THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1951
VA DELAYS PAY:
Vets May Have To Wait
For Subsistence Checks
'U' Foreign Enrollment
Hits New High this Fall
By JERRY HELMAN
Veterans on campus will prob-
ably not receive their subsistence
checks until Dec. 1 this semester,
according to an announcement by
the Detroit regional office of the
The VA said much of the delay
Main speaker at inauguration
ceremonies for President Harlan
H. Hatcher Nov. 27 in Hill Audi-
torium will be Howard L. Bevis,
president of Ohio State University.
A short address will also be de-
livered by President Hatcher at
the installation ceremonies. A
luncheon at the Union and a re-
ception are also planned.
Frank Robbins, assistant to the
president, is chairman of the gen-
eral planning committee. He is as-
sisted by Regent Roscoe O. Boni-
steel, Public Relations Director
Arthur Brandon, Prof. Harold
Dorr, University secretary Her-
bert Watkins, Prof. Bennett
Weaver and SL President Leonard
Other committee chairmen, an-
nounced by Dr. Robbins will be
Prof. Merwin Waterman, in charge
of the hospitality committee and
Prof. John Lederle of the luncheon
Mrs. Charles Sink and Regent
Vera Biats are co-chairmen of the
reception committee. Wells I. Ben-
nett, dean of the architecture col-
lege, heads the decorations com-.
mittee. Physical arrangements for
the ceremonies will be handled by
Plant Superintendent, W a lte r
Roth, and Earl V. Moore, dean of
the music school, will be in charge
of music. Prof. Glenn M. Alt is
chief marshall for the inaugura-
tion and will make arrangements
for the procession to Hill Audi-
was caused by heavy enrollments,
and last minute applications for
enrollment under the GI Bill.
* * *
RICHARD CURRELL, director
of the University's Armed Forces
Information Center, said the main
reason for the delay was a cut in
VA processing personnel.
Because of a reduced budget
and a general decline of veterans
in school since 1947, the VA gave
much of their staff a thirty day
notice in September which will
take effect in a few days. There-
fore, the regional offices do not
have the personnel to process ap-
plications for subsistence checks
and send them to the District of-
fice in Columbus, Ohio.
Even with its present reduced
staff, Currell pointed out, the
VA will eventually be able to
handle all affairs adequately.
"It just happened that the cut
came at the beginning of the
fall semester, always a peak per-
iod in VA business."
At present there is no indication
that veterans at the University
will be hard hit by the delay. If,
however, a student finds himself
in need of money because of the
delay of his check, Dean of Stu-
dents Erich Walter has advised
that he petition the University
Loan Committee for assistance.
The regional VA office in De-
troit also announced that students
could help matters by not writing
to the VA about the delay. Vet-
erans who have not received their
checks by Dec. 1 will be notified
by their regional offices as to when
the checks may be expected.
T o Be Shown
The English comedy, "Tony
Draws a Horse" co-sponsored by
Cinema Guild and the Association
of Independent Men will be shown
at 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. today in
The film, starring Ann Crawford
and Anthony Lang, was shown in
Ann Arbor for the first time yes-
terday. The Guild had the movie
flown in from New York to help
compensate for the disappoint-
ment of last week when the film
failed to arrive, according to Dick
Kraus, Grad., president of the
Next week a French comedy,
"The Bride's Surprise" will be
presented by the Guild with the
Women's Glee Glub as co-spon-
TRIPLE HEADER-A hen held
in the arms of Stanley Boyd,
ten years old, views with con-
sternation the enormous three-
yolked egg she laid at Pasadena,
California. "Wait'll she gets
warmed up," Stanley s a i d.
"She's only been laying about a
Off icials Order
Nine additional street lights
have been ordered for the Univer-'
sity campus and the University
Hospital area as a direct result of
the recent slaying on Observatory
University Plant Superintendent
Walter Roth, Service Enterprises
Manager Frank Shiel and several
hospital representatives ordered
the lights after making an exten-
sive survey of campus lighting fa-
cilities. Their main objective is to
eliminate any dangerous dark re-
gions, which might foster violence.
In line with this policy, lights
will be placed near the following
buildings: West Engineering An-
nex, East Medical, Simpson Me-
morial, School of Public Health,
and University Hospital.
Roth added that he does not
know when the lights will be in-
On Sale at Union
The Union lobby ticket resale
booth will be open from 9 a.m. to
noon today to receive and sell
tickets for today's Michigan-
The alumni registration booth
in the lobby will remain open from
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. to aid alumni in
locating friends and classmates.
Outlanders are apparently find-
ing Ann Arbor a pleasant haven,
for the enrollment of foreign stu-
dents at the University continues
This year's foreign enrollment
has reached 804 as compared with
781 last fall, according to M. Rob-
ert B. Klinger, assistant counselor
to foreign students. This is a
1.6 per cent rise.
THE NUMBER of countries rep-
resented this year, however. re-
mains at last year's figure of 72,
"One noticeable t r e n d in
foreign enrollment," he pointed
out, "is the greatly increased
number attending the Univer-
sity under scholarships, particu-
larly State Department scholar-
The Far East is the only area
Band Will See
Itself in Movie
The University Marching Band
will be able to see itself in action
tonight when it marches from
Harris Hall to a local theatre to
witness the official premiere of
"Here Comes the Band," a movie
featuring the Marching Band it-
The movie short, filmed last
year both on the campus in May
and during the Michigan-North-
western game last fall is "an ex-
citing production in view of the
fact that it is not propaganda but
a factual picture of the band or-
ganization," Prof. William Revelli
of the music school said.
The short gives a "play-b.play"
account of the workings of the
Marching and Concert Bands from
auditions through Marching Band
appearances on the gridiron be-
tween halves. Detail on the or-
ganization of the band, the vari-
ous instruments that are used and
how rehearsals are planned and
carried out is included.
The movie will start off Band
Week which will be climaxed Oct.
13 at the Michigan-Indiana game
when 100 high school bands join
with the Marching Band in a
mass performance at half-time.
Those members of the band
who were here last year are par-
ticularly anxious to see the pic-
ture, Revelli said. The entire
Marching Band plans to march
to the theatre at 6:45 p.m. today
from Harris Hall.
Latin Party Slated
For Newman Club
Spanish music, dancing, and
entertainment will be featured at
the Latin American party to be
held from 9 p.m. until midnight
today at the Newman Club.
Dolores Rodriquez will present a
piano solo and Oscar and George
Lince will sing native songs.
Mat. 'til 5 P.M. - 30c
Nights, Sun. - 44c
in which there has been a de-
crease in enrollment, the number*
of Orientals decreasing by 25. This
loss, of course, is attributable to
China, where there has been a
loss of one-third.
ON THE OTHER hand, such
Far Eastern countries as Thailand
and Indonesia are better repre-
sented this year.
As for Japan, there has been a
slight decrease due to the fact
that theArmy Program is distri-
buting the students more widely
among American colleges. And
battle-torn Korean registration
has dropped from 10 to 8.
Europe and Africa, however,
provided the largest percentage
of increase-from 118 to 144,
while Latin America, the Near
East, and the British Common-
wealth have also shown in-
Countries which have shown a
decrease in total student enroll-
ment, with the figures indicating
the change in the number of stu-
dents as compared to last fall,
are: Canada (6), China (46' In-
dia (10), Japan (9), Iraq (5),.
Greece (3) and Iran (7).
* * *
AN INCREASE in enrollment
has been shown by students from
Columbia (7), Germany (4), Tur-
key (11), Thailand (10), Philip-
pines (2), Brazil (8), Great Bri-
tain (8), Mexico (8), Venezuela
(1), Finland (8), Hong Kong (8),
and The Netherlands (4).
Students enrolled from countries
not represented last fall are those
from Afghanistan, Ceylon, Cyprus,
Guatemala, Indonesia, Ethiopia,
and Macao. Countries which no
longer have students at the Uni-
versity are Haiti, Hondurus, Sierra
Leona and Uruguay.
Especially noteworthy is the
number of displaced persons of
whom 27 are now completely
without a country, while 15, who
still list their former countries,
are for practical purposes state-
These are non-Communists from
Eastern Europe who left after the
war because they were not in sym-
pathy with the present regime,
Klinger explained. Chief among
these are from Czechoslovakia.
CED Starts Probe
Discrimination in private hous-
ing and barber shops will be in-
vestigated by the Committee to
End Discrimination, it was decided
at the group's first meeting yes-
No definite program can be
mapped out for CED until all in-
terested campus organizations
send representatives to its meet-
ings, according to Judy Levine, '52,
acting chairman. Miss Levine also
urged all students interested in
the CED's aims to attend its next
meeting. The room and date will
be announced in the DOB.
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
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style. Open till 6:00 p.m. Sam's
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READ 'EM & REAP
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Write to Student Periodical Agency,
330 Municipal Ct. Bldg., or Phone
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BABY PARAKEETS-Also mated pair.
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BUS. AD. and other students may re-
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OTHERS TRY TO IMITATE IT
But there's only one
OFFICIAL MICHIGAN RING
See it! Buy it!
BURR-PATS, 1209 S. "U" )5
EVERGREENS: Low prices while moving
Spreading Juniper, 24-36"-$1.95
Upright Juniper, 3-4 ft.-$1.95
Spreading Dwarf Pine, 2 ft.-$1.95
See M. Lee, 1208 Chem. Bldg. mornings
Sample Plants, 1222 Wash. Hts. Ph. 8574
RENT A COMPTOMPTER CALCULATOR
-Bus. Ad., Math, maor. Don't use
your fingers, use a comp. Low rates.
Call 2-9716. )24
USED LP RECORDS-10" Straus Salome
(L-Juba Welitch, $1.50; 12" Tchai-
kovsky violin concerto in D-major,
Symphony No. 6; Bizet Carmen; Boro-
din Poloutsian Dances; South Pacific;
Schubert Symphony No. 1. $2.75 each.
HARLEY-DAVIDSON Model 125. Like
new. Less than 4,000 miles. Nearly
one-half off. Phone 3-1511, Ext. 2494
Saturday and Sunday only. )26
FOUR-ROOM SUITE for 3-5 men. 1402
Hill. Call1after 5:30 p.m. ) iR
ATTRACTIVE four-room 3tnite for 3-5
men. 1402 Hill. Call after 5:30 p.m.
ROOMS FOR RENT
CAMPUS TOURIST HOME-Rooms by
day or week. Bath, show , television.
518 E. William St. Phone 3-8454. )2R
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ROOMS FOR RENT
TWO SPACIOUS ROOMS-Newly decor-
ated and one large double for men.
520 Thompson, call 2-0542. )8R
SINGLE ROOM FOR RENT-No land-
lord on premises, refrigerator and hot
plate privileges, shower, close to cam-
pus. Call 2-7108 or 2-9410. )12R
SMALL CHEERFUL PRIVATE ROOM-
Use of living room, breakfast and
snack privilege, exchange part-time
care of six-year-old. 3-1479 evenings.
ROOM AND BOARD
INTERESTED in eating good meals at
a frat" house on Hill St.?~ Rates are
very reasonable. Ph. 2-2245 )3X
ROSES-$1.98 per dozen. Cash and
carry, Fri. & Sat. as long as supply
lasts. Varsity Flower Shop, 1122 S.
"U". Ph. 3-4422. )3P
RIDE TO SOO October 12. Call 2-4401,
Williams Hse. Daryl Fairbanks. )4T
WANTED-Counter girls and waitresses.
Full and part-time. Apply at the
Betsy Ross Shop, Nickel's Arcade. )14H
STUDENT - For baby sitting chores,
Physician's family, in return for room,
board and small salary. Phone 2-0438.
WANTED-St'udent or student's wife
for part-time church secretary. Typ-
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K I DD ItE KA RE
RELIABLE SiTTERS available. Phone
TYPEWRITERS and Fountain Pens -
Sales, rentals, and service. Mrrill's,
314 S. State :,t. )3B
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GOOD RENTAL TYPEWRITERS now
available at Office Equipment Service
Company, 215 E. Liberty. Guaranteed
repiairservice on all makes of type-
TYPING-Experienced. Stencils, thesis
and term papers. 830 S. Main. Ph.
SINGING AND SPEECH DEVELOPMENT
-Dr. Kenneth N. Westerman, member
Research Committee. National Asso-
ciation Teachers of Singing. Studio,
303 S. State. Phone 6584. )7B
WASHING-Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also croning separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )5B
WANTED TO RENT
LIVING QUARTERS -- New faculty
member desires well furnished bach-a
elor quarters in gracious and charm-
ing private home in Ann Arbor or
near vicinity. More than one room
desirable. Please telephone Dr. Needy,
University Hospital, 2-2521, Extension
413. Day hours only. )2W
ARTS THEATER CLUB
Opens Oct. 19 with
THE SULKY FIRE
From 1 P.M.
- Lost Day Today --
,_____- GRA NTi
' .,.. 9,,.: 1:CRAIN
- Starts Sunday -
LAST DAY .
'"'KEEP 'EM SLUGGING"
SUN. thru WED
HUMPHREY A WARNER BROS
MICHAEL CU ,T1Z °"""' " .s * °
LE a P. JI
CRO OENE °
GLORIA )E N1
If you are a
and would like to work
while your husband
attends the University,
come in and see us.
READ and USE'
TODAY and SUNDAY
An Intimate Theatre
Bringing Cinema Triumphs
From All Nations
The Command Performance Picture @ of the Year...!
The story of the kid who wanted
to sit on a Queen's Throne!
323 East Washington St.
........_. _. rV
S.L. CINEMA GUILD & A.I.M.
AN S.L. CINEMA GUILD SCOOP!
DIRECT FROM NEW YORK
_ -. - E
ka s ie iO iIE
; ' '+ a
p l * sM
World's Greatest Marching Band
R.K.O.'s Splendid Production
"HERE COMES THE BAND"
Of course it's your own
U. of M. Band . .
COME AND BE PROUD!
FILMED IN ANN ARBOR
THE ARTS THEATER CLUB
cordially invite you to attend their
.~. - ~1
h O U
al: 209% E2AsT WASHINGTON
TONIGHT at 8:30
Meet our new professional company.
ENTERTAINMENT - REFRESHMENTS - NO ADMISSION CHARGE
Come out and hear your favorite music
at the ANCHOR INN ...
-'-.-- RUDYARD KIPUNG'S
ST WITCHNCDl TE POGG
" SnopPY c°ffl86Y1 l'
Witha lk Qvian, p
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WSW E 9
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V N I