THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TT-TT tSDAY, TUNE 4, 1949
PAGE FOUR TVT~SDAY, 3UNE 4 1948
RecLal T oday
Harry I. Phillips, assisted by Mild-
red Andrews, pianist, and Edward
Ormond, violist, will present a wood-
wind instrumonts recital at 8:30 p.m.
today in Rackham Assembly Hall.
The program will include "Fairy!
Tales", by Robert Schumann, "Bo-
lero", by Emile Pessard, "Sonata in
E flat", by Brahms, and other selec-
tions which Phillips will play on the
clarinet, flute. and oboe.
A member of Phi Mu Alpha and
Kappa Kappa Psi, national musical
societies, Phillips has been studying
clarinet with Albert Luconi, and flute
and oboe with Russell Howland, of
the School of Music faculty. He serv-
ed for five years as Supervisor of Mu-
sic in the Earlville Central Schools,
Earlville, New York, and later was
a member of the Utica Symphony
Orchestra, and soloist with the Utica
Phillips is presenting this recital
in partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master of
Music in Woodwind Instruments.
To Be Subject
Of Allen Speech
"The Architect - A Philosopher in
Spite of Himself" will be the topic
of a speech to be given by Roger
Allen at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in the
auditorium of the Architecture Build-
Allen, president of the Michigan
Society of Architects, is speaking un-
der the auspices of Tau Sigma Delta,
national arclitecture and design hon-
orary society. A professional archi-
tect from Grand Rapids, he is well
known in the architectural world as
an entertaining, popular speaker.
As a second part of the program
Tau Sigma Delta will present for the
first time in the architecture college
two awards to outstanding sopho-
mores in both architecture and de-
sign in recognition of excellence in
This will be followed by a dinner
meeting for members and faculty
alumni of the society with Allen as
a special guest.
Give What You Save
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NAZI EXPERIMENTER HANGED FOR CRIMES-Dr. Klaus Karl Schilling, 74, bearded German physician
and scientist convicted by war crimes court last December of using 1,200 Dachau concentration camp inmates
to test his theories of malaria immunization, walks to the gallows (left) in custody of unidentified officer.
(Center) Ile stands on the gallows and (right) has the black hood over his head. Schilling was one of 14
hanged at Landsberg, Germany in one day, followed by hanging a similar number the next day, in the largest
mass execution ever conducted by the U.S. Army.
(Continued from Page 1)
will be welcome to use Capital en-
gines for educational purposes.
Prof. George G. Brown will direct
engineers testing fuel efficiency and
Dean R. A. Stevenson of the School
of Business Administration will send
his students to the port to work on
problems of airport management.
President Ruthven intimated that
students in the medical school will
receive flight surgeon training at
"Acquisition of Willow Run will
provide facilities that with slight
modification will enable the Uni-
versity to build up an educational
program, both in research and in-
struction, that will be unsurpassed,"
In taking over the management of
the airport, the University pledged
that it would be preserved for na-
tional defense needs, if necessary.
University student and faculty re-
searchers will set up shop in a num-
ber of old or temporary buildings on
the 1450-acre site, but in the near
future, new buildings will be erected.
Capital Airlines plans to continue
service out of Detroit Airport, adopt-
ing a "split operation" policy. Trans-
portation to and from Detroit will be
provided by the Detroit Street Rail-
way bus service, an airlines official
MATERNAL, CHILD CARE:
Public Health School To Give
Course in. Irtservice Training
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
An Inservice Training Course on
the relation of nutrition to maternal
and child health will be given tomor-
row and Thursday by the School of
The Comprehensive Review
This course is designed to present
a comprehensive review and inter-
(Continued from Page 1)
cession at 4:45 p.m. in front of the
General Library. In the event of rain
the power house siren will be blown
from 4:45 to 4:55 p.m. and graduates
will proceed to the south entrance of
Yost Field House.
Diplomas will not be presented at
the exercises but will be mailed to
the address given on diploma appli-
cation cards, after degrees have re-
ceived final approval from the re-
* * * '
University degrees will be (confer -
r ed posthumously on approximately
20 former University students who
were killed in World War II, at a spec-
ial ceremony during commencement
exercises, Saturday, June 22.
This award has not been made
since 1918, according to Herbert G.
Watkins, secretary of the University,
who also said that the next of kin
will be specially invited to attend
the graduation exercises and to re-
ceive the diplomas.
The degrees will be conferred upon
students who were candidates in good
standing for bachelor, master or pro-
fessional degrees at the time of their
departure for military service, having
completed at least three-fourths of
the requirements and having been in
residence at the University for at
least two terms.
A certificate of appreciation will be
presented at the commencement cere-
monies by Rear Adm. Lyal A. David-
son in recognition of the University's
contribution to wartime Navy in-
struction. Adm. Davidson came here
in 1938 to head the first local unit
of the NROTC program.
Bought, Rented "-
0. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177
pretation on recent advances in the
knowledge of maternal and child
health. It is especially designed for
the benefit of Public Health Admin-
istrators, Public Health Nurses, nu-
tritionists, pediatricians and obstet-
Outstanding authorities from all
over the country will lecture during
the course on all phases of prenatal
and infant care. Among those cpeak-
ing will be Samuel Z. Levine, M.D. of
New York; Frederick F. Tisdall, M.D.
of Toronto: and Josef Warkany, M.D.
of Washington, D.C.
Ernest H. Watson, M.D. and Adelia
M. Beeuwkes, M.S., both of the Uni-
versity Public Health School, will
preside over two sessions of the con-
ference. William DeKlein, M.D.,
Commissioner, Michigan Department
of Health; James L. Wilson, M.D.,
chairman of Pediatrics and Com-
municable Diseases, University Hos-
pital; and Otto K. Engelke, M.D.,
Medical Director, Washtenaw County
Health Department, will also preside
at the sessions.
Physicians from all the surround-
ing states are expected to attend the
two day course,
1R.t 0To Hold
The Inter-Racial Association will
hold its last meeting of the semester
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Union.
Sheldon Selesnick, president of
IRA will present a summary of the
year's work. The work of the test
case committee will also be discussed,
and members will decide if they wish
to elect officers and committee chair-
men for the following year at this
meeting. Plans for next year will be
WAS softball ...
Final games in the WAA Softball
Tournament will be played today and
tomorrow at Palmer Field.
Mosher Hall will play Delta Delta
Delta in the B tournament final from
6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. today at the dia-
mond located near the WAB.
The A tournament final game, ori-
ginally scheduled for yesterday, will
be held from 5 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. to-
morrow, at Palmer Field, according
to Lucille Sheetz, softball manager.
In case of rain either day of the
scheduled games, the game rained out
will be automatically scheduled for
the following day at the same time.
*' * *.
Presidents To Meet
There will be a short meeting of
the League House presidents at.
5 p.m. today in the League.
Petitioning for three members of
the summer Women's Judiciary
Council has been extended until
Wednesday, according to Jean Louise
Women interested in the posts
should bring petitions to interviews
which will be held from 2 to 5 p.m.
tomorrow in the Council Room of
the League. Coeds should sign for
interviewing times on the sheet
posted on the bulletin board in the
Undergraduate Office, Miss Hole
Each interviewee will be expected
to present an eligibility card signed
by the Merit-Tutorial Committee of
the League when she attends her in-
Leadership awards were presented
to outstanding members of the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation at the an-
nual Hillel Awards Banquet Sunday.
Cabinet Awards for outstanding
leadership were granted to Helen Al-
pert, Judith Chayes, Betty Fried-
lander, Betty Korash, Katherine
Sharfman and Beryle Walters.
Helen Alpert, Judith Chayes, Bet-
ty Friedlander, Stewart Goldfarb,
Allene Golinkin, Benson Jaffee, Bar-
bara Levin, Edithe Leven, Frances
Pearl, Dorothy Raskind, Morris Stul-
berg, and Beryle Walters were award-
ed Hillel Honor Keys. A key was also
awarded posthumously to Muriel
The Mildord Stern Forensics
Award was presented to Sam Rosen
and Morris Stulberg. Benson Jaf-
fee and Morris Stulberg also re-
ceived Arnold Schiff Cultural Awards.
Sigma Delta Tau was awarded first
place for Hillel Fraternity-Soror-
ity Cooperation Honors, while Phi
Sigma Delta ranked second.
PROGRAMS CARDS STATIONERY
Downtown: 308 NoRTH MAIN
BE A PEASANT
In a peasant outfit from the CAM
PUS SHOP. We have a large vari
ety of styles in dirndle skirts. An
to complete your cotton wardrob
we have summer blouses.
PARTING IS SUCH
To make up for the sad thought
that graduation brings, give hi
or her a lifetime gift of *a wate
from JENKS. We have many styl
and makes for both men an
For that final touch which makes
vacation pleasures complete - an
electric, portable phonograph at
$47.85 from the RADIO AND RE-
CORD SHOP at 715 North Uni-
through Friday, 8:00 to 12:00 Satur-
Compulsory League House Presi-
dents' meeting today at 5 o'clock in
the Grand Rapids room of the Lea-
Dr. L. C. Stuart, Assistant Profes-
sor of Zoology and Research Associ-
ate in the Musemn of Zoology and
Laboratory of Vertebrate Biology, will
speak tonight at a meeting of Phi
Sigma, national honorary biological
fraternity. The meeting will be held
at 8:00 in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre and the public is invited to
attend. The talk will be illustrated
Business Meeting of the Institute
of Aeronautical Sciences this evening
at 7:30 in the Michigan Union. Tick-
ets for Saturday's picnic will be sold,
and election of officers will be held.
Sophomore Cabaret: There will be
an important meeting of the chair-
men and assistants of the following
committees tonight at 8:30 in the
ABC Room of the Michigan League:
Floor Show, Assistant Director,
Dance, Script, Music, Singing, Make-
up, Costumes, and Stage committees.
Chemical Engineering students from
India are urged to attend Indian In-
stitute of Chemical Engineers' Meet-
ing tonight at 7:30 in Room 3201,
East Engineering Building.
The Christian Science Organization
will hold its- regular Tuesday evening
meeting tonight at 8:15 in the Chapel
of the Michigan League.
Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Society
initiation at 8:00 p.m., Wednesday,
June 5, in the Rackham Amphi-
theater, followed by a reception in
the Rackham Assembly Hall. Pro-
fessor William Haber will give the
Alpha Phi Omega will hold initia-
tion ceremonies on Wed., June 5, at
the Union at 7:30. Every member and
pledge is requested to attend. This
will be the last meeting of the year
so bring any unfinished business with
Lighting and Electrical Design for
Buildings will be discussed in two lec-
tures by John H. Schumann, Chief
Electrical Engineer for Smith, Hinch-
mann and Grylls, architects and engi-
neers who designed our Rackham
Building, Wednesday, June 5. At 10
a.m., he will talk in Room 243 West
Engineering Building on Electrical
Design, and at 11:00 a.m. in Room
246 West Engineering on Lighting
Design. All who are interested are
"The Devil's Disciple", melodrama
by George Bernard Shaw, will be pre-
sented by Play Production of the De-
Sartment of Speech tomorrow through
Saturday at 8:30 ini the- Lydia Mend-
elssohn Theatre. Tickets are now
on sale in the theatre box office
which will be open today from 10:00
a.m.-5:00 p.m., and from 10:00 a.m.-
8:30 p.m. the balance of the week.
Students will be given a special rate
on main floor tickets tomorrow and
The English Journal Club will meet
Thursday, June 6, in the East Con-
ference Room of the Rackham Build-
ing. Dr. Frank Huntley will speak
on "Japanese Poetry and the Imagist
Movement." Officers are to be elect-
ed for next year.
Inter-Cooperative Council person-
nel interviews for this summer will
be held for interested students at
the Union Saturday, June 8, at 2:00
717 North University Ave.
U C '.t G~)
HE'S A KNOCKOUT
Lnd one of the main reasons is
he perfume she's wearing. It's
attle Carnegie, and the MADE-
IOISELLE SHOP carries the
ologne as well as the perfume.
Have a permanent-
We specialize in all types:
$.50 - $22.50
Also, hair trimmed according to
To your summer outfits is a piece
of costume jewelry from DIL-
LON'S. We can show you styles
in shell or unique charms to add
to that never completed collection.
Observatory Beauty Salon
1402 WASHINGTON HGTS.
ONE $ DEPOSIT INSURES YOU A SEAT
*.. on the . .
And if you're having difficulty
conquering your worry over what
to get the graduate as a gift, EIB-
LER'S will be able to help you.
We have a general line of stock to
solve your problem.
COACH or PULLMAN
ANN ARBOR DIRECT TO NEW YORK CITY
Stops made at Buffalo and points. East
on New York Central Railroad
Show that you're thinking of him,
by knitting him a sweater. The
III YFLLOW CAR I