The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 30, 1950, Image 1

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Only Daily Publication
For Student At Th
University of Nebraska
The Weather
Mostly cloudy but slightly
warmer Monday. Diminish
ing: winds and slifrht precipi
tation. Highs Monday 40-45.
Vol. 50, No. 134.
AIR CADETS Cadets of the air science department of the Uni
versity are shown above learning by practical experience the
techniques involved in being transported quickly and safely by
air. The training is part of a field trip to Offut Air Force base in
Omaha held recently. Seated from left to right are: Cadets
John Shumacher, Marvin Bottum, Earl Brandt, Harold Abderson,
Wendell Bauman, James Edee, Robert Pierce, Dale Osterman,
Major Laurence Gardner who is a member of theROTC faculty,
Hugo Herman, Richard Buls, Leon Pfeiffer, Richard Churchill,
Gerald Barney, Harold Laughter, Nolan Jones, and (just out
of picture) William Greer.
May 6 Marks
49th Ivy Day
A tradition begun nearly half
a century ago will be continued
this week end on the University
campus when the 49th annual Ivy
day ceremonies are held Satur
day. May 6.
The event, which is traditional
ly the climax of activities for
Choose 150
'Big Sisters'
One hundred fifty University
coeds have been selected to be
Coed Counselors for the coming
school year.
The girls were selected from
a list of more than 250 candi
dates on the basis of interest in
the organization and ability
shown in other responsibilities.
Installation of the group was
held Sunday at Ellen Smith
New Counselors are: Janice
Abbubl Sally Adams, Beth
Aiden, Patsy Allan, Norma Bar
een Pat Bechan, Sally Beck,
Marlene Bell. Nancy Benjamin,
Janet Bohner. Barb Bredthaeur,
Doris Christenson, Barbara Bur
dic, Jean Burford. Nancy But
ton and Doree Canaday.
Gertrude Carey, Doris Carl
son, Marv Lou Carr, Carol
Cherny. Trudy Cherny. Kay
ChristoffeL Betty Clifford Jan
Hunt, Bev Jesse, Jeanne John
son, Julie Johnson, Jane Jordan,
Priscilla Jones, Elaine Kagawa,
Mary Lou Keating.. Mary Ann
Kellogg, Doris Kendle ant
Nancy Klein.
Others Named
Jean Loudon, Virginia Koeh
ler. Joan Krueger, Joyce Kuehl,
Bev Larsen. Betsy Maddison,
Virginia Magdanz, Barbara Best,
Jeannice Fullerton, Janice Wag
ner, Carol Griffin, Jackie Grif
fiths and Donna Greuber.
Mary Ann Grundman, Mar
garet Hahn, Betty Hall, Colleen
Haney, Margaret Harmon, Eliza
beth Gass, Adele Coryell, Nan
ette Cowles, Adele Cramer, Mar
gie Hedrick, Lois Heniger, Lois
Gerelick and Judy Herrod.
Barbara Hershberger. Pat
Herzog, Willa Hill, Jo Huff.
Norma Engle, Lou Arm Fahne
stock, Anne Farrow. Dee Fini
gan. Jo Ann Finney. Mary Lou
Flaherty, Betty Fletcher, Alice
Frampton, Janet French. Sara
Fulton, Delores Gade, Elaine ti
liott, Pat Conway, ManlJ
Coupe. Shirley Coy. Nana De
Bord. Barbara Dillman, Jo Ann
Elder, Dorothy Elliot and Carol
New 'Big Sister'
Mary Giescker, Barbara Gil
more. Janet Glock. Bev Mann,
Peggy Marble, Margaret McCon,
Marilyn McDonald, Nancy Mc
Nally. Darlene McQuiston, Alice
Meyers, Jo Ann Mickelson. Mary
Middleton, Clarice Millen, Liz
Moodie, Marilyn Mooroey and
Marion Moon.
Jackie Murphy, Mary Ann
Nelson. Doris Newman, Nancy
Gorman, Jo Ann O'Brien, Mar
lene Oehrle, Marilyn Ogden, Fat
Peck,' Carrie Ann Pederson,
Patsy Peters, Marilyn Petenion,
Cwiiia Pfnkrrtnn. Susan Porter,
Marilvn Prcusse. Jean Quigley,
Claire Raish and Mary Ann
Marilyn Recheway, Barbara
Reinecke, Alt May Reinke, Dee
RiddelL Carolvn Rogers, Carolyn
Rothenbereer. Cecile Bottman,
Norma Lee Rowan, Carol Rus
sell, Shirley Schonberg, Barbara
Seiboldt and Marilyn Sherwooa
Freshmen girls' interest was
partly judged by the questions
asked them during tne organu
tion'i fall evaluation program.
A file will be kept on the
irl uhA fiil nnt receive invi
tations. If the present counsel
ors fail to live up to the re
sponsibility given them, the
other coeds who filed will be
considered as replacements.
Coeds whose names appear on
this lit. but who have not re
ceived invitations should contact
Marilyn Campfield, Coed Coun
selor president,, at Ellen Smith
the year, is again being spon
sored by Mortar Board, senior
women's honorary organization.
Saturday morning classes will be
dismissed for the program.
As it has been since the first
Ivy Day in 1901, this year's pro
gram will be held north of the
Administration building. In case
of rain, everything will be moved
to the Coliseum.
Band Concert
A band concert will begin the
day's activities, and the celebra
tion will end in the afternoon
with the masking of new Mortar
Boards and the tapping of Inno
cents. The program which has been
announced by Mortar Board is:
9:30-9:50 Band concert.
9:50 History or Ivy day.
9:55 Chains enter.
10:05 Court processional Junior
and Senior class presi
dents enter.
10:15 Planting of the Ivy.
10:25 Chains recess.
10:30 Women's Sing.
11:45 Court recess.
Noon recess.
1:15 1:30 Band concert.
1:30 Court processional.
1:40 Men's Sing.
2:40-2:50 Synphonia.
2:50 Announcement of Women's
and Men's Sing winners.
2:55 Recession of court.
3:00 Masking of Mortar Boards
followed by the tackling
of Innocents.
Big Sisters
To Present
Style Show
Twenty-seven University coeds
will model the "latest in spring
into summer" fashions at the an
nual Coed Counselor style show
a ho held Tuesdav nieht. May 2.
The show, a conclusion oi ine?
IQSn Charm Scnooi session, wm
be held at HovUnd-Swanson de
partment store. It will begin at
7:30 p. m.
New fashions.
inrlufied in the show will be
new fashions furnished by the
store. , . .
One coed from each organized
house on campus will model in
the show. Mary Hubka is in
.kori r.1 arrangements. It will
be free to all coeas.
" ' .
The following win moaei.
Rhodes. Kappa Del
ta; Marion Brown. Towne club;
Jean Burford. Alpha Phi; Bev
erly Deal. Alpha vmicrun
Lois Rodin. Sigma Delta Tau:
Jane Lorensen. iniernauu-
house: Bellve kodd.
hall; Bernadine Evans.-Howard
hall Donna Burley. Delta Delta
Delta; Barbara Kreutz, Loomis
hall; Doris Mesner. Love Me
morial hall; uorowy
Rosa Bouton hall.
Leta Rae Cherniss. Residence
Halls for Women. Heppner haU;
Gwen Karin Lyon C hi Omega.
Betsy Lieber. Alpha Xi Delta.
Sheila Granger. Kappa Kappa
Gamma: Jo O'Brien. Gamma Phi
Beta; Mardell Lamp. Wilson
hall; Dortha Hunter. Rasmussen
hall Joan Richards. Rdc
Halls for Women. Rfynd a";
Mary Plum. Residence Halls
for Women. Love hall; LouUe
Metzger. Palladian; Nancy Dix
on. Alpha Chi Omega, and Ann
Ijicder. Delta Gamma.
Block and Bridle
To Give Awards
nn.. -omaininff awards for the
Block and Bridle Judging con
test wul V awarded at 9 p. m.
TueXy, in room 103 of the Ani
mal Husbandry hall.
Ribbons will be presented In
each of the four classes. The
!?. " . rattle Judging, sheep
JudgTng. hog Judging and horse
JUMagfzine subscriptions totaling
16 will be given to the top two
places in the Junior and senior
division. ' .
M. A. Alexander, coach of the
judging team, and Charlie Ad nf the club, will
Army Schedules
ROTC Inspection
The annual federal inspection
of the Air and Army R.O.T.C.
at the University will be held on
the campus Wednesday and
Thursday, May 3 and 4.
The inspecting officers for the
Air. Force are: Col. Richard
Gimbel of Headquarters, Tenth
Air Force; Lt. Col. Lyn R. Moore
of the University of Kansas; and
Major Stanley W. Plate, of
Headquarters, Tenth Air Force.
The Army inspection team will
be headed by Col. Clarence H.
Schabacker. '
Wednesday will consist of in
spection of classroom instruction
and facilities. On Thursday
morning the administration of
the R.O.T.C. will be examined.
On Thursday afternoon the en
tire cadet corps of the Air Force
and Army, totaling over 1,500,
will parade for the inspecting
officers and University officials.
To Give
3 Dance Groups
Planning Show
Two themes will be featured
in the annual Orchesis recital
Friday and Saturday American
Impressions and Dance Drama.
Three groups, Orchesis. Pre'
Orchesis and the Men's group,
will present the major part of
the program which will be held
in Grant Memorial gym Friday
and Saturday, starting at 8 p. m.
each evening.
The American Impressions
theme will include a presenta
tion of the characteristics of the
northern, western, southern and
eastern parts of the United
The west will be depicted by
the Indians, Spaniards, the fron
tiersmen and the cowboy. These
are among the factors contrib
uting to the development of the
culture in this part of the "coun
try, pointed out Helen Martin,
director of Orchesis and in
charge of the recital.
Southern Moods
Three Negro moods will show
the south. Their worship, gaiety
and work will be given in the
form of spirituals. Lloyd Lot
speich will be the soloist. He is
a student in the bcnooi or music,
David Foltz is his instructor.
To disDlav the north, the danc
ers will present tales from Paul
Bunvon, and show the intensity
of the industrialists in the ma
rhinerv and business. Jo Smith
Krhnni of Music student, will
handle the Dercussion instru
ments in this part. The dance
composing class of Miss Martin
will have charee of the me
In presenting the eastern por
tion of this country, the groups
will give a take-off on politics
and the pseudo-sophistication of
the society there.
Emperor Jones
The second theme, "Dance
Drama, is based around Eugene
O'Neill's play, "Emperor Jones.
Chuck Jones of the Men's Group
will take the part of Jones in
the play. The dance accompany
ing group of Miss Martin's will
take care of the music for Jones
A number will also be given
by members of an intermediate
modern dance class during the
Members of Orchesis are:
Wanda Bott, Marilyn Cropper,
Sue Kin-all, Marie Mangold,
Kay Moore, Adele Mullikin,
Jeanne Peterson, Colleen Ran
kin, Betty Ann Sawyer, Shirley
Sidles, Jo Swan and Lois
Weaver. , ..
The pre-Orchesis group is di
rected by Lois weaver, mts.
H. H. Flood is tne accompanist
for the recital.
Tirkpt for the Droeram are 60
cents. These may be purchased
at the door, at the physical edu
cation office in Grant Memorial
or from any mtmDer oi or
chesis. Cotner Leader,
Mrs. Benson,
To Leave NU
Mrs. B.. the director of student
work for the Christian church
students on the campus is leav
ing. Mrs. Raymond Benson, a
leader in campus religious ac
tivities for the past three years,
has announced her resignation
effective June 1.
She was director of activities
from Cotner house, 1237 R St
During her time on the campus.
she served as vice president of
.. 1 ' I 11, w 1, -
ine iteilRloi'i weuare council as
well as directing the work of
the Christian Student fellow
ship. During the current year,
she has served as chairman of
the religious workers and stu
dent pastor's organization.
She has been secretary and
vice president of "the National
Student Worker's association of
the Disciples of Christ. Before
coming to her present position,
Mrs. Benson was pastor's as
sistant at First Christian church.
She will remain in Lincoln,
where she resides with her fam
The Christian student work
program is part of the program
of Cotner college. P. R. Stevens,
president of , the college, said
that no successor has been
Ag Co
'WSm' llllltllll
fl8i:J: lillilH
k ' , til; Iff! l I?IA
ft A i
SUE BJORKLUND She reigned as Goddess of Agriculture of the
1950 Farmers' Fair at ag campus Friday night and Saturday. The
senior from Wakefield was elected by an all-ag student vote.
Her four attendants were Connie Crosby, Gwen Monson, Mary
Travis and Charlene Eggert. They were presented at the Cotton
and Denim dance Friday night, which officially opened the 1950
Fair activities.
Cochran Named
'Top' Engineer
Engineers ifclimaxed E-Week
with a banquet in the Union
Friday night. Dean Roy Green
presented the O. J. Fee award
for the outstanding senior in en
gineering to Donald B. Cochran.
Norman Dale Baumgart re
ceived the Adna Dobson Memo
rial award for the most worth
while engineer. Baumgart is also
producing a movie being made
in engineering college.
The student chapter of the
American Society of Civil Engi
neers presented Charles Veys
with a civil engineering hand
book. This is the first year an
award such as this has been
made and it will continue to be
given to the outstanding mem
bers of the chapter in future
Dale I. Gibbs and William L.
12,000 Attend
Open House
Approximately 12,000 persons
passed through Engineers' Week
open house to make 1950 one of
the most successful years for the
engineering colleges.
The crowd was thin in the
afternoon but expanded rapidly
in the evening in spite of the
cold weather. Among the group
of 12,000 were 839 high school
students representing 27 high
schools throughout Nebraska.
Two-hundred and eighteen of
these students attended a lunch
eon in the Union sponsored by
the Engineers' Week committee.
Kent Tiller, chairman of the
inquiry committee said, "I be
lieve we have reached the sat
uration point as far as overall
attendance at E-Weck is con
cerned. This year we had 150
per cent of the number of high
school students we had last year,
and next year we will be shoot
ing for 1,000 high scnooi stu
Tours held in the morning for
the students went through with
out a hitch with only one ex
ception, two schools arrived at
the same place at the same time.
The students found the displays
so interesting they were not di
verted by other Lincoln attrac
tions. The engineers summed up
their week as being one of the
most successful in many years
and are looking forward to an
equally successful one next year.
N-Club Schedules
Ivy Day Dance
A briehtlv decorated Union
ballroom will be the setting for
the N-club's annual dinner
dance, which will be held Satur
day, May 6, from 7 to 11:30 p.m.
The afiair will cumax me ivy
Dav festivities for the N-club
members and their dates who
will attend.
Co-chairmen of the affair are
Bob Russel and Herb Reese. Spe
cial guests, including several fac
ulty members and xneir wives
will be invited to both the din
ner and the dance.
Working with Reese and Rus
sel will be Bob Phelps on deco
rations; Dick jMeissner, invita
tions; and Marvin Grimm and
Henry Cedh. entertainment.
The program of entertainment
will consist of skits and numbers
given by members of the club.
Master of ceremonies will be Bill
According to Russel, who is
also N-club social chairman,
those attending the dance will
have the opportunity to become
better acquainted with the ath
letic department of the Univer
sity and with the various Corn
busker athletes.
ege Royalty Crowned
Larson received the American
Institute of Architecture certifi
cates of merit for the number
one and number two outstanding
The Nebraska Architecture
Association award went to Gor
don C. Madison.
Jim Stoddart, president of
Sigma Tau, presented the Sigma
Tau freshman scholarship award
to Dean T. Buckingham, fresh
man in engineering with the
highest average.
The Sigma Tau class memo'
rial presented a picture of Dean
Ferguson to the College of En
Blueprint Award
Don Carlberg made the Ne
braska Blueprint award. ;
plaque, to the Ag engineers for
outstanding support of the Blue'
print. Blueprint staff awards
went to Jim Kluck. George Co
bel. Walton Ferris, Ed Swenson,
Darrell Cast and Harold Levin
William Wendland announced
the results of the ribbon sales,
window display, open house and
Blueprint sales. The civil engi
neers carried off open house
honors, ag engineers won the
Blueprint sales, chemical engi
neers won ribbon sales, and me
chanical engineers received top
honors for window display. The
overall award for the contest
went to the civil engineers.
Following the banquet an or
gan recital was held in the
Union lounge and a dance in the
Union ballroom.
Choral Union
Will Present
'The Seasons'
The great miracle of growing
crops from birth through death
wil be portrayed in music by the
University Choral union of 600
voices at a free public concert
Sunday, May 7, at 3 p.m. in the
The Choral union will sing
"The Seasons," a beautifully
stirring secular oratorio by
Haydn, assisted by the Univer
sity's symphony orchestra. Many
of the natural sounds of the sea
sons wind, thunder, lightning
ami the like are reproduced by
the voices and orchestra.
Prof. David Foltz will conduct
the performance. Prof. Emanuel
Wishnow will direct the orches
tra and Prof. Myron Roberts will
be the organist. Accompanists
wil be Eleanor Hanson, Carolyn
Waters and Jeanette Dolezel.
Three guest soloists will be
featured. They are Doris Ruth
Ganz, soprano; Roger Dexter Fee,
bass, and Franglm E. ttarger,
tenor. Mr. Fee, graduate of the
American Conservatory of Mu
sic and World War II veteran,
was head of the music depart
ment at Illinois Wesleyan and is
now on the music staff of Drake
Barger, a former member of
the Denver Grand Opera Co., and
soloist in the Rocky Mountain
states for 20 years, is now a mu
sic representative of ' a music
publishing house at Kalamazoo,
Palladians Give
All Male Play
Male members of the Palla
dian literary society presented
their Interpretation of a one-act
play originally written for an
all-girl cast.
The play, "April Showers,"
was given last Saturday evening
as part of the society's annual
Boys Program..
Games and vocal numbers by
Paui Hathaway rounded out the
Bjorklund, Monteitli
Honored at Dance
Tall, blond Sue Biorklund, and tall, bewhiskered
Roland Monteith were revealed
Agriculture and Whisker King for the 1950 Farmers' Fair
Friday night.
The presentation was made at the Cotton and Denim
dance which opened the 1950 Fair activities. .
The attractive, 22-year-old coed from Wakefield, was
elected Goddess from an all ag campus vote. She was
presented, along with four attendants, by Arlen Beam,
master of ceremonies.
As each coed was announced,
she stepped out of a large replica
of an ear of corn.
Attendants to the Goddess
were Gwen Monson, Constance
Crosbie, Mary Travis and Char
lene Eggert.
Miss Bjorklund is a senior in
the college of agriculture, major
ing in agricultural extension
work. She is a member of the
Union board, Farmers' Fair
board, member of University 4-H
club, Tassels, Home Ec club,
YWCA, and a member of Sigma
Kappa sorority. She holds Mor
tar board and Ak-Sar-Ben schol
arships. Whisker King Monteith won
his title by having the best
growth of beard of 21 other can
didates. He boasted a generous
growth of sandy side burns,
beard and moustache. All con
testants had three weeks in
which to grow their beards.
Senior Ag Student
The Newcastle senior in the
college of agriculture is a mar
ried student.
He is a member of Alpha Zeta
and Gamma Sigma Delta, both
honorary agriculture fraternises.
Miss Monson, attendant to the
Goddess is president of Home Ec
club, member of Mortar Board,
University 4-H club, ag execu
tive board, Phi Upsilon Omicron
and Omicron Nu.
Constance Crosbie, senior from
Lincoln, is president of Phi Up
silon Omicron, member of the
Fair board, Gamma Phi Beta
sorority, home economics council
and Omicron Nu.
A senior from Ord, Miss Travis
is a member of Phi Upsilon Omi
cron, Omicron Nu, Home Ec club,
Barb board and YWCA.
Miss Eggert is president of
Love hall, member of Phi Upsi
lon Omicron, Omicron Nu, ag re
ligious welfare board, Home Ec
club and YWCA.
The Goddess and her attend
ants were elected from a large
group of senior home economics
Last year's goddess of Agricul
ture was Mavis Musgrave.
The Goddess and Whisker King
reigned over Farmers' Fair ac
tivities at Ag campus Saturday.
'Fair' Rodeo,
Parade Held
Despite Rain
Spirited to put on a Farmers
Fair, come rain snow or sleet,
Ag college students went through
with nearly all events during
Saturday's rain.
Winning in the parade "A
Greater '50" held Saturday morn
ing was the Voc Ag float, made
under the direction of John Lam
bert. It was a display of new
and old-time teaching methods,
showing a welder in action for
the new, and a classroom for the
old. They received the traveling
cup awarded by the Fair board.
The University 4-H club re
ceived first honorable mention
and the Tri-K club received sec
ond honorable mention. Also re
ceiving mention were floats by
Alpha Gamma Rho and the
Home Ec club.
All rodeo events went off as
scheduled except for the wild
cow milking contest, saddle bronc
and row cutting contests.
In the calf roping contest, Buck
Keister was named first place
winner. Rex Coffman placed sec
ond and Rodger Egan placed
George Minford placed first in
the bareback riding contest.
Placing second was Keith Young
and third place winner was Gene
First place in the bull riding
contest went to Rodger Egan.
Kirk Gillispie copped second
piace nonors ana raui siotceiy
won third place.
Jean Fenster and Bev Schuman
composed the winning team in
the coed calf catching contest.
Second place went to Jo Ann
Meyer and Lome Nielsen and
third place went to Mary Ann
Grundman and Jean Becker.
First and second place winners
In the rodeo events were awarded
silver belt buckles. Winners in
the coed calf catching contest re'
ceived western style shirts.
Earle Haggart and Jo Ann
Meyer were crowned King and
Queen of the pie-eating contest
held Friday afternoon at 1 p.m.
This is the first year such an
event was staged and proved to
be a great success by the attend
ing crowd.
Saturday's barbecue was held
in the College Activities building
A special feature at the barbe
cue was a wrestling match held
on the stage of the ballroom.
Topping one of the wettest
Farmers Fair in its history was
the Square dance Saturday
night. Members of the Ag Coun
try Dancers did the calling.
Sunday, April 30, 1950
as the reigning Goddess of
(Courtesv The Lincoln Journal)
Roland Monteith was named
1950 Whisker King at the Cot
ton and Denim dance Friday
night. His unique growth of:
sandy whiskers won him the
title from 21 other candidates.
UN Mediator
Plans Visit
To Campus
Dr. Ralph Bunche, top United
Nations mediator, will meet rep
resentatives of the Nebraska
press and radio at a special news
conference Monday morning, May
8 at the University.
Following the press confer
ence Dr. Bunche will address a
University faculty luncheon. His
major address will be Monday
evening in the Coliseum. "The
United Nations Intervention" will
be the topic of the mediator's
Dr. Bunche served as mediator
in Palestine after the assasina
tion of Count Folke Bernadotto
in 1948. He succeeded in bring
ing the Arabs and Jews into
agreement on the question of the
newly formed Israeli govern
ment. He received his A.B. degree
with highest honors from
U.C.L.A. and his master and doc
tor degrees from Harvard uni
versity. He has served as chair
man of the political science de
partment at Howard university
since 1928, but has been on leave
of absence since 1941.
Dr. Bunche is now Acting As
sistant Secretary-General of the
United Nations Department of
Trusteeship. During the war he
sei-ved with the O.S.S., and after
the war for a short time in the
state department. He has served
in the U. S. delegations to many
nternational conferences.
He recently was offered the as
sistant secretaryship of the state
department, but declined the of
fer. First Semester
4Rag' Rated
First Class
The Daily Nebraskan has beer
judged first class of excellent for
the first semester of the 1949-50
school year. The award was an
nounced in the Associated Col
legiate Press Newspaper score-
Each semester the National
Scholastic Press association an
alyzes and evaluates every mem
ber college an dhigh school news
paper and publishes it in the
scorebook. Papers are judged on,
news values and sources; news
writing and editing; headlines.
typography and makeup; and de
parement pages and special fea
tures. Members of the staff for the
first semester were: Alan (Cub)
Clem, editor; Fritz Simpson and
Susan Keed, managing editors;
Bruce Kennedy, Gene Berg,
Norma Chubbuck, Poochie Red
iger and Jerry Ewing, news edi
tors; Jerry Warren, sports editor;
Arlen Beam, agriculture editor;
and Jean Fenster, society editor.
The purpose of the ACP serv
ice is not to create interschool
rivalry, but to provide an agency
by which staffs may be aided in
giving their schools a significant
publication. The system of rating
seeks to create within the school
a year-to-year effort to improve
the quality of the school publi
cation and to establish the ideal
of improvement.
Bizad Honorary
Pledges Six. Girls';
' Phi Chi Theta, professional
business administration honor
ary, Friday night pledged six
girls into their organization.
Those pledged are Marguerite
Hughes, Elaine O'Neill, Patricia
Van Sant, Marilyn Kranau, Bar
bara Gardner and Joan Sherman.
present the awards.
nau. '