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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1950)
Sunday, May, J 950
THE DAILY NEBRASKAM
iniF ttw f j , vrrr
JhsL (Daily TMJia&hcuv
: ' . Membei
The Pally Mebrukto u imDiiehec! by um itudenu ot the Univ.rtity ot
rank M npnuion ot tudtnn' oewe and opinions only. Aocordlnf to Article 1
of Um Uf Lawe (ovuvinc etudoot publlcaUoaa ud admlmntered by the Board
o( Publication, "It to tha declired policy of tha Board that publication, under
Ite JiMKdtctioB abail b I'M from editorial cMiaorahlp on th part of th Board,
ot oath part of any member ot Uie faoulty ot tru Unlvaralty but Buabtn of
th ataff ot Th Dally Nebraakaa an pereonaliy rnpontibl for what they ay
or do or cam to b printed.
gubwerlptlon rate ar 12.00 dm aemeeter, 12.60 par eemeetar mulled, r n.00
tot th oUn year, t.00 mailed. Single copy do. Publlihad dally during tht
achoot rear except Monday and Saturday, varatton and examination period!, by
th Unlrerelty of Nebraska under th uprvleloa of th Publication Board. En
tered a Second Clan Matter at th Poet Office In Lincoln, Nebraeka, under Act
of Conirreee, March S, 1879, and at aptciat rat of poetage provided for in Bao
tlon 110, Act ot October S. 117, authorized September 10, 1822. ,
Editor ' HPon
Aeeoclati Editor 8u" R",d
Managing Kdltorg Kennedy, Gene Berg
PJew Editor .Norma Cliubbuck, Poochl. K.dlger
Jerry Warren, Kent Axtell, Joan Krueger
port Edltot Klmon Karahataoa
Ag Editor r.n... en'l,r
twslety Editor ,r"?rr"
Feature Editor i,Amlry-mHl!!J:
Fhatoranh Hank Lam mere
limine Manager .................. Keitn O'Banaon
Aeeletant Bualnaaa Manager Ted Randolph, Jac Cohen, Chuch Burmel.ter
Circulation, Manager . i Wendy Gauger
Kltni Ni Editor, i Jo" Krueger
Ralph Bunche .
A world tiePBonalitvi famous for his achievements in
' ' - . . . . . -.,.... 111 i.T TT-I
working with trie united xsawons, wm appear un uie uni
versity 6f Nebraska campus Monday evening. Dr. Ralph
Bunche will address students and faculty members tonight
at the Coliseum, his speech turning around the theme, "The
United Nations Intervention."
. We need not mention here the reasons for Dr. Bunche's
fame. He probably is one of the best known Americans to
link their lives with the United Nations. The world will
remember this diplomat of peace primarily for his success
in bringing" together the opposing factions in Palestine, in
resolving the issue between the Jews and the Arabs over
the newly established Israeli government. But the list of
Dr. Bunche's achievements does not end here. We need
only look In the pages of "Who's Who" to see' the record
of aii astounding career behind the name of Dr. Ralph
The world rejoiced over Dr. Bunche's success in Pales
tine. . The words of Trygye Lie, United Nations secretary
general, suggest the significance of this American's task:
"The establishment of the State of Israel in Palestine
without a major war is one of the epic events of history,
coming, as it does, at the end not merely of 30 years, but
of 2,000 years of accumulated sorrows, bitterness and con
flict. For Christian, Jew and Moslem alike Palestine sym
bolizes historic forces beside which the present ideological
conflict appears to be a transitory phenomenon.
"In these disputes, as in the great Power conflict itself,
the United Nations has demonstrated that it can exert
powerful influences for conciliation and mediation."
Arid so, Americans are proud of this man Ralph
Bunche. We like to claim him as our own, and we find
ourselves saying, "HE'S an American!" It is not unusual to
link with our own lives the fame of anyone who is known
for great achievements. When a local boy makes good, we
Soint to him in great elation and repeat, "HE'S from Wa
oo, or North Platte, or Lincoln." When talk turns to Willa
Cather or some other Nebraska figure, we throw out our
chests and exclaim, "SHE'S a Nebraskan." Thus, when the
field of achievement broadens to a world-wide scope, as in
the case of Dr. Bunche, we leap at the opportunity to claim
him as an American. And we certainly have the right to
be proud of a man with such a glorious record.
But Dr. Bunche is not confined to the label, "Ameri
can." His work is international. So few men can claim
this distinction that it merely heightens the glory around
his name. He has not limited his efforts to being an Ameri
can but has labored for the peace and understanding of the
whole world. There could be nothing selfish behind his
willingness to contribute his services to the United Nations;
he could expect no personal gain for his international un
dertakings. Dr. Bunche's work exhibits the most ardent
spirit of sacrifice, the desire to better relations throughout
the entire world, for the benefit of all.
We can scarcely pay tribute to Dr. Bunche which is
commensurate with what he has done for international
relations. We rejoice over his appearance at Nebraska and
feel privileged to have him on our campus. Tonight's ad
dress concerns each student and instructor at the Univer
sity of Nebraska, and we eagerly await the opportunity to
hear Dr. Ralph Bunche, world personality.
WOMAN'S SING CHAMPIONS Alpha XI Delta chorus members,
directed by Jean Leisy, displayed a brand of singing judged tops
out of a field of 19 organized houses by the Associated Women
Students, sponsor of the sing. The sorority's selection was "Love's
Treasure." Last year's winner was Kappa Alpha Theta.
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MEN'S SING CHAMPIONS Phi Gamma Delta singers are shown
exhibiting their lusty voices and colorful costumes at the tradi
tional fraternity sing. The Fijis, led by Jerry Solomon, walked off
with the first place trophy awarded by Kosmet Klub, sponsors of
the sing. In all, 17 fraternities were entered lh the competition.
Last year, the Fijis ranked third in the Sing. 'Hast year's winner
of the cup was Delta Upsilon.-
Convo Tuesday Will Open
Senior Week Festivities
...minaiinna at another lime ehould b mad wtlh th departmenf eonoerneil on or oefor ma 17 . ror
It. " "r. V. . ..7.... 1. Uhii.e In. .n ..amlnatlnn which e Miflleta with a anrrHiiv arranarn esar; nniuion in rrenrn, r-
raniiwnt1 (hould be mad with th French department to take auch French eaamlnatlon at another time.
WEINESDV, MAY 14
:M a. m. t ItioO m. Tla.eee meetlnc at SjOO p. m Tue.,
Thure.. or either on 01 the day.
SlOO ft. m. to lllOO a. m. All aeetlona In Mechanical Emlneer-
Si00 a. m. to 10:00 ft. m. All aeetlon In Horn Economic!
41 and 41.
1:00 a. m. to IOiOO a. m. All (eetloni In Buemeee urtaniiev
tlon tl. (Collaenm).
8:00 a. m. In 10:00 a. m. All section In nneineaa urcaniEev
tlon J41. (Uolleeunil.
8:00 ft. m. to 10:00 a. m. All teetlona In French 11, It, 13,
8:00 a. m. to 10100 a. m. All Section la npanun n, o.
11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p. m. All aeetlona In Economic! 11, It.
1 100 p.m. to 8:00 p. m. Tlauea meetln- at 1:00 p.m., nv
naya or roar oayi. or non., neq.i in.) ur vv .
ol th... day.. IHl.BDA( MAV
0:00 a. m. to HlOO m. Tlaeeea meetln at 10:00 a. m., five or
four dayi, or Mon., weo., rn,, or any una r .wu v.
MM) p. m. to 8:00 p. m.C'laeee meetlnf at 8:00 p. m., five or
four daye, or Mon., Wed., Krt., or any one or two of thee
I too p. m. to 8:00 p. m. laeiwe meeting at 4:00 p. m five or
r uaya, or mon., wen., rr mng , . -
dy"" FRIDAY, MAY t
8:00 a. m. to 12:00 m. CUueea meetlnc at io p. m in".,
and Thar., or eiiner one 01 tnrse amy:
8:00 a. m. to MiOO m All taction In Economic jot,
8:00 a. m. to 10:00 a. m. All aeetlona In Mathematlca 11, 18,
41, 108. (Clleeum
11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p. m, All aeellon In Mathematlca 14, IS,
17, 42, 108, 11)7. ttolieeumi
8:00 p. m. to 8:00 p. m. Claane meeting at 8:00 a. m,, Tuei.,
Thure., Bat., or any one or two of theee daye.
8:00 p. m. to 8:00 p. m. Claeeea meeiln at 8:00 p. m. five or
four daye, or Mon., Wed., '., or any one or two of thee
8100 p. m. to 8:00 p. m. Claeee meetln at 8:00 p. m. Tne.
and Thure., or either on of theee day.
8:00 p. m. to 8:00 p. m. Claeeea meeting at TlOO p. m. Mon.,
Wed., Frl., or any one or two of theee daye,
1:00 p. m. to 8:00 p. m. Claeaee meeting at 1:00 p. m. Toe.,
and Thure., or either one of thee daye
SATURDAY, MAY 87
0:00 a. m. to IJ.Ofl m. Tlaeeee meeting at 8:00 ft. m., five or
four day, or Mon., Wed., Frl., or any one or two of thee
1:00 p. m. to 8:00 p. m. Claeeee meeting at 1:00 p. m Tne.,
and Thure., or either one of tneee onye.
MONDAY, MAY 29
8:00 ft. m. to 18.00 m. Olaeere meeting at 18:00 m., five or
four dya or Mon,, Wed., Frl., or any one or two of tehee
8:110 a. m. in 18:00 m. All eerllone In Civil ICnglneerln 1.
8:00 a. m. to 10:00 a. m. All eeotlnne In Hualneee Organisation
8:00 a. m. to 10:00 a, m. All section! In Education 61, 81,
10:110 a. m. to 11:38 p. m. All section! In Pnyohnlosy 70 (Coliseum!
10:30 a.m. to 11:80 p.m. All section! In Huslnees Organisa
tion 8, 4. (Colleenm)
10:80 a. m, to 11:80 p. m. All section! In Builneis Organisa
1MI0 p. m. to 8:00 p. m. Tlaaeei meeting at 11:00 a. m. five or
four days, or Mon., Wed., Frl,, or any one r two of these
TI'KftDAY, MAY 30, MEMORIAL DAY
WEDNESDAY, MAY 81'
8:00 ft, m. to 11:00 m. ('lueses meeting at 8:00 a. m., five or
four days, or Mon,, Wed., i n., or any one or two of these
1:00 p. m. to 8:00 p. m. Classes meeting at 10:00 a. ni., Toes.,
Thursday., 8t., or any on or two of these days.
THURSDAY. JUNE 1
8:00 ft. m. to 11:00 m. Classes meeting at 1:00 p. ni., five or
lour days, or Mon., Wed., Frl,, or any one ur two of these
1:00 p, m, to 8:00 p. m.--M ectl'me In r-'l"h 1.
1:00 p. m. to 8:00 p. m. All sections In Engllah 8, 4.
1:00 p. m. to 8:00 p. m. All section. In Klee. Engineering 188,
108, LIS, 187.
1:00 p. m, to 8:00 p. m. All section! In Economic! 118.
FRIDAi. JINK 1
8:00 a. m. to 11:00 m. Clnasei meeting at 8:00 a. m., Tuea
Thurs., Hat,, or any one or two of these dive.
1:00 p. m. to 4:00 p. m. All sections In English D, 1, (Coll
eeom) 1:00 p. m. to 8:08 p. m. All section! In Mechanical Engineer
SATURDAY, JUNE S
8:00 a. m. to 11:00 m. Classes meMing at 11:00 a. m Tiles.,
Thurs., Sat., or any one or two of theee dnys.
1:00 p. m. to 8:00 p. m. 4'lasses meeting at 1:00 p. m.. Toes..
and Thurs., or either one of three days.
Sophomores and juniors will be whiDDin? through
Junior and senior class officer elections in the next few
days. Action by the committee on student affairs has per
mitted the election to be held this spring, as provided for
in the new Council constitution. In the past, each class has
naa oniy one omcer, its president, but the new responsibil
ities assumed by the leaders of this year's groups in the
future will be divided among four officers, president, vice
president, secretary and treasurer. The new officers, when
they assume their duties, will find their job half done. The
biggest share of the task has been completed by this year's
officers who have taken the initiative to pave the way for
class organization.. But the responsibility still will be no
Bmall burden. Those who file for these positions Monday
face a big job in carrying on where their predecessors will
leave off and in promoting class spirit as effectively as this
year's class leaders.
nave you Deen over in Morrill hall lately? Have you
wen ivappa Aipna Mus photographic print salon? It's
worth the trip to view on display some of the talent of
etudent camera fiends. The show divides into four sec
tions, pictorial, table top, news and sports. And along
with the photographs in this year's competition are the four
winning pnnra irom last year's show. Ranging in subiect
"u" iiuvtm. tu nines, tne jvam display ex
hibits the best in student .photography.
xi Cora Cobs wifli hold their annual smoker for prospec
tive pledges Tuesday, and the men's pep organization is in
need of enthusiastic workers who will help to carry out
their program next year. Being a Corn. Cob means much
more than a good seat at football and basketball games
The organization stands for University spirit and service
and the qualities that go into the making of a Corn Cob are
the qualities which go into making of student leaders.
IVCF Will Hear
Dr. W. Robert Smith, chair
man of the Philosophy and Bible
department! at Dubuque Univer
sity, Dubuque, Iowa, will give
the main address at the Inter
Varsity Christian Fellowship's
annual spring semi-formal ban
quet. The banquet, which is to be
bv4 in the green reom of the
YMCA at 6 p.m. Saturday, May
. will ft!o include toastj by
Helen Kelson,' Lois Wild, Ed Nel
$cn, and John Peterson. :
Musical numbers will include
vocal solos by Jack Seume and
J ;.!orn Kurlscn arid a piano solo
r. Taster of ceremonies will be
Student Cards Not
Selling at SFSC
A new method of selling stu
dent identification or student
"body cards" has been suggested
at San Francisco State college.
John D. Gray, administrator
of student affairs, has asked that
the use of student bookstores be
restricted to those students who
are members of the associated
Gray explained that students
accept the book store as a "gift"
and do not realize that the cost
of maintaining various student
facilities is not being shared
The "body cards" will help pay
for these cards he explained.
This week is Senior Week for
members of the senior class of
Starling off the festivities of
the week will be the senior con
vocation Tuesday morning at 10
a. m., in the Union ballroom.
All seniors will be dismissed
from their classes to attend the
convocation. Speakers will be
Chancellor Gustavson, Alumni
Secretary Fritz Daley and Senior
Class President Bill Mueller.
The purpose of the convoca
tion is to instill the idea ot class
spirit into the senior class as a
group and to make students rea
lize their value to the University
as alumni members.
A Senior council has been set
up consisting of 12 members
headed by Rod Lindwall, chair
man, to plan the agenda for the
Second on the docket after
the convocation will be an all
senior picnic or "skip day." The
picnic will be held at Linoma
beach, which is mid-way be
tween Omaha and Lincoln on
the Platte river.
Plans are being made for a
faculty-senior baseball game iind
Through the services of the
University of Nebraska Builders,
more than 50 classes of high
school students have taken guid
ed tours of the campus in the
last two months.
In previous years, all campus
tours were handled by the Uni
versity Publications department,
but with the formation of a cam
pus tours committee the job is
now being taken care of by
Marilyn Coupe, chairman cf
the campus tours committee, ex
plained that not only visiting
high school students from Ne
braska take tours of the Uni
versity. High school classes receive in
vitations from Builders , to tour
the campus when taking their
"sneak days" or on other occa
sions in which they visit Lin
coln. Chancellor R. G. Gustav
son has also sent out letters (if
invitation to high schools
throughout this area.
Members of the Builders cam
pus tours committee are Barb
Hershbergpr, Shirley Coy, Dor
othy Elliott, Jane Packer, George
Hancock, J. H. Mohrman, ' ack
Davis, Jean Johnson, Judy Har
rod and Barb Holmes.
All Kosmet Klub workers must
attend an important meeting on
Monday, at 5 p. m. in the KK
offices, 307 Union, to check out
Theta Chi meeting, 7 p. m. on
Monday 121 Burnett.
Nu-Med society will meet in
Room 315. Union, at 7:30 p. m.
Final meeting. Election will be
Orchesis tryouts will be held
Wednesday, May 10, not Monday
as stated previously.
The University of Nebraska
Dames will meet Thursday at 8
p. m. in Ellen Smith halL
other types of organized games
for group participation.
Linoma beach was chosen by
the Council because it provides
adequate boating, swimming,
beach, picnic and playground
Ant, all-out ..campaign" to raise
funds for a gift to the Univer
sity from the Class of '50 has
Mueller and the Council hope
that enough money will be
raised to enable senior class
members to leave something of
permanent value to the Univer
sity when they leave school.
Ribbons similar to those sold
during Engineers Week will be
sold by members of the Council:'
Neal Baxter is in charge of sales,
which began Ivy Day.
According to Baxter, the price
of the ribbons is 15 cents and the
money will be used to help pur
chase the gift to the school.
It has been many years since
the senior class has organized
with a varied and binding pro
gram for members. The tradi
tion of leaving the school a gift
was also discontinued many
Mueller hopes that the week
will create more class initiative
and unity which might be a last
ing benefit to the University
and the senior graduates.
By George Wilcox
Stories of the Week
The senate passed a $3,122,-
450,000 foreign aid bill after
economy advocates had taken a
quarter million slice off the next
Marsnalfplaii installment. The
vote to 8D- . .,. ;
prove the big , S-
eu io o.
debate on the
g 1 o b a 1-a i d
measure, . . y v -which
Viaiida nnQCoH 'mMKm&fmm WHifm-
March 31. Wilcox
Besides providing for continu
ing the Marshall plan of eco
nomic aid designed to bolster
Europe against communism, the
bill calls for assistance to Korea
and other areas.
Ic: Although administration lead
ers lost in their effort to win
approval of all the money asked
for, they did gain clearance for
President Truman's "Point 4"
plan to aid backward areas of
More Facts In Fuchs Case
There were signs that the FBI
may soon be able to delve deep
er .into the. sensational Fuchs
atomic spy-case- ...
The British government has
now agreed to give American
FBI agents limited access to
question Dr. Fuchs, the British
scientist who was convicted of
spying for Russia.
The FBI wants unlimited re
strictions, and the British lim
ited so there the case stands.
Reds Ahead In Arms
The defense and state depart
ments have decided that the
western powers have at most
about four years to build up
their combined military strength
for defense against Russia.
Study shows that by 1954 Rus
sia will reach a dangerously
School for Scandal' Tonight
Ends Theatre's "49-50 Plays
Comedy will be the keynote
tonight in the initial presenta
tion of the University Theatre's
last play of the year, "The School
for Scandal," at the Nebraska
theatre. Curtain' time is 8 p.m.
The production will also be
given Tuesday and Wednesday
A vivid satire of 18th century
manners and morals, the play
written by Richard B. Sheridan,
well known British playwright,
will offer a style of actiing quite
different from modern day stage
Director Dallas Williams said
that the play will be presented
in the style of artificial and un
British dialect will be used
throughout the play's entirety.
Rita Shaw, a native of England,
has helped coach the cast in ac
complishing the correct British
diction. . ,
The cast members are:
Sharon Fritzler as Lady Teazle,
Mike Shanahan as Joseph Sur
face, Donald Sobolik as Sir Peter
Teazle, Don Nitj.ols as Sir Oliver
Surface, Ced Hartman as Charles
TION will employ several alert,
nmiure students with good per
sonality for summer vork. This
is a dignified tales activity rep
resenting the oldest, largest,
and best known firm in the
educational field. Applicants ac
cepted will work by appoint
ment only. Earnings 175.00 to
S 125.00 and more per week on
an advanced percentage basis
Write Mr. W. F. Craddock, Jr.,
1006 Grand Ave., Kansas City,
Missouri Giving qualifications I
school and home address.
Surface, Marjorie Miller as Lady
Sneerwell, Elaine Elliott as Mrs.
Candour, Christine Phillips as
Maria, Ralph Hanneman as Mr.
Crabtree, Milton Hoffman as Mr.
Shake, Tom Stimpfig as Sir Ben
jamin Backbite, Bill Klamm as
Rowley, Jack Wenstrand as Care
less, and Charles Huestis as
"The play will feature a plot
which is full of many comic com
plications and intrincacies offer
ing many funny situations," said
Author Sheridan was one of
the first of the playwrights who
invented a different style of
drama in the latter 18ht century.
He and Goldsmith are well
known for producing comedies
considered radical in their day,
but which have become popular
on the modern day stage.
Tickets may be purchased at
the Nebraska theatre from 12:30
to 8 p. m. at the box office.
Looking for xtra spending
money whil going to school?
Kara is an exceptional Oppor
tunity to make your hours after
classes profitable. You'll be
doing work you'll enjoy , , ,
selling smart shoes to coeds all
For in formation, write
SCHOOL SHOE COMPANY
511 Withers Street
St. Louis 7, Missouri
Innocents . . .
(Continued from Page 1.)
ing in a track meet in Columbia,
Mo., BudlGerhart tapped his
mother, Mrs. R. F. Randolph.
Randolph is business manager
of Kosmet Klub, assistant busi
ness manager of The Daily Ne
braskan, member of the varsity
track team, N Club and Alpha
Robert Parker, Dalhart, Tex.,
hit the ground next as he was
tackled by Jack Campbell, re
tiring sergeant-at-arms of the
society. Parker is president of
Corn Cobs, secretary of Gamma
Lambda, member of the Inter
fraternity Council, Student Coun
cil, ROTC band and Theta Xi.
Eugene Berg, Omaha, is presl
of the University Builders, past
president and now advisor to the
Red Cross College Unit, manag
ing editor of Th Daily Nebras
kan, publicity chairman of the
AUF advisory board, member of
the Student Council, Interfra
ternity Cornell, Sigma Delta Chi
and president of Kappa Sigma.
Franklin Jacobs, Lincoln, is
president of Kosmet Klub, edi
tor of Cornshucks, publicity
chairman of RCCU, treasurer of
Alpha Phi Omega, Union com
mittee chairman, co-author of the
KK spring review, member of
Masquers, Alpha Epsilon Rho
and Zeta Beta Tau.
Bruce Kennedy, Basin, Wyo.,
is managing editor of The Daily
Nebraskan, secretary of Corn
Cobs, member of the Student
Council, Sigma Delta Chi, Union
publicity committee and Alpha
Jack Wilson, Red Cloud, Is a
member of Corn Cobs, Block and
Bridle, Farmer's Fair board,
Alpha Zeta, the Ag convocations
committee and Farn House.
Robert E. Mosher, Lincoln, is
president of RCCU, assistant
business manager of Cornshucks,
editor of the Student Directory,
member of the Union Board of
Managers, Interfraternity Coun
cil and secretary of Delta Up
silon. Robert G. Rogers, Sioux City,
la., is treasurer of Corn Cobs,
president of Phalrix, chairman
of the Union Convocations com
mittee, member of the Interfra
ternity Council, Trident, varsity
tennis team and treasurer of
John W. Mills, Osceola, is
president of Theta Nu, winner'
of the Johnson Scholarship,
member of Nu-Meds, Kosmet
Klub, Interfraternity Council,
AUF and president of Sigma
Leon K. Pfeiffer, Scribner, is
president of Kosmet Klub, treas
urer of the University Builders,
junior member of the Student
Publications board, member of
AUF r1 Kappa Sigma. I
By Rod Riggs
This week is a pretty special
one for the people who have
neen working in Union activi
ties. This is because the awards for
ing work in
the Union will
All of the
will be hon
ored, from the
man to the
certificates for their work. The
ones to be honored, members of
the worker pool, workers who
have particularly distinguished
themselves in the service of their
The members of the commit
tees who have done a large
amount of work on behalf of
the Union will also be awarded
certificates. These certificates
read "For outstanding service
contributing to the improvement
of campus life through student
Besides the certificates, a key
will be awarded to the one per
son who the Union board of
managers feel has done the Most
in the cause of the Union. These
keys, which are usually given to
committee members or chairmen,
are accompanied with a citation.
In addition to the awards, a
picnic has been arranged for all
of those who have been work
ing in the activities program.
The picnic should be a good op
portunity for all of the workers
to get together and meet one .an
other. Entertainment will be provid
ed, and a baseball game between
the Activities committee and the
committee members is being con
templated. So it should be a
Printed, Embossed, Engraved
As low as $10 for 100 sets
Goldenrod Stationery Store
215 North 14th Street
A MAN AND HIS BAND WHO WILL
GIVE YOU THE MUSIC YOU WANT!
I Y 1 IIUI"
FRIDAY, MAY 12
Adm. 1.25 each Plus Tax
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