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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 10, 1954)
KK Spring Show
Auditions For 'Finian's Rainbow'
Committees for Kosmet Klub
nrinii show have been an
nounced by Marshall Kushner,
Production committee is
headed by Mary Stromer and
assisted by Al Anderson and
Bob Young. Tom Miller heads
the business committee with Carl
Mammel and Mike Lawlor as
Bill DeVries", chairman, How
lird Vann. Rocky Yapp and Mar
shall Kushner compose the pub
licity committee. Marv Stein
berg, head of the presentation
committee. Is assisted by Larry
Ozenberger. Bill Campbell is in
charge of the program with Jack
Fitzgerald, bis assistant.
BEN ZINNECKER is chair
man, ot the orchestration com
mittee and his assistant is Bob
Hasebroock. Bill Cannon and
Murl Maupin are in charge of
rooms, Walt Wright, head of the
technical assistant's committee,
is assisted by Gary Jones.
Mac Bailey is in charge of
workers. Dick Charleston heads
the committee on ushering with
J. Benedict assisting.
TRYOUTS FOR "Finian's
Rainbow," the Kosmet Klub
spring show, will be held March
2 through S in the Union.
Alan Barth, editorial writer for
the Washington Post, will be the
speaker for a journalism convo
cation scheduled early in March,
Dr. William Swindler, director of
the School of Journalism, has an
nounced, Barth was formerly a fellow of
the Nieman Foundation for Jour
nalism at Harvard. He delivered
the Kappa Alpha Tau lecture to
journalism teachers in New York
Barth will be the first of four
scheduled speakers to be feat
ured in journalism convocations
A $50 scholarship will be
awarded to a woman music ma
jor by Delta Omicron, national
professional music sorority.
Deadline for applying is Feb. 15.
. The scholarship will be
awarded on the basis of finan
cial need and scholastic and mu
sical attainment Any coed regis
tered as a music major and
wholly or partially self-supporting
is eligible to apply.
APPLICATION'S SHOULD be
made by letter to the Delta Omi
cron scholarship committee, in
care of Miss Kathryn Dean,
School of Music. Letters should
include major, scholastic aver
age, evidence of financial need
and evidence of future plans in
the field of music
The scholarship will be pre
sented at the School of Music
student recital Feb. 17.
Scholarship committee con
sists of Dr. David Foltz, depart
ment of music chairman; Alma
Wagner, Delta Omicron faculty
advisor; Mrs. Norman Bahr,
alumnae president; Kathryn
Dean, alumnae advisor, and
Mary Robinson, active president
Ross To Conduct
Ag Union Meet
Caroline Ross, chairman Ag
ctivities committee, will con
duct an Ag Union workers' mass
meeting Wednesday at 5:30 in
the Ag Union.
Marilyn Lingo, program chair
man, has announced that Elsie
Carino, a grajuate student from
the Phillipine Islands, will play
several piano numbers.
Special guests at the meeting
will be Dr. and Mrs. Gooding.
Dr. Gooding is the Ag faculty
representative of the Student
Union Board of Managers.
The Outside World
By WILLIE DESCH
t Staff Writer
Wilson's View Optomistic
WASHINGTON A military victory, rather than a negotiated
peace, would be perhaps both possible and probable ui the Indo
china war. In a news conference, Wilson was asked if he thought
Indo-China would become another Korea -
"I see no reason to think it will," Wilson said. He was also
asked if he thought aid to the French in Indo-China would have
to be stepped up beyond the present program.
Wilson said he thought it was not necessary to give aid at
any higher level" at this time. Wilson added that there was no
Intention of sending American pilots to that area.
Reds Near Indo-China Capital
HANOI INDO-CHINA French Defense Minister Rene Pleven
arrived Indo-China prepared to terminate Communist aggresion.
Red forceS are at present within artillery range of Luang Prabang,
the ancient capital of Laos. .
Civilians of the Laotian capital Buddhist monks, and King
Sisavang Vong are prepared for battle when the Reds approach.
Tax Changes Probable Butler
WASHINGTON Congress will adopt most of the tax changes
recommended by President Eisenhower in his recent budget mes
sage to Congress, predicted Senator Butler (R-Neb.) Any dis
agreement between Congress and the President will be concerning
minor revisions and will not slow down the process, he said
If Congress does adopt all the changes recommended by the
President, there would be no disastrous effect on the treasury
revenue, Butler said.
Benson To Speak In Omaha
OMAHA-Secretary of Agriculture Benson will appear before
a "friendly" Farmers Union convention in Omaha tonight
There are few Farmers Union organizations which would welcome
Benson since his reorganization plan was presented .
However, the Nebraska unit has supported Benson and his
programs. Chris Miller, who heads the Nebraska unit, if " member
of President Eisenhower's agricultural advisory ?mmittee and is
an enthusiastic supporter of Benson and the administration s new
March 2, 3, 4, 5
On March 2, 3. and 5, tryouts,
will be held in the Union Ball
room. On March S.they will be
in ranors AVZ, There are 16
speaking parts and a dancing
In addition to the 16 speaking
parts, there will be 32 in the
singing chorus and 12 dancers
six male and six female. Three
male Negro singers are needed.
Those interested should contact
John Tolch, director of the show,
at his office in Temple Building.
Students who wish to check
out a script for "Finian's Rain
bow" should contact Al Ander
son at the Phi Delta Theta house
any noon. A deposit of $1 will
be required until the script is re
turned. FINIAN'S RAINBOW is a
musical play in two acts. The
music for it was written by
Burton Lane the lyrics by E. Y.
Harburg and the book by E. Y.
Harburg and Fred Saidy.
The plot revolves around Fin-
ian, a 60 year old Irishman, who
knows that all Americans are
millionaires because of the soil
at Fort Knox. So Finian travels
to the United States to bury a
bit of gold near Fort Knox in
order to become a millionaire.
Displayed in Lincoln
The first true replica of Saint
Peter's Basilica in Rome known
to many as the world's most
beautiful church is on display
until Saturday m Miller and
It took Italy's foremost model
maker, Attilio Savoia, and his
son, Lucio more than three
years of painstaking research to
complete the model including
climbing over most of the huge
Cathedral taking thousands of
photographs, notes, and sketches
for an accurate set of plans.
ACTUAL CONSTRUCTION of
the model began in 1948 and re
quired two years to complete.
Upon its completion in the Holy
Year, 1950, it was blessed by the
The replica of Michelangelo's
greatest work is 15 feet long,
nine feet wide and 8 feet high.
To depict the stone and marble
portions of the Church, the Sa
voia s carved more than 400,000
pieces of beech, birch and cir
molo wood in micrometric ac
curacy. THE BUILDERS copied the
Basilica even to its Identical col
orings. The grey weather mark
ings found on the original build
ing can be seen on the replica.
Wherever metal was used in the
original Church, built around
Saint Peter's Tomb, the same
metal was used in the Savoia
model. The fountains were re
created in bronze, while the
lights were fashioned from brass.
The model is complete with
electric lights, miniature foun
tains spouting water and a re
cording of the actual ringing of
the bells of the Basilica.
THE REPLICA has been ex
hibtfed in Rome and other Ital
ian cities. In September, 1951,
T 1f.in "Savnia hrrrfttrht the model
- wu - w 0 J
v n TTnitA1 KtatM fnr a na-1
tionwide tour. Lincoln is the
last city included in the two and
one half year tour of 45 cities.
Lucio" studied five years at the
University of Architecture in
Rome. He gave up his studies to
help his father construct the
model, for the project required
the lifesavings of the Savoias.
A ceremony marking the open
ing of thg exhibition com
memorating the centennial an
niversary of the Kansas-Nebraska
Act of 1854 was held in the
Library of Congress Feb. 3.
Sen. Hugh Butler of Nebraska
presided, and Sen. Andrew F.
Schoeppel of Kansas was the
The exhibition, which con
tains a documented history of the
two states and a collection of
photographs, will be on display
through April 26.
Volume 24, No. 51
New Big Seven Scholarship Ruling
Sets Higher Grade Requirements
Coach Bill Glassford told the
Nebraskan today that he has
made no proposal regarding
grants-in-aid for athletes, except
that the new Big Seven schol
arship requirements be care
fully used in screening new
students entering the University.
The new ruling, raising scho
larship requirements, was initi
ated the first of September and
will go into effect at the Uni
versity next fall.
UNDER THE new require
ments, students entering the
University may be given grants
in aid only if they rank in the
upper two-thirds of their class.
If the student does not meet
3 Years Labor
Lucio Savoia said that to com
plete the project they sold their
home and furniture.
TWO DISTINCT types of ar
chitecture went into the building
of the original Church and are
carried out faithfully in the Sa
voia replica the Renaissance
and Baroque styles. The main
building is of the Renaissance
style and the long colonades ex
tending out from the main build
ing are Baroque.
These colonades are made up
of 284 columns and 68 pillars.
140 statues representing the
Popes, the Saints and the foun
ders of the Religious Orders are
on top of the Colonades.
Statues of Christ and
Apostles top the front of
Cathedral. The statues on
original Cathedral are 15
IN THE center of Saint
ter's Square, formed by the colo
nades, is an Obelisk with a cross
on top. The original Obelisk was
brought from Eliopolis, the City
of the Sun in Egypt. The interior
of the Bronze Cross atop the
Obelisk contains small pieces of
the 'Wooden Cross' of the Cru
cifixion and were placed inside
the original in Rome in 1740.
The Savoia's future plans in
clude a return to Italy where
Lucio will complete his work
at the University of Architecture
in Rome. Then father and son
will begin plans to make an ex
act replica of The Basilica of
Saint Mark in Venice.
To NU Man
The newly established Link
Foundation has named Dr. Frank
E. Sorenson, chairman of the de
partment of educational services,
to be a member of the founda
tion's technical assistance board.
Purpose of the foundation is to
make grants to non-profit educa
tional and scientific institutions
for the development of materials
and other air-age education.
The foundation was set up by
Link Aviation, Inc., of Bingham
Executive secretary of the
foundation is Marilyn C Link,
who was recently associated with
the Nebraska state department of
Aeronautics and a University fac
Artillery Society Holds
Initiation For Seventeen
Seventeen cannoneers have
been initiated into Red Guidon
Society, artillery honorary.
New members are Lee Nielsen,
Al Loftis, Den Mills, Dick Duerr,
Val Markussen, Cal Lemmon,
Junior Knobel, Bob Atchison,
Demas Griess, Ed Ibeen, Wayne
Wolf, John Obermirie, Gary
Hild, Bob Sorenson, Boyd Stuhr,
Merwyn Davidson and Rolla
Plans Study Group Seminar
Religion-in-life committee will
sponsor a seminar for study
group leaders Saturday at 9:30
in the Union Faculty Lounge.
Bruce Kendall, assistant pro
fessor of speech and dramatic art,
Seventy delegates attended the
opening of the third annual Aerial
Applicator's Conference Tuesday.
The organization, which works
in close conjunction with the Uni
versity, is concerned with aerial
control of insects and plant dis
eases. Members of the University fac
ulty who appeared on the pro
gram were Dr. H. J. Ball, Leon
Chesnin, Dr. R. E. Hill, and Dr.
J. Livingston. James D. Ramsey
spoke for the Nebraska Depart
ment of Aeronautics.
The conference closes Wednes-
this requirement, he may take
a psychological examination. If
he ranks in the upper half of
freshmen students, he may be
awarded a grant
Glassford pointed out that any
boy graduating from an accre
dited high school was previously
eligible for a giant from the
attending the University who
apply for grants must have a
four average and 60 per cent
of their grades four or above.
Glassford said that the re
quirement was actually higher
than a four. "For example," he
said, "if a boy takes 15 hours
and receives a nine in two
courses and a three in the other
nine hours he would be ineli
gible. Although his average
would be 5.4, he would not have
60 ter cent of fours."
Glassford said he hoped
the new ruling would raise the
grades of athletes. The reason
for the change, he said, was
probably to give men an initia
tive to make higher grades in
However, he pointed out that
the ruling would olace a burden
on the men, and that they would
have to do a better job in
Glassford said a careful study
of all high school seniors would
be made before granting schol
arships or grants-in-aid to
insure that the students fell
within the Big Seven require
ments. "Should there be any doubt in
our minds as to the qualifica
tions of the boy, we are going
to require him to take the
examination to see if he can
meet the scholastic require
Registration For Religious
Education To End Saturday
Spring session classes of the
Institute of Religion began Tues
day, Feb. 9, but registrations will
be accepted all week at any re
ligious house on campus.
Purpose of the institute is to
offer students the opportunity to
gain a growing understanding of
their faith, secure training for
religious leadership and develop
concern for responsible action.
THE SIX groups which are
available are: Ecumenical Ra
tions, The Church and the Means
of Grace, The Faith We Live,
History of Liturgy and Worship,
Judaism and Christianity, and
Ecumenical Relations deal
with the study of student move
ment relations to the world wide
church. It meets Thursdays at
7 p.m. at the Methodist Student
House. Rev. Richard Nutt is di
rector. The Church and the Means of
CC Board Filings
To Close Friday
Filings for Coed Counselor
Board positions will close Friday.
Students may file in Ellen Smith
Hall and Ag Union.
Positions are available for six
sophomores, eight juniors, and
Coeds filing must carry a mini
mum of 12 credit hours and have
a weighted average of 5.7. In
terviews will be held Friday and
Union Seminars Include Discussions
Of Science vs. Religion; Trade, Afof Aid
Visiting Professor H. N. V. Temperley To Discuss
Science vs. Religion," "Trade
Not Aid," "What is Wrong with
Incoming Freshmen?" and "Is
Censorship A Danger to Litera-
will speak on "techniques of
discussion-leading," and Rex
Knowles, Presbyterian student
pastor, will summarize the com
mittee's new approach to prob
lems in making religion mean
ingful. Short book reviews will
be given by Alvin Peterson of
the Lutheran student house, and
Richard Nutt, Methodist student
Marv Friedman, committee
chairman, said that more than
fifty people are expected to at
tend the seminar. He added that
11 students or faculty members
interested in this development
of the campus religious program
are invited to attend. Refresh
ments will be served.
Pledge Smoker Planned
For Wednesday By PR
A Pershing Rifles pledge
smoker will be held Wednesday
at S p.m. in the lounge of the
Military and Naval Science
All freshman cadets in the
it happened at nu
Students in the journalism 181
class were looking over the lists
of meetings for the daily assign
ment, and discussing what sort
of news would come up in the
One of the assignments was to
cover a meeting of the Aerial
Applicators. The Instructor asked
the students what they thought
the group was.
As student raised his hand.
"Is it a group of television aerial
(They are actually men 'who
spray plants with chemicals from
First ICC Ball
To Reveal Coed
Miss Valentine of 1954 will be
presented at the first St Valen
tine's Ball sponsored by the In
ter-Cooperative Council. Miss Val
entine must be a University coed
who is unaffiliated.
She will be selected from can
didates nominated by the six
men's co-operative houses. Four
houses have selected their nom
They are: Brown Palace; Janet
M. Rasch, junior in Teachers
College, from International
House. Ag Men; Wilma Larson,
junior in Business Administration,
from Terrace Hall. Pioneer
House; Joyce Benge, freshman
from Love Memorial Hall. Corn
husker Coop; Mary Nell Tessien,
Teachers College, from Terrace
Hall and Nebraska Coop; Ellen
Sabin, freshman in Arts and Sci
ences from Women's Dorm.
The ball will be held Friday in
the Ag Union. It will become an
annual affair if it is successful.
according to Louis Schoen, Inter-
Cooperative Council chairman.
Grace is a study of the nature
and function of the church and
its relationship to the Bible and
the sacraments. This group meets
Thursdays, 7:15 p.m. at the Lu
theran student house. It is under
the leadership of Rev. Alvin
THE FAITH we Live will at
tempt to interpret the Christian
way of life and to clarify its
meaning in our age. The Rt Rev.
Msgr. George Schuster will con
duct -the group Tuesdays and
Thursdays at 11 a.m. at the
Newman Catholic student cen
ter. The History of Liturgy and
Worship as it has been developed
and expressed down through the
ages will be studied under the
guidance of Rev. William Cross
at the University Episcopal
Chapel, Tuesdays at 7:30 p.m.
Differences and similarities
between Judaism and Christian
ity will be discussed by Rabbi H.
Stern Tuesday at 7 p.m.
Contemporary Theologi cal
Thought will feature a study of
the great modern theologians
under the leadership of Rev. Rex
Knowles. Times for this group
will be arranged for both city
and Ag campuses.
Junior men who have partici
pated in extra-curricular activi
ties should leave their names and
addresses in the -innocents mail
box in the Union basement by
African Problem In
ture?" have been discussed in re
cent Union seminars.
Each Wednesday at 4 p.m. a
seminar is held in the Union Fac
ulty Lounge. Speakers are faculty
members who take opposing sides
on the controversial questions.
Discussion is conducted by a
moderator Speakers talk from
five to ten minutes, after which
time the discussion is opened to
the audience. Members of the
audience may ask the speakers
questions ' or may discuss the
topic among themselves.
THERE IS no rigid pattern by
which speakers and topics are
chosen. Union seminar commit-
To Begin March 1
The Union chess tournament
will begin March 1, Colleen Far
rell, head of the Union recreation
committee, has announced.
All students interested in enter
ing the contest should sign up in
the activity office immediately
Trophies will be awarded to the
winner and runner-up. The cham
pion will be eligible to compete
in the Big Severi Chess Tourna
ment to be held at Manhattan
Kan., in the latter part of April.
Bill Steen and Ernest Enke
were trophy winners last year.
An AWS workers' meeting will
be held in Union Room 316 Wed-
Judging Set For
Candidates for the Typical
Nebraska Coed, sponsored by
ents, have been announced,
the Associated Women's Stud
The candidates will first be
judged on Feb. 16 and at that
time 20 finalists will be chosen.
These 20 finalists will again be
judged on Feb. 20. The candi
date who is chosen from the
second judging will be presented
at Coed Follies on March 1 and
represented March 2.
THE FOLLOWING candidates
have been announced:
Marilyn Beideck and Carol
Thompson, Alpha Chi Omega;
Mary Fuclberth and Carol Gil
lett, Alpha Omicron Pi; Judy
Joyce and Norma Lothrop,
Alpha Phi; Nancy Draper and
Jo An Johnson, Alpha Xi Delta;
Jo An Knap and Kathleen
Kelley, Chi Omega.
MARIANNE HANSEN and
Claire Hinman, Delta Delta
Delta; Marilyn Hamer and Jo
Ann Meyers, Delta Gamma;
Nancy Odum and Jean Steffen;
Gamma Phi Beta; Phyllis Col
bert and Helen Ann Skold, Kap
pa Alpha Theta; Caroline Ross
and Kay Burcum, Kappa Delta.
Janice Carman and Cynthia
Henderson, Kappa Kappa Gam
ma; Muriel Pickett and Marian
Scott, Pi Beta Phi; Constance
Gordon and Shirlev Rosenberg,
Sigma Delta Tau; Theola Fitch
and Wanda Wood, Sigma Kappa.
LOUISE OWENS and Dorothy
Plans For E-Week
A feature of Engineers' Week
will be an open house from 2
p.m. to 10 p.m. April 29 in
Mac Bailey, publicity chair
man, will work with Jack War
ren and Reid Samuelson from
electrical engineering, and John
Tombarge and Bob Peterson
from civil engineering to plan
The annual convocation will
be held Apr. 30 at 11 a.m., fol
lowed by a Field Day in the
afternoon. That evening a ban
quet will be held at the Lincoln
hotel. Engineering awards will
be presented at that time.
There will be decorations in
downtown store windows adver
tising Engineers' Week.
Voyages To Europe Possible
For Students Without Cost
By GRACE HARVEY
"To Europe on the happy cam
pus afloat is the cry."
A limited number of indents
and teachers can trad to and
from Europe without cost by
serving on the educational and
recreational staf fo' the 1954
student sailings of ae one-class
ship Castel Felice.
Nick-named'the happy cam
pus afloat," the Castel Felice fea
tures an entire deck of public
rooms and lounges, an upper
deck of dining rooms with table
service, a built-in tiled swim
ming pool, covered deck space
and two and four-berth cabins
some of which have private
DUTIES OF student and
teacher staff members will in
clude assistance with the lecture
and discussion programs about
European countries and prob
lems of the educational tourist.
tee is in charge. The committee
composed of 12 members, sends
an "evaluation blank" to all fac
ulty members at the beginning
of the school year. From the re
plies to these blanks and other
sources the committee, headed by
Beth Keenan, Jackie Stanton and
Ann Skold, plans the seminar
topics and arranges for speakers.
The committee may ask Uni
versity departments for sugges
tions from interested faculty
members or may decide upon a
speaker and ask him to name a
topic. Still another method is to
select someone to speak on a
certain topic. The committee
meets and plans four seminars
at a time. Because of the diffi
culty in obtaining speakers,
changes in plans must often be
many fields of study including
science, literature and philosophy.
Topics proposed for discussion in
the future inclue "Troublespot in
the Near East" and a discussion
of different philosophies.
The seminar, Wednesday will be
held in Union Parlors ABC
rather than the Faculty Lounge.
The topic chosen is "South Afri
can Problem." Speaker will be
visiting professor of physics H. N.
V. Temperley. He will discuss the
South African problem in rela
tion to college life. No seminar
is scheduled for Feb. 17.
All Union seminars are open
to students and faculty members
However, they are usually at
tended by faculty members and
Wednesday, February 10, 1954
February 16, 23
Sears, International House; Con
stance Essen and Shirley Sage,
Loomis Hall; Betty Hrabik and
Janet Lindquist, Love Memorial;
Mary DeBerry and Mildred Sny
der, residence Hall for Women:
Wilma Joan Larson and Gwili
Kay Pasco, Terrace Hall.
Joan Joyner and Doris Mach,
Towne Club; Joanne Alberding
and Patricia Tincher, Wilson
To Try Out
To End Tonight
Tryouts for Coed Follies skits
will continue Wednesday evening.
Special permission slips can be
obtained from housemothers by
freshmen who will have to stay
out after 9 p.m.
Three faculty members and
half the Associated Women Stu
dents' Board will judge the skits
upon originality and audience ap
peal. FACULTY JUDGES are: Miss
Mary Jean Mulvaney, instructor
in physical education for women;
Miss Elsie Jevons, assistant pro
fessor of commercial arts; and
Dallas Williams, assistant profes
sor of speech and dramatic art
and director of Unniversity The
Wednesday tryout schedule is:
Alpha Chi Omega, 7:15 p.m.
Pi Beta Phi. 7:30 p.m.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, 7:43
Chi Omega, 8 p.m.
Sigma Delta Tau, 8:15 pjn.
Seven Sophomores Win
Seven sophomores were rated
outstanding on the basis of pre
cision in the manual of arms,
personal appearance and mili
tary discipline in a competitive
drill at the artillery battalion.
Men recognized were Larry
Connor, Herman Kapustka, De
lane Welch, Ronald Krejci, Bill
Pitzer, Boyd Stuhr and Bur
Other activities will be: langu
age classes, the newspaper and
library; and supervision of deck
games, swimming, talent shows,
dances, moving pictures and ship
Positions are open to Ameri
cans and Europeans who have
been studying or teaching in the
US, according to Anthony Pinter,
president oi Study Abroad Inc.,
in charge of sailings. Only ap
plicants with qualifications in the
fields mentioned should write to
the Castel Felice Staff Council,
Study Abroad Inc, 250 West 57th
Street, New York 19, N. Y,
ACCORDING TO Pinter, the
Castel Felice offers "decks
aplenty" and "fun aplenty" to
all passengers. There is a deck
for sunning, one for lounging,
and one for promenading. Get
acquainted parties and rightly
dances are guaranteed by Pinter
to get the social ball rolling.
The Castel Felice will sail for
Havre, Southampton and Brem
erhaven on June 4 from Quebec
and June 30 from New York
City; return voyages are sched
uled from Europe August 6 for
Canada and August 23 for New
York. Minimum fares are $130
each way from or to Quebec and
$140 from or to New York.
Here is free passage to and
from Europe offered to teach
ers, students and groups travel
ing with a purpose. And not
quite like working one's way
over on a cattleboat either.
United States naval scientific
and engineering representatives
will be on campus Feb. 18 and
19 to interview senior and gradu
ate students for employment in
engineering and scientific re
search work in California.
Career opportunities are offered
by these laboratories in fields re
lating to the research and de
velopment of guided missies and
other areas of weapon develop
ment and research.
Interviews, which may be
scheduled by contacting J. P. Col
bert, dean of student affairs, at
Administration Hall, will be given
in fields of mechanical, electrical,
electronic, chemical, and aero
nautical engineering and physics.
16 Open Friday
Interviews for Associated
Women Students Board will be
held from 2-5 p.m. Friday and
from 8-12 a.m. Saturday.
Criteria for judging will be:
Coed's knowledge of AWS, sug
gestions for improvement, in-,
terest and reasons for interest
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