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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1951)
Friday, May 11 1951
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
' . 1
- - i
Nxt, Wednesday,- the itudents of the University
will have chance to accept or reject a new con
stitution for the Student Council.
This vote will climax two years of work by the
members of the interim council in an effort to
write a constitution which would satisfy all stu
dents in representation.
Complaints have been heard from students who
Would like to go back to the old form of repre
sentation. Under present circumstances, such a
return is virtually Impossible.
The constitution would provide for the election
of new members by vote of the various college,
five holdover members from the previous year's
council, and the election of 12 members by or
ganizations. This organizational representation is
designed to represent various fields in which stu
dents are interested: religious, spirit, fraternities,
sororities, independent groups, University work
ers and. others. It represents a compromise with
the faculty, who seemed to feel that in a strict
. college-by-college election, the Greeks would
completely dominate the Council.
Some have criticized this organizational article
because they feel that too much emphasis is
placed on women's organizations. Six female
groups are guaranteed seats on the Council, while
only three "men only groups" are included. Some
men on campus feel that this would give too much
weight to csmpus women.
To Our Advantage . .
An admirable step will be taken Monday by
Associated Women Students board members.
Their open meeting fa rairing grievances on the
women's activity point system provides opportu
nity for each student male and female to ex
press views on the system and offer suggestions
for revision or modification.
The board has seen fit to extend welcome to
University students to attend and has taken time
for such a hearing. Since the invitation has been
extended, it is certainly to be hoped that more stu
dents appear than have in the past for similar
hearings, namely one this year on the Student
Council constitution and last year on a discussion
concerning cheating. Unless students have changed
drastically in a year's time which is doubtful
but commendable if true attendance will be poor.
Dissatisfaction and gripes about the point sys
tem have been arising for some time. Every
several years AWS has had to undergo a period
of revising the pointing method. Now is a chance
for you, as students, to give your ideas about how
the board that you elected should govern you. The
chance seldom occurs; this is a good time to take
advantage of it.
It is a.uite feasible that out of these hearings and
from suggestions that are offered may come a less
antagonizing and more fair and flexible point sys
tem. Assuredly, AWS will do all in their power
to devise a fair system, but suggestions must be
made. The board cannot read thoughts of 7,000
ojmenshould be vitally concerned with the
outcome since the result immediately effects them.
As for male students, this point system' concerns
you, primarily because campus offices are dele
Alum Returns to Make Things
6 A Bit Worser" at Alma Mater
AJoa FaHwr a eampas tradltloa mwi bark Ui eampas
Bfr. AJon't pubtU will remember him M the author of "Far
ber's Folly," a weekly colnnrn run In The Dally Nenraskan.
Own of tnj or immum of despair will rrrrt thii old-timer's
temporary retara to tho realm of ounpn politic and nonsense.
We are forced to annoanee that th views presented la
thin colonta do aot necessarily represent those of The Dally
Mebraakaa staff bat only his owa.
Hearing that things were pretty bad around the
old hog lot, Ajon, "The Dog," has again made his
appearance to make matters a bit worser. Now that
the "The Old Soldier," Walt Simon, is not around
to pour hydro-flouric acid on this copy, maybe we
can bang a few inuendoes, etc., etc., etc., without
too much censorship andor horse laughs.
From what we hear around places, the Univer
sity of Aks-bcn is rapidly acquiring- that certain
so me thin of nothing- that appeals to no one. Per
haps an alum shouldn't comment on the changes
that have occurred (campus cops, private eyes,
stale beer, frigid women, etc.) since his termina
tion of confinement here In pre-school that is, but
retting- right down to the sex of the matter, it
seems that this place reminds us a lot of five miles
of lonely highway which also applies to some of
the thinking In the, yon should excuse the ex
pression, front office.
Now that all yon people have been properly
roused, we shall continue.
Several comments have been flitting through
the static concerning the pros and cons and pros of
the organization known to some as TNE, or as
some others know it, "The
Naughty Echelon." Our com
ment (in the free democratic
press) is a haughty WELL,
WELL. In " every phase of life,
the people as a whole, have to
have a major topic of debate in
order to keep them interested.
If It isn't Truman or Mac, it
just might be TNE and then
everyone- really howls. Speak
ing as on outsider and "inno
cent" bystander, we are
Tarn Dally Ketorasksa to piibllh4 by
snteinna ml. Aceordiut. to Article II of
mt FuoUcatkma, "It Is the declared policy
tonal eensonuue ou ine van 01 in ttoara. or on we pan 01 any memner or tne tacuity of (lis university out mrmhsrs or
aba staff of The Dally Nebraska are personally reenonslblF for whet they say or do or cause to he printed
Mwfeearipoa raaas are per semester, tl.se pnr semester mailed, or SS.ev for toe eollw rsar. S4.M mailed. Mlnite
m&t 6c FMhita dally during tfae sehaol year esmpt rtatnrdays aad Mondays, vacation and examination periods and one
dttrtos tne meata of August bs the I'nlveralty of Nebraska andrr the snpnrvlslna of the tiomrnltter cm Mndent
fvH'ttoMtoaa. Eatered as flmoad Class Matter at the fast Offiee ta Mnroia. Nebraska, under art af tlensrrse, Mareh S,
!-(. ad at apodal rata af postage provided far la Bertloa lies Art of Cons mi of October B. 117. authorised September
Prt lr.rr vVarraa
anl Kilters Joan ftrueser, Tom Rische
! 4: f.rs Kent axteU, Jeaaae Lamar, Bae Oertsa, Bath Raymond Don Pleper
k . . G..iMMP .,,.....
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However, while not guaranteed as much strength
on the council as are the women, men always far
outvote women in the actual college elections.
Men dominated the council when , free elections
The constitution is certainly not perfect, but It
is an improvement over the present set-up. Only
people who are engaged in some activity are ac
tually represented on the present Student Council
It is probably as good a constitution as could be
achieved under the circumstances.
The faculty is anxious to see that independent
students are represented on the Council. During
the previous years, Greeks have dominated the
Council In 1941, however, the Council was dom
inated by the independents. Now, the Independ
ents have little political organization.
If the elections were to be completely fair, it
would seem that all Student Council members
should be elected by the students. Two political
parties, not necessarily Greek and Barb, could
probably create a healthier situation upon the
However, for the present, this article seems to
assure that most students, at least, will be repre
sented on the Council. Until the political situation
on this campus changes, this article will insure
at least a small representation for the Independ
ents. Further representation on the Council will
be up to the Independents. t.r.
gated to coeds in organizations of which you are
a part. The person you get to fill the office may
be directly or indirectly a result of the point sys
tem. We have an excellent chance to help form a
fair, flexible and effective point system. We ought
not to bungle. We won't go so far as to call for a
general "up-in-arms" for coeds to attend this
meeting. We merely suggest you maneuver your
self to Parlor A, Student Union, Monday at 5
The Student Council and all backers of the pro
posed Student Council constitution are asking and
giving their political opponents a chance to come
out in the open with any of their arguments
against, suggestions for and reasons why they are
opposed to the new body of laws.
At 7:30 next Tuesday evening, May 15, a pub
lic forum will be held in Room 316 of the Union.
Backers of the proposed constitution will be on
hand to answer any questions about the constitu
tion and to defend all of their positions in regard
to Council representation, method of elections, etc.
Any group or person with private or public
objections to the constitution are being asked to
come above board and air these next Tuesday
Here is an opportunity for an adult, intelligent
and reasonable debate on a subject of much cam
pus political controversy.
The constltutkm backers "ere wflhng to defend
their ideas. Will their opponents dare to do the
really important it is in view of the war and
can be summed up with that well known expression
(Quote) "Boys will be boys" (Unquote). In case
some of you didn't know, Theta Nu Epsilon is a
recognized fraternity on some of the "more pro
gressive" American campi. Oh well, we've tooted
our horn on that subject before.
Although it is rather late which is nothing new
for this column, 47 and 2753 cheers for the "Col
lege Days" program this year. We were wondering
if the gals were ever going to be able to build
and drape thmselves over the many attractive
floats in this year's parade. May we suggest that
it continue as a tradition such as the annual
guzzling of fine wine by the rover boys on "R"
and 16th road respectively.
Well dear friends, as you can see, our space
la Iuii.( nn. PmUm w. Aoti'i itilnr that tri
teg up their sheet with a lot of blurb. Our com
ment to these lovely people is (with the left
shoulder slightly raised and the head cocked a bit
to the left) EH!
' " If""
roan-KioHTH f eab
tbs students of tot University of Nebraska as sxprsssion ot students' news and
the By Laws overnln student publication and administered bjr the Board
of -ths Board that publications, under Its Jurisdiction shall bs tree from edl-
"Rag" staff particularly appreciates our clutter-
A word to the freshmen who didn't have the
misfortune of reading this thing last year. We
would like you to meet the writer of this column.
If his picture appears above, that's him. If it
doesn't appear, consider yourselves damn lucky.
If we should happen to pass on the street, all you
have to say it, "that name is familiar, but the face
We're fading Perhaps we'll see each other soon,
maybe in the dean's office, but at least we can
laugh at each othr which is sometin. Be good
little monsters now, won't you?
Over and out!
. Dill nunai.il
Jane - Randall
. . . Dick Wains
Christian Student fellowship,
Cotner house, 1237 R street,
Overton Turner, Jr., pastor.
Saturday Spring retreat, meet
in front of Cotner house at 7:30
a.m. and go to Riverside Park
in Milford. The group will re
turn on Sunday afternoon. Car
roll Lemon, executive secretary
of Nebraska Council of Chuches
will be guest speaker. For in
formation, phone 2-2304.
University Episcopal chapel,
Thirteenth and R streets. Rev.
Jack Sweigart, pastor. Friday
6:4 a.m., morning prayer; 7
a.m., Holy Communion; 5:30
p.m., evening prayer. Saturday
6:45 a.m., morning prayer; 7
a.m.,. Holy Communion, 5:30
p.m., evening prayer. Sunday
9 a.m.,, Holy Communion, break
fast; 10:30 a.m., morning prayer;
11 a.m., Choral Eucharist and
sermon; 5:30 p.m., evening
prayer; 6 p. m., Canterbury Club
supper; 7 p. m., student program,
Colonel Harry F. Cunningham,
guest speaker. Monday 8:45
a.m., morning prayer; 9 a.m.,
Holy Communion: 5:30 p.m.,
evening prayer. Tuesday 6:45
a.m., morning prayer; 7 a.m.,
Holy Communion; 5:30 p.m.,
evening prayer. Wednesday
6:45 a.m., morning prayer; 7
a.m., Holy Communion; 5:30
p.m., evening prayer, 7 p.m.,
choir practice. Thursday 8:45
a.m., morning prayer; 9 a.m.,
Holy Communion; 5:30 p.m.,
University Lutheran chapel,
H. Erck, pastor. Sunday 10:45
a.m., morning worship for
Pentecost or Whitsunday in
room 315 Student Union, sermon
topio is "Quench not the Spir
it." Lutheran Student association,
1440 Q street, Alvin M. Petersen,
pastor. Friday 6:30-11:30 p.m.,
ice cream social. Everyone is
welcome. Sunday 9:15 a.m., Bi
ble study, II Peter, 1440 Q
street. 9:15 a.m., Bible study, II
Peter, 1200 No. 37th; 5 p.m.,
City LSA, "Got of the Atom",
film from Moody Bible Institute.
6:30 p.m., Ag LSA, "God of the
Atom", film from Moody Bible
Institute. Tuesday 5 p.m.,
chapel, 1440 Q street. Wednesday
3 p.m., Bible study 1440 Q
street. Thursday 3 p.m., Bible
hour, The Church, 1440 Q
Methodist student house, 1417
R street, Richard W. Nutt, pas
tor. Friday 7:30 p. m., Wesley
Foundation birthday party. Sat
urday 4 p. m., STE picnic at
Daryl Bohl's. Sunday Installa
tion of officers at Arbor lodge,
Nebraska City. Cars will leave
at 10 a.m., and 2 p.m. Tuesday
7 p.m., STE installation of of
ficers. Thursday 7 p.m., Kappa
Phi senior farewell.
Baptist student house, 315
North 15th; Sunday 5 p.m. pic
nic at Pioneer Park. Thursday
3 to 5 and 79 p.m. open
house, everyone cordially in
vited. Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
school and 11 a.m. morning
worship at the First Baptist
Catholic church, parlors XYZ
of the Union, Sunday 9 and 11
a.m. mass. Tuesday 7:30 p.m.
discussion club, Room 315,
Union. Topic for discussion will
be the third stage of the mass
as a communal social action.
Friday, May 11
Starlight Terrace Ball, Union,
9 to 12 p.m.
Saturday, May 12
Tri-K Awards Banquet,
Lounge, 6 p.m.
Sunday, May 13
Movie It Happens Every
Spring, Lounge, 4 p.m.
An open forum will be held
at 7:30 in Room 316, Union,
Tuesday, May 15, In order
that all opinions -on the pro
posed Student Council consti
tution may be given. All
Interested persons are asked
iMo BaSlll PlatlS
Discussed at Ag
How to develop better edu
cational program to acquaint Ne
braskans with the Missouri Basin
development program was dis
cussed at a meeting of the Ne
braska Coordinating Committee
for a Missouri Basin Resource
Development here Tuesday.
The committee met at the Uni
versity College of Agriculture to
hear E. W. Janike and Clyde C.
Noyes of the Nebraska Agricul
ture Extension service and Wil
lis Ervin, of the Bureau of Rec
lamation, discuss the subject.
iil 1 . a.
The annual Symphonia choral
concert will be 'given Thursday,
May 17. 7:30 cm. in the Union
This concert is given each year
for the promotion of American
music. The Symphonia wiu De
directed hv Tlennia Rohrs. a sen
ior in the School of Music.
Also on the program is Hel
mut Sienknecht, tenor, who will
present some solo numbers. Also
to be featured on this musical
program will be a clarinet quar
tet, piano trio and brass quartet.
Friday, May 11
3 p.m. Music From Every
3:15 p.m. Sweet and Lowdown.
3:30 p.m. This Week on Cam
pus 3:45 p.m. Campus Classics
4 p.m. Music of the Masters
4:15 p.m. Music of the Masters
4:30 p.m. Great Short Stories
4:45 p.m. Melody Inn
At The Theaters . . .
YOU'RE IN THE NAVY NOW
The fleet's in with a glimpse
of "90-day wonders" in victory,
on . romance maneuvers and in
fighting action in "You're In the
Navy Now" at the Lincoln. Gary
Cooper and Jane Greer star in
the story of the struggles with
a top secret projectile tried out
with sub-chasers in World War
Laughter and excitement are
in their glory when Gary Coop
er as an engineer with no sail
ing experience is placed in com
mand of a new submarine chaser
with a "90-day wonder crew"
who know almost nothing about
sailing the seven seas. The me
chanism of the fastest thing at
sea is so mysterious that it keeps
Jane Greer, as the only distaff
member of the cast of 20 gallant
naval officers and 50 roaring en
Mud Not Politics Reason
For Latest Campus Uprising
Once again all anxious parties
are arising in a new storm of
protest This time it isn't poli
tics, though. It's the mud.
Mud, to be precise (like a dic
tionary), is wet dirt. It is also
bad; it is muddy; it is a big
Back in the good old days
when the seniors were running
around in rompers and the jun
iors didn't care, mud was a pret
ty good thing. You could run
out in it barefooted and watch
it ooze up between your toes.
Or, better yet, you could make
cakes out of it to give to your
little sister. When that got tire
some, you could throw it at the
neighbors or at the clean wash
on the line.
Ruins Parking Lots
But that sort of thing gets old
after about five years of it. So
Draft Test Cards
Are Due May 15
The deadline for mailing
Selective Service college qual
ification test application cards
is Tuesday, May 15, announced
Brigadier General Guy N.
Henninger, Nebraska director
of Selective Service.
All postcard applications for
the test must be postmarked
not later than midnight May
15. The four testing dates are
May 26, Jnne 16, June 30 and
Scores of the Selective Serv
ice college qualification tests
may be used by local boards
in considering student defer
ments. Application blanks can
be obtained from the nearest
draft board; students are not
required to return to their lo
cal boards which have Juris
diction over them.
To be eligible to take this
test an applicant: .must be a
registrant who intends to re
quest occupational deferment
as a student; must be under
26 years old at the time of
taking the test; and must have
already begun and plans to
continue his college or univer
The test will be given by
the Educational Testing Serv
ice at no cost to the regis
trant The registrant will be
required to pay only for
transportation costs to and
from the testing center.
Warren, Rische Address
York Prep Journalists
Daily Nebraska editor, Gerald
Warren, and managing editor
Tom Rische spoke at York Wed
nesday evening before members
of the Quill and Scroll society of
York high school.
The journalists discussed the
place of the college newspaper in
everyday life. They told about
their work and experiences on
The Daily Nebraskan staff.
All Star Shrine Circus Is in Town
The circus is in town!
The Shrine circus is now at the
fair grounds coliseum with 46
all-star acts and 101 features.
Have you ever attempted to
ride a unicycle with a seat way
up high? At the Shrine circus a
three-year-old boy accomplishes
Among other featured attrac
tions are a man sliding down a
tight wire on his head, chimps
riding motorcycles and elephants
playing London Bridge.
Elsie and Clare, sisters in the
Los Aeors Troupe, serve as hu
man propellors while a speeding
jet plane anchored, however
flies around the coliseum.
Also on hand will be perform-
University Square Dance
To Wind Up Season at Ag
An all University square dance
will wind up the square dancing
season for the Ag Country Danc
ers. No admission will be charged
and all students are invited ac
cording to Clarice Fiala, public
ity chairman of the club.
Dancing will be from 9 to 12
p.m. in the Ag college Activities
building. Charles Gardner and
his orchestra are scheduled for
Ag Union Panel to Air
Views on Constitution
An Ag Union discussion Mon
day will air the proposed consti
tution of the Student Council.
A panel of four students who
have worked on the constitution
are scheduled to discuss its sig
nificance at 4:30 p.m. in the Ag
Union lounge. Their names will
be announced Monday.
All students are urged to be
present. Voting on the proposal
is scheduled next Wednesday.
listed men, adds romance to the
Navy as a Wave and Cooper's
THE SECOND WOMAN A
series of strange accidents leave
Robert Young a little shaky and
in doubt about his own sanity
in "The Second Woman" at the
Varsity. Betsy Drake appears as
the typical lover and heroine to
save the day as she digs deep
into Robert Young's past and
comes up with some answers
that solve the problem and dra
matically resolve his life.
APPOINTMENT WITH DAN
GER The spotlight shines on the
postal inspection service, the
oldest and most relentless of all
government investigating agen
cies, in "Appointment With Dan
ger" at the Stuart. Alan Ladd
and Phyllis Calvert co-star.
Alan Ladd appears in the role
what are you going to do with
the stuff now. It ruins the pant
ing lots (both kinds of parking),
hinders the picnic plans and
makes little pig pens out the pic
turesque paths the University
uses instead of sidewalks.
The fact has been established
and quite well proved during the
84 years that Nebraska has been
in the union that nothing can be
done to prevent mud. There are
some people that dont even want
to. After all the bitter expres
sions concerning the subject have
been uttered, it's easy to see that
even the mud has its good points.
Maybe it's hard to see it, but
think these points over.
What would everyone do with
out the old expression, "his name
is mud"? What else is so ex
pressive and yet so . repeatable
in mixed crowds? Of course it's
a little outdated now, but it still
serves the purpose and gets the
Serves as a Good Excuse
Mud also serves as a good ex
cuse for anything from being
late to a class to not showing at
all. After all, a story like this
sounds pretty legitimate to some
one who has known all the sor
rows of a muddy road.
"Now sweetheart, don't get
excited. Sure, sure, I'm sorry I
couldn't show Saturday night,
i but you know how the roads are
; . . . I started out right at six, but
about two miles from your place,
ithe car got stuck. I decided to
j hike it, but the mud kept balling
iup on my shoes until I had to
I take them off too. It wouldn't
jhave been bad after that but
j then I came ta a Jaig puddle. I
I stepped in it and started to go
j down. I tell you, I was swim
immg. it was terrible. I was
; skidding, rocking, staggering.
iWhat? No, no, I hadn't been
I drinking. You believe me, don't
;you? Well, bye now, see you
That's how it goes when you
, have the good old mud to blame
And with a pair of chains, hip
1 boots and other such equipment,
! even you can beat the slimy stuff
they call wet dirt.
Deadline for Caps,
Seniors have been urged to rent
their caps and gowns and order
announcements as soon as pos
sible by class president, Aaron
These transactions may be
taken care of at the Nebraska
Book store or Peden's Coop Book
The caps and gowns are priced
at $2.75 plus a dollar insurance
deposit which will be refunded
when they are returned.
Schmidt said that the an
nouncements will be available for
those who have ordered them on
The price range for the an
nouncements is wide and many
varieties may be purchased.
ing dogs and horses, "Leopard
Lassies" and clowns. All the at
tractions that make up an old
Daily performances will be at
?:30 and 8:15, May 10 through
May 16. General admission is 50c,
tax included, with rosprve aeatis
available at $1 and S1.50. Tickets
are on sale at Latsch Brothers.
Pi Mu Epsilon
Sponsors Con lest
I Pi Mu Epsilon, mathematics
honorary, will sponsor two math-
f ematics examinations Saturday,
May 12. This was announced hv
W. G. Levitt, assistant orofensnr
Students reaching high score
on these tests will each receive
a $10 prize. -
These 'exams will be given fit
9 a.m. in Room 225, Burnett hall.
Those eligible for the
must have taken MathJ7 or 105
huu mose eugiDJe lor the second
test must have completed 106 or
: The I L
is open w
of a rough and rugged postal In
spector attempting to solve the
murder of a fellow officers. The
sole witness of the murder is a
nun, played by Phyllis Calvert.
Her identification of one of the
killers leads Ladd into a plot
which almosf lists him and the
nun in second and third place
on the gang's murder sheet.
THE LEMONDROP KID Bob
Hope appears as a quick think
ing, shrewd racetrack tipster
with an affection for lemon drops
and blondes in his latest
comedy' "The Lemon Drop Kid,"
carried over for a second week
at the Nebraska.
Hope's shrewdness turns
around and chases him when h
gives a big time race track gam
bler a bad tip. In the guise of
a streetcorner Santa Claus, Hope
tries to get handouts in order to
replace the money by Chirstmas.
TWILIGHT IN THE SIERRAS
Roy Rogers turns from his tra
ditional cowpoke role to one of
a young state payroll officer in
"Twilight in the Sierras" at the
Like a story snatched from a
newspaper headline Roy Rogers
and his trusty horse Trigger set
out tracing the disappearance of
one of the convicts for whom he
is responsible. He becomes in
volved with a murderous coun
terfeit gang who have kidnapped
the parolee, a skilled engraver.
I'LL GET BY Nine stars, dozens
of famous songs and production
numbers and 52 lavish settings
are put together to make up the
Technicolor musical "I'll Get By"
at the Capitol, starring June Ha
ver, William Lundigan, Gloria
DeHven, Dennis Day and Harry
James. Adding luster to the song
and dance routines are Jeanne
Crain, Dan Dailey, Victor Ma
ture and Reginald Gardiner.
Dealing with the trial and suc
cesses of up-and-coming song
writers and their talented girl
friends, "I'll Get By" boasts 15
familiar standard Hit Parade
numbers of the 1939-45 era. A
few of those included are "It's
Been a Long, Long Time," "Tak
in' A Chance On Love," "There
Will Never Be Another You"
and the title song, "I'll Get By.
Cosmo Club Elects
William Saad, a Moslem from
Jerusalem, was elected 1951-52
president of the University Coc
mopolitan club Wednesday night.
Saad is a sophomore studying1
Other officers include: Daniel
Okonkwa, Nigeria, vice presi
dent; Thea Mersmann, Germany,
recording secretary; Joan Jones,
United States, treasurer; Char
leen Colbert, United States, cor
responding secretary; and James
De Marco, Italy, student council
The Cosmopolitan club is a
group of foreign and American
University students. It sponsors
such affairs as the Friendship
dinner and Mosmo Carnival an
nually. Last Newman Club
A dance, Communion break
fast and picnic are on the New
man club agenda for this week
end. Friday, the club will sponsor a
farewell dance at the Union in
Rooms X, Y and Z. The dance
which begins at 8:30 p. m. will
have entertainment during the
The breakfast, which will start
at 10 a. m. Sunday, will be held
at the Chef Cafe, 1309 N street.
The price for the breakfast will
be thirty-five cents.
The picnic will start at 2:30
p. m. Sunday afternoon and will
be held in the southwest section
of Pioneer Park. Those desiring
transportation to the picnic
should meet in front of the
Temple building at 2:00 p. m.
Food will be furnished by the
Newman club and purchased for
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6 14, la, f1 1.
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