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July 10, 1929 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1929-07-10

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I

WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 1929

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREN

WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 1929 THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY PAGI THREN

WOMEN PEDAGOGUES
DO NOT EOUAL MEN
CLAIMSEDMONSON
Prominent Educator Points Out
Unfavorable Situation of
Womenj
CONDITIONS MORE
FAVORABLE TO MEN
Stresses Opportunities Awaiting
Liberality of Views on Part of
Teaching Profession
"Women furnish an overwhelm-
ing fraction of the teaching pro-
fession, but men have the greater
percentage in positions of leader-
ship," said Dean James B. Edmon-
son in his address to the Women's
Education club last Monday night.
. bean Edmonson attributed this
situation to six conditions of the
modern teaching profession. First,
he stated that the economic organ-
ization of society is more advan-
tageous to the acquiring of impor-
tant positions by men. Moreover,
he said that men consciously set
out to acquire such positions more
often than women.
Demand for Employment
"Thirdly," he continued, "there is
a greater demand on the part of
employment authorities for men to
fill administrative positions. And
then there is a greater disposition
on the part of women to follow the
leadership of men rather than that
of women. Also, the mass of wo-
men do not enter the teaching pro-
fession with the intention of de-
voting their lives to it. Lastly, men
have better opportunities to estab-'
lish certain favorable contacts with
men in other professions."
In the face of the above state-
ments, Dean Edmonson asked the1
question 'How can women make a
more marked contribution to the
field of teaching?"
He answered his own query by
asserting that women should take a
more active interest in professional
organizations. He also stated that
they should give more consistent
support to efforts to advance in
teaching requirements.
Should Study Teaching
"Women must hive more atten-
tion to problems confronting the
profession of teaching," continued
Dean Edmonson further. "They
must recognize opportunities in the
newer fields of educational work.
"And," he a concluded, "women
must strivefo r a generous, liberal
attitude, and thus make the teach-
ing profession accessible to only
really capable men."
Serfboards and moonlight on the
beach are not sufficient for the
youth of Honolulu. This year the
Island golf tournament was the
center of interest. From a field of
50 players, the title was won by
Miss Dorothy Hunter, a 16-year-old
American girl.

ii ETHE*L'SI DAUGHTER GADUATED

UNIVERSITY FRESH AIR
CAMP TO SOLICIT FU ND
Fifteen Boys From Camp Scheduled
To Be on Campus To
Raise Money
OPERATED BY S. C. A.
Fifteen boys from the University
Fresh Air Camp operated by the
S. C. A. will be on the campus on
Thursday to solicit funds towards
the support of the camp. The campI
is located near Patterson Lake and
is attended by one hundred under-
privileged boys chiefly from Detroit.
The boys spend two weeks eating
healthy food, swimming, playing,
and breathing fresh country air.1
The days are full of experiences
new to them. In recent years the
only appeal of the Student Chris-
tian Association for financial aid
Sfrom the campus has beenTin con-
nection with this camp. The stu-
dents were tagged during the
spring and $1,800 was raised for
this fund. The summer session is
being asked tomorrow to swell this
total.
This year several new cabins
have been added to the equipment
of the camp and a leaders' lodge
is nearly finished. The attendance
has been running about ten per
cent above the quota, indicating
that nearly 450 boys will enjoy the
outing and education offered. La-
Verne H. Taylor, '30, and Byron
Hughes, Spec., are superintendents
and are ably assisted by a staff of
student counsellors. The contacts
which the boys make with these
men is a chief benefit derived from
the camp.
It is hoped that the tag day to-
tal will be larger this year than
evernbefore.mTonight theboys will
attend a movie as guests of the
local theaters and tomorrow they
will appear on the campus to re-
present their cause.

Wedding Bells Will C L ASS I F IEU
Open Here Tonight ADVERTISING
"Wedding Bells," a fast moving THE RAGGEDY ANN BEAUTY
comedy riot, will open tonight in SHOP OFFERS A
the Lydia Mendelssohn theater as
the third offering of Play Produc- Marcel at 75c; Finger wave at $1,00;
tion's Repertory players. The play j Permanent wave at $8.50. Dial 7561.
will be given at 8:15 o'clock tonight MACK TUTORING AGENCY
and each night throughout the re- MACK TORING AGENCY
mainer f te wek.Open for Summer School
m3ainder of the week. 10 S. State St. Phone 7927
This farce, presented because of__
the many requests received for a TYPING-Theses a specialty. Fair
hilarious production of this type, is rates. M. V. Hartsuff, Dial 9387.
the second of the series which will
be directed by Prof. Chester M. LOST
Wallace of the drama school of the

Carnegie Institute of Technology.
Professor Wallace at the present
time is the foremost of college pro-
duction coaches.
London and New York have ac-
claimed Salisbury Field's, "Wedding
Bells" uproarious fun. In New York
alone, it is said to have practically
prostrated more than 1,000,000 peo-
ple with laughter during its run.

LOST-Black and tan police dog
with wound on right forearm.
Answers to name of Pittsburg.
Reward. George Tremble, 512 So.
State. 11, 12, 13
LOST-Black and tan police dog
with wound on right forearm.
Answers to name of Pittsburg.
Reward. George Tremble, 512 So.
State. 11, 12, 13

.... .

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Following in the- footsteps of her mother, Ethel Barrymore, fa-
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academy, situated in picturesque Moylan, Pa., where Ethel and her
mother, Georgie Drew Barrymore, also passed happy school days.
Ethel Barrymore and her daughter are shown together here after
the exercises.
Prof.,Reed Points Out Need
For Adequate County Control
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Urbanization of The C o u n t y there is only one solution for the
Government Brings Many problem of the reorganization of
Politicians the county, an equality of represen-
tation must prevail. The city and
Affirming that the county of to- the rural districts must share equal-
day is the last citadel of political ly in power."
machinery, and the organization in Dr. Paul M. Cuncannon, of the
which the lot of politicians is most department of political science,
deeply entrenched, Prof. ThomU then set forth the attempts which
H. Reed, of the department of poli- various counties have already made
tical science, speaking before the at reorganization. The high cost
meeting of the Citizenship school of.maintenance andT the ever-di-
yesterday, declared that now is the minishing factor of distance have
time to take action against the emphasized the realization that
county's present form. the crucial moment for establish-
"The recent urbanization of the ing new systems has arrived.
county," said Professor Reed, has Excluding a few counties whose
caused that long-ignored unit to history and traditions are so firmly
become the smallest practical one embedded in the attitudes of the
of local government. The practic- people as to be practically prohi-
ability of the township as an ad- bitive of merging their identities
ministrative body no longer exists, with those of others, Dr. Cuncan-
save in ew England and Pennsyl- non asserted that the majority of

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local affairs, it must be roused from
its original form and modernized
to fit the needs of today."
Prof. Reed described the various
types of, county administration}
which have originated in the United

our counties are ready for the
change that must come.
By citing the late attempts at
reorganization on the part of five'
counties in various sections of the
United States; Dr. Cuncannon pre-
sented the methods which have
played their parts in the begin-

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