The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 05, 1953, Image 1

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    the
afQu Moti
b 10
Dr. E. N. Anderson To Speak
On German Revival Problems
Dr. E. N. Anderson, University
history professor, will speak on
l tie Problem of German Re
vival," at the annual YMCA-,
YWCA banquet to be held Tues
day in the Green Room of the
YMCA build
ing. This annual
banquet is the
one time each
year when
members of
both city cam
pus and Ag
campus are to
gether in one
group.
The p t o-
gram will be
gin at b p.m.
iff.
Courtly Lincoln Star
Anderson
with the invocation given by
Dick Monson, past president of
the Ag YM.
Following dinner is a group
songfest led by Marv Stromer,
president of city campus YM; a
skit on summer projects, led by
Doris Carlson, past president of
City campus YW; annual reports
from the YM and YW city and
Ac campus groups and intro
duction of guests.
Guests at the banquet will in
elude members of the YM advi
sory board, members of the YM
board of management. Commu
nity Chest representatives, repre
sentatives, representatives from
the Lincoln Council of Social
Agencies and interested faculty
members.
"When A Girl Marries," is the
humorous reading to be given by
Pat Hahn. i
The speech by E. N. Anderson
will follow. The program Willi
close in time for members to
attend the Lincoln Symphony,
A study of German history and
problems has been the object of
the five visits Dr. Anderson has
made to Germany.
He helped draft a policy on re-
education in Germany in 1S46, as
one of the State Department rep
resentatives investigating German
schools and universities. Pre
viously, he spent a year study
ing at the University of Berlin. ;
In' 1949, his most recent trip,
he toured German universities for
four months as a member of a
United States War Department
commission.
The banquet committees were
headed by Charles Anderson and
Norma Carse, of city campus,
chairmen in charge of programs
an invitations; Artie Wescott and
Art Becker, of Ag campus, chair
men of ticket sales, the menu and
decorations. Art Becker is pub
licity chairman.
The table decorations will carry
out the theme of summer projects
and conferences.
Tickets for the dinner may be
bought lor $1 from the YW office
at Ellen Smith, YW commission
leaders, YM cazinet members on
Ag campus and the YM offices
at Temp. L.
VOL. 52
-No. 92
Toic of a Grart Xidwstwn Ztairwsitf
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
Thursday, March 5, 1953
NU Foreign Students
To Take Two-Day Tour
j five. kUIH I MJBM ttlj mfl .
1 Planned In Mortar Board Sponsored Trip
A tour of eastern Nebraska for
foreign students at the University
is being planned by Mortar Board
Society during spring vacation
March 6 and 7.
The two-day tour, which will
Include visits to Omaha, Fremont,
Columbus. Hastings and Geneva.
is designed to help international
students better understand typical
midwestern communities.
Co-chairmen of the Mortar
Board Tour, Elizabeth Gass and
Hester Morrison, explain the tour
also will give residents or the
communities which are visited, an
opportunity to know and visit
Social Work
School Plans
Instifufo
V V
( ; Vr I
Courtcty Sunday .Tntirnal nd Star
Gass Morrison
with students from other lands.
Members of the tour group,
who will be accompanied by a
guide able to explain pertinent
facts about Nebraska industry,
farming methods and communities
as well as chaperones and several
Mortar Boards, "will leave campus
by bus the morning of March 6
for Omaha. The group will return
late the next evening after dinner
in Geneva.
In Omaha the group will visit
IT ... in m ... ....1.
newiy iu prmoMuum tuncwunvi- , - the storkvards Jose
practitioners from .tour states wUlMtaa i
attend tne i;ignin Annum a
it happened at nu
Two students were observed
at a campus bookstore yesterday
purchasing: ret-weil cards. They
paused as they Inspected the
various cards, obviously looking
them over critically for one that
contained the proper sentiment.
The sympathetic clerk pointed
out assorted cards In an effort
to assist the men In their selec
tion of the most appropriate
card.
After the choice had been
made and the clerk was return
ing with charge slip, he hap
pened to glance on the envelope
which the students were ad
dressing. His mouth fell open as he read
Yosif Vissarionovich Stalin.
'Anti-Trust
Enforcement
Till Go Up'
Hamilton Praises
Two Nebraskans
Anti-trust enforcement can go
only one way now that Nebraska's
Herbert Brownell Jr. is attorney
general and that way is up, Dr.
Walton H. Hamilton, economist
lawyer and visiting lecturer on
the University campus, said
Wednesday.
Vigorous anti-trust enforcement
is a Nebraska product, related
Hamilton, who was a special as
sistant to the attorney general
from 1938 1o 1945.
"Enforcement reached its peak
between 1938 and 1943 when
attorney general and bis two Tight
Nebraska graduates," he stated.
During President Truman's Ad
ministration, however, he noted
a tendency toward relaxation in
the division.
'"But now that a Nebraskan is
again at the helm, I expect en
forcement to rise to the highest
point since Arnold," Hamilton
prophetized. But he pointed out
stumbling blocks in Brownell's
path, interference from Secre
tary of Defense Wilson and Sec
retary of Commerce Weeks, who
may attempt to "box him in."
During and since "World "War II,
Himilton stated, the tendency in
business has been toward con
mean larger corporations, but
larger clusters of corporations,"
he said.
Hamilton will remain on the
campus through Friday, lecturing
in two classes dally. His subjects
reir
Kbpefyis
IPanir
moot
murf
Stormy Debate
Student Council Disagrees
On Constitution's Meaning
Stormy debate over the inter
pretation of the Student Council
constitution on candidates lor se
lection to Council posts was the
theme of the Wednesday meeting
of the council.
Dean Linscott, chairman of the
committee on elections, informed
the Council that he had informa
tion concerning the eligibility of
junior members from Interfra-
ternity Council and Panhellenic
organizations as possible candi
dates for the Council elections.
This ruling would be contrary
io the general election rule that
limits the eligibility of Council
member candidates to freshman
and sophomore students from or
ganizations. These posts are to
be served in the selected mem
bers following year in school.
Linscott added that in the case
of these two organizations an ex
ception was in order only if they
felt that it would be to their
best interest to nominate junior
candidates for Council positions.
Ed Perry, law representative,
aMie
Mar. 25 Set As Opening
For Law College Trials
A "'Battle of Wits" lias begun at the University Law
College, with the first ""Moot Court" of this year win being
scheduled for March 25.
The purpose of a "'Moot Court' 'is to give the students
eration of the suestn by the ce to apply their learning to a ficticious case pre-
Council -after he is able to secure
more information on the matter
from Miss Mielenze, associate pro
fessor ot secondary education.
Miss Mielenze originally pointed
out the suggested interpretation
to Linscott -as the one intended
by the framers of the constitu
tion.
It was decided by the Council
that Linscott will be able to pre
sent the Question to the Council
for further consideration.
uai ea xjy iimmucm u uic cum u m a a
of Advisors, comprised of scholas- 1 1 1 f 1 f I l 1
tically high students in the Lawj f W " I W
college.
The students are divided into; I
teams of two or three and these
teams are arranged in separate;
rounds, Ireshman, sophomore and I
senior.
Each team is given a transcript
of the case including all events
up to the appeal. It is then the
30b of the teams to build a case,
Wayne White, president of theeither pro or con, and present it
Student Council, announced that
a passage had been erroneously
left out of the latest printing of
the constitution. Section M' was
eliminated, stating that an Inde
pendent student Association or
similar group 3ias the right to be
represented on the Council. "White
asked that all members with this
error in their constitution man
uals correct them.
It was proposed that the Ques
tion of the eligibility of law stu
dents for selection to a Council
questioned the validity of this post be sent to the Student Coun-
to the court
The winning team is decided by
a three year competition elimina
tion system. The winning Iresh
men will compete again in their
sophomore year with all but two
teams eliminated lor the senior
and final round.
AH cases, with the senior case
excepted, are tried in the Law
College courtroom. The judges
are selected Irom a number of
Lincoln area lawyers. The senior
case is tried in the Supreme Court
interpretation on the grounds thatlcil judiciary committee for a com- at the capitol building and judged
it did not parallel with previous
Council interpretations on elec
tion Tules.
Perry was Tracked ty the ma
jority of the Council in bis op
position to Linscott's statement.
After a period of debate a mo
tion was passed to leave the con
stitutional interpretation as it
stands and to disregard Linscott's
statement. This motion was passed
by a clear majority.
Linscott appealed for Teconsid-
plete interpretation.
As the rule now Teads a pros
pective sophomore in law school
is eligible for the law students
representative position if he is
taking the four year law cur
riculum, but not if -he is taking
the three year law curriculum.
The proposal was accepted and
the matter will be presented to
the Council judiciary committee.
Student Council elections are
scheduled lor Monday, May 4.
Coiif
pmtlve Religions,
Discussed By C.
ininier
By CYNTHIA HENDERSON
Staff Reporter
The path to God cannot be
found through reason alone, but
through our willingness to know
and understand God, said C,
Brannon Rimmer, student at Ful
ler Theological Seminary in Pasa
dena, Calif., in the third discus-
will concern the patent by cost
lyn Memorial and conclude with accounting and anti-trust Laws.
rlinnnr nf thu Rtnnkvnrds. Hie visit Ik bpinp nnnnsnrpd hv the
From Omaha, the eroup will Research Council, and Colleges -ion In hi mtiaji lectures on
rwmnnt whnrp thev of Law and Social Sciences.
xiuniiiiun hmu iriiuiu are incur
vanced Institute offered by the
University Graduate School of So-
rlnl Wnrlr PrIHav nnd SnturdHV.
. ....... ...... 'will Vio Vinnanri In nrlVfltP homes
"Casework witn unman-iea, - - r bcrs of rhiiadelphia law firm.
Parents," under the leaaersmp oi tvnic&l rtalrv farm and He has been a faculty member of , were the topics of discussion when
Miss Leont ne R, Young of Co-w '1 visit a J' Bna, Vnlvenmai of Yale. Texas. Rimmer spoke Wednesday even-
Michigan, Chicago and Amherst, ing in Love Library Auditorium.
"Christ and Reason."
The problem of evil and the
problem of comparative religions
the Institute.
The Institute will meet in the
Union from 9:30 a.m. to noon on
Friday and Saturday, and from
2 to 4:30 p.m. on Friday.
Miss Youne is professor oi
Hnd supervisor in public and pri
vate agencies in Nebraska, Hono
lulu and the East.
She joined the faculty of the
New York School of Social Work
In 1948 and the Ohio State Uni
versity In 1952. She has pub
lished a book on the subject of
adoption.
According to the University
Graduate School of Social Work,
the purpose of the Institute is to
piovide for casework personnel in
Nebraska and the region an op
portunity for professional growth
In a stimulating group and with
ble leadership.
nm Tvfirllatifl CnUnnn
lit nu itiit.tt..u , - - , -r, .1 -- - .it- - .11
from Fremont tOie was on tne iNauonui necovery lumraer spune oj. ue uuw
Administration Doara irom juj.circies oi sin representing ine did
to 1935, and is the author of live,lical point of view. Inside the first
books. large circle of sin, are two
slightly overlapping circles of sins
and suffering.
Rimmer pointed -out that there
are five systems of reasoning:
1. Atheism the doctrine denying
the existence of God; 2. Agnotism
Proceeding
Columbus, the group will tour
the power plant and a shoe fac
tory. Al It un..l ntnn TTndt It. rf E. 4ltn
m inu iicai niui, iiutut,a, ""-i.i i
v 4 E r,in Tii students will see the House ofi( himnft AAPt .Sft
t , rt..ii a rVootorrlnv nnd mpfit with Other -
ver8ity acnooi oi oociai nunmi-i" j - -- , - .
istration. She was a caseworker i'"r-'K iu n--"-.-
The last town on the itinerary
is Geneva, which has been selec
ted to give the group a view of a
typical smaller community. After
dinner with a civic group there,
the troupe will return to Lincoln.
Cost of the trip to participants
will be annroximately $3. This
includes meals, lodging and trans
portation.
Interested students should con
tact Gertrude Cary, 1520 R, 2-1174
by March 11.
The proposed tour Is the first
to be planned by the Block Mas
que Chapter of Mortar Board.
For Seven Coeds
Seven homp economics students
will nttflnri the flplher Convention1 the belief that there may be a
(home economics in business) in God and still mere may not De,
Chicago Friday and Saturday,
The students are Bctti Ander
sen. Elizabeth Anderson, Joan
3. Deinism the belief that uod
created the universe and then left
it alone entirely: 4. Pantheism
Follmcr, Mary Kay Richards, the belief that suffering is mevn-
IMarllyn Schnert, Helen Dicke, able; and 5. Theism the doctrine
Dora Hueftle, Donna Tinknam of Christianity, summer sum mtu
nnd Dolores Gade. Miss Lorraine we all belong to one of these
Wilson is sponsoring the group.
The convention, which will be
hold in the Sherman Hotel, is for
suceBsful student home econom
ists in all universities and colleges.
classes and that each has litf own
conception of the existence of evil
and suffering in the world.
Rimmer believes that the answer
to this perplexing question of evil
in the world may be found if -we
understand the motives of God
and if we ask lor an explanation
from God lor hiB actions as we
would ask lor an explanation from
one whom "we love whom we nave
misunderstod.
The second problem Rimmer
discussed what that of compara
tive religions. Under this topic
Rimmrr asked if our sincerity
alone in believing what "we con
sider right is a virtue. He does
not believe it is. Also Rimmer said
that it is impossible to be intelli
gent and be an eclectic at the same
time.
Himmer also discussed the'lp8011
Christian diolectic of justice and
mercy. He cited the two factions
of reconciliation as the Personal
and the Legal.
Rimmer Rnid that Christ hnn nl-
ready paid for the legal side ofiRobert 'Otto n Mar'
our sins by his death and now it
is our job to settle the personal
side. Cod is a judge and a father.
and like a judge he must test our
sins but he also loves us as a
father while he is judging us, ac
cording to itimmer.
Billoni
for "CwsipEis Titl
I," "13
I
Nearly 100 roeds will by vying
for campus titles and positions
March 11.
Associated "Women Students,
Coed Counselors, Barb Activities
Board of Women and Women's
Athletic Association will be elect
ing their presidents, vice-presidents
and board members. May
Qunen election will also be held.
The slates for these organiza
tions will be announced Morch
10. The May Queen candidates
were announced yesterday.
AWS Board
Associated Women Student po
rtions total 17 vacancies. Besides
the president and vice-president,
five board members will be
elected from each cIbm.
Senior AWS Board members
picked the sluto. The BO coeds
interviewed for positions were
Judged on the basis of their work
done for AWS. their past experi
ences In activity work and their
miHHMtlons for Improvement of
the AWS Board.
Class renresontatlon must in
elude one independent girl. The
complete board must have no
more than one Lincoln girl Hnd
. one girl from the College of Agri
culture. In the past year, the AWS
Hoard has revised the activity
point system and the rules rov
ernlng university women. They
have sponsored the Activities
Mart for freshmen coeds end
Coed Follies. Their next project
is the Ivy Duy Sing.
Coed Counselors
Two senior clrls will be candi
dates for president of Coed Coun
selors. The Board will be com
posed of two seniors, six sopho
mores and eight Juniors.
A change has been made in tne
constitution of Coed Counsnlors.
The Board will no longor he corn-
nosed of enuol numbers of nriin-
atwi and unaffiliated girls.
The new constitution requires
the senior positions to be filled
wltH one affiliated nnd one un
affiliated mombor. Sophomore
and Junior boards must be com
posed of at least two affiliated
nnd two unaffiliated members.
The remaining candidates will be
chosen on the basis of voting
choice
Activities sponsored by Coed
nnunsclors durinE each schnol
year include the Freshman Party,
three Campus Know-how pro
ommi. Penny Carnival and the
Friendship Dinner.
Barbs
Independent girls will close 12
cnedB to represent tnem in tmro
Activities Board of Women work,
Using Interest In independent
activities as the basis of thulr
Judging, present UABW Board
membors picked a slntc of Wo
formol Interviews were hold.
Each full UABW sponsors the
"Hollo Girl" dance. Previous to
this dance, a typical independent
girl Is elected by popular campus
vote.
Taking an active intorest in the
wulfare of othor people, BABW
mukes up a food biiHkot foi a
needy family at Christmas nndi
sponsor "Get Acquainted" parties
for lorclgn students.
WAA Officers
Three officers of the Womon'si
Athletic Association will be chos-.
en Wednesday.
WAA mcmborB who
SltlOBUS
The constitution now states that
house representatives cannot be
on the Sports board.
Union To Sponsor
Dance On Friday
Informul dances will be hold
every Friduy in the Round-Up
Room of the Union for students
who wish to drop in after a bas
ketball game or motion picture.
A dunce scheduled lor Friduy
will be a Btng or date affair with
new and populur records lurniBh
have ing the music.
earned 10 points this your will Snociul requests for new records
vote for president, treasurer and. may be turned In to the Student
secretary of the orgunlzution. I Activities office or the Union
An amendment to the "WAA, Dunce Committee which sponsor
Constitution will also appear on the dunces.
the ballot, allowing represents-j Dancing from D p.m. to mid
lives from orgunlzed houses to be 'night is open to all students at no
sports chairmen. I cost.
Join The
Crusade For Safety
Here Is My Pledge
I iwnciiMliy plaint mriwK to tlttr and wnlli tly im1 tnink In trm at MMty
Ihramihom ihu.i.
I uivr tin nntmlait 'In ftoumM unit mrm4lnM hi" nut oiulrtxwl fully my
oblliriillmi til iimtrtl mv lltn anil Ihr Urn nf ni funillv nnd my tllntv mn.
I plnlm- nT" Mrlh.r to nitTunm Ihr Mm m Mifttlv hv htuinc ptirt In -Mfniy
ullvHlm al my tiub, whMl, minoym irraup imil nlHr rwMlaa!la.
NAIK
NT. AIIDIIKIW Oil ItllltAL 110 1 ITU Nil.,
UlTX AND RTATK.
By BILL IlICVEIES
Staff Writer
March fifteenth is the income tax
deadline. If you don't pot it on
the line, you're dcud .. .. . How
they've got a form where you
guess at your income lor next
year. I sent it in but 1 didn't Bign
my name to it. I figured if 1 eould
guess at my income, the govern
ment could guess who sent It in
.. But I don't have to worry
about my income tax. I got Sher
lock Holmes to figure it our lor
me he's an expert at deductions.
After all, you can't tuke it with
you, nnd even if you could, it
would melt. Anyway, as long as
"that time" is almost here, 1 think
the following poem is appropriate.
it is entitled, "Ode To Income."
All through the your,
My profanity's curbed,
But that deadline is neur
And I'm Toully disturbed.
It would curdle your blood
To hear what 1 say (
While I'm chewing my cud
Over 1040-A!
Dent look for sunshine on Tri
uav, at least that i wliut the
weather man report. The tem
perature will he in the forties, and
the sky will be overcast.
Then there was the perpetual
college drunk who was lust seen
carrying home u man hole cover
to piny on his phonograph.
So far
by three members of the State Su
preme Court. State rules apply to
all these eases.
The winning seniors are pre
sented with gold keys and their
names are inscribed on a plaque
in the main foyer of the law
building.
Pairings lor the eases are:
Freshman
John Brown and Edward Pear
son versus Harvey Goth and John
Futcher on Mar. 56 at 7:30 p.m.'
Robert Hinds and Gilbert Gunder-
son versus John Curtiss and Dan
iel Lavaty on Mar. 21 at 5:30 p.m.;
Charles Beatty and Stanley Sny
der versus Alfred Blessing and
Charles Burmeister on Mar. 21 at
7:30 p.m,
Donald Sampson and Sidney
Sweet versus Charles "Wright and
James Trumbull on Mar. 50 at
3:30 p.m William Mooney, Bran
son Moore and Bill Bonnstetter
versus Robert Hnsebrook, Jere
miah Massey and Richard WorraH
on Mar. 30 at 7:30 pjn.; Asher
Geisler and Claire Johnson versus
Armin Pagel, Raymond G-aines
and Ormand Meyer on Mar. 31 at
3:30 p.m.
Robert Berkshire and Robert
Johnson versus James Hewitt and
Allan Garfinkle on Mar. 51 at 7:30
p.m.; William Marx and John
Bunger versus Paul Bradley and
Roger Smith on April 1 at 3:30
p.m.; John Schaper and Drew Til-
versus Ira .Epstein ana
Gerry Fellman on April 1 at 7:30
p.m.
Sophomore
Kenneth Legg and Richard
Hansen versus Guy Curtis and
25 at 2:31)
p.m.; waiter Henderson and lies-
lie Jensen versus Eleanor Knoll
and Janice Lindquist on Mar. 25
at 7:30 p.m.; Don Cunningham
and Floyd Goff versus Fred
Schroeder and Norman Oliver on
Mar. 26 at 5:30 p.m.
Senior
Warren Wise and John Dier
versuB Bill Grant and Robert
Green on April 4.
Discuss U.N.
Procedure
Correct parliamentary proce
dure in the United Nations Gen
eral Assembly will be reviewed at
the NUCWA meeting Thursday
night
Will linkage! speech assistant.
will act as chairman of discus
sion. NUCWA members will por
tray various points of parliamen
tary procedure and show how dif
ferent actions -can be blocked.
Other types of parliamentary
procedure to be discussed are
privileged motions, incidental mo
tions, subsidiary motions and
principal motion.
Tenative schedule lor the spring
conference begins March 18, with
the opening session in the Union
ballroom from 2 to 5 pjn. and
world court in the ballroom from
7 to S pjn.
March 39 committee meetings
from 2 to S p.m. and a speech by
Dr. Nasrollah Saipour Fatemi are
scheduled.
March 20 committee meetings
from 2 to 5 pjn. and the closing
session "will be beld in the Union
ballroom.
Dr. Fatemi, Iranian representa
tive to the Security Council and
UNESCO conference in Cleveland,
Ohio, will be the main speaker
at the conference.
Thursday's meeting win be beld
in Parlor -X In the Union at 730
p.m.
YM-YW Tour
Registration
Ends March 77
Begistration lor the TMCA-
YWCA seminar in New York is to
close March 11.
Vacancies win be filled -on a
first come, first served basis.
The YM-YW chartered bus will
leave Lincoln Mar. 20 and return
Mar. 50. The 39 students and two
chaperones will spend three days
in Washington, D. C, and four
lays in .New York City. Total
costs, including registration lor
the seminars, room, meals, and
transportation will average be
tween $00 and $110.
.Students wiU attend ooth the
"Meet-Your Government" and
"United Nations" seminars which
are sponsored by the National
Student Council of the YMCA and
YWCA.
Wearing Jest Project
Used At Teachers High
A new project of testing the
hearing of the 200 students at
Dairymen Honor NU
The University "was honored at
the annual bunquet iof the Ne
braska State Dairymen's Associa
tion in Lincoln Tuesday.
The Scotts Bluff Substation at
MiteheU was awarded a silver
medul for its herd -which averaged
400 pounds of butterfat per cow
for the second period of five years
and not less than 550 pounds for
any one of the ten years.
Teachers College High School is
being introduced Wednesday and
Thursday.
The audiometer, .an electric de
vice which Is used lor hearing
tests, will aid in these tests. AH
modern and standard equipment
win be used.
It is hoped that these tests can
be used ion a larger scale in the
future to detect deficiencies In
hearing.
Dr. Thorpe, principal oi the
school, and Mr. Candee are in
charge of the tents.
IF
in
University Students
have signed
The Ndbraskan
Safety Pledge
hrlme HukhmsQn- M ns
Trip To VlGsfunglGUf D.C
Murlene Ilutchlnhon, a Ag Col
lege freBhmun from Lincoln, was
awarded a trip to Washington D.C.
for outstanding work in 4-H work.
She is one of the six that is se
lected euch your from the nation
to help present a 4-H report to
C.'ouflftvXfneolii flutr
THA.KIXNE irUTCmNSON
Ehe nation, to President Dwlght
Eisonhnwer; Agriculture Secretary,
Ezra Taft Benson and ether of
ficials. She won her trip to the na
tion's capital through her -H
leadership project.
The trip to Washington DL
which is March TL, B and 8 is one
of the highest awards that mem
bers -of the 4-H Oubs can re
ceive. She 4s the duughter id Mr. and
Mrs. D. E. Hutchinson who are
former 4-H dub members.
JUarlene has been active in ft-H
work lor mine years.
She ihas ibeon throutih 30 proj
ects, most 'of them home econo
mlcs, and 25 projects jib a lender.
Miss Hutchinson has served as
loader lor two Uneoln clubs, the
Merry .Melodies and the Rocy
Cheeks Health club and assis
tant leader f .the .Nifty North
eunt club.
Murlene said,"! think -H work
has given me coxifMenoe and
helped me grow .as on individual.
It huB helped me to sbe of aervine
to 'others."
Her wmk us a 4-H memlmr
ended -with, her entrance to col
lege. She has T'on three trips
to the National Club Congress in
Chicago nnj a $4B0 -scholarship.
r 3
n
Mil
i , i
01
ESS CSS
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