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April 20, 1940 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-04-20

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

10 , xx. PON%-

With Maladjustment Problem

Debate Results Warm Coat For Hike 'anity Affair' Newm
Are Announced Model Tryouts Nam(
For Yesterday To Be Tuesday Of C

By JANET HIATT
Surveys throughout Michigan show,
according to Gnformatipublished
by the Michigan Child Guidance In-
stitute, that approximately 27,700
children in this state have behavior
problems or personality defects which
are likely to lead to serious mental
and moral behavior and maladjust-
ment.
Acting with its purpose to "help
communities rise to their responsibili-
ties" in preventing and providing for
child delinquencies, the Michigan
Child Guidance Institute, set up as a
part of this University, is attempting
to reach as large a percentage of this
group each year as is possible. Speci-
fically, the Institute conducts re-
search, maintains information and
consultation services, and provides re-
ferral-examinations and full case
studies of children brought to the
clinic.
Cases Selected Locally
Furthermore, the Institute, it is
pointed out, works with, not in place

of, local community leaders and
agencies. Local people select the
cases which in turn are given pri-
mary medical examinations by local
physicians.
All possible adjustive and preven-
tive techniques are tried in dealing
with these cases, all the while seek-
ing ultimately to educate communi-
ties and community institutions in
order to raise the level of delinquency
prevention throughout the state.
Any Child Eligible
Any Michigan child is eligible for
admission to examination by the In-
stitute staff provided the costs of
the examination can be met. Like-
wise children known to be likely to
develop personality defects may be
referred for examination by any one,
although commonly schools, Courts
and local social service agencies send
most of the cases.
After examination, the Institute's
observations and recommendlations
are made available to the individual
or organization who entered the
child.

SMARST JE-
Wear it with a certain
t _
arrogant assuranCe/,of chic.
SK
and thank that master craftsman
Wtrooch for a material so elegant and
efficient.
e fcie -t . .
(Originally $29.75)
koW/$19.75
Sizes from 10 - 20
BLACK and NATURAL
SHOP
309 SOUTH STATE STREET
U~1UU~YLFLUJ

Jordan, Kappa Delta Win
Affirmative; Negative
Of Mosher Is Victor
Affirmative speakers on the topic:
"Resolved: That compulsory attend-
ance of classes should be abolished at
the University of Michigan" were the
winners in two out of three of the
women's intramural debates held yes-
terday.
Of the six debates scheduled to take
place only the three were held. Two
others were postponed until Wednes-
day and a third was defaulted.
Two Affirmatives Victorious
Patricia Stelle, '43, and Barbara
MacLaughlin, '43, representing Jox-
dan, and arguing on the affirmative
won over Joan Siegel, '43, and Gladys
Burdeck, '43, of Betsy Barbour. Jean
Maxted was the chairman of this
debate.
Kappa Delta's ' affirmative team
composed of Florence Young, '42, and
Mildred Ward, '41, were the victors
in their debate against Gerry Cady,
'41, and Kay Gainey, '41, representa-
tives of Martha Cook. Beth Coster,
'41, acted as chairman.
Representing Mosher, Shirley Ris-
burg, '42, and Evelyn Spamer, '42Ed,
arguing in the negative, emerged vic-
torious over Zeta Tau Alpha's af-
'firmative team; Cora Hackett, '42,
and Mary Alice Quick, '42. Mary
Martha Taylor, '41, acted as chair-
man.
Default Wins Debate
The affirmative team of Zeta Phi
Eta, Edith Evans, '41, and Adelaide
Carter, '42, won over Elvira Sata,
'42, and Carolyn Holt, '42, of Helen
Newberry, by a default.
A meeting of the winners in all de-
bates has been called for 4 p.m. Mon-
day at the League, by General Chair-
man Jean Maxted, '41.
'Painted' Women Wail
Over 'Heavenly Daze'
"Paint smears on everything from
important documents to skirts," is
the wail of freshmen women as they
become initiated into the joys and
trials of a League project by making
posters for "Heavenly Daze," which
will be presented Friday in the League
Ballroom.
One freshman claims she owes her
experience at poster making to sten-
ciling in kindergarten and a drawing
course in the eighth grade. "Then I
learned how to make egg-shaped
faces-now I make egg-shaped halos
to float over our angels, little pink
angels on blue posters" is her sigh.

. . n. _ _: , . ..

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