T-E MICEGAN DAILY TUESlDAY, DEEMBEU 12,
The University Woodwind Quin-
tet will present a public concert at
8:30 p.m. today in Rackham Lec-
Three numbers will receive their
first performance in Ann Arbor.
"Trio No. 2 for flutd, oboe and
clarinet" by Henri Zagwijn;
"Quintet Op. 35" by Sparre 01-
sen; and "Quintet" by Jean Fran-
Other compositions to be played
are "Quintet, Op. 67, No. 2" by
Danzi and "Divertimento in D ma-
jor" by Haydn.
Industrial Health Institute Gets
Certificate of Special Merit'
on top of the
We know that feel-
ing you have when you par-
take of a Luncheon Buffet at
the Golden Apples Room. In-
your friends and enjoy
friendly atmosphere of
this noon-day meal.
The University Institute of In-
dustrial Health was honored yes-
terday by presentation of the Cer-
tificate of Special Merit for Medi-
cal Television Pioneering from the
American Medical Association and
CIBA Pharmaceutical Products
On the same day, at 9:30 p.m.,
the University Medical Center was
featured on national television
show "Medical Horizons." Spon-
sored by CIBA, "Medical Hori-
zons" spotlights significant de-
velopments in research at medical
schools and hospitals throughout
the United States.
Last night's show emphasized
research in industrial medicine,
and escorted millions of viewers.
on a tour through the labora-
tories and facilities of the Kresge
Medical Research Building.
Dr. 0. T. Mallory, Jr., director
of the Institute, was host for the
show which described work being
done in field of dermatology, toxi-
cology, acoustics, and-.vision.
Examples of practical applica-
tion of recent developments were
demonstrated to the audience, such
as tests which identify those per-
sons likely to be injured by loud
From your U. of M. BARBER
Who invites you to stop in before
the holidays for the neat, trim
look you wont to present over va-
715 North University
noises in factories; tests for pos-
sible injurious effects of industrial
materials to the skin; and methods
of improving lighting conditions
on the job. Dr; Mallory also em-
phasized the importance of period-
io check-ups for company execu-
Other participants in the na-
tionwide production, which requir-
ed a staff of thirty television tech-
nicians and personnel, and has
been three months in preparation,
were: Dean A. C. Furstenberg, Dr.
Merle Lawrence, Dr. Walter Block,
Dr. Richard Blackwell, all of the
medical school faculty, and Mr.
Warren Cood of the School of
Hillel Foundation: Beginning and in-
termediate classes in Iebrew instruc-
-tion, Dec. 14, 8:00 p.m., Hillel.
Cultural Committee meeting, tonight,
7:00 p.m., Hillel.
Religious Committee meeting, Dec.
14, 4:15 p.m., Hillel.
Social Committee meeting, tonight,
7:30 p.m., Hillel.
* * s
InterGuild: Dr. Frank Huntley, Pro-
lessor of English, will speak on "Chris-
tianity and Intellect-A Contradiction?"
today, 4:15 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Young Republican Club: Represen-
tative Alvin M,. Bentley (R-Mich) will
discuss state politics, tonight, 7:30 p.
m., Rm. 38, Michigan Union. Meeting
is open to public.
\Y@W R HOT*L
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .66 1.47 2.15
3 .77 1.95 3.23.
4 .99 2.46 4.30
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. dayly.
11:00 A.M. Saturday
Phone NO 2-3241
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Onyx ring in Dent. Schsl area.
Bally Reynolds, NO 8-6922. )1O1A
WOMANS figure skates, size 9. Wotn
once. Ruth Cortright, NO 8-9371.)991
ROLLEIFLEX Automat Camera. 3.3
Lens, MX shutter. Very reasonable.
Bob Lorey,.NO 3-1959. )100B
ELECTRO VOICE SP$B speaker in
Baronet enclosure. $40. Call NO 2-
8777 from 1-10 P.M. )101B
A Christmas present ...
-for the Michigan girl
-for the girl at home
A RECORD OF FAVORITE
Dicks Record Shop
Liberty Music Stores
SIZE 38 Man's McGregor coat Sheeps-
wool and plaid cloth lining. Large,
Lambs wool collar. Worn dozen times.
Looks like new. Cost new about $70.00.
Sell for $30.00. NO 3-5958 after 5:00
P.M. only. )97B
SIAMESE KITTENS for sale. Siamese
cat stud service. NO 2-9020. )873
LIVE BUMBLE BES - Zebras - dog
Aish - catfish - tigerbarba - whip
tails - penailfsh - University Aquar-
ium, 328 . Liberty, NO 3-0224. )R96
FIRE PLACE LOGS. Seasoned Hard-
woods. 512 per cord delivered, N. J.
Coury, Saline, Mich. Call 581R.
MEISSNEE FMAM i-FI tuner and am-
plifier; Webster Chicago 3-speed
changer, GJ. V. R. Cartage; G.E.
Speaker $175. Phone NO 3-2249. )B-34
AMY-NAVT type Ozfoa-ff.8; SaN,
39c; Sholts,09c ilitarMy supplies.
Sam's Store~ 122 3. Washington. )4E
fit cottons, all colors, pricet
on sale now at $29.95
SMITH'S CARPET STORE
3WV 3. Washington NO 3-536
COOFED and cleaned select cocktaail
uhs-ip for the party. get-togethes at
Washington Fish Market, 20M3. Wash-
ington, NO 2-2989. Free delivery. JB
1952 CIfE VOLET. 2-door, 2-tone, clean.
feasonable. Phone NO 8-7928. )98N
1948 STUDEBARER - Clean car, good
transportation. $155. Private party.
Phone NO 8-9567-Lucas. )97N
1950 BUICK SPECIAL-2 door, one'own-
er car. University Oldsmobile, 907 N.
Main, NO 3-0507. )9$N
51 Ford-radio, heater, overdrive $350.
49 Ford coupe $195. -"You get a bet-
ter deal" at Fitzgerald Inc. 3345.
Washtenaw, NO 3.4197. )93N
1950 PLMOUTH. 4 door, radio, 'heater.
New tires. In good condition, $195.
.44n White Chevrolet, 222 W. Wash-
ington, NO 2-4588. )91N
DIAL NO 2-3136
M-O-M's BURST OF MUSICAL
SUNSHINE IN COLOR AND
i DAN DAILEY
Aa M4 S Purt
~RAND 0LPH O C OT
'41 FORD $40. University Oldsmobile,
907 N. Main, NO 3-0507. )92N
1948 CHEVROLET. 2 door. Black, radio
and heater. Perfect transportation.
$145. Jim White Chevrolet, 222 W.
Washington, NO 2-4588.
1951 FORD club coupe. Radio, heater,
Fordomatie. $495. Jim White Chevro-
let, 222 W. Washington. )89N
50 PLYMOUTH Stationwagon. heater,
turn signals. Very nice shape. $445.
University Oldsmobile,907 'N. Main,
NO 3-0507. )85N
'50 PLYMOUTH-2 door sedan, real nice
car. $345. University Oldsmobile, 907
N. Main, NO 3-0507. )86N
TRANSPORTATION SPECIALS - 1951
Hillman Convertible $395; 1951 Henry
J. $295; Both cars exc. cond. 25-35 m.
per gal. Sport Cars-Ypsilanti. )73N
1950 FORD V-S 2-door in .excllent
shape. $395. University Oldsmobile. 907
N. Main, NO 3-0507 or 2-9626. )72N
1952, CHEVROLET 2-Door-27,000 Miles.
Radio, heater, white-walls. Call NO
2-0429 after 6. )N
'49 OLDS, Super O8, cream convertible.
Red leather seats, hydramatic ra-
dio, heater, new top, white walls.
$350. Call after 6:30, NO 3-1279. )19N
TYPING - Manuscripts, Thesis, Dieser-
tations, etc. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Phone NO 2-5336. )18J
Re-WEAVING--Burn, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bo Shop, 224 Nkels Arcade.
Components and Service Audio-
phmile, net prices. Telefunken Hi-
Fi, AM-FM shortwave radios. Serv-
ice on all makes of radios and pho-
nographs. Ann Arbor Radio and TV,
1217 S. University. Phone NO 8-7942.
1% blocks east of East Eng. )1J
SERVICE SHOP, 1217 B.A. Studio. 117
B. Univ. )IJ
Fine, old certified Instruments &
bows. 310&. state. So2-5962. 12J
WASmNGS-Aluo Ironing. privately.
Specializing In cotton dresses. Free
pick up and delivery. Phone NO 2-
TYPING, Fast accurate work done on
electric typewriter. Past experiene--
with printers firm. Experienced in
dissertations, term papers, etc. Call
NO 2-7605. )F57
Better Homes & Gardens ..... 3.00
Coronet..... ................ 2.50
Ellery Queen ................ 4.00
Field & Stream ............... 3.00
Gourmet ...................... 5.00
Good Housekeeping ............3.50
Parents ... ......... ..... 3.00
Popular Mechanics ............ 3.50
True (man's Mag.) ........... 2.50
U.S. Camera ................. 3.50
Plus 2,019 more mags. They make
ideal inexpensive, year 'round
presents. Specials to University
personnel. Phone Personal Shop-
,per, Student Periodical, NO 2-
3061, days, eves, )67P
SAY HAPPY BIRTHDAY the different
way. Send friendly greetings to
friends by advertising in the MICH-
IGAN DAILY CLASSIFIED Section.
ROOMS FOR RENT
FOR WOMAN-Room for rent-on bus
-line. Garage space. 718 Soule blvd. )6D
FURNISHED OR UMUNISHED APAR
Furnished or Unfurnished Apartment-
Convenient location in Saline. Inquire
saline observer, Phone Saline 37. )26C
2 ROOMS-furnished, married couple,
share bath. 115 N. First St., $15 per
week including heat, light and water.
OPPORTUITY to live near campus
with young family for girl who will
help evenings. Private room. Phone
NO 2.040; )19H
GIRL to take care of one child on
Monday, Wednesday, and. Friday
mornings. Call Mrs. Kelso, NO 3-
WANTED: Wife of student to care for
baby, mornings. Phone, NO 3-2887.
HELP WANTED: Cook's help -- 14
hours week, free meals, snacks. NO 3-
8506. Phone 12 to 2 P.M. )5fi
WANTED -- Carriers for the Michiga
Daily. Excellent salary. Morning de-
livery, no collecting. Call NO 2-3241.
WANTED-cab drivers. Full or part
time. Apply 113 S. Ashley, Ann Arbor.
Yellow and Checker Cab Company,
phone NO 8-9382. )6$
STUDENT--To drive car to Fort Lau-
derdale, Florida. Will pay $30. N.
strings. Call NO 2-2076 before noon
RIDERS to New Orleans leaving Dec.
16 or 17-share expenses. '48 BUICK
SEDANETTE. Richard Juberg-No 3-
8541 (nite) 8-9029 (day). )25
PASSENGERS WANTED. Leaving for
Litchfield, Ill. Dec. 15th. Phone NO
3-8621 Evenings. )26G
SHARE TAXI to Willow Run 2:30 A.M.
this Friday morning. 303 Allen Rum-
sey, NO 2-4401. )276
DRIVING to Buffalo, N.Y. Friday eve-
ning. Will take 3 passengers. NO 8-
IF YOU NEED one way transportation
to Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. leaving Fri,
Dec. 16 noon, call NO 3-0889. )23G
Drive a new car to
Seattle, -Denver, Sheveport La.
Gas paid. No waiting.
2465 Grand River
Detroit, Mich. (downtown)'
Call Woodward 1-3990
We are pleased to announce the addi-
tion to our staff of a qualified repair-
man to handle repair work on pho-
tographic equipment. Complete serv-
ice on most items including Gralex,
Leica, Contax, Rollie, etc.- AllWork
handled on our repair bench. N.
mailing or delay.
Purchase Camera Shop
1116 S. University. Phone NO 8-97
MODERN & SQUARE DANCING
Every Saturday night at Gleaner
Hall. 9-12:30. Amos Klein, caller. )5M
, "*ANGELA LANSBURY
Warner ANDERSON- Jean PARKER
Wallace FORD . John EMERY
WEDN ES DAY
in "SINCERELY YOURS"
(Author of "Barefoot Boy With Cheek," etc.)
HOW TO BE A BWOC
A few weeks ago in this space I passed on some hints to college
men who wished to become BMOCs. I would be remiss not to do
the same for college women who wish to become BWOCs.
The first and most basic step on the road to being a BWOC
is to attract attention. Get yourself noticed. But be very, very
careful not to do it the wrong way. I mean, any old girl is bound
to be noticed if she goes around with a placard that says, "HEY!
LOOKIT ME !" Don't you make such a hprrid gaffe: On your
placard put: "ZUT! REGARDEZ-MOI!" This, as you can see,
lends a whole new dimension of tone and dignity.
Once you have been noticed, it is no longer necessary to carry
the placard. It will suffice if, from time to time, you make dis-
tinctive noises. If, for instance, every three or four minutes
you cry, "Whip-poor-will!" you cannot but stay fresh in the
minds of onlookers.
We come now to clothes, a vital accessory to the BWOC-indeed,
to any girl who wishes to remain out of jail. But to the BWOC
clothes are more than just a decent cover; they-are, it is not too
much to say, a way of life.
This year the "little boy look" is all the rage on campus. Every
coed, in a mad effort to look like a little boy, is wearing short
pants, knee sox, and boy-shirts. But the BWOC is doing more.
She has gone the whole hog in achieving little boyhood. She
has frogs in her pockets, scabs on her knees, do'vn on her upper
lip, and is followed everywhere by a dog named Spot.
All this, of course, is only by day. When evening falls and her
date comes calling, the BWOC is the very picture of chic fem-
ininity. She dresses in severe, simple basic black, relieved only
by a fourteen pound charm bracelet. Her hair is exquisitely
coiffed, with a fresh rubber band around the pony tail. Her
daytime scuffs have been replaced by fashionable high heeled
pumps, and she does not remove them until she gets to the movies,
After the movies at the campus cafe, the BWOC undergoes
her severest test. The true BWOC will never, never, never, order
the entire menu. This is gluttony and can only cause one's date
to blench. The true BWOC will pick six or seven good entrees
and then have nothing more till dessert. This is class and is the
hallmark of the true BWOC.
NEWSPAPER WORK AS A CAREER
The last of 3 advertisoments.
A liberal arts education at a college or university of high scholastic
standards is an excellent preparation for newspaper work as a career.
If you are sent to India or Italy, to Chile or Canada, as a foreign corre-
spdndent, you must be primarily an exceptionally able and down-to-
Yet your mental equipment should be such that you are at home with
the knowledge of our best Foreign Service officers.
In addition, you should be able to listen intelligently and talk intelli-
gently with important foreigners.
What holds true for an absolutely A-i foreign correspondent differs
little from what holds true for the A-1 Washington correspondent.
Open Wednesday and Saturday
Form-Fresh Fruits, Vegetebee,
Poultry and Eggs
There are differences in kind, but not in degree.
And so it goes.
A great f nancIal correspondent was a most scholarly man.
Maybe the second fact had a lot to do with the first fact.
An outstanding sports writer is related to an outstanding editorial writer
in that both are great and both have toiled mightily to achieve greatness.
That is true of greatness all up and down the line-editor, music or
dramatic critic, television critic or police reporter.
And always there are the intangibles.
Newspaper work as a career offers a grand view of life as it is.
You will find out you can get by with less, but you can get ahead
THE BALTIMORE SUNPAPERS
sALMORE S, MMRAND
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V+'inally_ the RWC1C_ ttnnn hPincr ackarq by +ha r+irro,-o +a var rTnr