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June 25, 1942 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1942-06-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN ;AI

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

M AL im.

I

U.S. Needs:Dco"A
Dentists
Denying rumors that the Navy is naval service with a minimum of dr-
no longer accepting applications for lay," he pointed out.
commissions in theIMedical and Den- Physicians and dentists from 21 to
comsin i h eial andpsDen-a 50 years of age who can pass the
tal Corps Naval procurements of- physical and other requirements may
ficers in recent statements have apply for commissions. Practicing
stressed the need for doctors and physicians and dentists receive ranks
dentists in the fleet. ranging from lieutenant, junior
Comdr. Emil J. Stein, senior mcdi- grade, to lieutenant commander ac-
Comdrf mil J, tein ni or N cording to specialties, experience and
cal officer at the Office of Naval other qualifications.
Officer Procurement in the Board of Medical and dental students and
Trade Building in Chicago, said that prospective medical and dental stu-
the enlistment of thousands of men dents who have been accepted for ad-
daily made it imperative for the Navy mission by recognized schools are eli-
to keep the fighting fleets and shore gible for commissions if under 30
establishments supplied with doctors years of age and if physically and
and dentists to maintain the high otherwise qualified. These men re-
Navy health standards. ceive the rank of ensign and are al-
"The procurement of doctors and lowed to finish their studies before
dentists is vital to the Navy now. being called to active service. Hav-
Trained men are needed to treat the ing been sworn into the Navy, they
sick and wounded. We are here to are not subject to the selective serv-
help these trained men get into ice system.
Flom Camp Filibert Roth: .
Correspondent Describes Life
Of Surrmer Forestry Students

' Fi0nal esion
Of Girls' State
CSet For Toda
Weeks' Activities To End
With Informal Meetin
Of Citizens In Mosher
The second annual Wolverine
Girls' State will end this morning
with an informal gathering of the 200
delegates in the living room of Mosher
Hall.
The week of recreational and edu-
cational activities was brought to a
climax last night at a get-together
in the Kellogg Auditorium, at which
certificates and pins were presented
to all the delegates and field day
awards were given to outstanding
participants.
Yesterday morning's activities in-
cluded a colony meeting and a field
day at Palmer Field. The field day
was featured by a group presentation
of exercises, the completion of the
tournament, an outdoor barbecue
lunch, and a song contest.
Started last year, the Girls' State
is sponsored by the American Legion
Auxiliary in cooperation with the
University. The purpose of the pro-
gram is to train girls who -possess
qualities of leadership. Training in
citizenship and leadership and in-
struction concerning vocations form
the core of the program.
Housed in Mosher Hall, the dele-
gates were organized into 11 colonies
named for the 13 original colonies.
The girls selected their own officers
and made their own laws. Each col-
ony was headed by a governor-gen-
eral and a secretary chosen from the
delegates, and by a counselor, who is
a University student.

occupy the Cary L. Hill cabin. It is
agreed that these cabins are the
show places of the camp and must be
kept in fitting condition as such.
An exceptional opportunity is avail-
able this year and was taken full
advantage of when permission was
obtained to visit the logging opera-
tions of the Von Platen-Fox Corn-
pany. An exercise was given some
17 miles from camp, enabling the
men to secure good practice in esti-
mating and scaling logs at the stump.
In this manner it was possible to esti-
mate the full volume of each tree,
and to check the estimate by scaling
the volume of the several logs making
up the tree. Fallers, team skidding
and truck loading crews were work-
ing in adjacent territory and time
was allotted to visit each unit of the.
operation. A-Jammer skid loaders
are used to load the semi-trailer
trucks which carry about 20 logs, or
some 2,000 board feet per load.
Camp Has Many Features
Duties are shared by everyone to
cut down the expenses of operating
Camp. Some 15 duties are listed in
connection with handling of the mess
and maintenance of buildings, equip-
ment, and the wood supply. An effort
is made to alternate assignments to
allow turns at outside jobs and in-
side tasks. Each man will likely
serve a week's time at each duty list-
ed before the 15-week session is over.
The weekend has given an oppor-
tunity to visit Iron River. Iron River,
Stambaugh, and Crystal Falls become
favorites of the men in camp each'
year. Camp facilities for recreation
include hiking, photography, swim-
ming, fishing and boating. "Yehudi"
the dugout is drying out on the dock
and will soon be in service. A scow
and two rowboats already serve their
purpose. A local ferry service has
been inaugurated to the benefit of
fishermen who wade along the op-
posite shore and keen competition de-
velops, when everyone is anxious- to
strike out for recreation in the city.
Game is plentiful in the vicinity of
camp and deer, porcupines, wood-
chucks and rabbits are commonly
seen. .
After a hard ics storm a few days
ago a beautiful rainbow fell across the
trees on the opposite side of Golden
Lake, bathed in sunshine except for
the foot which faded across to our
camp. Let us hope this is an omen
of good news to follow from Camp
Filibert Roth.

''

RAISE JAP SUB FROM SYDNEY HARBOR - Giant crane raises at midget Japanese submarine
from the bottom of Sydney's harbor where it was s unk during an attempted raid on the Australian port
last May. Torpedoes were still intact in the submar ine's tubes, making the salvaging a dangerous task.
Three of the tiny submarines were sunk in the raid.

ASSOCIATED PRESS
POC.TURE NEWS.

Michigan
MILITARY MEN
By The Sarg

f

Listed among those missing fol-
lowing the Battle of the Coral Sea
was Ensign Lionel J. Tachna, gradu-
ate of the University in 1939, it was
announced by the Navy Department
recently.
Ensign Tachna "is missing follow-
ing action in the performance of his
duty and in the service of his coun-
try" said the brief Naval letter to his
parents, who reside in New York City.
From Fort Riley, Kan., comes the
announcement that Capt. Paul C.
Younger, of Lansing, graduate of the
University Law School in 1935, has
been promoted from the rank of a
first lieutenant. Captain Younger is
assigned to the weapons department
at the Cavalry Replacement Training
Center at Fort Riley.
Among the latest contiAgent of
39 men from the state of Michigan
to arrive at Randolph Field, Tex., is
a .former student of the University
and a resident of Ann Arbor.
Aviation Cadet .Robert L. keutter.
Lansing, holder of an A.B. degree
from the University, has arrived at
the great flying center to commence
the second phase of his flight train-
ing. A member of Sigma Chi fra-
ternity, Cadet Reutter was active in
track, baseball and swimming while
in school here.
* * *
Another new arrival at Randolph
Field, oldest and largest basic flying
school, is Aviation Cadet Robert C.
Reiff of Ann Arbor. Cadet Reiff is
an ex-student of Michigan State
Normal.

SAILOR SAVED AFTER OILY BATH . This was the dramatic scene aboard a sub chaser on patrol
in the Atlantic Ocean, as a sailor wiped oil from his face after bIng hauled aboard the ship. The sailor
was one of 44 seamen saved when their collier, in a c onvoy, struck a mine and was sunk. Captain Eric Ny-
borg of the collier is at left. Three of the collier's c rew were lost. The sub cnaser also struck a mine,
en route to port, but all aboard were-saved.
r ,

a
4

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FIFTH TITLE TRY-.It was a
serious business as Bety ame-
son (above) of San Antonio,
Tex., lined up a putt during her
match with nn Casey of Mason
City, Ia.

- - - 1

;:_

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