The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, December 11, 1961, Page Page 4, Image 4
Monday. Decembe Page 4 The Daily Nebraskan Forty-Five Ag Voca Hons Viewed by 700 Students By Cloyd Clark Seven hundred students as sembled in the Ag Activities building Thursday at the be ginning of the second Ag Op portunities conference, a vo cational clinic which intro duced them to 45 different ag-oriented vocational fields. Peace Corps, U.S. Border Patrol, Sugar Industry, wild life service and ag extension are representative of the differ ent categories which brought representatives from i n d u s try and departments such as John Deere and DeKalb and the U.S. Foreign Service from all over the United States to introduce University students to opportunities in Agriculture. Many students think that the only use for a college ed ucation in agriculture is to become a county agent or vo cational ag instructor. These are the only college gradu ates in ag that students are acquainted with, according to Charles Adams, asst. profes sor in animal husbandry at the Ag College and coordina tor for the conference. Each representative of in dustry attempted to introduce his particular field, explain the requirements and help the student plan his college education to prepare for such a career. Representative One representative, a grad uate of Nebraska some years ago, commented that "there was nothing like this when I was in school." That representative was Bob Wheeler, plant manager for Wilson and Co. in Omaha. Wheeler went onto evaluate the program as "presenting a challenge to the undergradu ate along with the education of the opportunities in o u r business." "We are fighting not com munism but ignorance," Rich ard Bowman, Peace Corps representative from Washing ton, D.C., commented as he pointed out that the Peace Corps will need 1200 corps workers with Ag backgrounds by this time next year.' "The Peace Corps can be the rounding experience learning another culture and set of customs and a langu age that could make peace corps people the most sought after individual by business and industry," Bowman said. Quality Richard Kathe, director of public relations of the Amer ican Feed Manufacturers As sociation, Chicago, was most LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS lAMlFYlMtf IZmS MU5' MAK M6 APrW- m&VX p&m1 Architect Group Elects Steele The president of the Oma ha architectural firm which designed the University Stu dent Health Center and the Agronomy Building is the new president of the Nebras ka chapter of the American Institute of Architects. William Steele, president of Steele, Sandham & Winestein SELECT NOW. fjjv your nvn (mgr inttd G0LDE10D Stationery Store 215 North 14 Co., and the other officers of the Nebraska chapter for 1962 were elected Saturday at the group's annual meeting held at the Nebraska Center for Continuing Education. pvi.:.jjiw.iiiiiiipiWiw","iiii..,iiMi..-A'.:. ir "Women are inferior1 So says George S. Albee in this week's Saturday Evening Post. He tells why they're in ferior. And gives his recipe for putting "the little beasts" in their place. (P.S.: Mr, Albee Is happily married.) SPCCIAlt 1962 GUNDA PACES Dec. J6 issue '-t'- now on sale. JrH3c5 JL impressed "by the quality of the men. "There were a number o students in the sessions who would be eagerly sought by any company and would have no difficulty in fulfilling the requirements of those b u s i nesses," Kathe said. The general attitute of the different industry representa tives and students interviewed by this reporter seemed to in dicate that the conference was directed toward the lower classman to help him plan his college education to meet the different requirements of his field. "Not just jobs, but educa tional requirements for jobs. The sooner the student can begin working on his special ity the better," Kathe said. Vital "Programs such as this conference are. extremely vi- tai.They stimulate a student to think of what he wants to make out of his life and how to do it," commented Chester Peters, director of placement at Kansas State University and guest speaker for the con ference banquet Thursday night. "The conference is expe cially effective because of the student organization which it contains," Peters added in reference to the Ag Exec board efforts and work in the planning and carrying out of the conference. "If only 20 per cent are benefited by the conference it will be a success as far as I am concerned," the Kansas State placement director said. In his speech to approxi mately 170 students and in dustry representatives Peters criticized the student for not "spending enough time find' ing out what he wants to do." "Write yourself a note pointing out your likes and dislikes, then find yourself and after that discover your op portunities and work for them," Peters proposed to the audience. Meetings A last minute meeting for all those plannmg to go on the Union ski trip will be held Monday at 4 p.m. in the Un iont Auditorium. A $10 detposit will be collected and a movie of last year's trip will be shown. RAM will meet at 10 p.m. in the RAM council room rather than 7 p.m. due to the basketball game. Basketball, Nebraska vs. Notre Dame University,8:05 p.m. , Coliseum. Annual Agricultural Exten sion Conference, Nebraska Center for Continuing Educa tion, Monday through Thuri-day. DAILY NEBRASKAN CLASSIFIEDS POLICY Classified ads for the Dally Nebrukan must be entered two days in advance and must be paid for in advance. Corrections will be made if errors are brought to our attention within 48 hours. PERSONAL University Damn. M 1 o n Center Nursery. 3030 T. Hours 7 am to 5 30 pm. Breakfast and 1 a n c h. Call 432-2392. Ambulance attendents. Room furnished and pay. Call 432-6535. " RIDES WANTED Needed: Ride to Tuscon or vicinity. Call Phil Bauer. HE 2-9640. FOR SALE A Real electric guitar, made by Fen. der, 12S. Roger Bruhm, 410 N. 17th, HE 5-2500. Ford 1958 Falrlane 500. 2 door, Power steering, brakes, windows: Automatic transmission, new tires, air condition ing. 38,000 miles. Call IN 6-2844. ivy f 1 I :l ill', m, n U ? a s-Bf una i tv-tnninoereo uesiiiifinouse mim It. , 10 (PrT PACKAGE "Wffji RADIO AND ALL ACCESSORIES Smart, durable, saddle stitched case. Earphone unit with matching f peotight loog Mte batteries. -"""-'"'".asaiDio A N 1 rv mm iaut. x. "'"""""""'"" "illllMlHlllillHiii ii i I T $095 Mm J You can be sure...if it's VestinghOUSe (2) MOLZER MUSIC CO. 219 No. 12th HE 2-5272 Chips . . ' Continued from page 2 lated at $3.50 a box) was $3,556. The number of shots the hunters tendency to ward long range shooting or "sky busting." It is the author's opinion that the present two boxes of shells per man is too liberal. Under the 1960 Ohio daily bag limit of three ducks, this per mitted approximately 17 shots per duck. Judging from the study record of 15.83 shots per bird bagged, it seems logical to infer that this prompts hunters to take long, un warranted shots a n d, in effect to "burn out" the blind. A conspicuous example of the "sky busting" psy chology was noted on No vember 17. The two hunt ers in Blind Five were seen to shoot at every duck that came into view; some as far away as 400 yards. The result was high-flying ducks in that sector of the marsh. The hunters in the study blind contained their wrath un til eleven o'clock, when one shouted, "If you want to do a lot of shooting, why the hell don't you go to Camp Perry?" The sportsmen in Blind Five replied by suggesting a course of action both un fit to print and impossible to accomplish. Not to be outpointed so handily, the study blind hunters spirit edly opened fire on Blind Five. These outspoken oppo nents of long range shoot ing required 11 shots to determine that Blind Five was beyond their range. Since my hunting ex perience ths year in volved pushing a car over some greasy hills af ter it was discovered that the good farmer had moved the milo field that had been so popular with the pheasants the year be fore. After two shots at a sparrow and a three hour trek over two miles of hills my hunting was finished. This experience and lack of hunter profici ency suggests that I shouldn't comment on whether hunters are either liars or poor shots on Marsh Magee. KU01S-TV Adds Music, Programs To Spirit of Christmas Season The sound of music Christ mas music will be brought to channel 12 viewers by KUON-TV during the coming two-week holiday season. The University Madrigal Singers will present especial Lipstick Continued from page 2 folio this schedule, but any AUF board member who is from a town which has a name beginning with a letter between C and T, must automatically subtract 31 points, but may replace one these points if there is a Co-op store in their town. J. Workers: No seniors can be workers, or any one who is president of his housing unit, or a can didate for his PhD in June. We've just got to cut down on our worker number. Workers must meet this qualification: have a mean activity chairman in his house. , If the above qualifica-" tlon is met, workers in over 7 activities, must drop two, which he again can join after he is down to 12 hours, and has transferred out of Arts and Sciences. For these 7 activities, he willtreceive five points, which pay div idends semi-a n n u a 1 1 y, and are insured by the FDIC. These points may be saved and traded at the main desk in the Union for Playboy, Modern Screen or Mechanix Illustrated. The bookstores, however, do not honor these trading points, but will buy them from you at the rate of 5 for 50 cents, and then you can buy them there for 50 cents apiece the next week. 4. Members: Members don't earn any points un til after they have do nated more than only their 132 to the university, for heaven's sake what are we here for if not to serve our University which in turn issues parking tickets. VISIT THE 105 No. 27 for your amusement only one-hour concert on Wednes day at 7:30 p.m., Dec. 20 at 8 p.m., and Dec. 27 at 7:30 p.m. Directed by John Moran, the choir will sing carols and holiday compositions. Magic Lantern Christmas will be presented by Max Morath, on Thursday at 7 p.m. and Dec. 26 at 9:30 p.rtl. By presenting anique lanterns, slides representing a Christmas in the 1920's, and musical interpretations from that era, Morath creates the atmosphere of an old-fashioned Christmas. , A special program, Words and Music for Christmas, will be presented by the combined choir and drama group of the Wesley Foundation of the Uni versity. Seen on Friday at 7:30 p.m., Dec. 25 at 6:30 p.m., and Dec. 27 at 9:30 p.m., the group will feature a selection of sacred and standard Christmas melodies. "In Bethlehem," an original work by the director of music from the Wesley Foundation, C. Richard Morris, will also be presented. A drama trio will present an original script of tne ennstmas xneme. Western Songs and Stories will illustrate the lives of the Great Plains pioneers. Pre sented by KUON-TV on Thurs- day at 8:30 p.m. and Dec. 22 at 8 p.m., the program shows the achievements and toils of the pioneers described from a picturesque collection of stories from a series pub lished by the University Press. READ NEBRASKAN WANT ADS A GOOD TEACHERS AGENCY DAVIS School Service ENROLL NOW Established 1918 Serving the Mi, ouri Valley to the West Coast. 501 Stuart Bldg. Lincoln 8, Nebr. SARTOR'S JEWELRY 1200 "O" I LUCKY STRIKE presents: V: tt WINTER SPORTS" 'Better work on his stomach iiv yvi a nau una a iutn. I ll1llln-ilWHT ,, . I f AyMMQtA I "Wow ) I 1 A four- Hill ( letter man." f , 1- V SY& ) u . . 1 1 A Sir ifif-w "Those beach toughs better not kick sand in my face next summer!" mm y mmmmi I rv M "Now that's what I call a power play!' WHEN DOES A LUCKY TASTE BETTER THAN A LUCKY? There's a dangerous question because, as you well know, college students are crazy about Luckies and smoke more of them than any other regular. Still, there is one kind of Lucky that tastes a little bit better than any other kind. These extra-special Luckies are the ones you get for Christmas. The only thing better than a Lucky is a free Lucky. Ask for a carton this Christmas. CHANGE TO LUCKIES and get some fgsfe for a change Product of i& jmvuwn fJvtfaeeo-(ryxinp. cea is our middle am"