The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 09, 1952, Image 1

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    Announcements
Orders are now being: taken
for graduation announcements
at the Nebraska Book store
AH seniors must place their or."
ders before May 1, Joe Gifford,
senior class president has an-nounced.
Kosmet Klub Opens
Ticket Sales Today
For April 24, 25 Play
General admission tickets for
the Kosmet Klub Spring Show,
'Girl Crazy," will go on pie Wed
nesday. Reserved seat tickets will
be available Thursday.
Charles Burmeister, ticket
sales chairman, said Kosmet
Klub workers will begin the
sale of upper and lower balcony
and main floor rear seats this
week.
Reserved tickets, for a limited
number of mam floor seats, will
go on sale at Walt's Music store
next week. Bill Adams and Glenn
Rodehorst will be in charge of
the booth at the store. Workers
will also sell reserved tickets,
Adams said.
The prices are: upper balcony,
$1.10; lower balcony and main
floor, rear, $1.50; reserved seats,
$1.80.
The show will be presented in
the Nebraska theater April 24 and
25.
The cast of the musical com
edy this week began the second
month of rehearsals. The final
dress rehearsal, according to
Head Director Max Whittaker,
Will be held April 21.
Members of the cast are: Mimi
DuTeau, Nick Amos, Hank Gib
son, Marilyn Lehr, Herb Jack
man, Ned Conger, Nancy Dark,
Mary Kay Tolliver Downing, Mar
vin Stromer, Manny Dworkin,
Richard Marrs and Betty Lester.
Assisting Director Whittaker are
Aaron Schmidt, director of music;
Jack Moore, director of dance
scenes; and John Tolch, technical
director.
"Girl Crazy," by Gul Bolten and
Jack McGowan, with music by
George and Ira Gershwin, was
first presented on Broadway in
1931, starring Ethel MeVman and
Ginger Rogers.
The show is a melodrama,
concerning Danny Churchill's
(Nick Amos) proposal to Molly
Gray (Mimi DuTeau). The pro
posal foils Sam Mason (Ned
Conger), Molly's other lover. A
Med College
Appli
lications
Now Available
Applications for the Medical
College admissions test may be
obtained from Dr. Eugene F.
Powell, premedical adviser, in
Room 306, Bessey hall. The com
pleted forms must be sent to the
educational testing service, Prince
ton, N. J., before April 26, 1952.
Dr. Powell said all premed
ical students who expect to ap
ply for admission to any ac
cented medical college in Sep
tember, 1953, should take the
examination. The test will be
given on this campus May 10,
1952.
Applications for 1953 entrance
to the University College of Medi
cine may also be obtained from
Dr. Powell. All papers relative
to the application must be on file
at the College of Medicine in
Omaha by May 1, 1952.
Members of the admission
of Medicine, will be on this
campus April 23 and 24 to In
terview applicants for the fresh
man class of 1953. Conferences
will be held In Bessey Hall, 2
to 5 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. both
days.
An interview schedule is posted
In, Room 506, Bessey Hall, Dr.
Powell said. Students should ar
range for their interviews by sign
ing this schedule before spring
Vacation, he said.
MOOT COURT COMPETITION
Christensen, Strom Win Case
Asa A. Christensen and Russell
R. Strom Monday night won the
1952 moot court competition in
the chambers of the state supreme
court at the capitol.
The triumph climaxed three
years of moot court competition.
Losers of the round were John
M. Gradwohl and Edward F. Car
ter, Jr.
Tho winners of the Allen Me
morial Moot Court competition
took the aide of appellants In
the appeal involving a compli
cated mortgage and judgment
case.
The case was decided on presen
tation of arguments rather than
facts. In announcing the decision,
"Chief Justice" Paul E. Boslaugh
said the case was extremely close
but that the appellants had a bet
ter argument.
Judges of the "Supreme Court
of the State of Allen" were Ne
braska State Supreme Court Jus
tices Adolph E. Wenke, Boslaugh
and John M. Yeager.
The competition, the seventh
annual. Involved a squabble be
tween two parties for a settle
ment on the sale of a debt-ridden
farm. One of the parties
held a Judgment and an unwrit
ten mortgage, the other held a
recorded mortgage and also a
federal Judgment.
Strom and Christensen, the ap
pellants, argued that the mortgage
given as security for a negotiable
tiromlsorv note is governed by the
law of negotiable instruments,
the
mm
VOL. 51 No. 123
right ensues between the two
contenders for the hand of Miss
Gray.
Another romnli
when Danny tries . to persuade
Molly that New Ynrlr 4c tho
place to live. She insists, however,
mat uustervuie, Ariz., is where
she wants to live.
Rehearsals for nrnrhiptinn ho.
gan in early March. The cast prac
ticed nignuy irom 7 p.m. to 10 or
Applications Available For 75
n University Publications, Organizations
In spring a young student'sbraskan positions will be due
fancy lightly turns to thoughts of
filings. Six campus organizations
have opened filings; The Daily
Nebraskan, Cornhusker, Nebraska
University Council for World Af
fairs, Tassels, class officers and
Student Council. More than 75
positions are open.
Staff Positions
Filings are open for staff posi
tions on The Daily Nebraskan and
the 1953 CornTiusker. Interested
students may obtain application
forms from the office of public
relations, 1125 R street, upstairs.
According to Dr. R. V. Shu
mate, chairman of the com
mittee on student publications,
selections of the two staffs will
be made separately this spring.
Applications for The Daily Ne-
Knowles Plans Meetings
On Courtship, Marriage
Courtships and marriage are
the two topics to be discussed
in a series of five "Fit to be
Tied" meetings planned by the
Reverend Rex Knowles, pastor
of the Presbyterian Congrega
tional student house beginning
at 7 p.m. April 18.
All University students are in
vited to participate in the study.
Married, pinned, engaged or
steady couples and single stu
dents maycome.
The program is designed to
help unmarried couples decide
whether they should marry and
assist married couples to over
come marriage problems. Mar
ried students on campus are be
ing polled to find out the most
serious problems, according to
Rev. Knowles.
The first session, entitled
"Who Are You Anyway?" will
be taken up with a short lec
ture, personality tests and a
social hour at 8:30 p.m. for
couples.
The following Friday the
topic, "So You Have a Prob
lem" will be covered with a
lecture after which the listeners
will divide Into discussion
groups led by University mar
riage counselors. A movie, "It
Takes All Kinds" will also be
shown.
"Have You Grounds for Mar
riages?" Is the topic of the third
phase. May 2. Highlighting this
meeting will be a movie, "This
charming Couple." A special
ROTC Parade
The first ROTC regimental
Spring parade will begin at 5
p.m. Wednesday.
The army and air force units
will march. This is the first of
three parades scheduled before
the annual' federal inspection.
V
,-j
1
MOOT COURT WINNERS
rhriHtenaen (standing, from left
ents in moot court competition.
John M. Gradwohl and Edward
to right). Strom and Christensen
losing- team took the case of the
while Appellees Carter and Grad
wohl presented the claim or ine
recorded mortgage and the ftrst
judgment.
The two teams were tne winners
in elimination competition begin
nlni the freshman year In law
college. Tho moot court competi-
tion is continuous for three yearn
for each class, narrowing the field
of finalists to two the spring of
the third year.
The winning team will receive
gold medals, and their names
wHI be recorded on a bronze
tablet in the College of Law.
mil vri ttirTrfisstf rmam
MM
Home Ec Honorary
Initiates 8 Pledges
Omicron Nu initiated eight new
members last week at its annual
banquet in the Foods and Nutri
tion building.
New members are: Marcella
Wheeler, graduate student; Clar
ice Fiala, Mary Ann Grundman
and Bernadine Rob, seniors; Mar
jorie Good, Ramona Laun, Shir
ley Lumbard and Donna Tink
ham, juniors.
Omicron Nu is a home econo
mics scholastic honorary.
Dr. Ruth Leverton, professor of
home economics and editor of the
national Omicron Nu magazine,
was the main speaker at the ban
quet. The Lincoln alumnae chap
ter was present at the banquet.
The banquet was climaxed by
an impromptu skit by the initi
ates. m public relations office 5 p.m.,
April 30.
Applications for Cornhusker
positions will b due in the public
relations office by 5 p.m. April 23.
. No definite interview dates
have been set, but Dr. Shumate
said he hopes the Cornhusker
interviews can be held about
April 26 and those for The Daily
Nebraskan about May 10.
A 4 average is requirement for
all applicants.
NUCWA
Filings for the NUCWA will be
open until Wednesday, Aprit 9.
Application blanks may be filled
out at booth in the Union lobby.
Positions open are president, vice
president, secretary and treasurer.
Board filings will be held at
a later date. Members will be
appointed by new officers, ac
test on couple's sex knowledge
will be given in addition to the
lecture and discussion.
Sample wedding ceremonies, a
review of customs involved in
simple, large, formal and church,
t "monies and a question pe
r are slated for the fourth
st jn May G, "Are You Plan
ning a Werlriing?" . -
The last session May 16, fea
tures a film, "Human Reproduc
tion." Following the topic
"When You're Married, What
"Then?" there will be a lecture
and discussion groups to talk
over the problems in rearing
children, finances and other
marriage problems.
All meetings will begin at 7
p.m. at the Presbyterian Con
gregational student house.
Dr. R. V:3numate"
To Present Paper
At Tucson Meet
Dr. Roger V. Shumate, Univer
sity professor of political science,
will present a paper entitled "The
Effect of the Unicameral Legis
lature in Nebraska" at the sixth
annual meeting of the Western
Political Science association in
Tucson, Arizona, April 14 and 15.
Dr. Shumate, director of re
search of the Nebraska Legisla
tive council, will present his pa
per at a round table discussion,
on the theme "The Rehabilitation
of American States."
The association will meet in
conjunction with the Arizona Mu
nicipal League, with the program
theme of "Practical Realism in
Government and Politics."
Representatives will be present
from 16 western universities, as
well as a nnumber of political eco
nomical, geological, engineering,
and research organizations.
1 Sv - fs
Cnurtw The Lincoln Star
. Russell R. Strom and Asa A.
to right) confer with their "oppon
Strom and Christensen defeated
F. Carter, Jr. (seated, from left
argued as appellants, while the
appellees.
Silver medals go to the losing
team. i
The facts of the case were
drawn up and composed by mem
bers of the law faculty. The case
this year was planned by Henry
Grether, Jr., and David Dow, pro
fessors of law, and Edward Mor-
gan, research assistant of law.
The competition was established
'as a memorial to Thomas S. Al-
len, member of the first graduat
ing class at the law college.
Last year's moot court winners
were Lewis E. Pierce end Leonard
Hammes.
fx yl
w
fx
van:
TM1
-Voice of 6000 Cornhusker-
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
TV
Leirateirii Vesp
Students of different religious
backgrounds and traditions will
unite for worship at the all-cam-pus
Lenten Vesper service
Wednesday night.
The candlelight service, spon
sored by the YMCA and YWCA
will be held at 7:30 p.m. in the
Emmanuel campus chapel, 15th
and U streets.,
This is the one opportunity dur
ing the whole year that students
can unite and worship together,
cording to Virginia Koehler,
NUCWA president.
Positions are open to all stu
dents, whether NUCWA members
or not. The present executive
board will draw an election slate
from the applications. Members of
the organization will elect the of
ficers Thursday, April 17.
Applicants must have a
weighted average of 5 and must
be carrying 12 University hours.
Information wanted on the fil
ing blank includes: a candidates
activities, his reason for being
interested in NUVVCA, and his
ideas for the organization.
Tassels
All unaffiliated coeds interested
in joining Tassels, womens' pep
organization, may file until April
25.
Sophomore standing or above
and a 5.5 average is required.
AH Ag-at-large and all unaf-fllated-at-large
women who wish
to join Tassels should leave
their names at the activities of
fices of either city campus
Union or Ag Union.
Two candidates from each or
ganized house and residence hall
and unaffiliated women who ap
ply are invited to a tea at the Pi
Beta Phi house, May 11.
Class Officers
Aspirants for class officer posi
tions may file in Dean Frank
P.M. Headlines
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News Writer
U.S. May Seize Steel Industry
WASHINGTON The gov
ernment may seize the steel
industry if 650,000 steel work
ers make good their threat to
strike at midnight Tuesday.
The president asked Com
merce Secretary Sawyer to re
turn immediately from a mid
west tour. The commerce de
partment would apparently be
the agency which would oper
ate the mills if the seizure or
der were to go out.
Attorneys for the justice
department and other govern
ment offices said privately
that they doubted the presi
dent could seize the steel in-
dustry legally. Certain condi
Did Trie Reds
SEOUL. Korea An Ameri-
can minesweeper calmly
steamed around inside Chon
gin harbor while communist
shore batteries churned the
sea around her with artillery
fire.
Tho minesweeper Endicott
was "straddled many times" by
the more than 75 rounds which
the reds fired from their 120
milimeter guns. The navy did
Illinois Primary
ILLINOIS The biggest pri
mary so far held in this elec
tion year drew major attention
from the nation Tuesday.
Mild weather was predicted
and election officials antici
pated 2 million votes. About
9 million persons ere eligible.
The names of Republicans
Costello Sentenced To 18 Months
NEW
YORK Czar of New
York gamblers, Frank Costello,
was sentenced to 18 months in
prison and ordered to pay a
$5,000 fine for refusing to
testify before the Senate Crfma
Ladies' Home Journal Covers,
ustrations Displayed In Union
Si
27 original cover paintings and
illustrations from the Ladles'
Hnm -Tnnrnnl will be on rilsnlav
April 6 to 21 in the main lounge
oi me union. .
The Union house committer
under the supervision of Mari lyn
Moomey Is the sponsor of
the exhibition. Chairman of the
committee is Beverly Mann.
A similar collection of paintings
Juniors To Present Recital
Twelve Juniors in the depart
ment of music will be presented in
recital Wednesday at 4 p.m., in
the Social Science auditorium.
Taking part in the program will
be:
Gary Renzelman, cornet,
"Concertino" by Senes. Margaret
Kroese, alto, "Vergebllches
Standchen" by Brahms. Jo Ann
Sorensen, soprano, "There Were
Two Swans" by Giannlnl. Wal
ter Cole, French horn, "Con
Gove
Rex Knowles. Presbyterian-Con
gretional student pastor, said.
"The fact that it is in Holy week
makes it doubly important that
all attend," he said.
According to . Ruth Shinn, YW
executive director, the vesper ser
vice is being held at this time
"because Lent is a timevhen we
should all realize our shortcom
ings. We know that we do have
shortcomings. Otherwise, our
churches would not be divided."
Positions
Hallgren's office, Room 209, Ad
ministration building, until Thurs
day at 4 p.m.
Two candidates must file or
each office before a valid elec
tion may be held.
Names will appear on the ballot
in order of filing.
The all-University election is
scheduled to take place Monday,
May 5. A president, vice president,
secretary and treasurer will be
elected from the junior and senior
classes,
of 12 hours.
Requirements for class officer
candidates are a weighted aver
age of 5 or above and a load of
at least 12 hours.
Student Council
Thursday at 4 p.m. is the filing
deadline for Student Council col
lege representative positions.
From one to three representa
tives will be selected from each
college at an all-University elec
tion Monday, May 5.
Applications may be obtained
at the office of Dean Frank
Hallgren, Room 209, Admini
stration building. Names will be
placed on the ballot according
to time of filing.
At least three students must file
from each college before an elec
tion will be valid.
Candidates must have a weigh
ted average of 5 or above and be
carrying at least 12 hours.
tions must be fulfilled before
the law, which gives the presi
dent seizure powers, could be
used. The legal question is
whether these conditions exist
in the steel controversy.
Other ways of dealing with
the strike might be a resort
to the injunction procedure of
the Taft-Hartley law. Under
these provisions an 80-day re
straining order might be is
sued in a federal court.
Part of the steel industry
was already shut down as ne
gotiators pored over the con
ference tables in an eleventh
hour effort to halt the strike.
Take The Bait?
not report whether
the ship
was hit.
Planes from the carrier
Philippine Sea and shells from
covering U. S. warships si
lenced the shore batteries.
While the brief dispatch
does not say so, it might be
inferred that the little mine
sweeper was sent in as a de
coy. If so, the reds must have
taken the bait.
Draws Attention
Harold E. Stassen and Sen.
Robert A. Taft will appear on
the ballot, but a spirited
write-in campaign has ben
conducted for Gen. Dwight
Eisenhower.
The only name on the Demo
cratic slate is that of Sen.
Estes Kefauver.
Investigating Committee.
This sentence was pro
nounced by Federal Judge Syl
vester Ryan Immediately after
he denied Costello's Inst min
ute effort to obtain a mistrial.
and illustrations selected by Will
lam Fink, art editor of the Ladies'
Home Journal, will be on tour of
the United States and Canada. The
sponsor of the tour is the Curtis
Publishing company.
This collection marks the sec
ond such, collection placed on
tour by the magazine In recent
years.
certo II" by Mozart. Marjorle
Danly, alto, "Transformation"
by Watts. Arlye Klnnler, so
prano, "Die' Nacht" by Strauss.
Marilyn Hammond, Violin, "Air
for G String" by Bach, Marlene
Meyer, piano, "Walts In D flat
Major" by Chopin. Janice Wag
ner, alto, "The Awakening" by
Spross. Martin Crondell, clari
net; Robert Zanger, clarinet;
Walter Cole, horn; "Sonata In
D Major, Allegro, Grave, Al
legro" by Handel.
Wednesday, April 9, 1952
Lent is a time when we should
seek to understand and appreciate
the differences in our denomi
nations, she said.
The order for the vesper service
will be:
Call to worship C. B. Howells,
Baptist student pastor.
Hymn "Christ the Lord is
Risen Today."
Prayer Richard Nutt, Metho
dist student pastor.
Reading "T he Rock That
Moved," read by Pat Loder.
Hym "Break Thou the Bread
of Life."
Meditation J o h n Methusaleh
graduate student and Baptist
minister from India.
Communion Introduced and
administered by Rev. Knowles
and Sam Gibson, YM executive
director. (Those who do not
Sororities Plan April 19
Joint 'Legacy Weekend1
The University's 14 sororities
will hold a joint "legacy week
end" this spring, Miss Madeline
Girard, alumnae Panhellenic ad
viser, announced Tuesday.
"Legacy weekend," usually
held at different times by each
sorority, is designed for high
school daughters, sisters and
Sunday Services
Feature Johnson
Clare Johnson, assistant li
brarian in humanities and tech
nical service, was guest tenor
soloist in the Palm Sunday pro
gram presented by the Central
Lutheran church choir in Des
Moines. The choir sang Stainer's
cantata "The Crucifixion."
He was a member of the choir
for three years while serving on
the faculty of Drake university in
Des Moines.
Ag Men's Club Elects
Ted Nelson President
Ted Nelson was elected presi
dent of Ag Men's club at a Mon
day night meeting in the Ag Un
ion. Other officers are Paul Dere
miah, vice president; Leon Riepe,
secretary; John Obermire, treas
urer; Don Lees, social chairman;
Dale Van Vleck, service chairman;
Jim Peters, sports chairman; Mer
ton Dierks, sergeant at arms; and
Francis Gowin, publicity chair
man. Nelson replaces Rex Coffman.
Language Study Offered
To Air ROTC Students
Any Air Force Reserve Offi
cers Training Corps student who
is interested in serving in Air
Force intelligence after gradua
tion and who is interested in the
study of foreign language, may
apply for advanced language
study, Lt. Col. Alex C. Jamieson
announced Tuesday.
Lt. Col. Jamieson, University
(pZAAot
By CHARLES KLASEK
Staff Writer
There was a young fellow
named Sydney,
Who drank tili he ruined his
kidney.
It shriveled and shrank,
As he sat there and drank,
But he'd a good time doin' it,
didn't he?
One professor's memory Is
notably bad, and at public gath
erings he always relies on his wife
to help him. But on one occasion
he and his wife became separated,
and he behe' a matron bearing
down upon him who he felt he
should recognize. He was greet
ing her with a warm handclasp
when a man he knew rather well
came along. Still clasping the
lady's hand, ho waved his other
hand in greeting.
"Hollo, Fred," he called. "How
fs your lovely wife these days."
"You ought to know," replied
Fred. "You're holding hands
with her!"
'
You might
know It. Just
a r o u nd the
corner Is
spring vaca
tion and what
'does the
weather hold
In store for
us today?
That's right.
A cloudy sky
with scat
tered rain
showers most
Rain
of the day, and a high near 45.
Maybe Ol' Man Weather will
change his mind by Friday.
A group of professors invented
on atomic bomb so powerful that
it could destroy the world. They
couldn't resist trying it Just once.
When the smoke cleared away,
the only two things left alive on
the face of the earth were two
monkeys somewhere In Tibet. The
male monkey leered at his com
panion, and said, "Well, shall we
start the whole thing all over
again?"
ill!
Asiatic Foreign Policy
A guest editorial by Dr. J.
M. Reinhardt, chairman of the
department of sociology and
anthropology, appears on Page
2 today. In it he deals with
American foreign policy to
wards the Chiang Kai-shek re
gime in China and states why
history will show that we made
a "monumental mistake."
wish to take communion may
use this period as a time of pri
vate meditation.)
Benediction Rev. Knowles.
The reading, to be given by
Miss Loder in place of a sermon.
is taken from one of the sermons
of Peter Marshall, chaplain of the
United States Senate in 1947-48.
This particular theme "The Rock
That Moved," is based on Peter'a
three denials of Jesus.
Vesper committee members
are Yolanda Davis, Sherry
Clover, Evelyn Larson, Joan
Reifschneider, Phyllis Knerl,
Carol Else, YWCA members;
Mrs. Rex Knowles; Miss Shinn;
Rev. Knowles; Gibson; and
Maxine Trauernicht, instructor
in speech and dramatic art.
Clarice Millen and Sharon Cook
are committee co-chairmen.
granddaughters of sorority
members. This year, Miss Gir
ard said, the Panhellenic-spon-sored
event will be held for high
school junior and seniors only.
Activities for "legacies" will be
gin Saturday, April 19. Barbara
Young, chairman of Panhellenic
council, has charge of arrange
ments. '
Panhellenic council will spon
sor a party for all "legacies" Sat
urday afternoon, April 19, at the
Union.
Entertainment will include a
style show presented by one rep
resentative from each sorority on
"What to Wear for Rush Week."
Presidents of each chapter will
be introduced.
Miss Girard said the new plan
is designed to "acquaint the
girls with all groups and let
them know that we all work to
gether." Style show participants were
elected by their respective soror
ities Monday night. Those chosen
are the following:
Alpha Chi Omega, Donna
Krause; Alpha Omicron Pi, Mari
lyn Mueller; Alpha Phi, Dorothy
Elliott; Alpha Xi Delta, Audrey
McCall; Chi Omega, Mary Jean
Niehaus.
Delta Delta Delta, Grace Burk
hardt; Delta Gamma, Lynn Hol
land; Gamma Phi Beta, Joann
Finney; Kappa Alpha Theta, Jewel
Claussen; Kappa Delta, Naomi
George.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Nancy
Pumphrey; Pi Beta Phi, Janet
Peterson; Sigma Delta Tau, Char
ney Taub; Sigma Kappa, Virginia
Holloway.
Professor of Air Science and
Tactics, said the language
courses will be offered at five
civilian institutions, as well as
the Army Language School,
Monterey, California.
Applicants for language train
ing must serve three years of ac
tive duty upon completion of the
course.
All Air Force ROTC graduates
of June, 1952, who are interested
in the language training must ap
ply at Room 202, Military and
Naval Science building, by April
15. Anyone graduating after tris
June may apply at any time, Lt.
Col. Jamieson said.
The courses which are offered
and schools at which they are
offered are;
German University of Penn
sylvania at Philadelphia, Polish,
Turkish, and Serbo-Croatian
University of Indiana at Bloom
ington. Ukranlan Cornell University
at Ithaca, New York.
Chinese Yale University at
New Haven, Conn.
Russian Syracuse University
at Syracuse, New York.
The Army Language school at
Monterey, California, will offer a
number of Asiatic language
courses.
Lt. Col. Jamieson said that
graduates of the language train
ing courses would be eligible
for service in the Air Force se
curity service, Air intelligence
service organization, director
ate of special investigations, or
the psychological warfare serv
ice. Friendship Picnic
To Honor Foreign
Students At NU
A friendship picnlr;, similar to
the annual friendship dinner, will
be sponsored by the Religious
Welfare Council April 29.
The picnic will begin at 6:30
p.m. at Pioneer park. Cars, how
ever, will leave the Union be
tween 5:30 and 6:15.
Tickets for the picnic will go
on sale at ' the Union April 17.
Names of foreign students who
witt accompany students to th
picnic will be available at the
time tickets are secured.
Lois Lawrence is student chair
man of the committee in charge
of the picnic. Cotner house Is re
sponsible for transportation to
Pioneer park. Presby house will
handle invitations and Lutheran
student house is responsible tor
publicity.