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August 01, 1943 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-08-01

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SUNDAY, -AUG. 1, 1948.

PAGE SIX

ME MICHIGAN DAILY

_. _.I A AI YSNAY U. ,14

CALL TO COLORS:
Former Public Officials,
Athletes, Are in OCS Group

Coast Guard Sailing Boats Hunt Subs

/

More than half of the members of
the 1st Officer Candidate Class at
the Judge Advocate General's School
here have served in public office, the
service of many being interrupted by
their call to the colors, according to
information released by the school
personnel office today.
Varsity athletic..material is not
lacking among the men. Candi-
date Joseph L. Arnold was rated
All - Southern quarterback. from
Washington and Lee in 1934 as
well as an All-American alternate.
Candidate Theodore L. Richling
was a gridiron star at Creighton.
Candidate Robert W. Doyle was
a three year .member of cham-
pionship Princeton lacrosse teams
and Candidate Duncan, S. McNab
was lacrosse. captain at Union.
Candidates Robert L. Maysack and,
Douglas F. Osborne were lettermen
in both basketball and baseball at
Washington University, St. Louis, and
Shenandoah respectively. Tennis aces
are Candidates Edward Kliewer, Jr.,
Texas, and Edward L. Metzler, Mar-
quette.
On the Notre Dame golf teams for

three years was Candidate Harry A.
Baldwin, and trackmen were Candi-
dates Clyde L: Harrell, Jr. UCLA, and
William V. Ross, West. Virginia.
Professions other than the law
to which candidates turned their
hands are numerous and varied.
Three were high school teachers,
and five were law school instruc-
tors. Journalism has one "scoop"
as does the grocery business one
counter man. Ice cream factories
attracted the attention of two, and
for the sad side of life -the class
presents an undertaker. Whether
a bank director is on the same side
is a matter of opinion, but three
members found the position worth-
while.
Most unusual is a directorate in an
artificial limb corporation. Another
was publisher and editor of a weekly
digest. The post office department
is represented by a former carrier
and clerk.
Another was a member of an en-
emy alien hearing board in Califor-
nia before which suspected Japanese
sympathizers were brought for dis-
position.

Mooses Beat:
Vaughan House
Softball Team
Timely Eighth Inning
Homer Gives Co. C
Victory over Medics j
Dynamic Wesley Farbach, first
baseman for Co. C, 365 1st S.U., blast-
ed out a timely eighth inning homer
to lead his teammates, the Mooses, to
a 1-0 victory over the medics from
Victor Vaughan House yesterday.
The undefeated Co. C softball
team played errorless ball behind
airtight pitching of cavorting, hur-
ler Moose Kalombatovich, who al-
lowed only three scattered singles.
Coming to bat with none out in the
eighth, Farback took two strikes,
and then grooved the next pitch of
Bob Kolesar, medic pitcher, for a
circuit clout givingthe championship
team a lead that they didn't 'relin-
quish.
Kolesar, University star, allowed
only two hits beside the disastrous
home-run in the nine-inning battle.
It was a pitcher's duel throughout,
with both Kolesar and Kalombato-
vich striking out 15 men.
Hurler Kalombatovich provided
antics for the crowd of students
and servicemen that turned out to
watch the contest by sweeping the
dust off the mound with a broom,
raking it off with a rake and then
rushing out with a flit gun to
brush away the opponents, as if
it were the third act of an Italian
opera.
Both teams issue challenges to
other service units on campus. The
medical and dental students chal-
lenge Co. C-3 to a return game in
revenge for yesterday's defeat, team
leaders said yesterday.
Soldiers Receive Pay
All Army groups on campus re-
ceived their G.I. wages yesterday
morning with the exception of the
men stationed in..Victor Vaughan
House. They will receive theirs with-
in the week.

Inaugurating a new program for=
servicemen and coeds to meet for a
good time, the Union will hold the
first "G. I. Stomp" a series of weekly
informal record dances from 3-5:30
p.m. Saturday in the North Lounge
on the first floor of the Union, Bunny
Crawford, Union president, said yes-
yesterday.
Open to servicemen only and to
campUs coeds, the stomp will feature
special novelty dances as well as reg-
ular record dancing.
G. I. Stomp will be sponsored each
week by different service groups on

NEW ATTRACTION:
Union To Start "G.I. Stomp'
Dance for Coeds, Servicemen

campus and by different sorority
houses, women's dorms and League
houses, Crawford said. Houses to
sponsor the opening dance will be
announced later in the week.
"We are starting this program for
the summer in answer to the problemi
of no common meeting place for
coeds and servicemen," Crawford
said. "It won't be a date affair, as
we want all servicemen and coeds tb
have a new way to spend Saturday
afternoon having a lot of fun." . -
Free refreshments will be served at
the Stomp, Crawford added.

-I I.

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The MUSETTE BAG
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I

I

No longer in the hands of sportsmen, these sailing vessels are now
heading out to sea on a silent patrol against preying Axis submarines.
Manned by the U.S. Coast Guard, these ships can carry on sub warfare
more effectively than ships propelled by power because it is impossible
for the U-boat to detect their approach. Thousands of former pleasure
ships like the one Dictured above are carrying on an effective battle
against the sub menace.
MANY CHANGES MADE:
Turkish Student Discusses
Life in Kemalist Republic

Beginning Monday Noon
SEMI-ANNUAL

r--
111 ° _

I

ULRICH'S BOOKSTORE I
549 East University

10

Editor's note: The following is the
first in a series of articles interpreting
the thoughts -and feelings dominant
in. modern Turkey.
"The Ottoman Empire, which half
a century ago was referred to as the
Sick Man of Europe, rose from its
death bed to come back to life as the
Republic of Turkey, a hardworking,
unique and progressive nation,"
Orhan Barim, Grad, of Istanbul,
Turkey said yesterday.
"The Republican Kemalist Tur-
ikey is one of the new vigorous
countries that came into existence
soon after World War I," Barim,
a graduate of Roberts College, Is-
tanbul, said. "Historically, it cer-
tainly is related to the Ottoman
Empire, but that is just about all,
for comparing the social and polit-
ical structures and economical sys-
tems of the two states, it becomes
evident that this relationship is
of a purely historic nature.
"The changes have come so fast
that most of the outside world has
missed them," he explained. 'During
the three and a half years that
have been in America, the questions
I have been asked about Turkey are
perfect proofs of this.
Some Questions Hurt
"Once I was asked how many
motheis I have, whether I had
crossed a y of the Turkish deserts
on camels and countless other ques-
tions, some of which really hurt," he
said.
There is only one thing to do, he
added. That is to forget all the
sentiment and tell them the truth
-that polygamy has been out-
lawed in Turkey since 1923, that,/
Turkey is on the same latitude as
New York, that it is not desert
land and finally, tell them that
the Republic of Turkey is a mod-

ern country which has proudly
taken her place in our great family
of world civilization.
In summarizing the major chahges
which the Turks have accomplished
during the first nineteen years of
their Republic, Barim pointed out
that the new government, after
studying the most modern and up-to-
date educational systems of the
world, adopted a new system and
built schools all over the country.
In 1928 the Arabic alphabet was
replaced by the much simpler and
purer Latin alphabet, Barim said.
Abandonment of the veil and giv-
ing women equal rights with the
men brought the Turkish woman up
to a dignified social standing, Bar-
im said, while the fez was discarded
and replaced by the hat.
Kouran Is Translated
"Translation of the Kouran, the
holy book of the Moslem religion
into Turkish and separation of state
from religion brought to an end all
misinterpretations and misuse of re-
ligion within the country, Barim add-
ed.
Contrary to the appeasement
policy of the Ottoman Empire in
its late years, the Republic of Tur-
key established relations of mu-
tual frienship with all nations near
and far, Barim said.
"Our fathers worked hard, sac-
rificed everything they had, and
under the leadership of Kemal At-
aturk, they founded this Republic
which is now most sacred of all to
us.
"Today is it up to our generation.
the generation of tomorrow, and
generations of thousands of tomor-
rows to preserve and improve this
democracy, fight for it if necessary
and contribute our share to world
civilization," he concluded.

of HOT WEATHER NEEDS
continues"through Saturday

h the girl
in black?

Summer:

Going,. Going

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They'll brighten your wardrobe without lightening your purse
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be prepared for the hot days ahead . . Indian Summer .
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goodbye in all the style and chic with which you welcomed it!
DRESSES, SUITS, COATS at reductions from to 1/2
of original price.
DRESSES . .. cool cottons, spun rayon, prints, jersey,
mesh and many dark sheers. Originally priced 7.95 to
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12 FORMAL and DINNER DRESSES, sizes 10-40.
SPRING and SUMMER SUITS of rayon, gabardine,
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were 14.95 to 29.95.
25 MATERNITY DRESSES 5.00 and 7.00 in sheer'
prints and Bembergs, sizes 9-20.
25 SPRING COATS and TOPPERS, black, navy, colors,
sizes 10-42.
SHORTIE COATS of corduroy and velour at 7.00 and
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SKIRTS . . . butcher linen, Luana cloth, cotton gab-
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Ideal Suntan o4I... to encourage
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Main at ULberty
SUMMER

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For the convenience of
defense workers we open
Monday at noon and close
at 8:30 P.M.; Tuesday
through Saturday at
9:30 until 6:00 P.M.

liii I,

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