1' 1L1 L: i . MARCH 21, 1 94a
Tilt MICHIGAN DAILY
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Literary College Plans
Sophomore Test Series
To "assist students in obtain-
ing a better knowledge of them-
selves," the literary college has
set up a testing program for all
second semester sophomores in
The tests, which will measure
both aptitude and achievement,
will be compulsory and students
taking the examinations will be
excused from classes held at that
According to Robert M. W. Trav-
ers, Chief Examiner in the Bureau
of Psychological Services, who is
in charge of the program, the
tests will measure thinking skills,
Several student religious groups
are planning to hold services and
social events today.
The CANTERBURY CLUB will
hold an open-house tea from 4 to
6 p.m. at the Student Center.
The men of the CONGREGA-
TIONAL-DISCIPLES GUILD will
have a stag dinner from 6:30 10
8:30 p.m. in the basement of Lane
The women of the Guild will go
to Percy Jones Hospital to enter-
tain the patients.
There will be Lenten devotions
at 7:30 p.m. at ST. MARY'S
information andl effectiveness of
The "thinking" tests will he on
the stLudent's general ability to
read intelligently, and on his
thinking ability in the social stud-
ies and the natural sciences.
The tests measuring present in-
formation will cover the fields of
current social problems, history of
social studies, literature, sciences,
the fine arts and mathematics.
Tie examination on effective-
ness of expression, according to
the commercial testing company
which puts out the tests, "is de-
signed to measure a number of
the elements that influence the
effective use of English including
sentence structure, style, vocabu-
lary and organization."
Areas of Achievement
In a letter to the sophomores
taking the tests, Dean Hayward
Keniston, of the literary college,
said, "the test results will be re-
ported to you in the form of a
chart which will show your
achievement in various areas in
relation to that of other students.
The chart will show your relative
strengths and weaknesses and can
be used in shaping your future ed-
uca tional plans."
In the letter, sophomlores were
told to register for the tests March
13 and 14. Travers explained that
those who had missed the sched-
uled registration dates could re-
port to Rm. 110 in the Rackham
Building for admission cards. He
also said that a small number of
students who have not been no-
tified by letter can probably be
accommodated for the test if
they desire to take it..
The tests will be given in two
sessions on Tuesday, April 15 from
7:50 a.n. to noon and from 1
to 5 p.m. in Hill Auditorium.
Test results will be reported
within a week to the students,
their academic counselors, Dean
Charles H. Peake of the literary
college and to concentration ad-
Safety for U.S.
CHICAGO, March 20-(P)-The
Social Science Research Council's
Committee on Atomic Energy as-
serted today that any interna-
tional atomic agreement would
"not forever banish the possibili-
ty" of atomic warfare and released
details of a study for reducing the
vulnerability of the United States
to any such attack.
A condensation of the study,
prepared by Ansley Coale, Prince-
ton, N.J., committee secretary, ap-
peared in the . bulletin of the
atomic scientists, which is pub-
lished by many of the scientists
who pioneered in the development
of the atomic bomb.
-BR I ElS
I abI an maiaa'ment repre-
Stal iiUt w' \ill di uss "Coliective
1i i-gaiini ~ i i\/ Mass JPraltiction
p m M :" m I .( lc" i(ig
Abe Z wertidim admI:i1., ratiY l
assistant toUAW-CIU President
Walter Reuther, will present the
viewpoint of organized labor wit
Rogers Marquis, industrial rela-
tions director for the Federal Mo-
gul Corporation representing man-'
Walter Talk . .
A talk by Erich A. Walter, Di-
rector of the Office of Student
Affairs, will initiate the annual
conference of Delta Upsilon fra-
Upholding President Truman's
policy of intervention in Greece
:j1ad Turkey Us the oinly presnt
)Iltiolon t the problem, Prof.
Pre on W. Slosson of the history
department said yesterday that
the formation of a strong United
Nations, however, would be the
best permanent check on Russian
In a talk before a meeting of
Americans for Democratic Action,
Prof. Slosson pointed out that
within the framework of the UN,
Rusii ca would be less dangerous,
because it would be opposing 50
odd nations rather than one or
'lso Cls HEIFERS FOR EUROPE:
UN Best Jhc Faminne Aid (rmmp To AccepLt
On Russia ns Donations Begmnno Monday
ternity at a banquet at 8 p.m. A kpti'~Y ne a ,ve policy of
todahy at( the local chapter hose holding back Russia must~ be ac-
y ha companied by continuous mea-
sures to establish strong UN
Hil l Talk . . Iforces, to transfer to the UN con-
Following services at 7:45 p.m. trol of all straits and internation-
today in the Hillel Chapel, Prof. al waterways, to place colonies in-
Wilber R. Humphreys, of the Eng- der actual UN control, and to
lish department, will lead a dis- build worldwide economic stabil-
cussion on "The Bible and Coin- ity, Prof. Slosson asserted.
parative Literature" at 8:30 p.m. The present decision is a choice
at the Foundation. between the risks of precipitating
war by intervening in Greece, and
the encouragement of war by the
ArmetianParty... failure to intervene, thus allow-
The Armenian Students Asso- ing Russia to follow unchecked her
Pledge cards and donations of
money for the "'Heifers for E-1
rope" drive may be turned in to
the University Famine 'omnmittee
at Lane Hall beginning Monday.
The drive, which has been sanc-
tioned by the Student Legislature,
is part of a national movement
sponsored by the Brethren Serv-
ice Committee to bring construc-
tive relief to the suffering people
in Europe. Two-year-old heifers
are purchased at a cost of approx-
imately $160, are inoculated and
government-inspected and shipped
through a reputable relief agency
to any designated area or individ-
ual in Europe.
Field representatives of the
agency assure the donor that the
heifers will be delivered to needy
farmers. These farmers, when
they receive the animals. promise
to give any extra milk to children
and the heifer calves to other
The national Heifer Project was
the idea of Dan West, Brethren re-
lief worker, who was visiting the
city of Murcia during the Spanish
Civil War. He observed that con-
tributions of food and cloth
would only bring temporary an
inadequate relief and that it wa
the children who were suffering
mIost. lie conceived the idea that
postwar relief plans should include
giving a cow to those families who
needed one and could properly
care for it.
When he returned to this coun-
try lie was determined to do
something. but the World War
came and all Europe was blocked-
cl.x After the war was over, ti
Br'eitrenService Conuil lee t'i
his idea into action.
Exprhtessingt the hop-e lthat t here
would be campus-wide cooperation
with the drive, Seymour S. Gold-
stein, president of the Famine
Committee, said that the groups
do not have to give the money
immediately, but may take the
rest of the term to raise the
amount they have pledged.
Fi1/ Lang's "The L,.st Will of
Dr. Mabuse," German anti-Nazi
film with French dialogue and
Flnglish titles, will continue at 8:30
p.m. today and tomorrow at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The picture is presented by the
Art Cinema League.
Tickets may be purchased from
2 to 8:30 p.m. today and tomorrow
at the Theatre box office.
Opn II to SffliOIrs
Graduating seniors initereste(
in sales Iaromotion work may make
appointments for interviews with
a member of the sales staff of a
national firm at the Bureau of
Appointments and Occupational
TALMADGE LEAVES CAPITOL AFTER COURT RULING-
Herman Talmadge, claimant to governorship of Georgia, leaves
his office in Atlanta, Ga., (March 19) after the Supreme Court
ruled that Lieut.-Gov. M. E. Thompson is the governor.
GUILD will meet;
the Guild house
Spike Jones show.
WI L L IJAMS
at 8:45 p.m. at
1o attend the
* * *
A Matin will be held at 7:30 in
the Guild Lounge by the WES-
There will be an open house at
Members of the WESTMIN-
STER GUILD will meet at the In-
tramural Building for a swimming
party from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
They will return to the church
house for dancing and refresh-
Held at Post Office.,
Cheeks are being held at the
Ann Arbor Post Office for the
Bodeen, Marvin L.; Bowman,
Harold S.; Christy, David S.; Con-
sidine, John J.; Jackson, Gerald
Frederick; Leonard, Willie; Lock-
lin, Walter Kaye; Neumann, Paul
E.; Smith, Harry R.; Stone, Ken-
neth F.; Telfer, Harold Robert;
Thoeburn, James; Wineland, Rich-
These listed checks will be re-
turned to Columbus March 29.
To B e Civeit
Oratorio Will Present
Four Guest Soloists
"The Creation" by Joseph Hay-
den will be given by the Chancel
Choir of the First Presbyterian
Church at 4 p.m. Sunday in the
Elizabeth Humphrey, soprano,
Avery Crewe, tenor' and Andrew
White, baritone, will present the
solos of the oratorio. Conductor
and organist will be Freida Op't
A graduate of the Julliard Grad-
uate School of Music, Miss Hum-
phrey has appeared with the
American Opera Company of Chi-
cago in such roles as Santuzza in
Crewe is tenor soloist of the
Central Methodist Church in De-
troit and has appeared with the
Bach Choral Society many times.
White, a member of the music
school faculty, has sung with the
Detroit Symphony as well as tak-
ing a lead part in the "Vaga bond
King" which was given in Dchtruit,
(IO +(: ,'tls 'ielit
WashterIaw Historical Society
will meet at 7:30 p.m. today at,
the University High School Audi-
Dean J. B. Edmonson, of the
education school, will speak on
"Some Significant Contributions
of the University of Michigan."
ciation will hold a party at 7:30
p.m. today at 616 Church street.
The i rl'v is open to all 'A ll
dents of Armenian parentage.
Managua, the capital of Nica-
ragua, which was almost com-
pletely destroyed by earthquake
and fire in 1931, has been rebuilt
with modern earthquake resistant
program of expansion, he declar-
Prof. Slosson exh)lined that, al-
though our aid to Greece will have
sone unfavorable effect on the
Moscow conference, the German
issues are so much more import-
ant to lussia than the Balkan
problem that she will not break
up the conference unless she is
ready to do it anyway.
AKRON, O., March 20-Top of-
ficials of the CIO-United Rubber
Workers tonight scheduled a
meeting for Saturday in what they
called a final effort to avert a
strike against the "big four" rub-
ber companies. The union has set
a strike deadline for Sunday mid-
LOST AND FOUND
FOUND-String of Pearls. Call the Elf, FOR SALE-New German P-38 Pistol.
Call Dick May. 2-3872 after 7 p.m. )72
LOST - Navy blue wallet containing
valuable identification. Call 2-4471,
Room 3006. ) 4
LOST-Friday, gold top Eversharp pen
on campus. Finder call Bill Moll, 423
Adams, 2-4401. )54
FOUND-Gold key chain. Corner S.
University and Washtenaw. Saturday
night. Call Brady, 2-5644. )27
PARKER "51"-Found Monday, March
10. Call Ypsilanti 9263 and ask for
Tom Ashley, Room 69. )20
LOST-Eversharp gold Fountain Pen.
Engraved Fred J. Somkin. Address
West Lodge, Ypsi. Reward. )2
LOST-Black leather notebook in wil-
low Village. W. W. Payne, 1328 Oak-
ham. Reward. )15
LOST--At Union Fri. eve. White scarf
with sequins. Sentimental value. Re-
ward. Call 2-3781. Ask for Jinni. )80
WILL PERSON who accidentally took
brown overcoat from George's Place
on Monday morning please call 2-0744.
Ask for Bob. )18
PICKED UP by mistake from SLATER'S
Bookstore, our Publisher's Weekly
Spring Announcement issue. Reward.
Slater's Bookstore. 336 S. State St. )22
WILL PERSON who accidentally took
gray gabardine topcoat from Sugar
Bowl last Friday please call 6589, Mr.
Lancaster to arrange for exchange.
LOST-Acacia fraternity pin. Black and
Gold right triangle studded with
pearls and rubies. "M" guard at-
tached. Call Fred Malsom, 2-6674,
1923 Geddes. Reward. )74
"THE CONSTITUTION" of the "Archi-
bald S. Holebroke Society, Limited"
can be obtained only by coeds phon-
ing 4315 and asking, "Lemme speak
SALE-Tuxedo and vest. Size 36. $25.
SALE-Ping pong table, $19.00. Man's
bicycle, $20.00. Call 8670. )70
FOR SALE-Ford, Model A, 1928. 200 N.
State St. Apt. 301. Ph. 2-6837. )75
ICEBOX--100 lb. capacity. Good condi-
tion. 1215 So. Univ., Apt. 1. 7 - 9
FOR SALE--RCA Radio-Victrola Com-
bination. Sensational buy for $50.00.
2-8192 after 5:00 P.M. )50
SALE-Schwinn Bike. Speedometer.
Good condition. Only 1 yr. old. Call
5068 between 4 and 8. )73
REAR your children with Electronics.
"Electronic Baby Sitter" will reliably
watch your baby, day or night. Priced
reasonably. Call 2-1371 )24
ATTENTION, GOLFERS-Let me help
you select your golfing needs. Com-
plete lines of all top-grade clubs,
bags, balls. Phone 2-2058. Johnny
Malloy, Golf Professional. ) I
FOR SALE--Combination RCA Radio-
phonograph. Large automatic con-
sole model. Approximately six years
old. If interested, phone Len Kauf-
man, 4315, after 7 p.m. )53
GOLF-The greatest names in Golf
Clubs. Ilagen, Spalding and Wilson.
Have a good assortment of these.
Municipal Golf Course. Call 9230.
Phone number 2-0175. )17
FOR SALE-The last of Winter Stock.
Special Clearance Sale on Winter
Dances. Cut yourself in on a bargain
at the CAPITALISTS' BALL, Friday,
March 28, 9-12:30, Union. Your last
semi-formal before spring holiday. In
more ways than one, you will "Dance
with Joy." )64
FOR SALE-Outstandmg offer-North-
AND THE NIGHT shall be filled with
Music." That is, if your radio works
O.K. If not, call 9241 or leave it at
The Tavern Cafeteria for quick repair
WORK for your board at Phi Sigma
Delta and enjoy the best home cooked
meals in Ann Arbor. Call 4211 this
evening after six and ask for the
AMBITIOUS Mothers who need to earn
but can only work part time. Avon
Products, inc., offers opportunity to
earn $1.00 and more per hour. Hours
at own convenience. Write Box 80,
Michigan Daily. )16
A CAREER FOR YOU-The telephone
company offers interesting work, con-I
fortable quarters, cafeteria on prem-
ises, vacations wit h pay, thrift plans,.
advancement. For further informa-
tion call 9985 between 8 and 5. Mich-
igan Bell Telephone Co. )33
ELECTROLUX VACUUM CLEANERS
Sales-John Jadwin-service. 855 Tap-
pan Ave., phone 2-7412. ?10
TYPEWRITERS now available for rent,
standards or portables. Office Equip-
ment Service Co., 111 S. Fourth Ave.
TYPING: Theses, term papers, etc.
Duplicating: notices, form letters,
programs. A2 Typing Service, 232
Nickels Arcade, phone 9811. )55
TAILORING and SEWING
DRESSMAKING. Dresses, Suits, For-
mals, and Bridal Gowns. Alterations.
For appointments, call Mrs. Ringinen.
ANNOUNCING an addition in person-j
nel. We feel free to offer prompt ser-
vice. Let us help you plan your spring
hisis my home. No housing problem for me.
I've got a place to live... for years. This is it.
This wheel chair, supplied-along with the finest of
medical care, food and nursing-by the U. S. A.
It's all mine, free, in exchange for services rendered at
some places I'd rather forget.
It could be a lonesome little home-so lonesome-
But your Red Cross helps keep it cheerful!
The [fed Cross, working under direct supervision of Army, Navy, and Veterans
hospital authorities, brings me music, games, books . .
writes for me the letters that I can't write myself .. .
keeps me in touch with my family. and friends back home...
helps me to dream, to hope...
PLEASE: Keep the American Red Cross visiting
my home. Give, so that the Red C(ross will be able
to help whenever and wherever human beings are in
trouble: in veterans hospitals, in serviceiwn's
camps and base-at home and overseas, in iae
stricken cooniijnlties, in your own nig hborhood.