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"The principal considers the 'how' as important as the 'what'. Success in developing a school program in which understandings and improvements grow in the most desirable way is dependent on how it is done. How can the principal grow in leadership ability? How can the principal help teachers to become enthusiastic about their school programs? How can the principal help children to interpret their school to parents, friends, and laymen? How can the principal help parents and the general public realize their responsibility for a modern program of elementary education? These responsibilities and opportunities place demands upon the elementary school principal which he can rarely meet without systematic preparation for doing so. This preparation may be gained, at least in large part, by (a) growing in his own leadership ability, (b) by giving attention to principal-teacher relationships, (c) by giving attention to principal-pupil relationships, and (d) by the optimum utilization of people and common media of communication in the school community. This paper presents a study of the ways by which the principal can do each of these"--Introduction.
Includes bibliographical references (leaves 55-57).
Florida State University
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