The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 25, 1952, Page Page 4, Image 4

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    warts
Tuesday, November 25, 1952
Poge '
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
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Emphasis On Military 177 Highlight
Opening Ball Of formal Season, Dec. 5
Most people may think of the
Military Ball as the opening
dance of the formal season and
an opportunity to hear music by
a name band and seldom actually
connect the Ball with the Mili
tary.
This year spectators will see the
Military as en important part of
the ball.
At 8:30 p.m., the color guard
will open the evening by present
ing the Colors.
The Pershing Rifles Crack
Squad will drill on the Coliseum
floor.
The Saber Guard, who cross
sabers to form an arch for the
Honorary Commandant, will per
form next. Members of the Saber
Guard are: Cadet 2nd Lts.
Robert Howard,. Melvin R. Smith,
Jack L. Pulec, Owen E. Beach,
Gerry Fellman, and Don Davis,
Juniors in Air Force ROTC: Mid
shipmen Don Lehmkuhl, Ted
Bareer. James Skinner, Harlan
Wiedperspan, Rockford G. Yapp
and Eldon Park, juniors in Navy
ROTC: and Cadet 2nd Lts. Dick
Duerr, L. R. Feller, G. V. Perry,
D. L. Geckley, M. R. Norton and
Gene A. Yost, juniors in Army
ROTC
Senior Cadets and their ladies
will enter and circle the Coli
seum floor.
The Ak-Sar-Ben Queen's Hus
sars, who will serve as the Hon
orary Commandant's personal es
cort, will then be presented. They
are senior cadet officers in ROTC
at Omaha Central High School,
coached and trained by MSgt.
Darrel W. Miller to act as ascort
of ceremonies, will present the
Honorary Commandant.
The Honorary Commandant and
president of the Cadet Officers
association will lead the senior
cadets and their ladies in the
Grand March after the presenia
tion. ''
Dr. Hand Calls
For Instruction
About Military
Dr. Harold Hand,, professor of
education at tne university 01 Il
linois said, high' schools have a
"moral obligation" to help their
boys prepare properly for military
service.
Dr. Hand spoke at the Ne
braska Association of School Ad
couitw Ltocoi.rJji.i ministrator? banquet, Friday.
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COA HEAD . . . Directing the
activities of the Military Ball
will be Wayne Handshay, presi
dent of the Candidate Officers
Association.
for Queen of the Quiversa at the
Ak-Sar-Ben Coronation. The
Hussars are: Cadet 2nd Lts. Ben
nett Alberts, Gary Bunny, Alfred
Curtis, Dave Haggart, Jim Ga
brielson, Harrison Peddie, John
Wilmarth, Warren Zweiback and
an alternate, Ted Nittler.
Cadet Lt. Col. Phil Alberts, A'
ROTC, is in charge of the entire
drill presentation.
Cadet Richard Shubert, master
.Dr. Hand urged administrator?
to set up programs to answer
questions, young students have
about military life. The Illinois
educator said schools should try
to explain what military life is
like and show it is not the bleak
picture that what the termed
"rumor an folklore" paint it.
This would include instruction
about registering for the draft
selecting the branch of service,
and advice on the problems which
come with induction.
These recommendations, he said
are made against a background of
world struggle between free men
and Communists,
OMAHA TOUR
YW Finds Mental Disease Overplayed
Mental disease is not the re
pulsive thing that it has been
pictured.
This was the general opinion of
the YWCA Work Project Group
which visited the psychiatric unit
of the University hospital in
Omaha last weekend.
The crouo was under the chair
manship of Kay Burcum and was
accompanied by Janice Osborn,
executive director of the Uni
versity YWCA.
Lectures from the staff on the
work of the hospital were pre
sented Saturday morninr by
Mrs. Sholders, teacher of psy
chiatric nurslnf , and Mrs. Box,
head of the out-patient pro
s-ram.
Mm. Sholders explained that
unpleasant In any way, he can
develop unhealthy attitudes in
the patients," explained Mrs.
Sholders.
Mrs. Box discussed the . out
patient plan for the group. The
group of out patients which comes
in weekly for consultation or psy
chiatric help for outnumbers the
30 patients in the hospital. She
must establish the contacts be
tween the people who need help
and those who can administer aid.
The need for psychiatrists and
psychiatric nursing was stressed
by Mrs. Box. She explained that
the hours spent with a psychia
trist are the most expensive.
The group was conducted
through the occupational therapy
denartment of the hospital where
'Datients worked on Christmas same old records and got tired of
the oatients at the hospital are cards, candle making, pottery and them.
- ... a X 1 i 1 , n . & . -J
mt'iai wors. ivaca paiieiu uun
The group brought bed rolls
and stayed overnight in an
Omaha settlement 5iouse. The
settlement house is a center of
recreation for low - Income
groups and the YWCA members
washed windows before they
left to pay for their stay.
The party had been planned for
a month and the. group was in
formed by the nurses and at
tendees that it was just what the
patients required and that they
had never responded so well, Vir
ginia Cooper declared.
"We brought our own, records,"
Miss Cooper said. "That helped
the dancing program out since one
patient told me that at the last
dance they had no one would
dance because they played the
Ag Road Show
Will Include
Farm Course
Twenty western and northwest
ern counties will view a traveling
short course for farmers and their
wives this winter.
The road show, made up by the
University Agricultural Extension
Service, will take to the highways
in mid-January. The project is fi
nanced largely by the Knights of
Ak-Sar-Ben.
The show, which will include
che latest developments in live
stock production, soil conserva
tion, youth activities, poultry
oreeuing and nomemaKing, is
made up of panels of display ma
terial and models. College of Ag
riculture experts will accompany
the exhibits to answer questions
The main aim of the Nebraska
:aravan is to enable farmers and
ranchers who" are unable to visit
the college to see and discuss new
;hings in agriculture and home
making. Exhibits will be changed
m fit into the various places the
road show, will visit.
Places the caravan will visit
and the dates: Thedford, Jan. 19;
Stapleton, Jan. 20; North Platte,
Jan. 21; Grant, Jan. 22; Chappell,
Jan. 23; Ogallala, Jan. 26; Osh
kosh, Jan. 27; Bridgeport, Jan. 28;
Sidney, Jan. 29; Kimball, Jan. 30;
Scottsbluff, Feb. 2; Allianca, Feb.
3; Harrison, Feb. 4; Chadron, Feb,
o; Rushville, Feb. 6; Valentine,
Feb. 9; Ainsworth, Feb. 10;
O'Neill, Feb. 11; Butte, Feb. 12;
Burwell, Feb. 13.
n ' m
low
Go Ico
By
By PAT PECK
Feature Editor
Cooking Chinese which is the
way the people in the know
describe the preparation of Chi
nese food may seem an unusual
hobby for a professor of Physics
Yet Theodore jorgensen, pro
fessor in the Physics Depart
ment says that the interest of
physicists in cooking Chinese is
of nationwide proportions.
Jorgensen's interest in cooking
and eating Chinese came during
his study at Harvard through the
interest of a professor there. The
professor, who wanted to stuay
Chinese philosophy, made the ac
quaintance of Chinese in Boston
Chinatown.' They introduced him
to Chinese food at restaurant
where the Chinese ate not one of
the neon-lighted places set up for
the benefit of Americans.
The taste for Chinese food
seemed to catch on immediately
with the graduate students and
other faculty members. Soon all
the paoplo who knew about the
restaurant were doing much of
their entertaining there. The
place was the Yee Hong Guey
restaurant in Chinatown, Boston,
Students who became interested
in Chinese food at Harvard went
all over the United States and
carried the interest with them.
Bizad Survey Finds 1952
Increase In State Industry
Firm evidence exists of Indus
trial growth in the, state due to
the shift of workers away from
the farm and into the city indus
tries.
This is the conclusion reached
by the Department of Business
Research in the University Col
lege of Business Administration in
an analysis of the 1952 U. S. cen
sus reports.
Between 1940 and 1950, the
agricultural labor force in Ne
braska lost 10,000 persons. From
37.5 percent of the total labor
force in 1940, the number of
selected on their type of mental
condition, and the possibility of
imnrovement. The hospital does
not try to do too much; it is just
a matter of care.
A phychiatrist, who is the chief
of the hospital, a clinical psychia
trist, a clinical psychologist, psy
chiatric nurses and aides and the
janitor comprise the staff of the.
hospital
handicraft prescribed by the psy
chiatrist especially ior mm.
A party and program of games,
singing, entertainment, dancing
and refreshments were given the
patients Friday evening.
Presenting the program were
Peggy Larson performing a tap
dance. "Ballin' the Jade;" Miss
Burcum and Mary Lou Beermann
The ianitor is considered veryisinging "Just Because;" Joy Cun-
Important on the staff since he is ningham playing a saxophone
important in establishing at- solo, "Souvenir" and Joyce Wiest
titudes. giving a reading "Morning
"If he is sloppy, rrouchy, or 1 Order .
"The trip was educational as
well as a lot of fun," com
mented Miss Burcum. "It taught
us that mental disease is not
the horrible thinr that it has
been pictured. I wish every
one had had the opportunity
that we had."
Those going on the trip were
Gretqhen DeVries, Leone Spencer,
Pat Moran, Jacqueline Pieper,
Joyce Peterson, Margaret Weber,
Dorothy Juufs, Miss Burcum,
Miss Beermann, Miss Cooper,
Miss Cunningham, Miss Wiest,
Miss Larson and Miss Osborn.
JB1 S'Ki VIWSILF!
Test Facts That May Save Your Life
I f T 1 I 1 1
B
30
FT.
I
63
M ICO DO 140 160 ISO 3O0
I I I I I I I
21 n. ON DRY CONCRETE
1 1 I 1 I I 1
CONVENTIONAL TIRES
I
izr
1 I I i I I
20
n.
WINTERIZED TIRES
I I I I
lit
rr.
MUD-SNOW TIRES
201
rr.
Thia thowi average leaking Distance-
from 20 m.p.h. on flare ice of conventional
natural rubber tirea, apeciat winter fires
and tire chaina pn regular tirea. ,,
Skid diatancea for synthetic rubber tirea
are 10 to SO per cen t mora.
I I I I I I I I I
WINTERIZED MUD-SNOW TIRES
T
TIRE CHAINS
I I I
77
n.
190
rr.
T i
-
CONVENTIONAL TIRES
I I I
WINTERIZED TIRES
I I
31
us.
34
us.
MUD-SNOW TIRES
31
X
i r
512
WINTERIZED MUD-SNOW TIRES
i i i i r
Thla illuatratea average Putting Cows
on looaely packed anow of regular ,
natural rubber tirea, tpecialized winter
tirea of rarhua typea, and tire chaina
on regular tirea. Traction ability of
cold eynthetic tirea averagea 35 per cant lest.
2 University,
Debate Teams
Go Undefeated
Two University debate teams
remained undefeated at a one-day
practice tournament at Kearney
State Teachers College Nov. 22.
The tournament included en
tries from eight schools with a
total of 30 teams participating.
Two teams from the University
won all four of their debate ses
sions. The team members in
cluded Doris Carlson, senior;
and Jack Krueger, senior; and
Wayne Johnson and Dale John
son, juniors.
Three berinnin debate teams
on the University squad . won
five out of eirht rounds at the
tournament. They were com
posed of: Norman Alexander,
senor and Russell Guttif, fresh
man; Paul Sheele, sophomore,
and Don Rosenberg, senior;
Don Overholt, sophomore and
Charles Kiffln, senior.
Don Olson and Don Kline, as
sistant professors of speech, ac
companied the debate squad. -
Eleven Women Initiated
farm workers dropped to 29 per
cent of the total labor force in
1950.
Chiefly through the reduction
of unemployment the non-agricultural
labor force gained 80,000
active workers besides these 10,
000 workers it absorbed from the
farm workers.' Altogether the
civilian labor force including un
employed persons who wish to
work as well as those holding jobs
was smaller in 1950 than in 1940.
Approximately 45,000 of the
new 90,000 workers went Into
construction,' ' manufacturing;
and public utilities such as
transportation and communication.
In the ten years between 1940
and 1950, workers in manufacture
ing jumped over 58 percent, while
the number of .workers in the
construction leaped, by 91 percent
due to the building boom. How
ever, the number engaged in pub
lic administration and ' education
went up only 15 percent.
About 39,000 , more women
were at work in the state in
1950 than in 1940.
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Courtesy Lincoln Journal
COOK-INSTRUCTOR . . .
Theodore Jorgensen, Chairman
of the department of Physics,
has as his hobby cooking Chi
nese. His taste for Chinese cook
ery stems from an interest ac
quired while he was a student
at Harvard University.
All Sports Tickets
On Sale In Coliseum
A. J. LewandowskI has an
nounced that students and faculty
basketball and all-sports day tick
ets are on sale in Coliseum lobby
mrougn weanesaay.
Student basketball tickets are $3
and faculty .tickets,; are $4 .this
year. '
The present 1952-53 basketball
schedule is: Dec. 6, South Dakota
at Lincoln; Dec. 11, Minnesota at
Minneapolis; Dec. 17, Springfield
(Mass.) College at Lincoln; Dec.
20, Bradley at, Peoria, 111.; Dec.
23, University of California at
Lincoln; Dec. 26-30, Big Seven
tournament at Kansas City.
Jan. 3, Harvard University at
Lincoln; Jan. 5, Colorado at Boul
der; Jan. 12. University of Kan-
as at Lincoln: Jan. 17. Iowa
363
us.
1
REINFORCED TIRE CHAINS OH CONVENTIONAL TIRES
00
-r-
100
its.
300
I
MO
I
400
I
I
soo
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too
I
700
I
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900
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tooo
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1100
I
1200
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1M0
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1,370 LM.
nru
7
1400
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1300
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Enghoms Find! Answer to VJmtor Traction Puzsh
Winterized tires and mud-snow tires may or may
not stop somewhat shorter on glare ice than con
ventional tires made of natural rubber, but tire
chains stop much shorter. Not shown on above
charts but generally understood is the fact that
tires made of cold synthetic rubber which wears
better skid or spin 10 to 35 per cent more than
natural rubber. Tests were made at Clintonville,
Wis., by National Safety Council's Committee on
Winter Driving Hazards. This committee consists
of public officials and automotive and safety engU
neers. Tests were made to end, confusion "over'',
conflicting claims which involve traffic safety
during winter months. , (, M1,
SAFE WII4TER DUIVII 10 "Hps" frem National Safety Council
jnr vc lire cumin w ic mini """-tsuvy v'9
anMar 'i tir Mir nrirtv t xti
(
rv. 1 1
Get the "feel" of the road
by trying your brakes while
driving slowly and when no
other vehicles are near.
I
s Keep your windshield and
windows clear of snow and
ce, fog and frost. Be sure your
headlights, windshield-wiper
blades, and defrosters aw in
jr-od working order. You must
see danger to avoid it.
Use tire chains on ice and
snow. They cut braking
distances on cars and trucks 40
to 70 per cent and provide
needed "go" traction. Even
with definite help of chains,
careful driving la necessary.
5
r When you have to stop, pump your brakes
W Up nd down jamming them on may lock
the wheels and throw your car into a skid.
Adjust your speed to road
and weather conditions.
Slow down on wet, snowy or
icy roads so you can stop
when you have to.
fL Follow other vehicles at a safe distance
remember that, without chains, it takes from
3 to 12 times as far to stop on snow and ice as
on dry concrete.
I , 1
Into Phi UDSllon Omie:ron'State College at Lincoln; Jan. 19,
pm iwinf Vw Wmi""l University of Missouri at Lincoln
nmfpLE LlCTn' nati?nal,Feb. 7, Kansas State College at
fLnftl ?T efonom,cs '"- Lincoln; Feb. 9, University of Col-
ternity, initiated nine members orado at Lincoin
and two honorary members Sun- r,, - , rt) i u
day morning. ,Fb- 6- Un'vrsit f Oklahoma
Mr,. Bfh ..!,, La Norman; Feb, 21, University of
.i...-t i u -"- Missouri ai Columbia; Feb. 28,
Dr Ruth I rTonr'f; and I University of Oklahoma at Lin
Dr. Ruth Leverton, head of the nu- coin; March 2, Iowa State College
iTnioV.f.J 7k-. I 81 Ames a"d March 10, Kansas
warmembe. hn-j State College at Manhattan.
The nine Initiates are EUzabeth'CnrvtY '' OnAVMlAfr
Anderson, Shirley Marsh, MarypP1" wperCITOrS
Lou Mudra, and Phyliss Zeilinger,'A . Cla J r
seniors; and Stephanie Allen, ClarajV-OUlSe O I CI 16(3 rOT
uicKersan, ucra junnier, joan i . .
Relfschneider, juniors. irGDrUCiry 5 At Ag
A short -course in aerial spray
operators win dc given at the Uni
versity College Agriculture, Feb.
5-7.
The course, designed for pilots,
will feature the latest. Information
on control of insects, plant disease
ann wecas.
Cooperating in presenting the
course are the agronomy and
plant pathology departments at the
College of Agriculture, the Civil
Aeronautics Administration, State
Aeronautics Department, the State
entomologist. State Game, Forcs
tation and Parks Commission;
State Noxious Weed Division and
the Bureau of Entomology and
Plant Quarantine.
Jorgensen reports that the Chi
nese food was the one thing he
regretted leaving behind when
he left Cambridge.
The history of his hobby from
that time on has its setting in
the Midwest. One summer in
search of books on deep freez
ing vegetables he found a Chi
nese cook book in the Ag Col
lege library. The book, "Cook At
Home In Chinese," by Henry
Low, although out of print for a
long time is now being pub
lished sgaln. Jorgensen reports
that according to the card It has
ben used seven times in the last
10 years. In addition he recom
mends two other books to stu
dents Interested In cook'n? Chi
nese. "How To Cook And Eat In
Chinese," by Buwei Yang Chao
and "Joy of Chinese Cooking,"
by Doreen Yen Hung Feng.
The first cookbook has the
symbols for the strange seasoning
that the Chinese use in their cook
ing. Jorgensen obtains these sea
sonings through a shop in Boston
or from Quong Yick, 238 W. 23rd
St., Chicago. The ordering should
be done by symbol.
To Ftart cooking Chinese the
following list of ingredients
should be added to the family
laraer, soy sauce, rrssh g nger
root, black beans, (dowsce) and
brown bean sauce. With the ex
ception of the ginger these are
fermented soy bean products.
During the war, these products
were made in America, but now
they are again being imported.
In his quest for Chinese food
Jorgensen has had some amusing
experinces. One occurred in a
Chinese restaurant in Denver. For
lunch he had eaten Chinese
greens with pork. Being in the
city at dinner time he re
turned to the same restaurant and
placed the same order. The wait
ress looked at him and said, "You
don't want to eat that that's
what you had for lunch."
Jorgensen always carries
with him a card bearinr the
symbols for Ch'nese d.:shes an1
sauces. This makes It easv to
order what he wants in a Chi
nese restaurant. He recommends
ordering dishes which are rec
ommended by the rss'aurant
for they are usually good.
Asked about the Chinese
method of cooking ricef Derhans
to be recommended to thrift
brides) Jorgensen described the
process as it was demonstrated
to him by a Chinese in the Con
sular service in Chicago. Take
one cup of rice, wash it and pour
off all the water. Add one cup of
water and cook in a closed kettle
at a low temperature so that no
steam escapes. If steam is escap
ing from the kettle the tempera
ture is too high.
Eating Chinese In the Jor
gensen household depends on
the time of year. In the sum
mer time, when the garden fur
nishes part of the things nec
ressarv to cook Chinese, they
eat Chinese frequently. Jor
gensen raises some of the veg
etables used in the cooking. He
Is even raising his own ginger,
although he was told lt could
not be done in this climate.
The Chinese, ha-'e the best
method of cooking vegetables
Jorgensen declares. You do not
cook vegetables Chinese unless
you could eat them raw. The
vegetables are heated in a little
peanut oil. One of the primary
Chinese considerations is to get
them hot enough to kill any bac
teria. All the liquid is saved, no
through heat or liquid. The liquid
inerals or vitamins are lost
is mixed with a little cornstarch
and all the flavor is preserved
with the vegetables. The food
somewhat resembles a hot salad
with gravy, Jorgensen said.
Many people object to cooking
Chinese because of the number
of sauces used. However,
Jorgensen said, the Chinese diet
is composed largely of rice and
the sauces make it palatable.
While working on the atomic
bomb in New Mexico Jorgensen
introduced the hobby of cooking
C..inese to many physicists. It
began when the people who lived
upstairs smelled the string beans
with beef which he was preparing.
They asked to be allowed to
join in the cooking and a
Chinese dinner club of about 24
people grew up. They met once
a month with the host provid
ing rice, tea and fruit for des
sert. The members each pro
vided a Chinese dish. They
still have Chinese dinners In
Los Alamos, Jorgensen reports.
Students in the department of
Physics at the University have
become interested in . cooking
Chinese. One student became ac
quainted with a Chinese student
on Ag campus. He was invited to
the professor's home. He was also
invited to bring a girl. He ap
peared, extremely late, according
to Chinese custom and without
the girl.
When he smelled the food
being prepared he asked to use
the phone, to try to contact the
young lady. It seemed that he
was afraid to bring her for fear
the food would not be "the
real thing" and when he smelled
it he knew it was and wanted
her to get in on It.
Later that student wrote an
article on the cooking and sent
it to China where it appeared in
farm publication. He pre
sented Jorgensen with a copy in
Chinese.
Cooking Chinese can be very
expensive if one wishes to order
birds' nests and shark fins to ex
periment with, or one can cook
ordinary foods Chinese and derive
the same satisfaction Jorgensen
said.
For those who may wish to ex
periment Jorgensen presents the
following recipe for Shrimp with
Giant Lobster Sauce:
Ingredients:
1 pound raw shelled shrimp.
Lean meat from one pork
chop.
1 teaspoom of black beans
soaked until soft and mashed
with two cloves of garlic.
Z ejffs broken in a bowl.
A little cornstarch mixed to
a smooth paste with water.
2 tablespoons of peanut oil.
The best utensil for cooking is
a metal bowl with a rounded
bottom, but an ordinary skillet
can be used.
Heat the oil, add the pork and
black beans, mix and cook for "a
couple minutes." Add shrimp,'
fry for "a little while." Add
"enough hot water to almost cover
the shrimp." Add a dash of black
pepper and one level teaspoon of
Accent or Tang (from corner
grocery).
Put a lid on the pan and steam
for a while." Thicken the juice
with cornstarch until medium
thick. Salt to taste. Add egg,
onion mixture and stir until tho
eggs break. Put on the lid. turn
out the fire and wait for the eggs
to coagulate. Pour the sauce
over a bowl full of cooked rice,
pick up the chopsticks and enjoy
yourself.
And good luck. It took the
professor 15 years to learn this
one.
Calendar...
Continued From Page One
Istratlon start Jan. 28 and end
Jan. 30. Pre-reelstration tests
are Jan. 28 and 29. Medical ex
aminations will he held Thurs
day, Jan. 29.
Jan. 30 there will be under
graduate registration. Graduate
college registration will be held
from Jan. 30 to Feb. 7. South Da
kota will meet Nebraska cagers
in Lincoln, Jan. 31.
First semester ends Saturday,
Jan. 31.
DON'T FORGET
OUR
PRE-XMAS SALE
INCLUDES
MANY MANY GIFT ITEMS
METAL WASTED ASKETS
29c
ZIPPED NOTEBOOKS
LUGGAGE 25 OFF
(Sate Starfs Monday, Dec. 1) .
fJm BOOK STORE
WHEN YOU USE
(Dcrih YlrihoAkcitL
Glissified
To place a classified ad
Stop In the Business Office Room 20
Student Union
CaO 2-7631
fled Service
Ext. 4226 for ClmmL
Mom 1-4:30 Mon. ffcra hi
THRIFTY AD RATES
No. words 1 day 2 days I dayi 4 dayi 1 week
1-10 I .40 8 .63 .85 .obir20"
1Mb I JO 1 .80 1.Q5 " TtiT"
16-20 I....M I J5 t 1.25 I IM1 . 1.70
tl-U I .70 1.10 l,45"l f75" ij5
26-ap J0 IM r 2To6l 120"
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE
FAIRYLAND GflFRNHOUflff
Open Kvffnln( nl Bunrtayt.
m "o." cu s-asia
Tuxdo (or ). 8! J8-sood condition.
Call j.mm after 1 or on Saturday or
sundav.