THE WIICHIAN DAILY
U.S. is Preparing List of
V 9 e
Accused War Criminais
Lord Wright Demands Speedy Prosecution, Punishment;
War Crimes Commission Plans Central Advisory Bureau
Decrease in Advanced Study
OI IHIanities Called Serious
By MARJORIE MILLS
Decreased advanced study of the
humanities and the social sciences is
distinctly more serious than the de-
crease in doctorates being awarded in
the applied sciences, Dean C. S.
I Yoakum of the Graduate Schools said
in an exclusive Daily interview.
"Since wars result from differing
ideologies, more people should be
trained in the fields where the clash
of ideas comes," Dean Yoakum said.
Crimes Offices and the military in
the various nations.
Military authorities, he added, have
already arrested a large number of
800 Germans on New List
He declared that approximately 800
names of Germans had been cleared
for publication in the next list of
war criminals.l e did not announce
when the list, which also includes the
names of 185 suspects, would be made
(Continued from Page 1)
student enrolled in a combined cur-
riculum shall pay the fee of the
school having the larger tuition.
Changes in other schools for full-
time students are as follows:
Education, Graduate, Business Ad-
ministration, Forestry and Conser-
vation and Public Health Under-
graduate Schco:: resident, up $5 to
$65; non-resident, up $10 to $110 per
Medical: resident up $15 to $140;
non-resident, up $25 to $225.
Law: resident, up $10 to $90; non-
resident, up $15 to $140.
Pharmacy and Architecture: resi-
dent, up $5 to $70; non-resident, upt
$10 to $110.
Dentistry: resident, up $10 to $140;:
non-resident up $30 to $210.
Music: resident,3up $10 to $130;
,non-resident, up $20 to $200.
Nursing: no change for resident
students; up $10 to $60 for non-
Will Hold Banquet
The Eighth Annual Banquet of
the Wesley Foundation in honor of
graduating seniors will be held at
6:15 EWT (5:15 CWT) today at the'
First Methodist Church.
"As the World Looks to Me" will
be discussed by the Rev. Owen Geer
of the Mt. Olivet Church. Dearborn.
Toastmaster Walter Kuyawaski,
soloist Jean Westerman and Philip
Malpas, accompanist will add to the
festivity of the occasion.
Group singing, led by Jeannette
Rolfe and Rollin Tuttle, will be ac-
companied by Pfc. Robert Gosling
at the piano.
Charlotte Mueller will speak for
WANTED: Cook and second for sum-
mer camp, 50 to 175 people, June
14 thru Labor Day. Michigan, 100
miles from Chicago. Indicate ex-
perience and salary expected. Re-
ply Box 5, Michigan Daily.
WANTED--To rent furnished house
with 2 or 3 bedrooms for the sum-
mer. Lt. Eugene Auerbach, 3rd
Ferrying Gp. F. Romulus, AAF
LOST AND FOUND
FOUND: Friendship bracelet, near
Church and Washtenaw on May
23. Call 7202.
Predicting that large numbers of
.veterans will return to take ad-
vanced work in the sciences, he
said that there would therefore be
a dcided increase in the number
of dosectratesawmarded in these
fields inl the pfost-war years. flow-
ever, due to the four or five years
in which thes advanced studies
have been declining, there will be
no immediate increase, he stated.
Dean Yoakum's comment was inI
response to the warning of Dr. Ed-
ward A. Henry, University of Cincin-
nati director of libraries, who stated
that not enough men are being train-
ed as scientists on American cam-
puses to maintain at an adequate
BUY WAR BONDSI
level the volume of pure and applied
research in universities and indu-
strial research laboratories.
Dr. Henry based his statement on
the decline in the number of docto-
rates awarded annually throughout
the country between 1941 and 1944.
Nationwide figures showed a 43% de-
cline in the number of doctorates
given in the sciences, 40% in the
fields of the humanities and social
sciences, and 16% in education.
Statistics for the University, how-
ever, show only a 25% decrease in
doctorates awarded in the fields
of sciences, 50% in the humanities
and social sciences, and a 300', in-
crease in education.
Dean Yoakum cited as a reason
for the great increase in doctorates
iven in education the fact that more
people in that field are not liable
for selective service than in many
other fields, and added that much of
the increase could be attributed to a
FLUSHED FROM COVER-A marine drags a Jap soldier from his hole
under thick palm fronds and debris in a hut on one of the Mariana
Islands during mopping-up operations.
Increased rod iwtio of A1I
PCsIsiblte in. Lower IPeninisula
Keep Ahead of Your 'Hair
Our aim is to keep the military
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty off State
AROUND THE CLOCK WITH WPAG
Increased commercial production of
oil and gas in the Lower Peninsula,
is possible, according to statigraphic
studies made by government and Uni-
versity of Michigan geologists.
These studies, released yesterday,
are being conducted by George V.
Cohee, geologist with the United
States Geological Survey stationed in
Ann Arbor, and Prof. K. K. Landes,
chairman of the Department of Geol-
ogy. They are carried on through
the cooperation of the U. S. Geologi-
cal Survey, the Michigan Departmentj
of Conservation and the University.
Oil Found in Michigan Basin
Further exploration may reveal oil
accumulations in the Trenton-Black
River rocks of the Michigan Basin,
the studies also revealed. These rocks
lie at depths of 2,000 to 4,000 feet
in a 15 county area south of a
line drawn roughly between Grand
Haven and Pontiac.
Potential areas of production exist(
in the Sylvania Formation, which un-I
derlies nearly all of the Lower Penin-
sula and is exposed in Monroe and
Wayne counties. These areas have
not yet been fully tested.
The Bois Blanc formation, which
extends across and up the state to
an outcropping orr Bois Blanc Island.
due north of Cheyboygan, also has
possibilities for oil and gas produc-
Geologists believe that commercial
production from these areas is high-
ly feasible, although not on a large
scale, and that a good market for
Michigan oil and gas will exist after
The relatively snallow depth at
which the oil bearing rocks are lo-
cated in many places has intensified
the interest in Michigan's potential
fields. In Clare County, where the
best oil fields have been found, the
Trenton limestones are at a depth
of 11,000 feet. But in Branch county,
in the vicinity of Coldwater, this same
stratum is only 3,00 feet below the
Pr. Alleni Elected
fo AAUP Position
Prof. Shirley W. Allen of the for-
estry and conservation school was
elected president of the Michigan
Chapter of the American Association
of University Professors at the annual
meeting held here.
Prof. Warren E. Blake, chairman
of the Greek department, was elect-
ed vice-president and Prof. Dwight
C. Long of the history department
was elected secretary-treasurer. The
three officers will serve during the
BEER - ID
G ROCE RIES MEATS
123 East Washington
. , !. - t '
LOST: Tan leather wallet. Vicinity of
Arboretum. Contains all identifica-
tion. Call Charlotte MacMullan,
3833, at noon or after 7 p. m.
LOST: Red leather coin purse, con-
tains $11.52, ident. card. Please re-
turn to Marilee Diamond, 700 Ox-
ford, Phone 4786. Reward.!
RADIO & RECORD SHOP.
15 N. UNIVERSITY
People DISAGREE about politics
I f .but people AGREE
there is no better beer
Y . . _ - . . - :. itr~ui 1 .
IN YOUR HOURS
FREE FROM THE CARES OF STUDY
GROUP OF HANDSOME NEW HORSES
Sncll Rates for