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XI. ASSOCIATIONS AND PERIODICALS DEVOTED TO THE INTER

ESTS OF EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN

[NOTE: The associations listed below can give much help to those seeking information regarding policies and practices in dealing with specific types of exceptional children. Some of them also publish annual proceedings, numerous reprints of articles appearing in journals, and other material of value. Headquarters address of the association is given where such exists; otherwise the name and address of the secretary are furnished. The periodicals listed are those which deal with the psychology or the education of exceptional children and the treatment of problems involved.)

A. ASSOCIATIONS INTERESTED IN EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN

1. ALL TYPES

International Council for the Education of Exceptional Children. Eleanor A. Gray, 485 Chesterfield Avenue, Ferndale, Mich., secretary.

2. BEHAVIOR PROBLEMA

American Orthopsychiatric Association. George S. Stevenson, National Com. mittee for Mental Hygiene, 450 Seventh Avenue, New York City, secretary.

National Committee for Mental Hygiene. 450 Seventh Avenue, New York City.

National Conference of Juvenile Agencies. Edward L. Johnstone, Woodbine Colony, Woodbine, N. J., secretary.

National Probation Association. 450 Seventh Avenue, New York City.

3. BLIND AND PARTIALLY SEEING

American Association of Instructors of the Blind. B. S. Joice, Western Pennsylvania School for the Blind, Pittsburgh, Pa., secretary.

American Association of Workers for the Blind. Stetson K. Ryan, Board of Education of the Blind, 20 Washington Street, Hartford, Conn., secretary.

American Foundation for the Blind, Inc., 125 East Forty-sixth Street, New York City.

National Society for the Prevention of Blindness. 450 Seventh Avenue, New York City.

4. CRIPPLED

International Society for Crippled Children. E. Jay Howenstine, Elyria, Ohio, secretary.

National Association of Teachers of Crippled Children. Rosamund Rouse, Blodget Memorial Hospital, Grand Rapids, Mich., secretary.

5. DEAF AND HARD OF HEARING

American Association to Promote the Teaching of Speech to the Deaf. T. C. Forrester, Richester School for the Deaf, Rochester, N. Y., secretary.

American Federation of Organizations for the Hard of Hearing. Betty C. Wright, 1537 Thirty-fifth Street, Washington, D. C., secretary.

Convention of American Instructors of the Deaf. Ignatius Bjorlee, School for the Deaf, Frederick, Md., secretary.

National Education Association, Department of Lip Reading. Alice I. Putnam, 3610 Milam Street, Houston, Tex., secretary.

6. MALNUTRITES AND ORGANIC DEFECTIVES

American Child Health Association. 450 Seventh Avenue, New York City. American Public Health Association. 450 Seventh Avenue, New York City.

National Tuberculosis Association. Charles J. Hatfield, Henry Phipps Institute, Philadelphia, Pa., secretary.

7. MENTALLY DEFECTIVE

American Association for the Study of the Feeble-minded. Howard W. Potter, 722 West One Hundred and Sixty-eighth Street, New York City, secretary.

8. SPPBOH DEFECTIVE

American Society for the Study of Disorders of Speech. Samuel D. Robbins, 410 Boylston Street, Boston, Mass., secretary.

National Society for the Study and Correction of Speech Disorders. Alice Liljegren, Board of Education, Omaha, Neb., secretary.

B. PERIODICALS DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF EXCEPTIONAL

CHILDREN

1. BEHAVIOR PROBLEMA

American Journal of Orthopsychiatry. 145 East Fifty-seventh Street, New York City. Quarterly.

The official organ of the American Orthopsychiatric Association. " The Journal is devoted to the publication of articles covering any or all of the issues involved in the study and treatment of behavior dificulties, more especially those illustrating the dynamic interrelationships within the human personality."

Journal of Juvenile Research. Whittier, Calif., California Bureau of Juvenile Research. Quarterly.

“Devoted to the scientific study of problems related to social conduct."

Mental Hygiene. New York, National Committee for Mental Hygiene. Quarterly.

Considers all phases of mental hygiene problems, including its application to excep tional children.

Mental Hygiene Bulletin. New York, National Committee for Mental Hygiene. Ten numbers per year.

Gives news items of mental hygiene developments in various fields and localities. Articles of general consideration are also included.

Psychological Clinic. Woodland Ave, and 36th Street, Philadelphia, Pa., The Psychological Clinic Press. Nine numbers per year (without fixed date.)

“A Journal of orthogenics for the normal development of every child.” Includes numerous reports of case studies and consideration of problems concerning mentally exceptional children,

Understanding the Child. 3 Joy Street, Boston, Mass., Massachusetts Society for Mental Hygiene. Quarterly.

A magazine published for the public-school teachers of Massachusetts. Devoted to a consideration of pupil-teacher relationship and to the problem of mental hygiene encountered in the classroom.

2. BLIND AND PARTIALLY SEEING

Outlook for the Blind. New York, American Foundation for the Blind. Quarterly.

Considers problems of education of the blind and also includes articles of interest to blind readers. Is translated into Braille for their special use.

Neros Letter on Sight Conservation. New York, National Society for the Prevention of Blindness. 5 times a year.

Devoted to news and notes concerning current activities in the general field of pre venting blindness.

Sight-Saving Class Exchange. New York, National Society for the Prevention of Blindness. 5 times a year.

Contains news of interest to persons concerned with sight-saving classes in school systems.

Sight-Saving Review. New York, National Society for the Prevention of Blindness. Quarterly.

Designed to meet the needs of State and local prevention of blindness workers, educators, illuminating engineers, public health administrators, industrial physicians and nurses, sight-saving class teachers and supervisors, ophthalmologists, and any one interested in the sociological aspects of saving sight.”

Teachers' Forum. New York, Bureau of Research and Education, American Foundation for the Blind. 5 times a year.

A periodical for instructors of blind children. Discusses methods and projects applicable to their education.

3. CRIPPLED

Crippled Child. 800 Lorain County Bank Building, Elyria, Ohio. Bimonthly.

Official organ of the International Society for Crippled Children. Presents the cause of crippled children from the standpoint of physical, medical, and educational provisions.

Monthly Letter of the International Society for Crippled Children. Elyria, Ohio.

Gives news notes of current activities in behalf of crippled children.

4. DEAF AND HARD OF HEARING

American Annals of the Deaf. Gallaudet College, Washington, D. C. Bi. monthly during school year.

The organ of the Convention of American Instructors of the Deaf. Devoted to the problems of the education of deaf children.

Auditory Outlook. 1537 Thirty-fifth Street, Washington, D. C. Monthly.

The official organ of the American Federation of Organizations for the Hard of Hearing. Devoted to the interests of the deaf and hard-of-hearing people, and to the social work which is going on among them, with some attention also to educational problems.

Vocational Teacher. 506 Park Avenue, Fulton, Mo. Quarterly.
Devoted to the improvement of vocational instruction in American schools for the deaf.
Volta Review. 1537 Thirty-fifth Street, Washington, D. C.

Organ of the American Association to Promote the Teaching of Speech to the Deaf. Devoted to a consideration of problems of the deaf and adequate methods of meeting them.

5. MENTALLY DEFECTIVE Psychological Clinic. (See under 1, above. I

Training School Bulletin. The Training School, Vineland, N. J. Monthly. (Except July and August.)

Devoted to problems of the mentally defective and their education.

6. SPEECH DEFECTIVE

Quarterly Journal of Speech. Flanigan Pearson Co., 10 Chester Street, Champaign, Ill.

Organ of the National Association of Teachers of Speech. Includes consideration of all phases of speech teaching, with some reference to speech correction.

AMPHLET No. 24

NOVEMBER, 1931

111 .448

SALARIES

IN

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UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR · Ray Lyman Wilbur, Secretary
OFFICE OF EDUCATION

William John Cooper, Commissioner

WASHINGTON, 1932

UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE
Por sale by the Superintendent of Documents. Washing". ...

Price 5 cont.

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