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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1952)
TH DAILY NEBRASKAN
Wednesday, May 14, 1952
Spring Sua Bathing May Lead Jo Painful
ed Complexions Instead Of Jan Sought
By DICK RALSTON
Spring weather has finally dis
pelled Jack Frost and coeds and
fellows are again trying to ob
tain their Golden tans.
noois ana DacK lawns are
scenes of these ambitious excur
sions and attendance of afternoon
classes has dropped as a result.
More often than not, how
ever, a bright pink burn rather
than "golden brown" tan, is the
result of such afternoons. Al
though sometimes a burn turns
Into a tan, the usual result is
that it peels off and the frus
trated tan-seeker finds himself
back where he started.
Sunburns almost always prove
uncomfortable and may be very
serious. Dr. Georgia Gordon,
physician for student health re
ported that over-exposure to old
Sol may result in first and sec
ond degree burns. Third degree
sunburns are very rare she re
Mild first degree burn results
when a small area of the skin is
subjected to the sun for too long
a time. First degree burns cause
the skin to become dried out and
to turn pink. This is the most
common type burn and the
burned skin usually peels off in
a few days.
Any oil ointment will help heel
such burns, said Dr. Gordon. All
that's needed is something to re
store the oil to the skin.
When a large area of the skin
Is burned, she said, there is a
general toxic reaction resulting
from dehydration of the body's
fluids. In such cases the pa
tient is put to bed with oint
ment applied to the burns and
given many liquids and salt.
Second degree burns are much
more serious and result in blis
tering of the skin. Standard treat
ment for such burns is to apply
a pressure dressing wherever pos-
sioie. ointment is applied under
When the blistering is severe
and covers a large area, a gen
eral toxic reaction results and
patients are put to bed as in
severe first degree burns. Pres-
- . ... ... ,.;- siijJf.g . ... n'c :
r f A
WW! WW f r yr-
I . t " y
SUNBATHING ON THE ROOF
The Alpha Phis are out for
an early sun tan as they play bridge and relax on the roof. Marcia
Ireland is applying sun tan oil to Barbara McCormick's arm while
(1. to r.) Norma Lothrop, Janet Bailey, Betty Due and Dorothy
Eliot brush up on their bridge game. (Daily Nebraska Photo.)
sure dressings are applied and
the patient is put on a liquid diet.
Fatients with severe second de
gree Durns are watched very
closely lor the first few days.
Mild first and second degree
burns are not too serious re
ported Dr. Gordon. The ser
iousness of severe burns is de
pendent on the area of the skin
involved. The more body sur
face burned, she said, the more
fluid is lost and the toxic reac
tion is greater.
Sunburns result from a combi
nation of the heat and ultra-violet
rays of the sun, she said, and a
cooling breeze will not relieve the
burning power of the sun.
She approved the use of sun
tan oil and said that it prevents
tne sKin irom drying out and
relieves the burning effect of the
She said that no one knew for
sure that getting a sun tan was
either beneficial or harmful to
the skin. Some types of skin
diseases will improve from ex
posure to ultra-violet rays while
others are aggravated bv them.
Fair skinned persons should be
especially careful about trying to
get a tan, she said.
AWS Board Issues Quiet Hour Rules
For Coeds During Examination Weeks
Associated Women Ktnrfonte
Doara has issued rules concerning
quiet hours during examination
The board has submitted rules
to be observed by all women stu
dents during the two-week period,
announced Jean Loudon, AWS
The rules are:
1. Quiet hours are to be
strictly observed in all houses
during examination week, ex
cept from 12 noon to 1 p.m. and
NU Facelifting Projects Give
Campus Groups 'New Look'
By L. J. ZAJICEK
The two solitary concrete blocks
in iront of Love library are onlv
Dr. Leslie Hewes
At Sigma Xi Dinner
Dr. Leslie Hewes, chairman of
the geography department, is the
new president of Sigma Xi, na
tional scientific research society,
at the University.
Other 1952-53 officers an
nounced at the annual initiation
banquet held on the campus Tues
day night are: vice president, Dr.
John Latta, College of Medicine;
executive secretary, Prof. George
C. Ernst; associate secretary. Dr.
Jesse E. Livingston; and treasurer,
Dr. Donald M. Pace.
Ferris W. Norris, professor of
Electrical Engineering and imme
diate past president of the organ
ization, spoke on "Recent Ad
vances In Electrical Engineering."
wewly elected members of the hall,
society were introduced.
a part of the campus facelifting.
On top of the cement slabs will
go search lights to light up the
library at night. A similiar group
of lights recently has been in
stalled around Mueller carillon
An eight-acre facelifting Is tak
ing place around the P. E. build
Aided by last fall's new sprin
kler system and a new seeding of
grass, the fenced-in area will be
come a vast sports arena.
Included in the recreation lay
out are two baseball diamonds,
a soccer field, 10 additional tennis
courts, backstops for practicing
tennis; golf driving range; and a
woman's hockey field. The
grounds are expected to be com
pleted by next fall.
Another change will be the rais
ing of the sidewalk between Me
chanical Engineering building and
Brace laboratory. In the past
after every rain, water covered
A new sidewalk will be in
stalled running from Architecture
Brace laboratory and Law
from 5 until 7 p.m. These same
quiet hours will be in effect on
2. Men may be in houses dur
ing the regular calling hours but
are expected to observe quiet
hours (no radio, piano playing,
record players or loud talking).
3. Downs are not in effect after
Friday, May 16.
4. Regular closing hours are
in effect during this period ex
cept for freshmen who will also
have 10:30 p.m. closing hours
Monday through Thursday. It is
expected that all students will
spend sufficient time each day
in preparation for examinations.
5. Thursday, May 29, will be a
12 p.m. night for everyone, since
Friday is a holiday.
6. Sunday, June 1, will be a 12
p.m. night for seniors. With this
one exception, seniors are asked
to abide by regular closing hours.
7. House chaperones may
grant permission for students to
go home during final week but
not to stay overnight in Lincoln
except on weekend nights.
8. Requests for special permis
sion during this period should be
directed to the dean of women.
Courtesy The Lincoln Star
BIZ AD HONORS. . . Lyle
Altman, highest ranking senior
man scholastically in the College
of Business Administration, was
honored at dinner sponsored by
Delta Sigma Pi. Officers of the
honorary who were installed
are: Calr Engstrom, headmaster;
Kenneth Paschall, chancellor;
Don Dischner, scribe; Bob Jen
sion, senior warden; Maurice
Costello, junior warden; Bob
Mooney, treasurer; Eldon John
Four Hundred Annuals Available Today;
1300 CornhmkersPrevkusly Distributed
A total of 1300 Cornhuskers for
1952 have been distributed so far,
according to Don Noble, next
year's business manager.
Four hundred more books will
be given out in the Cornhusker
office in the basement of the
Union Wednesday afternoon. Stu
dents should present receipts and
identification cards if they have
them, Noble said.
The Cornhuskers "Will be given
out from 1 to 3 p.m. every week
day afternoon including exam
An art student had just com
pleted an abstract painting of
which he was very proud. He
handed it to his instructor, who
looked at it questioningly and
asked what it was.
"It's a painting of some fruit,"
the student explained.
The dubious professor mused,1
"It certainly doesn't look like
fruit to me."
imipliii.Hiiillll. ....MM.,, MIM "T null I ,ml,mmwr--wmm
ANINUAL RUSH .
close their years of work on the
distribution of the 1952 edition,
Dick Billig and Gene Jonhson attempt t
Cornhusker by helping m me
2000 Register For Fall Term;
Twenty-Four Courses Closed
Ag Fun Day
Races, softball game, picnic and
a community sing will be featured
at the annual Ag Union fun day
Competition will start at 4 p.m.
on the Ag picnic gronds on lower
campus with sack races, three
legged races, ball throw and other
The picnic, which will also Toe
held on lower campus, will start
at 6 p.m.
After tLe picnic, a copimunity
sing will be held with Mrs. Al
tinas Tullis leading.
All Ag students are invited to
attend the picnic and fun day,
which is sponsored bv the Ag
Union activties committee. A 25-
cent fee will be charged for lunch.
By late afternoon Tuesday an
estimated 2,000 students had reg
istered with the assignment com
mittee for the fall semester. Ap
proximately 500 had drawn cards
for the summer sessions.
The expected total for early
fall registration Tuesday was
set between 3,200 and 3,500 by
Mrs. Leroy T. Laase, member
Speakers And Speaking
A speech professor of Fenn col
lege, Ohio, thinks the .nation'ss
Presidential candidates nave a lot
to learn about public speaking.
George B. Simon declares, "Taft
lacks courtesy when excited, be
cause of his concern for issues.
During question periods he is apt
to give speeches instead of an
"MacArthur becomes too dra
matic at time," says Simon "as
with his 'old soldiers never die,
they just fade away." He didn't
fade away. If he had, his talk
might have rivaled Lincoln's
As for Truman, Simon has only
this to say, "He ould announce
all income taxes will be abolished
NU Freshman Coed To Star
In Springfield Summer Opera
Janice Harrison will sing with
the Sprinfield Municipal opera
m Springfield, 111., this summer,
Miss Harrison, freshman in arts
and sciences, auditioned for the
St. Louis Municipal opera re
cently. A representative of the
Springfield company, who also
knew her grandparents in
Springfield, heard Miss Harrison-sing
in St. Louis.
He contacted her grandparents
and they notified Miss Harrison
that she could become a member
of the company.
Miss Harrison, a soprano, will
be a soloist. The opera company
will present three productions
during the summer "S w e e t
hearts," "Dessert Song" and "The
Miss Harrison's musical ex
perience includes appearances
with the Union talent show
and a member of St. Paul
She is taking voice lessons
under David Foltz, newly ap
pointed chairman of the depart
ment of music. Until this year,
Miss Harrison had never had a
Her mother, a pianist, taught
her during high school.
Ag Men's Club Initiates
7 New Members Monday
Seven Ag college students were
initiated into Ag Men's club Mon
New members are Eugene
Hupp, Dave Filkins, Carl Leising,
Dick Niemeier, Jim Peters, Dick
Petersen and Donald Sanders.
The final business meeting of
theyear was held after initiation.
Amando .Terrice, student from
Bolivia, showed slides and films
of Sao Paulo, Brazil, and the Pam
pas of Argentina.
of the assignment committee.
She estimated that summer reg
istration would reach 800 to
When registration ended Tues
day, the committee was accepting
students with 20 hours. Mrs.
Laase expected that Wednesday
morning registration would open
with a minimum of 17 credit
hours. Few difficulties had been en
countered during the day, she
said, except when nearly 300 stu
dents were registering at 11 a.m.,
following the convocation.
By Tuesday afternoon the fol
lowing courses and sessions had
Business Organization 141,
Business Organization 171,
sections 1, 2 and 3.
Business Organization 212.
Business Organization 282.
Business Organization 203.
Economics 103, section 2.
Economics 115, sections 1, 3;
labs A, B and C.
Engineering Mechanics 225,
Engineering Mechanics 228,
Engineering Mechanics 4, sec
English 11, section 2.
Home Economics 181, sections
Journalism 175 sections 1, 2;
labs A, B.
' Psychology 271, not offered.
Psychology 289, child behavior
problems, has been added to the,
schedule. It will be offered at 9
a.m. Monday, Wednesday and Fri
day in Room 218, Social Sciences
Business Organization 203 will
meet at 8 a.m. Tuesday and
Thursday instead of 3 p.m., as an
nounced in the catalog. Other
corrections were published in
Tuesday's Daily Nebraskan.
Seven Biz Ad Students
Seven business administration Ian address by Dean T. J. Thomu
students have been granted a total son who spoke on "Origins." Earl
of $1,650 worth of scholarships S. Fullbrook. Dean of the Colleee
Johnson Elected Ad Manager
For New Student Directory
Johnson has been
elected Student Directory adver
tising manager by University
Builders board, according to Terry
Barnes, business manager of the
The board also appointed a sell
ing committee to be headed by
Miss Johnson. Members of the
committee Include Harlan Wie
derspan, Connie Gordon, Bridget
Watson and Shirley Langhus.
The function of this committee
will be to take care of all adver
tising for the direclory this sum
Sales of the new directory will
begin next fall under the direc
tlon of Jack Gillispic, sales man
Vernita Helmstadter is editor
of the directory.
Five Instructors Of Women's Phys id
Hill Mot Return To University Meat Fall
Five staff members of the de-nd student teaching
partment of physical education for bee " here three years,
women will not return next year,
according to Mabel Lee, retiring
head of the department.
The instructors are Dr. Ruth
Schellberg, Eunice Way, Char
lotte Duff, Dorothy Thompson
and Mrs. Lois Kanlnska Weaver.
Dr. Schellberg, associate pro
fessor and director of physical
education for women at Minne
sota State Teachers college,
Mankato. She taught at Mankato
several years before obtaining
a doctor' degree at New York
At the University Dr. Schellberg
was active in canoeing, camping
Laterritrr alum mmtlnf fr inTunil contlnaaat nir n cin or two dan hall mrol fur nomination fnllowai
Claim mcatlnt an Monaay and Tanday ahall xamlnfd an tba data anhrduled for the flrat bnur nf thalr lat-nra-
MMUBfi wadnwday ar Tbaradaj claim an tha aaeond hoar af thilr mieilnt; Friday or Satarday claim on the third
Cnlt oaamlnatlano havo limn oahadnlad far all Motloni In the followlnr lubjnrti: 1 Builnni Orranlntlnn S, 4, 1.
Ut, 1, 1B ClTll Inolnaorlnf 119; () Eoonomloa II, IS, 1(111, IIS; (4) Edueatlon SI, 2i () Klrnlrlo.l Knrlnfarlnc IHi.
1M, tSd, ST Kndlih A, , I, , I, 4, lOdj 7 trrnrh II, 1, 1, 14: (II) Homa Zoonnmlci 41, 49; Mathomatloi II.
14, It, Id, IT, 41, 4, 1S, 1M, 107; (10) Mitohantaal Enrlnoarlnf 1, s '(II) Spanlah lit, 54. If itudonta hava runlarly nhid
nlod namlnatlma emflletlnr with tha aboo apeolally arrand aohxdula. arranxamonta to tako men apaalally arhadnlad
MamhtBtlani at anothor tlma anoald ha ntada with dapartmant ronnarnad on ar hafnra May 14. For oiamnla- If a
otan la oahadnlad for an nomination whlnh aonfllata with a apaolally inhadulad aaamlnatlnn In French, arranrantanta
SATVRDiT, MAT IT
I p.m. ta t p.m.
AO tectlAM la Knillnh A. (Thl nimbia
tton h ota it Ihlt lima In ordrr that u-
aiakina aufftclanllr mh Koran mar Ukc
Um nmlnatlnn Kntllth R for credit.)
WfcDNKSDir, MAI SI
t n.m. lo IS noon
ClMaao mooting at 12 a. flra at four dan.
m Mon., Wod., Fri., or any ona or two of
mjm. to is a.m.
AH KMtteiw Builnaat Oraantntloa 147.
All paction ta Education 61, 3. Coll-
ita a.m. ta If iSO a.m.
AH Sootiom In Buihwoa Ornnlcatloa I, 4.
S m.m. ta a a.m.
Chun ai tnootlna at Jl a.m., flvo ar four
4km, ar Mna., Wod., Fri., or any ona or two
tHTRHDAT, MAT tt
auaa. la tl anon
Chwmt ataattn at '10 a.m., Tuai., Thiifi..
CM., oc any ona or two of then dart.
S p.m. la S p.m.
Ctnow awrtinf at I a.m., flva or fmir
v. nf Mw Wed., Fri., or any ona or two
ad thaia nan.
FRIDAY, MAT tS
a.m. ta II Boon
flaw maaUnf at 10 a.m., fir or four
con, or VI on.. Wad., Fri., or any ona or
two o( thoao dan.
S p.m. to I P.m.
All aaetlem in Knill.h 2.
I p.m. to p.m.
AO aaetlOM In K.mll.h 3, 4.
I p.m. lo t p.m.
AH poetlnni In Frnnnmlr 118.
ATUKIIAY, MAY t4
a-m. to II noon
Ouwa moating at am. Tun.. Tnura.,
f ,n nr any eno or two nf ihaaa days.
S P.m. ta p.m.
Qaoaag matting at 4 p.m., lira or four din
Frf or any on or two of Clamai mei-tlng at 4 p.m., Tun,, and
Thuri., or cither ona of Ihme dim.
a.m. In 10 a.m.
All hvflnni In Mnlhrmnllci 11, 10, 41,
11 a.m. lo 1 p.m.
All taction! In Mnthrmalloa 14, IS, 17,
42, 106, 107. (Cnllirnm).
t p.m. In 5 p.m.
Claim marling at H a m., Tun., Thurt
Sal,, or any nnc nr two of incur dun.
, TMIJIIHIIAY, MAY 110
a.m. In 12 nnnn
Claim mrrilni at 1 p.m., Tun. and
Thura., or either ona of (hour dm,
or Mon Wad.
All lectloni In Kngllnh B, 1. '(CollMum).
t p.m. to p.m.
All aactlona V riyl Knilnoarlnf 210.
S p.m. lo 4 p.m.
All t:tlon In ltnlnM Oinnlratlon 100.
MONDAY. MA V SS
a.m. lo II anna
Claam meeting at S p.m., Tun., Thuri., or
rither on of thne dayi.
I a.m. to II noon
All aClloni in Knillib 100.
a.m. to II noon
AU taction! In Mcchinlral Knalneerlm 1, 8.
a.m. ta II not.
All lectloni in Home F.ronomlca 41 and 42.
V a.m. to II anon
AN lectloni In Builneai f Irganlritlon 21.
a.m. to II won
All lectloni In Biulnea, Organlrillm 141.
B a m, to II anon
AM aectlona In French 11. 12. 13, 14.
All lectloni In' Span lib C2 and 04. (Coll
teuni). a.m. to If noon
All lecllnni In Electrical Engineering 134,
10S, 23(1, 237.
f p.m. to I p.m.
Claim meeting at 1 P.m., lire or fntir dan.
Or Mon., Wed. Krl.i or any ona or two of
Tt'KBDAY, MAT II
a.m. lo II noon
Claim meeting at 11 a.m.. Tun., Thuri.
Bat., or any ona nr two nf thea din,
t a.m. to ft a.m.
Claim meeting at 2 p.m.. fin or fror
dan. or Mon., Wed., Fri.. or any ona or 'wo
oi theaa dun.
WKDWFNDAT, MAT It
t a.m. to II
Miss Wav has accepted a grad
ua'a fellowship In the department
of physical education for women
at the University of Washington,
where she will work towards her
doctor's degree. She will be the
first doctorate candidate In the
physical education department at
She is a University graduate,
obtaining her mnstor's degree at
the University of Wisconsin. She
has taught three years fit the Uni
versity, working with the testing
program end swimming.
Mix Duff, who has taught at
the University two years, has
accepted a position as head of
camp and outing activities for
the YWCA in Flint, Mich, She
was graduated from the Uni
versity of Wisconsin.
Miss Thompson who has taught
freshmun courses at the Univer
sity for three years, has not as
yet accepted a definite position
for next fall. She was tin under-
gradute at the University and re
ceived her mnstor's degree from
Mrs. Weaver, a University
: raduate, has resigned In order
Admits Big 7
B a.m. la I2nnntt
.,ni.r mrriina ni a v m., lire or lour i ,. . u.i . ii.
tfnyi. or Won,. Wed.. Fri.. or any ona or player recruiting at its
two or thcie (lava.
9 a.m. to tl anon
Claim meeting at 0 p m live nr four
dan, nr Mon,, Wed., Fri., or any ona or
wo Of thne riuvi.
a.m. to II noon
Claim meeting at o p.m., Tun. and Thuri.,
or either ona nf theae dvi.
a.m. to II noon
Claim meeting at 7 p.m., Mon.. Wed.,
Fri., or any nna nr two nf theaa dan.
i a.m. to II annn
Claim meeting at 7 p m 'fun. and Thud.,
Of either ona nt theie oavi,
I p.m. to ft p.m.
Claim meeting at 2 p.m., Tun. ind Thuri,,
or either one nf theie rittyi.
I p.m. tn A P.m.
All lectloni In lUconnmici 11 ind 12. (Col
Ileum). I p.m. In ft p.m.
tt! lei-llnni In Ki-nnorolm 1 0rt (CnHviim)
I'ltlDA V, MAV mi, M KMOKIAL DA V
SATI'll DAY. MAY II
t a.m. to II nnoa
Claim meetini at 9 a m., five or four
dan, or Mon.. Wed., Fri., or any ona or
two of thaw dan.
to accompany "icr husband on
tour of military duty. She has
taught at the University since
her graduation in 1949.
Jjn)S 3ATJ Oip, JOJ SJ0SS33Dng
members have not been an
nounced. Dr, Dudley Asthon of the
University of Iowa, however, will
replace Miss Lee as head of the
physical education department for
women. Miss Lee will retire June
30, after 28 years as department
for the 1952-53 school year,
ine names or recipients were
announced Tuesday evening at the
annual Beta Gamma Sigma initia
tion banquet in the Union.
The $500 John E. Miller
Graduate Fellowship, given by
the Cooper Foundation, went to
Robert R. Relchenbach. Richen
bach ranks scholastically In the
upper three per cent of the sen
ior class, is a member of Beta
Gamma Sigma, national honor
ary business administration fra
ternity, and Innocents. .
Other scholarships include:
Edward R. Wells memorial
scholarships ($200 each): Marlene
Dumke, Rita M. Dorn and Doro
O. N. Magee memorial scholar
ship ($100): John R. Luethje.
Lincoln Association of Insur
ance Agents scholarship ($200):
Marilyn E. Kranau.
W. G. Langworthy Taylor schol
arship ($250): Joan P. Holden.
Fdlir seniors in Business Ad
ministration were initiated into
Beta Gamma Sigma at the ban
quet. The four honorees were Alice
Frampton, Owen Hock, Lloyd
Knapp, and Wilborn White-
Featured on the
oi Business Administration, in
troduced the speakers.
The presentation of certificate!
was made by Leon M. Novak.
Miss Frampton gave the initiates
response, followed by a short talk
by Dean J. E. LeRossignol, Dean
R. M. Bourne officiated as toast
master. Membership in Beta Gamma
Sigma is composed of a limited
number of men and women se
lected from the top ranking stu
dents in upper classes of the
college. This is the only busi
ness administration honorary
organization recognized by the
American Association of Col
legiate Schools of Business. Al
pha Chapter of Nebraska was
chartered in May, 1924.
Officers of the fraternity are:
Leon M. Novak, president; Lyle
D. Altman, Vice-president; J. O,
Burnett, secretary-treasurer, i
Cards Nice Selection
Goldenrod Stationery Store
215 North 14th Street
Oklahoma University is violat
ing a Big Seven ban of football
This information was Issued by
George L.. Cross, Oklahoma Uni
versity president, and he added, I
"we will continue to do so until I
Croiis pointed out that stiff
new North Central Association
rules which prohibit college i
from contacting athletes and
alumni from offering financial
aid go into effect September 1.
"We are prepared to follow
these regulations when they be
come effective," he sold.
Cross also pointed out that there
Is vnrled opinions on whether
Oklahoma Is actually broaklng the
Ootta cram for thaf gxomT Don't gal
goffea-logoed. Don't gat drawiy. Keoa
larl lofoly with NoDoi Awofcanan.
Completely harmlot and mighty helpful
when you'rs burning (ho midnight all.
Take NoDoi Awokoner whan you hit
lha booki and mokt Iht grodo I
NoDai Awokanen give yaw lift with
out a letdown. Oultkly help you became
your normal, atari lelf.
0 mm lerai a
Iff ft temmy
At your drugstore
l 1111 1 "r- "
M W A- J a.
h a k mi 1 s 1 At corrii
To placo a classified ad
Slap In the Bualneag Offlee Ro-ym 20
Ext. 4326 for daaal-
fifovri 1-4:30 Mon. thru fri
THRIFTY AD RATES
No. words I 1 day 2 days
1-10 I I .40 I $ .68
J days 4 days 1 week
I I .85 I $1.00 I $1.20
21-28 I .70 I 1.10
I J I la I 1J0 1 l.7(T
2.00 I 8J8Q
ninra and Mundaya. Kits
Any typing flona neat and anrTirnio. Feat
nervine. Kxperlenoail. . 3-Mtia.
Mala Summer Stiiitanta!-iuala'aarvairVl
('nrnliuakar Co-op during Summer Saa-
ainn. t:nn V-4H117,
EENT A SALE
Attantlna Wad-Sttlflanlat B. L. Moootilnx
rmoroanope. Uaeil three eemoatere. flag-
eoimhly prlneit. S-5M4.
IMS urrrWiieTuaor FordHeater
and radio; good tlroa. Steve Iberhart,
WANTkb Con iila lo aliare exuanaaa ilriv.
Iti to Sniitharo Oalllornla. Leave June
1. Call t-.144.
Btmlenta lor nrktInlvaraTt7"roun(i7
Vnu ran work part time now ami full
time In the aiimmer. ym( mint ha ahio
"'rk J"" mnr"'" or aftarnonna.
Loat iran Mratlma Mhaafrar Pan. Mon.
tlay afiarnnon In Union. Liberal reward.
Call Hubert Ha nay Hr.nl i. Bureau of
Kualnaaa Raaaarob, 810 Social Bulanoea.
The Dally Nebraskan want
ads have a reputation for Quick
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