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June 04, 1922 - Image 12

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-06-04

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

The Federal Board
and the Disabled Veteran



At the Commencement exercises this month for total disability. Each man
year about 34 men who have been tak- is given a disability percentage rat-
ing training at the University under ing and receives that per cent of $80.
the direction of the Federal Board of Placement training, that is the pay-
Vocational training will receive diplo- ment of men by the government after
mas, after which they will pass from they have left school and begun to
under the supervision of the board draw salaries from an employer, has
and be classer as rehabilitated. The been practically discontinued and is
rehabilitation process is considered to now granted only in exceptional cases.
be completed when the government There are now 202 men taking gov-
las given the man training for a vo- ernment training at the University,
c 'ion which he can profitably pursue according to J. E. Bryce, represen-
',ite of the handicap resulting tative of the Federal Board in ,Ann
a a physical disability incurred in Arbor. Of this number 170 are in sec-
service. tion two and receive training pay at
The graduates this year will include the rate of $100 a month, with addi-
laws, doctors, engineers, dentists, stu- tional pay if the trainee has depend-
dents in business administration and ents, as well as supplies and tuition.
journalism, and just plain lits. Many The remaining 32 are under section
of these men are being assisted by the three of the rehabilitation act. They
government in obtaining positions. In- receive only tuition and supplies.
quiries from business firms and fac- A larger number of government
tories are constantly being received at trainees will be graduated in 1923, Mr.
the district headquarters in Chicago. Bryce says, while the class of 1924
These inquiries are forwarded- to the will doubtless contain the largest
branches throughout, the district, number of trainees in its ranks. After
which includes the states of Michigan, that there will be a rapid decline in
Illinois and Wisconsin,, and in this the proportion of Federal Board men
manner the employer and the prospec- due to the fact that most of the men
tive employe are brought together. eligible for training are already en-
Before the men who finish training rolled in University courses, and in
this year leave Ann Arbor they will11925 or 1926 the last of the disabled.
be asked to report to the local medi- from the World War will have com-
cal examiner for the United States pleted, their training period.
Veterans bureau to be rated for fu- Mr. Bryce is the government co-or-
Lure compensation, if it is found that dinator for the board here and looks
their disabilities are such as to entitle after then interests of the 200 men
them to compensation benefits. The under his care in their relations to the
present rate of compensation is $80 a government. He also supervises the

work of a large number of trainees
in other institutions near Ann Arbor,
as well as many placement trainees.
Any problems relative to the standing
'of the trainee in the University are
taken to Dr. F. B. Wahr, assistant to
the Dean of Students and faculty ad-
visor to the Federal Board. In addi-
tion to this dual supervision, a public
health nurse makes monthly visits to
Ann Arbor to see that the men are
kept in suitable physical condition to
derive the, most benefit from their
training. ,Any requests for medical
treatmen, dentalainspection, etc., are
issued by the nurse. Such treatment
is givefi at.the expense of the govern-
Just at present the office 6f the Fed-
eral Board in Lane hall is a place of
great activity, as all the men have
to make arrangements for their sum-
mer work. If they are to remain in
school during the Summer session,
they are continued on the pay roll.
Those who take a vacation, are tempo-
rarily dropped. Some are electing to
attend one of the vacation camps being
planned by the government, while
others are seeking placement train-~
Before coming to Ann Arbor as the
Federal Board representative, Mr.
Bryce served with the Hoover mis-
sion and the Y. M. C. A. in France,
Poland, Germany and Russia. While
assisting in this relief work he was
caught in the Polish retreat before the
(Continued on Page 8)


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by D. . . P. for
-The Ann Arbor Savings Bank

WHEN the sun rose this morning it
brought with it the most modern day
you ever lived in. For ages this day
has patiently waited its turn to reign. Yester-
day had to come and go before today could
possibly exist. Yesterday and the day before
and so on for countless days and weeks and
years. Centuries have passed; men have lived
and worked and conquered and finally died;
empires have risen, held their sway and passed
on; monarchs and despots have ruled and gone
their way; republics have risen and held their
own - and through it all civilization has ad-
vanced until a few short hours ago the sun
broke over the horizon and brought with it
this, the modern day. Tempered by the hard-
ships of centuries, mellowed by all the wisdom
of the ages, invigorated by the youthfulness
of its first and only existence this day comes
to you for you to do with as you will.

Look well to this day. For someone it is
brimming with opportunity. Watch carefully,
for as sure as the sun rose this morning you
have opportunity in store for you. This day
may bring it to your door. Be ready, for only
a few short hours and this day, with all that
it brings and means, will pass on into the great
field of yesterdays. Once by, your opppor-
tunity is forever lost. No power in your com-
mand can turn the hands of time back one
single second or stop them in their progress for
as long a time.
When your opportunity arrives it will make
certain demands of you. Be ready to meet
them. If it requires brains, have them. If it
demands capital or goods, be ready to supply
the need. Prepare for the call for you may
expect to hear it. But above all, watch-look
well to this day.


After examinations a coo
dip at Whitmore or up th
river - and a striking ba&b
ing costume for the occasiom
from Hutzel's. Smart mod
els of silk or woolen mate
rials with vivid or sombr
coloring will please the fan
Irresistably lovely frocks o
many designs and hues wil
fill Milady's Commencemen
Attractive separate skirt
sweaters, and blouses fc
sports and picnic wear wi
help make any affair 'mor
A gift'of Rolette hosiery o
dainty glove silk underwee
wiJl make some Senior hap
py '

Liberty at Main

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