THE ff 1 7 A 14 ILO A 1 17Y
___._ . _._ - _ _ __ h ____.®
4W 41W AF.
Scheduled To Begin Tuesday
had been in Pennsylvania at the time
of the crime, in view of the positive
identification of Padgett by Conlin
Sentenced to Life
The jury returned a first degree
murder verdict and Padgett was sen-
tenced to life imprisonment by Judge
Sample. Padgett's attorneys appealed
the verdict on the grounds that the
judge had influenced the jury and
recently received a favorable Su-
preme Court decision.
olVuuuy tnu t ugwv wOas laterU New officers, elected for a year's
tified as Padgett, term by Gamma Delta, of the Mis-
A search of almost a year finally souri Synod Lutheran Church, were
resulted in the apprehension and announced recently. Ruth Drews, '46,
trial of Padgett. After all testimony was named president of the Lutheran
had been submitted, Judge Sample, group with Bill Meyer, AS, as vice-
required by law to comment on the president, Dorothy Cannon, '46, as
evidence, stated that he did not be- secretary and Elaine Stembol, '46, as
lieve the defendant's alibi that he treasurer.
- - -7...........7..7
In these exciting new dres
you'll look pretty this Eastera
Choose from print and plain charm
All delightfully versatile and marvelo
Annual Awads for
Students To Be Used
In Summer Term
Announcement has been made by
Dean Clarence S. Yoakum of the
Graduate School of the annual fel-
lowship and scholarship awards for
The awards were made by the Ex-
ecutive Board of the Graduate School
to those students from universities
and colleges all over the country who
wish to pursue advanced study in the
University graduate school. They
were given to students of high schol-
astic standing and are effective at the
beginning of the Summer Term.
Horace H. Rackham Predoctoral
Fellowships of $1,000 for two terms
were awarded to Maud Eva Callis,
.M., Oriental languages; John F
Ebelke, German; William R. Leslie,
A.B., L.L.B. Hugh Z. Norton, A.M.,
Speech; Michael J. Rzasa, A.M.,
chemical engineering; Loraine V.
Shepard, A.M., education; Fred H.
Stocking, A.M., English.
University fellowships of $500-650
for two terms were awarded to Mar-
garet E. Bertsch, A.M., history; Rob-
ert M. Biggs, A.M., economics; Don-
ald H. Bouma, A.M., sociology; Vir-
ginia L. Conant, romance languages;
Anna L. Cox, pharmaceutical chem-
istry; Juan D. Curet, chemistry; Hel-
en L. Foster, B.S., M.S., geology; Joan
E. Hirsh, A.M., English; Mary N.
Hood, ba'cteriology; B. Elizabeth
Horner, zoology; Donald D. Kinsey,
A.M., education; Frances Van Every
Paul B. Murry, English; Edith J.
Omer, political science; Robert O.
Rilett, zoology; Bernadine L. Sewell,
anatomy; Dorothy G. Shepherd, A.B.,
A.M., fine arts; Ruth C. Silva, A.B.,
B.M., political science; Cedomir Sli-
epcevich, B.S.E., M.S., chemical en-
gineering; Peter J. Stanlis, English;
Elmer R. Stephan, chemistry; Chi
Mou Tsang, M.S., mechanical engin-
eering; Suzanne E. van Dyke, A.M.,
astronomy; and Hideo Yoshihara,
B.S.E., M.S., aeronautical engineer-
Other scholarships awarded were
12 $400 State College scholarships for
two terms, and 38 University scholar-
ships offering tuition for three terms.
USO dancing classes for service-
men, usually held at 7 p.m. on Friday,
will not be given this week because
of Good Friday; however, they will
be given next week at the usual time.
The regular Friday night dance
will be held, beginning at 8 p.m., with
all servicemen and Junior Hostesses
invited to attend.
Company Y will sponsor an Easter
Formal at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow. All
Junior Hostesses in that Company
are required to attend or send an-
other Junior Hostess as a substitute.
Sunday afternoon bridge tourna-
ment and lessons have been discon-
tinued until further notice.
Price To Give
Percival Price, University carillon-
neur, will present his first carillon
recital of the spring term at 3 p.m.
Sunday in Burton Memorial Tower,
featuring Eastertide selections.
He will open the afternoon pro-
gram with "Easter Hymns" ("Christ
the Lord Is Risen Today, Alleluia!
The Day of Resurrection") which
will be followed by the Norwegian
national anthem. Other numbers on
Prof. Price's recital will be "Rustle of
Spring" by Sinding, his own "Sonata
for 53 Bells," "Peasants' Easter Chor-
us" by Berlioz and Gounod's well-
known "Sanctus" from "The Mass to
To Give Recital
Sarah Hanby, '44SM, will present
a piano recital in partial fulfillment
of the B.M. degree at 8:30 p.m.
Thursday in the Assembly Hall of the
Her program will include three
sonatas by Cimarosa, the Beethoven
"Sonata, Op. 110" and selections by
Tschaikowsky and Bach.
The recital is open to the public.
(contimuea t"a,--c i)
Furstenberg Favors Normal Post-War Mediceal Program I
345 Maynard Street
stu dents may gradijate from high
school a year earlier.
Opposing such a plan, Dr. Fursten-
berg says, "The average high school
student obtains his diploma at the
age of 17%' years. Subtract one year
from his high school education and
the candidate is ready for admission
to college at 161/2. Fifteen months
of college work (the present Army
requirement) bring him to the age of
I ThenJ~ thn 'al ndi years of
miic diI , uit n . n, nIuIhe is ready to
Ommini2 ICeip h int irr shii ip at 21. Thus
we go back where we started from
50 years ago."
In some high schools, seniors de-
vote the greater part of their time
to extra-curricular activities. While
not questioning the value of these in-
terests when assigned their proper
place, pr. Furstenberg asserted that
in schools in which such activities
were given undue emphasis the final
yeai could be dropped witIiuat seri-
ously affetung the academic qualifi-
cation of would-be medical students,
Standards Should Be Raised
"Failure to maintain standards
and to offer an acceptable academic
program in high school is no justi-
fication for reducing the curriculum
by one year, however. On the con-
trary, it calls for a critical review of
content and a reorganization of
courses to the end that it will offer
good solid work which disciplines the
mind and properly prepares the stu-
dent for college level work," he con-
Referring to college medical train-
ing, he stated, "If our objective is to
prepare doctors to meet the demand-
ing disciplines of medicine rather
than merely to train men and women
in technical skills, there is little
hope if we furnish an academic ex-
perience of anything less than that
to which the student was exposed be-
fore the war."
Beautih l New
Very simplpy stunlag. tIhese
new .lacquelime exquisites
are triumphs of styling!
Meticulously detailed ... and
fashioned to dramnatize tle
loveliest lines of your feet
and ankles. Of supple. 4.
%r Nh-gleauning black patent.
... sweet rivals
THE DELICATE CHARM of fragrant blooms has
been captured in this series of toiletries ... fresh
and dewy as the flower itself. "Perhaps," a
floral bouquet, Gardenia, Lily-of-the-Valley and
Wood Violet . . . all exquisite fragrances with a
way of echoing the fragile charm of springtime
and romance. Peefect for Easter gift-giving!
' ^ r
'? : ,
to Lilac, Easter's own
color, tender wistful
tone that turns strong
LOOK your prettiest in
lingerie trimmed charm-
ers. They're feminine
and flattering for fur-
AND SEE our polka dot
pretties with bow tie
necks. Scores of Spring
singing prints, too!
Juniors' sizes 9-17.
Misses' and Women's sizes
10-44 and 161/-26/2
by _ ,
£ . ..
.'".V '" }' .
PERFUME, 3.50 to 18.50
1.50 to 8.50
dresses from $8.95
i dresses to $35.OO
in sheer rayons at 90c to $1.08
Fine rayon mesh - $1.16
Kant Run Cotton Lace - $1.50
SACHET, 2.50 and 4.50
DUSTING POWDER, 5.00
(Prices subject to
20% Federal Excise Tax)