THE MIClIGAN D1AILY
" TMMSDAY, OCTOBER 16, foil
In U. S.-Denmark
(Continued from Page 1)
mark has made it hard for parents
to have their sons and ddughters
in the universities, though there
is some scholarship aid, he de-
About one-fourth of medical stu-
dents in Denmark are women.
Though they marry early, most of
them remain active professionally,
Dr. Meulengracht observed.
"Confidence in the female doc-
tor has increased immensely. But
there are some fields in which
they do not seem to have the
same natural ability as a male
doctor-such as surgery and
country practice," he said.
Public health administration in
Denmark is more strongly organ-
ized than in the United States,
particularly in nutrition and epi-
demic matters. "Of course, we are
just one state and you are a
complication of forty-eight," he
GHOST TAKES A RIDE:
Airplane Pilots Found Prone
To Second, Third Accidents
Britain Strives Britain Strives
By The Associated! Press
NEW YORK-A psychological
"ghost" apparently rides with an
airplane pilot after a crack-up,
making him more liable to have
another one soon.
This possibility is seen in a four-
year wartime study of 70,0000 ma-
jor airplane crashes made by Dr.
Daniel Horn, psychologist who
served with the Medical Safety
Branch, Flying Safety Division, of
Army Air Force headquarters at
Langley Field, Va. Dr. Horn now
is director of field surveys for the
American Cancer Society.
"This psychological ghost could
be the memory," he said, "olf the
previous accident which makes the
pilot tense and possibly less, effi-
cient in meeting a new emer-
gency. If such an effect does ex-
ist, it is important because it in-
dicates Ways of helping pilots
overcome it and avoid more acci-
"The same thing might be true
of automobile accidents," he said.
Dr. Horn found that pilots who
had just had an accident were
nearly 10 times more likely to have
Tryouts Pose Today
Tryouts for all staffs of the Gar-
goyle will gather to have their
Ensian pictures taken at 4:00 p.m.
today in the Student Publications
Tryouts on the Daily Business
Staff will report at 5:00 p.m. for
another one in the next 30 days
than were accident-free pilots.
For the Army Air Forces as a
whole, the accident rate was six
major crashes per month per
1,000 pilots. But for each 1,000
pilots who had one accident, 55 1
would have another within a
month. In the second month, 48
out of the 1.000 would have a sec-
ond crash. In the third month, 42
would crash again.
But after a year's time, the pil-
ots with one accident were only
slightly more likely to have one
than pilots who never had cracked
up. This indicated that the
"ghost" disappeared within a,
Dr. Horn said he would like to
see experiments with "truth"
drugs to induce a semi-hypnotic
state in pilots after a crash. "This
way," he said,'"they could be made
to talk freely, re-living the expe-
rience and getting rid of any ten-
sion or fear."
Other possibilities of prevent-
ing "repeater" accidents, he said,
Permanent grounding, a very
drastic step; temporary grounding,
but this would not enable a pilot
to regain confidence quickly; re-
stricted or supervised flying, as
co-piloting for a time.
In commercial flying, however,
there may be the additional com-
plication of pilots' wanting to fly
again as soon as possible to main-
The University will play host
to a national conference on
"Psychological Diagnosis a n d
Counselling of the Adult Blind" to
be held here Nov. 17 to 19, it was
Under the sponsorship of the
Bureau of Psychological Services,
the conference will be attended by
approximately 200 delegates from
welfare agencies, Veterans Admin-
istration, vocational agencies, in-
dustrial personnel offices, and
others dealing with research on
the problems of the blind.
Top speakers for the conference
will include Michael J. Shortley,
director, Office of Vocational Re-
habilitaion, F e d e r a 1 Security
Agency, Washington, D. C.; Dr.
Berthold Lowenfeld, director of
educational research, American
Foundation for the Blind, New
York; Dr. Thomas Garrett, chief,
rehabilitation division, Veterans
Administration, Washington, D.C.;
Donald Dtabelstein, assistant di-
rector, office of Vocational Re-
habilitation, Washington, D.C.;'
and Dr. Jacob Levine, Clinic of
Alcoholics, Hartford, Conn.
Ping Pong, Contest
A ping pong tournament, to be
held from 7 to 8:30 p.m. every day
for the next three weeks, is being
sponsored by the International
Registration for the tournament
includes 36 players who will com-
pete for the three prizes being of-
fered by the Center.
'We Work or Want'
Is Government View
(Continued from Page 1)
wives also have to use coupons for
such things as towels and curtains.
The British people are under-
standably a little threadbare now-
It is also understandable why
the issue of long versus short
skirts has already been decided
here in favor of the latter.
Austerity isn't an easy thing for
people who have lived under it
since 1940. But distress and cyni-
cism are not much in evidence.
Britons on the whole seem to be
resigned to the fact thathcontin-
ued sacrifices are inevitable.
They also seem determined that,
if necessary, they'll pull them-
selves through on their own-an
atttitude reminiscent of June,
What Britons think of the Mar-
shall Plan is an unknown factor.
The Government, of course, is
keenly interested in it. But there
is an occasional call for Britain to
find "the way out" through coop-
eration within the Empire.
The London Evening Standard
says editorially :
"If the British people are re-
luctant to accept this (the Mar-
shall Plan) way, if-as they do-
they regard it as a moral impossi-
bility to accept a single dollar
more in direct loan from America,
it is not from failure to recognize
the generous and sincere motives
wvhich prompted the making of
the first loan. It is because Brit-
ain's dependency on the dollar is
an unnatural dependency, incom-
patible with her own self-respect;
and because there is an alterna-
tive way, through the sterling
area and the Empire, by which
true, lasting and sovereign pros-
perity can be restored."
But with the Marshall and all
other aid plans still in the theo-
retical stage, life in Britain goes
on as cheerfully as it can on ra-
tions. People throng the race
tracks, theatres, movie houses and
pubs, though in the last they now
find a beverage whose only saving
grace is its wetness. People still
smile and pipe "cheerio," looking a
little weary at times, but display-
ing an air of quiet grit, which they
There is plenty of griping about
the present state of things, but
most of it is done with a grin and
closed out with a laugh. ,
A middle-aged Scotehman says:
"We're allowed only two vices-
smoking and driving our motor
cars. And pretty soon we won't
even be able to drive." (All unes-
sential driving will be banned
starting in January. As for cigar-
ettes the better brands cost 65
cents a pack.)
A building contractor discloses
that at a recent luncheon meet-
ing wit-f his associates "we talked
of nothing but food."
The remark of this nature most
often heard is "What a country!",
usually in connection with discus-
tion of the latest austerity cut or
of all the cuts to date.
But as Britons look ahead to the
cold months, when there'll be lit-
tle fuel for interior heating, they
still joke about the weather.
"We had a beautiful summer
here, says a Yorkshireman. He
smiles wanly. "It probably means
we're in for a terrible winter."
Gilbert and Sullivan ...
The Gilbert and Sullivan So-
ciety will hold a meeting for try-
outs and also a choral rehearsal
at 7:30 today at the League.
Candidates for the lead parts
are asked to be prepared to sing
a Gilbert and Sullivan selection,
preferably from the "Mikado."
* * *
Arthur Young, former vice-
president in charge of industrial
relations for the United States
Steel Corporation, will speak on
the subject, "The Challenge of
Industrial Relations Today" at
4 p.m. in Rm. 1025, Angell Hall.
* 4 * '*
Divinity Talk.. ..
"Man's Dilemma-God's Deliv-
erance" is the topic of a talk by
Bob Finley, Chicago University di-
vinity student, to be presented at
7:30 p.m. today in Lane Hall.
The meeting is sponsored by
Michigan Christian Fellowship
and is open to all students.
* * *
S.L. Committee . . .
The Cultural and Educational
Committee of the Student Leg-
islature will meet at 5 p.m. to-
day in the Legislature offices,
Em. 308, the Union, for organi-
Lithuanians Club ...
The Lithuanians Club will hold
its first meeting of the semester
at 7:15 today in the League.
The Club was started last Feb-
ruary to give University students
of Lithuanian heritage an oppor-
tunity to meet socially as well as
Meetings are scheduled for the
first and third Thursday of each
month. Refreshments will be
Boots and Spurs ...
Boots and Spurs, men's rid-
ing club, will meet to go riding
at 7 p.m. today on the steps
of the Union.
The meeting will be open t
all equestrian-minded men on
campus. There will be an hour
of group instruction.
* * *
Sociedad His panica...
La Sociedad Hispanica will meet
at 8 p.m. today at the Union to
11 A.M.-1:30 P.M. 5-7 P.M.
"Known for Good Food"
338 Maynard Street
Polonia Club Open House
Date-Saturday, Oct. 18
I What To Wear-Jeans
hear Mexican student Juan Fran-
yutti describe colleges in Mexico
and give his impressions of col-
lege life here.
* * *
Speaker's Smoker .. .
Leonard A. Keller, faculty
member of the business admin-
istration school, will speak on
"Management - Union Rela-
tions" at a speaker's smoker at
8 p.m. today in the Union Ter-
* * *
An informal tea, open to all
students, will be held at 4:30 p.m.
today in the International Center.
Hostesses for the tea will be
Mrs. Raleigh Schorling and Mrs.
J. B. Kenna.
Continuous from 1 P.M.
REEDS - STRINGS
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132
LI NDSA Y
HOUSE OF VAUGHAN
PICK-UP PLATTER PRINTS
On Friday, Oct. 17... 8:30 - 12:00 P.M,
COEDS: If some strange man accosts you with a written invi-
tation for this dance, he is not "sticking you up," but "picking
HOOT MON - An optimistic Scotch-
man hopes he can find 2 Minnesota
tickets and 30 Ohio State tickets. Got
any tips, trades or transactions? Call
McGregor at 4546 between 5:30 and
6 any day. )46
URGENTLY NEEDED: One ticket of
any variety to - Minnesota game.
J. F. Judge, Law Club, D-22. )30
BAWLIN' BOB screamsfor 2-3 tickets
for Minnesota. Bonus. Bob Wagner
at 2-2800 after 5. )60
WANTED to purchase two or more tick-
ets for Minnesota game. Call Claude
Batuk, 5400 after 7:00 p.m. )74
GRADUATE' STUDENT searching for
nlace to keep grand piano, using at
ours convenient to owners. Write
Francelia Whitfield, 4895 Saline Road.
WANTED TO BUY 2 tickets to the
Minnesota game. Scalpers need not
apply. Call 2-7661. )71
WANTED up to 8 tickets, in pairs, for
Michigan-Minnesota game. Telephone
BOARD for remainder of fall term
desired by Grad student. Phone 2-
0197 evenings. )2
DRIVING to New York City October
19th. Two passengers to share ex-
penses. Occupant 1162 Ware Court,
Willow Run, ) 69
DRIVING TO EVANSTON Saturday?
Will share driving and expenses. Call
Hugh Kennedy, 2-6692, 1001 Forest.)36
RIDE wanted to Northwestern game
for two. Call Bezso Sekely, 5806. )65
WANTED TO RENT
OPPORTUNITY to house possible fu-
ture president of the United States-
John McCarvel, Jr., age 6 months -
by renting an apartment or house
to his non-drinking, non-smoking
parents, while his father, veteran and
senior law student completes his
course. Phone 2-6058 or write 501
WANTED-Men or women pinsetters at
Women's Athletic Building bowling
alleys. Evenings 7:00-9:00. Call Marge
Dangel, 2-4561 after 4:00. )70
LOST AND FOUND
LOST Friday, Football Ticket Sec. 25,
Row 59, Seat 12. Please call Kim 9027.
LOST: Raincoat. Last Wednesday from
2215 Angell. Phone Ted K. at 2-7365
or return to English Office. )67
LOST-Brown leather wallet, King Cole
Dance. Please return valuables, Jackie
Heyman, 261 Jordan Hall. Reward )68
LOST-Lady's gold Bulova wrist watch.
Campus area. Call Jeanne Lindsey,
2-2281. Reward. )26
SQUARE-FACED ELGIN wristwatch
with black leather spring band -
probably in Natural Science Building
Saturday evening. Return to For-
estry School Office. Reward. )43
DARK SHELL-RIMMED GLASSES lost
Wednesday, second floor, Women's
Room, Angell Hall. Reward. Call
FOUND, one Parker pen. Stamped with
name "Judy Babbitt". Contact Carol
1050 Natural Science. )14
NEED a practice piano. Will pay rea-
sonably. Call 2-4621 6 to 7. )55
GOLD TIE CLASP with initials "HLW",
Saturday morning near South U. Re-
ward. Phone 5128. )50
STUDENT WASHING and IRONING by
experienced laundress. Phone 5193.
HORSES BOARDED. $30 - $40. The
Hackamore. 3351 N. Maple Rd. Phone
BY ESTABLISHED tradition we do all
types of sewing, alterations, formal
restyling. Hildegarde Sewing Shop.
116 E. Huron. Phone 24669. )29
HOOVER SPECIALIST, SERVICE and
sales. Buy through Goodyear, store.
For service call A. A. 2-0298. W. O.
Taylor, 1612 Brooklyn, Ann Arbor.)32
MEN'S USED Clothing bought and sold
at Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )45
INDIA MOTORCYCLE SALES now do-
ing business in its new location. Serv-
ice on ali makes. Reasonable prices.
207 W. Liberty. Phone 2-1748. )6
BRAND NEW Millen transmitter-ex-
citer with tubes, and National FBXA
short-ware receiver. Sell or trade for
35mm. camera. Fred Remley, 202
Michigan House. 2-4401. )21
"SILVER KING" TROMBONE with
case. Recently overhauled. Excellent
playing condition. Call Jack, 2-7293,
1037 Olivia. )75
BLACK TAILS, size 36-37, complete
outfit, shirt, vest, collars, $35. A bar-
gain. Phone Ypsi,.3143J-1 collect. )53
STOP LOOKING ! Here's the car you
want - 1910 Ford convertible. Call
Al, 4211. )12
TWO TICKETS to Patrice Munsel con-
cert, first balcony. Price $2.40 each.
Call 2-4561, Rm. 396. )20
TUXEDO - worn only twice - size
39 long. Call 7863 between 7 and 9
p.m. Ask for Allan. )58
TWO MEN'S SPORT coats. Good con-
dition. Sizes 37-38. Call Gene, 218
Adams House, 2-4401. After 7 p.m.)22
ROYAL Portable typewriter, good con-
dition. Also two good used hotplates.
Call 2-7412, 12-1 p.m. )72
TWO MEN'S SUITS, size 38-39, 1 rain-
coat, good condition. Call 9723 after
6 p.m. )18
ACCORDIAN, 4 shift Italian "Mores-
chi" for sale. Any reasonable offer
accepted. Phone 2-2366, 1-5 p.m. )5
RADIO, 5-tube Delco broadcast, short-
wave bands. Plays like new. Price
$15.00. Phone 2-2366, 1-5 p.m. )57
JAVA SPARROWS, society, strawberry,
and zebra finches, canaries, and para-
keets. 562 South 7th, phone 5330. )40
GRAY flannel winter coat, medium size,
excellent condition. Call 2-5631. Vir-
ginia Moore. )54
ONE cabinet model radio, one table
model combination, one cabinet mod-
el combination. Call 4489. )15
Conn tenor sax, gold lacquer, good con-
dition. Phone 2-5553 (Denny Booth)
after 6:15 p.m. )19
" Special Events
WHY TAKE A CHANCE.
Place your reservation now for
CHARLES H. BAYLESS, Mgr. Photography Dept.
n44STATE DRUG COMPANY
Phone 4344 Corner State and Packard
We print 'em'all
No job too large or small.
Programs - Tickets
Stationery - Announcements
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132
Read and Use
The Daily Classifieds
The following com-
lete operas are now
vailable on records.
LA BOHEME ..........................Puccini
LA TRAVIATA .........................Verdi
LUCIA DI LAMMERMOOR ...........Donizetti
Gold or Silver Kid
Sizes 5-10 AAA to B
FOR MEN ...
Patent leathers are correct for either
"Tux or Tails." Just received a full
size run in widths B to D.
I _.r I