THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TITF:-51DAY, JUNE 16, 1942
EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, JUNE 16, 1942
U' To Sponsor
Conforence Begins Today
As Dr. Ienry Vaughan
Delivers First Lecture
At cast 100 persons are expected to
register today for a two-day training
course being provided by the Uni-
versity of Michigan School of Public
Health for hotel and restaurant ow-
ners, managers and supervisory per-
sonnel. Health and sanitary as-1
pects of food handling will be con-
According to Harry E. Miller, of
the School of Public Health, the
course has attracted registrants from
Kansas, Illinois, Ohio, Kentucky and
Mississippi besides a large number
Registration will begin at 8 a.m.
today in Room 2012 of the W. K.
Kellogg Foundation Institute. Dr.
Henry F. Vaughan, dean of the
School of Public Health, will open
the course of instruction at 9 a.m.
with an address explaining the pur-
pose of the two-day training course.
A series of lectures will be de-
livered by a special faculty group,
brought together for the course.
ATLANTA, June 15.-A4)--If you're
a lone-legged man and wear size
10%E shoes on your left foot, you
and Postmaster George W. Adolphus
of Sandy Springs, Ga., can become
Adolphus, who lost his left leg in
a train accident 35 years ago, said
in a letter to the Constitution that a
one-legged fellow with whom he had
exchanged shoes for 12 years had
These two took turns buying their
shoes. Once, the 57-year-old post-
master moved to California. They
exchanged their spares through the
This buddy gone,' Adolphus ap-
pealel to the Constitution for help.
1 . --- -
With the Department of Military
Science offering summer courses for,
the first time in University history,
the ROTC continues to break prece-
dent with the creation of a Quarter-
masters Corps in the campus unit.
Only cadets in the advanced corps!
of the ROTC will be eligible to enroll
in the new corps which will be
trained with the Infantry cadets un-
til the arrival of a Quartermaster
officer, before starting the special-
Although the new unit will be
limited in size to 50 students, the
quota will not be filled during the
summer term to allow other students
to join in the fall semester. The
Quartermaster Corps will offer a new
opportunity for Infantry basics to
makenadvanced corpsudespite the
present low infantry quotas.
In an effort to meet the growing
demand for officers in every corps,
the ROTC is expanding the advanced
corps quotas from 215 to 370 cadets
including the quartermaster corps
Juniors entering the advanced
corps will be required to enlist in the
newly instiuted officers reserve pro-
gram, while senior ROTC cadets will
be encouraged to do so. Under this
plan cadets dropping from school
will be required to join the Army.
Missing the summer term, however,
will not be regarded as dropping
Students Are Offered
Signal Corps Training
Major Bernard H. Vollrath, of the
military science department, an-
nounced yesterday that students hav-
ing a background of mathematics and
physics and facing the draft board
in the new future are eligible to at-
tend a signal corps school prior to
entering the Army.
Such students would be paid while
attending the school and assured of
entering the Army Signal Corps. All
interested should see Major Voll-
Here's Your Entry
'Blanik For I-M Sports
liirawig rld Sporis Department
All men students Arc eligible for competition in the following sports:
'" eck on the list below the sports in which you wish to participate.
No Entry Fee Required
The Intramural Sports Department will make drawings and sche-
dules, furnish equipment needed for team sports, and provide officials
for the contests where necessary. Notification of opponent and time of
play will be mailed to each participant.
Local Youth Hostel Gets Charter
You Should See The
One That Got Away
The lure of the open road for travelI
minded American youth was given aI
healthy boost recently as the Ann
Arbor Youth Hostel received its
American Youth Hostel charter for
the current year.
Daniel Saulson, '44, chairman of
the local committee sponsoring the
hostel, received the charter from the
national headquarters of the parent
organization at Northfield, Mass,
The Ann Arbor hostel has accom-
.-odations for 14 foot- and bike-
weary travelers and is presided over
by Mrs. Charles Brockway. The
quarters are available for a nominal
fee to all holders of AYH passes and
form another link in the chain of
253 chartered hostels which operate
over the entire country.
Members of the Ann Arbor Youth
Hostel committee include Dr. Mar-
garet Bell, Prof. and Mrs. Preston
Slosson and Mrs. Seymour Beach
Conger of the Michigan League,
Others are Miss Marie Hartwig, of
the physical education department;
Rev. H. L. Pickerill, director of the
Disciples Guild House, Mrs. Clay-
ton Stevens, Mrs. aula Avery and
Mr. Benton French.
LANSING, June 15.- I)-Auditor
General Vernon J. Brown said Her-
bert Reynolds, of Marlette, reim-
bursed the State today for $98 it had
provided to pay for an operation on
his son in 1939,
"I think I have prospered now so
I can reimburse the state treasury,"
Reynolds' surprise move amazed
state officials who declared that such
complete honesty was virtually un-
I r U
IF YOU WRITE,
WE HAVE IT!
( } Handball Doubles
) Horseshoe Doubles
} ) Squash
( ) Table Tennis
> ) Badminton
( ) Codeball
for student and Office upplies,
Typewriter Ueisairs, and Fountain Pens
Please indicate partner's name in space below doubles entries.
Name .................. Address ...... .. .:. ,..... Phone ..........
Mail or bring this blank to the Department of Intramural Sports,
Sports Building, Ferry Field. All entries close at 5 p.m., Friday, June 26.
OPEN FOR THE
Burr Patterson & Auld
of all makes bought,
rented, cleaned and
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LOOSE LEAF NOTEBOOKS
Nationally Advertised Makes-
1/3 to 1/2 Regular Prices
Service Work a Specialty
314 South State Street (Opposite Kresge's)
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1209 South University
Ruth Ann Oakes, Mgr.
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