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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1951)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Wednesday, April 25, 1951
Educational Deferment . .
Although nearly everything that Harry Truman
has advocated lately has been as firmly opposed
as the North Koreans, the president doesn't deserve
opposition when he advocates a draft policy that
will not only make the nation militarily stronger
but increase the civilian living standard.
It can not be overly emphasized that education
can be a stronger weapon than a large army. To
build up army population at the expense of tech
nical and scientific knowledge would definitely be
irrational behavior in this age of mass destruction.
But that is the behavior which the opponents of
the president's draft proposal suggest. "Numbers,
numbers, numbers," they shout, "we can win any
war with large armies." In Korea's bloody hills
the Chinese find that American fighting skill and
scientific warfare is giving their numerical ad
vantage a bad time.
Where have Americans gotten this scientific
superiority oyer the rest of the world, both friend
and foe? We are able to outhink, outproduce, and
outfight any enemy becaue of our educational
system. To junk such an effective weapon just be
cause some legislators insist on a bulging army
might be the biggest mistake in American history.
The idea for college deferment has many propo
nents also and let us hope that they convince the
ration of the logic in victory through education.
The cry for educational deferment hasn't come
from just students with a preference for campus
foxholes, outstanding educators including our
Chancellor have endorsed the policy. In a recent
all-male convocation, Dr. Gustavson explained that
"our future victory will come through our tech
nological knowhow." "This," he said, "is why it is
essential to train the young men now for the big
job ahead." The Chancellor stressed that each citi
zen must do his duty these days, and it was his
"Response to the spring drive,
to raise $1,500 for displaced per
sons, has been eenerous, but we
need more donations," Miriam
Willey, chairman of the spring
drive, announced, Tuesday.
Coitributions to date have to
taled approximately $200. Per
sonal contributions include $100
with Coed Counselors, A.W.S., Ag
mens club, Canterberry club, and
tne Fresby house contributing a
total of $100.
"The need to make contribu
tions soon is ureent, since only
em have joined college newspapers in the fight foyr weeks of school remain,"
opinion (and ours too) that it is the student's duty
to become as intelligent as possible. It might be
added that it is the rest of the nation's duty to
give the student this opportunity.
Another recent convocation speaker has echoed
this sentiment. In an interview with a Lincoln
paper, Dr. Harold W. Stoke, speaker at Honors
convo, said that the United States needs a certain
amount of technological personel to meet scien
tific advances for victory.
These men have gained a position in the educa
tional world which should qualify them to make
an intelligent decision on the subject. It should be
significant these experts and many of their breth
for certain educational deferment.
The announcement by the Selective Service that
even students who have already received their
draft call are eligible for the deferment exams is
encouraging. The inclusion of these men shows
that the Selective Service at least is aware of the
importance of these coHege trained individuals.
The real trouble for educational deferment, how
ever is the Congress of the United States. These
men of high repute have caused the nation all
sorts of conversation about our preparation for a
future war. First they cut down the troops-to-Europe
allotment, and then they take the meat out
of the educational deferment legislation. They are
neither predictable or consistent.
Now the whole affair is in the hands of the draft
boards. There Congress has placed it, although
it would have been more prudent to give the
responsibility to some more qualified group. The
only thing for University students to do is their
best on the examination, and maybe complain a
Ag Campus Of fering Unusual
Schedule for College Days
Congratulations are due Clayton Yeutter and
Eeynard Wallman who won the senior and junior
divisions of the Block and Bridle club's livestock
judging contest respectively.
Ag college fellows (and gals) will get another
chance to show their judging ::
skill Saturday, May 12, in the
Tri-K grain judging and iden
tification contest. There are
some very nice awards for this
event, too, which are now on
display over in the Ag Union.
Come on out, you guys, and
take advantage of this oppor
tunity to get some valuable
experience. You have just as
much a chance of winning
those awards as the next fellow.
Both City and Ag campus Union committees are
p'anning an outing for the afternoon and evening
May 9 over in the Ag Union. This sounds like
a "real deal" and it affords an opportunity for
criticisms of this year's work in a constructive
manner so that next year's Union activity work
ers will have something to go on.
Also, don't forget about the big Starlight Ter
ra :e Ball to be held May 11 over in front of
the Ag Union. Of course, the dance will be held
inside if the weather is nasty that night, but the
plans are now to dance on the street east of the
Union. It will really be different dancing out
under the stars for a change, so you fellows be
thinking about who the lucky woman will be for
Farmer's Fair E Week College Days Whooee
how confusing can it get around here. What a
weekend full of fun end work for the whole Uni
versity! But Farmer's Fair is what I'm mainly
interested in, especially the Rodeo.
With such a lot of activities planned for one
, by Rex Messersmith,
Miss Willey said
A pledge of $600 above the re
quired $1500 has been made by
the Presbyterian Student house to
provide transportation from New
York to Lincoln for 11 displaced
The DP committee has sent as
surances to the World Student
Service fund that there would be
room and board available for 11
stndents to enter the University
Responsibility for the students
includes room "and b ard, cloth
ing, transportation costs from
New York to Lincoln, books and
Volunteers to provide the cloth
ing need for the DP students have
been received by the committee
from Magee's, Ben Simon's and
In order to meet financially the
other responsibilities of these
students, the DP committee must
raise the $1500 from campus or
ganizations and donations to un
derwrite the expenses.
Organizations or individuals
to contribute make out their
checks to the Committee for Dis
placed Persons and send them
to Dr. Bernard Fuhr, Temporary
Building A, Junior Division.
Since the spring drive is not
for charity but is a student pro-1
ject and students are not indi
vidually contacted for contribu
tions, it is being conducted with
the sanction of AUF.
The DP program has been func
FINAL EXAM SCHEDULE
Laboratory classes meeting for several continuous hours on one or two days shall meet for
examinations as follows:
Classes meeting on Monday and Tuesday shall be examined on the date scheduled for the
first hour of their laboratory, meeting; Wednesday or Thursday classes on the second hour of
their meeting; Friday or Saturday classes on the third hour.
Unit examinations have been scheduled for all sections of the following subjects: (1)
Business Organization 3, 4, 21, 141, 147, 190; (2 ) Civil Engineering 219; (3) Economics 11,
12, 115; (4) Education 61, 62; (5) Electrical Eng inccring 135, 198, 236, 237; (6) English B, 1, 2, 3,
(7) French 11, 12, 13, 14; (8) Home Economics 41, 42; (9) Mathematics 11, 14, 15, 16, 17, 41, 42,
105, 106, 107; (10) Mechanical Engineering 1,; (1 1) Psychology 70; (12) Spanish 52, 54. If stu
dents have regularly scheduled examinations conflicting with the above specially arranged
schedule, arrangements to take such specifically scheduled examinations at another time should
be made with the department concerned on or before May 15. For example: If a student is
scheduled for an examination which conflicts wit h a specifically scheduled examination in
French, arrangements should be made with the French department to take such a French ex
amination at another time.
a. m. tn It a. m. Oaiwes meeting at p. m., Ihct.
and Thura., or either on of Mime days.
8 a. m. t 18 p. m. All aertinni la Mathematics 11, 10,
41, 106. (Coliseum).
11 a. tn. to 1 . m. All an-Mon la Mathematics 14, 1ft,
17, , ICS, 107. Oollrom.
t p. m. to 8 p. m. lfcMei meetlnt at 8 a. m., Tim.,
Thar., Mt., or any ne ir two of these dM.
t p. m. to 8 P. m. Clauses meeting at 8 p. m., rive or
foar days, or Mob., Wed., I'M., or any one or two of these
t p. m. to 8 p. m. Classes meeting- at S p. m. Tae. ami
Thnrs., or any one of these two days.
t p. m. to 8 p. m. Classes meetlnt; at 7 P. m.. Mob.,
Wed., Frl., or any one or two of these two days.
t p. m. to S p. m. Clauses meeting at 7 p. m. Toes.,
and rhara., or either one of these days.
WEnNKSDAV. MAY SS
8 a. m. to It m. Classes meeting at a. m., five or
foar days, or Moo., Wed., rl., or any one or two of
t P. m. to p. m. lasses meeting at 1 p. m., Tnes.,
and Thura., or either one of these day.
THlHsnAY, MAY U
8 a. m. to II m. -Classes meeting at It m five or fonr
days, or Moa., Wed., fri., or any one or two of these
8 a. m. to 10 a. m. All sections la Business Organirattoa
8 a. m. to 10 a. m. AD seetlons la Edueatloa CI. 81.
10:30 a. m. to li:SO p. m. All sections in Psychology 70.
18:38 a. m. to lt:SO p. m. All sections In Business
Organliatioa S, 4. (Cohwum).
t p. m. to 8 p. m, Classes meeting at 11 a. m., five
or fonr days, or Mon., Wed., Frl., or any one or two of
FRIDAY, MAY SB
a. m. to It m. Classes meeting at 8 a. m., five or
fonr days, or Mon., Wed., Vri., or any one or two of these
t p. m. to 8 p. m. Classes meeting at 10 a. m., Tucs.,
Thnrs., Sat., or any one or two of these days.
sathwav, may t
MSU3CTTVE SERVICE COLLEGE Jl AMFICATIOX TEST
MONDAY, MAY 28
8 a. m. to It m. Classes meeting at 1 p. m., five or fonr
days, or Mon., Wed., Fri., or any one or two of tbesr
. to It m. All sections la Mechanical Eagtneerlag I
n. to It m. All sections in Home Economics 41
X p. m. to 8 p. m. All scetioos In EngH..h t.
t p. m. to ft p. m All sections la English 8, 4,
p. m. to 8 p. m. All sections In Elec, Engineering 1S,
18. tS, S7. '
Z p. m. to 8 p. m. All sections in Economics lift.
Tl EMI AY, MAY 18
8 a. m. to It m. Classes meeting at 8 a. m., Tae J
Thnrs., Nat,, or any one of two of these day.
t P. m. to 4 p. m. All sections la English B, 1.
t p. m. to 8 p. m. All sections tn Civil Engineering 18.
t p. m. to 8 p. m. All sections la Economics 11 and
?" ." " m- An aecttons la Business Or solu
tion 1 90,
WEDNESDAY, MAY SO
MEMORIAL IAV CLASSES DISMISSED
THVRSDAY, MAY SI
8 a. m. to It m. Classes meeting at S p.
Thun.,. or either one of these days.
8 a. in.
,!"' 11 " "ecttoas la Business Organization
mV,T " n ectlons In Basinet OrgaaiEaroa
8 a. tn
t p. m. to 8 p. m Class meeting at 10 a. m., fix or
foar days, or Mon., Wed., Fr., or any one or two of
FRIDAY, INE 1
a a. m. to It m. Classes meeting at II a.
Thars., Mat., or any one or two of these day.
i p. m. to a p. en. tissse meeting at t p. m , Ave or
four days, or Moo., Wed., Fri., or any one or two f
SATIRDAW USE t
8 a, m. to It m. Classes meeting at t p. m.. Toes.,
8 a. m. to It m Classe meeting at 8 p. m.. five or
four days, or Mon., Wed., Frl., or any one or two of
1 p. m. to 4 p. m. Classes meeting at 4 p. m. five or
four days, or Mon.. Wed.. Frl., or any one of these days,
and Thnrs., or either one of these days.
to It m. AH seetlons ta French
H. It, IS,
to It m. AH sections at Spanish St and 84.
week-end, though, it is hard to separate one rood
thing- from another. Take the open house on Ag
Friday afternoon. Here is a chance for the peo
ple out in the state, people in Lincoln, and even
students on city campus to visit the Ag college j tioning for two years. These 11
and actually see what roes on out here.
Of course, we can't forget the barbeque Friday
evening after the open houses. Tickets went off
sale yesterday so feel lucky if you have yours
because that is eoine to be one fine meal.
And last but not least on the program for Fri- i tion,f haYe agreed to provide room
. . ., . . ... . .. . . . lor board for the DP students
day js the big All-University square dance to be Thev Methodit;t student
held in the Activities building that night. This house, room and board; Christian
is to provide some good entertainment to those Student fellowship, room; Pan-
oersons who have alreadv seen the Kosmet Klub ! bellenic. room and board; Phi
students will be the last DP's the
University may help since the In
ternational Relief organization
will disband Oct. 1.
Nine fraternuies or oreaniza-
Rob Rami, Nil's Top Scholar-Citizen,
Wins Boucher Award at Honors Convo
Kappa Psi, Toom: Norris, room
and; Zeta Beta Tau, room and
board; Acacia, room; Sigma Chi.
room; and Delta Chi, room.
Any organized house willing to
give board or room to DP's should
notify Miss Willey or Don Anderson.
Then Saturday is a big day, too, out here on
Ag. Of course there will be the Ag section of
the parade in the morning and then the Rodeo in
No ihis is no ordinary Rodeo because it isi, pr :
- letely students who are competing. Of course jotlltC IJcHTy HcrClS
there is the professional touch In that Jack King, j '
professional announcer, will be on hand to give thejollOW IllCrCilSC
details to the crowd and the time-keepers and Dairy herds in Nebraska on
judges will be from outside the school. test with dairy herd improvement
The broncs have been used in the Burwell Rodeo j associations have increased about
..... . , . , , j 10 Pcent during the part 12
and the other stock is from a regular rodeo string !montnSj according to Extension
of animals. , Dairyman C. W. Nibler of the
But, the big deal of the afternoon will be the i University,
coed cali-catching contest. First thev turn the I Mr- Nibler says the benefits of
. , ,, .. . . , jjthe dairy herd improvement as-
calves loose, then they turn the coeds loose and Lti ic r,hvint M r,rrir..
it is interesting to try to figure whether the calves jtion records of 20 years ago are ! look at 1he list incudes president
are dragging the coeds or the coeds are drag- : compared with those today. :ul "le siuaeni touncu, govern
Bin it,. Mi i,,,v t ,t,. fiin iin.' Average production 20 years inS body for student affairs; pres
ai i ,ur.i .kr.: , ,-.,,! f go was 7,500 pounds of milk and
And to end the whole celebration the Cotton : 298 pounds of butterfat Today it.s
and Denim dance will be strictly informal for 1 9,000 pounds of milk and 360
Saturday night. The Goddess of Agriculture will '. pounds of butterfat. This is an
be presented along with her attendants. increase of 1,500 pounds of milk
5n lofc .t cm th. Vrl ,t, anrf lU- n 8rd 62 P'Unds Of butterf&t pCT
all out for this "New Deal" called College Days!!
The University topflight stu
dent wouldn't trade being a plain
"dirt farmer" for any other job.
And in this instance it was a
The sU.Jent is Robert Raun
known to hundreds of University
students as Rob. Rob possesses
the amazing four-year average of
slightly above 95 per cent, or as
the University figures it, 8.6. in
the College of Agriculture. For
this record of highest scholarship
in his class, Rob was awarded
the coveted C. W. Borcher award
at the University's Honors Con
vocation Tuesday morning.
Entered XU in '45
Rob entered the University in
1945. Shortly after he enlisted
in the service. Two years later
he was discharged as a first lieu
tenant in the Air Force reserve
and resumed his University ca
reer. Since then he has become not
only the University's top scholar
but also its "first citizen." Rob
carries on a tremendous program
of student activities. A quick
ident of Innocents society, senior
men's honorary society; president
of Block and Bridle club, animal
husbandry group; former presi
dent of the Agriculture College
Executive board, student govern
Miami V Info in Activities
'Cheating Methods Obvious
By Connie Gordon
An Iowa State coed was surprised last week
fto say the least) when a local newspaper noti
fied her that a press dispatch from Teheran, Iran,
told her that the mother of Iran's Queen Soraya
Esfandiari had sent her a $6,000 diamond en
gagement ring in her son's behalf.
The young lady in question said that she knew
nothing about it and denied that she had plans
to see him in the near futureor anytime for
The coed (her name is Suzanne SNen, by the
way), stated that she had met the queen's son last
June while she was working in a resort hotel at
McKlnley Park, Alaska.
Which mil goes to fchow never talk to strangers!
Last column time, I mentioned one of the cheat
ing methods used at the University of Miami.
Reading further In their student newspaper, 1
found some more methods used there.
One common cheating method is the Eloody
nose method, wheer a student who is taking a
test complains that he has a bloody nose. He
ask to be excused for a moment. Once he gets
outside of the classroom, the student meets some
previously selected cronies of his who help him
with the answers in question.
The student then places a page of crib notes
cow in a DH1A. "When cows wereljng body on that campus; former
first tested in DHIAs back in president of his social fraternity,
1906, their average production Apha Gamma Rho; and a mem
was about 215 pounds of butter- bpr of A1 ha ZcUi, honorary so
fat. More cows are being tested t f agricultural students,
regularlv now. i , ,
Dairy" herd improvement asso-I TP TrP Scholar
eiations have increased by 170 in All this seems to come natur
1950 to make a total of 2,143 or- ally for Rob. He was a top stu
ganizations now operating in the ; dent in high school and in 1945
48 slates and Hawaii, according i was state secretary of the Future
to U.S. Department of Agncul- Farmers of America. He was in
tV S f A
. , ... f-' I !
. ; M
I , 1 i
1t"-. r J0?Z. 1
V - ? af
""Jr1111 ' ;
jsidered a career in professional
agriculture. And at another time
j engineering looked good. But the
jfarm kept calling.
Rob, 23, figures, his Army ex
perience helped mature his judg-
iment and shake the "grain from
The Farm A Good Living
"1 look at nt this way," says
Rob. "The farm is a good liv
ing. It's not an isolated exist -enace
as it once was. We've got
good land out in Kearney county
and I figure the land will always
be a sort of balance wheel in the
life of our state. I want to be a
good farmer, not only in produc
ing food, but in helping myself
and other farmers enjov better
Rob plans to get married in
i June to Eileen Derieg. He will
;help farm his father's farm with
his older brother, Ned. who was
also a top University scholar. His
sister. Joan, is a junior in home
economics and top scholar and
prominent in activities. The
"baby" of the family, Arthur,
will start to the University next
Rob is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Chris Raun, Minden. When you
mention the name Raun, Rob be
gins to chuckle.
It's this way. When Grand
father Peter Hans Hansen came
to the U. S. from Denmark and
settled near Minden there were
so many Hansons he- was afraid
his mail would Kel mixed un. s;n
,he took the name Raun, after
Ithat of a Copenhagen hotel, a
;name which has become almost
as familiar as a household word
iat the University.
rptween the ifKi anrl the answer aheet anH Ivavoa
blank spaces on the answer papers to be filled ScillOTS jNIfly KllV
in later during self-grading. .
You may wonder if the University of Miami j AllllOllllCClllClllS
advocates cheating, because of all the new nnd j Official graduation announce
different(?) cheating methods they are exposing. ments for seniors may now be
No they don't approve. They just want the stu- J6wJ
dents to know that they aren't getting away with ! dav bv Aaron Schmidt,
anything unless the students have gotten new Three different styles of an
cheating methods since the time when the au- nounccmentg are available in dif-
thorities last, checked. f""f'nt Pn''e ranges.
I place siocianc wt- ujjiuoi an- ... . . , , ,.r
versity, reports that the recent success of Congress i nrmirempnt; aDDroved by the ou t,die 'ul
Main Features Start
Cciurtenv Lincoln JournKl-Ptar ww: oh, Susanna," 100
A.tA ..r,n , r. . n
4-H work for seven years. ; ItOB RAITN : 20! 535 8-38 5,urrendcr'
His loyaltv to "dirt farming"! i tikVr-" "Canvnn v-
has withstood some strong temp-1 to the U. S. Military Academy, j,00 3.23' 5.4c cjn fl v'-wiri
tations. He was nominated to go! at West Point. He seriously con- den 'city'," 2:14, 4:37 7:00 8 "23
-- ' ! Varsity: "Only the Valiant"
1:17, 3:18, 5:19, 7:20, 9:23.
need not be
VA Reminds Veterans of Final
Date for G.L Bill Compensation
The Veterans Administration ' graduation, or who wishes to
has ruled that all veterans must change colleges within the insti-
,.,,,.,,;,. if th..v tutJfm- or wh0 w,Kh.efi .t0 ange ,
r,.irchaKe,i ui the bookstore. How- i WT'l ... ' j .'j : institutions, must obtain a bup-1
ever, the bookstore the on!y r cu t- Plemcnt certificate ol Eligibil-;
1 (1 1 ft
lt'0- for such Certificates must riot
on radio and TV "has prompted the idea of 'Senior Hass. u , k" in "r".v l'fd with the A belore
Schmidt aLso wishes to remind , "alc "" "n Juiy to, vui uiu musi ue
'11 L'raduatiJiE seni'irs who have continuous attendance except Jor , jje,rj while the veteran is still in
not macie arrangements for ren- regular school holidays, including : training, before the end of the
lal of a can and gown to do so cummer vacation. This means ; t.urrcnt semester,
at once The rental charge is $3.00 that all veterans enrolled and in : If any student veteran is re-,
iiiieuuam-e mis n-hicml-i on.- . caiiea to or voluntarily returns
putting all such Congressional activities on" as
regular features. They even have a tentative
schedule written out.
plus $1.00 deposit.
The schedule is:
"The Second-Term of Mr. Burton." "1
Other Filibuster," "legislation With Luigi," 'Tor- IlllCr-Frat Sin
tia Faces Deportation, and "Just Plain Bills."
Yes, TV is advancing, isn't it.
Well, it's 30 time, so.
Planned by Cobs
gible to continue their education to, active service, he may disre
, but they must be in school next gard the cut-off date, as he will
September and remain in con- De allowed to resume education
tinuous attendance with the fx- undei the G.l. Bill on his release i
IN ADDITION TO
OUE REGULAR FEATURE
"ONLY THE VALIANT"
JhiL (Daih TkbbaAkcuv
iiw u.i Miuraaaan la puhlUhad by th ttuocnu 01 tn Untraralty ot Nbraka at xirMiliii oi atuiwi.i. n...
oplniona only, aeoordln to artlcla II 01 th Hy Law. nvarnlnK atuu-ni puiiiratlon t.d admlniura ti iwm
ef Publieatloiia, 'It la tba daelarcd Policy ol th Hoard that putHI.-allon.. un.lrr Hi juri.di-'t..n hn b, iri. r.m, .hi
tortu eanaorahlp 00 the uert of th Bnaro rtr n th. part ul any mmbi-f ot th. taculty ol th Unlvaralty out mmrra ni
to atafl ol Tha Dally Nbrakan ar paraonaliy reaponalftif for whin ihev .n i di t ,ui, to i untitrn
ahrrpttaii rat an 82.80 par armaater, 82. Ml im rmnirt malli-l. or 3. Inr thr mlirac jr, 84 Ml mailed niuki
etr, 8e. PnhltaM all aHni thr rrKl yr raarpl Batiirday. and snnda. varat.-.n. and roamlnatlun an-lm). and unr
aniaa dartai ttw month at ou.t by the I nlvrraltt f Nrhraaka and-i thr uH-rvilnn l thr tMminlttar n Hlud.nl
rnblloattoaa Bntarad a frnnd Claa Matter at thr Hoat Offin in l.ln.nin. Kriiralia. under ri nt Marrta a
1878. and at apeclaJ rata ml pnataar pr-.vlded to- tn fHHi Miw h of Concre,, f (letnher H IB11. anthurlred Meplember
Mltar 4rrrt nrrMl
""',, '-d'tari , , nronWi -rnm Hlaehr
dlr Kent 4tell, Jrannr Lamar, ur (inrton. Kulb Raymond Don Pleprr
8Mata editor Hlll Mundell
MatM annrta adltor Hlth Hank.
Hdltor , .. A.nnr Handall
AK 8amr I,lrk wf
etav rdltnr U.mna Prenrntt
tilral hew Editor .)ep,r
ception oi the regular holidays. jrom active duty, if
Any student who wishes to within a reasonable
continue his education after
An Intcrfraternity Sins will be
hflH Wednesdav evenine at 11
p.m., immerlia ilv followinr the -
Kosmet Klub show, "Good News. ,! Wehrmann to Adflrt
The sing is peing orgamea uy ir ri,, ITTVFrfl
rn Cob members. Each active .Cowmo Ullb on LIt-MU
he returns :
length of j
Horn Cob members.
members wil get a group oi iei
lows from his fraternity to par
ticipate in the sing.
Those participating are to meet
on the steps in front of the Union
immediately following the show.
The serenade will proceed from
the Union, down through sorority
row and past the girls dormitory.
It will last about an hour.
The Cosmopolitan club will
meet at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday,
April 25, in Hoom 315, Union.
After the business meeting, Mr.
D. E. Wehrmann, graduate stu
dent in school administration, will
spenk on "The Significance of
UNESCO." A question period will
follow the talk. Refreshments will
Med Test Filings Due Saturday
Three University students, all
former delegates to Girls' State,
will serve on the staff for the
lUbi Girls' State to be held in
Lincoln June 5 to 11.
The three girls are Lorena
Posey, assistant secretary; Janice
Lindquist, assistant educational
director and Joan Krueger, re
union- banquet director.
Miss Posey and Miss Krueger
are sophomores at the university,
while Miss Lindquist is a senior.
The appointment of former
delegates to the staff, said Mrs.
J. Elmore Yost, present of the
state American Legion auxiliary,
shows how Girls' State develops
Interviews, Room 217
Social Science Building
April 26, 1951
.1 fcaal kl
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