The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 19, 1954, Page Page 4, Image 4

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    Page 4
Friday, February 19, 1954
pko C!loi Pi
Intermission To Feature Winner
Of 'Cutest Bab Photo Contest
Winter will return again Sat
urday as Ag College students
present the traditional Sno-Ball
Dance, the first big Ag dance of
the semester.
Dancing will be to the music
of Bill Albers Orchestra 11:30
p.m. in the College Activities
Building. Tickets are $1.50 per
couple and may be purchased
at a booth in the Ag Union or
To Lecture
Destructive Pest
Control Sought
Gerald Thorne, senior nema
.ologist with the U.S. Depart
ment of Agriculture, is visiting
the University for two weeks.
Thorne is working with the
Ag College faculty and ad
vanced students in furthering
their knowledge of the parasite.
Thorne, who ha studied nema
todes for the past 36 years, said
the only economical method to
control the root-eating nema
todes is by crop rotation.
though microscopic nematodes,
commonly referred to as "eel
worms," may be "raising cane"
with the sugar beets in the
jNorm FJatte Valley, they are
forcing Nebraska farmers to
adopt proper farming methods.
The farmers of Nebraska's
panhandle have actually in
creased their yield per acre, he
said. Thorne continued, "But
only crops of sugar beets can
be produced every four years
on heavily infested land."
The only other method of
controlling the sweet-toothed
parasite is by fumigating the
soil, he said. "But chemical con
trol costs $40 an acre which is
much too expensive and fumi
gation lasts for only one crop."
at the door
FEATURED AT intermission
will be the presentation of the
"Cutest Baby" and the award
ing of prizes. Both the person
voted the cutest Bnd the stud
ent identifying the most infants
in the Baby Photo Recognition
Contest will receive prizes. In
case of a tie, contestants will
draw for the honor.
Also featured at intermission
will be a Tri-Dclt duet consist
ing of Claudette Helm and Nancy
Stanley, accompanied by Mar
garet Raben.
"THERE HAS been much in
terest in the Baby Photo Con
test. Balloting has been very
good." stated Bill DeWulf, con
test chairman.
Three huge snowflakes will
be the center of attraction on the
dance floor, with many smaller
snowflakes completing the win
try theme, according to Joyce
Taylor, chairman of the decor
ations committee.
theSno-Ball Dance arei publi
ctiy,, Sharon Egger, Max Clegg,
and Milton Fricke; decorations,
Joyce Taylor, Ardath Young
and Lee Lingren; ticket sales,
Marx Peterson and Shirley Geis;
refreshments, Yvonne Fowler,
Don Reynolds and Ella Matzke,
Baby Photo Contest, Bill De
Wulf, Ruth Ernst and Edwin
Arrangements for serving re
freshments have been made in
cooperation with the Ag Union
Your Church
God Has A Place On University Campus
iirci .t cmrmrvm wt Mton I OiiTrr Nwwiim wmvsmvn ...
535 No. 16
Friday Visitations, 7 p.m
February Frolics party, 8 p.b.
bunday Bible Class, 10 a.m
(Ag Lutheran House, 9:45 a.m
worsnip, li a.m.; lsa supper
and meeting, "The W o r 1
Church," Pastor C. Jensen
speaker, 5 p.m.; Ag ESA meet
ing at Ag Student Center for
supper, 6 p.m.; World Student
Day of Prayer Service, 6 p.m
Tuesdav Vespers, 7:15 p.m.
Wednesday Bible hour, 11
am.; Choir, 7:15 p.m.
Thursday Christianity course,
7:15 p.m.
(Missouri Synod)
15 and Q
Sunday Worship, 10:45 a.m
Gamma Delta, beginning with
cost supper, Dr. R. Borchers
speaking on "The Limitations of
the Scientific Method," 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday New Christian
Doctrine class, 7 p.m.; Choir re
hearsal, 7:15 p.m.
Sunday Cost supper, 5 p.m.;
Universal Day of Prayer service
with song service, 6-7 p.m.
Sunday Forum, Rev. Thomas
Huxtable is speaker, 5:30 p.m.
Monday Breakfast discussion,
Contemporary T h e o 1 o g 1 cal
Thought, Rex Knowles is leader,
7 a.m.
Tuesday Discussion, Chris
tian Economic Thought on Con
temporary American Problems,
Dr. Ramey Whitney, leader, 7:30
Thursday Contemporary
Theological Thought, Rex
Knowles, leader, 10 a.m.; Ves
pers, 7 p.m.; Contemporary The
ological Thought, 8 p.m.
Friday Youth group services.
Sunday School, 10-12 a.m.
Wednesday Hebrew class,
3:15 p.m.
13 and R
Sunday Holy Communion, 9
a.m.; Morning Prayer with ser
mon, 11 a.m.
Wednesday Holy Commun
ion, 7 a.m.; Choir Practice, 7:30
1602 Q
Sunday Masses, 8, 9, 10:30
and 11:30 a.m.
Monday Religious course, 3 ;
p.m. 1
NU To Award Scholarships
To High School Seniors
Freshman scholarships will be
awarded this fall by the Univer
sity to 300 Nebraska high school
Each scholarship is worth $100
and will be presented to the high
est ranking senior in each of 300
hiPh schools.. Awards win oe
made on the basis of competitive
Examinations will cover sci
ence, mathematics, and social
studies. Colleee antitude tests
will also be given to high schoo
In order to be eligible a senior
must be in the upper 25 per cenl
of his class. Alternates will be
chosen to receive scholarships
rejected by the winners.
iiisx&Miixaaaxa ' . . tunm i mi i ii it m im win n r fin n t il in in rn iiir m i i ii nn Mir r m m w iiii l
Law Students Prepare
Cases For Moot Court
Local Attorneys To Judge Rounds
HE SAID that some new type
of chemical must be discovered
if we expect to increase our
food supply. The supply must,
by 1975, feed approximately 190
million people in the U.S.," he
Thorne said that there is
"probably not a single crop
gro'' n from which these micro-scCj.-
j pests do not exact a toll,"
even though sugar beets are the
main victims in Nebraska.
Thorne will discuss "Plant
Parasitic Nematodes in our Ag
ricultural Economy" in a nnhlif
lecture Feb. 26 at 3:30 p.m. in
me Agronomy Building.
KAM Annual
Contest Open
Kappa Alpha Mu, honorary
photojournalism fraternity, has
announced its ninth annual 50
print international collegiate
pnotography competition.
This contest, sponsored by the
eighteen Kappa Alpha Mu chap
ters, is open to all college stu
dents. .Purpose is to extend spe
cial recognition to students
showing talent and interest in
RULES FOR the contest are
1. Pictures should not be post-
marKea later than April 1.
2. Pictures must have been
taken since April 1, 1953.
Four classes of pictures, news,
feature, sports, picture story and
picture sequence, will be judged
winners in eacn class will re
ceive a $25 government bond
and runnerups, a certificate of
Students interested may re
reive more information and en
try blanks by writing to: print
chairman, Mabel Stewart, Room
114, .School of Journalism, Uni
versity of Houston, Houston,
Tex. ,
Purpose of Kappa Alpha Mu
Is the improvement of pictorial
Journalism, the advancement of
high ideals for professional and
amateur photographers and the
promotion of achievement and
advancement in photographic
Art Exhibition
Opens In Union
Twenty-five paintings selected
from work submitted by mem
bers of Delta Phi Delta, art
honorary, are being exhibited in
the Union Lounge this week.
Art media represented in the
show include watercolor, ink,
oil, tempra, charcoal, air brush,
ink and crayon, etching and wax
resist work.
IN THE showcase, pieces of
ceramic art and original design
jewelry are being exhibited. All
the work was executed by Uni
versity students with the excep
tion of two pieces done by Delta
Phi Delta alumni.
Selection of the paintings to
le shown was decided by a
committee consisting of Norman
Geske, director of Morrill Hall
Art Gallery; Mrs. Freda Spauld
ing, David Seyler end Rudy Poz
liati, assistant professors of art.
Coffee Hour
A coffee hour for faculty
members and graduate assistants
will be. held Friday from 4 to 6
p.m. in the Union Faculty
There will be a charge of 20
cents for refreshments.
Staff Writer
The freshman participating in
the Thomas Stinson Allen Moot
Court Competition are scurrying
about the Law building as they
nervously delve into documents
and records for information from
which to prepare their briefs
The eight sophomores partici
pating in the competition are do
ing less scurrying than the fresh
man, but more methodical delv-
ing. The four junior participants
are seldom seen except as they
wander from one book shelf in
the library to another.
THESE "MOOT courters" are
busy finding information for
their briefs which will be re
turned to the Board of Advisors
from March 4 to March 15, de
pending on the date briefs, were
issued. The members have been
given three weeks to prepare
the briefs which are written ac
cording to the rules of the Su
preme Court of Nebraska.
Unsettled points or law on
which briefs are based are writ
ten by the Board of Advisors,
which consists of 12 law students
and Allen Axelrod, faculty ad
visor. The cases for the freshman
are composed of torts, contracts,
legislation, property and consti
tutional law. The sophomore
cases contain more advanced
work, such as securities, com
mercial law and criminal law.
THE CASE which junior par
ticipants will argue in the Su
preme Court Chamber 6n March
27 involves a damage action
which occurs when the pilot of
a plane, attempting to make ar
tificial rain, succeeds and floods
a golf course.
After the briefs are received
by the Board of Advisors, par
ticipants are given one week to
prepare oral arguments they will
use in their rounds of competition
to defend their own cases and to
refute their opponent's. Fresh-
man rounds will be held March
15 through March 24. Sophomore
rounds will be held March 11 and
THREE LOCAL attorneys will
act as judges for each freshman
round of the competition. The
Board of Advisors are seeking a
local or district judge to sit in on
sophomore and junior rounds.
The Allen Appellate Competi
tion was established in 1946 by
the faculty of the University Col
lege of Law as a memorial to the
late Thomas Stinson Allen, first
graduate of that college.
Ag Scholarship
By Ceres Club
Ceres Club has established a
$50 scholarship for scholastic
achievement and meritorious
effort in school life.
To be eligible, coeds must be
registered in Ag College and
have sufficient hours to graduate
in June, 1955, or at the end of
summer school, 1955. They must
have earned at least one-third
of their credit hours in the
University home economics de
partment. She must have a 5.5
average and be wholly or par
tially self-supporting.
secure application blanks at the
office of Miss Margaret M. Can
nell, instructor in home econom
ics. They must be mailed by
March 8 to Mrs. Phillip L.
Kelly, 3101 N Street.
Applicants must include two
letters of reference, testifying as
to need and character. Before
making application, candidates
are requested to give the regis
trar's office permission to send
grades to the above address.
Personal interviews will be
held in the home economics
parlors between 2 and 4 p.m.
March 12.
fc's Seotriifi f&pmftho cm
Miis Dclray Club Coupe combines all the colorful
smartness ot a sport model witn an interior mai s
designed for everyday family use. Scats, sidewalls, even the
headlining, are all of soft, lustrous vinyl in color treatmentj
that harmonize with the exterior color of your choice.
And this new interior is just as durable and practical as it is
beautiful. The vinyl is easily washable and amazingly resist
ant to scuffing and wear. You don't have to worry about
little feet on the seats or the things that little hands might
spill. And for grown-ups, here at last is a coupe that pro
vides all the between-seat knee-room of a 2 -door sedan!
The Delray Club Coupe is only one of the wonderful new
Chevrolet models that make up the lowest-priced line in
the low-price field. Come in and look them over.
r -J
r" OF EXCt'
Conveniently listed under "Automobiles" in your local classified telephone directory
Mil II? Blu II
barren Perry .
Program Operation Of KNUS
Similar To Commercial Station
Staff Writer
A classroom situation which
closely resembles the operation
of a commercial station is the
course known officially as
Speech 176. Actually, though the
course has a calendar number,
anyone interested in radio broad
casting experience may take
Operation is much like that
of a commercial station. Back of
each broadcast day lies several
hours of gathering commercial
material, selecting music and as
sembling the broadcast "book."
KNUS, WHICH is the desig
nation given the station, may be
received in any one of the or
ganized houses on campus as
well as the dorms. Broadcasts
begin at two o'clock with the
Third Hour program, which is
an hour of both poetry and
prose, and classical music. Dur
ing the next two hours popular
music, news and sports and spe
cial features are carried, with
students in charge of production.
Those students who have ac
tual work on the air are respon
sible for filing a music sheet
listing the records they intend to
use. This sheet then goes to the
record library, where records
are pulled for the show. An
other copy goes to the contin
uity department to be placed in
the book, along with promo
tional announcements for the
THE STAFF is broken down
into many sections: news, desk,
sports, music and continuity, all
headed by a director. The new
organizational policy of the sta
tion makes provision for five di
rectors, one director for each of
tne operational days. He is re
sponsible for all programs and
features for this day. It was be
lieved that by doing this a bet
ter organization can be achieved
dition to The Third Hour pro.
gram are "What's Your View?"
a panel discussion by University
students every Friday. A pro
gram which will again be car
ried this semester is "Campus
Capers," produced by Dave
Chapman and Morse Weiseurt
Every week an interview with
different campus sororities will
be broadcast at 4 p.m. Featured,
in the order of their appearance,
are Delta Gamma, Gamma Phi
Beta, Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa
Delta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi
Beta Phi, Sigma Delta Tau and
Sigma Kappa.
The station will go on the air
Monday at 2 p.m., beginning the
second semester of station opera
Harold's Barber Shop
Haircuts $1
I Mb k
CRUISE TOUR..'. wit crJH, S.P.
Stt, . S. Prtldnt Cleveland, Jun
pi- Spt. 6. yaw travel eaant
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When you come right down to it, you
smoke for one simple reason . . . enjoy
ment. And smoking enjoyment is all a
matter of taste. Yes, taste is what counts
in a cigarette. And Luckies taste better.
Two facts explain why Luckies tasts
better. First, L.S.M.F.T. Lucky Strika
means fine tobacco . . . light, mild, good
tasting tobacco. Second, Luckies are ac
tually made better to taste better . . .
always round, firm, fully packed to draw
freely and smoke evenly.
So, for the enjoyment you get from
better taste, and only from better taste,
Be Happy Go Lucky. Get a pack or a
carton of better-tasting Luckies today.
A comprehensive aurvey based on
31,000 student interviews and super
vised by college professors shows that
smokers in colleges from coast to coast
prefer Luckies to mil other brands.' The
No. 1 reason: Luckies' better tastel
VJeVe rooting ffi'U