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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1953)
Tuesday, April 28, 1 953
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
A , k 1:1:
t:Hffj - ajlam. r , .
Jo Meyer and
were revealed Friday night to
reign over the 1953 Farmer's Fair
as Goddess of Agriculture and
Miss Meyer, the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John Meyer of Phil
lips, was selected as the 1953
ppfpr Aliabadi Omicron. home economics honor
ary; member or Ag ww, pasi
staff member of the Cornhusker
Countryman; University 4-H club
and Love Memorial Hall.
Attendants for the Goddess of
Agriculture were Jean Vierk,
rianehter of Mr. and Mrs. F. C.
Goddess of Agriculture. She is a Vierk of Lincoln; Margaret nar
senior in Ag College where she is mon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
t home economics major. Cecil C. Harmon of Elgin; Artie
She is a member of Phi Upsilon Westcott, daughter of Mr. and
All Around Cowboy Honor
Goes To Charles Carothers
IT WAS A HARD FIGHT MA . . . Newly pro
claimed pie eating: champion of the University,
Elaine Hess of Omaha, wearily raises her hand
in victory. Otto Haman, also of Omaha, (left)
stands by dejectedly acknowledging: defeat. He
mmvM' Aunuar journal and Star
was grand champion for the last two years and
winner of this year's men's contest. Raising: the
champ's hand are Bill Schauer of North Loup and
i.iiih , riirniimiiif.ru iitiriiHii.iMiWiN o x , iaSstW jfiii jr
Courtesy Lincoln Star
AG CAMPUS ROYALTY . . . Crowned Goddess of Agriculture
at the Cotton and Denim Dance, Jean Meyer of Phillips inspects
the beard of Peter Aliabadi, Whisker King:. Aliabadi is from
2 Ag Boards
Deadline for nine positions on
the Farmer's Fair and the Coll
Agri-Fun boards close Tuesday.
Application blanks can be ob
tained from Dean Lambert's of
fice, Room 202, Agricultural Hall.
Vacancies on the Farmer's Fair
board include places for three'
junior women and three juniorj
men who will serve as senior
board members next fall. To be
eligible Ag tudents must have
completed 89 semester hours at
the end of this semester; have an
accumulated average of 4.5; have
completed 12 hours satisfactorily
this semester and be enrolled in
the College of Agriculture.
Positions open on the Coll Agri-
Fun board call for two sopho
more men and one sophomore
woman. They must have a Tumor
standing next semester and be en
rolled in Ag College.
The election of these positions
will be in an all Ag campus elec
tion sbmetime in May.
Charles Carothers a junior from
Broken Bow was judged the all
around cowboy at the Farmer's
Fair Rodeo Saturday.
Carothers won first In the sad
dle bronc riding, calf roping, and
third in bull dogging.
Selection of the all around cow
boy was made on a point basis by
judges Casey Tibbs and Jim
Boyles. Each placing in the five
events was weighted accordingly.
The winner was made by the con
testant having the highest accumu
lated number of points.
Last year's winner was Jack
Carothers name will be cn
graved on the all around cowboy
plaque in the Ag union snowcase.
Kay Schwedhelm and Harry
Stokley tied for second and third
in the all around cowDoy selection.
Rodeo queen for the 53 show
was Barbara Arendt of Falls City.
Her attendants were Pat Haythorn
of Maxwell and Marilyn Rice of
Norfolk. The rodeo queen was se
lected by mmebers of the Univer
sity Rodeo Club.
Placing in the Farmer's Fair Ro
Saddle Bronc: Charles Carothers,
first; George Hartman, second and
Harry Stokely, third.
Bareback Bronc: Jim Hurley,
first; Tip Hamilton, second and
Richard Pederson, third.
Brahma Bull: Don Cooper, first;
Harry Stokely, second and Kay
Calf Roping: Charles Carothers,
first; Kay Schwedhelm, second and
John Ranney, third.
Bull-Dogging: John Gibbons,
first; Paul Stokely, second and
Charles Carothers, third.
Girls Barrel Race: Barbara Ar
endt, first; Marj. Nelson, second
and Lila Norman, third.
Girls Calf Catching Contest:
Barbara Arendt and Lila Norman,
first: Twila Riley and Betty Eber
Mrs. Clay Westcott of Holdrege
and Marilyn Cook, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Cook of Ord.
Selection of the Goddess of
Agriculture is done in an all Al
ramnus election. Only senior
coeds majoring in home economics
with a 5.5 weighted average are
eligible for the contest.
The Whisker King is a foreign
student from Iran.
Runners-up In the Whisker
King contest were Ronald Kar-
nett of Omaha, Ken bmith or i-.in-coln,
Merton Dierks of Ewing,
and Wayne White of Auburn. The
whisker king was selected by four
Mortar Boards and two local bar
bers on length of the beards, tex
ture and curliness. The contest
ants (numbering over 40) started
to grow their beards March 5.
Clearman, Haley Picked
Mary Ball Clearman and Tom
Haley were eelcted as the typical
cowgirl and cowboy at the Satur
Miss Clearman was represent
ing Alpha Omicron Pi and Haley
was representing Sigma Nu.
Each organized house was eligi
ble to enter one In the contest.
Voting was held at the rodeo
grounds gate with a ticket stub
and an ID card.
Casey Tibbs, world champion
saddle bronc rider presented the '
two at the close of the Farmer's
This is the first year that the
typical cowboy and cowgirl have
been selected. The rodeo is held
in connection with the two day
4-H Wins Parade
University . 4-H club won first
place in the annual Farmer's Fair
parade held Saturday morning.
Other winners were Farm
House, second, and Alpha Gamma
A total of 15 organizations en
tered the parade, which toured
downtown Lincoln. The parade
traveled along O St. from 11th to
Judges for the parada were
Miss Wilson, Miss Michaud and
J A Really
VrtUlUS Nice Selection
Goldenrod Stationey Store
215 North 14th Street
A musical comedy with songs
by COLE PORTER
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
APRIL 29, 30 AND MAY 1
Curtain at 8:00 P.M.
Tickets $1.10, $1.50 & $1.80 from any Kosmet Klub Worker or at Nebraska Theatre Box Office.
Elaine Hess Wins
Elaine Hess of Omaha was pro
claimed the pie-eating champion
for the University Saturday.
Miss Hess won the women's di
vision of the pie-eating contest
and went on to defeat the winner
of the men's division for the
Haman was last year's overall
winner and for the past two years
has been the winner of the men's
division of the annual affair.
The pie-eating contest is held
'Going Straight' Causes
Manv Traffic Accidents
By CYNTHIA HENDERSON tude and extravagant speed, you
Staff Writer are going straight into danger.
One of the few times when "go- Skidding was the next highest
ing straignt" seems xo prove, iaiai onense. ronowing were jn connection with the Farmer's
criminal is in the case of drivingurning left, 4.6 per cent of the pair. The judges for this year's
an automobile. (fatal accidents, car parked or contest were the Innocents
Most accidents last year hap-jstanding still,' 4.1, turning right1 Each organized house was eligi
pened to cars in what is generally: ar-. miscellaneous acts eachie t0 have a contestant in the
considered a safe position: going caused 1.4 per cent of the mishaps,: pie-eating contest Each entry
straight. They were not caught in and slowing down rr stopping j was gjven a certain amount of pie
the act of turning, backing, skid- with 1.3 and backing with 1.0 per to eat in the shortest time
ding or stopping. They were just cent conclude the list. J Miss Hess's name will' be en-
going straight. The particular directions are notj graved on the pie-eating plaque'
If you could have ridden with (hazardous and careless, the driv-'and placed with the organization
the driver of one of the' cars in ers are. Straight thinking can off-jshe represented. She was an en-1
this category, you would under-! sct the danger of "going straight."! try from Delta Delta Delta. I
utaMJ "(TrtirtfY cfroiohf" Vimilffhl I - : : : - - - - - -
him trouble. He climbed into his
car for a drive into the country.
He backed carefully out of his
driveway into the street. He
joined a heavy stream of traffic
almost immediately, and the crush
of other cars forced him to stay
alert and drive slowly. As he en
tered the suburbs, traffic began
to thin out and he began to relax.
At the edge of the city, he rolled
onto the super highway and
smiled at the road ahead: smooth,
wide, and straight He sighed, set
tled back, and stepped on the
gas. . . .
"Going straight" is a safe di
rection of travel if you are driving
attentively and at a reasonable
speed. But if a straight stretch of
road lulls you into a careless atti-
in if i
Due May 11
Draft deferment applications
must be submitted to the Educa
tional Testing Service, Princeton,
New Jersey, not later than mid
night May 11 for the May 21 test.
The May 21 test is primarily for
students prevented by illness or
other emergencies from taking the
test April 23.
General Hcrshey, Director of
Selective Serivce, emphasized that
this did not bar any qualified stu
dent from taking the test if his
application is mailed before the
deadline. General Hershey said
that a student with a certificate
of admission for the April 23 test
will not be admitted to the May
21 test. A new certificate is
Students may obtain the new
application for the last test of
this school year at any Selective
To Meet April 29
. An emergency Young Republi
can meeting has been called by
vice President Charles Klasek for
7:15 p.m. Wednesday in the Union,
The meeting was called to fill
two positions vacated by resigna
tions, James R. Adams, sopho
more, and Mary Middlelon, fresh
man, resigned their posts as presi
dent and . assistant secretary re
spectively. All Young Republicans may at
tend but membership cards must
be shown before they will be al
lowed to vote.
WHEN YOU USE
To place a classified ad
Slop in Um Buainew Office Room 20
9 Call 2-7631 Ext. 4226 for llmU
SSmi 1-4:30 Mon. thn FrU
THRIFTY AD RATES
I No. words 1 day 2 day 8 day 4 day 1 wee
1-10 .40 I M i $1.00 $1,20
IMS I 0 M 1.05 12& 1.45
lfr-20 ( JM 1 J5 1.25 1.50 1.70
11-28 I .70 1.10 1.45 1.T5 fw
26-80 M IM 1.65 2.00 HO
lon't you want to try
THE QUALITY CONTRAST between Chesterfield and other leading cigarettes is
a revealing story. Recent chemical analyses give an index of good quality for the
country's six leading cigarette brands. '
7ie index of good quality fable -a ratio of high sugar to low nicotine
shows Chesterfield quality highest
. . . 15 higher than its nearest competitor and Chesterfield quality 31 higher than
the average of the five other leading brands.
I I'M, A
- s A
rAi in, i i , ir. iiii
Kfirn $70.00 per week tlurlnff Summer
Also p.trt tlm work available Schooi
term. This la your Invitation to attend
group Interview at Agricultural Hall.
Room 308 at 4:00 P.M., Thursday,
Wanted Counselors, college age or oliler.
Camp Klwanii, Milford, Nebraska. Write
rr. Alton Moore. Camp Fire Cirl Inc..
1445 N. St., Lincoln, Nebrauhe
Typing Experienced with theses and
term paers. Make arrangements early.
Call Mrs. Klmer Kverett. 4-4954.
TYriNfTTrTllltlnitslone-in "my" home.
Mrs. M.inlin 4-16itf.
STUDENTS for full time work as laborer
on the campus during Summer, you can
Start now If vou are shin tn wnrb f.,11
mornlnm, or afternoons. Laborers start
at si uu an nour. Apply Personnel Dept..
Admin. Bldg 11 A R St.
WHITE SUIT. TIJX. OTHERR. Ss"
EXCELLENT CONDITION. $5 and JtO.
i L ' '-"vin.u
lUrwy 4 . ...
'ft . J universities c
First fo Give You Premium.
Quality in Regular and
King-size . . . much milder
with an extraordinarily good
i-nestertield is today's best
cigarette buy. -r
tl. A Report Never Before
Made About a Cigarette.
For a full year a medicaJU
specialist has been giving a
Sam's Tailors & Weavers. Cleaning. Press
ing. Repairing. One day cleaning alter
ation. 242 N. 13th St.
For the napplest move you ever made.
J-r.o VAN STORAGE CO. Agents
North American Van Lines. 701 P Street.
Free estimates. Call Paul Kridrick 2-9.117.
LOST AN D FO U N D
0 LOST P A K Model slide rule. I-ove
Library or Brace Lab., on April 18. Call
I Ramon Brown after S, 3-9543. I
A recent survey mode in 274 leodinq colleaes anH
TlrMtS TOBACCO CCi.
group of Chesterfield-
smokers regular cxamina-
how$ Chesterfield is the largest seller. t,0ns cvCry tWO months. He
. T -WWW V WW WW W t It J tMtCOCT CIIC LIS
tMYEs tobacco co to nose, throat and sinuses
from smoking Chesterfield,
0;; a p
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i I a c 1 if 1 1 11 It
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III 1 n I J; t - 1 1
"SHttKmW' Tlltli Mil lii'Msi
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