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March 17, 1939 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-03-17

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

T HE MICHIGAN )AILY

Arts Academy
Starts Section
MeetsToday
State Educators Convene
For Two-Day Session;
Prof. Boak To Speak
(Continued from Page 1)
Eard F. Landuyt of the University of
Detroit and Erich Schiff of the Uni-
versity.
In addition to the regular section
meetings devoted to short talks, dis-
cussions and exhibits, several lunch-
eons have been arranged for Friday's
program. The sections of economics
and sociology will hold a joint lun-
cheon at 12:15 p.m. in the Union at
which Harold D. Smith, recently ap-
pointed Federal Budget Director, is
tentatively scheduled to speak.
The luncheon of the section of his-
tory and political science at 12:15
p.m. on the Union Terrace will feature
a-talkby -Prof. Dwight L.Dumond of
the history department on "Observa-
tions by i Layman in London." The
dinner meeting at 6 p.m. in Room
316 of the Union of the landscape
architecture department will feature
a symposium of "professional prac-
tice."
At the dinner meeting of the Michi-
gan Psychological Association at 6'
p.m. in the League, Kenneth L. Heat-
on, director of the div ion of cur-
riculum research in the state de-
partment of public instruction, will
present' a -study of the causes of
academic failure in college students.
The psychologists, foresters and bi-
ologists will also hold luncheons at
12:15 p.m. in the Legue.
in conjunction with the meeting
of the botany section, an exhibit of
photographic technique as applied to
teaching and research in the plant
sciences is being arranged in the
west exhibit room of the Rackham
building. It will be open from 9 a.m.
to "4 p..m. Friday and 9 "am to 12
loon Saturday.
Perigord Topic
Of French Talk
Mne. Caro -Daelvaille Tells
Of Ancient Civilizations
"Perigord, one of the most seclud-
ed sections of France, is rich, in the
ruins of civilizations dating back
twenty thousand years," Mme. Arline
Caro-Delvaille, said in her lecture
yesterday at Natural Science Audi-
torium..
Mine. Caro-Delvaille illustrated her
lecture with motion pictures of Ro-
man ruins, prehistoric caves with
their primitive drawings and carvings,
and old cathedrals, some of them the
finest existing examples of Roman
and Byzantine architecture.
The people of Perigord are care-
free and optimistic-and are noted for
their excellent cooking, she said. Some
of them live in weird looking cave-
like dwellings.
Perigord, although it is one of the1

Benes And Mann Meet To Discuss Fate Of Czechoslovakia

Women Debate

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

Teams Active

I_

9 Participating In Meets
Which Begin Today
Nine women debaters are scheduled
for inter-collegiate competition be-
tween today and 'next Tuesday.
A team of four left yesterday for
Chicago to take part in a two-day
roundtable oi the question, "Re-
solved: That Married Women Whose
Husbands are Gainfully Employed
Should Not Work for Compensation."
This roundtable will take the place
of the two Big Ten contests which
were, originally scheduled on this
question.
Betty Jane Mansfield, '39, Mary
Virginia Bush, '40, Janet Grace, '42,
and Rosebud Scott, '42, will partici-
pate in this discussion. Mrs. Fred-
eric O Crandall, debate coach, ac-
companied the team.
Rebecca Newman, '39, and Eliza-
beth'M. Shaw, '41, will meet a squad
from Ypsilanti State Normal College
at 3 p.m. today in a contest over WJR
on the question, "Resolved: That the
United States Should Cease to Use
Government Funds, Including Cred-
it, for the Stimulation of Bpsiness."
IFC Calls For Tryouts
Second semester sophomores in-
terested in trying out for the staff of
the Interfraternity Council are re-
quested to attend a meeting at 5 p.m.
Monday in the Council offices on the
third floor of the Union, it was an-
nounced yesterday by Robert Can-
ning, '39, secretary.

FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 1939
VOL. XLIX. No. 120

77777';

Notices
Note to Seniors, June Graduates,
and Graduate Students: Please file
application for degrees or any spe-
cial certificates (i.e. Geology Certifi-
late, Journalism Certificate, etc.) atJ
once if you expect to' receive a de-
gree or certificate at Commencement
in June. We cannot guarantee that
the University will confer a degree or
certificate at Commencement upon
any student who fails to file such
application before the close of busi-.
(Continueed on Page 4)

59 New Members
Will Join Chuff
Fifty-nine new members w4
the Protestant Episcopal Ohur
the Sunday morning confiri
services in St. Andrew's Epi
Church.
The Right Reverend Fr
Creighton, Bishop Coadjutator
Diocese of Michigan will chd-u
time-honored rite of the "layP
of hands" and will give the ' 5
at 11 a.m.
Among those to be confirme
Janet Cottrell, '42; Prof. Arthi
vell Curtis, of the internal, me
department; Harry Gil-Smythe
bel Gleason, Grad.; Elizabeth
thea Morrill, Grad.; Dr. Reod1
Nesbit, of the Medica School
Herman Pollard, of 'the ME
School; Clarence Joseph Ryan;'
Paul W. Seyse, '42.

r + -

Felts

In such beautiful pastel
shades to match sweaters
or skirts. 22-23 headsizes.

Dr. Edouard Benes (left), President of Czechoslovakia before the "peace of Munich," and Thomas Mann,
author and voluntary exile from Germany, are shown in Chicago as they discussed the dismemberment of the
little republic under German pressure. Benes is now lecturing at the University of Chicago. This photo was made
by the Chicago Daily Times. (Copyright, 1939, The Associated Press.)

$2.50 and up

.40

Jal Handbook
Will Be Issued
Prison Association Plans
Penological Manual
The American Prison Association
committee on education has decided
that one of its activities during the
current year will be the sponsoring,
editing and publishing of a year book
on correctional education, according
to information issued by the Jackson
prison authorities.
Dr. N. L. Engelhardt, chairman of
the committee has announced that
more than $1,000 will be spent on the
book, which is to be written by penal
workers from all the secions of the
United. States.
The publication will be widely cir-
culated as a handbook on penal edu-
cation, and will contain chapters
dealing with the classification of in-
mates for education, educational
guidance, curriculums for personal
educational plans, personnel train-
ing, vocational and physical recrea-
tion, the prison library as an educa-
tional agency, cell study and many
other phases in the field of correc-
tional.education.
The book, Educational Director
Francis of the S.M.P. said, sets a
new precedent marking another mile-
stone in the field of penology.
most interesting sections of France
is very seldom visited by tourists.
This region has produced such noted
French writers as Montaigne, Bran-
tome, and Giraudoux.

Teachers' Administrative Work
Limited, SchoolSurvey Shows

NA sRCARDSON
309 South State Street- At the Dillon Shop

By ADRIENNE RAUCHWERGER
Participation in school administra-
tion by teachers is largely limited to
the offering of suggestions while final
decisions are made by the administra-
tion alone, writes Wilbur E. Moser,
head of the mathematics department
at Pittsburg High School, Pittsburg,
California.
In an article in "The Nation's
Schools," he reports the findings of
a survey in which 660 teachers and
90 administrators from 103 Califor-
nia elementary and secondary schools
cdntributed information.
Teachers have the greatest oppor-
tunity to express opinions on the
development of policies and practices
in functions that are closely related
to classroom procedures, according to
Mr. Moser's survey, which shows the
greatest amount of teacher-partici-
pation is found in the construction or
revision of the curriculum.
Functions that deal with the con-
trol and supervision of pupils rank
next in Mr. Moser's survey which
finds that 50 per cent of the policy
changes in student government have
been made by teachers and adminis-
trators cooperating both in the de-
velopment and final decisions. More
than 80 per cent of the teachers do
no participate in general business ad-
ministration, Mr. Moser added.
H. W. CLARK
English Boot and Shoe Maker
* Our new repair department, the
best in the city. Prices are right.
438 South State and Factory on
South Forest Avenue.
READ THE DAILY' CLASSIFIEDS

Finally, "the least amount of
teacher participation is in those func-
tions that affect the teacher person-
ally as a member of his profession. The
supervision of instruction, the sal-
ary schedule, the work load of teach-
ers and increases in salary, as a re-
ward for growth and efficient service,
show little or no teacher participa-
tion.
"Policies and practices regarding
these functions are largely developed
and }decided by the administration
with little or no participation on the
part of the teachers."
FROM 11
COLLEGES
When 556 women from 171 col-
leges enroll for secretarial training
at Katharine Gibbs, this trend is,
significant to all forward-looking
college women. Today secretarial
training is prerequisite for better
secretarial positions. A college
education combined with Gibbs
training readily opens doors to
pleasant, profitable positions.
" Ask College Course Secretary
for "Results,."a booklet of inter-
esting placement information, and
illustrated catalog.
" Special Course for College
Women opens in New York and
Boston, September 26, 1939.
9 AT NEW YORK SCHOOL ONLY
-same course may be started July
10, preparing for early placement.
Also One and Two Year Courses
for preparatory and high school
graduates.
BOSTON. . 90 Marlborough Street
NEW YORK ... 230 Park Avenue
KATHA E GIBBS

ts"f
f Mks'
tf ] :Y
x r :

Paris Spring

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FEMININITY FEATURE
Flowing skirts add grace and
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Other pastels in
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.Normal Choir Bach Festival.
Excerpts from B Minor Mass
300 SINGERS - Nornial Choir and Guest High School Chorus

I

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* 9

217 South Main

9 Nickels Arca

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momim

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When the GARGOYLE Editorial
Staff gets together, and starts pub-
licating, things are bound to ha-

.

I

pen..

This time it's the MARCH

ISSUE!

Featuring

CARTOONS!

HEDY LaMARR

PHOTO CONTEST !

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