TRlE MICHIGAN DAILY
Student Enrollment Increases
One Million Over 1940 Peak
WASHINGTON, Nov. 26, --(P)
-College enrollment for the 1947-
48 school year reached the record
total of 2,338,226, almost a million
more than the pre-war peak of
1940 and 260,131 more than a year
ago, the Federal Security Agency
Included are 1,122,738 veterans
of World War II, of whom 24,091
are women. The veterans com-
To Be Giveni
Dr. Paul M. Laporte, lecturer
on art at Olivet College, will pre-
sent an illustrated lecture on "The
Space-Time Concept in the Work
of Picasso" at 4:15 p.m. Wednes-
day in the Rackham Amphithe-
Dr. Laporte, after training and
professional practice as a painter,
completed studies in Art His-
tory, Archaeology and Philosophy
at the University of Munich.
He came to this country in 1939
after' five ,years of residence and
art research in Italy.
Works published by him include
articles in scholarly art journals
on "Cezanne and Whitman," and
"Humanism and the Contempo-
rary Primitive." He has been asso-
ciated with the filming of art
works in European galleries.
The lecture here will deal with
the more recent painting of Pi-
basso as embodying the newer
mathematical concepts of ou'r
prise 48 per cent of total enroll-
ment and their number increased
3.92 per cent over the year before.
The 1947-48 freshman crop of
592,846 is made up of 399,972 men
and 192,874 women. It represents
a sharp decrease from last year's
( record of 696,419 beginning stu-
dents, but still is far above the
pre-war high of 328,590.
The fiqures were compiled by
the agency as a result of a survey
of 1,753 schools - every institu-
ion of higher education on rec-
ord ini ths country.
The returns showed that New
York had the highest student to-
tal, 280,874, followed by Cali-
fornia, 178,663; Illinois, 163,725;
Pennsylvania, 142,280; Ohio, 142,-
279, and Texas, 122,516.
Dr. John W. Studebaker, U. S.
commissioner of education, said
the survey disclosed that about 85
per cent of colleges will continue
to accept students for the spring
semester or next fall despite al-
ready record enrollments.
Some others have halted enroll-
ments for the present and others
are accepting registrations from
Extend Shopping Hours
An extension of closing hours
to 9 p.m. for the nights of Decem-
ber 15 and 16 was agreed to by
the newly-organized State Street
Merchants Association last night.
Thirty-eight campus reailers
belong to the organization.
Santa May Appear
Here in Helicopter
Students returning from
Thanksgiving dinners to Ann Ar-
bor Friday will find the city's
lamposts decorated with Christ-
mas wreaths and holly.
The wreaths were provided by
by the Chamber of Commerce's
retail merchants division and
were put up yesterday.
A helicopter for Santa Claus.
who will appear in front of thc
County courthouse twice before
Christmas, is being barained for
by the city's Junior Chamber of
However, if they can't arrange a
helicopter Santa will have to be
contented with a plane which will
land at the Ann Arbor Airport.
The annual Christmas song-
fest also has been announced by
the junior businessmen. It will
be held in Hill Auditorium at 4
p.m. the Sunday before Christ-
Among the other projects of the
JCC are the decoration of the
Courthouse and conducting a
contest for the store and home
best decorated for the Yuletide.
Retail merchants are currently
being solicited for contributions to
the street-light decor'ating proj-
ect which will cost about $1,600.
Four Deleiates Go
To Iff Meetill.,
Four University representatives
will attend the annual meeting of
the National Interfraternity Con-
ference in New York City tomor-
row and Saturday.
Dean Erich A. Walter and As-
sociate Dean Walter B. Rea will
represent the University, while
James E. McCobb and W. Bruce
Lockwood will represent the Mich-
igan Interfraternity Council.
Civil Rights Commitee
DETROIT, Nov. 26--P)--Plans
for a statewide civil' rights com-
mittee were drawn up by repre-
sentatives of civic, social, and
religious groups in a meeting here.
Studeta s Here
lfltre~td S(Ilh~'M !Desci iptions of Dutel court life
liltser'sted selors a mhmo ho oa
f rMay A p p ly fr jo bs ia o 1pCin t d byI li'
]~Ia ~~ply h *14I)S Fariers at Lydrn and first ('di -
-1 heh of .uu POL!,~1
February and June graduates hons Q Luian and U otius ai
interested in working for 'U. amn the bin vte n i-
Civil Service will have a chance jrar.
to be interviewed for positions The display is pevoted t o the
Monday and Tuesday when Dr. contributions of th Netherlands
J. B. Green of the Naval Ord- to Western culture, and was ai-
nance Laboratory and Dr. G. R. ranged by Miss Ella M. Ilmans.
Irwin of the Naval Research Lab- the library's curator of iare book
oratory will visit Ann Arbor. Outstanding ('ontributions
The men will interview seniors T'l Dutch have m!'+ oustnd-
who would like to tak- the P-1 ing contributilns to ti fItid
Examination given by Civil Serv- humamtiEais, n]atliemath'i, s1 ience.
ice for the scientific and technical law. social science, and religious
personnel of the Potomac River toleration. Miss Hyiman' said. All
Naval Command. of the fields are represCl d in
BUSINESS AS USUAL-A stree
loop has a good supply of afterno
a strike of composing room em
newspapers. The papers emploa
of tyi(cwritten columns and pict
TEETH. REJVEAL TRO1
NEW YORK, Nov. 26-(P)-
Dentists must pay attention to a
pati"r"t'"s emotions and personality
problems as well as his teeth, says
Dr. Edward Weiss, professor of
clinical medicine at Temple Uni-
versity medical school.
Teeth "cannot be divorced from
personality," and there often are
striking connections between teeth
and emotional problems, he told
a meeting of the First District
Dental Society here.
Dr. Weiss is director of research
in psychosomatic medicine-deal-
ing with the influence of emotions
on health-for the National Com-
mittee of Mental Hygiene.
The human mouth, be said, is
psychologically very Important,
being directly or symbolically re-
lated to the major human in-
stincts and passions.
Dentists and surgeons should
t corner newsvendor in Chicago's
oon newspapers on hand, following
aployes against six Chicago daily
yed a method of photo engraving
prepare their patients psycholog-
ically, and also try to diagnose
emotional conflicts which may be!
giving them symptoms of disease,
he said. Operations or tooth ex-
tractions often may be unneces-
sary, or troubles may arise after
necessary ones, he declared.
"If we could pile together the
teeth and tonsils that have been
unnecessarily removed from pa-
tients with illnesses of emotional
origin, we would have an impos-
ing monument to an era of over-
credulity in regard to a signifi-
cant American contribution to
medicine-the theory of focal in-
"Conflict" vs. "Infection"
"Many pains about the head,
face, and neck are wrongly as-
sumed to be due to dental path-
osis. Teeth are extracted or sin-
uses operated upon when a care-
ful analysis of the pain would
show that non-typical neralgia
due to 'focal conflict' rather than
'focal infection' is present. A study
of the life situation rather than
a search for 'foci or infection'
is the proper approach."
Some psychoneurotic persons,
he continued, may insist upon
having teeth, tonsils or appendix
removed because in self-diagnosis
they blame them as centers of in-
fection, or have guilt feelings and
derive satisfaction from the surg-
One woman with pains in the
side of her face got temporary
relief after having her teeth and
tonsils removed upon her insist-
ence, then the symptoms returned
worse than ever, Dr. Weiss said.
A young woman of 30, he con-
tinued, had developed feelings of
inferiority partly because her up-
per teeth had been removed 13
years earlier when symptoms of
fatigue, nervousness, and consti-
pation were blamed on focal infec-
Dtch Cour "4at lie - ei
Both Men and Women
Both men and women graduates
may make appointments for in-
terviews by calling the Bureau of
Appointments and Occupational
Information at extension 371.
A need exists for physicists,
electrical engineers, electronic
engineers, mechanical engineers,
metallurgists and mathemati-
cians. Also needed are chemists,
librarians, and psychologists.
The jobs include a number of
regular positions for graduates
holding bachelor's degrees, and
also some specificnappointments
for graduate students.1
Positions are available in Mary--1
land, Virginia, California, and
Florida, as well as in Washington,j
Graduates who are interested
and who will be available before]
July 1, 1948, are urged to make1
appointments for interviews now,
since the P-1 Examination is us-L
ually given only once a year in
To Lecture Here
Irish playwright and director
Lennox Robinson, of the Abbey
Theatre of Dublin, will speak on
'Making a National Theatre," in
a lecture to be given at 3 p.m.
Wednesday, Dec. 10 in Rackham
The author of several biograph-
ies, as well as two autobiographies,
"Three Homes" and "Ctirtain Up,"
Robinson has edited several an-
thologies of Irish verse, and the
recently published "Lady Greg-
Gall. Bladder Ailment
Keeps Sigler Confined
LANSING, Nov. 26-(P-Gov-
ernor Sigler was confined to his
hotel room by physicians' orders
today following an attack of his
gall bladder ailment.
The Goernor will have his gall
bladder and appendix removed at
St. Lawrence Hospitil here next
An especially rare book Oi (-
play is a volume of the works of
Lucian, published in 156, :c Ord-
ing to Prof. Albert Hyma of the
history department, who aided in
the selection of books for the ex-
"Foremost in Tolerance"
The section of the display de-
voted, to religiotus tolerat iion s al-
so of special interest :since the
Dutch have been fr,emnost in
maintaining the freedom of relig-
ion, Prof. Hyma asserted.
Rare documents in this section
include the minutes of all the
French refugees in the Dutchl Re-
lands from 1563 to 1644, showmg
the widespread activities of the
French refugees in the Dlutch Re-
Life at Court
Historical books describe court
life in the Dutch Republic during
the period from 1638 to 1647 when
it was the most illustrious in Eur-
Tea To Be held Today
An informal tea for foreign and
American students will be held at
4:30 p.m. today in the Interna-
oet. and i'l h :t'the enormous na-
x t n clna ' r of 1th,
I he collect ion of original Dutch1
historical pamphlets on display ii:
surpassed1)only ytat of thel
;oyafl.ibrary at the Hague, ac-
corldinto ru' l a
flow Summnt r CamigHelps
a (hild's Winter Living," will be
1hW theme of the aiual meeting
of t he Michigan Camping Associ-
ation to be held Dec. 6 in the Ann
Arbor high School auditorium.
Prof. Howard V. McCltskey, of
the edlucational psychology de-
partment, iiwill p-esent the only
formal address of the conference.
Held in cooperation with the
School of Education. the meeting
will provide an opportunity for
colleg( .students and others inter-
e'sted inl poswiions in1smmeriifI
camps to mieetand talk with
camp, dir ctors;.
The meeting will also include
election of officers and a panel
discussion in which camp direc-
tors, counsellors and parents will
REEDS - STRINGS
We carry VAN DORN REEBS
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132
Starting TODAY .
+ Classified Advertising
In Blood-Tingling CINECOLOR!
Randolph SCOTT arbaraBITTO
with BRUCE CABOT /
WANTED TO RENT
BRITISH ROYAL WEDDING
LATEST NEWS SCENES
STUDENT VETERAN and wife expect-
ing baby in February, must have
furnished apartment by February.
Phone 5841. Ask for Mrs. Harrison. )15
WANTED: Small apt. or room with pri-
vate entrance for single faculty mem-
ber. Permanent man. Box 35, Mich.
TOM McNALL's ORCHESTRA, with
Jackie Ward available Dec. 5, Jan.
9. Heaven in '47, Great in '48. Phone
ABSOLUTELY first class work by de-
pendable experienced men. Call now
for pre-holiday decorating. Phone S.
L. Jackson, 7647. )90
HAYRIDES to make reservations. Call
HOOVER SPECIALIST, SERVICE and
sales. Buy through Goodyear store.
For service call A.A. 2-0298. W. O.
Taylor, 1612 Brooklyn, Ann Arbor.)32
BECAUSE OF AN enlargement in our
personnel, we can now offer prompt
service on your alterations. Tailoring.
dressmaking, formal restyling a spe-
cialty., Hildegarde Sewing Shop. 2-
4669. ) 30
FOR SALE: Leica Camera, Model III
with case. F2 summar lens. Perfect
condition. Sacrifice at $175.00. Value
$225. See it Saturday. Rickoff Apt.
101, 402 S. 4th Ave. )73
ARGYLE BABY booties and socks,
handmade to order. Sizes infant to
three years. Ypsi 3596J4. )78
FOR SALE: Rollercord Model II A Trio
Tap, f3.5 lens. Excellent condition.
Ph. 2-4591 Rm. 200 Prescott House,
East Quad. )13
120 BASS International Accordian. 2
treble and 1 bass shift. Call 2-6989
after 7 p.m. Monday - Thursday. ) 8
ALL COLORS, canaries and parakeets,
finches, bird supplies and cages. Mrs.
Ruffins, 562 S. Seventh. )108
COCKER SPANIEL puppies, AKC reg-
istered, 6 weeks old. Reds, blacks,
1638 Tully Court, Willow Village. )7
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Rhinestone bowknot pin. 300 blk
Main St. or State and Liberty on
Nov. 17. Liberal Reward. Phone 2-1120.
LOST: Girls' Bulova wrist watch with
gold chain last Thursday. Call Mosher
Room 527. )40
LOST-Parker '51 pen maroon with gold
cap. Reward. 2-6173. J. Coe. )2
LOST: P-51 pen with initials "K.R.W"
and 5 in. slide-rule with my name
on it, in Chem Bldg., Wed. afternoon.
MOVING something west? Will ex-
change use of large trailer for holi-
day rides to Western Iowa. 25-9931.
RIDE WANTED from Ann Arbor to
Indianapolis or any place between-
Chicago, Fort Wayne, South Bend.'
Will share driving and expenses. Must
leave Friday Nov. 14 after 6 p.m. or
early.Saturday morning. Call Dick:
WANTED: Passengers to San Antonio,
Texas. Phone 4851 or 2-1569. )12
, FOR RENT
DOUBLE ROOM for male students. 6
blocks from campus. 1105 Church St.
Ph. 2-7715. ) 81
DOUBLE ROOM in private home for
two post graduate or professional
women. Twin beds. Substantial
breakfast served. Linens furnished.
Personal laundry done. $10 per week
per person. Telephone after 6 p.m..
FOR RENT: Vacancy for 3 men stu-
dents. Call 2-0646 Mrs. Field. )44
STUDENT with printing experience
wanted for part time. Phone 8758. )16
CARRIERS WANTED to deliver The
Daily. Good pay. Contact Circula-
tion Department at Student Publi-
cations Bldg., 2-3241. )
STUDENT for part time work at soda
fountain. Swift's Drug Store. Phone
2-0534. 340 S. State St. )17
POSITIONS ARE AVAILABLE in long-
distance operating for which we will
train you. Good starting rate with
steady advancement. Pleasant fellow
operators and many other advan-
tages are yours. Apply at 321 East
AN INDIVIDUAL with interest and cx-
perience in lyric writing please com-
inunicate with J. Gibson. 7789. )101
NICE GENIAL COUPLE to live Pitts-
field and baby sit 2 1-2 year girl -
spring vacation, April 3 through 12.
Write 2617 Pittsfield Blvd. )87
" GOOD FOOD!
S: RIGHT PRICE!
9 300 SEATS!
Plus! Romance - Laugter
A COLM~tA ICTUR
11 A.M.-1:30 P.M. 5-7 P.M.
"Known for Good Food"
336 Maynard Street
(Choice of One)
Blue Points on the Half-Shell
Chilled Tomato Juice or Grapefruit Juice
Fruit Cup Chicken Noodle Soup
Hearts of Celery Olives Fresh Radishes
Two Dollars, Seventy-Five Cents
BROILED FILLET MIGNON
Two Dollars, Twenty-Five Cents
ROAST YOUNG TOM TURKEY
with Nut Dressinu and Cranberry Sauce
WH OL.E BROILED LIVE I.O1BS'I'}R -1Drawn Butler
ROAST SPR ING CI TICKEN - Celery Dressing
ROASI PRIME RIBS OF BEEF - au Jus
ROAST LONG ISLAND DUCKLING
Caressing, A p plesauce
JUMBO FROG LEG S, FRIE-D -- Tartar Sauce
Mashed or French Fried Potatoes
Fresh Aspara us or Fresh Peas in Butter
Fresh Vegetable Salad - Choice of Dressing
... DESSERTS . . .
Pumipkin or Hot Mince Pie
Fresh Strawberry Sundae or Parfait
English Plum Pitddin'.;, Rui nSauce
Co ffe Tea Milk"
BRYAN FOY. in Chare of Prouto