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INLAND EDUCATOR. TERE AUTE: INDIANA SCHOOL JOURNAL. INDIANAPOLIS) 1856.- CONSOLIDATED AND INCORPORATED AT INDIANAPOLIS IN 1900

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L. X. HINES, Editor

M. P. HELM, Managing Editor

Associate Editors
GEORGE L. ROBERTS, Purdue University H. L. SMITH, Indiana University
WILLIAM Y. OTTO, Indianapolis

FRANCES M. KELSEY, Indianapolis

"There is always a ('ape Horn in one's life that one weathers or lerks oneseli on."--Huxley.

Page

CONTESTS 367. To a Withered Rose (Poem)

T. Kras 367 The Training of the Rural Teacher.

Oscar H. Williams
372 School Children and Sleep

J. V. Purty
With the American Expeditionary Forces

Douglas C. Ridley
FROY THE STATE DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC INSTRICTION

Billetin
370 State Tax Beard Will Allow Increased Rates
381

Puniis Should know Our Patriotic Songs
377 Part Time Schools for Litle }'ermit Workers

Frances M. Belity
879Tentative Proposals and Suggestions from the Committee on the Emer-
genry in Education

------0. H. Williams and Michael E. Foley
383 DEP VRTMENT OF EXGLISH.

- William N. Otto
383 Report of the Committee on Economy of Time
1384 Following up “Better Speech Week”
387 KINDERGARTEN, PRIMARY, AND INTERMEDIATE DEPARTMENTS

Frances M. Kelsey
345 How to Observe

Frances M. Kelsey 387 Downy Woodpecker...

Elizabeth Downhour 388 Devices for Review and Repetition of New Words-

Martha Gill 389 State Kindergarten Association

Project Work at the Teachers' College of Indianapolis -- Ruth Pattersn 391 Masterpieces in Music..

„Josephine McDowell 391 Teachers College of Indianapolis Notes

_Bertha Ellis
393 EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT.

L. N. Hines
397 Cleveland Meeting, N. E. A.
398. OUR READERS' FORUM
399* PERSONAL AND EDUCATIONAL DEPARTNIENT
418 BOOK NOTICES

Entered as Second Class Matter, February 1, 1902, at the Postoffice at

Indianapolis, Ind., under the Act of March 3, 1897.

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$1.00 per Year

60 Cepts for Six Months

15 Cents for Single Copy

Indiana University

Bloomington, Indiana

Calendar for the Year 1919-1920.

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FIRST SEMESTER Sept. 15 and 16, Monday and Matriculation and registration; Tuesday.

examinations for admission. September 16, Tuesday.

Enrollment in classes. September 17, Wednesday.

Recitations and lectures begin. Nov. 27 and 28, Thursday and Thanksgiving recess.

Friday,
December 19, Friday, 4 p. m., to Christmas recess.

Dec. 31, Wednesday.
January 1, Thursday, 8 a. m. Work resumed.
January 20, Tuesday.

Foundation Day: a holiday. January 24, Saturday.

Final examinations begin. January 29, Thursday, 5 p. m. First semester ends.

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SECOND SEMESTER Feb. 2, 3, Monday and Tuesday. Matriculation and registration. February 3, Tuesday.

Enrollment in classes. February 4, Wednesday.

Recitations and lectures begin. April 1, Thursday, 4 p. m.

Spring vacation begins. April 6, Tuesday, 8 a. m.

Work resumed. April 6, Tuesday.

Enrollment for spring half-sem

ester. May 25, Tuesday.

Final examinations begin. May 29, Saturday, 5 p. m.

Second semester ends. May 30, Sunday.

University Centennial celebra

tion begins. June 4, Friday.

Commencement.
Write for either of the following bulletins :

The College of Liberal Arts (32 departments),
School of Education,
School of Law,
School of Medicine,
Graduate School,
School of Commerce,
Training School for Nurses,
Extension Division,
Reserve Officers' Training Corps.

WILLIAM L. BRYAN,

President.

VICTROLA

The Victrola does not forget

the country schools!

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"A rural school
without a Victrola
is an educational
tragedy."
-Dr. Albert E.Winship.

The Victrola as an active factor in
National and State Drives for Rural Betterment

has carried our message of altruistic educational service to the small communities of the Great Lake shores, the prairies of the Central West, and the mountain keeps of the West.

Fifty per cent. of the children of America are in rural schools. Until the Victor broadened its great constructive service to reach the rural communities, as well as the cities, music was rarely taught and seldom heard by children of the country districts. As a part of this sincere desire to bring the advantages and the culture of the cities to the small schools of the country, the Victor presents a new revised edition of

The Victrola in Rural Schools"

This booklet, profusely illustrated, contains a store of musical information, biographies, and model lessons for teaching the broader use of music. It deals with many choice Victor Records which furnish material for School Marching, Calisthenics, Folk Dances, Singing Games, Writing Exercises, Rote Songs, Folk Songs, Art Songs, Ballads, Duets, Opera Selections, Teaching Exercises, Ear Training, Nature Study, Community Singing. Violin,

Cello, Flute, Harp, Xylophone, Bells, Band, Orchestra, Stories, and English Literature.

Obtain a copy of this valuable booklet FREE from

any Victor dealer; or a copy will be sent upon application to the

HIS MASTERS VOICE Educational Department Victrola VI in mahogany or oak. A de. Victor Talking Machine sirable and inexpensive in. strument for Rural Schools

Co., Camden, N. J.

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The Summer School of Valparaiso University will open June 1, 1920, and will continue 12 weeks. An exceptional opportunity is offered the teacher or prospective teacher to combine the summer vacation with study at a most reasonable expense. During the summer session there will be beginning, intermediate and advanced courses offered in the following departments:

Preparatory, High School, Arts and Sciences, Edu-
cation, Home Economics, Music, Fine Arts, Public
Speaking, Commerce, Engineering, Chemistry and
Pharmacy, Physical Education.

The expenses are the lowest. Tuition $20.00 for the term of twelve weeks; board $48.00 for the term, and rooms $10.00 to $15.00 for the term.

Bulletin giving complete information concerning courses, etc.,

will be mailed free, address

Henry Kinsey Brown, President

Valparaiso, Ind.

Indiana State
Normal School

Two well-equipped schools for the preparation of teachers.

Terre Haute, Indiana

Semi-Centennial Celebration, January 6, 1920.

1,936 students, 1918-1919

EASTERN DIVISION

Muncie, Indiana
Second year–1,023 Students.

Established and supported by the State.
LIBERAL COURSES IN A LARGE RANGE OF SUBJECTS.
Full credit given for work in other standard institutions.
TUITION FREE TO RESIDENTS OF INDIANA.

Courses Maintained
Four-year college course -A. B. degree.
Four-year normal course-B. Ph. degree.

Four-year courses in Domestic Economy and Industrial ArtsB. S. degree.

Two-year courses for grade teachers.

All courses conform to the new law and lead to life licenses without examination.

FOUR QUARTERS-FORTY-EIGHT WEEKS

CALENDAR FOR 1919-1920
Fall Quarter opened September 29, ended December 19.
Winter Quarter opened December 29, ends March 19.
Spring Quarter opens March 22, ends June 11.
Summer Quarter opens June 14, ends August 27.

For further information, or for the catalog and special bulle tins, address

WM. W. PARSONS, President,
Terre Haute, Indiana, or Muncie, Indiana.

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