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March 19, 1943 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-03-19

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PAGN SM

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MARG 19, 1943

r __

LEND-LEASE IN ACTION:
British Naval Cadets Attend
Concert; Air views on U. S.

By MARY RONAY
Arthur Smith from a little town
near Dover, England and Donald Mc-
Lisky, a year out of Wanganui, New
Zealand, spent Wednesday night in
Ann Arbor listening to Nelson Eddy
and sampling the concoctions of the
Michigan League soda bar.
"I say we did have a time in finding
Ann Arbor," remarked McLisky, when
leaving Hill Auditorium. "We thought
that a town which had a large uni-
versity would surely have a big rail-
road station. We rode right through
to Jackson and then had to hitchhike
back." Both Smith and McLisky are
naval cadets at Grosse Isle, Mich.
Ruddy-faced McLisky was treated
to a little Americanization at the
League when he was persuaded to try
a chocolate coke. However Smith in
an admirable "I've been around"
manner, ordered a strawberry coke.
Trouble arose when the South Ameri-
can waiter and the lad from England
could not interpret each other's Eng-
lish. Smith lamented loudly at the
people in America who had a deuce
of a time speaking the English lang-
uage.
Cadet Smith's pugnacity was typi-
cal of the picture that is presented of
the English personality. "I say what
I want to say," he declared hotly,
"and who's to stop me." He did Just
that. "P.T. (physical training at the
Air Station) is making a wreck out
of me; what confounded weather you
have here and why don't they give
the boys a little soccer and cricket,"
were but a few of his protests.
Not without sly humor did Smith
assure McLisky that the people of
New Zealand didn't have to worry
about their safety in this war. "Eng-
land will take care of her colonies,"
he smiled, eating a strawberry off the
end of his straw.
Cadet McLisky's calm manner and
repeated assurances that he was neu-
tral in all of Smith's arguments was
Carlson To Present
Aosc Viewpoint
Prof. Anton J. Carlson, professor
of physiology at the University of
Chicago, will present the agnostic
viewpoint on the "Nature and Exis-
tence of God" in a lecture at 8:15
p.m. today in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre.
The lecture is the third in a series
sponsored by the Student Religious
Association in an attempt to present
the Catholic, Jewish, Protestant and
agnostic points of view on the nature
and existence of God.
Professor Carlson is engaged at the
present time in assisting prosecution
-in the Koch Cancer Cure trials. A
member of the National Academy of
Science, he has done research on the
'heart, 'nerve, and thyroid. He is also
a member of the American Physio-
logical Society and has contributed to
the Physiological Journals of Ger-
many and America.
This is not Professor Carlson's first
appearance in Ann Arbor. In 1939
he spoke in a similar series on the
"Nature of Religion."
There Will be a reception for Pro-
fessor Carlson after the lecture at
Lane Hall.

in turn quite representative of the
nature of the people fromathe land
down under. His humor was a ready
match to that of Smith's, however.
With a quick turn of a question about
the mailing situation, MLisky had
Smith blushing profusely over the
revelation that he was "going a bit
steady with a girl back in England."
It was very easy to see that McLisky
was the wolf of the party. Now eat-
ing a dish of strawberry ice cream he
proceeded to ask pertinent questions
about the life and habits of the Mich-
igan women. "They did look nice at
the concert in their jumpers (swat-
ers)," he said, "and are they all al-
lowed to wear socks?"
Both McLisky and Smith are learn-
ing to fly at Grosse Isle. Here, for
once, they agreed that there was
something about flying that got into
a man's blood. They were disturbed
over the fact they would soon have
to do night flying. "Some of the
blighters have a time landing at
night; how are they going to find the
field when they can't even see the
holes in the ground," they queried.
Smith brought the evening to a
close with a heated criticism of the
Americans. "The English people
haven't seen ice cream for two years,"'
he declared. "Just look at the way
the Americans are squawking because
they have to give up a few luxuries.
A lot of noise they are making about
their rationing system which is offer-
ing them things that are priceless in
Europe."
Graduate Club
Gets Under Way
Outing Group To Meet
On Sunday Afternoons
With the melting of the snow and
the coming of warmer weather, the
Graduate Outing Club will soon get
underway with its new spring pro-
gram.
Organized to provide recreation for
graduate students, the club meets at
2:30 p.m. every Sunday in the Rack-
ham Building. Hard-working "grad"
students have a chance to forget their
theses, "M.A.'s," and "Ph.D.'s," and
go bicycling, hiking, and picnicking.
If a rainy day cancels an outdoor
activity, they can cook in the kitchen
of the Graduate Outing Room and
play ping-pong in their game room.
Those eligible for membership are
all alumni of Michigan who have re-
ceived a degree; all men and women
in the Graduate School who have re-
ceived a degree from any other insti-
tution and all students in the School
of Nursing. Husbands and wives of
all the above-mentioned are eligible
also.
In the original plans for the Rack-
ham Building, Clarence S. Yoakum,
vice-president in charge of educa-
tional investigations and Dean of the
Graduate School, provided for sev-
eral rooms to be set aside to be used
by the students for recreation. The
small, modern kitchen is the only
room in the building in which one
may cook.

Orhan Bati Will'
Head Inter-Club
Board at Center
Oulbegian, Bukowski
To Be Vice-President,
Secretary of Board
Orhan Bati, Grad., of Burgaz
Adasi, Istanbul, Turkey, was recently
elected president of the Inter-Club
Board of the International Center,
Robert Klinger, Assistant Counselor
to Foreign Students, announced yes-
terday.
Other officers of the Board, which
was organized by the Center last
year to provide a means for closer re-
lationships between each of the so-
cieties of the Center, are Violet Oul-
begian, '43SM, re-elected vice-presi-
dent, and Leona Bukowski, '43, sec-
retary.
Miss Oulbegian is a representative
of the Armenian Society, and Miss
Bukowski is a representative of the
Polonia Society.
Various committees were also ap-
pointed to formulate the programs
of the Board. Ofelia Mendoza de
Barret, Grad., of Honduras, is chair-
man of the Retirement Committee,
which is planning a dinner for Prof.
J. Raleigh Nelson, who will retire
as Counselor of Foreign Students at
the end of the semester.
Other members of the committee
are Pratap Chand, Grad., of India;
Rafaelita Hilario, Grad., of the Phil-
ippine Commonwealth; Altan Balta-
cioglu, Grad., of Turkey; Miss Oul-
begian, Robert Sethian, Grad., of
Syria; William Chang-ni Young,
Grad., of China; Mrs. Alfred Nye,
secretary to Prof. Nelson and Klinger.
Miss Oulbegian was also selected
chairman of the Social Committe.
She will be assisted by Paz Paquia
Salgado, Grad., a representative of
the Philippine Club, Miss Bukowski
and Edward Franzette, Grad., presi-
dent of the Latin-American Society.
As yet no plans for the semester have
been announced.
Chairman of the Athletics and
Games Committee is Hiram Albala,
Grad., of Chile, also a representative
of the Latin-American Society.
The Photography Club, which has
just recently been formed, has been
placed under Orhan Barim, Grad.,
also of Istanbul.
The new officers of the Board will
replace Klinger, president, and Bati,
vice-president.

I. PERSONAL CHARACTERISTICS AND ACADEMIC STATUS
N am e .......................... ...............................................................

6. Sex:

LAST
M [

STUDENT SUMMER PLANS INQUIRY

b. If enlisted, please check one of the following boxes to indicate
your branch of service:

ADt1LL

FIRST

7-8. College or School: Place a check mark in the box which indi-

cates the name of the school
enrolled:
Architecture ..[.....]......
Bus. Admin. ...........---- 0 2
'Dentistry [-----------. ..-
Division for Emer-
gency Training .........'[0
Education ..................o ,
Engineering.........0 G
Forestry & Cons. ........ 0307

or college in which you are now
Graduate ............... [3:8
Law .....................
L. S. & A ..................1El
Medical ........... [1
Music.............1 2
Nursing ........... 13
Pharmacy ...............M1 34
Public Health ........... [ 3,

01.D
02.[
03.[
04.[3
05.
06.[
07. F]
08.[3
09.
10.D
11. O
12.[
13.[
14.[3

Advanced R. 0. T. C.
Army Enlisted Reserve Corps
Air Force Enlisted Reserve
Marine Corps Reserve
Army Medical or Dental Reserve
Women's Army Auxiliary Corps
Naval R. 0. T. C. Advanced
Navy V-1 Program
V-5 Naval Flight
V-7 Reserve Midshipman
Coast Guard Reserve
Navy Medical or Dental Reserve
Women's Naval Reserve Corps
Other.........................................

9-11. Field of Concentration or Specialization: Enter here the name
of the field in which you are concentrating or in which you
expect to concentrate:................................
(Examples: Pre-medical, Pre-law, Elec. Eng., History, Chemistry, etc.)
12-13. Present Academic Status:
a. For Undergraduates not in professional schools. Please circle
the number which is nearest to the number of credit hours
-you expect to have earned at the end of this term.

c. If registered under Selective Service and not enlisted, please
check one of the following boxes to indicate your present
classification:

l.3i-A
23 I-B
3. [3I-C

4. E:]i il-A
5. [ 11-B
6. 1I-C

7. [3 11-A
8. 3 III-B
9. IV

1 15 130 1 45260 1 75390 1 105 1204135 1501

b. For Professional or Graduate Students. Please circle the
number which is nearest to the number of credit hours you
expect to have earned at the end of this term, in professional
or- graduate school, here and elsewhere, excluding credits
earned before entering professional or graduate school.
15130145260 75a90 1054120 1135150
II. MILITARY SERVICE
14-17. Registration and Enlistment Status:
a. Please check one of the following three items to indicate your
registration or enlistment status:
1. Not registered and not enlisted
2. Enlisted in the armed forces, on either active or in-
active duty

III. SUMMER ATTENDANCE PLANS
18. Courses will be offered in the Summer term beginning on June 7
and extending for 15 weeks, and in the Summer Session begin-
ning on June 28 and extending for six or eight weeks. In the
Summer Session you can earn a maximum of eight hours credit.
Please check one of the following boxes to indicate your present
plans for the summer:
1. [3]Plan to attend the Summer term (15 weeks)
2. [3 Plan to attend the Summer Session (8 weeks)
3. [] May attend either the Summer term or Summer Session
4. [ Will not attend; expect to graduate in May
5. [ Will not attend; expect to be in military service
6. Will not attend; expect to be working
7. [3 Will not attend; other reason. Specify.............
NOTE: If you checked 4, 5, 6, or 7, you may stop here.
19-20. Emergency Training
If you are planning to enter war service, please idicate the
occupation for which you would like specific training:

3.[3

Registered under Selective Service and not enlisted

By o2etOF,

CALIFORNIA

$4.&

PAGE TWO
IV. COURSES WANTED
22-28. Regular Courses:
The prnrpose of this question is to ascertain what courses should be offered to meet your needs during either the Summer term or the Summer
Session. In the column headed "Course Numbers" enter on the lines for the proper departments the numbers of the courses you expect to
take during the summer. Examples: Enter 2 dn the Spanish line if you will need Spanish 2 in the Literary college. Enter 6 on the Aero-
nauticafIEngineering line for Experimental Dynamics 6 if you expect to take this course in the Engineering College. Courses in Mathe-
matics, chemistry, physics, and economics are offered in the Engineering College as well as in the Literary College. Mark these courses in
tke college in whick you will elect them.

NO COUPONS NEEDED
TO BUY OUR PLAYSHOES

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Fine Crush-Resistant Dundee (Teca
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Anar P lan 1A r%^1 J

CouRsE Nu Nmnts
COLLEGE & DEPARTMENT (Make a check mark
when you do not
know the numbers)
COLLEGE OF L. S. & A.
010. Anthropology
020. Astronomy
030. Botany
040. Chemistry
050. Economics
060. English Language & Literature
070. Fine Arts
080. French
090. Geography
100. Geology
110. German
120. Greek
130. History
140. Italian
150. Journalism
160. Latin
170. Library Science
180. Mathematics
190. Mineralogy
200. Oriental Languages -_
210. Philosophy
220. Physics
2.r) PolitiaSince

CouRsE NumuEos
COLLEGE & DEPARTMENT (Make a check mark
when yop do not
know the numbers)
290. Spanish
300. Speech
310. Zoology
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
400. Aeronautical Engineering
410. Chemical & Metallurgical
420. Chemistry
430. Civil Engineering
440. Drawing
450. Economics
460. Electrical Engineering
470. Engineering English
480. Engineering Mechanics
490. Mar. Eng. & Naval Arch.
500. Mathematics
510. Mechanical Engineering
520. Metal Processing
530. Physics
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
640. Applied Music
641. Theory
642. Music Literature
643. Music Education
600 COLLE GE O FA ArT-TTmr" n

S- lis otny. annei , £V1J' wol

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