Clipped From Lincoln Journal Star
OCTOBKU 27, TJU4. Constitution of to matter. may This the the party concerned. the siatf and lerruonul lor 192^19:'I 192^19:'I will In- eligible to compete iu the national coiiU'Bt for high school and utx'oudury si-liool pupils, in which hlx scholarships lo Yale I'ul- veriiity or Vastwr college w i i h tion fees and 1500 annually lor four years will be awaidetJ. In each state six prizes of $20 gold will be awarded for the best essays written by high aud sÂ«*cond- ary school students in each of the atates and tho District of Columbia and in the extra-territorial possessions possessions of the United States. Certili- cates of honorable mention will also also be given. The subjects for both the college and high school contestants include papers concerniug the relation of chemistry to health and disease, the enrichment of life, to agriculture agriculture of forestry, to national defense, defense, to the home or to the development development of an industry or a resource resource of the United States. Â· The contest is made possible thru the generosity of Mr. and Francis P. Garvan and is similar the one conducted last year. It is an educationaf project. First prize winners in Nebraska for 1923-1924 were John Howard Waterman, Omaha; Gerald Thomas Dyer, Ord; 'Greene, Albin Elanders and Ledo Pollat. Gothenburg; Mary Wray, I Elkhorn. Second prize winners in the state were Martin Swanson, Omaha; Iris Fennell, Auburn; Clark Weckbach, Crete; Eunice Y. Youngberg, Gothenburg; Bernice King and Tommy Winder, Ord.