THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ie; : ; i , J2,LN. 4, i939
PAGE SIX TUiS~AY, iAN. 4, 1938
Institute To Get
New State Project To Send
Delinquents Here F o r
Michigan's newest weapon in its:
war on delinquency and crime, the
Michigan Child Guidance Institute,
will go into operation early this year,
following an extensive field study of
the State's delinquency problem and
the opening of offices in Ann Arbor.1
The Institute grew out of the Orr
Plan, which was adopted in the lastf
session of the Legislature as the
Palmer-Flynn-David M. Martin Act
and will gather facts on juvenile de-
linquency, study methods of treat-
ment and coordinate the work of
public and private agencies.
An examining unit consisting of a
psychologist and two psychiatric so-
cial workers will visit certain county
seats, examining problem children
under the age of 14, and will also,
provide its diagnostic service to
schools and courts in cooperating
counties. Working on a budget of
$36,000 for the year and faced with
more than 15,000 maladjusted chil-
dren in the schools outside of Wayne
County, the Institute will begin field
work about Feb. 1.
The most seriously disturbed cases
will be sent to Ann Arbor where they
will be subjected to intensive psy-
chological and psychiatric examina-
tion for from one to three weeks. -
With the diagnoses and recommen-
dations made by the Institute, it will
be the function of the community ad-I
visor to assist local agencies and local c
leaders in their attempt to carry out
The Delinquency News Letter, is-x
sued previously by the Michigan Ju-J
venile Delinquency Information Serv-J
ice of the University, will be pub-r
lished by the Institute. Two researchr
workers and a community advisor arer
already at work in the field. r
Foe Of Monopolies
Robert H. Jackson (above), as-
sistant attorney general and close
adviser to President Roosevelt,
charged in Washington that "mon-
opolistic" concentrations of wealth
were on strike against the Presi-
Resume Of 1937
V e r yEventful
Records Show Past Year
Held Much Interest
(Continued from Page 1)
son with a 3 to 0 win over Western
Ontario. Tear gas bomb thrown as
Kreisler offers fourth Choral Union
With the CIO and AFL battling
fiercely and the Chinese war still
raging, December came to campus.
Julien Bryan delivered a lecture on
Japan. Athletic relations were re-
newed with Notre Dame. The Daily
presented its annual Christmas sup-
plement on Dec. 3. Soph Cabaret and
League Fair were presented at the
League. The hockey team suffered its
first loss of year to London A.C., 3 to
2. Dr. Victor Heiser delivered an il-
lustrated lecture. The Boston Sym-
phony came back to Ann Arbor in
the fifth Choral Union program. The
Soph Prom presented Reggie Childs
Orchestra on Dec. 10 in Union.
The campus was snaken by news of
the ousting of Harry Kipke as head
football coach. Many have been
mentioned as a possible successor. The
Annual Goodfellow edition again was
published by the Daily. The basket-
ball team opened the season with a
close win over State 43 to 40. Dean
Anderson was awarded the Spoofun-
cup. The Varsity Six whipped Mc-
Master 5 to 0.
Came Friday, Dec. 17, and school
for 1937 was officially over. Goodbye,
1937! Hello, 1938!
Events Involving Students
And Alumni Disclosed
During Vacation Period
(Continued from Page 5)
and Mrs. Maurice J. Houlihan, of
Saginaw were married Saturday, Dec.
25 in St. Andrew's church, Saginaw.
Mrs. Houlihan is a graduate of the
University where she is affiliated with
Gamma Phi Beta.
Gladys M. Sheffer of Ann Arbor,
daughter of William A. Sheffer, and
John R. Langenbach, son of Mr. and
Mrs. A. G. Langenbach of West Bend,
Wis., were married at 10 a.m. Tues-
day, Dec. 28 in the Holy Angel Cath-
olic Church in West Bend. Langen-
bach received his master's degree
from the school of forestry of the
The wedding of Betty Jane Thor-
old, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Fred-
erick C. Thorold of Lake Fenton, and
William Davis Knapp of Flint was
held Tuesday in St. Louis, Mich.
Knapp is affiliated with Nu Sigma
Nu, and is a student in the University
college of medicine.l
Peggy Jackson To Wed
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn R. Jackson of
Flint announce the engagement of
their daughter, Peggy, '39, to Neil J.
Conover, son of Mrs. Mae E. Conover
of California Miss Jackson is affili-
ated with Alpha Phi.
Mary Elizabeth Gray, '38BAd,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James B.
Gray of Sylvania, O., and Robert W.
Murray, '37, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam J. Murray of St. Johns were
married Dec. 18. Murray is a member
of Trigon and the 'Ensian staff.
Martha Hankey Is Engaged
Dr. and Mrs. S. M. Hankey of
Pittsburgh, Pa., announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Martha,
'38, to Jack Furlong, son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. R. Furlong of Pittsburgh. Miss
Hankey is affiliated with Delta Gam-I
ma. Furlong is a graduate of the
University of Wisconsin.
The engagement of Mary Skin-
ner, '39, daughter of Mr. Elgie R.
Skinner of Oak Park, Ill., and Her-
bert Gibbs, Jr., '38, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Gibbs of Norfolk, Neb..
was announced Dec. 31 at the bride
Eleanor Skiles Will Marry
Miss Skinner is a member of Kappa
Kappa Gamma. She is a member of
the social committee of the League.
Gibbs is affiliated with Sigma Chi
and Druid, and was advertising man-
ager of the 'Ensian last year.
Dr. and Mrs. James H. Skiles of
Oak Park, Ill., announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Eleanor, to
Imo Raise Pangy
Lieut.-Comm. Harold Larner
(above), native of Cambridge,
Mass., has been named by the U.S.
navy to supervise raisfhg of the
gunboat Panay, which was bombed
and sunk by Japanese.
ILargest In History
The Hillel Foundation has reachedj
a membership of 500, surpassing the
total of any previous year, Martin
B. Dworkis, '40, membership chair-
man, announced yesterday.
The increased membership has en-
abled activities to be more effective
than formerly and the Sunday eve-
ning forums and religious services
have attracted consistently large
Next year's membership campaign
will begin with an orientation pro-
Pgram which will enable the founda-
tion to reach new students immed-
iately, Dworkis said.
Robert Hyde Treadway, '37E, son of
Alfred A. Treadway of Detroit and of
Mrs. Harold S. Kinsley of Ann Arbor.
Miss Skiles attended the University
where she was affiliated with Col-
legiate Sorosis. The wedding will be!
held in June.
7:00-Amios 'n' Andy.
0 :15"oies." ^
7 :45--Sport Review.
8:30-Lady Esther Serenade.
9 :00-Vox Pop.
9:30--Hollywood Mardi Gras.
10 :30--Jimmy Fidler.
11:15-Webster Hail Music.
I6 :00-Stevenson News.
6:30-Glen Gray Orch.
7:15-Hollywood Screen Scoops.
8:00-Edward G Robinson.
8 :30-Al Jolson-Mar tha Raye.
9:30-Jack Oakie College.
10:30-News Comes to Life.
12:00-Emery Deutsch Orch.
12:30-Ted Fio Rito Orch.
6:00--Day in Review.
6:15-News and Sports.
8:00-Sammy Kaye Orch.
9:00-Paul Whiteman Orch.
11:00--Canadian Club Reporter.
113 sham Jones Orch.
12:00-Horace Heidt Orch.
6:00--Day in Review.
6:30-Linger A While.
6 :45-Lowell Thomas.
8:~0-Husbands and Wives_
8:30-It Can Be Done.
9:30-NBC Night Club.
1].:30-Jimmy Dorsey Orch.
S7 .4lu-.n)Iog ±iI~ilI flr rhr
Mt iny On The Aaf je
Na lioial Meet
Req nests Ford To Abide
By NLRB Action
A telegram to Henry Ford, urging
him to abide by the National Labor
Relations Act, was sent by the Na-
tional Assembly of Student Chris-
tian Associations which met Dec. 27-
Jan. 1 at Oxford, O.
Other telegrams were sent to
President Roosevelt and Congress,
asking for rejection of the Sheppard-
Hill and Graves Bills providing for
industrial mobilization, and to John
L. Lewis and William Green, urging
them to reconcile their differences.
Delegates from all over the country
and Hawaii were present at the first
It was Jack Morgan (above) be- national assembly since 1928. The
lieved to have been a former con- 1,200 representatives met in various
vict in San Quentin penitentiary, sectional meetings, those on "The
who seized the luxury yacht .Aafje Student and Campus Living," "Ec-
by slaying its owner, and then onomics and Labor" and "Students
maintained brutal command be- and the Christian Faith" attracting
fore he was slugged and dumped the most interest.
overboard to sharks south of San In the afternoons, parts of cur-
Diego. It was thought he intended rent movies were shown, followed by
jto sail to some vague destination in I discussion, community dances of dif--
the South Seas. Iference countries were demonstrated,
drama sections showing different
PHOTOGRAPHY CLASS MEETS types of dramatic techniques were
Prof. Wesley Maurer's Newvs Pho- held, and.an exhibition of Negro art
Pro. Wsle Marers Nws ho-was provided by the Harmon Foun-
tography class in the journalism de- dation.
partment will meet for its first after- Panel discussions on "Tie Struc-
holiday session Tuesday night, Jan. ture and Content of the Christian
11, at 7:30 p.m. The subject will be Faith" were conducted in the eve-
"Enlargers and Enlarging." nings
This week is your last
opportunity to buy an
ENSIAN for $4.00
Toll Proceeds Would Pay
For Unit's Construction,
fie SaysIn Radio Talk
The bridging the Straits of Mack-
inac, and the welding of Michigan's
divided peninsulas into a unified
state is now a completely sound proj-
ect, both financially and structurally,
Prof. James H. Cissel, of theaCollege
of Engineering, declared in a recent
radio address from the University's
The Mackinac bridge, according to
the present preliminary studies, Pro-
fessor Cissel said, would cost no more
than $32,400,000 and would provide
both highway and rail facilities. If
present traffic trends continue until
1944, the earliest date the bridge
could be completed, 1,000,000 vehicles
would use the bridge in that year
whic# would easily meet operating
costs and debt service.
Contrary to popular belief that the
bridge would impose a large burden
of debt on the State, Professor Cissel
pointed out that the bridge would
be financed entirely from the pro-
ceeds of bridge revenue bonds se-
cured solely on the project itself and
that the entire debt would be paid
from tolls collected from users of the
bridge. On the other hand, he con-
tended, funds for the present ferry
system must be financed by the State
in addition to tolls collected for
maintenance and operating costs.
Only $14,000 has been provided for
the making of preliminary plans for
12;30=Long TIIOMpson vrcn. F
Whether they are the musical
notes of Bob Steinle or Charlie
Zwick, of Bill Sawyer or Reggie
Childs-whether you are danc-
ing at the Union or League, at
the fraternity or one of the big
affairs, you'll want to dance
smoothly and skillfully.
For learning or improving
upon almost any type of danc-
ing we suggest either class or
individual instruction. Open
So Next Time Try
ODORLESS DRY CLEANING