Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (July 3, 1953)
Friday July 3, 1953
Would you like to know how
many calories are in a sugar
cookie, or fudge or perhaps a
dish of vanilla Ice cream?
The latest exhibit installed in
the Ralph Mueller Gallery of the
Health Sciences at the University
Museum is the calorie automat.
The display, built by the
Cleveland Health Museum and
donated by Ralph Mueller of
Cleveland, show the number of
calories for various foods. Syn
thetic copier of foods, such as
bacon, whole wheat bread, vege
tables, macoroni, doughnuts and
apple pie, are arranged in the
fashion of an automat vender
and Indicators tell the number
of calories in each.
Another new display is the ele
phant exhibit showing the migra
tion of the Mastodonts to North
America 8,000,000 years ago and
the migration of the Mammoths
aris, Chinese Arf,
Concert Ends All
The three-week intensive train
ing session of the 1953 University
All State ended Wednesday even
ing for 320 high school students.
A concert on the east lawn of
Memorial Stadium with David
Foltz, Fine Arts director conduct
ing Noble Cain's "Ode to America"
climaxed the All-State's instruc
tion by University professors.
The All State speech choir, con
ducted by Joyce Iwohn, presented
'Wynken, Blynken and Nod."
Preceding the concert, All
Staters attended a formal banquet
at the Union. Ms Oscar Warp of
Minden and Dr. Arthur E. West
rook were recognized for out
standing services to All State.
to Nebraska over., 500,000 years
Also shown In the display are
the teeth of the Mastodonts and
Mammoths found In Nebraska.
Teeth have been found in 73
of Nebraska's 93 counties.
Another recently-arranged dis
play in the Museum is the collec
tion of Chinese art work.
The arrangement includes the
pottery work of China which be
gan as early as 3,000 B. C. It
also shows the development of the
bronze casting technique whose
designs were later copied on por
The pottery display Illustrates ,
the influence the craft of the
potter and the craft of the
bronze worker on each other.
Also included in the Chinese
Presented below is a series of
numbers. This series occurs quite
regularly in nature, but with a
rather 16ng period.
At some time in his life each
reader has seen each number rep
resented. Identify the series in
common physical terms.
This problem does not require
information such as the number
of cubic yards of dirt in a hole
4.3 ft. square and 6.2 ft. deep.
Leaving July 20 until August
14 -driving wish one or two
riders to participate in vaca
tion trip to San Francisco,
South Dakota, Black Hills, Yel
lowstone, Grand Canyon. Con
tact Gerd Hofferd. Tel. 2-5846.
Campus Agent Wanted
We are looking for an agent
to sell nationally advertised
drawing instruments to enter
ing freshmen this fall. Very
high commissions. Write
SIS. MGR. EMPIRE
F.O. Box 114
Canal Street Station
New York City 13, N. Y.
exhibit are embroidered silk gar
ments. Many of the designs on the
garments reveal the dragon in
fluences, for the dragon is the
traditional symbol of China and
the badge of the imperial family.
Thus it plays an important role
in Chinese arts and crafts.
The Chinese collection was
donated to the Museum by Dr's.
Emma and Francis F. Tucker,
graduates of the University in
1894, who were medical mis
sionaries in China from 1897
1941. Harold Allen Wins
One of the six persons in the
nation named to receive $1,500
fellowships for 10 months of grad
uate study in Washington, D. C. is
Harold L. Allen, assistant exten
sion editor of the University Col
lege of Agriculture.
The award winners were an
nounced at a meeting of the 23rd
National 4-H Club Camp in Wash
ington. Allen will take a leave of ab
sence for one year when he will
study 4-H and rural youth, fed
eral and farm problems under the
U.S. Department of Agriculture.
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Courtesy Lincoln Star
Janet Wolf of Scottsbluff and Roger Spotts of Fremont, high
school students attending the University All State Fine Arts
Course, study the calorie automat at the University Museum.
The display, built by the Cleveland Health Museum and do
nated by Ralph Mueller of Cleveland, shows the number of cal
ories for various foods. ,
The Oyster And The Eagle
"When God made the oyster,
He guaranteed him -absolute eco
nomic and social security. He bum
the oyster a house, a shell to pro
tect him from his enemies. When
hungry, the oyster simply opens
up his shell and the food rushes
"But when God made the eagle,
He, said, 'Thy sky blue is the limit.
Go build your own house,' and the
eagle went out and built his house
on the highest mountain crag,
where storms threaten him every
day. For food he flies through
miles of rain and snow and wind.
"The eagle, not the oyster, is
the emblem of America."
Classified Ad" Rates
No. Words 1 Wk. 2 Wks.
1-10 .40 65
11-15 .50 .80
16-20 .60 .95
21-25 .70 1.10
1 Chesterfield Quality Highest. Recent chemical analyses give an index of
good quality for the country's six leading cigarette brands.
The index of good quaif table 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.
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U I ? In 5
AT fMLER S
Open 9:30 to 5:30
Thurs. 10 to 8:30
Mj it X
JUST RECEIVED, for everyone who
finds her July wardrobe needs refresh-
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Lynbrook with little jackets. Of popular seer
suckers, in prints, stripes, and solid colors
And at a budget -minded price!
DAYTIME DRESSES, THIRD FLOOR
2 No adverse effects to nose,
throat and sinuses from
smoking Chesterfield. From
the report of a medical special
ist who has been giving a group
of Chesterfield smokers reg
ular examinations every two
months for well over a year.
3 First with premium
quality in both regular
and king-size. Much
Milder with an extraordi
narily good taste and
for your pocketbook, -Chesterfield
best cigarette buy.
Don? you want 1b
fry a cigarette
ti'itti a record fit this ?
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fTliLLER C PAtflE
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