The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, May 14, 1953, Image 1
t Council the vf nstalls JSPk 0 0 9 Rogers, Hgmer, Cannon Elected To Treasurer, Secretary Positions Alter otunem; council presi dent Rocky Yapp opened the first meeting of the new Council with a prayer, retiring president, Wayne White initiated Yapp, Eldon Park and Bob Peterson into their re spective offices of president, first vice-president and second vice president. After the introduction of the remaining hold - over Council Red Cross To Present 8 Awards Awards will be presented to outstanding Red Cross workers at the 5th annual awards and birth day banquet, 6:30 p.m., Thurs day in Union parlors A and B. Gene Berg, past founder of the University's Red Cross college vmit will review the University's Red Cross history to those attend ing the banquet. Committee chairmen and their committees presented the awards ore: Michael Greenberg, blood; Joyce Laase, Gray Ladies; Joan Knudson, handicraft; Wilma Kind hart, orphanage; Carol Gillett, Orthopedic; Donna Elliott, special activities; Arlina Harte, swim ming, and Frances Locke, Vet erans Hospital. Red Cross board members are telling advance tickets at $1.35. Connie Gordon, vice president of the campus unit, is in charge of ticket sales. members, Jan Steffen and Mack Bailey, the new Council elected a treasurer, recording secretary and corresponding secretary. Art Raun, Carl Mammel and Jack Rogers were nominated for treas urers office. Jack Rogers was elected. Marvin Freedman and Mimi Hamer were nominated for re cording secretary. Miss Hamer was elected to this position. Bill Cannon and Freedman were cor responding secretary nominees. Cannon was elected by the Coun cil. Yapp and ' the other hold-over officers went through the list of standing Council committees and gave a short explanation of the duties of each. These standing committees which are comprised of students exclusively are: judiciary, elec tions, student activities and cam pus improvements. The Council's standing student faculty committees are: parking, honors convocation, convocations, commencement, student affairs, migration, coliseum, calendar, student conduct, finance, social affairs and new ideas. Yapp informed the Council that each member will be given an ap pointment to a particular commit tee at the Council meeting next Wednesday. The Judiciary committee pre sented the Council with the pro posed constitution of the Seventh L7 Vote ol a Gfat Midwifrn Vnivititr VOL. 52 No.' 129 LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Thursday, May 14, 153 'Nebraskan' nines Due Wednesday Two outstanding Nebraskans will be named by the Daily Ne braskan May 22. The deadline for nominations is Wednesday. Each must include a written statement of the nom inee's qualifications and evidence of his service to the University Each semester since 1949, the Daily Nebraskan has honored one student and one faculty member with this title. The selection is based on nominations "made by students and faculty members. Last semester's Outstanding Ne braskans were Dr. G. W. Rosen iof, Dean of Admissions and In stitutional Relations, and Syvia Krasne, senior in Arts and Sci ences. They were selected from 13 nominees. Others of the 14 Outstanding Nebraskans include Chancellor R it happened at nu j ROTC units of all branches were waiting, standing stiffly at attention before passing in review for the "brass" at Tuesday's drill. Cadet officers bawled com mands and instructions to the waiting men. One officer, suf fering from a cold, squeaked, "last week, we were the worst looking flight of the entire unit." The nearby groups roared at the remark. The officer, suddenly realized what he had said and turning to the still laughing group on his left squeaked, weren't there!" Silence reigned supreme in the squelched laughers. ET3I eaernvs si o isJiscuss anned Educat ion N 'Problems Need Clarifying' Day Adventist Fellowship. The!pastor of th; Presbyterian-Con-Councils acceptance Of the con- rf.eational Student House: Don stitution was unanimous. After completing a further ex planation of the pertinent details of the Council's duties the meet ing was adjourned. NU Student Group To Ask SC To Act As Co-ordinators Noble, Innocents president; All Americans Bob Reynolds, and Mary Mielenz, associate professor of secondary education and stu dent adviser. A group of University students end Lincoln club representatives decided Wednesday evening to suggest to the Student Council that the Council Student Affairs Committee serve as a co-ordinating agency to handle efforts to work -with international students. The decision was made after two hours of discussion includ ing a panel and small-group talks on the needs of the foreign stu dent, the way this campus is meet ing those needs and the methods which should be used to improve present methods. The meeting was called after Seminar Topic: Werkmeister's 'Value Theory' Dr. H. G. Werkmeister will be guest lecturer and discussion Sam Gibson, executive director of the campus YMCA, and Dottle Sears, a member of YWCA, dis cussed the problem of co-ordinat ing the different efforts of various rammis oreanirations wprp mak ing to help the foreign student en-'eaaer i a union seminar wea inv stuHvincf at tho TTnivwsitv. nesday, May M. j .7 CS v 1 T"". TIT , .'-A . A I' .. '11 t Representatives from several UT- weremeisier s topic win oe representatives irom several Vall, Thenrv" alrn frnm campus activities and Lincolnr C i. ...us.t , i u u u in v tonga llu uic Opposition To Faction Discussed A special meeting of the Board of Regents is tentatively sched uled for May 23 to discuss points involved in annroval of a pro- but you guys Psed doetor o education degree out you guys . . jminit,tBIW uv tv,P Urn- versity Teachers College, This degree was established April 18 by the Board of Regents on. recommendation oi leacners College and without the recom mendation of the Graduate Col lege, of which Robert W. Goss is dean. The main objections of the graduate council of Graduate College pertained to the program outline which would be necessary to obtain the degree. "There is in motion an effort to clarify some points involved in approval of this graduate de gree," said Bruce Nicoll, adminis trative assistant to Chancellor R G. Gustavson. new three volume book which i i rrtu. nn ; . ,J after a panel including Gerd Hof-I . . hv r?r nnviH n ' Prn llCn"rJ fessor of law, will be held for tics as complete . . s I. ... students ann fai miner, an American stuuem; Ar--r - houses or hW voting Tuesday evening a group of students, most of them interested representatives of organized wom an's houses, attended a "Fact Meeting." The meeting, which was adver tised as the "Fact Meeting" on the Union bulletin board, was called by Dave Tunnicliff, a junior in Engineering College and a resi dent of the Men's Dorm, to dis cuss plans to form an organiza tion which would oppose the Fac tion in campus politics. Rrepresentatives of six soror ities (all sororities were invited) attended the meeting but. indi cated that they did not come be cause they were sympathetic with ganization. Tunnicliff 's idea. They just wanted to find out what was go ing on, the women said. The main objection to the Fac tion, the women indicated, was the methods which the fraternities used. Coed representatives made it' clear that they did not believe that a campus party opposing the Faction should use Faction tactics. The women described these tac- cooperation of Nicoll made the announcement immediately after a morning con ference with Dean Goss, who also confirmed that the matter of clari fication had been suggested. Dean Goss emphasized that he had no communication whatever with the Regents since April 18 and if the graduate council had a meeting to discuss "reconsider ation" he had not called the meet ing. Nicoll said, "There are some procedural problems that have arisen and they need clarifica tion." Dean Frank E. Henzlik of Teachers College had no com ment on the possible discussion of the decree bv the Regents. Ob jections to the degree were trans mitted to the Board of Regents. Establishment of Doctor of Edu-j cation degree, University spokes men said, furnished but another Ernest Harrison To Present Recital In Union Thursday accompanist for cellist Cornelius staff, Harrison toured the U.S. as Patterson Book Examines Old Testament Ideas Tr. Charles H. Patterson, pro fessor of philosophy, is the author of a new book, "The Philosophy of the Old Testament," which is an examination and analysis of the Old Testament. A staff member of the depart ment of philosophy since 1921 and professor of philosophy since 1946, Dr. Patterson wrote his book to be used as a text for college courses emphasizing ancient He brew contributions to Western culture. In examining the ethical and religious ideas of the Old Testa ment, Dr. Patterson shows how the writers revealed their beliefs r.4 iauc anA how these ideas are relevent to the thinking of our time. Tn addition to this book, pub-! lished in April, Dr. Patterson has American student- Arlstudents facultv members in j the members of men's organized American MUlieill, AI- TT . y, VinilKOC rr M. mtinrr mando Torrico, from Bolivia, and!"1""" " , v, v. Dr. George Rosenlof, University Dr. Werkmeister, who has re Registrar, pointed out the specific I ce"tly resigned his Postiion as areas needing improvement. A piano recital will be pre sented by Ernest Harrison, associ ate professor of piano, Thursday! at 8:15 p.m. in the Union ballroom. Harrison's recital will be spon sored by Phi Mu Alpha, or Sin fonia, men's professional music or- He is a charter mem ber of this organization. The proceeds from this recital will be used for a scholarship which Sinfonia awards to an out standing music student. The recital program includes: Chaconne" by Bach - Busoni, "Sonata, Op. 53" by Beethoven, 'Ballad in A Flat" by Chopin, 'Two Preludes' by Debussy and . ."Tarantelle " by Liszt, n iiaiivc mi.-uiasn.Hii, iiciiiisuni . ift uQ Ho became an associate professor of u;"av c. " VLfXiiv in hjo& vvutru lie t;iiicit:va outlet wherein educational ideo logy of the teachers colleges and arts and science colleges seem at issue in institutions the country over. Involved is the problem of "pro fessional degrees" versus "gradu ate degrees," the granting of which turns on the same basic and divergent ideology as that come into even sharper focus of the problems of entrance require ments established by institutions of higher education all over Amer ica. Friday Set For Student Art Exhibit All areas of instruction in the art department will be displayed in the Annual Student Art Ex hibition which opens Friday in Morrill Hall. Continuing through June 14, the chairman of the University's phil Basically, these methods were' r ' f tne Sc.hool of Phiiosoohv suggested: Tours, of city, state and student governmental agencies: pamphlets explaining American life; lectures for and by international students; an effort to get more Lincolnites to invite foreign students to pn vate homes for weekends; an ef fort to get more foreign students into campus activities; an effort to help put Cosmopolitan Club on its feet: an international dinner; encourage Lincolnites to rent rooms to foreign students. at Southern University in Cali fornia, is the author of "History of Philosophical Ideas in America." Before going to California, Dr. Werkmeister will present a paper at the Eleventh International Con gress of Philosophy in Brussels, Belgium and win auena a pro fessional meeting in Dublin, Ire land. Tunnicliff pointed out that if the sororities banded together and put up a slate, the independents would support it. He promised to organize the in dependents even if he could not get sorority help. He called the meeting to see now tne women felt about his suggestions, he said. Many of the coeds hesitated to speak. He promised that, if he does organize a party, he will select the best candidates from organ ized men, organized women and independents rn Vliot anH tho latp .Tpanptte pvnosition Will include WOl'K in Vreeland, concert violinist. art education, jewelry, water color Harrison is also a violinist. Heidrawing, sculpture, and ceramics. Student efiorts in grapnics, in terior, design, commercial design, volume design, and composition will also be displayed. College students from the four class levels and members of the night classes are the contributors to the exhibition. The work displayed was selec IpH hv instructors in the art classes and by Duard W. Laging, plays first chair, second violin in the Lincoln Symphony. He has appeared as soloist with the Uni versity and Lincoln Symphony or chestras. Billoni By BILL DEVRIES Staff Writer NROTC . . . President Roosevelt chairman of the University gal once told the story of a young en- leries. sign in the Navy whose knowledge Snndav will mark the public opening of the exhibition. At this time, Delta rni ueua, an- ano re- The ship was on cruise, and u tt: u.. moo u twic eiisitiii was ttaaigncu tne uuij Amrv. w eive a Led uden ' n1 the Col g ' o " En2n-i. ,th? T" t0 deter" Option, and the additions to the . . 'minn tno chin e Innatinn ,,-4 -. rr 1 o r t. 1 n Tl. eenng. He changed colleges be-l"" . r - ' r . permwn -'Zw iwu cause he liked music and had pre- , iv v. chosen irom ims a vious musical experience. latlns and promptly sent for the iu be ann0unced. Besides his piano training it their. 6 e ,.', . ,T University, Harrison studied inl iemov w Lc lK "uw DtSUI lUNiHI New York, Chicago and Paris. He obtained his Masters Degree from the University Before he joined the University Banquet Set To Honor Applications Now Open Students interesting in apply ing for positions as Daily Ne braskan reporters or columnists for the coming semester may apply for such positions at The Daily Nebraskan office any aft ernoon this and next week. Persons applying: need not be journalism majors nor have any previous experience on newspapers. The only requirements are an AUF MaSS fvleetina plete information about his plans - A A I ,iwr mM, '"""S and Tunnicliff promised to work H A Xi lAVIC T CAMaaw rr Drr-eon a program over the summir!"' m IVAld iu rcuiuic s-ri. i mvw months an(i rflll annfhpr mt!T, . . . .. . .v.-iii6 Profpssnr .Trmpnh F. A A1pyi interest in campus affairs and a written several other books which willingness to learn, include "Democratic Ideals" andj "Moral Standards." Dr Donald M. Pace, professorlin the fall. it vi0 TntitntP of Cellular ; rpnrpSpntntiPc of tK i!wlU be honored by the depart- WU11 o- 1 1" - - - -" . t n.t 111CCL1I1K Professor of Modern Languages, Growth at an All University Fund could be contacted Wednesday by mass meeting in 10o Burnett nan ine Nebraskan. Thursday at 7 p.m. Included in the program will be QJ I II the invocation by Father Cross DIZUU V.ONGQ6 i n 'Uiirior MinHs" ahnnt' u 1 1 n a 1.11111 j the student situation abroad. - Rocky Yapp, president of the ..!... I-Ua 11 c .i organization, asiis wot an dents interested in the work of Vf Iqc InrfArtCAC the AUF come to the meeting. jUICi llllf tU5U5 Eileen Mullarky is in cnarge oi An estimated dollar total of re Reports Retail the program. Librarian Resigns Outstanding Army, AF ROTC Cadets Honored Ralph H. Hopp, librarian in sci-, ence and director of the library at the College of Agriculture, has resigned effective June 30. i He will assume the position of ments of Germanic and Romance languages at a dinner Friday. Professor Alexis will retire from the University this year after 43 years of teaching at the University. He came here as an instructor in 1910. Master of ceremonies at the dinner will be Professor William K. Pfeiler, chairman of the de partment of Germanic Languages and Literatures. Dean Walter E. Militzer, dean upon a hallowed spot." The puzzled ensign removed his cap. "Yes, sir, continued tne cap tain, "If you have calculated ac curately we are now right smack in the middle of Westminster Ab bey." The weatherman hopes that this foul weather we have been having all week will clear up. In fact, he even predicts that it will. For Thursday, he predicts warmer weather and fair skies. Fraternity man: "Will you have breakfast with me in the morning?" Sorority girl: "Certainly. Fraternity man: "Shall I phone you or nudge you?" WORDS OF WISDOM . . . Women blush not in reflection upon wnat nas nappeneo, out in - - . - in theatrical m rosy anticipation or wnat may. r; " . : -,av ie nevertheless. CldlUlC, HI. ' tail sales in seven principal cities !f the college of Arts and Sciences Presentation of awards featured assistant director of libraries at a joint Army and Air Force ROTC the University of Minnesota -in!parade Tuesday afternoon, closing Minneapolis on July 1. ia two-day federal inspection of Hopp came to the University in ROTC units at the University. July of 1951. He received a B.S. Captain Arthur Belknap, as degree in chemical engineering at!sistant professor of military sci the University and a Master ofiences and tactics, was awarded a Science in librarianship degree! Bronze Star medal for "meritor from the University of Illinois. He j0us service in Korea as a pla currently is working on Ph.D. injtoon leader and later company librarianship at the latter insti- commander." The medal was pre tution. sented by Colonel James H. Work- He is married and the father of man, professor oi mimary three children. Air Force Association award first year Senior Announcements Available At Bookstore Students who ordered gradua tion announcements will receive them upon presentation of their receipts for the same at the Re gents Bookstore. The French-fold announcements arrived last week. The booklets, which students bought at the same time as the announcements, have not yet ar rived. Students will be notified at hA time the booklets and nampcarris arrive. Bob Stewart of the Regent Ronkstore announced that 3,600 nnnjincements and 300 booklets had been sold. (FC Meeting An important rFC meeting will be held Thursday in Room 313 of the Union. President Bob Hasebrook made this announcement at a special 1FC meeting held Tues day and unred all IFC delegates from fraternities to be present - at the regular Thursday meet ing. Ag Campus Picnic TV,. tViird annual All-Ag Cam' pus picnic will be held Thursday ' 4V inwer Ap eamDUS. Games are to start at 4:30 with food serving to begin at 5:30 p.m. nimif snonsored by tne Ag Union activities committee, was attended by over 200 stu dent? last year. In case of ram, the r"" wil1 be he,(1 in Union ences and tactics, Army ROTC cadets who re- reived awards are: fJeoree Prochaska ot Ulysses, Association of U. S. Army award, for the outstanding, cadet in the infantry section. James P. Stepnenson oi wanas-; ma, Minnesota, lvumaij jrui-c Association award, for outstand ing cadet in the military police section. . Maurice R. Norton oi tagm, Association of U. S. Army award, for outstanding cadet in the artil lery section. John A. Graf Jr. of Talmage, and Gene A. York of Harvard, a junior, Society of American Mil itary Engineers award, for out standing senior and junior cadets in the engineering section. Howard M. Doty, ot uncom. American Ordnance Association award, for outstanding cadet in the Ordnance section. Air Force ROTC cadets re ceiving awards were: William H. Doole oi uncom, outstanding student. Donald L. Winkleman of Lin coln, Vartu award, for outstand ing second year advanced cactet. Roger C. Noble of Red Cloud, Consolidated Vultee Aircraft Corporation annual award, for outstanding senior who has ap plied for pilot training. William F. Norris of Lincoln, Richardson Trophy, for ROTC cadet with highest average score in all University rifle matches. in Nebraska shows a 12 per cent increase since 1948, the Univer sity's College of Business Admin istration reported Thursday in its monthly publication, Business in Nebraska. The retail sales of the seven cities in 1952 totaled $603,800,000, for compared with $539,400,000 in and Professor Boyd C. Carter. chairman of the department of Romance Languages and Litera tures, will talk. The faculty of the departments of Germanic, -Classical and Ro mance Languages, graduate stu dents, and wives of the professors will be at the dinner. advanced! 1948. The dinner will be Friday at The publication said, "Most of! 6:30 p.m. at the Student Union, this increase must be ascribed to i Parlor X. the increase in retail prices. The net increase in the physical vol ume of sales, after the price in crease has been taken out, is about 2.5 per cent. "Actually, sales ran ahead of i . ) u i c,crnrleH sentences. 90 - day dial vuiiiuit ui uuua nuiu 111- uujv..-- creased rapidly from 1948 to probations and orders 1950. and has been on the decline restitution were given since then." Rarely Seen 'Scarecrow7 Opens At 8 Marking the eighth time eWr produced since 1911, "Scarecrow, a four-act fantasy drama will make its NU debut xnurscay night at 8 p.m., 201 Temple. Given as part of a thesis for a master's degree, the play is being proaucea uy w uav.".. who will also direct. Recognized by 'critics as one of Leo: "What is the scoop on that blind date you had out last night?" Irv: "Strictly a loser. Before I took her out, someone had told me that she was a real sweater girl but after one look, I could see that all a sweater could do for her would be to make her itch." A local policeman who had stopped a college student for dangerous driving, and was taking down the particulars, kept putting the point of his pencil in mouth. rarely given because it calls for trick staging effects which are difficult to produce. Babcock has received word from the author. 78-year-old Percy MacKaye now of New York City, expressing his interest in the success of the production. MacKaye wrote the play in 1911 after reading Nathaniel Haw thorne's "Feathertop." The stories are similar. Cast as leads m the play are two his faculty members. This is the nrst time in 10 years tnat a iacunj' Why is it necessary to moisten member has participated in such your pencil?" the student asked "To make the case look (blacker," replied the cop. Suspended Sentence, Probation Received By Six NU Students Mver Ch g Mop 7.8 Average Wins For Art Student No Signature Required The Daily Nebraskan errone ously announced that students in the College of Agriculture or Arts and Sciences must ' have the signature of the dean of their college on the worksheets for spring registration. Dr. Hoover, Director of Reg istrations and Records states that students in the College of Agriculture or Arts and Sci ences DO NOT NEED the sig nature of the dean of their college. A queen who is an artist is this year's Miss Rag Mop, Phyllis Moyer. Miss Moyer, a senior in the Col lege of Arts and Sciences, is an art major. Winner by acclamation, she ful filled the requirements of beauty, brains, no campus activities and no fraternity pins or engagement rings. Miss Rag Mop is president of Delta Phi Delta, national art hon orary. She has a 7.8 average, in her freshman year of college, she attended the Kansas City Art In stitute and she has been at the University for three years. She is a member of Delta Gamma. The brown-haired, blue-eyed winner is from Fremont. Her fav orite hobby is reading all kinds of literature, particularly drama. Two years ago, Miss Moyer took a summer tour of Europe. After graduation, she will return to Paris for study, or do graduate work at Illinois or Minnesota. This is the second time a Miss Rag Mop contest has been held by Th-; n'.h' Nebraskan. Ronald Ramsey, 18; Carl Weber, 20; Harold L. Sterner, 18; Roger L. Nichols, 18; Harry D. Lewis, 19, and Robert McKee, 22, were each ordered to make restitution of $20 each. A seventh youth, Lawrence E. Stirtz, also charged, did not ap pear in court because of illness. 90 to make six Uni versity students Dy um County Judge Herbert Ronin. The men pleaded guilty Tuesday to malicious destruction of property. Delta Uds Ion fraternity ana trie six men involved will do numer ous deeds for Lloyd C. Jenkins, 2501 Calvert, m order to mane amends for damage caused in his lawn. Authorities said auproxiinaieij' SLMi?rhjSiwr,tn2':lncreases In Food Production boys "rolled up" newly-laid, grass a Droduction. The cast for the play is as follows: Lord Ravensbane, David Hayes; Dicken, Richard Thomp son; Goody Rickby, Lynne Mor gan; Rachel, Joyce Fangman; Richard Talbot, Morrel Clute; Justice Merton, Charlie Peterson; Mistress Merton, Sue Neuen swander; Micah, Ron Becker; the Mirror Image, Ebenezer, Dick Coleman; Captain Bugby, Jim Da vis; Gov. Reddington, Hal Cohen, and Fanny, Margot Hunt. Also: Amelia, Valerie Hompes; Minister Dodge, Ernest Enke; Mistress Dodge, Nancy Pratt; Master Rand, Bill Walton, and Master Todd, Amer Lincoln. Werner Lauds Agriculture Werner, professor ofjgood use of the knowledge and UUVa IU11CU up lvw,7 j a rxmni, it tn the Delta Vr- Upsilon fraternity house, inn ' r .T "v fa Nebraska great expansion can ".-- - - ,! - tv,o ujpstpm rirv- 1 . 1 kin..nn.nntr rY ttlO naCTiHPH I 1" w... w CU1LU1C11 clCllHTVClnciii-a wn. uvi-o-- is. D, last Saturday night, Harry D. Lewis, acting as spokesman for the men, said that the six guilty youths and the fra tprnitv. as & erouD, would hold a work session at Jenkins' home before this school term ends. The group will do whatever jobs Jen kins has for them. This might range from cleaning out a base ment to painting the garage. As another compensation to Jenkins for the damage to his lawns, tne group will keep his sidewalks clear of snow this winter. t DAILY NEBRASKAN QUEEN . . . The second girl to receive the title of "Miss Rag Mop," Phyllis Moyer is an Arts and Sciences senior. Award At Picni So far - -.r W i-N I 'J M M V 41111 111 Oil mv ou years in connecuun wnu uk " -- f canrf production of potatoes. He spoke 'areas and the valleys oi the Sand before the annual banquet oi Sigma Xi, honorary scientific re-: . 1 1 . search society. DOVIS WSnS UHiOtt Ha said thft scientific research has trebled the average potato production in tne - nitea ouuw . . m Tehers during the past 50 years from! - " - deceived the Distin about 80 to over 260 bushels Perj08 s'ervice Award at the Tuesday "Almost double the number ofLioUf bushels are now produced on less! i)uane Lake, Director of the than half of the acreage used -50city union, made the presenta years ago, and these bushels arejtion Droduced with many lewer nours Tht Outstanding worKer tagr Svntfr tttti University Student have signed Safety Pledges of labor. The Quality of the po tatoes has. improved comparably." He pointed out that the time in terval between important scienti fic discoveriers and their exten sive use in the industry has been Awards went to bhiriey Jesse, freshman in Teachers College, for city Union, and to Gene Kerr, sophomore in Agriculture, for.Ag Union activities. Nearly 100 students attended much shorter with the potato the picnic neiam me ys '"vr than with any other crops. ties Building. New Union Board But, he said, "our present high' members were initiated. Jac-K average yields can probably be, Greer was Master of Cereniunit-s. doubled when most of the potato! Jeanette Sclk and Nancy Htmp- growers catch up to our betterjhiu were co - cndirmeu m tin: nrpwnt riav growers in milking event.