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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 24, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-11-24

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

I'U TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY SU N

MAY, NOVEMBER 24= 1946

Foreign Student Enrollment
Greatest in Scientific Courses

I

A comparatively large enrollment
of students from other countries is
.lso found in the fields of law and
education.
Jdergraduates Outnumbered
In every field except engineering,
the number of graduate foreign stu-
dents exceeds the number of under-
graduates.
The large.t number of students
from a single country studying in
any one field are the 29 Indian stu-
dents who are enrolled in the chemi-
cal engineering department.
China runs a close second with 15
students studying mechanical engi-
neering at the University.
Post-Graduate Work
High on the list of foreign students
concentrated °n a particular field of
study are the 19 doctors doing post-
graduate work in thoracic surgery
and X-ray.
Forestry ranks among the top ten
fields in size of foreign student en-
rollinent with 14 students from other
countries enrolled in this school of
the University.
Engineering Fields
Eight Turkish students are study-
ing mechanical engineering, and eight
more students from various other
countries are doing work in thefield
of naval archiecture and marine en-
gineering.
Total numbers of foreign students
from all countries enrolled in the
fields of engineering are mechanical
engineering, 50; chemical engineer-
ing, 39; and civil engineering, 14.
Total numbers from all countries in
other fields are public health, 21;
medicine, 14; chemistry, 13; law, 10.
Sponsor Will Speak
To Polish Students
A talk by Mrs. Carleton F. Wells,
ponsor on club activities will high-
Jght the meeting of Polonia Society
t 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Interna-
ional Center.
An election will also be held to fill
he office of president, made vacant
by the resignation of Edward Kozera.
Singing and refreshments will com-
)lete the program.
Membership in the Society is open
to all students of Polish descent.
Hold Those Bonds!

TB Seals Sent'
To U.S. Homes
Christmas Campaign
Begins Tomorrow
Millions of families . throughout
Michigan and the Urnited States will
receive letters starting tomorrow,
sealed with a little one-inch picture
of a lamplighter.
The letters will contain a sheet of
the National Tuberculosis Associa-
tion's 1§46 Christmas seals, which
they will be asked to buy.
The campaign against tuberculosis
has been supported both in the state
and nationally, by the sale of Christ-
mas Seals for nearly 40 years. Their
purchase gives support to a campaign
to control the disease which causes
the greatest number of deaths among
young people between 15 and 35. Tu-
berculosis kills at the rate of one per-
son every ten minutes.
The Michigan Tuberculosis Asso-
ciation has been at work since 1908
on a program of education and con-
trol and working for the provision of
public funds.
Among the services which have
been set up in the state by the Christ-
mas Seal are education through
schools, industries, clinics, posters
and libraries.
1s. Shares Dearth
Of Atomuc Materials
Only by international cooperation
can the United States get enough
raw materials for peaceful harnessing
of atomic energy, Prof. K. K. Landes,
chairman of the geology department,
believes.
This country is in no position to
wage an extensive atomic -war, he
said, pointing out that the greatest
known supplies of raw materials for
atomic energy are far removed from
the United States in Central Africa,
India, and near the Arctic Circle in
Canada. If i; is any consolation, he
added, these supplies are likewise at
considerable distance from the in-
dustrial centers of the other big
powers.

PHOTOGRAPHERS ACCOMPANY MR. LEWIS - Sporting a cane,
John L. Lewis, mine workers' chief, has the company of still and mo-
tion picture photographers as he strolls for two downtown Washington,
D.C. blocks, from United Mine Workers headquarters to a hotel for
lunch. Lewis accepted without comment a court summons to answer
a contempt of court citation Monday.
MICHIGAN SURVEY:
State Citizens Pay 288 Taxes

IOUT THAR
... at the Village
EDITOR'S NOTE: Items for this column7
are compiled and written by student
veterans of willow Village.
Concert . .
Tnere will be a concert of classical
recordings at 3 p.m. today at West
Lodge. Recordings of Schubert, Mo-
mart, and Franck will be played with
commentaries by Weldon Wilson.
Football Pictures .. *
Movies of last week's Michigan-
Wisconsin football game will be
shown at 6:45 p.m. today at West
Lodge.
Worship Service .. .
The Christ Fellowship Group will
meet for worship, service at 4 p.m.
today at West Court Community
Building. The service will be led by
Rev. J. Edgar Edwards.
* * *
Church Plaits ..
Plans for projected interdenomi-
national church services, a nursery
during services, and forums will be
discussed at an informal meeting
open to all at 8:15 p.m. today at West
Court.
* * *
Coming Events .. .
Basketball games in the inter-dor-
mitory tournament will start at 6:30
p.m. Monday.
Rev. J. Edgar Edwards will give
personal coanselling to those who
desire it at 8 p.m. Monday at West
Lodge.
The fencing club will meet at 7:30
p.m. Tuesday at West Lodge.
Mexican Film
1 Be Shown
"Mexican Holiday," a color film
travelogue which broke attendance
records at Carnegie Hall last year,
will be shown Wednesday at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre by Rob-
ert Friers, travel film producer re-
cently returned from Mexico.
The film pesents a complete bor-
der-to-border survey of the country,
featuring scenes of the eruption and
lava flow of Paracutin Volcano, one
of Mexico's greatest tourist attrac-
tions.
"Holiday in Cuba," the sequel to
"Mexican Holiday," will be shown
December 4, with a commentary by
Friers. IUorse-racing and boating
scenes are included in the film.
Friers, a graduate of the University,
often interrupted his school work to
make trips to distant places. Once,
on a bet, he hitch-hiked around the
world on $82.00. He has made sev-
eral photographic expeditions to
Mexico, Central and South America,
and is recognized as an authority on
Latin America. His two film' shows
are being given under the auspices of
La Sociedad Hispanica.
Tickets may be purclased at the
box office of the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.

Supper Custom
To Be Revived
Reviving a pre-war custom, the In-
ternational Center will serve Sunday
night supper to foreign students and
friends at 6:30 p.m. today and on all
succeeding Sundays.
The regular Sunday evening pro-
gram will folow at 7:30 p.m. in Rm.
316 of the Union, and will be open to
the public.
David Hildinger, boogie-woogie
pianist, will highlight this week's
program. A film, "The Development
of American Music" will also be
shown.
Plans for the supper and program
have been under the direction of the
International Students Committee
program division consisting of Wil-
liam Correa India), Marcus Crap-
sey (United States), and Turan Mus-
kara (Turkey).
r .
~~%g~X

Michigan taxpayers are paying 288
different taxes to the state, local
and national government, according
to Henry Steffens, director of the
Michigan Survey.
Steffens said that most of the
taxes are passed on to the ultimate
consumer, including those paid in-
directly.
"Business and industry act as mere
collection agencies," he declared, but
"the ultimate consumer in purchas-

ing for use rather than re-sale, can-
not avoid paying all taxes levied
against the commodity prior to the
time of the retail purchase."
Pointing out that governmental
revenue last year in M i c h i g a n
amounted to approximately $550 for
each man, woman and child, stef-
fens estimated that each taxpayer
spends 25 to 40 per cent of his gross
earnings for government.

CASSIFIED ADVERTISING

f LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Wednesday, Nov. 27 at 8:30 P.M.
RQBERT FRIERS
Presents America's Fastest, Funniest.
COLOR FILM TRAVELOGUES
"MEXICAN HOLIDAY OF '46"
fl Tickets 50c and 75c, plus tax - NOW ON SALE
"Robert Friers gives as lively and interesting a travelogue
as we've ever seen." -CHICAGO HERALD-AMERICAN.
Auspices Sociedad Hispanica
"L".o "o <"" <""" <"> *"" <""> "">>

LOST AND FOUND
WILL PERSON who traded field coats with
me Thurs., Nov. 21, at George's Grill
contact me at Box 2, Michigan Daily,)24
LOST: Man's Bulova wrist watch between
State and South Division Wednesday
night. Call 2-6767. Reward. )83
LOST: Gray gabardine topcoat bearing la-
bel of "Heavenrichs, Saginaw" in League
on Nov. 21. Reward. Bernard Stone. Ph.
3097, 532 Packard. )
LOST: My Naval officer's overcoat was
traded for a civilian coat at Union Wed-
nesday, Nov. 20. Box 47, Michigan Daily.
) 17
LOST: History 173 notes, left in West Gal-
lery AMH, Nov. 19. Finder please call
Don Schiller, 7331. )6
LOST: strayed, r'idget black female cocker
spaniel, from 1395 Enfield Court, Willow
Village. Reward. )18
LOST: Brown initialed rosary beads, on
campus or in private car picking up stu-
dents Nov. 15 at State. Call Chrystal,
7237. )84
LOST: Diamond ring. Sentimental value.
Between E. Med and State St. Reward.
Call Frances Don 23119. )10

BUSINESS SERVICES
ELECTROLUX VACUUM CLEANERS
Sales - John Jadwin - Service
855 Tappan Phone 2-7412 or 2-2683
)41
TYPEWRITERS, office machines cleaned,
repaired. Work guaranteed. Three-day
service. Calculators sold and rented.
Pick-up and delivery, Office Equipment
Service Co., ill S. 4th Ave., 2-1213. )26
MIDWAY Bicycle shop, 322 E. Liberty. We
have rebuilt used bikes for sale. Your
bike can be expertly repaired also. )56
CHUMLEE'S
FREE DELIVERY of your favorite sand-
wiches and beverages. Every day but
Monday. 6 p.m. to 2 a.m. Phone 2-6429.
WAGON JOBBERS - DISTRIBUTORS -
Add our fast-selling line of guaranteed
automotive supplies. Selling to Serv-
ice Stations, Garages, and Fleet Owners.
Repeat business excellent. For details
write H. E. Jackson, clo C. J. Gillman
Company, 220 Morton Center Bldg.,
Richmond, Indiana. )5

FOR SALE

ATTENTION fraternities, league houses,
sororities! The U. of M. Forestry Club
will take orders for high grade Christ-
mas trees, moderate price, up to 8 feet
in spruce or red pine, or to 20 feet in
balsam. Phone University Extension
463, 6:30 to 9:31) evenings all week for
information and orders. All trees fur-
nished by Forestry Associates Inc., Hart,
Michigan. )87
ONE SEASON ticket Choral Union Con-
cert Series. Call 22001. )20
7 FT. LAMINATED hickory "splitkein'
skis, cable bindings, new poles and size
8 ski-boots. Also ladies skates, size 7.
Call Ypsi 3132-W. )
ARTISTS MODEL tenor banjo $25, Box 333
Michigan Daily. )11
TAILORING and SEWING
CUSTOM MADE CLOTHES-Formals-Re-
modeling-Alterations. "Bring your sew-
ing problems to us." Hildegarde Shop,
116 E. Huron, 2-4669. )45

EE'verybody
D A N I E.L G RE EN
SLIPPERS
* THE SLIPPER illustrated
comes in Heaven Blue or
Blossom Pink.
5.50
Other styles in other colors
are available.
BROOiINS
Smart S~hoei
108 E. Washington Ph. 2-2685

f'

!

She wears a NEMO
because she's Smart!

TRANSPORTATION

WANTED: Ride to Escanaba or vicinity by
two male students on Dec. 20. Will share
expenses and driving. )27
WANTED: Ride for two to Grand Rapids
after five P. M. Wednesday. Share ex-
penses. Call Mrs. Van Husen at 4121
Ext. 308. )2
WANTED: Ride to Cadillac or Grand Rap-
ids on Tuesday afternoon November 26.
Will buy gasoline. J. A. Yearnd, 307
Fletcher Hall. Phone 4121, Ext. 103 and
leave message. )3

(l

~ll liii
Ii~~i~i

WANTED

'
;

BASKET BALL manager and players for
city league. Call Harold, 8815. )13
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A better
price paid. Sam's Store, 122 . Wash-
ington St. )14
WANTED: Ride to Atlanta, Ga., Dec. 20.
Married couple. Share expenses, reliable
driver. Wendell Jackson, 3560 W-2, 1605
Monson Ct., W.R. )40
DISHWASHERS for noon and evening
meals wanted by Phi Sigma Kappa, 1043
Baldwin. Call house manager 26500 )16
BOY TO WORK in fraternity house kit-
chen for meals. 2-3 hours per day. Call
26824. )1

s
r

MISCELLANEOUS

THE Rosicrucian Fellowship, Mt. Ecclesia,
Oceanside, California suggest the follow-
ing books for Christmas Gifts to your
friends or to yourself: "Mystery of the
Great Opera," "Ancient and Modern In-
itiation," 'Free Masonry and Catholi-
cism," 'In the Land of the Living Dead,"
"The Mystical Interpretation of Christ-
mas." For information call 2-1507. )52

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, T N .I~ U UK Y UI ~ I U . ~ . ~ A w ear t i 5 in h l n thIIltt i d e

I-_ -_ SY THE CIHECOLOR PROCESS

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