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Page 17 text:
ART HISTORY. Debbie Xecce finishes a katchina doll used in ceremonial rites bv the Indians in the southwestern United States. Other .rt X stndeiiiv do projects that reflect cultures studied during the semester.
Page 16 text:
B ];■ (Hid Music Students Welcome Cfionces To Use Artistic Talents MAN OF C Morse shape: ' ^indent Alike ol a man. In the music department the new chairman, Mr. John Long, taught a new course, music understanding. In this course .students regarded music as one of the humanities. They .studied man ' s phxsical, intel- lectual, and emotional response to music, art, and literature. During the .second .semester in music theory, students learned to distinguish three elements of mu.sic : melody, rhythm, and harmony. They an- alyzed music to determine how it is coastructed, how background music is related to the melody, and how the different in.struments effect the elements. Beginning art .students learned to appreciate some abstract art, chipped wood carvings, tooled metal designs, and fused gla.ss on copper. In sculpturing they used wood, .stone, plastic, wax, and soap as media for their creative ideas. Advanced art students were encouraged to experiment and to express themselves in many ways whether .sketching an outdoor scene, painting a portrait, designing a piece of jewelry, or creating a mosaic. The advanced design class made three-dimensional designs and used a silk screen, while commercial art students designed posters, ads, record covers, magazine formats and teleision scenen, ' . lO HE.AR IHLM^LLVtS. Breiula I ' laller, Tom Burton, and Mr. John Long record a sonata on tlie new conibinalion tape recorder-record player. 12
Page 18 text:
s Business Education " Teach Girls to Spell, " I TELETRAlNliR. Geia-ial Bumiic^.s bLudciils learn that a -^uud (nc(j is alert, expressive, natural, pleasant, and distinct. Tcrrie Ballard talks to complaining customer Mike Bongioxanni and arranges for him to call back. WORksill- 1- I . Hiicikkccping student |iin I ' lielps finds the net income on a work sheet before niakinj; tlie statements. Colorful typing tables and revolving chairs that could be adjusted to individual heights made the typing rooms more attractive and comfortable for typists. In October fi ' e manual typewriters in Room 210 were traded for new Selectric typewriters. Typists found it strange to just lightly stroke the return key and have the type ball return on the stationary ' carriage. Room 209 also acquired a new look. Equip- ment and furniture were shifted to gie the office practice class exclu- sive use of this small room. The new arrangement gae the girls room to operate the duplicating, adding, and calculating machines and dictaphones. This car seen business men who hire or train beginning office workers met with the teachers in the department and administrators to ealuate the training of MHS students for office jobs, to offer their advice about the purchase of equipment, and to review the changes in office equipment and procedures. On the advice of this committee, the training in basic skills was intensified. Business teachers changed methods and standards of teaching typing, decreased the time spent learning to mimeograph, and added spelling drills and tests to CNcry business course. Two surevs were made b the department this year. One showed that there were over 700 jobs in Mishawaka for high school busi- ness graduates, that about 60 per cent of the dictation in large indus- tries was transcribed from dictation machines, and that most businesses preferred accurate tpists to fast typists. In the other sur ' ey the de- partment obtained a profile of the average .student in the depaitment; his job preference, his intelligence, his age, his work experience. From the results of these surcys, the department changed the content of courses and considered adding new courses. To judge the effectieness of the business training, the department plans to do a follow-up study of the 1967 business graduates who get office jobs in Mishawaka. 14
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