Penn State collegian. (State College, Pa.) 1911-1940, May 07, 1940, Image 1

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To The Free Loam
Established 1887
VOL. 36—No. 58
fst Newißriefs
' EDITOR'S NOTE• ,The; Cam
pus Calendar, which will be a
regular Collegian feature, will
strive to present a complete pic
ture of campus activity during
the period from its appearance
Until the next issue. All contri
butions must be received at Stu
dent Union by noon the day pre
cadmg publication.
Today: - - - .
Freshman women interested in
going out for the Collegian edi
tonarstaff yvrll meet in Room 312
Old Main, 3 p m''
. Club will meet in
Grange playroom at 7 p
" Dr. Harriet M Harry will speak
_on "Spring Fever" In Room 110
Home Economics building at 4
p- m See coedits
Dean A: R. Warnock will speak
to student counselors on "Why an
-Orientation , Program" in Room
316 Liberal Arts - building at 8
p m See story on page 4
-Junior Service Board coffee
hour will be held in Grange Dor
mitory from 7toB 30 p m See
story on page 2
Forum-Commission meeting in
Room 304 Old Main, 7 p m
- D i, Mu Epsilon meeting in
Room 318'01d Main_ at 5 30 p m
- Grange meeting in Room 405
Old Main at 8 p m
campus '43 will meet in Room
418 Old Main at 7 30 p m
Cam Pus Center Club will meet
in ROom, 318 Old Main at 7 30
rm .
Junior Inde - pendent Party will
meet in, Room 318 Old Main at 7
P, .
ptlysical examinations will pe
given for the Navy Air Corps in
the Infirmary Lieut Stuart Al
len and
,a Navy 'flight -sergeant
will be^here
Tomorrow: ,„ _
ncA , ,meetzng• on ,suininej; ser:
Ace n'ppOrtiintties.,,Tliewill 43e
-movies and'dislusSuin, and every =
one is - invited Room
,304 Old
Main at 7 p m See story on page
4' ' -
Big sisters l'oi,'next year will
meet with Dean Charlotte E. Ray
and Miss Elisabeth C Bentley in
Roomf4os Old Main at 5 p m
' Delta Sigma Phi, commerce and
finance honorary, will hold its an
nual dinner , in the Nittany Lion
Inn al 6 p m
- Lib Mal, Arts lecture in Room
121 Libeial Ai Ls building at 7 30
p m
' Penn Stale Engineer banquet for
all ", - 'staft members In - the Corner
Room al 6 p m I
, Camera Club will meet in
Boom 418 Old Main at B'p m
Phi Eta Sigma will meet fn
'Room 318 Old Main at 8.30 p. in
Corps - physical exam
,inatiOns will be given in ,the In
jiimary Lieut Stuart Allen and
a, Navy flight , sergeant will be
:',Engineer ROTC units will com
pete fogy. recognition Ribbons
will be pi esented, lo individual
, West Virginia social inquiry
'poop will meet in the Sandwich
Shop at 5.30
,',. Engineer ROTC units will com
pete for recognition Ribbons will
be , presented ,to individual win
;,;`Collegian SmOker will be held
t the Delta Chi house at 7.30
m , Tuesday, May 14. All fresh
men' interested in trying t out for
the Collegian are invited.
„,`” Mother's Day chapel service and
iclinlarship,exercises will be held
in Eec Hall atrlo,3o a m 'Sunday
Caps and Gowns or
dered by seniors at Student Un
ion- beloreqSaturday. ,
7'Hdlel, elections h will , be held
Meek.,lTwo executive and'l2
'Student Councilii.posts will be
Ballots Are' Distributed '
for Election 01 Trustees
," ; '',7l3allots for the election' of three
alumni to the Board of Trustees
were sent out today to all gradu
ates'up to and including the dim
Of '36, and all holders of advanced
Candidates for the three-year
c teis are John T Harris ,'97, J
H'' M." Andrews '9B, George H
rDelke 'O3, incumbent members of
the and Earl W Loveridge
Elections will close at ll a m
ray, Arae 3:nl ,
afir .
_ti -
:: 2
, _
mit #ttitt
~(:,,,Lt: , „_,,,,,,zry G I trigtau
1 2500 Mother Coming To Withess
Crowning Of May Oueen, (wen -
And Mortar Board Tapping Saturday
Breakfast, 4 Dormitory Teas Are Scheduled
' For Parents; Scholarship Exercises, Special
Chapel Service Planned In Rec Hall Sunday
More than 2500 mothers will witness the crowning of
May Queen Jane A Romig '4O during the annual May Day
ceremonies in which approximately 275 women will pal tici
pate on front campus at 4:30 p. m Satin day In case of rain,
the exercises will be held in Rec Hall
Features of the weekend in
clude the Cwen breakfast in Ma,
Hall at 7 '3O a m Saturday at
which newly tapped Mortar Board
members are announced and
Cwens tapped, and teas in Ather
ton Hall, Grange, Mac Hall, and
Women's Building, and Scholar
ship Mother's Day chapel at
which Dr Henry H Tweedy will
Downtown dormitories and sor
oiities are included in the dormi
tory teas to which men and wom
en students are Invited to bring
their patents Freshman women's
mothers will breakfast in Mac's
Hill mothers of upperclass Wom
en in Atherton
The 16 present Mortar Board
and four senior women selected
by the senior honorary will form
the honor arch in the procession
Elinor L Weaver '4l, WSGA pres
ident, will crown the queen, Mar
ione A Harwick, WRA president,
will present her with the WRA
world, and a PSCA representa
tive, the sceptre
Marjorie D Cousely '42 and
Harriet H Stubbs '42, heralds,
will lead the procession followed
by jesters Martha I. Stringer.;'42
and Jeanne I Witherow About
175 senior women will form the
heinlock chain
Maid of Honor Mode M. Knep
per '43 and class attendants will
precede the queen in-the proces
-3i0n,11 while 4 14'AryAlm , i4Edwiildi
and Mary'Ellialieth kiderst:in will
strew flowers in,her'path. Darryl
Wright and' Peter Fishburn will
carry Miss Romig's train
Forty-two freshman and sopho-i
{Continued on page Iwo)
College Trustees
Will Tour Campus
4-Day Visit Includes
InSpection Of Schools
The College, trustees will tome
here Thursday to begin a four-da,f
inspection of the campus—the first
visit of the kind in College 'no
Dinnei at the Plittany Lion Inn
at 7 p m Thursday is the first
event on the program Following
the dinner the trustees will inspect
the Liberal Arts, Burrowes and
Library buildings
Friday morning a tour by bus of
the campus and the town, and An ,
its to Frances Atherton Hall, Maiy
Beaver White Hall, the Infirmaiv,
and the Home Economics bulldog
are planned At the Home Econo- '
miss building luncheon will be
served by home economics stu
Visits to the Schools of Agricul
ture and Chemistry and Physics
arc scheduled in the afternoon
Faculty Dinner
The local chapter of the-,Amei
man Association of University Pro
fessors will honor the ;ttustees
Vithzia,4llMier ^Fridarmight;' , All
inen'lbeia - of^the'faculty including
non-members of the AAUP hai - ie
been invited Tickets are priced
at , sl2s , and maybe obtained un
til Thursday at Student, Union or
fiorn membeis of the ticket com
After the faculty clinno the Es.-
ecutive Committee of the Boaid,of
Trustees will meet in Old Main
Saturday morning the trustee,
will visit classes and laboi atm les
in the Schools of Mineral Indus
hies and Engineering In the aft
ernoon and evening they will at
tend the May Day celebration alio
the play, "Our Town"
The visit will officially end aft
er the SLholaiship and Mothei's
Day exercises Sunday morning
Student-Faculty Coffee
Hour Scheduled Today
41 ,
Enter tainment' for the student
faculty coffee hour sponsored by
WSGA Service Board in , Grange
Dormitory from 7 to 8 30 p m to
night, will be provided by xylo
phonist M Jeanne Wonder '42
and soloist Connie Konopka '4l
Junior women ~are, Invited to
attend the coffee hour at which
Mrs Ralph D. -Hertel and Miss
Matilda A -Kentley will pour
Present All-College Cabinet Meets
In Concluding Session Tonight
Next Year's Budget, Inaugural Plans, Student
Conduct Comp List Are Items To Be Discussed
'..Budgets for 1940-4 J, &nip ha for next year's dances; Junior
Prom budget, studentconduct, and iin'auguration plans are scheduled
for discussion at the lest, tteeting of the Inesent all-College Cabinet
The 'Aluinni Association may
'ask 'the all-College president to
represent the student body at•
alumni meetings, H Clifton Mc-
Williams Jr. '4O, all-College presi
dent revealed If 'this plan goes
through and if the. Board of Trus
tees allows a petition for similar
recognition, student representa
tion on major College administra
tive bodies will be complete The
Senate granted student represen
tation last year.
Assurance that' s a completely
new Cabinet will take the reins
at the meeting 'after inauguration
next Tuesday was given by Mc-
Williains when he announced that
schoOl councils, social groups, and
campus activities must select their'
representatives by that time. '
At to:list:Vs =tee= LtterclasS,,
6SA Officials
,Batflqd By
Marks On Corridor, Walls;
Contract Samples Viewed
General State Authority and
College officials are beginning
to wonder whether Penn State
students are centipedes or flies.
Following the discovery of
black foot marks lining corridor
walls, which have been painted
three times, officials recommend
that students should _exercise
care in placing their feet as they
lean in the corridors
,GSA representative Joseph R.
Ryan announced yesterday that
the final step before awarding
the remaining $500,000 movable
furniture contracts was taken
Friday when David H. Diehl,
GSA executive director, re
viewed samples furnished by the
lowest bidders.
Awarding of tne contracts will
be completed within two weeks,
Ryan said.
Finance Board will present' bud
gets for the Blue Band, Collegian,
debating team. Froth, Glee Club,
and LaVie Trips for, the Blue
Band will also be set ' '
The financial repoi t of last Fri
day's Junior Prom will be pre
sented for approval and compen
sations for Peter G. Fetzko 11 and
Paul J. Scally '4l, Junior Prom
co-chairmen, will be fixed.
Grover C Washabaugh '4O and
McWilliams, representatives on
the joint Cabinet-WSGA commit
tee on student conduct, will re
port on decisions of the commit
Previously-announced inaugur
ation plans will be officially pre
sented' Inauguration ceremonies
have been set for next Tuesda;at
4 y. m.
Waring Will Write Song
For School; Completion
Delayed Until Early Fall
A new College song. written
by Fred Waring. will be,,the ,re
sult of a petition presented to
the famous band leader, at the
Glee Club concert Sunday.
A full schedule and promises,
to write songs for other schools
will prevent Waring from writ
ing the song until next Fall.
When completed. copies of the
song will be distributed free of
charge to the entire student
body by Waring's radio sponsor: -
Chesterfield cigarettes.
War Postpones
Art Scholarships„,:,
State Graduates Unable : :
To Continue Studies -
The European war has disrupted
practically all foreign arts study
and has postponed the fruits of
victory for two Penn State gradu
ates, both winners of the most c..iv 7
eted honors in architectural edu
Both George Downs '37 and Jos
eph Balia '36, who were awarded
the 1939 Paris and Rome prizes
respectively, are now' in the Unit
ed States, unable to enter the war
zone They are the first alumni of
the same institution to win both
awards since two Yale University
graduates accomplished the feat in
1926 Each prize is valued at $.l -
500, and covers two years of study
and travel in Paris and Rome
Refuge in Sweden
Downs went to Paris last Au
gust, but was forced to take refuge
in Sweden after war had been de
clared When Sweden too was-en
dangered, he returned to America
and studied in Mexico until last
month Now he is in Atlanta tak-,
ing over the architectural duties
of, Charles j C _Taylor,- '36,- who is
Baits, who cancelled his pas=
sage to Rome as soon as war broke
out, is now employed in the office
of W Pope Barney, Philadelphia
aichitect and a visiting design
critic in Penn State's dopai trrivnt
of architecture Both he and
Downs plan 'to use their foreign
study funds after the close of hos
Mertz Still in Rome
Stuart Mertz '37, however, , s
still studying in Rome as winner
of the 1938 Rome prize in land-,
scapc architecture, although
was detained twice while retuan
ing from London to Rome just at
the outbreak of the war
'Our Town' To Hit
1940 Drama Peak
French Professor Stars
In Pulitzer Prize Winner
"The best , place JO the world to
be buried"
That place is Grover's Corners,
a little town nestled in the moun
tains of New England
Grover's Corners graveyard is
richci than Christmas pudding
with its many garnishings of an
cestry Nobody ever leaves Gro
ver's Corners for good, they al
ways come back, if for no other
season but to die, beCause this
town boasts the most unusual
cemetery in the world
" Epitaph in Music
On one-tombstone an epitaph is
written in music, on that spot is
buried the leader of the church
choir Famous geneologists from
Washington are frequent visitors
In Grover's Corners, because in
terred in the vicinity are pilgrims
who sailed on the May/lower,
founders of the ReyOlutlon,;'iliid
Civil War veterans
. .
Our guide told 'us the above
story, we didn't know whether to
believe it, but he. seemed' so sin
cere and friendly as he discussed
"Our Town" that he convinced us
that once upon a time the unusual
stories that he unfolded to us, real
ly did happen
When you tour "Our Town" on
Friday or Saturday evening, an
old man with a curved pipe in his
mouth and a very soothing voice,
in the person of D D Mason, a
friendly French professor, will ex
plain to you and convince you,
that "Our Town," Thornton Wil
der's Pulitzer prize winning play,
depicts the queerest little town in
the world.
Reserve seats at Student Union
fate Police Seek
Taylor Slayer
Colonel Adams Pushes
Se - arch For Tan Sedan
ildintified Sunday
iThe discovery of the body of
4-Year-old Faye Gates at 2 15
m Sunday, about 19 miles
northeast of the scene of the mur
der of Rachel H Taylor, in
creased hope in police circles to
dity that new developments would
~'fa in the solution of the 17-year
old - coed's murder, which occur
red over five weeks ago
3 , ll'wenty of the best criminal in
v.fstigators In the Commonwealth
led by Col Lynn G Adams, mo
tor commissioner are
searching for a tan Plymouth se
dan, the type of car believed to
lupe been used by the sex man
iac slayer when he followed the
,Gittes car into "Spook Hollow"
early Sunday morning
,"So far as we can determine
.from the clues available there
,is no doubt that this case is
ltdentical with the slaying of
Rachel Taylor. The post-mor
r.tem examination shoWs the
markings identical with those
in the Taylor case. There are
..:many 'straws that fit in with
.the 'State College crime." Col
~Adams stated.
tslt might be anybody and our
investigation thus tai shows that
1 - tliis man is probably sane in ev
ery respect save one—this sexual,
hdmictdal mania
We ate doing out best to find
tlie owner of the car in this case
acid when we find him we will
h4ve the murderer of Rachel Tay -
lot .
;'-`4The murder of the Gates girl
substantiated the fear that the
murderer would do it again—and
Ifki in the,"Taylor- case. , the '
erdeiNmapon '
'iron crow bar found in the back
of the Gates car lacked blood
stains, and the slam girl's fa
ther stated that he had placed
it Mere only a short time be
The Bellefonte gii 1%, skull was
fractuivd in five places, and
scratches were found upon hei
chest, but her body was not mu
tilated, nor did it bear any teeth
marks as in the case of Rachel
Police officials refused to make
any definite statement concern
ing suspects, but it was learned
late this afternoon that several
persons are being held for ques
tioning and that police believe the
case neat mg solution
Only official comment concern
ing the progress being made came
from the office of District Attor
ney Musser W Gettig who stated
late this afternoon that, "It looks
pretty good—the best we've had
Two - Ag Groups Eled
Next Year's Officers
Two student agricultural groups
elected new officers for the corn
ing year.
The Amei lean Society of Agri
cultural Enginceis elected Aus
mu,. S Marburgea '4l, president,
R Bruce Hopkins '4l, vice presi
dent and repiesentative in Agri
cultural Student Council; and Al
bei t M Best '42, secretary-ti ens
The newly-elected officers of
the Agricultural Economics Club
are Lowell R Blass '4l, president,
Leigh W Stuidevant '42, one
president, Daniel A Swope Jr
'42, secretary, John B Dilworth,
Jr '42, tteasuiet ~ Benjamin L
Seem '42, representative in Agri
cultural Student Council ,
Agriculture Leaders ' „
Adopt New Resolutions
A joint meeting of the Pennsyl
vania State Council of Farm Or
ganizations and the Pennsylvania
Association of Cooperative Organ
izations was held at the Nittany
Lion Inn, Thursday
At the meeting, highlighted by
the presence of many prominent
agt ;culture leaders of the state,
two resolutions were adopted.
The first states: Resolved, to co
operate with the administration in
securing more adequate appropri
ations for the support of the Col
The second resolution is• Resolv
ed, to cooperate with the School
of Agriculture in consideration of
its Polley and Program
+ + +
Penn State Club
Honors Pergrin
Chosen Outstanding
Non-Fraternity Senior
David E Peigi in '4O ieceaved
the fourth annual Penn State Club
award as the most outstanding
non-fiaternity senior at the Club
banquet Thursday night
Pergrin, senior class president,
was the origmatoi of the Pennsy I
van,a Student Government Con
ference held here this year, and is
a member of the all-College Cabi
net, Athletic Advisory Board,
Scholarship Committee, and Skull
and Bones, upperclass activities
In his freshman year, Peigrin
won his numerals as-a fullback
on the football squad and later be
came,a,m,ember_ of Tau Bqta Pi
an Ch Epsilon: en`gincering"7 on-
wanes, a captain in the Advanced
ROTC, and editor of the Tripod,
an ASCE news sheet
Besides receiving a scion, Pm -
grin will have his name inscithed
on the Club plaque which con
tains the names of Johnson Bren
neman '37, Russell Gohn '3B, and
Joseph Peel '39, memos winneis
Dean A R Warnock headed the
committee, including Geroge L
Donovan, assistant manage: of
Student Union, and Howard
An d son '4O, Interflateinity
Council president, who selected
Crowning 01 Embury '42
As Prom Queen By Miller
Fealures Weekend Dance
Highlight of Junior Prom was
the presentation of Margaret R.
Embury '42, Glenn Miller's
choice for queen, to a crowd of
2500 Friday night
In selecting her from photo.
graphs of eight cords, Miller de
cided that State College coeds
wore really nice after all.
Pleased with his brief glimpse
of the campus. Miller said he
would like to return next year if
Penn State's newest queen is
Kappa rushing chairman, on the
Collegian hiusmess staff.
Phi Eta Sigma Will Honor Voris '4O,
Professor Moore At Annual Banquet
Frizzell Named Honorary Member Of Group,
Will Give Principal Address Al Dinner Tomorrow
Ruben S Vous 40 and Piof. Mute V. Monte, head of the de
pat (meld, of psychology, will be honored at the 12th annual initiation
banquet of Phi Eta Sigma, fieshman nonoiai3 scholastic ft atethity,
in the Sandwich Shop at b 15 p r
Volts will be awaidcd a medal
fm being chosen as the outstand
ing Phi Eta Sigma senior Pro
fessor Mocne will be given the
research award for doing out
standing iescarch work over a
period of years without the bene
fit of subsidy The iecipients of
the awards were selected by com
mittees composed of faculty mem
bers of various schools
Frisson Honored
Prof John H Frizzell has been
named the honorary member of
the society for 1940 and will give
the principal address of the eve
ning A general discussion con
cerning the importance of making
use iof research in every-day life
Hosterman, Kirkpatrick,
Brand 'Are Nominated
For New AA-President
Gleason, Hartman; Racusin Will Compete
For Secretary-Treasurer Post; Candidates
Must Have Majority To Capture Elections
Jack W. Bland '4l, Walter R. Hosterman Ji '4l, and
William S Kirkpatrick '4l were nominated Saturday for the
position of Athletic Association pi esident while Frank A.
Gleason '4l, Van A. Hartman 91, and Norman Racusm '9l
were nominated for secretary
succeed Grover C Washabaug
The nominating committee, con
siting of the coaches, managers,
and captains of all varsity sports,
was instructed to choose the can
didates for the AA elections next
Monday with two specific re
quirements in view, candidates
must have a I average and must
have earned a varsity sports let
The candidates will run in
pans, though actual ,voting will
be on an individual, basis The
paned candidates and the spurt
' which they won then varsity let
tot are Brand, golf, and Gleason,
wrestling; Hosterman, track, soc
cer, and Racusm, basketball,
Kirkpatrick, swimming, and Hall
man, back
Unless one candidate for each
position has a majority of the
votes cast on Monday, the two
highest candidates will be voted
on again Tuesday
The election board in charge of
the AA elections will be the same
as the one which supervised the
general class elections Voters
must present properly signed AA
books for this semester to be al
lowed to vote
Besides electing officers of the
Association, students will vote on
amendments to the constitution
proposing to make ice hockey and
skiing regular intercollegiate
sports-with 6-inch-letter• awards
The amendments propose making
the letter awards retroactive to
include this year's varsity play-
Rare Prints On Display
Here For Two Weeks
A laic coot,' tunity will be ac
corded students and townspeople
when an exhibition of original
prints called "Rembiandt and his
Contemporaries" will be shown in
Room 303, Main Engineering, be
ginning today and running foi two
The collection belongs to Wesley
au University and was presented
to them with the stipulation that
it be made available to other col
leges and institutions
Some of the finest original etch
ing will make up the display which
is being circulated fin the hist
The exhibition, one of the mo,t
important ever held here, will be
open daily including Sunday from
830 a m to 830 p m The public.
Is undtally invited
Schaeffer On Swim Staff
Vernon C SCIIdOCCI, assrtant
professor of psychology in exten
sion, will be on the faculty of the
fled Ctoss Aquatic School to be
held at Edgewater, iiild , from June
12 to 22
will be given by Professor Moore
Other speakers are Prof Frank
lin B. Kiauss, faculty adviser,
Prof. Francis J Tschan, Dr Carl
E Marquardt, and Prof Carroll
D Champlin.
Forty-eight freshmen and Pro
fessor Frizzell will be initiated at
tomorrow's banquet. Officers of
Phi Eta Sigma in charge of the
initiation are Jack M. Fillman '42,
president, Jack E Morgan '42,
vice-president, Walter N. Sham
bach ''42, secretary; Max S. Pe
ters '42, treasurer; and James E
Watson Jr. '42, historian Martin
H Fritch '42 well act as master
of ceremonies.
reasurer of the Association to
'4O and George E. Ritter '4O.
Blindness Hinders
Helen L Riedy
Receipts Of Concert
Will Swell Loan Fund
Since babyhood, blindness has
been the lot of Helen Louise
Reedy, young lyric soprano, who
will appear on the campus in a
concert for the benefit of the Stu
dent Loan Fund on Thursday, May
She has overcome this handi
cap, though, and to such a mat ked
degree that she has received addi
tional pi alba for the courage and
determination with which she has
met the situation
Boin in Williamsport. Miss
uedy graduated with harlots from
high school before entering the
Eastman School of Music at Roch
ester, N Y There she studied un
der Dr Thomas Austin-Ball, who
says of her'
Praised by Teacher
"Helen Louise Hied) has stud
ied singing with me for five yea'rs
Her voice is very lovely and,she
can be depended upon to give an
tist inToyable" "perform=
She has appealed in concerts
with . the Rochester Civic Orcli
estta under the direction of Dr
Howard Hanson and has frequent
ly sung on the radio
In May, 1939, Miss Itiedy sang
berme an audience of 1,200 in 4
recital given by residents of Wil
liamsport in recognition of her ev
ceptional talent and unflinching
spit it under the handicap of blind
Annual Press Conference -
To Meet Here; Prominent
Journalists Will Speak
The annual Pennsylvania Pre:s
Conference, sponsored by the de
pai tinent of journatsm and tne
Pennsylvania Newspaper Publish
ers Association, will be held here
on May 24 and 25
Headlining the two-day conclave
will be Mark Sullivan, noted pol- ,
!heal commentator, and Raymond
Clapper, Washington correspond
ent foi United Features Count it
de Roussey de Sales, U S corres
pondent for Paris newspapers. and
Lloyd Lehrbas, AP correspondent
who saw Warsaw's fall, will also
be feature speakers
For the first time, individual
wi iters as well as editors and news
panels will receive awards for the
best contributions at the confer
Repoi leis and editorial writer,
will be tewaided with certificates
of achievement for the best local
editoi lab best local news story,
best local feature, and best local
human Interest story.
Any reporter, editor, or member
of the editorial staff of any Penn r
sylvdnia newspaper is eligible to
compete for the awards Newspap.
els may compete in one of four
circulation classifications. dailies
over 15,000 circulation; dailies be
tween 6,000 and 15,000, dailies
under 6,000, and weeklies and
Annual Dairy Show Slated
For Friday, Saturday
In the annual Penn State Dairy
Exposition, sponsored by the de
partment of dairy production,
May 10 and 11, contest winners
will receive loving cups, medals,
and ribbons at a banquet on the
last night.
The feature event will be the
milking contest for coeds Other
contests will be for grand champ
ion llttbr and grand champion
showman in each of the Rye
breedi, a dairy products fudging
contest, and a clean milk produc
tion contest