Berryman, Crandall, Scott.
The Benton Harbor High School Debate Squad for 193889, coached by Miss Marjory
Berryman, was composed of the following members:
George Ablin David Kahn
Marjory Crandall Frances Karbadon
Charles Grosfield Alfred Schwartz
The Squad entered tournament at Holland, where the Negative met Middleville, Matta-
wan, and Ludington, and the Affirmative debated North Muskegon, Otsego, and Grand Rapids Lee.
In the Michigan Forensic Association debates, the Negative met St. JOS6ph and Kalamazoo Cen'
tral and the Affirmative debated Kalamazoo Central and Grand Rapids Central.
The question for debate this year was, Resolved: That the United States should form
an alliance with Great Britain.
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