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March 31, 1937 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-31

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Bad Behavior



In Childhood
Is Classified
Dr. John Law Says Efforpts
Are Being Made To Cure
Nervousness, Defects
Nervousness apd "badness" in chil-
dren have only recently been classed
correctly as behavior problems and
attempts to cure them made, Dr.
John L. Law of the University Hos-'
pital told a radio audience in theI
last of the parent education talks
over WJR yesterday. This was also
the closing program in the semester's
broadcasting activities.j
"Nail biting, stammering, grimaces
or talking during sleep were called
nervousness and were treated by the
family doctor. Badness included,
misdemeanors like lying, stealing or
truancy and such displays were, man-
aged by parents with the aid of
council from the minister." It has
been through the aid of the social1
service worker, the psychologist and
the psychiatrist that the change in
treatment has largely come about,
he said.
Speech Defects Common
"Speech defects among children
are much more common than we
imagine," Dr. Law continued. "About
one per cent of all children stutter
but this does not include other forms
of vocal disability. The inability to
give proper expression to ideas leads
to reactions of inferiority or to ly-
ing, stealing or truancy in order to
maintain one's place in the estima-
tion of the group," he declared.
Dr. Law welcomed the formation
of the University's Institute for Hu-
man Adjustments, which has been
formed to solve problems of speech
defects from the point of view of
early detection. and treatment and
prevention of broken personalities.
Truth Is Twisted



the state make her boss pay her a
Fresh Air Camp's Boxing Show CourtiProposal decent wage.
DAILY FFICIAL This five-to-four decision was so
' T (v,(Continued from Page r evolting that Chief Justice Hughes
To Help Underprivileged Boys BIY TFFICIALdh
BIJLiLIG1J' - oined the minority and denounced
1northernrailroad lawyers slipped it t dark-age blindness of the reac-
nothr tionary five.
Funds Will Furnish Poo'r tion of the camp. Faculty men, in- (Continued from Page 4) in with other purposes in mind. At This is only one of the ways the
cluding Professors F. N. Menefee, least one of them-Roscoe Conkling, Supreme Court, in building up its veto
With New Opportunities! h atcptdi h rfig
chairman, L. J. Carr, T. R. Horn- its regular monthly meeting today at e wh ptcipated in the drafting-final
For Better Living berger, H. Y. McClusky, Dr. E. L. 7:30 p.m. in the Seminar Room, 32051 later said that. powermasngcometdeyh.inlp1
Blakeman, Dr. W. E. Forsythe, Dr. E. Engineering Bldg. Prof. JohnH. No attention was paid to it for a Icy-sadin oy.
Opportunities for better living and G. S. May and track coach J. K. Muyskins, Associate Professor of while. After 10 years or so a cEActually we are ruled on the show-
more active citizenship for under- Doherty have volunteered to serve Phonetics and Director of the Labor- came up on the due process cause downs by a judicial oligarchy of five
privileged boys are the purposes of on the central committee. atory of Speech and General Lin- but the court held that its meaning or six judges-Congress, the Presi-i
the Fresh Air Camp, for which funds Regular Camp Program guistics, will be the speaker. was vague and refused to see any con- dent and repeated elections to the
will be raised at the Boxing Show A regular camp program is offered: Please note the change of night ndcontrary notwithstanding.
tomorrow night, according to George during the summer, including swim- from the usual Thursday night to tion of a local business by a state. Government of laws? It is a Gov-s
f ~d .But in the late 80's big business'
Alder, director of the camp. ming, boating, life-saving, first aid, Wednesday night. was on the marc n ss were ernment of men. Five men, in as
nature study, and other camp activi-' It is urged that every member be was on the march and states were pinch. Five men who never have to
The show tomorrow night will be ties including atheltics, camp fires, present. attempting to curb it. Corporation come up for reelection.
more than a performance of out- hikes and handicraft. Each camp- lawyers began going into the courts Maybe that is the kind of govern-
standing boxers on the campus, it is, er does his part of the necessary work,| seeking the protection of the due ment we want. But it isn't democ-
underneath the excitement at Yost gaining a training in living with oth-f Sphinx: Luncheon meeting at process clause. In 1890 the courtra
ray I

Law Bulletins
For Summer
First bulletins anno-uicing the 43rd
annual Summer Ses,-gin of the Law
School are obtainable this week at
the office of the Summer Session.
The law session, instead of being
run for the regular eight-week pe-
riod, will consist of two periods of
five weeks each. The course is of-
fered in such a way as to offer in
successive summers most of the pre-
scribed courses of the first two years
of work leading to a degree in the
Law School. The sessions will begin
June 21 and last until Sept. 1.
Courses to be offered are Criminal
Law, Judicial Administration, Equity,
public legal problems, Business Asso-
ciations, forms of private law and
Federal Procedure. All classes will
meet six hours a week.
There will be 12 members of the
faculty. From other schools these
include: Prof. Andrew J. Casner of
the University of Illinois, Prof. Al-
bert C. Jacobs of Columbia Univer-


h ers. Each boy helps to wash dishes,
300 boys from crowded areas in clean the camp and garden and takes
Southeastern Michigan will secure an prt in camp fire activities. It is
opportunity to get a summer in a planned to have a small camp farm.
new, wholesome environment. Funds for the maintainance of the
Organized For Two Purposes camp are raised largely by private
The desire on the part of University subscription, Alder stated. Students,
men to give youngsters on the street, faculty and alumni are asked to con-
especially in the crowded districts of tribute each year. Boys attending
Detroit, an insight into the finer pay a small fee in accordance withl
things of life by a vacation in the their ability to pay. During the 161
open, was the reason for the founda- years of the camp's existence, $118,-1
tion of the camp, when it was first 316 has been raised. Besides operat-
organized in 1921, Alder stated. "In ing funds for this year, it is hoped to
those days it had two express pur- obtain money for an extension and
poses: to benefit boys of means too improvement of present camp fa-
limited to enjoy outdoor life, and to cilities and plant.
stimulate university men to an in- In connection with the camp, the
terest in leadership among boys. It Ann Arbor Boys' Guidance Project
was desired to have a service that has been organized to continue as far
would bring happiness into the lives as possible the camp educational pro-
of less fortunate fellows, under the gram throughout the year. The camp
direction of university students of is one of a number of agencies in
character who in turn could come to the whole project working toward
understand 'how the other half better conditions and privileges for
lives.'" many underprivileged boys of Ann
For 16 years the camp has been Arbor.

12:15 p.m. today. Bruce relfer will
speak on "The Care of Easter Eggs."
King Henry the Eighth: Opening
tonight and to continue for the rest
of the week, this Shakespearean play
by Play Production's at the Mendel-
ssohn Theatre. ReduceG rates to-
night, Thursday, and Saturday mat-
inee. Box office open. Phone 6300.
Independent Men: There will be a
very important meeting of the Inde-
pendents tonight at 7:30 p.m. in
Room 316 of the Union.'
Coming Events
Weekly Reading Hour: The pro-

threw out a state railroad law on
the ground that it violated due pro- JOURNALISM GROUP TO MEET
cess. That was the signal. The
clause, ostensibly inserted in the Con- There will be an important meet-
stitution to protect Negroes, had ing of Sigma Delta Chi at 12:15 p.m.
been stretched to include corporate tomorrow in the Union. New mem-
"persons." bers will be discussed so it is impera-
tive that all members be present,
Hundreds of cases then came up to 'Marshall D. Shulman, '37, president,
the court under the due process I said yesterday.
clause, and during this period the ys___dy.
Supreme Court entrenched its prac-
tice of overriding legislation, both
state and Federal. Anything "arbi-
trary" violated the due process clause.E
The court decided which laws were BU S R
"arbitrary"-that is, decided whichBI
were reasonable or unreasonable,
thus finding a legal sanction to con-
sider the wisdom or expediency of



gram for this week will consist of a legislation.
reading from Shaw's "Androcles and 1rTHUS it was that last June the
the Lion," by Professor Hollister. The Supreme Court was able to de-
meeting will be held in Room 205 cide that it was a violation of the
Mason Hall, Thursday, April 1, at 4 due process clause-an infringement
p.m. All persons interested are cor- of liberty of contract-for New York
dially invited to attend. State to fix minimum wages for wom-
en. The mighty court held that New
Iota Sigma Pi: There will be an York was infringing upon the right
open meeting on Thursday evening, of a laundress to work for $3 a week
April 1, at 8 p.m. at the Michigan if that was all employers would pay.
League. Dr. Jerome W. Conn will The girl must have her freedom of l
be the guest speaker. contract even if she preferred that

Now Accepted for Spring Vacation
Student SpeCIals to

maintained to serve the 'underprivil-
eged boy,' particularly from Detroit,
Hamtramck, Wyandotte and Ann Ar-
bor. There are two sessions a sum-
mer and 150 boys attend each ses-
sion. More than 6,000 boys have at-
tended so far and more than 3001

Strikers Resume Work I
At State Savings Bank
Workmen employed at the remod-
eling of the State Savings Bank re-
turned to work yesterday morning,
under the same terms they were
working for before they struck Mon-
day afternoon.
They had asked for a closed shop
agreement for the job from James
A. Moyne, general contractor.


. ..$7.55
S. ..56

...- - -- --- - - '

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