The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 30, 1951, Page PAGE 4, Image 4

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    PAGE 4
Monday, April 30, 1951'
Melodiers., Red Cross Trio, Furnishes
Entertainment for Vets Hospital Patients
By Donna Prescott
Ever hear of the Melodiers? In
casa you haven't they are jean
Walker. Dolores Henrlchs. and
Martha Hamilton.
Their job la being disc jockeys
t Veterans hospital. The pro
gram Is under the sponsorship of
ine ttea t-ross uouege unu. ineir
program goes on three times a
week, Monday and Wednesday
afternoons at three and Friday
afornoon at two.
The Melodiers Interview the
patients In the wards, finding out
whnt'ar thir favorite tunes and
to whom they want them dedi
cated. The men seem to like such
numbers as "Mocking Bird Hill,
"Beautiful Brown Eyes" and
"Tennessee Waltz. The men
seem to go along with the num
ber one tunes on the Hit Parade.
Recordings Made
After th visitor to th wards.
the three girls wend their way
to the studio, where tney oegin
to pull the recordings and trans
criptions from the files. In a few
minutes, they go on the air. The
whole show Is completely ad-lib
except for the opening and clos
ing Each show has a mystery mel
ody which the patients try to
Identify either the song or the
artist. Sometimes the girls con
fuse the patients by playing
background music and singing
themselves. One day they did this
and the patients Identified them
s the Dinning Sisters.
Prizes for guessing the mystery
melody are free cigarettes which
are distributed by the Melodiers
alter the show.
No one knows what the Melo-
Sign at KNUS States Their Philosophy,
'Abandon All Hope, Ye Who Enter Here
By Connie Gordon
A fiery horse like the speed
of light, a cloud of dust, and a
thundering, "My gawd, why
didn't you tell me that my pro
gram was scheduled for today";
KNUS rides again!
The little saga of human life
and emotions took place in the
University's radio station, KNUS,
when one lost soul didn't attend
a KNUS staff meeting and there
fore, this inside dope didn't get
the inside dope concerning his
radio show.
This is one of the many inci
dents that occur daily in the of
fices of KNUS.
KNUS Is located in the Base
ment of the, Temple building.
The main office of KNUS is
located under a set of stairs that
lead to the first floor of the
Door to Hell
The KNUS office room used to
have a sign that was taken from
Dante's "Inferno." Dante put the
siw over the door to hell, but
the KNUS put the sign in their
office; it read, "Abandon all
hooe, ye who enter here."
Needless to say, after working
at KNUS for a few months, many
were ready to abandon hope.
The sturdiest of the radio stu
dents must have had a greater
supply of fortitude and hope, for
most of them paid little heed to
the sign and'entered anyway.
Being one of those who never
pays attention to signs, I entered
and saw the scenes behind the
$cenes of KNUS in action.
Ah, what color! What drama!
What !
I was about to throw some
scraps of paper on the office
floor, when I glanced up and saw
a sign printed in bright (unless
I'm color-blind) red letters, tell
ing me and everyone else who
entered the KNUS premises to
"Keep it clean, both KNUS and
the language."
The KNUS office is usually
filled with those who are wait
ing to use a typewriter, those
who are waiting five minutes un
til their program goes on the air,
Laboratory classes meeting for several continuous hours on one or two days shall meet for
examinations as follows:
Classes meeting on Monday and Tuesday shall be examined on the date scheduled for the
first hour of their laboratory meeting; Wednesday or Thursday classes on the second hour of
their meeting; Friday or Saturday classes on the third hour.
Unit examinations have been scheduled for all sections of the following subjects: (1)
Business Organization 3, 4, 21, 141, 147, 190; (2 ) Civil Engineering 219; (3) Economics 11,
12, 115; (4) Education 61, 62; (5) Electrical Eng ineering 135, 198, 236, 237; (6) English B, 1, 2, 3,
(7) French 11, 12, 13, 14; (8) Home Economics 41, 42; (9) Mathematics 11, 14, 15, 16, 17, 41, 42,
105, 106, 107; (10) Mechanical Engineering 1,; (1 1) Psychology 70; (12) Spanish 52, 54. If stu
dents have regularly scheduled examinations conflicting with the above specially arranged
schedule, arrangements to take such specifically scheduled examinations at another time should
be made with the department concerned on or b afore May 15. For example: If a student is
scheduled for an examination which conflicts with a specifically scheduled examination in
French, arrangements should be made with the French department to take such a French ex
amination at another time.
t . m. to 11 . m. Classes meetlnc at 4 p. m., Tun.
aaa Tbaro., either one at these days.
a. nw to 10 p. m. All sections la Mathematics 11, IS,
1, 10. (Coliseum).
11 a. m. to 1 p. in. All sections la Mathematics 14, U,
IT, 41, 106, 107. (CollMum).
t p. m. to S p. m. Classes meeting at 8 a. m.. Toes.,
Than., Sat., or any oas ox two of then days.
1 p. m. to 5 p. at. Claims meeting at 5 P. m five or
four days, or Hon., Wed., Frl., or any one or two of these
p. so. to J p. m. CI aunts meeting at 8 p. m. Tues. and
Thank, or any one of these two days.
1 p. m. to S p. m. Classes meeting at T p. m Mbn.,
Wed., Frl., or any one eV two of these two days.
p. m. to t p. ra. Classes meeting at 1 p. oi. Toes.,
and Thure., or either one of these days.
a. m. to IS m -Classes meeting at t a. m., five or
four days, or Hon., Wed., Frl., or any one or two of
these days.
S p. m. to S p. m. Classes meeting at 1 p. m., Toes.,
and Thnrs., or either one of these days.
t a. m. to IS m. Classes meeting at IS m., five or fonr
' days, er Mon Wed., Frl., or any one or two of these
ay. :
9 a. m. to 10 a. m. All sections In Business Organization
147. (Coliseum).
8 a. m. to 10 a. aw All sections In Edncatlon 1. 62.
10 :M a. m. to U:S0 p. m. All sections In Psychology 70.
'" 10 :S a, m. to lttSO p. ai An sections In Business
Organisation 3, 4. (Coliseum).
p. m. to p. m Classes meeting at 11 a. m five
or four days, or Mon., Wed., Frl., or any one or two of
these dare.
a. m. to U nw Classes meeting at 8 a. m., five or
fonr days, or Moo.,. Wed., Frl., or any one or two of these
deyav .....
' t fv-ttl. to ( P. m. Classes meeting at 10 a. m Tues.,
Thnrs., bat., or any one or two of these days.
ratiJ5CTirvn usvicn college qualification test
f m m. to It m. Classes meeting at 1 p. m.. flv or fonr
stays or Mon., Wed., Frl., or any one or two of these
GIRL DISC JOCKEYS Jean Walker, Martha Hamilton and Do
lores Henrichs (1. to r.) are at the turn tables and the control
board ready to start their disc jockey show at the Veterans ad- 1
ministration hospital. They call themselves the Melodiers. Their
program goes on the V-A radio Monday, Wednesday and Friday
afternoons. Records are played by the request of the patients. The
Melodiers are sponsored by the Red Cross College Unit.
diers go through to' put their
show on for the Vets unless you
talk to them yourself. On Mon
days and Wednesdays they have
about three minutes to get to the
studio from the bus. Many times
they have gone on the air with
a dead mike when they forgot to
or those who are waiting to ask
Gaylord Marr, KNUS manager,
a question.
No Voice
Lois Nelson, program director,
was there, but she wasn't too
talkative. She had an excellent
reason she lost her voice.
So, in the midst of sign lan
guage, banging typewriters, bits
of various conversations, and the
voice of KNUS blaring over the
loud-speaker, I decided to leave
quietly and go visit the radio
studios of KNUS.
I paid no heed to the signs that
told me not to smoke and lit up,
anyway. But, KNUS was one step
ahead of me. As I entered the
door that leads to the studios, I
saw a sign glaring me madly in
the face, that shouted, "Come on
you read the sign" (how "did
they know) "Take that Back
The asterisk placed after the
word "that" was explained a lit
tle further down in the sign
it named different . brands of
I sheepishly put out my cig
arette and proceeded into the
studios. I heard choice bits of
Bob Volmer's program, "Music
ally Yours," plus bits of radio
talk that meant nothing to me.
All that I do know is that "On
the Air" means on the air, and
"Off the Air" means off the air.
Conflicting Conflicts
I waited a few minutes and
then walked into the control
room just in time to see the
"Janie and Jo" show going on the
air. These two girls interview a
campus celebrity each weeK. i
thought it sounded rather easy to
just talk for fifteen minutes. Janie
and Jo told me that It was; tne
hard part, they said, was finding
someone to talk with each week.
It seems that everyone has con
flicting conflicts (redundant,
isn't it).
KNUS functions beautifully, In
spite of the many obstacles that
are cotninually being put in its
way. It has all the color and tal
ent of any radio station, and
iriany times, just as much of the
X p. m. to B p. m. All sections In English 1.
X p. m. to 8 p. m. All sections la English S, 4.
S p. m. to 6 p. m. All sections In Elcc. Engineering 1S8,
198, 236, 231.
t p. m. to 6 p. m. All sections In Economics 115.
9 a. m. to 12 m. Classes meeting at a. m., Tues.,
Thnrs., Hat., or any one of two of these days.
2 p. m. to 4 p. m. All sections In English B, 1.
2 p. m. to 8 p. m. All sections In Civil Engineering 210.
2 p. m. to ( p. m. All sections In Economics 11 and
12. (Coliseum).
2 p. m, to 8 p. m All sections In Business Organisa
tion 100.
0 a. m. to 12 m. Clauses meeting at 8 p. m., Tues..
Thurs,. or either one of these days.
9 a. m. to 12 m. All sections In Mechanical Engineering 1.
1 i. m. to 11 m. All sections in Home Economics 41
and 42.
0 a. m. to 12 m. All sections In Business Organization
21. (Coliseum).
0 a. m. to 12 m. All sections In Business Organlsaton
141. (Colsenm).
a. m. to 12 m. All sections In French 11, 12, IS,
14. (Coliseum).
0 a. m. to 12 m. All sections In Spanish S2 and 54.
(Coliseum) .
2 p. m. to 5 p. m. Class meeting at 10 a. m., five or
four days, or Mon., Wed., Fr., or any one or two of
these d ys.
a. m. to 13 m. Classes meeting at 11 a. ni., Tues.,
Thurs., Sat., or any one or two of these days.
2 p. m. to 6 P. m. Classes meeting at 2 p. m five or
four days, or Mon., .Wed,, Frl., or any one or two of
these days.
a. m. to 12 in. Classes meeting at 2 p. m Tues.,
s. m. to II ra. Classes meeting at I p. m., five or
four days,' or Mon., Wed., Frl., or any one or two of
these days.
1 p. m. to 4 p. m. Classes meeting at 4 p. m. five or
four days, or Mon., Wed., Frl., or any one of these days,
and Thurs., or either one of these days.
' 1 jj
turn it on in their haste to start
the program. All this illustrates
the fun and enthusiasm the Melo
dicrs have in their volunteer
service for the Red Cross College
They work under the chair
manship of Gladys Novotny, Rod
Cross College Unit board member.
But, confusion doesn't reign, In
spite of romantic antics of one
radio Romeo who has earned the
reputation of being the greatest
thing since Rin-Tin-Tin (typo
graphical error) Rudolph Valen
tino. 4-H Clubbers
To Meet May 29
Four-H Club Week starts May
29 in Nebraska.
Clubbers will come to the Uni
versity College of Agriculture
from every county of the state.
More than half of the participants
are winners of the coveted trip to
club week through achievements
in projects. In most cases the
youths have been named county
champions of a particular project.
The College of Agriculture
campus will be the center of ac
tivities with the exception of one
day when the boys and girls go
on a sightseeing trip to Omaha.
Features of the activities on the
agricultural college campus will
include the state public speaking
contest; songs with Mrs. Altinas
Tullis, Ag college choral director;
a talk by W. E. Hall, professor of
educational psychology at the
University; tours of the campus
and recreation.
There will be a tour of the state
capitol building, the fire depart
ment, the Plymouth Congrega
tional church and the city Uni
versity campus. A picnic is plan
ned for one evening. Another eve
ning's program will feature a ban
quet for the 4-H'ers sponsored by
the Lincoln Junior Chamber of
Tassels Will Select New
Pledges at Tea, May 6
Tassels will meet Sunday,
May 6, from 2 to 5 p. m. for a
tea at the Kappa Delta house.
Prospective members will be
entertained at the tea. New
pledges will be selected at this
YW Breakfast
Scheduled May 6
The traditional May Mornln
breakfast will, be held Sunday
May 6, at 9 a.m. in the Union
parlors ABC.
The theme chosen by tl
freshman girls, who are respoi
sible for the breakfast, is th
mysteriousMay Magic.
Dletllnde Von Kuenssborg, li
structor in the University scho
of German languages, will be th
speaker at the breakfast. ,
Any girl, whether a member v.
VW or not. is invited to attcnr
the banquet. Tickets may be
obtained for 25 cents at Ellen
Smith hHll.
Broad Training
Is Necessary
Dean Green
Enginecrinsr education should
be concerned both with training
young men as competent special
ists and as good citizens of high
moral character.
So said Dean Roy M. Green of
the University College of Engin
eering and Architecture before
the Saturday afternoon session of
the Nebraska Engineering soci
ety's twentieth annual roundup
being held in Lincoln.
Seven Principles
Dean Green told the Society the
college's educational program is
built upon seven busic principles.
They are:
1. Each student is treated ss
an individual.
2. The educational process
starts at the level where the
student finds himself at the time
of entrance.
3. The course of study aims at
giving the student a foundation
for a fruitful career, not simply
to make him a specialist.
4. The training program Is
geared at a rapid pace, requiring
the student to exert himself if
he is to successfully complete
the course.
5. The course is comprehensive
enough so the student may get
a broad education about the laws
of man and nature to enable him
to analyze problems with strict
fidelity and make competent
6. The graduate of the college
should be able to promptly work
effectively on his first job, and
be a rapid and earger "learner."
7. The graduate should be
ready and willing to cooperate
with others in his profession and
with citizens in other walks of
life, in order to "protect and im
prove the condtions necessary for
a free society."
Other speakers were Ralph E.
Raikes of Ashland, and Earl Luff,
Lincoln, society president. The
Roundup ends Saturday evening
at the annual banquet at which
Dr. Jay Buchta of the University
of Minnesota will speak.
Faculy to Give
Ed Seniors
Spring Tea
A turnabout version of that old
saw, "An apple for the teacher,"
will take place Sunday afternoon
when the Teachers college fac
ulty entertains the college sen
iors at their annual spring tea.
All prospective June graduates
of the college are invited to at
tend the event. It will be held
in the Student Union lounge from
3-5 p.m.
Dean and Mrs. Frank E. Henz
lik will greet student guests. All
members of the Teachers college
faculty will also be on hand to
renew acquaintances with the
A string quartette from the
School of Music will play during
the two-hour social gathering.
Arrangements for the tea are
being made by members of the
student Teachers College Advis
ory Committee to the Dean, with
faculty assistance. Sue Koehler
is chairman of the committee,
made up of students from the
various divisions of the Univer
sity's largest college.
Any senior who has not yet
received an invitation to the
event is urged to contact Dean
Henzlik's office in person or by
phone. Invitations were mailed
out about a week ago.
Ivy Day . . .
Continued from Page 1
Nordstrom, Alpha Omicron Pi;
Marilyn Parson, Alpha Phi;
Christine Phillips, Sigma Kappa.
Shirley Ruff, Terrace hall:
Shirley Scheidt, Alpha Chi
Omega; Barbara Schlecht, Wom
en's Residence halls; Sora Lee
Sokolof, Sigma Delta Tau; Jean
Smith, Delta Gamma; Leanor
Strain, Towne club; Jane Trap
hagen, Kappa Alpha Theta: Helen
Vitek, Adelphi; Frances Wallace,
Alpha Chi Omega; and Patricia
Watson, Delta Gamma.
Four seniors members of the
group have been selected to lead
the Ivy chain.
The Ivy and Daisy chains will
begin their procession at 9:45
a.m. starting from the Pharmacy
building. ,
While the chains chant the Ivy
Day song, Miss Susan Koehler
will sing it over the loud speaker.
Ivy Day Song
The following is the song:
Ah. who shall bear the Ivy vine.
Who shall bear the ivy?
Leaf and tendril inter-twine,
Who shall bear the ivyt
Oh to crown the Quen o' May,
We shall bear the Ivy?
O'er her brow are blossoms gay,
Here we bear the ivy.
Who shall plant the ivy vine.
Who shall plant the green IvyT
In the rain or bright sunshine,
Who shall plant the green IvyT
We shall plant the Ivy here,
We who bear the Ivy;
Oreen it Bhall be for many a year,
Where we plant the Ivy.
Here we bring our Ivy vine,
To plant It all o' a May-day!
ICver-more to be a sign,
Telling of youth's hey-day!
Let us sing our Ivy song,'
Sing a song to the Ivy.
We'll remember all I"e long
May-day and our ivy!
Teachers College . .
mmtmsmim -
lMfei iiiiiiimin.Miin.i.a .urminimnnn -tvtii nnmr imijn -i -n h r rus.iii sssssssasssiassasssawTiTsinwrr-n n
making plans for College Days.
University Choral Union to Present 6Aida'
May 6, Guest Soloists to Highlight Program
All the beauty and splendor of
Guiseppl Verdi's opera, "Alda",
will come to life May 6, when the
University Choral Union along
with guest soloists will present
this musical masterpiece at 3
p.m. in the University Coliseum.
The leading tenor of Rndames,
Aida's lover will be sung by J.
Dayton Smith, former University
music instructor. Smith is now
working at Florida State univer
sity. He has been active in solo
performances and has served as
choral conductor in the middle
Dale B. Ganz will take the lead
baritone role as Amonasro, father
of Aida. He is a voice instructor
at the University. He is also di
rector of the University chorus
which will take part in the pro
gram. Leading Roles
The role of ,Aida, the Egyp
tian slave girl will be sung by
Margaret Goldsmith. Miss Gold
smith attended the University
and has studied music at Kansas
university and New York.
Amheris, . daughter of the
Egyptian king, will be sung by
Mrs. Lodema Poaster. Mrs. Poas
ter received her musical educa
tion at the Eastman School of
Music and the Julliard Graduate
Three University students,
Llyod Lotspech, Janice Schweser
and John Moran, will have lead
ing roles.
Lotspech will sing two roles in
the opera. The roles are the King
of Egypt and the High Priest. The
part of the High Priestess will be
sung by Miss Schweser. Moran
will sing the tenor role x)f the
messenger. These students have
all been active in musical events
on campus.
Choral Union
The Choral Union is composed
of 500 singers and a 70 piece or
chestra. It includes the Agricul
tural college chorus directed by
Mrs. Altinas Tullis and the Uni
versity Singers led by Arthur
Westbrook. The University chor
uses are being Hi --'M by Dale
Ganz and David Foltz.
Eamnuel Wishnow will direct
the University orchestra. Accom
panists for the opera are Roberta
Lewis, Janice Fullerton, Marcel
la Schact. The accompanists are
music majors in the University
School of Fine Arts.
The opera "Aida", was com
posed by Guiseppl Verdi for the
Khedive of Egypt. The opera
Engineering Honorary Elects
36 Junior, Senior Memhers
Sigma Tau, national honorary
engineering fraternity, selected
thirty-six new members accord
ing to information received from
assistant professor Ludwickson
of the mechanical engineering
department .
Members of Sigma Tau are
taken from the upper third of the
junior and senior classes of en
gineering on the basis of profes
sional interest, practicality and
Those chosen this year are:
William Barker, Dale Caddy,
Darrell Cast, Bewin Caswell,
Phillip Chose, William Drayer,
Francis Flood, Jesse Graham,
Stanley Groothius, Robert
Haight, Carlos Hansen, Allen
Holm, Robert Holtz, Norman
No. ef dosTwo Thres i FosTTVlTe
II . I iw i.m"i $i.oTuo
"- I W I M 1.05 lTiTj
i-g i m QJ i!s"j Oo i
I -W I 1.1 I M6 l.Wj
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Include addresses when figur
ing cost.'
Bring ads to Daily Nebrasktn
businest office, Student Union,
or mall with correct amount
and Insertions desired.
MUSIC Jimmy Phillips' combo for for.
iimm, nuune parties, o-ruf evenings
FOR SALE 1949 Ford convertible, fully
equipped, original owner. 2423 A.
student-faculty committee for
Their open house was- one of
campus last week-end.
takes place in ancient fcgypt dur
ing the times of the Pharoah,
War was raRlng between Ethio
pia and Egypt at that time,
Princess and Slave
Alda, daughter of the Ethiopian
king, is a slave of the Egyptian
princess, Amheris. Both women
are in love with Radames, the
Egyptian military hero, Aida's
father is then captured by the
T. C. Counselors
Pressing Frosh
"Now tell me, do you have any
pressing problems?"
"As a matter of fact yes, Just
last week ..."
This isn't the Mary Worth or
Mr, Anthony program, but
Teacher's College answer to be
wildered freshmen in that col
lege. Under the direction og Drs. W
E. Hall and W. K. Beggs, there
is a freshman counseling service
run by and for the University
students in Teachers College.
Under the present plan, juniors
who plan on being teachers can
enroll in Ede 153 which is the
theory class preceding actual
counseling. Of the students en
rolled in this class, only the most
Chatfield Named
Laison Head
Lee W, Chatfield, assistant dean
of student affairs and Lt. Col in
the army reserves, was appointed
head of a committee by the Re
serve Officers association to work
in liaison with the University
ROTC unit.
The appointment came as a re
sult of an ROA meeting in the
Union Monday. Gerald S. Vit
amvas, president of the Lincoln
unit also appointed Capt. John
Dier and Lt. Norman Vicek to aid
on the committee.
3:00 Especially For You
3:15 Sweet and Lowdown
3:30 Authors of the Ages
3:45 Authors of the Ages
4:00 Music of the Masters
4:15 Music of the Masters
4:30 Nocturnes
4:45 Melody Inn
Kaufman, John Krogh, Robert
Krogh, Robert Leibee.
Charles Letch, Cletus Loren
sen, Burdette Low, Edward
Maunder, Don Nelson, Robert
Nielson, Roger Norall, Ranch
hoobhai Tatel, Blight Perkins,
Don Peterson, Richard Phelps,
Richard Pusateri, Orral Ritchey,
Delbert Rowley, Vernon Sco
ville, Fikri Sekerci, Robert Sun
blade, Roy Walker, Rex Wiese.
Orchesis, Pre-Orchesis
To Give Concert May 4, 5
Orchesis and Pre-Orchesis and
male dancers will present their
annual spring concert Friday and
Saturday, May 4 and 5 at 8:15
p.m., in Grant Memorial.
'APRIL 30--MAY 5)
)J7 S
Teachers college open house it
the many various open houses on
Egyptians. Amheris in her jeaU
ousy accuses Radames of treach
ery. Because of this, Radames Is
sentenced to die in a dungeon
below the Egyptian temple. In
the final scene, Aida joins him
and together they sing the "Fare
well to Earth" while the chants
of the priests are heard in the
outstanding or those showing the
most promise are invited to par
ticipate in the counselling of
fr.-v,men during their senior
Two-fold Venture
The idea behind the new ven
ture is two-fold. It helps the
freshman get acquainted with
the many activities and traditions
on campu and gives the coun
selor exnericn?e in dividual con
tact and keeping record of guid
ance. The counselces are guided
along five fields of planning: life
and vocation goals, intellectual
areas .social life, leadership, and
development of creative instincts.
The project was started five
years ago, but this is the first
year that it has been organized
into a definite lab and lecture
N. IT. a Leader
It is the only course of its kind
in the United States and as the
project develops, it has shown
shown great promise. Educators
have, long insisted that in any
school, the more advanced should
be used to help guide the begin
ners. Nebraska, a leader in pro
gressive education, is helping to
prove this theory.
The course isn't all theory and
work, however. The ron"':pUi"?
sessions themselves are informal
affairs where cl',r-!-"-term
papers, activities, dating
and cverv oth' c-.v-. , Hnc
out of school are discussed.
One of the prob!o,-. ,t was
never solved, though, whs th;1t
of a young f ., ' -
'madly in love' with her coun
selor. Her heart was b .1
when she found out he wn.s
pinned. The course wasn't in
vain, however. She got a 7 out
of the course and is now going
steady with her counselor's
NU Graduate Receives
Insurance Company Post
Charles M. Larson, University
graduate has been npointer' ns
assistant actuary of Pacific Mu
tual Life Insurance Company.
Larson, a member of the So
ciety of Actuaries, was fprmi-ly
associated with the Unemploy
ment Compensation Division of
Nebraska and later with the Fed
eral Social Security Board in
He also attended George
Washington university.
Early th owing of
Mother and Father ' Day Card
Goldenrod Stationery Store
215 North 14th Street