THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, APRIL 18, 1951
Michiworm To Spread Carnival Spirit
By ROZ SHLIMOVITZ
After six months of frenzied
preparations, the Michiworm has
arrived here to take part in the
1954 Michigras benefit fair on Fri-
day and Saturday.
He will descend on the campus
tomorrow, Tuesday and Wednes-
day and spread the carnival spir-
it the best way he kfnows-by dis-
WITH HIS ANTENNAE, Michi-
gras hat, "M" sweater and tail, the
Michiworm will duck in and out of
classrooms. He will wield his au-
thority by reciting the following
I'm a gifted worm
with magical power
I've come to dismiss you
for the rest of the hour
I'm the carnival spirit
My presence is law
I'm your host at Yost
So come to the Michigras
The worm will be in his glory
at 3:30 p.m. Friday when the
high-stepping Michigan March-
ing band leads the gigantic pa-
rade past spectators who will in-
clude Governor G. Mennen Wil-
liams and Secretary of State
Owen J. Cleary.
Winding its way from Main
down to State Street. Thirty-five
STARRING Ct l,
AlEiLlEGH . Buddy Hackett
A UKRSAGINTERNATIONAL CTURE
"THE GOLDEN BLADE"
SUNDAY and EVENINGS 90c
WELCOME TO MICHIGRAS-I
Legislature, extends campus gree
reign over carnival festivities.
floats, seven high school bands,
the Plymouth Kiltie Band, Cab
Calloway, the newest sport cars
and the old antique models, in ad-'
dition to other special attractions
will make up the parade.
But most of the thrills will come
at the Michigras Carnival to be
held from 7 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday
Representatives of the Speech
32 classes will take part in a pub-
lic speaking demonstration at 4
p.m. April 22 in Auditorium A,
An open meeting to discuss lo-
cal housing conditions and pos-
sible improvements of them will
be held at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in
the City Council Chambers of the
o ?et. '1eature ~
Starting April 26th
IN FANTS WEAR
Every Item for the
Come in and see our stock. °
We invite you to our open-
thouse Monday, April 26th, 1:30
c to -9:30, p.m. Special for the
day $5.00 discount toa Knit-'
c king buyer-door prize. o
OYARN SHOP C
o 324 East Liberty °
Open 9 to 6 Closed Saturday O
u. .9 NO 2-7920
Bob Neary, president of Student
etings to the Michiworm who will
at Yost Field
House. The attractions here in-
clude the latest revues, new games
of skill, cotton candy, carnival
To Play Tuesday
Milhaud's "Quintet, No. 2,"
commissioned for the Stanley
Quartet in 1952, will be featured
during a concert by the quartet at
8:30 p.m. Tuesday in Rackham
Other selections on the free
j program will be Mozart's "K. 575
in D major" and Beethoven's "Op.
132 in A minor." Clyde Thompson
of the music school will play with
the quartet for the Milhaud work.
Composed of Prof. Gilbert Ross,
first violin, Prof. Emil Raab, sec-
onld violin, Prof. Robert Courte,
viola, and Prof. Oliver Edel, cello,
all of the Music School, the group
has played 13 off-campus concerts
this season, including several at
colleges and universities in other
for every purpose
1216 South University
By RONA FRIEDMAN
"Generally the small good lib-
eral arts college can challenge tal-
anted students more effectively
than the large university," said
James H. Robertson, assistant lit-
erary college dean.
He agreed with the report of
Prof. Lewis M. Terman of Stanford
University, who pointed out that
the smaller college turns out a
proportionately' larger number of
"THE INTEREST of a potential
student is more apt to be brought
out, challenged and developed in
the smaller school." Robertson
said. "However size by itself is not
important. It is size plus quali-
ty that counts."
"Small seminar classes and
opportunities for the individual
student to see professional op-
portunities more clearly by
working closely with the fac-
ulty are the major reasons for
the larger proportional turnout
of scientists from the smaller
liberal arts colleges," comment-
ed Director of the Research Cen-
ter for Group Dynamics, Dor-
He specifically cited Reed Col-
lege of Portland, Ore., and Swarth-
more College of Swathmore, Penn.,
"BUT LARGE universities can
provide more stimulus for the more
capable students by offering them
special resources," Prof. Cart-
wright pointed out.
Various honors programs at
the University are working in
that direction," he explained,
"by placing the more talented
students in smaller classes and
in closer contact with graduate
students and faculty."
Concerning Prof. Terman's
statement that the spirit of the
times encourages scientists more
than students in the humanities,
Dean Robertson expressed his
"However this trend emphasiz-
ing sicences in preference to the
humanities will gradually change,"
he commented, "because business-
men and others are realizing that
technology has little relation to
ethical problems or human stan-
"Though there are generally
more opportunities in science to-
day," said Prof. Cartwright, "this
is just part of a long historical
trend which has developed with
the rise of interest in science as
it has broadened."
Knypers To Speak
Prof. John Kuypers of the Uni-
versity of Illinois music school will
speak on "Music of the Future" at
4:15 p.m. tomorrow, Aud. A, An-
gell Hall, under the sponsorship
of the Musio School.
Exposure to extreme cold pro-I
duces a state of shock which is
University researchers are in-
vestigating this problem of cold
shock which is the cause of death
for many sailors and fliers who
are often subjected to icy waters.
FINDINGS of Edward R. Baylor
of the zoology department and his
collegues resulted in a theory that
the drug atropine may have pre-
ventitive as well as corrective value
in treatment of cold shock.
Atropine stimulates circulation
and acetylcholine (ACH), a body
chemical, tends to cut it down.
In man, extreme cold causes pro-
duction of enough ACH to cause
shock. Man benefits from atro-
pine which speeds up circulation
and destroys the action of ACH.
Prof. Baylor feels that the drug
may have greater value before
shock sets in because it does not
have to compete with the destruc-
tive qualities of ACH.
Experiments subjected common
water fleas to extreme cold. These
fleas did not die until placed in
light. Death in these fleas could
be prevented by keeping them in
the dark or by administration of
The clue to death of the fleas is
found in sensitivity to light. Light
stimulates production of ACH in
It is possible that sailors, fly-
ers, mountain climbers and ex-
plorers will carry atropine as
standard equipment to meet un-
expected cold emergencies.
Results of this research were
presented to the Federation of
American Societies for Experi-
mental Biologyiat its annual At-
lantic City conference which end-
"U.S. Foreign Policy in Asia"
will be discussed by Prof. Marshall
Knappen of the political science
department, Prof. Preston Slosson
of the history department and Dr.
Esson Gale of the International
Center at a meeting April 21 in
The meeting is sponsored by the
India Students Association and
the International Center.
Phone NO 23-24-1
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 .70 1.78 2.94
4 .90 2.24 3.92
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
11:00 A.M. Saturday
LOST AND FOUND
FOUND IN STREET-Sum of money. In
Lost and Found at Administration
Bldg. Can be had upon proper de-
scription. Pay for ad! )132A
EVERGREENS at wholesale:
Pfitzer Juniper..........2.50 to 7.50
Spreading Yews............3.25 to 4.25
Dwarf (mugho) Pine.......2.50 to 4.50
Pyramidal Arborvitae.......2.50 to 5.00
Blue Spruce................2.00 per ft.
Leave orders at NO 8-8574. Michael
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1946 PLYMOUTH BUSINESS COUPE-
Radio and heater and new tires. Ex-
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222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588. )407B
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
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Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )14B
A MEDIUM blue-grey gabardine suit.
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1941 PONTIAC 4-DOOR-First $75 take
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1947 KAISER--4 door, one owner, low
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222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588. )387B
MAN'S WRIST WATCH in good condi-
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jewel, originally $83.71-now $50. Up-
holstered reclining tapestry chair,
wooden arms and sliding footstools,
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folding baby buggy, chrome handle
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originally $89. Cosco baby high chair,
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Folding nursery chair, $3. Majestic
portable radio with inside and out-
side aerial, $48. Phone 2-9020. )392B
1940 LA SALLE 8 motor, $50. Call NO
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A Very Sharp Car, One Owner.
BENZ MTRS, INC.
331 S. 4th,*hone NO 2-5523 )397B
1949 PONTIAC 4-DOOR, green. Hydra-
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very clean! Huron Motor Sales, 222
W. Washington, NO 2-4588. )409B
"PURCHASE FROM PURCHASE"
ARGOS 33 with case and flash. Like
new. $48. Purchase Camera Shop,
1116 So. University, NO 8-6972. )405B
FORD-2 door 1946 maroon, very clean.
Motor, body and tires excellent. $250.
Phone 2-9294. )402B
EASTER SPECIAL on Parakeets-$3.95
each and up. Bird supplies and cages.
Mrs. Ruffins, 562 S. 7th. )406B
1948 STUDEBAKER COMMANDER -
New whitewall tires, heater and over-
drive. Good transportation. Huron
Motor Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO
SMITH-CORONA Portable Typewriter in
perfect condition. 448 Michigan, W.
ROOMS FOR RENT
OVERNIGHT GUEST ROOMS
Rooms by Day or Week
Campus Tourist Homes. 'h. NO 3-8454
518 E. Williams St. (near State)
DOUBLE ROOM for rent, furnished,
very large. Will accommodate 2 stu-
dents-men only. $5.50 each. Call
NO 3-2225. )64D
WE NEVER CLOSE-Student Periodical
NO 2-3061. )94F
Qualified Nurse Anesthetists, interested
in a new 225-bed hospital, to do gen-
eral surgery and obstectrics. New
equipment, progressive medical staff.
$420 to $550 per month, depending on
hours worked. Modern apartments
soon available on hospital grounds.
Write Personnel Office, Oakwood Hos-
pital, Dearborn, Michigan. )91H
EXPERIENCED WAITER WANTED. Call
House Manager Sigma Phi. 3-4707.
STUDENT WIVES to do telephone so-
liciting. Student Periodical, NO 2-3061.
PRIVATE CHILD PLACING AGENCY
in nearby city requires social worker
for adoption and related work with
Masters degree in Social Work, full
time or part-time starting this com-
ing summer. All inquiries treated in
confidence. Starting salary, full-time,
$3700-$4100 annually. 408 Carter Bldg.,
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While you wait at SNIDER STUDIOS
213 S. Main St. )162
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PIANO SERVICE - Tuning, repairing.
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Service and Sales.
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Fast Service -- Reasonable Rates
Ann Arbor Radio and T.V.
1217 So. Univ., Ph. NO 8-7942
11 blocks east of East Eng. )401
WASHING, Finished Work, and Hand
Ironing. Buff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Ph. NO 2-9020. )21
TYPING-Prompt, accurate service on
term papers. NO 2-9214. )381
TUTORING IN MATHEMATICS through
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call NO 5-1924. )432
HAIR REMOVED-Never grows back, by
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WANTED TO RENT
ARCHITECT wants unfurnished two or
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available May 1 or June 1. Will re-
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desired. Phone NO 8-6007. )11K
THREE GIRLS want furnished apart-
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ALTERATIONS on ladies garments. Ph.
NO 2-2678. 510 Catherine Street nU00
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READ AND USE
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