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July 31, 1946 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1946-07-31

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

.THE MI.CIIIGAN -DAIL

Many Graduate
Students Take
Record Exams
(Continued from Page 1)
for the specific questions which
would invalidate the test results.
The four hour session which will be-
gin at 5:45 p.m., today will cover the
social studies, literature, physical
science and the effectiveness of ex-
pression. These will conclude the
Tests of General Education.
These first eight hours of exam-
inations are of he same nature as
the USAFI General Educational De-
velopment Tests, college level, which
were provided for thousands of ser-
vicemen during the war. They are
intended to measure an individual's
ability to think in the different fields
rather than to recall factual in-
formation.
Final Tests Later
At 6:15 p.m., August 6, the final
period of the series will be held, and
advanced tests in special subject
fields will be given at that time.
These examinations are achievement
tests intended to measure the skill
of an individual in a particular sub-
ject.
An advanced test in music is at
the present time being developed.
Some of the faculty members of the
School of Music are on the commit-
tee which is writing this booklet.
The Graduate Record Examina-
tions are a requirement for a degree
from the Graduate School at the
University. Students should attempt
to take them during their first sem-
ester of residence in Graduate School
but are not required to do so.
"These tests will exert no influ-
ence on the grades of any individual
in the school," Dr. Donahue said.
"However some departments require
the student to present the re'sults of
the Graduate Record Examinations
before they are granted permission
to embark in graduate study."
Test's Purpose
"The real purpose," she added, "is
to show the student and faculty weak
spots in the students academic pre-
paration. Also, some will find them
valuable in gaining admission to
a school."
"A large number of graduate
schoolsarequire applicants to pro-
vide records of this examination for
admission; therefore, many schools
are attempting to have the test ad-
ministered to graduating seniors. The
University participated in this pro-
gram last May."
"This is a tremendous group to ad-
minister a test to," Dr. Donahue de-
clared, adding that it is certainly
one of the largest single groups to be
tested at one time in the country.
"It requires the work of 25 proctors
besides the two examiners, Mr. Clark
Tibbitts (Director of the Institute for
Human Adjustment) and myself."

Short Business
Course Will Be
Offered to Vets
Four Month Program
To Be Given in Detroit
A :.hort course in business man-
agement designed particularly. for.
the benefit of veterans planning to
go into business for themselves will
be held at the University Extension
Center in Detroit this fall.
The four months course, opening
at the Rackham Educational Memor-
ial Building on September 21, will
include information needed ,by a
small businessman on subjects rang-
ing from accounting to worker rela-
tions.
O11e!ed Last April
Inaugurated at the University
last fall in conjunction with the
School of Business Administration,
the course was first offered in Detroit
in April and will be continued there
exclusively this fall.
"This special course," Prof. Charles
L. Jamison of the business adiin-
istration school said, "is the first of
its kind in the country, and as such
has aroused inquiries rom Seattle
to Boston." Prof. Jamison has re-
ceived many letters and telegrams
not only from veterans interested in
taking the course, but from other
colleges and universities which are
interested in setting up similar pro-
grams of their own.
Necessary Qualifications
The prime considerations for ac-
ceptance in the course are a suflicient
business experience to receive bene-
fit from the instruction and a truly
serious intention of actually opening
up a small business of one's own.
In the past many interested vet-
erans have had to be refused ad-
mittance to the program because of
crowded facilities and the lack of
teaching personnel.
Munoz To Address
Sociedad Hispanica
A meeting of the Sociedad Hispan-
ica will be held at 8 p.m. today in the
East Conference Room of the Rack-
ham Building.
Jose Rafael Munoz of the Domini-
can Republic will discuss the histori-
cal development of his country in a
talk entitled "The Dominican Re-
public Today."

MUSIC

Truman2

LOA

Operatic Selections ...
A concert of operatic selections, the
first of its kind in Ann Arbor, will
be presented by the opera laboratory
course of the School of Music at 8:33
p.m. tomorrow in Pattengill Audi-
torium of the Ann Arbor High School.
Arias, duets and ensembles from
German and Italian operas of the
eighteenth and nineteenth centuries
by Mozart, Verdi, and Donizetti will
be featured on the program, which
is under the direction of Thor John--
son.
Student conductors will be in
charge of musical direction, and the
soloists will be students of voice.
Members - of the University Sym-
phony Orchestra will furnish ac-
companiment.
Student Vocal Recital ...
Charles Matheson, tenor, as-
sisted by Ruby Kuhlman, pianist,
will present recital at 8:30 p.m.
Friday in Pattengill Auditorium
of the Ann Arbor High School.
The recital, to be presented in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master of
Music, will include selections from
Caldara, Rachmaninoff, Schubert,
Ravel, and Medikoff.
* *! *'
Organ Recital Today ...
Francis Hopper, organist, will pre-

sent a recital in partial fulfillment
of the requirements for the degree of
Master of ┬░Music at 8:30 p.m. today'
in Hill Auditorium.
His program will include Purcell's
"Trumpet Tone," Bach's "Prelude and
Fugue in G-minor," Vierne's "Scher-
zetto," Andriessen's "Chorale in D
Minor," "Carillon" and "Autumn,"
and Hopper's "Divertissement" and
"Suit for Organ."
* * *

Student Redtial .. .

A wind instrument program in
the student student recital series,
assisted b Mildred M. Andrews
and Beatrice Gaal, pianists, will be
presented at 2 p.m. Friday at Har-
ris Hall.
On the program will be selections
from Jeanjean, Dacqun, Dewailly,
Saint - Saens, Mozart, Marschner
and Gluck.
Symphony To Play...
The University Symphony Orches-
tra, with Thor Johnson as conductor,
Andrew White as baritone, and
Joseph Brinkman as pianist, will pre-
sent its only summer concert at 8:30
p.m. Tuesday in Hill Auditorium.
The program will include contem-
porary American music and the first
performance in Ann Arbor of works
by Creston, Effinger, Britten and
Schuman.

FBI Action on
Mob Lynching
WASHINGTON, July 30--(/P)-At-
torney General Clark announced to-
day that President Truman has ex-
pressed "horror" at the lynchings of
four negroes near Monroe, Ga., and
directed the Justice Department to
investigate "with all its resources."
The Federal inquiry --which Clark
said is being carried on "in the tra-
dition of the FBI" - has two aims:
1. To see whether the mob mem-
bers can be arrested and prosecuted
under any Federal statute.
2. To assist Georgia authorities in
identifying the members of the mob
and prosecuting them under state
laws. Clark announced that "the
entire record of our investigation will
be made available to the Governor of
Georgia, if necessary, for proper ac-
tion of Georgia civil authorities."
He expressed "hope for an early
solution" of what he called "these
shocking murders" and called upon
"all our citizens to repudiate mob
rule."
Referring to the 20-odd white men
who shot the two Negro farm work-
ers, one a veteran, and their wives,
last Thursday, Clark said in a state-
ment:
.'I call upon all our citizens to re-
pudiate mob rule and to assist the
authorities to bring these criminals
to justice."
Later Clark said in a second state-
ment that he had talked with Mr.
Truman about the case and that the
President "has expressed to me his
horror at the crime and his sympathy
for the families of the victims."

GASLESS COOKING - Tired of eating cold meals during the Mil-
waukee, Wis., gas strike, William C. Denter cooks a roast over a fire
built in a washtub while his daughter, Janet, spears a baked potato
from hot coals.
SCHOOL FOR MOMS:
Village Nursery School Begins
Fourth Week at Willow Run

~

---

The Summer Nursery School of
Willow Village sponsored by the
"Wives of Student. Veterans" has
entered its fourth week of operation.
The nursery school is open to all
children in the Village between the
ages of two to five. The present child
enrollment is twenty-five. School
hours are from 8:30 to 11:30 five
mornings a week.
Health Checkup
On' arrival at the West Court
Building the little tots are given a
thorough health check-up by a vol-
unteer nurse. A college-trained nur-
sery teacher, assisted by three of the
mothers, then supervises their play
and training.
Slides, seesaws, sand boxes, jungle
jims, and blocks are among the many
playthings available to the children.
These items were all lent free of
charge to the Wives Club, as the or-
ganizati'on is more commonly called,
by the Federal Housing Authority.
School for Mothers
Mrs. Grace Cornish, chairman of
the club, emphasized that it is a

school for mothers as well as chil-
dren, for every mother must take her
turn assisting the teacher and at-
tending study classes. A much larger
nursery school is planned for the
Fall.
The nursery school is only one of
the many projects of the Wives of
Student Veterans organization, whose
purpose is to broaden the educational
benefits for married people in Willow
Village.
Hold Your Bonds

I

CLEARANCE OF SPORTSWEAR

I

BLOUSES

SKIRTS

Orig.
Orig.
Orig.

2.70 and 3.30 ....
7.95 and 8.95 ....
10.95 and 12.95 .

now 2.
now 5.
now 8.

Orig.
Orig.

4.95.....
12.95

.. . . n o w 3
..now 5
now

Orig. 14.95

I

ooking .Fa l-ward

SWIM SUITS

PLAY SUITS

at

Orig.
Orig.
Orig.

8.95 and 9.95 . ... now 5
10.95 and 12.95 ... now 8.
14.95 ............now ]0

Orig.
Orig.
Orig.

10.95 and 12
16.95 ..
22.95

2.95 noW 8.
..now 10.
...now 14.

1/2 YEARLY CLEARANCE
Just twice each year we have Sales like this. A clean sweep of
all Spring and Summer goods-also odds and ends of all left
over stocks at Drastic Reductions to 1/2 or more of Original
Values.

l

As seen in July's Junior Bazaar

PLAY SUITS - DRESSES
Orig. 10.95 and 12.95 .. . . now 8
Orig. 16.95 .... .. ........... now 10.

I

COATS'
Spring Chesterfield and Fitted
Coats. Odds and ends in Top-
per Weights, good for Fall and
Winter - sizes 10-44. Original
Values to $49.95.

SUITS
Summer Suits of Rayons and
Cottons, Spring Pastels and
Novelties of wool - Sizes 9-20.
Original values to $35.00.

TWO-PIECE
SHORT SETS

SUN-BACK DRESSES

,'!'

DRESSES
Prints and plain colors in jerseys, crepes, sheers and spun
rayons. Sizes 10-44 and 16% to 24%. Original Values $10.95
-$35.00.

Orig. 7.95 .

.now5

Orig. 7.95 .

now

Playsuits
and Sunsuits
Originally priced $5.95-$14.95.
Now $2.98-$5.00-$7.00. Short-
alls now $1.98 and $2.98.

Groups of
Sweaters, Skirts,
Blouses
and Handbags
$2.98, $3.98 and $5.00
Groups ,of Handbags, Dickies
and Billfolds at 98c and $1.98.

PEDAL PUSHERS
Orig. 5.95.... . . . now 4.
Orig. 25.00.................. now 14.

CREW SHIRTS

SWEATERS

WOOL JACKETS, BLAZERS, BELTED JACKETS
and RAINCOATS at $5.00 and' $7.00.

Orig. 2.00 ..............now 1

Orig. 3.95 ............. now i

COSTUME JEWELRY - Earrings, Bracelets,

Pins,

Necklaces and Compacts-many at less than 1h of
their original prices. Also group of better Pins-
Originally $10.95 and $12.95. Now $5.00.
ALL SALES FINAL

JUDY 'n JILL'S carefully casual dress
in yarn-dyed grey wool from American
Woolen Company. Neat as a pin with a
wide, wide belt and buttons of russet
leather . . . ready for most anything on
your Fall term schedule. Junior sizes.

BEACH COATS

SLACK SUITS

Orig.
Orig.

4.95 ........
7.95 to 8.95. .

now
now

Orig.
Orig.

10.95 a
16.95

nd 12.95 .... now 8
.. now 10.

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