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March 08, 1928 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-03-08

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TI1_ITRUSDA L', MARL11 T 8} 1 9 8

THlE MICHIJGAN DAILY

I.A.JFi T11id"'A

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ROFESSORn Aijf WHO INCREASED ABILITY 'Edmonson and Davis
PRFSO NEILL UVINL PROJECTS ADONViMRSENMETO ESEu -,
OF NVY MRKSEN MET N VESELTo Adise OficlI Is
WORK Of UNIVESITY SPEHDPARTMENT ____w " B mmta t

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"BAHIIM 'TOPIC ISE'VE'rni~ls atte nixerl o
OF TOLSTOY TALK hat tottOgo ht i i1
"B3 ha tisi i s the t l of01 all ad- from in radr,,,hae ii iotd the

(tress which E'. A. Wa(lsworthi. Ann

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SAYS CHIEF SPECIAL RESPONSIBILITY
IS TRAINING OF TEACHERS
-FOR LIFE WORK
Projects and work of departments marture 1ife with a serious speech
of speechi are outlined by Prof. James disability is, to a large degree, shitn
M. O'Neill, chairman of the depart-lout o.' soaial and professional ac-r
ment o4 speech of the University, tivties, which mneans heing shut out
in an article in the March issue of of a large part of, human happiness
the Michigan Education Jurunal. andi efficiency. We bielieve that 11u-
"The chief special responsibility of loran happiness and efficiency should
a modern department of speech is tho 1lie the proiner, if not the primary con-
traiing f taches fo th varo (scr11of educational institutions. We
tranin o techrs or hevarou are not interested in promroting
types o:' work which are included more talking but better talking. We
within the general field of speech,"' are condIucting courses, theaters, la-
Professor O'Neill writes. I oratorie., and clinics for the sup-
"If we examine the bulletins of the I pression a'nd elimination of ipoor, 1un-
leading university departments of pleasant, ineffective spech iiactivities
speech in the United States, we see of all kinds.
clearly that the more advanced Quest ion i~enlindls lni-estigat iou
courses in all the different sections"Weo believe, in fact, that serious
of the field are planne-d and conduct- and intelligent attention paid to m<:t-
ed. in the interests of teachers. In ter of human speech makes life live-
many of the larger dlepartmnents of able on better terms in innumerable
speech the summer session program ways for both the snleakers andi the
in particular is planned almost ex- listeners. W~e want, there!iore, ser-
clusiv~ly for the improvement of ions and intelligent attention paid by
teaching in this field. This is de- competent, educated, trained, ambi-
cidedly as it should be. tious, and industrious teachers and
D~emand Exceeds Supply investigators to investigate speech
"At the present time the demand problems and to teach all classes of,
for well trained teachers of speech students in the American educational
seems to be greater than the supply, syster from the kindergarten to the
and the lead of demand over supply graduate school.
shows every sign~ of increasing rather "Thie teacher of speech is, of
than diminishing within the next few course, interested not only in train-
years. ing for proficiency, but also in the
"It is probably true today that discovery. andi dissemination of know-
somewhat larger professional re- ledge. We are interested in any and
wards in the way of title and salary all knowledge has to do with human
are available to the well trained and speech-with the history of speech
competent teacher of speech of a activities, and with the history of
given age and term of experience the teaching of speech in anly of its
than are available to teachers of aspects.
equal age and experience in most "The University of Mihigan iii in-
other fields. If the university die- terested in andl ready to do its *part
partments are to serve this situation in the preparation of teachers and
adequately and hope to prepare investigators for work in this field.
teachers enough to meet the demand, Particularly in the eight weeks sum-
they must do it largely through the mer session does the department of
summer session work. speech hope through its varied pro-
"The preparation of the teacher~ gram to serve this great professionlal
who is already at. work doubtless opportunity," Professor O'Neill coin-.
provides a more staisfactory solution Jcludes.

consultanlts inl Edutat ionll y thle sup-
~' iniii dent of seli 00 is a1:Newiark, New
Jet . Th IW tie t.V i1!ti \Illa I dvise lie.
N- Warl( ot;icia i ll ii 1",i tol1( i0 (01-
SemMilat ed (ll 11 clll< «11d, ani
chang-e s in ithe 3 r eel i i,tiof o the
Whole school _wtn eta itzr. Ac-
cordi Ing- tcao wile')wiS 0Wth I
ark. 6dl inc" .£lecit t ip to fthe
National Ktlidlut n: 1a oi Iion me.'t_-
ing in s tli rtlt,, 'tu6Iia 7 cI,-
mentalevun its a :al i itoioe at~
Junior higll schlools. T1 t ti s
have asked t he t no n r. 1 I 1
advise themllon ill- ocaia o e-
cause of iil, oxp (.i t ,ah \ :
Mr. A. AW. ( levenz, ,1r. _t11.I1 ,1.
!tor of high 'schoolsl-sa s e i1-
tamned by NewarkotiaIu elsi-
ant in plaits for rjelehaPt

Tli( leelit vs 1being given Ijunder the
auspices of thle Tolstoy league.
A 'ca-rding to Tolstoy league offi-
cai s, "liahlaisufl is a Persia ii relig'-
hali whiichi has grlown Ii til it, now has
11 fiQ Iollow ing i itste tlit ed Stat es.
~Vaeu~oru~i, i is arouluiel, -will
ce tii'' do i'd O it tof this trend of
I~~~~l ~iU i hSIIi 011(1xplaiti its be-

' Cal vini0. 1 )n vi 5 1 o 1''ti, tI o'f ld .Arluorbuiuness tman, will give at -4:15
cation harye recenit lv been a ioiatti * .' o, cloclktoddy in room 231 Angll hall.

Increase in effiie~ncy in the gunnery of the U. S. navy during the past two
y cais has hel n largely attrihuxed to these two 13en1, shIowNn for the first time
together on the (deck of th'e IU... California on the Pacific. They are Cap-
tain Claude C. I3ioch, left, whio as the chief of the bureau of ordlinance
at Washington anti now commnandler of the California, and Commander FHenry
h. Hewitt, right, gunnery officer of the obattle fleet. Co-ordination between thej
two brought 1r1'sults.?

mi 'iiarx-o c o soIin auto-
n1,ailic pistol hotIig
;All I. xp''e didlg on

T) G 'and
Prompt Ser-vice, ExPIIU7Ic I Otl(Per.
1 ators, -Io era# t # a
17 :Nckels Arcade. rhioie 6615),

s ha fna touch of ch& .rw .
k' Mistress of the gracious art . 8
2. Sv 119, the modern io c;:.. 'skr
ono~w full well that flie-
.~n a subtlie touch of
:~ion Lit the bfest ive board.
IANN ARBOR FOAL CO.
122 E. Liberty. Phlone 6215
I THE FLOWER SHOP
State at Liberty
CAMPUS FLORIST
1115 So. University. Phone 7434

PENAERS

It will cost vou- more not to have
6~0
a Student Necess'ty. Custom Made, right here in Ant:
Arbor.
Immediate Service

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\ O 11'
"A HIGH SCHOOL
HERO"9
Naote (TlhereCare( heroes ini some1
'h'Iis "Ad" 11 liii100
1AIlSON H
BENHUR
-n- hAVF

Guaranteed Tliwers by

Wire Service

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a .,..._.,...a. ............._... .. , ,,,

315 S. State St.

, _.. f ate, :; ,_t s'. ,

FASUMIN CHARGE

to our professional difficulty than
would a plan to prepare undergradu-
ates exclusively. The teacher who
improves his preparation in speech,
by summer study will find an op-
portunity to profit by his experience
in practically every class.. he enters.
And this is true whether his ex-
perience has been in speech or in
some other field.
Sp}ee0113I iplies (N6InIniiica1tioll
"Speech, as it is used today as the
label for a section of the curriculuim,
or as the'name of a field for the ac-
tivities of investigators and teach-
ers, means human communication
without the aid oi2 papers, liencils,
typewriters, printing presses, chisels,
brushes, or musical instruments.
Speech is the oral use of language
(and also some other muscle miove,-R
n~enlts) in human behavior for the j
purpose of direct and immediate
communication. Speech in this sense,
is, of course, fundamnental to humn I
happiness andl efficiency.
"The modern teacher oe, speech
takes the attitude that speech in* ther
sense in which we use it, and not
written language, and not anything
else, is man's most fundamental andj
universal method of adjustment to,
or influence or control over, his en-a
vironment-which means, of course,
aver the most important part of his
environment; namely other people.
We hold, also, that altogether too
many people, particularly students,
boys and girls, young men and young
women, are less coiipetent in this
activity than they should be for their
good and the good of societ;r. We
hold further that somebody in the
schools and colleges and universities
of America ought to be doing some-
thing about it. And this is our ex-a
cuse for being. We are trying to (10
:something about it.I
Disability Hampers Progress
"We know, as everyone knows whocl
cares to think about it, that theI
young man or woman who enters
fm~1
the ega repesetatie t
showyou he $ 60 ega
I~epoducion f Lodon'
Leadig She Stle sllin
one Regent Streetati75esho
lings ($18.25).
An Englishi Oxfordm i de
from Genuine Martin's Im-
ported Sctch Grain, Full
Leather Lined, $6.60.
$6 60
GAL

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Starting today the MICHIGAN presents the
picture that broke the world's record. at the
Roxy Theatre in New York last week,, and for
those who doubt, we append the newspaper
reasons why the ,gigantic crowds broke all at-
tendance records-
And' on the .stage,
The Dazzling, Pepful, Personality Girls

THEREIN
PERSON

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'Cr ijrif i~fICt Salaried Womanti
Ailisl ini Varieties

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D~iret ron 'ae
' Liingtu ' lent rt. last
lveMi

"The Blue Streak co Vaudeville"
For over Two years the u,,;per .e e inter-
Shave tried to book U ss Sarnuels--Mt
we are rewarded. D PNJ MISS HERI!

t' itli
att the Piano

he Critics helped the Roxy thu sly,~
"'7( make no mis'take about an in-
vestnmc.a. in entertaiiiiclit in this o)ne0.
It's sure -I winner. If Ihoward 1-awks,
the direc. or, can convert more scripts
into bubbi lig, provocative comuetis of
this kind 1. is assuredi a safe ref age
from critical -:harp-sh^ooters a-s xell as
those who pass~ their legal b. rider through
the little pieon hole at the ibox-offce.''
-The Morning Telegraph
At the Roxy Theatre this week Victo3r
MeLagen ur"L trns with "A Girl in Every
Port .'' and iin ht. latest Fox effort ofters
thle best shrementCIIertainment the Roxy
b~as lnittOd in many weeoks, p~raptui
months.
"A- Girl in Every Yore ,' is Victor Me-
LagI en's latest essay in the nit of t 1ory'
telling. is one of the most absolutely
enjoyabile pictures ever shomn by Roxy.
It in filled with " it, high ad(ventuare amid
w ith tlithos, handi ithasnioi'e lauig'-;
than von catt c:unt , only most of th em
ae We tc'sot O x:ich itrincaghi(tt clhin your
th roat.
,ju11 st;h> oh Ud in '"What. P lie'CGloi'x,
Nic hugh' .u puts o <yr' lb ngs which o e le
the(n1\ontll le tafrad to) tackle hand, hi

' WILLIAM FOX Jresents
A ylRLIN
Ev K oRT
r ferzturnq a rwlcrhhe cast iawlauduzq.
~; ~ LOUISE BROOKS
'-:" LEILA HYAMS - ROBERT ARMSTRONG
z8 ~~MARL! '.ASI\UANA-:ItANCIS W DONAlD ''N'\JAPF "JOYCEg

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