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November 18, 1938 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-11-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Guidance Institute Aids Towns
To Found Delinquency Agencies

(Editor's Note: This is the seventh
in a series ofrarticles on the various
socciological research, training and
- .service groups at the University.)
By MORTON CARL JAMPEL
Assisting Michigan communities to
organize adequate agencies to deal
4 ~with the problem of delinquent and +
maladjusted children is probably the
most important aspect of the Child
Guidance Institute's work, according
to Dr. Lowell J. Carr, director of the
Institute.
In connection with this phase of
the work Dr. Carr is constantly visit-
ing small communities in the state,
trying to point out to the people the
need for such organizations and the
best methods of establishing them.
4... A demonstration clinic was recent-
ly set up in Marquette for the pur-
pose of illustrating to the upper pen-1
insula the need for delinquency pre-
vention. All reports indicated that'
the experiment was a success, Dr.
Carr said.
The Institute's experts frequently
go into out-State areas and reveal the,
serious problems that can not be
coped with because of the lack of
facilities. Presenting a nakted prob-
lem to the community in this fashion
is designed to shock them into action.
This is about the only way to get
results, Dr. Carr said.
The part of the Institute's work
that is of immediate importance to
the layman is the actual delinquency
prevention service rendered to the
people in Ann Arbor, Clinton, Mon-
roe and Oakland counties. The de-
tails of the actual prevention and
curing of delinquency in children will
University of Stanford coeds were be discussed in following articles.
at swords' points with the men over Another phase of the Institute's
vivacious Maxine Turner (above), work that will be of much importance
17-year old high school band ma- this year, particularly to University
jorette who has led Stanford's band students, is the training and teaching
at all football games this year. The of students for this work. This prac-
coeds, through the women's con- tice was begun late last year. A picked
ference, said Maxine was an "im- group from the sociology, education
portation," therefore objection- and psychology departments was
able, and demanded her position'be sent into the field. More elaborate
abolished. The band members said work in this direction is planned for
they'd strike first. this year as the newly-founded In-
Unintelligent First Aid Defeats

stitute enlarges. Other similar groups.
such as the departments of the In-
stitute for Human Adjustment, con-
sider the work of training graduate
students as all-important. But the
main purpose of the Child Guidance
Institute as providedby the State
legislature last year is educating the
people to the work of delinquency,
prevention. However, if more facili-
ties for this work are going to be'
established, expert workers must be
trained and this aspect of the Insti-
tute's work is vital to the general'
program of educating the public to
the need for more social work.
Art Cinema League
I Repeats Beethoven
Film HereTonight
"The Life and Loves of Beethoven"
with Harry Bauer which is being
shown here this weekend by the Art
Cinema League, shows how the va-
rious circumstances in Beethoven's
life led to the composition of several
of his works, including the famous
"Moonlight Sonata."
The life of this composer was a
tragic one and both his loss of hear-
ing and his unhappy experiences in
love had a profound effect on his
composition. According to New York
critics, this film succeeds in integrat-
ing the incidents in Beethoven's life
with the music which resulted from
them.
"The Life and Loves" of Beethoven
was directed and produced by Abel
Gance. Harry Bauer, who portrays
Beethoven is well known for his work
in "The Golem" and "Les Miser-
ables."
Performances will be at 3:15 p.m.
and 8:15 p.m. today and at 8:15 p.m.
tomorrow at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. Tickets can be obtained at
the box office.
Sophomores Seek
Prom Posts Today
(Continued from Page 1) -
ary juniors (male or female), engi-
neers' should include 25 signatures of
engineering ,juniors, all other stu-
dents' should contain 20 signatures
of juniors in their respective schools.
Each junior may endorse one man
and one woman, according to the new
ruling.
Voting in the senior and;freshman
classes will follow in that order,
Luebke said, and it is hoped that they
will have been completed by Christ-
mas vacation.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Pub.ication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
WUiversity. Copy received at the ofice of the Assistant to the PresideA
iatul 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
FRIDAY, NOV. 18, 1938 pational Information, 201 Maso:
VOL. XLIX. No. 47 Hall, without the payment of the$
late registration fee.
Notices University Bureau of Appoint-
To All Faculty Members and Staff: ments and Occupational Infor-
mation, 201 Mason Hall. Office
Special Employment Time Reports Hours: 9-12 and 2-4. '
must be in the Business Office on1
Tuesday, Nov. 22. to be included it The University Bureau of Appoin
the roll for Nov. 30. ments has received notice of the fx
lowing Michigan Civil Service Exam
Edna G. Miller, Payroll Clerk. i T .qd .fa~tior

$1I

it-
ms

Drive Nears Goal
Post-campaign contributions of $1,-
214.87 to the Community Funa have
! brought the fund to withih $6,405.09
of its $56,500 goal, it was announced
yesterday. Eight of the nine divi-
signs reported additional pledges.
They were: special gifts, $485; indus-
trial, $434.12; University of Michi-
gan. $100; University hospital, $88.75;
men's, $66; women's, $55; Junior
Chamber of Commerce, $10; and
public schools, $5.
seen at the University Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 201 Mason Hall.
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information.
201 Mason Hall. Office hours: 9-12
and 2-4.
Academic Notices
Freshmen, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: Freshmen may
not drop courses without E grade af-
ter Saturday, Nov. 19. In adminis-
tering this rule, students with less
than 24 hours of credit are consid-

President and Mrs, Alexander G.
Ruthven will entertain all Albion
College alumni and former studentsl
in Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti at an in-
formal party at their home on Fri-I
day evening, Nov. 18, at 8 o'clock.
Husbands and wives of the alumni
and former students are also invited.
Last Day! Seniors and graduate
students are reminded that today,
Friday, is the last day to return the!
registration forms to The University
Bureau of Appointments and Occu-1
ART CINEMA LEAGUE
Nov.18-19 at 8:15
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Seats Reserved
Friday Matinee 3:15 1

n1a x'sJ s.,. ppa t: .n aUjj,..cIAJ
to be filed is given in each case. !
C h i l d Welfare Administrator
(Michigan residence not required)
Nov. 23. Salary range: $200-$240.
Old Age Assistance Welfare Ad-
ministrator (three classes). (Michi-
gan residence not required). Salary
range: $150-$310 Nov. 23.
Nurse Anaesthetist. Salary range:
$140-$160. Nov. 23.
Sanatorium Medical Assistant. Sal-
ary range: $85. Nov. 22.
Fire Prevention Inspector. Salary

range: $150-$190. Nov. 29. ered freshmen. Exceptions may be
Complete announcements may be l (continua r on Page 4)
This may be NEWS
to some U. of M. instructors

When bills pile up, and the required payments take
too much of your income, you can wipe the slate
clean with a loan from Personal. No co-signers or
endorsers. No credit inquiries of friends, colleagues,
or superiors. We welcome an application from any
one, except a studerit, who can repay small monthly
amounts, but who may not have the kind of security
usually required elsewhere.

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Surgeons' Efforts, Coller Says
litor's Note: This is the last of some skill in first aid and some irst-
articles on studies of modern
c problems conducted by faculty aid apparatus. The Red Cross and
>ers). other agencies are attempting to es-
By HER VIE HAUFLER tablish first-aid facilities that will be
easily available on every highway.
best efforts of surgeons to save Police officers are trained in first aid
ves and repair the injuries of and their cars are often equipped
ccident victims, Dr. Frederick with splitns. Ambulance and truck
ler, director of the Department drivers should be well grounded in
gery at University Hospital, be- the principles of first aid and should
are often rendered useless by carry splints in their vehicles.

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