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May 06, 1956 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-05-06

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'PAGE TWO

THE MICBICYAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MAY 6, 1956

PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, MAY 6, 1956

1956 DRAMA SEASON
fB
BOX OFFICE(OPENS TOMORROW
AT 10 A.M. FOR SALE OF SEASON TICKETS

Hospital Outpatient Clinic
Holds 'Open House' Today

The University Hospital's Out-v
patient Clinic will hold an open
house from 2 to 5 p.m. today in
recognition of National Hospital
Week.
The open house will have two
specific aims, to demonstrate the
types of educational opprtunities

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available in the hospital field, and
to show the content of "on the
job" training of the student in
medicine.
Dr. Kerlikowske, University Hos-
pital Director, made a statement
explaining the broader aim of the
open house:
Recognize Responsibility
"Recognizing our responsibility-
as an important cultural, educa-
tional and economic factor of the
An Arbor community, we are very
pleased to have the opportunity
to show the citizens what we are
doing."

MURRAY MA T HESON and STEPHEN CHASE

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Highlighting the open house will
be many live demonstrations, pre-
sented continouosly during the
three hours in the lobbies, audit-
oriums and lecture rooms of the
Outpatient Clinic.
Student anesthetists, nurses, and
operation attendants will perform
their duties in a mock operating
room scene and an X-ray room will
be assembled to demonstrate the
essentials in the education of the
X-ray technician.
Occupational therapists will
demonstrate equipment designed
to aid amputees, paralytics, and
other disabled persons in their
adjustment to life outside the hos-
pital. They will describe methods
by which they design instruments
to give exercise to injured or im-
properly functioning muscles and
limbs.
Illustrate Techniques
The hospital school will demon-
strate their techniques for medic-
al, psychological, and scholastic
aid to their young patients.
Hospital teachers will show how
pets, from small snakes to small
cats, make life more interesting
and educational for the child-
ren during their stay.
Laboratory technicians, pharm-
acists, physical therapists, and
medical secretaries will explain
their skills and education to the
public. .
Instructors To Be
Conference Aides
Three University insrtuctors will
serve as consultants at the St.
Clair County White House Con-
ference Monday, May 7.
They are: Stanley Dimond, pro-
fessor of education, who will dis-
cuss "Moral and Spiritual Values,"
Donald E. P. Smith, assistant pro-
fessor of education, "What Role
The Library Should Play in the
Teaching of Reading;" and Leslie
Trowbridge, science teacher at the
University elementary school, "The
Teaching of Science and Mathe-
matics in Junior and Senior High
Schools."

They're Here
CHICAGO (A') - This is the
year of the 17-year clcada-17-
year locust to you.
The Chicago Natural History
Museum said today some Mid-
west (including Michigan) and
Eastern areas are in the region
where these insects, "commonly
but improperly called 17-year
locusts," may be expected to
swarm most densely in late
May and early June.
The insects always make their
appearance on schedule, usu-
ally in enormous numbers. They
make a lot of noise, cause a
little damage, and then die.
During this period of a few
weeks they will have laid their
eggs for the next emergence 17
years hence.
IU' Annoaunces
Practical Arts
Conferences
The University has announced
the schedule of, conferences and
institutes for teachers of vocation-
al education and practical arts
subjects to be held during the
school year 1956-57.
A number of different units in
the University are cooperating in
the planning of these conferen-
ces. Included among them are the
Extension Service; the Depart-
ment of Wood Technology in the
School of Natural Resources; the
Departments of Engineering,
Drawing, Production Engineering,
and Mechanical and Industrial
Engineering in the College of Eng-
ineering; and the Department of
Vocational Education and Practi-
cal Arts in the School of Educa-
tion.
Petitioning for Spring
Weekend Office Opens
Union Executive Vice-President
Fred Trost, '57, has announced
that petitioning is open for Union
Co-chairman of Spring Weekend,
1957.
Petitions, which may be obtained
between 3 and 5 p.m. in the Stu-
dent Offices of the Union, will be
due Friday. Interviewing will com-
mence May 16.

The assistant teacher system,
now being employed in some
schools as ameans of relieving
the acute teacher shortage, simp-
ly supports the old adage, 'His-
tory repeats itself,' says Claude
A. Eggertsen, University professor
of education.
"The system, which involves the
use of pupils as assistant teachers,
became popular in the United
States during the first half of the
19th century when the leadersof
the new nation had become con-
vinced that the newly-enfranchis-
ed must be educated," he explains.
Prof. Eggertsen's researches into
the history of the movement in
England and the United States
have established him as one of the
country's foremost authorities.
For and Against
The educator says that "claims
for and against the use of un-
trained assistants to teachers in
the common schools were vigor-

'REPEATS HISTORY':
'U' Professor Criticizes
Teacher Aide System

THE Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN from to Room 3553
Administration Building before 2 p.m.
the day preceding publication. Notices
for the Sunday edition must be in by
2 p.m. Friday.
SUNDAY, MAY 6, 1956
VOL. LXVIII, NO. 64
General Notices
Regent's Meeting. Because of the
anticipated volume of business which
must be transacted at the Regents'
meeting of May 24 and 25, it is earnestly
requested that all those having com-
munications for presentation at this
meeting submit them to the President
not later than May 15 instead of May
16.
The preparation of the individual
copies of the agenda which must be
sent to the Regents at least a week in
advance of each meeting is requiring
more time than in the past, because of
the 'number of communications in-
volved.
Undergraduate Honors Convocation.
The annual Convocation recognizing
undergraduate honor students will be
held at 11 a.m. Fri., May 11, in Hill
Auditorium. Dr. David B. Steinman,
engineer and bridge designer, will speak
on the subject "The Spiritual Challenge
of the Atomic Age."
Honor students will be excused from
attending their 10 o'clock classes. All
classes, with the exception of clinics
and graduate seminars, will be dismissed
at 10:45 for the Convocation. However,
seniors may be excused from clinics and
seminars.'
Academic costume will be worn by

faculty members, who will robe back-
stage and proceed to their seats on the
stage. Honor students will not wear
caps and gowns. Main floor seats will
be reserved for them and their families
and will be held until 10:45. Doors of
the Auditorium will open at 10:30. The
public is invited.
Drama Season Box Office Opens To-
morrow. Sale of season tickets for the
1956 Drama Season opens at the Men-
delssohn Theatre box office tomorrow
10 a.m. Tickets for individual plays will
be placed on sale Fri. morning. The
season runs for five weeks, May 14-June
16. Evening performances are at 8:30
and matinees Thurs. and Sat. each
week at 2:30. The theatre box office will
be open daily 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
(Continued on Page 8)
ORPH EUM.
ENDING TODAY
"A pungent delight I" -uew fudb
HOUSEpAsuRE
FRIDAY-FOR I WEEK
TINGLING SUSPENSE!
BRITISM SHOCK THRILLER!
"NITE MY NUMBER
CAME UP"
MICHAEL REDGRAVE

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

4

ously debated by American edu-
cators then, just as they are now."
Commenting on the trend to
employ assistant teachers in to-
day's schools, Professor Eggertsen
states, "The one hope in the move-
ment for assistants is that the
public w 11 become informed
through the controversy and will
at last insist, even at greatly in-
creased cost, on the employment
of qualified teachers."
"The use of assistants," he con-
tinues, "'may well prove to be a
first and necessary stage in the
trend toward proper recognition
and payment of teachers."
Monitorialism
Recalling the history of the
movement, then called monitorial-
ism, he states that the movement
responded directly to the need of
the late 18th' and 19th centuries
to educate the children of the new
industrial cities without too great
cost.

-JUN E
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