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March 10, 1950 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-03-10

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

TII-WIMICTAN MIC 1ATT

LUATION RE$ULTS:

SoreigI Student Enrollment Decreased

Lie foreign student enrollment ert B. Klinger, assistant counselor
dropped 62 below last semes- to foreign students.

's record total, to bring thisf
nester's enrollment figure to 743
dents from areas outside the
ited States, according to Rob-
11i eatures
ird Display
Michigan Birds," a movie show-
the environments and habits
various birds, will be shown at
0 p.m. today in Kellogg Audi-
Lum in conjunction with a new
seum exhibit.
Vithin the Museum building,
its of the Michigan country-
e have been duplicated in order
place such birds as the Great
ie Heron in a simulated natural
Jitat.

"The entire pattern of enroll-
ment seems to point out that
scholarships by home governments
and occupying forces keep up the
level of foreign student enrollment,
while the devaluation of curren-
cies tend to bring it down," he
said.
THERE ARE 67 regions repre-
sented this year, the newest ones
being Ceylon, Gold Coast, Latvia,
Nigeria, El Salvador and Trini-
dad.
The five largest regions in point
of enrollment are Far East, with
283 students, British Common-
wealth, with 157, Latin America
with 110, Europe and Africa, with
10, and Near East with 82.
The 149 Chinese' students,
still comprise the largest group
represented, but they show a de-

- rrwn-rw-r----.- fl

FOR LENTEN
MEALS
5For a Sn4ek
For a Snack

CHICKEN-IN-A-BASKET
$1.00

or a Feast,

i ts the

Fish Chips Restaurant
Corner East Liberty and Fifth

cline from the 171 Chinese stu-
dents at the University laist
spring.
"The drop is due mainly to the
political conditions at home,"
Klinger explained, "although the
grant-in-aid program of the State
Department for Chinese students
has made it possible for many of
them to remain in school to get
their degrees."
CANADA is the second ranking
country, with 125 representatives
on campus, an increase of 14 over
last spring. There are 74 students
from India, which is 10 less than
last spring, possibly due to the
devaluation of the rupee, Klinger
said.
The sizable increases in the
number of German and Iraqian
students may be explained by
the special programs instituted
in these countries, he explained.
There are 33 German students
enrolled this semester, 23 more
than last year, and 31 students
from Iraq instead of last year's
13.
"The German student increase
is due to two programs, one spon-
sored by the Army and the other
by the State Department, Klinger
said. The Iraq increase comes from
the activity of the Iraq govern-
ment in providing scholarships, he
added.
Other countries will represented
on campus with ten or more stu-
dents are Colombia, Venezuela,
Iran, the Phillippines, Thailand,
Turkey, Greece, United Kingdom,
Egypt, France and Korea. I
SL Bureau
Offers Tax Aid
Until March 15
Irv Stenn, '51, chairman of Stu-
dent Legislature's Better Business
Bureau, yesterday urged all stu-
dents needing assistance in filling
out income tax forms to contact
him immediately.
Blank returns may be obtained
at the office of the Collector of
Internal Revenue located in Rm.
207, First National Building.
Because of the approaching
deadline Wednesday, the local of-
fice will be open from 8 a.m. to 1
p.m. Saturday and from 8 a.m. to
8 p.m. on Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday.
The bureau has extended its
hours in anticipation of a last-
minute rush of taxpayers.
Stenn, working in cooperation
with Maurice S. Hahn of the
School of Business Administration,
introduced the tax service early
this semester. More than 15 stu-
dents have already contacted us,
he said.
Texts Ready Again
Students who failed to pick up
unsold books at the IFC Book Ex-
change last month may do so from
3 to 5 p.m. today on the third
floor of the Union, assistant mana-
ger Tony Palermo said yesterday.
Ir

WAT A PIP P
THE CAPTAIN SHOUTED-
AND THE TEAM
GOT ON THE SEAM--

BUSTIN' OUT WITH
TASTY GOODNESS

-iauy--urt Sapowitch
GETS THE BOOT-Ruth Pittman, '51, is forcibly ejected from
the Michigan Union after trying to crash the front door. Bouncers
are Assistant House Manager Lindley Dean (left) and bellhop
Jack Hulburd, Grad. (right). Miss Pittman was attempting to
make final arrangements for the "Michifish" aquacade at the
Union Open House tomorrow.
* * * *
FOILED AGAIN:
Coed Foiled In A tternpt
To Crash Union Portals

TO0TSIE ROLL'S
THEIR CANDY DREAM./

'1

5
PIECES

By BOB KEITH
The Union was plunged into a
state of bedlam yesterday when
an aggressive young coed tried to
buck tradition by entering the
building through the front door.
Spotting the bold invader, Ruth
Pittman, '51, just as she was about
to cross the forbidden threshold,
several Union personnel dashed to
her side, grabbed her, and reso-
lutely shoved her back into the
cold.
Miss Pittman was dumbfounded.
"ALL I WANTED to do was look
over the Union swimming pool,"
she told the bouncers. "I'm helping
prepare the "Michifish" girl's wa-
ter ballet for the Union Open
House tomorrow afternoon," Miss
Pittman explained, "and I came
to check up on decorations."
Shaken and disturbed, Union
officials admitted that Miss
Pittman's intentions were good,
but the sight of a woman at the
front portal so appalled them
that they firmly declared it
would never happen again.
"We won't let women come
through that entrance even dur-
ing the Open House," they as-
serted.
* * *
THIS STATEMENT came as a
Church Starts
Fund AppJ,~eal
The Michigan diocese of the
Episcopal church has started its
drive for $1,000,000, Leonard Witt-
linger, '50, president of Canter-
bury Club, has announced.
The Diocesan house in Detroit'
and the Ann Arbor church have
contacted all Episcopal students'
by letters and brochures to pledge
donations.
Money collected will be used to
finance the national expansion
program of the church and to aid
the local diocese work, according
to Wittlinger.
Church officials urged all Epis-
copalians to attend a special ser-
vice at 9:30 a.m. Sunday to make
donations or pledges. If this is
impossible, students may make do-
nations at their regular services,
Wittlinger said.
Mixer at Rackham
Live entertainment will be fea-
tured at the Graduate Mixer which
is scheduled for 8:30 p.m. today in
the Assembly Hall of the Rack-
ham Building.

shock and surprise to several by-
standers. One rather shabby look-
ing individual, who identified
himself merely as "Bowery Bill,"
stepped up and challenged the
officials.
"I'll see that women have ev-
ery privilege alloted to men
from 1 to 5 p.m. tomorrow," he
declared. He took this stand be-
cause he will be "largely res-
ponsible for the Open House's
success," he said.
"I made arrangements for the
sneak preview of 'Lace It Up' and
the showing of the sound and col-
or movie 'Michigan on the March.'
And the free dancing, the swim-
ming, billiard, bowling and ping-
pong exhibitions, and the floor
show are all my work," he claimed.
Regaining their composure, the
Union officials just laughed. "It's
true that this Bowery Bill will be
at the Open House to pass out free
refreshments, but that's all," they
said.
-r--- -In-
2 r1 : 1 ::" :::::::-:: ::::: :s:sfg

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