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June 11, 1930 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1930-06-11

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r" JULY 11, 1930 ..

THE SU MERMICBI DAILY

". JULY 11. 1930 THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

Sirri QWOODY OUTLINES MODERN METHODS
IOFDECROLAY EXPERIMENTAL SCHOOL
Education Professor Describes generally has an enrollment of 150
New Training Syean. pupils. It was founded by Dr. Ov-
~ide Decrolay, an -educator, physi'
Employing the Decrolay Experi- clan, and psychologist,
mental School of Brussels, Belgium "The school program", stated
as the basis for his lecture, Prof. Prof. Woody, "is organized in such
Excutive's Statement Thought Clifford Woody of the School of Saturday afternoon is spent in ex-
Virtual Announcement Educatin outlined; something of cursions to various portions of the
of Candidacy. the influence which the education- ,surrounding country. Instruction
al methods of European countries centers on four fundamental hu-
OPPOSED TO GROESBECK are bringing to bear on American man needs: the need to feed one-
school systems, in an address de- self, the need to protect oneself
livered Wednesday afternoon in -from the elements, the need to de-
AtedGral Brucea the auditorium of the Uvriy end oneself against dangers and
Withdraw From Race in High School. This was the third enemies of various kinds, and the
Favor of Green. educational conference held on the need of activity, of work with one's
(campus this summer. fellows, of recreation, of self devel-
GRAND RAPIDS, July 10.-Gov "The establishment of this new opment."'
school", said Prof. Woody, "repre- "The relationship between teach-
Fred W. Green and Attorney Gen- sented an attempt to train normal er and child." remarked Professor;
eral Wilber Brucker left the city children on the principles which Woody, "is really like that of the
Wednesday leaving behind them had been derived through the parent to the child". The whole
another puzzling angle to the mud- training of subnormal children. spirit and the principles on which
ded .One of the outstanding education- the school is based remind one of
political situation In Michigan. al principles was 'let the child pre- the teachings of Dewey", he said.,
The governor left after issuing a pare for life by living'. In order
statement construed widely as a that the child may prepare for Government Specialist
virtual announcement that he in- living, Dr. Decrolay organizes the Vis' Fa l Me ber
tended to get into the race for the school environment in such a way _y___
Repu~tcn gberatoialnomna-as to afford stimulation of those J O. Malott, specialist in comn-
Republican gubernatorial nonina-ttendencies favorable to develop-
tion, abandoning a plan to retire tnence fmercial education at the office of
from politics for the opportunity of According to Professor Woody, the Federal Bureau of Education,
-pposing his arch -enemy, to'mer the Decrolay EXperimental School visited the University yesterday.

FASHION PLATE
Things have been going Hellenic
for some time, dramra, architec-
ture, complexions, hair; but Vion-
net has climaxed the movement in
his mid-season collection of eve-
ning gowns. Unpressed pleats,
tiers, and drapery flowing from the
shoulders in a long unbroken line
characterize a group of impressive
white crepe models.
Such formals, because of their
Grecian simplicity of line and lack
of decoration, make an effective
background for whatever jewelry
you have in the way of family
heirlooms. One particularly stun-
ning model has a large square clip
of crystal and lapis-lazuli on the
shoulder and a matching buckle
on the narrow belt which is worn
high up around the waist.
Worth has an evening frock in
white crinoline lace, the skirt a
mass of Second Empire frills, with
a black tulle edge that gives an
unexpected accent. With this is
worn a white wrap trimmed in sil-
ver fox.
The long evening wrap is still
with us, but the short sleeveless
cape or coat is cooler and newer.
Chanel makes a sleeveless capedI
jacket entirely of spangles, jet to
wear with red gowns, and silver
or gold to go with white or pale
pinks. For that grande dame ef-
fect, the short ermine jacket with
a high tie-around collar and a
peplum flare cannot be surpassed.
Max L e r o y has designed a
charming little jacket in black vel-
vet trimmed in ermine and casual-
ly belted with white kid, that is
more appropriate for the college
student and is informal enough to
be worn "places" as well as to
"functions". Excellent copies of it
can be had at reasonable prices.

Gov. Alex J. Groesbeck.j
Brucker Expected to Retire
Mr. Brucker, already a candidate
but who had been expected by ad-
ministration leaders to retire in the
e v e n t of the candidacy of Mr.
Green, left the city with the state-
ment that he was in the race "to
stay and to win" and that his plans
would not be affected by the en-
trance of any other candidate.
Political followers here still were
of the opinion that he would retire
if NMr. Green formally announces
his candidacy, despite the positive
nature of Mr. Brucker's statement.
Green, Brucker and other admin-
istration leaders held -an unherald-
ed luncheon conference here Wed-
nesday afternoon. Just what was
discussed at the gathering re-
mained a secret when they left the
city for various points.
Governor Will Fight
The governor left behind- him a
militant statement that "whenev-
er there is a fight you will find me
in it," which was construed by
m a n y of his followers as tanta-
mount to a declaration that he in-
tended to join in the fight.
Strengthening this belief were his
words that he had not "at the mo-
ment" decided to abandon a plan
to quit the political field, "but I
have no announcement to make of
my plans beyond those of today."
-At any rate, a current rumor that
the Green forces had come here in
an attempt to line up in support of
George W. Welsh, city manager
here, hoping to induce him to de-
sert Groesbeck was dissipated.

TWO APPOINTED
FOR NEW HALLS
Announcement was made yes-
terday of the appointment of the
two graduate student assistants to
the directors of Mosher - Jordan
halls for the coming year. Those
to receive the positions are Eliza-
beth DeVol, '30, of Battle Creek,
and Dorothy Ann Shulse, '27, of
Hartford, Conn.
Both women, who are alumnae
of recent classes, will be graduate
students and will assist as directors.
Miss DeVol will work with Isabel
Dudley in Jordan Hall while Miss
Shulse will aid Mary E. Buffing-
ton, who is director of Mosher
hall.
As chairman of the Board of
Representatives of the Women's
League, Miss DeVol was in close
contact with the various women's
house organizations on the campus
during the past winter session.
Miss Shulse,, following her grad-
uation, studied at the University
of Edinburgh and the Institut
Pedagogione International at Ca-
en, France, and for the past two
years has been teaching English
and 'French in one of the high
schools of her home town.

,He interviewed a number of the
school of education faculty on the
subject of the work which is being
done here in preparing students to
teach commercial courses in sec-
ondary schools.
Malott is making a tour of the
leading universities of the country
in the interests of commercial ed-
ucation. He left Ann Arbor late
yesterday afternoon, and will pro-
ceed to the University of Pitts-
burgh.

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113-
I EAGUEI
Welcom e8
All WomenaStudent8 of
Summer school
DINING ROOM SERVICE
CAFETERIA
and Soda Fountain
There's whip-steel speed

IN

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and
MIMEOGRAPHING
A specialty for
twenty years.IVA N E
Prompt service. Experienced operators.,LIOTA L1.1LNdR
Moderate rates. 227 South State Street
O. D. MORRILL Ann Arbor, Michigan
314 South State St. Phone 6615
OU'LL GET A FEELING FOR

THIS ONE

." .

T
I's Ukulele Ike's newest record
hit-a corking good pair of num-
bers crooned by an ace performer.
Aplaintively sentimental song that
packs a kick in every sob is backed
by a peppy dance-provoker from a
talkie-and both put over in stop-the-
show style by Cliff Edwards.
Hear it today at your dealer's, and
give these others an audition, too.

Record No. 1980-D 10 in., 75c
SOPHOMORE PROM (from Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer's Vocals . . . . .
"So Th is Is C olege") Ukulele Ike (Cliff
REACHING FOR SOMEONE AND NOT FINDING Edwards)
ANYONE THERE

Record No. 1983-D 10 in., 75e
MY LOVE (Master of My Heart) (from Motion Picture Vocals
Production "Paris')
I WONDER WHAT Is REALLY ON HIs MIND (from Mo- Irene]
tion Picture Production "Paris"
Record No. 1979-D 10 in., 75c
I DoN'T WANT YOUR KISSEs (If I Can't Have Your Fred Rich
Love) from Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer's "So This Is
College") . . . . . . . . . . Fox Trot and
UNTIL THE END (from Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer's "So His Orch
This Is College") . . . . . . . . . Waltz

in the Dayton Steel Racquet
O NE look at a Dayton tells A. Prof. L. H. Young of
you why it's the world's M. I. T. made the following
fastest. The steel frame and report of air-friction tests in
strings are thinner and strong- an airplane wind tunnel at the
er than wood and gut. That Y. C. Lab.:
means less air friction. "Friction work for the Day-
The same effort with a Day- ton amounts to, 300 of the
ton drives your ball2() % faster total, while for the wooden this
than with other racquets. It is 42%. Surely this friction
actually gives you the jump on factor is most important. The
speedier players. friction work for the wooden
You've a right to demand is 1.75 times the friction work
facts. Here's the first question for the Dayton. This figure is
of a series: approximately correct at all
Q. What proves the Dayton racquet speeds." Dayton Steel
fastest? Racquet Co., Dayton, Ohio.
Aviator $14.00. Air Flight $12.00. Pilot $8.50. Jr. Pilot $4.50.
Also Badminton Bacquets, Squash Racquets, and Metal Arrows.
DAYTON STEE RACQUET
AS M nOEUN AS AVIATION

Bordoni

estra

-Magic oNes.
Columbia Re cords
'fr.. :.s..", n . :.. ",. r . Tfs. ?Era-. rJr.S-+ e r sA

11

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