The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 16, 1951, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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    Monday, April 16, 1951
Tha housa killed th idea
College students based solely
and maybe It Wiled good chance to make a
front America stronger.
; Education ran be any country's strongest wea
pon In this modern world of scientific destruc
tion. It is somewhat nearsighted to think that
Students with enough ability to pass a stiff
aptitude test would do the nation more good In
the service than In university.
The house amended the draft bill to give local
boards the test results end the students scholas
tic standing and let them have linal say on de
ferment The members of the local draft boards
re all conscientious citlrens who are trying to
help their country. But they are not necessarily
en perls on education. There is no reason to ex
pect them to make better decisions on educa
tional deferment than the universities. Educa
tion Is a business. No business man would let
a layman make key decisions for him, so why
let the draft boards decide which of our young
men should spend the next four years In school
and which should spend them In a battlefield.
These are decisions which Involve the future
cf human beings. No decision could be more im
portant to the Individual of draft age than one
Rag Congratulates . .
NEW" CHEERLEADERS for their appoint
ment to one of the University's vital organs of
spirit Also congrats are due members of the
Veil Squad Advisory board for their decision
to Include coeds in next year's group. The large
turnout (over 70) at recent practices proves thst
coed enthusiasm is by no means lacking. STU
DENT COUNCIL for looking into the case of
high initiation fees being charged by honorary
and professional groups. Certainly this Is an
unpopular task likely to attract, cynical criticism,
"tot it prows that the Council is still looking cut
for student interests. NEW TASSEL INITIATES
Who received membership to the orgeniration
On basis of work points. Also orchids to Julie
Johnson who was named top Tassel worker. AG
EXEC BOARD for their recent action on pos
sible constitution changes allowing for represen
tation cf all authorized Ag organizations on the
board, n well as proportional representation of
men end women. STUDENT UNION for their
attempt to bring well-known entertainers to the
campus once or twice each year. An enthusiastic
student crowd at the Coliseum attending the Duke
Ellington concert proves that it is appreciated.
Excellent performances have been witnessed in
ether Union -sponsored events like the Sadler's
The Iowa State Daily reports that it's election
lime at Iowa State. The Ballyrot column reports
new party on campus; it "the new splash in
Campus politics! The Cocktayl Party.
Here Is the Cocktayl Party's platform:
1. Ve think that Communists are simply
-.-. "X We stoutly maintain that war is rot nice.'"
' 3. We think thr.i sin is wrong sometimes).
t. We think that Dairy Industry at I.S.C
should be converted to a brewery.'"
5. We promise thst every student will be given
new car, golf dubs, tennis racket, portable
radio, television wel, a steady income, a frteady
-date and diploma just as soon as be enters col
lege," Here is a list of some of the Cocktayl -candidates:
Thflam IHtgbMTy IneltriWe: wiring time fr
Roommates Can
Comment Coeds
ane old Biblical sayma, -iove
Thy Neighbor Thyself, may
be "tres bonne" s far s most her bed in the morning. Cone- ruin their friend's personal pro
University students re concern- quently, he room was never 'perty than some of their own.
d; out to mariy girl woo room
with other females whose per- :
swniilities clash with theirs. liv -
Ing by this wsying is almost im- .f
possible. '
ome these urts who nave
. j . v
rooming with other girls were 1
fSKtrea oy n lunoiaaeo reporter
me) to stste their opiniom on
eeming their respective room
mates. Their answeif ranged all the
way from "Oh, ee, my rooro
tnate's terrif, to "My gawd,
tfhefc bnosriousr'
One of toe jmost popular com-
ttnt wmceming the "'obnoKi-
mm rwmrmim was that they
Che fortune (or rrvisfortune) of!1Kfl 'ther task; but, added,
"""" tv w trwir room ana rtiea, ' iiTtere isn any- neraf U was miaerable niS a co
lor in s f ft bad been bit by thing 3 detetit more than per- stant ouroe of trouble tta ber
a combination durt st.OTn-burn- rm wtio will borrow by thingf rwitnmt,l..
One irl commented, "Jf ny '
yttgrnmate woald r,lv throw
jnk" rm ber vide of the room.
It "wnuld be .cy; but, be
V-tili piling 9t w may ide ff the
room. owwy, trwr sncs een
i"e room or imtnne, ji
laciks lre pigpen.''
One dorse coed stated Siiat ber I
ifm Hsr! I Wii'wwMiwi!e
a -iii'H,-im -It . rt.. flwlnoti twiITO
"at""!! w w tm wwww, mm mm wmm oCM. m mm
n .ii flii mt hmktom iwwim te n toin num ml ttmrm
Editorial Comment
Role in War
of deferment for
on aptitude tests
' Stelea Geodi'
Cochtayl Party Emerges
On Campus Political Scene
By Cosmic Gardoa
lectuwi fraud." -
-Albert Einvtcli
A professor at
Vt cturientc in
He pointed out
oiner inings you
witn your daiiy
al T, listening
Even though this prof does think Assigning clas
sics is ""morally wrong," I wonder if be assigns
them anyway.
"Well, it's 30 times Again,
So, until next column time,
So long!
Be "Tcrrif or Obnoxious
in 'Rag Opinion Survey
roommmai was not partieularlr
'messy, but that he ne-er made
cteaneo ijj- the maid. This meant
that She would either have to
make her roommate's bed after
her roommate had leTU or clean
the room bemelt. Mot being the
L-r. JO J" cnmr"a
icn jn rv .t-L, -.-w. jj .m
11 1 doct clean the room, or '
u" ure -iu, -nr-
cause she rfthe girl's roommate)
Ijiwt dopsrit ive a
lwewit Oare
"Tes t broke in. ""she 1uS I
ooestit care, cioes he?"
It that frtany coeds
ty either. This rrine wk
lar among many ot tl-ie anter -
mi THrr-rri uwi. nn rjy triwaj jum
drmt care about their room-'and
' T i" f efc
Or wwd stood on the oap.rnte was perfect, but that she
tw(l w,t my roommmate does.
She Wic irhat whwt m min 4r
'utiwntiinv fm and :
eveti worse., when she does bar-
ow my things, she doesn't care
;Tiow tney Hook when he fTives
m-tem iook to me. Boy, whatta
'sfl.''" !
This igirl Kpressed the snti-:
(Daily fhBkaihuv
lasseswWlef ite Prrtw
mmn-tmmnm a.
Wwwiw w flit .tvwnrv t MHgM
01 l iHnani iwt iniiiintHni mum 'H
.W irtB. Simtmr mi.
concerning his defeiment and yet the house has
transfered the responsibility of this decision to
persons who are not experts. If they had given
educators the Job or put educators on the boards,
it would make the men affected a lot more
happy. It is bad enough to leave home and
friends to serve in the army, but when you are
told by a group of men who are not qualified
to make the decision. It makes a bad thing worse.
There have been complaints that deferment
on the basis of IQ would be discriminatory.
This cannot be denied but it can be explained
and defended. Deferment in itself admits in
equality. No attempt is made to defend the scho
lastic deferment plan because it is democratic,
but a very definite attempt is made to defend
It because It will help assure the continuance of
democratic institutions. We more sure of
winning a future war if we pui the educational
system we have built to work on our side. If
the use of this educational system necessitates
the deferment because he does not meet certain
scholastic standards than it is to defer him be
cause of physical deficiencies.
The United Stales must see that In a complex
modern society education is the only real defense
against totalitarian brute force. d.p.
Wells baiiet last, fall and Stan Kenton concert
last spring. MOOT CM OUR T WINNERS in
cluding 16 successful teams of law students who
presented their cases successfully. Special praise
goes to Lewis E. Pierce and Leonard Harnmes,
law seniors, who were named winners of the
1P51 competition trophy. These two have moved
through freshman, sophomore, Junior and senior
rounds without defeat to earn this honor. JOHN
and Fatsy DuUon for their hilarious presen
tation which caused the audience to demand an
encore next Friday. RED CROSS COLLEGE
UNIT for adding another fine project to their
list of services. Their program of carrying en
tertainment to Lincoln orphanages not only bene
fits the kiddies, but the University as well with
their recital performances Sunday. The six,
Melvin Folts, Virginia Nordstrom, Helmut Sien
knecht, James Stevenson, Bonita Blanch ard and
Lewis Forney, were selected by their fellow class
mates as woloirts. FACULTY MEMBERS for
their part in College Days plans. Their partici
pation is evidenced in plans announced by the
School of Music, Student Health, and departments
of speech, English, language, geology, botany,
conversation, art and Morrill ball museum.
twUrtirUl.T tBelurible."
West Virginia university reported
to the Daily Athenaeum, the student Dew-tpaner
..... , .
there, that it was "morally wrong" for him the
prof) to assign classics like David Coorerfield to
IK; A-- c sAj, f 1
that "you -ould thinnk of .11 the
might e doing more consistent
environment- yuch as -looking ;
to the radio, or going to the
ments of mam- ciris njrse5 with
roommates ho would rather
he' a UmdsMtti
Other (gripes included, "She
never wakes roe up when sine
says sne's gamg to, "She i-
na .
','v .
when she's around, !
, n'
never fet any sleep."
After bearing these eommenlx,
I w-ondered if any girl an cam-
'pus .ad a roommsTe who was
r1-' worth commenting about
in m compamentary manner.
Diw-HT coirunBTJUft ctrme 101
far between, but aome coedf
These comments came few
- -
nnmu-'oouldrA sk for m Ihettipr rnom-
One cirl stated t ber room-
ed. "we tQ cart be perfect, can
vu anm.. die. ,vi,.
ful bow we can Aismias our
fault a easily, but those of out
(fnends and riwimmal.
rfmiv another stwn-.
Well. 2 rness that's ut bu-
man mture!
mTCMin i nnMtnM' mm mi
Hutidi"ijf, ih.Ii inn fwrtii mttt-
m whim mmH.
i 4mmm . mil.
Nr Mm. soi k '" t"f -nmr
mii wMmi
Am,. ifaHiflHll
mm. ewH
SMI fWlwl'twiHltt
Standard Time Wanted
To the Editor:
In view of the fact that stu
dents at the University are per
manent or temporary citizens of
the city of Lincoln, and the state
of Nebraska, I propose that the
University use the same stand
ard time as the city of Linc In.
Clocks on the campus are sel
dom synchronized with central
standard time. For the past week
the clocks have been almost ex
actly three minutes fast Over a
period of several months the
clocks may be either fast or slow
by as much as five minutes.
The reason for this is that the
University power plant does not
hold an electric power frequency
of exactly 60 cvcles at all times, i
Closer frequency control is a pos-
sible solution but might be ex-
pensive. An alternative would be
to reset the clocks periodically,
perhaps weekly. In this way the
master bell clock and the caril
lion tower clock could be regu
lated by comparison with West
ern Union or radio, and all other
clocks could be reset by the cu
todians of the buildings. If this
plan were put into practice all
personal and University activities
of the students and faculty would
be done using the same standard
It is a possibility that each of
6000 students may have been
three minutes late on each of the
class days of the past week. That
is 6,000 students time 3 minutes
times S days which equals 90,000
minutes or 1500 hours of class
time wasted because of the dif
ference between central standard
time and the University standard
The return n the investment
of a few hours of time by the
custodians and power plant oper
ators each week makes such
regulation well worlh while.
Nolan T. Jones.
Maine-Bound Guard Unit
Includes 25 IVU Students
Maine-bound next week will be i saying good-bye, the realization
the 173rd Fighter Squadron of came. By way cf small talk some
th. Nv. Air r.narA v 'one said If you see any nice dol-
the Nebraska Air Guard. They
follow the 132nd Oroun which left
last week. The outfits win be sta- iTm going to get married as soon !
tioned at Dow Air Force Base,1 as I get out." Then with a flurry!
Rnonr m ' f -n,-, j tv,9irM '
m-m v
Some 25 Nebraska students
withdrew Just after Easter for
the actual activation which was
Apr.i i.
Same Ta Get Decrees
According to Dean T. J. Thomp-
son's office, some who had
worked tar enough ahead were
able to take exams and get full I
credit for courses being carried.
Ina few cases this will mfanthe ;
actual .-rdmg of degrees. ,
Otbers will get at leas-t partial
credit. :
The unit had been drilling and
making preparation? for depart- 1
ure for several monins. as o xne
i&uard's activities at Bang o
information was Milable-Xbetax5ota.di.ojn through a
'men are due to be released in
The guardsmen are being al
lowed ix daj-s travelling time,
and most cf them are driving east
king advantage of sight-seeing
It 41 IVnartrp
T ? Z ans thev"w-ere
j-. that the d-v came with
ut amyone half realizing they
were joing. But as they began
XU Agronomist
Travels lo Africa
Orrin "W'ebner, US. Department
of Agriculture agronomist sta- :
: tioned at the University, is cm his
'way to Africa where be will as-.
:isist wi'Jh the development and
production 1 sorghum varieties
in thai country. He U oe sone
for eight months n leave-of-abnenoe
frcm the Departmect.'
i " JeTt a.sbinrum, DC,
this week for London were be
first will rm-jfer with the Bntisn
J" . . ''"'' '" . ,", d
;Cojoniai ..ce. we lur"c
tioned in Kono. Africa, for
of tots work.
nw. vv, ... .m irm!i-
te CTrting "researc in Afrca in
the field ci' sorghnam production. ,
He will also Aid in introducing '
special American cultural prac- :
-ith rrniiert Rtats 4Kmxaax.
Webster toe along a larfe col-
lerticm cf Amerioaa aoirglium
Thcr win be eraluatea m-w wna; ui o4, uuuoj-lerro-sirid
conditians for : bom.
northern eria.
tr4HJ I firtftn
. alii
IO ilCaU AClelDIll
ESean Ereewe ws elected new
prejaoeni. of AdelrAii. Olbers
'ehosen lor the lHil w-iri
r Jone. n-i.-e presiaent: V
Grty, treasurer; and Wc.o-
ward, historian.
7he ksctian were taeia at
dinner merting at the siom m t
rCharlott Uanan. Tuesday
':ning. Miss l&aao
and Graoe
Jones wct bortesne.
Tl rw offioers will be to-
t'Ued n VLw and will aaeume
offioe an the ii.IL
j Betirmg effirwrs re !Pn?'iU
Jt(Tion, president: E 8 d e a m
Breene. viae- preKient; Shirley
iMacLam, secretary; Fram Holac,
;j trinu."eT, ene Ann OrisfR, tus-
I A ttloviinon farty was btlfi
"after e ekections.
, v - 1 1. .,
OflWrs for Ceas TeriM
Mem'bers -rff Fhi Ctw The.
eietted Pat Bee presiding no
IVLarilyTD Krautu xice president t
(i rneetitig Tuesdfiy night to She
.Secretiw for Che coming erm
Joati Saoiaen w?th Hwbhy Xxu-
aen tt ?x-w ttneasurw..
Ttie Jil.n- TeW pi"?" xenru
hi thf Tnwtmr v"e": JKg?" ii-'iRtei.,
Jrim?Tll:TrS. JT'WfSy r '
ij,'w Orin I:,irer Joitn
, ., A " THtik
Ho'iden J-iarrwt WenJoe,
Truman Fires MacArthur
President Truman has
General MacArthur.
The general was dismissed from
all his commands early Wednes
day after a series of now-no-1
longer-secret quarrels with the
general over the conduct of the
Korean war.
The turning point came when
the general publicly backed the
views of House Leader Martin
who called for use of Chinese Na
tionalist troops in a second front
and the general's fully expressed
Coeds to Give
!) T f 1
JT lttllO ICCllcll
The University School of Fine
Arts will present a two-piano re- i
cital Thursday, April 19, at 4
p.m. in the Social Science audi-j
torium. Fourteen music students i
will participate.
Mary Robinson and Kathryn ,
Newhouse will combine efforts
playing "A Rose Breaks Into
Bloom" by Brahms. Next will be
Marilyn Mangold and Shirley
Ransdell with "Liebeslieder
Waltzes" also by Brahms.
Joann Walters and Janice Ab
buhl will play "Romance" by
Rachmaninoff. ''Vocalise" by the
latter will be played by Shirley
Whitaker and Rose Mary Casner.
Gladys Novotney and Janice
Fullerton will play "Mary, Mary,
Quite Contrary" by Diehl. Pinto's
"March of the Tin Soldiers" will
be done by Jo Ann Jones and
Two selections will be played
by Audrey Schuller and Marilyn
Pruesse. "Hobby Horse" and
"Run, Run, Run" by Pinto.
.V" i1," E'TZLZZ'Z
i Si a.OVB aVa .iSawu '---
, 'they walked out.
r 1
scarlet rever
fZ f Z mjj g T rJ
i IV 11.11.19 JiVt
Knirnc: I .rAU'
$tudents on campus
partiauT quarantined be- '
no are paruu ju-ii
cause of the diphtheria cases can ,
read this article with a cynical
It has happened before, a con-
bouse, that is. In 1S38 a co-op
bouse cut at Ag was quarantined
for two weeks because a few of
the boys in the bouse had scarlet
Thev promptly attracted atten
tion by declaring to the interested
publk tha
that thev would not shave
on, by-passers siarted looking in
the windows as they passed for
a glimpse at the bearded boys.
The ''Rag carried d2jr reports
as to the progress of the beards
and any new cases of scarlet
fever were reported in the last
After three weeks, the boys
xe let out of their bouse to
rrwre face the public. At a
public dance that night they were
called to the stage to show
jjj. sproutmgs J the past few,
And that's bow whisker kings
and their traditions grow.
f -w
SWeClISll .11 0 Vie
T A ri ctt 41
1& AIJITl iU, 1
"The Chi3.drer. is the nest and
last if the f oreiEB flllRS fi this
rear on April 2D and 21.
It if a Swedish film about seen :
orphaned children wbo, after the !
oeeta 01 their parents. Aesve their
'Jbe rrH-ation of a bitter winter
na poor nouse. 4tw bot-
no aures wtstbtb
The purpose of fbe film, ac
cording to the "ublitiers, 4s lo
point out the essentia! g;owd off
mankind by telling bow ear of
the seven -"wandering tniidren
finds a home and a future derpite
the hazardous misnapi Uhal be
laD trem in their lorif trek.
M.icli of the IDra Is devoted lo
sSiots of Swedit scenery through
urnr. ji -jn be sbowu am
lf m; K&Tmvim m.m iC)
.7 3 ir pooaored toy tbe Uiu-
:-en:.rty "MCA..
sveiT t-iecietl Sa
rT m Y .
Cene Kerr, lit, of Columbus.
wras elected president cf ?,e
braslca Association of F-utur
rarmers cf America sit tt clow
of the orpanizatiat's 2iird am
mial contention 5aes Saturfiry.
Totrnr flerr .stunweds Junior
won of Mr. and Mrs. FraaJt Eerr
who liwe on ftarna sefE miles
souttteart of ColiiEDtous. Gene has1
a everape crad of D per cerrt
it liigla wSsiMoil and Si per
; other tffirwrs elected tafliide
; ierwys TDtrndKon of TLineoln,
, V1(jt, j-jjaen rjuje Thompscas of
1 jtyriiha. aecretarr; CaJ liemmon
ff. Crawtord. Tasurer: nfl Allen
; stnerw f 7ebTei Oty, mew
f-rA diEptw t Waverly
VOTj in ffWepEUKes pmse 7 or
; wrnning xrit mora. wros an ttie
' .l'V'-wtry 'im:ii ji iu iuuj l-wT
icwrrtwut. A ttotiC! a? U..T72 tio" ironi
! 3 fffi nt'finolt itiartirlrisitfi sin h
Mevs In
..... . t . a I
k. rfPf(ated
Truman charged the general
with refusing "whole hearted"
support of United States and Uni
ted Nation's policies. The White
House made public exchanges of
past messages and other docu
ments disigned to make the
charge stick.
The general received the news
magnificently. His secretary dis
cribed the reaction in his state
ment," He never turned a hair."
However, the Republican did
Couny Lincoln Journal-Star
Thad Pittenger
Wins $3,750
AEC Award
Thad Pittenger, Jr., University
advanced student in agronomy,
was notified Friday of his selec
tion for an Atomic Energy Com
mission Fellowship of $3,750.
The award was made by the
A .EC's Institute of Nuclear
Studies at Oak Ridge. Tenn. and
line National Research council .
4 The Fellowship will permit him
'? studv bKhemical genetics at
the California Institute of Tech-
i nologv in Pasadena in 1951-52.
j He will do research work on a
i certain type of bread mold under
j the supervision of Dr. G. W.
j Beadle, formerly of Wahoo. now
(one of the nation's foremost
' geneticists.
; Pittinger, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Thad Pittenger is a Purple
! Heart veteran of World "War II J4
served in Europe. He is mar-
ried and the father of one child,
H the bachelor of
science degree from the College
, 1 -m February. 1947.
He will receive the Doctor of
Fhilosopfcy degree in Agronomy
next June. While at the Lniver-
sitr, he has received three Atomic
Energy cfnmission fellowships.
He has been studying with Dr.
E. F. Frolik. University agronom-
ist currently studying the effects
c? atomic energy radiation on
com seed and pollen.
1 " o ffltui
Still Effective
, . ..- - ,.-.
Agennes which get part f , draft bDl lowering the in-
their money through the Social ' d-jrtion age to 184 years and
SecuriTy Act will not be affected : calling for a study of universal
by recent merit system legisla- military training was passed by
lion. the House Friday.
The pasage of L.B. 52 diswm- .The roll cell was 172 to 44. The
tinued the Nebraska merit system. w-hich also extends the serv
but personnel tor professional and iee period to 26 months, goes back
technical positions with the de- to the Senate. The latter passed
partmeut of health, division of a similiar measure last month
employment security and the de- 'with s stronger military training
partmenl of assistance and child : provision.
weolare will still be recruited by j By a 138 to 123 vote the House
the system.
Indi catiar that -lay scales may
be adjusted upward July 1. as a
result ci rising living costs were
COCA-CClLd fcOTrtrxn nrir
r- l lJ U
i 1 2 ; 4 , f j
if 'i
tmmmr H 'X.0m tJS"
' i
not take it so well. They used
such phrases as "tragic error" 'and
"forerunner of a Far Eastern
Munich" in commenting on; the
removal of General MacArthur as
commander-in-chief of the occu
pation and United Nation's com
mander. Martin commented that the Re
publicans will get the general to
return to the country Monday
night to state his "complete
The congressman added that
the Republicans will attempt to
investigate the question of the
conduct of foreign policy and in
addition," the question of pos
sible impeachments."
NU Budget May Increase
The University may get $1,500,.
000 more tax dollars than was
proposed in Governor Peterson's
1951-53 state budget
The Legislature's Budget Com
mittee has decided tentatively to
recommend the increase. This
would give the school a tax dollar
budget of $12,500,000 for the two
years starting July 1, which
would be an increase of $4,500,
000, or 56 per cent over the cur
rent appropriation from the tax
supported state general fund.
The increase would give the
University a total 1951-53 oper
ating budget of about $23,700,000
including money from all sources
tax dollars, student fees, fed
eral funds and "auxiliary enter
prises" like athletics and stu
dent cafeterias.
Korean Developments
Monday the Chinese reds threw
open the flood gates of the
Hwachon reservoir in a futile at
tempt to stem the allied invasion
o North Korea and then fled
OJher Chinese forces moved
south of Hwachon, four miles
west of the reservoir and seven
miles above the 38th parallel. And
farther east, U. S. forces ran into
heavy resistance in ihe anea
southwest of Inje. But on either
flank of the 90-mile allied front
north of the 38th parallel, the
Eighth army attacked without op
position. Later, the allies reported only
slight gains north of Seoul but
heavier attacks under light on
position from the eat. On the
west-coast front, the weather
turned against the American.
Yanks tried to scale preripitious
mountains capped with snow
against CJiinese communist mor
tar and automatic and small arms
Thursday. American warplanes
shot down five enemv jets in one
;of the biggest jet fights in his-
! ' American
cve enemv jets, probably
destroyed two or more aaa da-
!acd 15
I rv, i v.; J;
'visions puDed back on the cen-
.: tral front puzzline the American
; staff officers.
j However bv Friday, the Red
J Chinese withdrawals in Korth
'Korea coincided with a morning
j thst they might be preparing the
r&7 for heaw air strike at the
advanrinp allied e-rrtind frrrr
Thus far the Reds have kept
! their Russian-built planes based
!in Manchuria, where Allied
; planes are forbidden to venture.
Hone Passes Draft BiH
: eliminated a provision which
' would have permitted inductees
to state whether they want to
serve in units in which white and
j Kegro troops are segregated.
Arir.ona, doe Coop d
be cmmjnn it a favorite tdeol
fttberinr spot. At the Cft-ep
CacaCwla h the favorite 4ruJc
Vitb the r!'er crew i ml t
rtiivers;jy ( Aritua, aa with
evry crowd CdLe leloufs.
a .
" ' MiA2i3t
...i; ..1lI . .,
and Jtariiya Houflti
1 competition.