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September 23, 1952 - Image 10

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-09-23

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PAGE TEN

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1952

TEMPORARY DELAY:
Korean G.I. Accreditation in Sight

BOARD CHANGE:
Flynn Replaces Boila
As Senior Board Head

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Accreditation for the University
under the Korean GI Bill has been
temporarily delayed but will be
sent out in a few days, the office of
the state's Superintendent of Pub-
lic Instruction announced yester-
day.
The report put an end to specu-
lation that the University and the
Michigan high schools and junior
colleges it has accredited would
be denied recognition under the
new act passed by Congress last
summer.

SUCH AN ACTION would have
meant that Korean veterans at-
tending the University could not
get allotment checks.
The delay in accreditation was
caused by reorganization of its
office, the Superintendent of
Public Instruction reported.
However, subsistence checks will
not arrive for another two months
for the more than 100 GI Bill stu-
dents University officials estimat-
ed have enrolled here. When they

do come they will be retroactive to
the beginning of the semester.
* * *
IN ADDITION, the Superintend-
ent's office announced that all vet-
erans attending high schools ac-
credited by the University will be
in line for help under the new law.
There was also a question over
whether some 300 state schools
recognized by the University but
not accredited by the North Cen-
tral Association of Colleges would
be eligible. An announcement by
the Superintendent's office that
their policy will be to follow prec-
edent established under the first
GI Bill which recognized these
schools has clarified the situation.

Jack Flynn '52 A&D has re-
placed Remo Boila, who has re-
cently been drafted, as chairman
of the Senior Board.
Under the new constitution

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OPENING WEEK SPECIALS
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0 COMPACTS and CIGARETTE CASES
Balfour and Fair Trades Items Excepted
-Tom and Meredith Suckling
L. G. BALFOUR CO.
1319 S. University Phone 3-1733

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JACK FLYNN
... leads seniors
'U' Press Club
To Hold 35th
MeetingHere
Michigan editors will be heading
for the University campus this
weex-end for the 35th annual
meeting of the inlversity Press
Club of Michigan, which starts
Friday morning.
Advance registrations indicate
an attendance of more than 200.
Following registration and an in-
formal discussion period in the
Union Friday morning, the pro-
gram will be formally launched
with a luncheon in the Union's
ballroom.,
Presentation of the foreign
journalism fellows sponsored by
the Press Club and the awarding
of a citation to David J. Wilkie,
for his 50 years of service to The
Associated Press at Detroit, will
be luncheon highlights.
Stuart H. Perry, publisher of the
Adrian Telegram, will give the tes-
timonial address, and University
Vice President Marvin L. Niehuss
will confer the club's citation.
Guided tours of Willow Run and
the William L. Clements Library
are on the Friday afternoon pro-
gram. Mrs. Harlan Hatcher, wife
of the University'srpresident, will
hold open house from 4 to 5 p.m.
for wives and guests of the club.
At 5 p.m., dedication of the Uni-
versity's new Angell Hall addition
and open house there have been
made a part of the program.
Friday night's dinner in the
Union, presided over by the club
president, Glenn MacDonald of
the Bay City Times, will be high-
lighted by an address by Wright
Bryan, editor of the Atlanta Jour-
nal and president of the Ameri-
can Society of Newspaper Editors.
Foresters To Hold
Conference Here
Land use problems in Southeast-
ern Michigan will be the theme of
the fall meeting of therSouthern
Michigan chapter, Central States
section, of the Society of Ameri-
can Foresters to be held Friday
and Saturday at the University.
The conference will include a
field trip to several recreational
and forest areas illustrating land
use problems and a talk on that
subject by Stanley G. Fontana,
Dean of the School of Natural Re-
sources.

which was accepted last fall by
Student Legislature and Student
Affairs Committe, the senior board
now combines the undergraduate
classes of seven schools at the
University. Joe Samyn has re-
placed Flynn as vice-chairman of
the board which is composed of
a cabinet formed by the presidents
of each school and an executive
committee made up of the four
senior offices from each school.
* * *
UNDER the new combined pro-
gram Flynn feels that there is
more opportunity for unity and co-
operation among all schools. The
board is working to get active rep-
resentation from the remaining
four not yet under the plan: the
School of Natrual Resources, the
School of Public Health, the
School of Dental Hygiene and the
School of Music.
The governing body, which will
be hosts to the Big Ten class con-
ference this winter, has already
blegun work on plans for this
year's senior class.
Reserved senior sections at
such fun'ctions as varsity night
will enable seniors to get pref-
erencein seating. Periodic bul-
letins will be issued which will
keep seniors informed of various
senior activities such as senior
pictures, caps and gowns, and
Commencement Week plans.
Interested seniors should note
that petitioning and interviewing
for senior committees will begin
within the next few weeks, the
Board has announced.
Foreign Students
To Attend Talks
Democracy at work will be the
theme of the orientation program
for foreign students enrolled at
the University, Miss Sarah .E.
Grollman, language consultant at
the International Center, has an-
nounced.
Through the cooperation of the
University faculty and several
townspeople, a series of 11 talks
is to be presented over a period of
10 weeks. Each of the talks will
be followed by an informal discus-
sion or question period. Trips or
visits will supplement the discus-
sions wherever possible in order
to give students an insight into
democracy in action.
Ivan Parker, assistant to the
Dean of Students, will be the
speaker for the first meeting at
7:30 p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 1, in
the International Center. His top-
ic will be "Know Your University."

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READ AND USE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

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ANNOUNCEMENT

".

has graduated from a recognized
university or college, or has earned
at least two years of college credits,
he is eligible to enter the Aviation
Cadet Training Program and will
receive immediate processing for
assignment to training. By sending
for an Aviation Cadet application
now, this Most Important Young
Man in America Today will help
bring about a peaceful tomorrow.

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_ . ._

In order to be of greater service to the cam-
pus, the Board of Directors of the University of
Michigan Union are opening the North Cafeteria
only and the Soda Bar to both men and women
students and University guests from 7:00 A.M.
to 11:00 P.M., Monday through Saturday, and
from 8:00 A.M. to 7:30 P.M. on Sundays.

11.

MEDICAL . .. DENTAL . .. PUBLIC HEALTH

... NURSING

SUPPLIES and OKS
Our store is especially equipped with textbooks,
reference books and supplies for Medical,
Dental, Nursing and Public Health Students.

The Ladies' Entrance on the north side of
the building leads directly to the North Cafeteria.

t,

I

VETERANS'

ACCOUNTS CAPABLY HANDLED

IN1

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