The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 26, 1953, Page Page 4, Image 4

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    Page 4
Thursday, Morch 26, 1953
fOSS tLoifa missions
To Hold Mine Meefinms
'The Show Goes On'
Not even falling plaster or the necessity for moving the entire
stage can keep the University Theater from obeying the motto, 'The
show must go on."
The currentlv-showing production or "linosts" Degan iasa ww
Campus Red Cross commissions they desire additional informa-
will hold individual meetings
Thursday and Friday.
The purpose c' the meetings
Is to show the campus what the
college Unit is accomplishing and
to encourage interested students
r. participate in RCCU activities.
"Students interested in Red
Cross work may attend any or all
of. the commission meetings; or if
Delta Sigma Pi
Pledges 23
New Members
Delta Sigma Pi, professional
business administration fraternity,
pledged 23 members in a cere
mony following a dinner meeting,
Monday evening.
Ellsworth DuTeau, L i n c o
businessman, spoke on "This Land
cf Opportunity," comparing the
American philosophy of life with
other prevailing philosophies of
the day.
Undergraduates pledged were:
Paul Kirkman, Delbort Grin, Jack
Needham, Delphin Sommerhalder,
Larry Treadwell, Neal Coffin, Dan
tion they may ask any board
member," Joyce Johnson, RCCU
president, explained.
Students may sign up for any
commission Thursday and Friday
afternoons at a Union booth. The
commissions and their meeting
time are:
Orthopedic hospital Room 316,
Union, 2 p.m
Carol GiUett.
Veteran's hospital Room 315,
Union 4 p.m. Thursday; chairman,
Jo Meyers.
Grey ladies Room 316, Union,
2 p.m. Thursday; chairman, Joyce
Penitentiary Room 315 Union,
1 p.m. Thursday; chairman, Dave
Water safety Room 306 Un
ion, 3 p.m. Thursday; chairman,
Arlina Harto.
Blood recruitment - Parlor Xj'" """ena stage in the Dclian Union Hall in the Temple bmMm
Union, 7 p.m. Thursday; chair-M Wednesday the whole arena was being moved to the
man. Mike Greenbere. . Hall in the same building.
i. iinrtirti'QTt iv -wrv h I inmn i. ivi uhilimu v.., ........
2 o m Thursday- cha rman Jaan'Pl" ceiling in the Falladian Hall fell down over the weekenn.
& p.m. inursaay, cnairman, joan .u n, !v,t hanivn in the Delian
rtllU 11 was ICiUUU IIKIL liiv atniv; ,,. i-i
Orphanages Room 313, Union,
3 p.m. Friday; chairman, Wilma
Art publicity Room 316 Un-
Friday; chairman.! ion, 11 a.m. Friday; chairman,
Marilu Thomassen.
In further "observance of Red
Cross Week, a show case of Red
Cross symbols and projects is on
display in the main lounge of
the lobby. Wednesday night a
parade and talent show opened
the Week activities.
RCCU officers are Joyce John
son, president; Connie Gordon,
vice-president; Shirley Murphy,
secretary; and Marv Stromer,
'Rinky-Dinks Carry Luggage,
Get Indian-Scalping Haircuts
tional sones or savines to triven
Umphenour. Eldon Harlo, John! at dinner nnd at
Kanza, i'aui maccK, oien omun,
Lowell Hoyt, Rex Ross, Bill Van-
noy, Howard isenson, KOiana
Swanson, Cyril Kocian, Harold
Andrew, and Paul Hoffman.
Faculty members pledged were:
James Mullen and Wayne Moeller,
both from the Business Adminis
tration College; and Wallace Pe
tersen and George Babilot, from
the Economics Department.
During football camp at Curtis, When the team made trips dur-
n '48, a system was set up by,ing the season, the freshmen
the upperclassmen where the, would carry the luggage of the
"veterans" and do menial errands.
It all deals with tradition and
respect for upperclassmen and
under the guidance of Jerry Min
nick and Bill Schabacker, the
"Rinky-Dinks" went through
newcomers to camp would re
ceive "scalp" haircuts and would
be called "Rinky-Dinks."
The newcomers or freshmen
would also have to learn trarii
Jr. Division
Study Course
Opens Monday
Court To Make Lenten
Address On Wednesday
Dr. Frank Court, pastor of St.j
Paul's Methodist Church, will
speak at a Lenten service at Em
manuel Chapel, 15th and N, on
Wednesday, Apr. 1, at 7:30 p.m.
A .Lenten service is held
nually by the YWCA, according the cap after the meet and would
their paces last fall.
This winter the basketball team
also shaved the heads of their
newscomers to varsity competi
tion. The hair was cut to create
various works of art by the upperclassmen.
A few years back it was tradi
tion for the gymnastic squad to
award a red cap to the gymnast
scoring the fewest number of
points in a meet. He would wear
TTnirtn 1-Tnll
"We know that Palladian Hall will be safe," theater workers
said, "because the plaster has already fallen."
At 11 a.m. Wednesday the theater began moving, and everything
had to be in order in time for the 8 oclocK curtain weancsiw uvt-
Max Whittaker, acting director of University Theater, said he
felt the theater had an obligation to its patrons to Keep me mh.w
running. , .,
Rnrancn ih PnilaHian Hall Is a trifle narrower than the other
tor had to be moved. "The
set-up will be a little different," he said, "so the actors will have an
adjustment to make." , . , . j
Most classes at the Temple were dismissed Wednesday as dra
matic and production instructors and pupils all helped with the
moving. More than 30 people, including Dr. Leroy Laase, chairman
nf the Hnnni-tmfnt of sneech. a number of University workmen, Uni
versity Theater members, innocent bystanders and even the "stars"
of the play, co-operated to get the seats, curtains, lights, setting and
props moved.
Whittaker said, however, that many University Theater mem
bers are used to having a portable theater. This is the first year
that the productions have been given at the Temple building. Be-
fore that, Whittaker saia, me piays nau io oe muvm uuu w
braska Theater at 11 p.m. the day before the show opened.
M'Ghosts" stars Pat Loder, Marian Uhe, Wes Jensby, Al Hazel
wood and Jack Babcock. Whittaker is the director. '
Curtain time is 8 p.m. The show will run three more nights
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
to Neala
O'Dell, president of
To Hold Annual
Award Dinner
also carry the luggage of his
However, the tradition was dis
banded. But according to Jake
Geier, gymnastic coach, it might
come into being again if the pres
ent gymnasts are interested in it.
It is also a custom when the
Awards will be eiven nr. Iheiswimmine. wrest 1 in it and pvm.
The Junior Division has an-Gamma Alpha Chi b a n q u e t'nastic teams travel to Colorado
nounced its sponsorship of a,Thursday to the outstanding! together that after the meets the
pledge and outstanding senior. newcomers would unite and put
Gamma Aloha Chi. wnmenVon a show for the "Veterans"
professional advertising fraternity, It is all a way of showing the i C mm mm tOf
is holding its annual Founder's! tradition carried on by the vari- jUlTllTlGr JT
uay panquet. ous athletes in varsity sports.
course in study habits to begin
Monday and continue for four
weeks, excluding Easter vacation.
The course is divided into three
sections. Each section will meet
once a week on Monday, Tues
day and Wednesday from 3 to 4:30
Included in the course will be
instructions on how to study as
signments, how to take more cf-
At New
The first shdVcl-fulI of dirt was
removed from the site of the
now Nebraska Psychiatric Insti
tute Tuesday afternoon and ini
tial construction began immedi
ately on the $1,500,000 building.
University Rent C. Y. Thomp
son, West Point; William Diers,
chairman of the State Board of
Control: and Dr. E. A. Rogers,
acting director of the State Health
Department participated in the
ground-breaking ceremonies at
the University College of Medi
cine in Omaha. The ceremonies
were attended by approximately
200 persons.
To Train
NSA Offers
NU Coeds Offered
YWCA Summer Jobs
Five Projects Available To Women
From Every Pari- Of Uniied States
Members from all over the Rfthy Dill atteniod a summer
United States will participate in camp loncerning ir.c'ustry proj
YW and YMCA, and other Chris- ects. In this project, students find
tian sponsored summer proiectsjons, woric ai prevailing wages,
this year,
Each June about 2,500 students
take part in regional student con
ferences. These summer confer
ences help students experience
Christian faith and see its rele
vance for personal, campus and
world issues.
Five types of summer projects
arc open to students. They are:
leadership training schools, work
and study projects, industry proj
ects, community service projects,
and citizenship seminars.
Doris Carlson, Wilson Strand
Mrs. Lloyd Snyder, local GAX
ad woman of the year, will speak
and Ray Hitchcock, president of
the Lincoln Ad club, will give a
short talk.
New officers will be installed.
whvo nnte how in nrenare for Connie Gordon is president; Mar
exams and how to schedule time, fa ret Bartunek, vice president;
No tuition is required for the
course and no credit will be given.
The instructors are Mrs. Baker
and Mr. Schalock. Names of in
terested students are being taken
by Mrs. Epperson at the Junior
Division office until noon Monday.
Truck Moves House
To New Location
Many students passing on their
ways to and from classes noted
a truck parked on North 14th
street. The truck's cargo was
rather an unusual one a house.
Men working on the crews to
remove the old houses on the
campus to make room for the new
men's dormitories explained the
house was being moved to a new
location about one and onehalf
miles north of the city.
One of the workers explained
that actual moving of the house
down the highway would not be
difficult, but the turn from the
side street on to a main road
would probably take two or three
Marilyn E r w i n, corresponding
secretary; Natalie Katt, recording
secretary and Janet Nuss, trea
surer. Seven new initiates will be hon
ored. They are Barbara Admas,
Nancy Hemphill, Barbara Hemp
hill, Beth Rohwer, Joyce John
son, Marilyn Erwin nd Natalie
A.' little flattery now and then
often makes husbands out of sin
pie men. . .
Company Offers
Accountant Jobs
Interviews will be held Monday
for students interested in account
ing jobs with the Stanolind Oil
and Gas Company.
M. A. Meek, assistant division
accountant for the company, will
hold the interview?. Those ac
cepted for employment will be
assigned as junior accountants in
one of the company's division of
fices in Oklahoma City, Fort
Worth, Houston, or Casper, Wyo
ming. On-the-job training will be
a regular part of their work in one
of the five sections of the Ac
counting Department. Promotions
will be made after the proper
training period.
Appointments to see Meek may
be made through Dean J. P. Col
bert, Committee on Occupational
AB Recipients
Offered Study
At Haverford
Study Tours
The Travel Department of the
National Student Association will
offer its fifth summer of spe
cially designed study tours for
students seriously interested in
following up their major field
RaehPlnr's riepree from verni-,PHi while travelling in Europe
institutions in the Unitdd States
and Canada and who are other
wise qualified by virtue of their
character, motivation, and previ
ous training may enroll in Hav
erford College, which offers a
graduate curriculum in social and
technical assistance.
This college, located at Haver
ford, Pennsylvania, offers a pro
gram of studies including spe
cially designed courses in case
histories of assistance programs,
The NSA study-tours are super
vised in each country by com
petent guides, offering direct con
tact and association with students
and nationals of the countries
The program includes a com
prehensive orientation program
following and preceding the tours.
Cost of the tours are a $200
saving over offers of commercial
a. 11 1
contemporary cimures, numan re-iagencies
lations, political and - economic The NSA wil , arrange for
philosophies, and elementary fis- transportation and accommoda
cal management. Certain non-aca- t, f f ,t members who pan
ei-iiie 0to j to take students abroad on spe-
The curriculum leads to a Mas
ter of Arts degree. Special provi
sion is made for foreign students
with similar preparation and
Applications and completed
questionnaires should be received
by the Office of Admissions, Hav
erford College, Haverford, Penn
sylvania, before April 1, 1953. A
pamphlet describing the curricu
lum may be obtained from the
same address.
Fellowships in limited number
are available.
Four Hundred Scholarships
Available To Students In '52-'53
Nearly 400 scholarships to-' eration of Women's Clubs offered was available to an Ag student
tallin? more than S60 000 were!auu ' a student xrom ,urope,,seeKing aavancea degrees in bot
available to graduates and under
graduates this year.
Private donors through the
any or agronomy.
Business administration juniors
Asia or Africa providing that stu
dent would return to his native
country upon completion of his or seniors could have applied for
education. (the Lincoln Association of Insur-
Universitr Foundation Office! Juniors or seniors interested in ance Agents bcnoiarship which
i f (ho0 management, enrolled in Aghad an unspecified value
scholarships possible. Ranging in: of C0ntinu(HISoW0rking ex;
cial study tours of their own
The "Work, Study, Travel
Aboard, 1953," a manual includ
ing dates, prices, contents of pro
grams and practical information,
is now available from the Na
tional Students Association, 48
West 48th St., New York 19. New
Three of the planned tours
concern are and architecture,
music festivals abroad, and sociology.
These men represented the Uni
versity of Nebraska, State Board
of Control and Nebraska Hospital
Advisory Committee, respectively.
Construction of the institute will
be financed equally by the three
"Nebraska will have as fine
a plant as any other state for
prevention, early treatment and
cure of mental diseases," Dr. Ce
cil L. Wittson, director of the Ne
braska Psychiatric Unit, told
those attend the ceremony.
Wittson said the Institute will
provide an intensive treatment
center for adults. Nebraska's first
Children Study Unit and a spe-mer-
cial unit for the study of the
. "This new building will give
the state an opportunity to de
velop fully an effective, economic
program of mental health," he
Wittson said mental illness is
Nebraska's primary health prob
lem. Mental illness requires more
hospital beds in the state than
all other diseases combined, he
Nebraska is fighting a losing
battle against the illness. Witt
son said, "In the past 30 years
there has been a 43 per cent in
crease in population at the state's
three mental hospitals. Delayed
and inadequate treatment of men
tal illness is costly and ineffec
Early treatment, Wittson said,
will cure more than 80 per ceijt
of the cases of mental disease.
"But after five years of mental
illness, almost no patients get
Wednesday, Wittson was to ap
pear before the Legislature's
budget committee to point out
the needs for adequate funds to
operate the institute.
The main two-story building of
the institute will be of functional
modern design as are the existing
buildings of the Medical College
campus. The two other structures,
connected to the main building
by porches, will be activity build
ings. One will be used for chil
dren, and the other for adults.
Psychiatrists, technicians, and
nurses at the College of Medi
cine will be trained at the Insti
tute. Cases will be referred to
the hospital by the Board of Con
trol. The Institute will also serve as
the center for a state-wide psy-!
live ceopcrativcly and meet in
evening seminars. They get to
know their fellow workers, at
tend meetings in which manage
ment nnd labor representatives
speak, and meet with community
and government loaders.
Hestor Morrison participated in
leadership training schools in
Berkeley, Calif. Two of the lead
ership seminars are open to stu
dents who will be employees of
the YMCA camps at Estes Park,
Colorado, and at Lake Geneva,
Wisconsin. Another is held at
Kathy Dill, Hestor Morrison, and j Martha's Vineyard, Mass., where
Jean Davis were among those students work in summer hotels.
representing Nebraska at last in all seminars, season lobs are
year's summer projects. available? as waiter, waitress,
Doris Carlson and W i 1 s o n 'cabin maid, groundsman, kitchen
Strand participated in the Wash-1 helper, etc., at nominal base pay,
ington student citizensnip semi
nar. Again this summer ninety
students will be chosen, upon ap
lication, to participate in - this
During the summer they will
observe the process of federai
government; consider the distinc
tive contribution of Christian
faith to political life; clarify the
ways in which Christians act as
responsible citizens; and prepare
for leadership in committees on
effective citizenship in campus
Christian associations and simi
lar groups.
NSA Offers
European Tour
in addition to room and board.
Recreational and social programs
are arranged for leisure time.
Jean Davis participated in the
work and study projects. In this
type work, students ere employed
10 or 12 weeks in a YMCA camp
or summer resort hotel, and jobs
are varied in this type of work.
The seminars and work proj
ects supplement summer employ
ment with leadership training for
the responsibilities which students
will carry in the Christian asso
ciations the following year. Pro
grams are concerned with the
purposes, objectives, emphases,
procedures, structure and rela
tionships of the student YMCA
and YWCA.
Students wishine further infor
mation may contact Sam Gibson
at the YMCA office or Janice Os
burn at the YWCA office. Appli
cations should be given to the YW
The study of Yugoslavia's
"Peoples Democratic Govern
ment- win nignngni me n,co-anri vmpa Aiai
nomics and Politics Study Tour KiWe i 1 ,00?" 88
offered by the National Student closine 'thifrZh prJ6C 8 8re
Association to students this sum- 8 rr'"th-
Yugoslavia is the only countrylL UcnnftWriirf
wuuivjv. m 4iuii (.ui lain wiiuici
I foreign students are allowed to'
travel freely. Groups touring the
country will have full freedom of 1
movement and inquir. Judicial The Luchnokaia ceremony will
and administrative officials, fac- be the special Palm Sunday pro
tory managers, newspapermen gram at the Congregational-Pres-and
students leaders will be avail- byterian Student House SuDDcr
able for interview. Forum, Sunday evening. The pro-
The European tour will include 'gram will be presented by Sigma
studying the political and social jEta Chi.
climates of England, France, Ger- This special public ceremony
many Holland, Sweden, Norway depicts, through Old and New
and Yugoslavia. , Testament serintnre th ;Z
Ceremony Set
Students wlil have the oppor
tunity to observe and study the
Ruhr industry setup in Germany,
the land government of Bavaria
in Munich and problems in view
of the Shuman Plan.
In England, they will see the
Transport House, headquarters of
the Trade Union Congress and
the Conservative Party's central
A week in Paris will include
visits to the Institut des Politiques
and a French factory.
In Holland the group will be
guests of the Benelux Committee,
and will hear lectures by mem
bers of Parliament and the Eco
nomic Institute.
Two Dutch ships, S. S. Grote
Beer, and S. S. Waterman, will
be used to transnnrt stnH
the sailing date is June 20. The
group will return Sept. 14
from the Travel Department of
the U. S. National Students As
sociation, 48 West 48th Street,
New York. New York. -
Information may be obtained
of seven lights into the world: the
ngnts ot the Knowledge of God
the Law, the Prophets, the Christ'
Freedam, Brotherhood, and the
Light Beyond.
The Luchnokaia ceremony was
developed by, and has become tra
ditional to, Sigma Eta Chi, national
Congregational girls' sorority.
The supper forum is open to all
students. Supper, for 25 cents,
will be served at 5:30 p.m.
Students visting Europe under .s" .-tTl .1 " "7 "
Architecture tour will , r. ui
the Art and
visit art centers in Holland, Bel
gium, France. Switzerland, Italy
and Austria. Cost for the 73 days,
including trans-tlantic travel is
Music students on the Music
Festivals Tour Will attend five
Completion of the psychiatric
units is expected by Sept. 1, 1954.
value from, $50 to $1,650, several
of these scholarships were adapted
to the financial needs of the stu
Many had unsual requirements
for eligibility.
For instance, the Nebraska Fed
Marines Offer
To Students
Three Jhsusand regular Marine
corps commissions are scneauiea
to be filled between now and
June, 1956, in connection with the
current Marine Corps expansion,
according to Major J. R. Stock
man, USMC.
A large percentage of these
commissions are expected to be
filled from the two Marine Corps
reserve officer candidate training
programs, the Officer Candidate
Course and the Platoon Leaders
Both of these programs are
open to college students, either
married or single, according to
Major Stockman. Men interested
in these training programs may
contact Major Stockman at the
NROTC unit, Military and Naval
Science building, for an inter
view. The next class for college grad
uates convenes July 9 at the Ma
rine Corps Schools, Quantico, Vir
ginia. Applicants attend a ten-
weeks course, and upon success-
perience on a Nebraska farm or
ranch were eligible for the $250
Farmer's National Scholarship.
Sara Gillespie Daughters of
Union Veterans offered a $100
scholarship to anyone who was a
direct descendant of a Union vet
eran of the Civil War and en
rolled in the School of Nursing,
providing me student was a
graduate of 'a Lincoln high school,
the Lincoln Elks offered a fresh
man scholarship worth $150 and
the Lincoln Junior Chamber of
Commerce offered a scholarship
worth $100.
The $100 Jones National Bank
Scholarship and the $100 Seward
Rotary Club Scholarship were re
served for graduates of Seward
An unspecified amount was County high schools
available to a student majoring Sophomores majoring in busi
in vertebrate palentology. He had ness administration and prefer-
to have completed at least onejably former Regents Scholarship
year of satisfactory work toward
his major, according to the re
quirements of the William E.
Green Scholarship.
Another scholarship with an un
determined value was offered by
the O. O. Cooper Co. to an Ag
student interested in poultry rais
ing or breeding.
The $300 Sampson Scholarship
Crosby Proposes
Quarter Mill Levy
Governor Robert Crosby an-year
nounced that he would approve a
bill to give the University Medi
cai college a quarter of a mill
from the 1.1 mill state institu
tional levy on one condition.
"If it can be done without dam
age to other critical needs," he
said, "it would be desirable to in
clude any specific levy for the
medical school within the present
1.1 mill levy for those purposes."
Governor Crosby added that he.
"had not had time to reach a de
cision as to the proper approach."
Sen. Dwight Burney of Harting
ton has proposed that the medical
winners werA eligible to apply for
the $100 Magee Memorial Schol
arship. Graduate students in the Col
lege of Dentistry and working
toward an advanced degree in
pedodontics were eligible to apply
for hte $1,200 Richard Ross Fel
lowship. Although the requirements for
these scholarships are restrictive,
Mrs. James B. Runyan, secretary
in the University Foundation Of
fice, said nearly all available
scholarships are awarded each
school get one fourth of a mill,
ful completion, are commissioned with the rest going to other state
Second Lieutenants, USMC, I institutions.
NU Receives Grant
From Lederle Lab
A research grant of $1,000 for
Arrival Of Spring
Celebrated By KNUS
A special program, celebrating
csi . 7 "7 the arrival of spring, was broad-
Switzerland, and Scotland. 30
The Sociology Abroad Tour of- Al HazPlwonH. KNT7S rhinf in
fers students first hand study innouncer took his microphone to
the most recent sociological de- the steps of Temple buildine and
velopemnts in Holland, Sweden, I interviowprl naintr ct.ndonte nn
Denmark, Norway, England and the aspects of the new season.
France. Cost for 75 days is $760., Some unusual comments were
Sailing r'af" f"- f" ;- "-'given to Hazelwood. One com-
:0th on two Dutch student ships, ment was that a boy who was
the S. S. Vvatennau ai.u mc t. o. pinned reretted that the nights
Grote Boor. 1 would be shorten
. Illffh Grade Pipes
and Tobaccos
Pipe & Llgrhter Repairing
Specializing in ROISSON
mum jobs
Advanced Professional
and Technical Students
July through September
for details write to:
Department C
The Jewish Agency
for Palestine
16 East 66th Street
New York 21, New York
securing iniormation concerning
the role of antibiotics in swine
nutrition was received recently by
the university of Nebraska. Perry
W. Branch, director-secretary of
the university of Nebraska Foun
dation, announced Tuesday.
Lederle Laboratories Division of
the American Cyanamid Company
established the grant tt.rough the
University Foundation. The re
search is under the direction of
W. J. Loeffel, chairman of the
Department of Animal Husbandry.
: ::li&traiWv I
' , . y
:Ii !
AT Nebraska
A complete
tummer formal
outfit from
After Six.
America's leading
formal wear
maker, including
an After Six
white dinner jaoket
and midnight blue trouien . . .
cummerbund and tie. Formal-Pak
...After Six dress shirt.
From Kaywoodie, the new while
briar formal pipe. A fine Ronson
Adonis pocket lighter. Top Hat
toiletries by Charbert, and
other top flight items.
Plus, a chance (0 compete for Mr. Formal U.S.A. The national title th
brings with it ... a S500 Defense Bond ... a full week in Hollywood, all
expenses paid and a screen test with Alex Gottlieb Productions.
hen Simon's
Bill Putters
Men's Dorm
Classified Ails
To place a classified ad
Stop in die Buainew Of Hec Room 20
Student Union
Oil 2-7651 Ext 4226 for OmmA.
fled Senrjna
Soars 1-4:30 Man. 1hn hi.
No. worda I l day 3 day 3 daw 4 daw I I w
1-10 I I 40 I t M f M I $1.00 irOir
11-18 ) JQ 1 m I IM I IM I 1.48
le-y I I I 135 I UK j Oo"
ai-to 1 .70 1 1.10 1.45 , 1M
28-80 I J I 135 I ijg 1 2.00 1 OiT
Nd ride to Waihlngton. D. C.
Vacation. TV, H-1174.
LOST brown purge WertnMrtay.
Call Carol Babatka 2-7371.
Need I.D.
Daily Nebraskan
Bring Results.
Want Ads
"If"11 convertible, ehartreuw, overdriwT
2?.?' ?,lrc,t 0I"I l'Kht, urMercoated,
whltewall. US Koyal Mnstere, fender
klrt and other extras. Excellent con.
rtltlon. Original owner Contact LA.
Ie at ext. 42rt4, room 108 Mil. & Khv
Be. Bldg. or phone 4-8516 atter worktnr