100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

September 21, 1949 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-09-21

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

WAGE T~

\ - i

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

,

f :?.DNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1949

THE MICHIGAN DAILY '1 WEJ)NE8DAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 194%

Early
* * * *

Students

Crow

* * * *

Enrollment Expected To Hit

20,000;Vet Number Drops
Early returning students flooded the campus this week, getting
lost in the freshman orientation program but still giving the im-
pression that they were eager to get things moving.
Officials anticipate an enrollment of 20,500 students, a drop of
800 from last fall. Six Extension Service Centers throughout the state
will take care of an additional 2,300.
THE NUMBER OF VETERANS is expected to decline from last
year's 11,007 to approximately 8,000 and 5,000 of those students will
still have expenses paid by the government.
Officials of the International Center expect about 650
foreign students, a slight decline from last year's 730 students.
Sunday afternoon found the New Women's Dorm, where many
of the freshmen are living, a bedlam of suitcases, hatboxes, teddy-
bears and fond parents.
FRESHMAN MEN moving into the quads found the housing
situation eased a little and many of the 850 places reserved for
single men at Willow Run will probably not be taken.
However, married students are still finding apartments hard
to get, and as yet no one has reported finding an "Apartment for
Rent" sign.
The campus itself was submerged beneath a rush of activity.
Orientation Week activities began Monday for 5,250 new students.
Freshman, and transfer students scurried about with their harassed
taking an assortment of examinations, physical and intellectual,
and getting the Cook's Tour of University buildings.
But in general the students - looked like they were ready to go
about the job of getting an education in an orderly and businesslike
way. As Mrs. R. E. Calahan of the Office of Student Affairs com-
mented, "They really seem enthusiastic."
LINE UP FOR PERMITS:

TRAVELING LIGHT-Sigma Nu Jim Carlson heads for his
"Home Away from Home" after a long summer. Independents
and Greek letter students were on campus in large numbers well
before registration started.

-i

WELCOME TO ANN ARBOR
To the new Students - Welcome!
To the "Old" - Welcome Rack!
RAMSEY-CANFIELD, Inc.
are well equipped to take care of your
PRINTING REQUIREMENTS

Driving Ban Goes Into Effect Monday

Student driving will be illegal
after 8 a.m. Monday if automobile
owners take to the wheel without
University driving permits.
Although restrictions are not in
force this week, applicants are al-
ready lining up to secure those
vital permits outside John Gwin's
office in the Office of Student
Try FOLLETT'S First
USED BOOKS
at
BARGAIN PRICES

" STATIONERY
" TICKETS
" POSTERS
" PROGRAMS

* INVITATIONS
OF ALL KINDS
" BOOKLETS
* HANDBILLS
* BUSINESS FORMS

RAMSAY-CANFIELD, Inc.
STATIONERS - PRINTERS - ENGRAVERS
119 E. Liberty - Phone 7900

i

ON

Affairs, 1020 Administration
Building.
GWIN, WHO IS in charge of
auto registrations, said he expect-
ed the demand for permits to de-
cline this semester. As more vet-
erans graduate, the number of
student license tags has already
decreased from a postwar peak of
4200 to last year's 3554.
This year for the first time,
married students need not se-
cure permits to drive. Students
more than 26 years old and fac-
ulty members with the rank of
teaching fellow or higher are
also exempt.
Music Lit 41
ClassesAdded
Music Literature 41, the popular
but tough course teaching the ele-
ments of symphonic music to the
uninitiated, will be expanded this
year to include an additional
hundred students, according to
Dean Earl V. Moore of the music
school.
A petitioning campaign last
spring netted several hundred stu-
dent signatures requesting that
the course be opened to more stu-
dents.
A room in the Temporary Class
Room Building has been secured
to handle the additional students,
Dean Moore said.
Now at
U LRICH'
BOTH THE NEWEST
Parker Pens

_
1

CAMPUS
Good Hotel
Accommodations
0
FIREPROOF
Every Room
Air Conditioned
WILLIAM T. MACKIE
Manager

Offers high-precision
Parker features through-
out! Only this pen and
the "51" can satisfactorily
use Superchrome Ink that
dries as you write. Also
uses other inks. Fulllcngth
hood .:. Octanium
point ... fast-action
filler. Colors: blue, red,
green, black. Stainless

I

00

L

r; '
,
,'. ,
'' r _..... . .*.d
'- ,
I

caps, choice of points. (sets, $8.75)
It's the worldls most wanted
pen, now with 14 precision
advances ... new, extra-easy
filling . . . metered ink flow
...specialsafeguards against
leaking . . . many other new
features. Choose from 7
smart colors and black. Lus-
traIn or old-

s r

7=7=

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan