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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 17, 1953)
Voice of a Great Midwestern Tnireniir
VOL. 52 No. 114
Friday, April 17, 1953
Governor, Legislature To Attend;
Top Middies To Receive, Awards
Gov. Robert Crosby and theimidshipmen will be presented
during the parade. These awards
Nebraska legistlature will be lion'
ored at a joint parade of the
ROTC units of the Army, Navy
and Air Force April 29.
Reviewing the parade will be
Admiral Francis P. Old, Comman
dant of the Ninth District.
Awards for the outstanding
"Shades of Tin Pan Alley" Is
the theme of the annual Union
Spring Show to be held in the
Union Ballroom, 7:30 p.m. Sun
day. Ben Polk will be master of
ceremonies. Stan Sipple is chair-
man of the entertainment commit
tee, producing the show.
The ten-act review will include
the AOPi chorus line; a classical
piano selection by Jerry Humph
rey; songs by Delores Garrett and
Marshall Christensen; guitar se'
lection by Dick Pickett. A record
pantomime by Mary Robinson and
Betty Stratton, a song and piano
selection by Carol Unterseher and
Al-Helbert; song and dance, "Beal
Street Blues" by Jan Harrison,
Burns Ellison, Bob Childs, and
-Tim Schultz; and a dance by Jacy
B.lathieson are also Included.
A song by the Pi Phi trio; and
a Dixieland Band selection by the
Dog House Dozen (minus a few)
will complete the program.
Independent women active in
extra-curricular activities will be
honored Friday at the Barb Ac
tivities Board for Women annual
recognition .tea in Ellen Smith
Twenty-nine women " and one
independent organization will re-
Qeive honors at the tea. Individual
wards will be given to the inde
pendent sophomore, junior and
senior women who were selected
by religious directors, BABW
board and presidents of organiza
tions having independent women
The. other award, a scholastic
plaque, will be given to the inde
pendent wonen'i organization
are on display in the lobby of the
Military and Naval Science Build
ing during the week of April 13
18. They will be on display in a
show window of a downtown store
during the week of April 20-25.
' The program of awards was in
augurated in 1951. Because some
midshipmen had shown excep
tional performance, and an award
program was established to stim
ulate competition and sustain con
Many business organizations
expressed a keen interest in the
NROTC and were called upon
when this program was installed.
They responded generously with
gifts to be presented to the out
Andrew Paul Boris, Midship
man graduating at the head of his
class in the four-year Naval Sci
ence course, will receive a wrist
The midshipman from the state
of Nebraska standing highest in
four-year Naval Science course, is
Louis Jackson Keester who will
receive a gold pen and pencil set.
Robert John Peters, the mid
shipman graduating at the head
of the Marine Corps class, will re
ceive the Marine dress sword.
The midshipman of the gradu
ating class who displayed out
standing aptitude for the Naval
Science four-year course is Allen
Hanna Michelet who will be pre
sented with a wrist watch.
Dan Gilbert Switzer will receive
a wrist watch for being the mid
shipman contributing the most to
Morale and Esprit de Corps.
The Junior Class midshipman
who displayed outstanding profi
ciency in Navigation is Dean
Thurman Buckingham who will
receive a wrist watch.
Thsj midshipman of the Senior
Class who displayed outstanding
proficiency in Naval Engineering
is Albert Paul Tilley who will re
ceive an electric razor.
Gerald William Erikson, will
receive a calfskin luggage case for
being the midshipman of the
Sophomore Class who displayed
oustanding proficiency in Naval
weapons. ... ......
James Llewellyn Thorson, the
midshipman of the Freshman
Class who displayed outstanding
proficiency in Naval Orientation,
will be awarded a wrist watch.
Miss Rag Mop
DJV We Staff To Select
Winner Of Annual Contest
The final selection of Miss
Rag Mop will be made by male
staff members of the Daily Ne
braskan, sponsor of the Miss
Rag Mop contest.
The contest is designed to give
recognition to a coed with
brains, beauty and no previous
recognition in campus activities.
Miss Bonnie Varney, last
year's winner and major in
chemistry and bacteriology won
the title on the basis of her
beauty, wit, sense of humor and
8.1 accumulated average.
To qualify for the contest a
candidate must meet these re
quirements: 1. The candidate must have a
7.5 average or above.
2. The candidate must not
have participated in any extra
curricular activities (activities
as listed by the AWS board).
3. She must be attractive.
4. She must not be pinned, en
gaged, going steady or married.
5. She must not have won a
beauty title by a campus or
Applications should be left in
the Daily Nebraskan office,
Room 20 in the Union, or in the
Daily Nebraskan mail box. Ac
cumulated grade averages, com
piled and signed by the tftegis
trar's office, should be included
in the application form.
Winner of the contest will re
ceive the title of Miss Rag Mop
of 1953, will have her picture in
the Daily Nebraskan and be
awarded a note book.
Library Rules Changed;
Fining System Altered
SDX Initiates Four
The Lending Code of all Uni
versity libraries has been
The amendment includes the
Borrowers are required to show
identification upon request.
All materials on loan are sub
ject to recall at any time for re
serve purposes, ana alter two
weeks for binding or when needed
by other students or faculty members.
Regulations governing faculty
members and graduate students
Books in general are subject to
three-month loan, with privilege
of renewal. This excludes books
that are on overnight, three day
or one week loan periods. Rare
books are restricted to use in the
building only and under supervision.
Regulations governing under
graduate students are as follows:
Access to the central book stack
is available to undergrads for spe
cial need and for a limited period
only, upon the presentation of a
letter from an instructor to the
Public Service Librarian request
ing this privilege.
The University's current sem
ester identification card consti
tutes appropriate identification to
Regulations governing non-academic
employees of the Univer
University employees other than
those defined as faculty or stu
dents are entitled to the same li
brary borrowing opportunities as
Regulations governing city bor
rowers and other borrowers are:
Residents of Lincoln may enjoy
the same borrowing opportunities
as undergraduate students, subject
Sigma Delta Chi, national hon
orary fraternity, initiated four
which had the hichest averaee last new members at 4 Thursday aft-to the same notices and fines
semester. ernoon. Graduate and undergraduate
In the past, however, the plaque! Edmund DeMar of Chicago andistudents, and others enjoying the
"was awarded for over-all Dick Reid of Lincoln were the same opportunities, are subject to
achievements, not just for scholar-1 juniors initiated. Both are in Artsithe following fines:
ship, according to Darlene Good- and Sciences. Five cents per day per volume
ding, BABW president Wendell Smith, McLear and on all loans except two-hour re
If the loss of material is not re
ported until it is overdue, fines
are assessed from the date due
until the date loss is reported and
added to the replacement cost of
the material, plus a fee for pro
cessing the replacement. Overdue
accounts are reported to the Dean
of Student Affairs on the first of
fays T Depict
Displays from five fields of engineering and architecture will be featured during E
Week, April 30 and May 1. .
John Marks. E-Week miblicitv chairman, said Thursday that displays will be shown by
agricultural engineers, engineering mechanics department, bacteriological department,
electrical engineering department and mech anical engineers. m
Irrigation will be the central
theme of the agriculture engineers
display, Marks said. The display
will be composed of seven parts,
including factors of crop produc
tion, water measuring devices, ir
rigation methods, water surface
control and machinery and pumps
used in these projects, he said.
The engineering mechanics de
partment will show the steps in
designing and manufacturing an
item Marks stated. Drawings of
the item from the original sketch
to the final assembly drawing will
accompany the actual item as it
progresses from the first rough
casting to the finished product,
This department wil also dis
play a gyro-car and gyro-pilot.
Marks continued. He said the
gyro-car demonstrates the aDDli-
cation or dynamics and machine
design. The engineering mechan
ics display will be in Bancroft
Production of chemicals bv
means of microbiological actions
will be demonstrated bv the bac
teriological department. For ex
ample, Marks said, ethanol will be
produced by natural fermentations
5C Motion on Filings
Still Pending Decision
The individual awards will be Delbert Snodgrass. Gordon, were
presented by Miss Gooding and sophomores initiated.-Smith is in
the 'scholarship plaque will be Arts and Sciences and Snodgrass
given by Helen Utterback, BABW in Teachers College,
vice-president. Membership is based on profi-
" All independent coeds." saidlciency in Journalism. Journalism
Miss Goodding. "are invited lo at-students of second semester sopho-
tend the formal tea." The tea will more or junior standing are eli
e held at 4 pin. Igiblc.
serves and overnight books; twenty-five
cents on the first hour
overdue, or fraction thereof dur
ing library hours up to fifty cents
per day, on all two-hour reserve
books or overnight books until
the item is returned; fifty cents
per issue or volume per day on
No conclusions were reached
Thursday by the Judiciary com
mittee of the Student Council on
the latest Council difficulty of in
terpreting their constitution.
The Judiciary committee met
for one and a half hours to dis
cuss the validity of the Council's
motion Wednesday that Junior
Senior class officer filings be re
opened. In accordance with the action
of the Council, the filings were re
opened Thursday and will remain
open until Saturday noon.
Whether any applications made in
this period will be considered as
legaUy acceptable to be placed on
the ballots of the May 4 elections
however is another question.
It is a Council rule that the fi
nal interpretation of their consti
tution, is in the hands of the ju
diciary committee and is subject
to the approval and review of the
faculty sub-committee on general
organizations. The basic problem
before the judiciary committee is
to decide whether the Council has
the power, granted to them by
their constitution, to re-open the
filings after they have been closed
according to the originally ac
The Judiciary committee will
meet again today to continue dis
cussion on the problem.
Fillings were opened for the
first time this year on March 23
and were scheduled to extend un-j
til March 28. Due to a lack of ap
plicants for any of the class offi
cer positions however the Coun
cil voted to extend the filings un
til April 2.
This action was taken with the
approval Of Don Noble, chairman
of the Judiciary committee and
tentative faculty approval.
It was brought out in the Coun
cil meeting Wednesday that any
applications filed during this ex
tended period may also be con
sidered invalid if either the ju
diciary committee or the Faculty
subcommittee decide that the
Council was not acting in accord
ance with their constitution.
If the judiciary committee does
not accept the action of the Coun
cil as constitutional the motion
made Wednesday will be isid
ered a dead one, and all iilings
applied for within either extended
period would be considered in
valid. This would automatically
cancel all Junior-Senior class of
ficer positions, as they are now in
and distillation, and vitamins by
natural heat complexes.
Also shown will be antibiotic
synthesis by fermentation action
against micro-organisms, MarKS
said. The bacteriological group's
The electrical engineering de-
display wil be in Bessey Hall.
partment will exhibit an electric
chair " at the demand of the pub
lic," Marks said. Guaranteeing
no ill effects, the engineers will
place half a million volts across
a man and draw a corona spark
two inches away to show the high
potential existing about him, he
A model telephone Set-up will
also be displayed by the electri
cal engineers, Marks said. "This
display will show the intricate
operation of the many relays
which go to actuate the proper
circuits and complete a call in
the automatic dial system," he explained.
Marks said that the private
branch exchange used in many
hotels, banks and large depart
ment stores will also be displayed
It will show how the selection of
the proper party is performed
manually by a switchboard oper
ator, ne continued.
The switch-board, lines, receiver
and board interior will be open
ior ODservation, Marks said.
A miniature power plant will
De snown by the mechanical en
gineers in Richards Lab. The min
iature turbine and generator was
set up for the education of the
students in that phase of enein
eering, Marks said, and will now
oe demonstrated for the Dublie.
"The feature of this rlisrilav will
be a complete model of a power
The first University honors
banquet, to recognize senior stu
dents for superior scholarship,
win pe neid Tuesday at 6:30 n.m
(flMwnt.J 1 . . . . 1 1 .1. t . .1 Y ... .- T-l 1 1
CICU, UUC IAJ UIK Id I. ft. VL IWU 1U U1C UIJ1UJ1 aijrOOIIl.
applicants for each position in the
original filings. This is in accord
ance with the Council ruling that
at least two persons must file for
each office postion for the offices
to be voted on.
This would also mean that
pharmacy and dent colleges would
be denied representation in the
Student Council, due to the same
qualifications applying to candi
dates for these posts. Filings for
these two representative posts
were extended along with the first
class officer extension due to a
lack of two applications for each
In the event that the judicary
committee is in accordance with
the Council's motion, the matter
will then rest with the Faculty
sub-committee on general organ
izations. It will be in their hands
to weigh the matter and arrive at
a final decision.
(See editorial on Page 2.)
Dr. Ben Mark Cherrineton. na
tive Nebraskan and regional di-
According to Charles J. Ken
nedy, assistant professor of
economics and chairman of the
Honor Day Banquet, the ban
quet is an all University affair.
All students, faculty, relatives
and friends are invited.
rector of the Institute of Interna
tional Relations in Denver, will be
guest speaker. An informal talk by
Cancellor R. G. Gustavson is also
on the program.
Banquet tickets are on sale at
the Union for $1. Reservations for
the banquet must be made by Sat
plant switch-board as it might ap
pear in any city power plant,
Marks said. "The turbine may
be observed in operation, with all
the control devices used to regu
late and insure the smooth opera
tion of the turbo-alternator."
Included in the mechanical en
gineers' display will be asection
on low-low temperature. It will
show the affects of very low tem
peratures upon normally elastic
materials, Marks said. For in
stance, he said, a frozen rubber
ball will shatter when bounced
or a rose crumple to dust after
being dipped in liquid oxygen.
Also shown in this division will,
be a small steam engine oper
ated by liquid oxygen, Marks
said. "Liquid oxygen is the sub
stance used to propel day rock
ets, too," Marks added. "You can
get an idea of the nature of this
substance through this display."
E-Week is sponsored by the En
gineering and Architectural col
leges. It is designed to introduce
Visitors to the curricula offered by
the two colleges.
Included in the activities will
be an open house, convocation
Co-chairmen for E-Week' are
John Whitlock and Norman Scott.
Outstanding awards will be
presented at the annual E-Week
banquet May 1 at 6:30 p.m. in
the Lincoln Hotel ballroom.
Blue Print awards to staff mem
bers of the publication will be
presented by Bob Peterson, jun
ior, who will also present the
Sigma Tau award to the freshman
engineering student with the high
est scholastic average.
Sigma Tau annually gives a
class memorial to the college. John
Whitlock, senior, will make this
Roy M. Green, dean of the Col
lege of Engineering and Archi
tecture will give the O. J. Fergu
son award to the outstanding
Departmental awards will be
the Field Day Plaque awarded by
Whitlock to the winner of Field
Day athletic events and the E
Week award presented by Norm
The E-Week award is based
on displays. E-Ribbon sales and
work in the Blue Print.
A dance will begin at 9 p.m.
following the banquet and pro
gram. Jimmy Phillips and his
combo will play.
Tickets for the banquet and
dance are on sale this week and
may be purchased by engineering
Mac Bailey, junior, is in charge
of the banquet
Block, iridloe, IMle
T ParticDpafe Dei
. C.I ,1
Several thousand Nebraska and i part in the program are Dr
midwest stockmen will be at the W. Ackenon. Vincent Arthaud, T.
, , ,'W. Dowe, John Matsushima and
cuiie.e vi -n.Kiituii.uic mu. m l. Baker, director of the Uni-
the 41st annual Feeders' Day.
A two fold program is sched
uled to begin at 8:15 am. and
will adjourn at 3.-30 p.m A pro
gram is scheduled for both the
men and women at the annual
The general chairman for the
feeder day is Prof. William J.
LoefieL chairman of the Univer
sity's animal husbandry depart
ment An Intense interest has been
shown throughout the corn bell
about the experimental work that
, will be shown at the feeders' day
Loeflel said. This work combines
with an outstanding speaking pro
gram is expected to prove an at
tract to the expected record break
ing crowd at the event
Visitors will be give nample
opportunity this year to view the
experimental cattle at the Univer
sity campus. Bleachers have
. been erected at the cattle barns
:' for seating of the visitors. Some
'rff the experiments that will be
Jhown are the use of vitamin A
. supplements for calves and the
we of fats and urea in cattle
ported about the use of beef tal-
lew and corn oil as feeds.
verity's experimental station,
Other speakers for the Feed
ers' Day are Dewey Schaffer of
OTseilJ, fttbratka and Dean Hil
ton Briggs of the University of stock show Saturday night
Wyoming at Laramie.
An added feature at the 41st
annual Feeders' Day is the wo
For the first time a separate
program will be held lor the
The program tailored to meet
the fceeds of homemakers will
open at 9 a.m. A coffee hour will
open the morning session.
: TT1 . .. V A. !11
JSm ,Zl Tv,. . E? be ehowmanship contest,
preside over the morning vr-.' elaM coccl orsc rid.
My Family Want. More Meat-ieS.ItiI
a panel discussion moderated by Weeited hwctaM
n,.,-f K,v,inr.hnff rVirmsn ,finorBe' inree-eaiwa noise imm,
d horse clans and the
Businessmen To Give Livestock Trophies
Four local business concerns .high school dancing horse whkhDon Novotny. Inter-Com system,
performs without being controlled Donald Anderson and Kenneth
by the rider. Stone.
Coliseum. Joel Waddill. Gene
has performed in 11 foreign Kerr, Merten Dierks, Don Gruber,
countries and has appeared on Meyer, Warder Shires, Ster
both radio and television. I!n Olson, Bill Burrows, Steve
reaerson, jonn uoermier, joe
will provide trophies for the 19th
annual Block and Bridle Livc-
Tbe trophy for the swine show
manship contest will be provided
by the Nebraska Farmer. The
sheep showmanship trophy will
be presented by the Lincoln
Chamber of Commerce. Gooch
Milling Company will present the
winner of the beef showmanship
contest with a trophy. The win
ner of the coed horse riding con
test will be presented a trophy
by the National Bank of Com
merce. The remainder of the win
ners for the 11 event program
will be presented a trophy by the
Block and Bridle Club.
The order of events for the
annual livestock show is flag
presentation, hog and sheep show
manship contests, parade horse
class, feature event (banjoist
Virgil Hummer), Jumping horse
a panei discussion rooaeraiea vy.rtrmi
- iDorette Schlaphoff, chairman fi l',,!
r major part of the day's home economics, will be one olltI,vi
is the work to be re- the features of the women's pro-i
Block and Bridle Club had divi
sions for freshmen, sophomore
and other student judgers. The
first ten place winners will , be
The program will be completed
by speakers and by giving rec
ognition to the University live
stock Judging teams and out
standing members of the local
Block and Bridle Club.
Banquet speakers are O. G.
Hawkins of the Bureau of Ani
mal Industry of Washington D.
C, L. A. Weaver of the Missouri
University animal husbandry de-
Following the Fershifie Rifle terns, fabrics and ttyles demon- r l,Vu' "'''"-"' uuier events on ujc program J'"' T ' ,T
m? Satufda? Tttere will be a straU-d by Miss Jane Scott wilier children. lare the announcing of the Wjthe Duroc Breeder Association.
gram. The panel members on the
Speakers fr the men's pro-Charles Adams. Richard Ford,!Vrc,llr,a ' comseum wnj w to
gram are Dean of the Ag Col- students from the College of Ag- J r me snow wrucn win start
lepe, W. V. Lambert and Chan- riculture a;id Mrs. Thom Holm 7:30 P-m. '
ceJlor R. G. Gustavson. Other of Lincoln. w ulc ww 7
University personnel that will take
Perilling Rifle Dinner
Annu,.r vnf f th Trrnm obtained irom inemoers or me
program is a talk by Earl Cline Bridle Club and at the
,a i.ir.in door the night of the show.
The making of choices of pat-i COM w animal husbandry department.
... . if-K ....... . . . .-4 . i nr. I . .,...4 V ..nr.. r . . , . .
r f .. .v. ....
rial. Tfjvnrilrt einHl
publicity. Dale Reynolds
Chuck Beam (co-chairmen)
Gerald Ehlers, Bill Johnson, Rich
ard Jiskra, Gary Hild, Leland
f:irj and T)on .Trihmwm Krwviall
events. Darren Nelson and DwJght
Jundt Tickets, Joe Edwards, Tom
Lcisy, Raymond Kelley and Ken
Awards, Art Raun. Cards and
Donald Ayers, Charles Watson,
Kay Wiggins, Archibald Kelley,
Richard Olson, Richard Peterson,
Warren Underwood, Bernard
Wallxnan, Jack Norris, Gene Lun-
deen, Leon Reipe, Rkherd Niemer
and Don Sander.
Program, Dale VanVleck, Le
land George, Denzil Clegg, Ar
thur Raun, Rale Reynolds, Chuck
Clothing, Wayne Moody. Music, Beam and Bill Burrows.
Honors Banquet To Honor
Lincolnite E. Z. Russell
Climaxing the 41st annual
Feeders Day program Friday will
be the Block and Bridle Honors
banquet in the Union.
The banquet is scheduled for
0 p.m. in parlors XYZ. .
Honored guest for the evening
is E. Z. Russell of Lincoln, lie is
being honored by the Block end
Bridle club for his outstanding
work with Duroc swine and in
the animal industry of the state.
A picture, to be placed in the
gallery in the animal husbandry
hall, will be unveiled at the ban
quet by William Loeffel of the
Robert Hermes To Give
Audubon Screen Tour
Robert C. Hermes, artist, lec
turer and nature photographer
from Buffalo, New York, will pre
sent an Audubon Screen Tour Fri
day, 8 p.m. in Love Memorial
Hermes interest in nature de
veloped early in his boyhood and
has continued into manhood.
In 1930 he became interested
in photography and bought his
first motion picture camera, in
tending to photograph his chil
dren. He also shot some films of
insects and found people inter
ested when he showed these.
Hermes took more nature films
and soon became a lecturer be
fore audiences in Toronto. His
motion pictures influenced the
Roval Ontario Museum to choose
him as official photographer on
their Ungava Crater Expedition.
Hermes has won many prizes
for his still photography and his
photographs have appeared in
Life, Illustrated London News,
Nation, Geographic and other.
Bonaventure Diary, tiue oi tnc
film to be shown Friday, portrays
the heart of the great bird colony,
Bonaventure Island, located in the
Gulf of St Lawrence. i
Tickets may be purchased for
60 cents at the Bureau of Visual
Instruction, Architectural Hall 11,
or State Museum, Morrill Hall
I .;.; i yV' f " I
KOBEBT C HERMES
As a part of The Daily Nebraskan's safety campaign, year
studrnt newspaper is publishing the names of all students and
faculty members convicted of traffic violations In Lincoln Munici
pal Court. All names will be run. The Nebraskan Is not trying
to embarrass Individuals but Impress everyone for the need for
a fan. 14. ib . ......
Thwxloi W. hmtfrr, 23JO Smith, Junior in infintnn twni jiwow fiunj i
fltwil 3 ! t. ..... ,, . '. ,
Donald i. JMoviuny, iw& HoMnr. oirnomw in rra)jiur iyuct, ywow umy
to vl1tlri i;t(wl K)t, ilrwd 5 nl eut. ... .. ......
John fl. Minnie. Viii fco. 17, Junior In HtwinMl AdmlDlatrmUM, plnJita fullty W
vlolntini! M'huvl top, fluwl S8 n4 eciu.
fJru'lMmtr. 1239 R, o)hotnor In Arts n4 Selena. ptotAti ViMy to Violating
UVO J""- iinra 9 iuu -v.
StJlX n. Krtllf. 400 Cnl. Trrw. Junior In Thf CoUW, ploM fulltr
Vrlyn H. Cluu. lilii U tvpLomurt at Urs pbtd SUlltJi to vtoliUcf t')f
in, flnl 1 oU. .
Marilyn M. Johnson. Jit. Wo. 1. frwbmsn la Art and Sciatic, plaadad fuly U
lolitlir su(o irnl, iUwi ft stxl cusis. .....
Duma It. Kwifcin, lout o. I'i, ph'imor In Tsacbtr Colitis, plta44 fUtJtjr la
viol tin arhwil 1op, fined S3 and eoU.
OlisrMt K--Wl, VZH y. librarian, Selene Dapartmant, plo4 guilty to
luiKtlii- athool atop, fined ! and ola.
U . Z-WI'wk. Hit M, aentor la Aria and aclenosa, pleaded guilty to ltlefsl left
turn. Iitwd ti and cool. ' .....
Curl K. Kliile, 2373 O. Junior In Erij-lnnerlnf College, pleaded guilty ta an Illegal V
nA unn. in h. i,xAti I if if ffiiiur nri the utternoon jut featured event oi -juot ners 01 tne tnrec Divisions m cnairman in cnaree 01 viv
v-IJli.t. " - vv ... lr....l.,J I- t, All. .!... .. 1i.,v4..tr ...( ' .,..4 (. f.t,rA VV.Ior T?V-
1 Thi hirir- fnf-m:iiiv announced 1 Mrs. W. V. Lambert will ere-, Walker of Dunbar. Nebraska, The be M lata Falurduy. luolds will act as tnc master olim,., (J. ilmri, t.o:- vine, frenmn in Aff'-uitur cnw, riA4 rir
as formal, wjJI be informal.
I Mrs. W. V. Lambert will pre-.Walker of Dunbar, Nebraska, The be M lal Falurduy. luolds will act as tnc master ofjjioWit o. jienrtii. toi-o vine, frenm in Aff--ui(ur oner, pi
Iside over the afternoon program. I horse is advertised as the only This contest sponsored by the' ceremonies at the banquet, juiig pig at as mwraeeuou, iu su and ft a ota.
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