The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, September 18, 1952, Page Page 4, Image 4

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    Th,.Hnv. September 18, 1952
Page 4
TUU I 1 A I I Y 1X1 I- K IV t K. li
1 L, LSI ll I 1 w I -v ' ' ' ' ..
Enquires Mycin SoginiiGig, Patience
A- S
Brown Cards
Returned For
Class Changes
The Assignment Committee on
the second floor of the Military
and Naval Science Building is
still working for the convenience
of University students who are
still dropping or adding courses or
registering late.
Effective yesterday, however,
the procedure of dropping or add
ing is somewhat changed.
Students wishing- to drop or
add courses should fill out Drop
and-Add sheets. These sheets
are obtainable from the respec
tive advisers, and must be ap
proved by the adviser and the
college dean before proceeding
any farther.
When dropping courses, stu
dents should obtain their brown
enrollment cards from their in
structors. No reasons have to be
given for dropping a course.
When adding courses, stu
dents also have to consult the
instructor of the course they
want to add. In some cases, par
ticularly when the desired
course has been closed, the per
mission of the department chair
man is also needed.
For changing sections only the
consent of the department chair
man is needed.
When reporting to the Assign
ment Committee, the student
should have his Drop-and-Add
worksheet and his brown class
card with him.
The fee for dropping or adding
courses is $2.50. It is payable to
the cashier in the Military and
Naval Science Building.
According to Mrs. Laase, mem
ber of the Assignment Committee,
about 600 students have dropped
or added courses up to now. These
are mostly early registrants who
underwent a change of mind dur
jng the summer.
The Assignment Committee
will remain open every week
day from 8 to 11:30 a.m. and
from 1 to 4:30 p.m. until Octo
ber 4. However, students wish
ing to drop a course in good
standing are urged to do so be
fore the deadline. Courses
dropped after that date may be
recorded as failures by the in
structors. Directory
Name List
Staff Still Lacking
Student Information
The Student Directory staff re
ports that complete information
is still lacking on the students
listed below.
The staff urges all those on this
list to phone 2-7631, extension
4231 or stop at the Directory office
305 Union between 1 and 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday.
Harold Adams
Alan Aden
Norman Anders
Frances Anderson
Richard Racom
Charles Reattr
Thomas Reecham
Heed Relden
Robert Becker
Francis Benedict
Clark Bete Ice
Robert Bias
Barbara Blackburn
Andrew Rodor
Rex Bower
Rdward Bronf
Raymond Brooks
Gerald Brown
Kenneth Buckles
Bill Burr
N. F, Busklrk
William Bmkirk
C.ulllermo Callao
James Campbell
Richard Campbell
Allan Carper
Rita Cepnre
Fnen Codr
Prilip Curley
Merwyn Davidson
John Davis
Henry Deines
Pessy Diestel
Frank Drasoun
Victor Eastep
Anthony Esqulvel
Jerome Evans
Ponald Gabriel
Keith Garber
Gary Gardels
Gunars Gavars
Henery Gibson
Donald Glesmann
Fvelyn Glum
William Goodlett
Tiril Gottsch
Kathryn Grabitl
William Greer
Charles Grim
Kay Guiles
Don Gustafson
Charles Jensen
Grant Jones
Alaysius Johnson
Bruca Johnson
Kathleen Keller
Richard Klbnrx
Charles K Iff in
Bernlta Kiser
Richard Klein
Gale Kloeffler
Derek Knowltnn
Charles Kotoid
Barbara Kokrda
Korman Krausc
Donna Krause,
Allan Kreicl
Cot Kroese
Larry Kroon
Charles Mahnke
Milton Maiser
Korman Mann
Avelina Manotas
Dasmar Manotas
Jack March
Bennett Martin
Leslie Martin
Lyle Mason
Brigita Alatisons
Thomas McAndrews
Thomas McCarthy
Lawrence McCoy
Puane McCutchan
Thomas McKee
Robert McNamee
Wilma McNaught
John McPeck
Robert Mcssmer
Richard Meyer
Billy Miller
Philip Miller
Gerald Murphy
George Myers
Arthur Kakaaawa
f'haunce Nelson
Dale Nelson
Klovd Nelson
Valters Nollendorfs
Maurice Norton
Carl Olson
Ralph Olson
Nancy Pailinx
Dasmara Paeglc
Marilyn Paul
George Pearce
Masine Peterson
Kenneth Pfclffcr
Sadie Phillips
Robert Pinkerston
Bernadine Pokorskc
Ronald Powers
Richard Rachin
William Rader
.Terald Ramsdelt
Gale Randel
John Ranncy
William Rasdal
Alice Reade
Paul Renken
Rodney Rippe
Jerry Robinson
James Rodgers
Wayne Roelle
Mas Rothleitner
James Roubal
James Runyan
John Russell
Francis Svoboda
Doyle Rundbert
Ralph Stump
Rollan Stukenholtz
liee Strom
Janis Staklls
Charles Sprague
Donald Sorby
George Sohl
.Sabea Smith
Richard mith
Melvin Smith
Lloyd Smith
Edgar Smith
Donald Smith
Ardyth Smith
James Sife
Melin Sipahioglu
Claudette Schulze
Billy Shoultz
Holland Shields
Harold Sceberger
Rachel Scaquist
Nelson Searey
Roy Schwasinger
UY Mow! si
B,yV horn any O
; :'v?f ,-7-i'i vnV" XA loft )taU fiv , V'fl rf
IS ,mmmtmm,tmMM.m0m, -'Hi im. .. . - -
BOOT LICKING ... If you want to drop or add a course you
must first persuade your adviser that you are a physical wreck
or a vest-pocket Einstein as the case may be. Thil Patterson folds
up to kiss his adviser's feet In an attempt to get rid of an in
wanted course.
if r
1, . . , N. lfCn. n n
MONEY WITH WINGS . . . And you have to pay for all the
trouble. Phil's pained expression is proof that it hurts. What
good will it do a man to be free if he's broke. Giving his folding
green one last, affectionate squeeze, Phil relinquishes it to Mrs.
J. J. T. Bachman, who waits to pick up the loot.
House Work
Feature Editor
If vou are a coed with a dia
mond on your finger and wedding
dreams in your eye have no
qualms about squandering your"
expensive college education in a
Statistics released by the
Census Bureau indicate that
during the decade from 1940-50
married women by the thou
sands traded dishrags for type
writers and Mix-Masters for
power drills. The lady laborers
outside the home in Nebraska
numbered 87.798 in 1940. By
1950 the number had jumped to
Unless the man in your life is
the almost mythical $25,000 a year
man chances are that you, too, will
be walking out of your ruffled
boudoir at 8 a.m. to sit at a type
writer or stand at a desk.
Few homes today come equipped
with a full-time housekeeper
mother. In order to make the pro
verbial ends come together in fi
nancial security mamma is a
breadwinner. She teaches, pounds
a typewriter or clerks in a store.
If you are looking forward to
latching on to a male of the
species in order to get out of
getting up in the morning and
ruining your manicure chances
are that your dreams are
doomed from the altar. If you
can fathom statistics from the
height of your pink cloud you
are apt to see yourself working
for a living married or not
Be glad Oiat you have a college h 0( Lt Pcrshlng lh0 am0
r'U- VT?ZL SVa changed to Pcrshlng Sine,,
last generation who married with
out an education are now be
moaning the fact that the only
Dr. Cromwell Attends
Mechanisms Conference
Dr. Norman Cromwell, Depart
ment of Chemistry at the Uni
versity, is attending the Fourth
Conference on Reaction Mechan
isms at Bryn Mawr College cam
pus this week.
The Conference is a meeting of
chemists from leading colleges
and universities and scientists
from industry and government.
About 150 are expected to at
tend the four-day sessions which
continue through Saturday.
With Office
way they can aaa to tne iamny
income is to take in washing.
If you are looking to the fu
ture while you're listening for
Lohengrin it may comfort you
to note that married career wo
men seldom "slip" in appear
ance like the lady who devotes
her life to the vacuum and the
Shipp, Keene
To Command
Pershing Rifles
Ray Shipp was elected com
manding officer of Pershing Rifles
at a Monday night meeting and
Jack Keene is the new executive
Other officers elected are: Reed
Smith, Personnel officer; Mike
Delisi, Crack Squad officer; Mau
rice Norton, Pledge Trainer; Don
Wentz, Supply officer; and Jerry
Spitzer, Public Information offi
Tentative plans were made to
hold a smoker Tuesday at 7:30
p.m. in the Union.
Pershing Rifles was founded in
1892 by Lt. John J. Pershing and
originally consisted of 40 mem
bers. The unit was established for
the purpose of setting an example
for the rest of the ROTC unit.
The organization was originally
called Company A of Nebraska.
In 1893 the name was changed
to Varsity Rifles and in 1895, in
Pershing Rifles now consists of
65 companies in 35 states with,
headquarters at tne university ui
Volunteers Needed
. , . . i - ,.
At First AjCI otQtlOn
rl i a nnAnA fr fivct
s6n,'ioo asked the
games. Men will be stationed in,seWantK " .cfha.r- .
the stadium for those in need of "We boil it first, sir the ser
first aid geant reP,led-
Free football tickets will be "od!"
given the volunteers. Those in- Then we i filter it.
terested should call Darrel Puis at' "Excellent!"
2-7831 before Friday noon. I "And then," said the sergeant,
First aid experience will be "just for safety's sake, we drink
helpful but is not required. 'beer."
TLEASE PLEASE . . . Even a plea on bended knee is or no avail.
Phil Is giving his all, but he can't pass Mrs. Laase's desk without
a slip signed by his adviser. Perhaps it would be easier to carry
those extra three hours of math.
Reading Lab
Will Begin
On Sept. 23
Every University student has
the opportunity to improve his
rnndins and studvina habits by
enrolling in the "Reading and!
Study Lab," announced Wesley
Pop. of the Junior Division.
The voluntary courses are a part
of the Junior Division ana coun-
sclinc Service
In addition to the nine weekly
sessions beginning Sept. 23,
there will be individual practice
on the "Reading Accelerator."
This machine forces the student
to read at a more rapid rate of
speed until it becomes a habit
to him. Test practices will be a
half hour each.
Poe stated that an average stu
dent should improve his reading
10 or 15 per cent during the
Poe also stressed that the labs
were for every student regardless
of his year in school.
"The main difficulty," Poe said,
is that few students really organ -
ize their work properly aespne
the fact that most of them know
the basic requirements of good
To enroll in the labs, a student
must see a member of the Coun
seling Staff at Temporary Build
ing "A" before bept. M.
Subjects to be discussed at the
sections include effective use of
time, mechanics and speed of
reading, improvement of read
ing comprehension, efficient
note-taking, preparing for
exams, and how tr take exams.
Sections will be offered at the
following times: Tuesday, 10-12
noon, and 3-5 p.m.; Wednesday,
3-5 p.m. An Ag College section
will meet Tuesday at 3-5 p.m. The
classes on City Campus will meet
in Room 225, Burnett Hall. Meet
ing room for the Ag section has
not been assigned.
Medal Given
Former Student
For Gallantry
A former University student,
George D. Lionberger, was award
ed the silver star for gallantry in
The award was presented to his
wife by the head of the Univer
sity ROTC department, Col. James
H. Workman.
Lionberger entered the Univer
sity in 1946 where he completed
four semesters and two summer
sessions. Being a veteran, he did
not enroll in the ROTC depart
ment. He was killed in action Oct. 6,
near Koncdong, Korea. Lionber-
gar was the platoon leader of the
'assault platoon on Hill 867.
He was seriously wounded ty
enemy artillery fire but rallied his
platoon forward until ordered to
(holt within 200 rds ot th,
Jective. He refused evacuation to" J"" V't
remain with his men , Lt "on -
uasn was latanj wuunucu mj
enemy artillery and mortar fire
! during the defensive organization
I The medical omcer was test-
ins the water supply.
wnai precautions ao you lane
September 29
Professor Burhet Exhibits 22 Paintings
Completed During hw Years In Europe
Tea Scheduled Friday To Honor Artist
Introducing LeRoy Burkct!
Burket, artist and assistant pro
fessor of Art at the University,
has recently returned from Eu
rope afer a two year stay and has
.hmutfht with him a collection ot
Lji nuintinirs whirh ho romnleted
while in Paris.
A tea honoring him will be held
Friday, Sept. 19, between 3 to 5
p.m. in Gallery A where a select
group of 23 of his paintings will
be displayed. Everyone is invited
to the tea and to the exhibit which
will continue through Oct. 15 in
Morrill Hall, second floor.
Burket is at present interested
in semi-abstract work in sub
dued colors, which is repre
sented in this exhibit. The col
lection contains a large num
ber of land and sea scapes
which he observed in Europe. '
"There is a place for all types
of expression in art and I don't
have the belief that my style of
art is the only kind," states
He traveled all through Europe,
visiting Spain, Italy, France, Aus
tria, Germany, Holland and Bel
gium on a Fulbright scholarship.
"Europe is a very stimilatlng
place for an artist to work. In
Paris, Rome or a similar city, stu
dents all over the world can meet
and the exchange of ideas is in
teresting and a very wonderful
experience," Burket states.
"Modern art originated in
France and it is interesting to
'Know How'
Ninety "big sisters" were pres
ent at the first Co-Kd Counselor
mass meeting Wednesday after
noon in the Union.
Mary Mielenz, Co -Ed Counselor
advisor, spoke o.i the importance
of developing lasting friendships
between "little sisters" and fac
ulty members.
Elizabeth Gass, president of
Co-Ed Counselors, stressed the
importance of signing up for group
meetings and attending them.
"Each Co-Ed Counselor should
sign tip for the group meeting
which best fits her schedule," she
said. "The new method of meet
ing in smaller groups was devised
to encourage better attendance at
the group meetings," she reported.
Every member should sign up in
Ellen Smith Hall sometime before
. 0sri JZtar the coming
?CT we dSr buttd to STXf
Calendars listing all Co-Ed
.ho faied to' receive a calendar
may pick one up in Ellen Smith
Included on the Calendar are
the Campus "Know How" pro-
grams. The first program is on
Sept. 24 in Love Library audi-
lorium. v sku enuuea, "eDrasKa
Does It This Way" will be pre
sented. Jo Johnson and Su Rein
hardt are in charge of the3e pro
grams. "Each Co-Ed Counselor
should be responsible for bringing
her "little sister" to the campus
"Know-How" programs," Eliza
beth Gass said.
Cokes were served after the
HAPPY DAY ... At last! At last! After back-tracking for mllea
Phil finally nears the end of the drop and add trail. With luck he
is pulling his last card for the semester if it's the right card.
The kind lady, is Mrs. Merle Stoneman, wife of a Teacher s Col
lege professor.
live where the school was sit
uated and partake of a little of
the atmosphere that was a part
of modern art movement," he
His art, he believes, was more
realistic before he visited Paris
land he is interested in comparing
German Productivity Team
Plans Weekend On Campus
An 11-man German Machinery! zation, labor-management rcla
and Tractor Productivity tcamtions. manufacturing methods,
will visit Ag campus and its world
famed tractor testing laboratory
Friday. The visitors will visit city States, will be guests at a lunch
campus Saturday. eon Friday at the Foods and Nu
This is one of the first groups trition Building' on the Ag-campus.
of this type sponsored by the gov- Lt. Gov. Charles Warner will
ernment at Bonn and the indus-
try of West Germany.
Some of the things they will
be studying are company organi -
CLctmghd (Ma
To place a classified ad
Slop in the Business Office Room 20
Student Union
Call 2-7631 Ext. 4226 for Clari
fied Service
Hours 14:30 Mon. thru fri. s
No. words davl 2 daysj 3 days 4 days 1 week
M0$ .'40 $-65f$ .85 $1.00 $1.20
11-15 -50 .80 J 1.05 1.25 1.45
16-20 j .60 .95 1.25 1.50 1.70
21-25 .70 Jl".10 1.45i1.75 1.05""
26-30 .80 1.25 J 1.65 " 2.00 j 2.20
WANTED Tenor aax man for local dance
band, plavlng polka and modern music.
Phone 8-9218.
!GET THAT JPT-team ahorihand and
let In (trlde. Shorthand In
80 daya.
2-1482. 1118 Federal Securities
Almost new Rrmlnalpn portable type
writer. Perfect Condition. 2-4083..
Rooms For Rent
5448outh 28 University boya. Block from
Bus. 2-22VH.
We can place three male siudenti In our
food service department. These are noon
hour positions. Hours will be 1 1 -2, five
days per week. Duties will be carrytnff
trays of dishes.
Apply employment office 1th floor.
the different trends in art both in
the United States and Europe.
Burket has received his Bachelor
and Master's Degree of Fine Arts
from the University of Iowa. Ha
was an instructor at the Univer
sity before his trip and now he
is teaching painting and etching.
marketing, etc.
The German team, which is on
a six weeks tour of the United
talk on "Why Test Tractors," and
Prof. L, W. Hurlbut, chairman of
the Department of Agriculture, is
;in charge of all arrangements.
We have a position for a part time
tenotrapher In our personnel offioa.
Hours will be afternoona plus all day an
Apply employment office 1th floor.
STUDENT WIVES-Are you Interested In
obtaining an enjoyable Job? The unl
veralty has several desirable secretarial
and typing positions open. Salaries vary
with your experience and training. Va
cation and alck leave benefits are lib
eral. See Miss Robinson at the Per
sonnel Department In room 203, Admin
istration Hall.
1941 Chevrolet coach: good condition for
entire winter's transportation plus.
Phone 50-5272.
Almost new Remington portable type
writer. Condition perfect. 2-4638.
LOST Pair light blue tura framed glasses
in white leather case between PI Beta
Phi house and Dirty Earl's. Call Phyl
Dosek. PI Beta Phi.
(Basement Student Union)