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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 8, 1957)
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Miss Eudora Mallory has re
tired after forty-three years as
secretary and receptionist for six
chancellors and two acting chan
cellors at the University.
Despite what some students may
think, chancellors aren't all "cold
fish," according to Miss Mallory.
All of the chancellors she has
known have been "kind, pleasant,
and most thoughtful. There isn't
a better type of person to work
for," she added.
In a way, her association with
the chancellors has been an aca
demic education in small doses.
"I learned about chemistry from
Chancellor Samuel Avery; agri
culture from Chancellor E. A. Bur
F MCf I
Registration for second semes
ter undergraduate students will be
held Jan. 14-17 at the Military and
Naval Science Building.
Students are asked to consult
with their advisers before these
The time schedule for registra
tion is as follows: Monday, Jan.
14 at 9:00 a.m. students having
100 or more hours on record as
of Sept. 17, 1956, will begin regis
tering. At 10:00 a.m. students with
95 hours, then at 1:00 p.m. those
with 90 hours, at 2:00 p.m. stu
dents with 80 hours and at 3:00
p.m. those students who have 75
hours will register.
Beginning at 2:00 p.m. Jan. 16
Junior Division students will be
gin to register according to the
time assigned them. Assignment
cards, with the time indicated,
were mailed to all Junior Division
students in December, and they
must bring these cards with them
and present them at the door at
the time indicated in order to be
admittedt o register. If students
have lost these cards they may
register on Jan. 17, from 3:00 p.m.
to 5:00 p.m.
All students not in the Junior
Division must bring their own
worksheets with them when they
come to register or they will not
be admitted. Junior Division stu
dents will leave two copies of their
worksheets with their advisers,
who will send them to the Junior
Division office for processing.
Beginning at 1:00 p.m., Tuesday,
Jan. 15, these worksheets will be
brought to the Military and Naval
Science Building where they will
be given to Junior Division stu
dents when their number of hours
or appointment time entitles them
Any Junior Division student
whose hours come up before Tues
day afternoon can go to the Jun
ior Division office in Ellen Smith
Hall to get his own worksheet.
.AH , worksheets must have the
adviser's signature. Except for
Teachers College students carrying
from 12 to 13 hours and Arts and
Sciences students with from 12-17
hours, all students must obtain
Nebraska! . . .
(Contbined from Page 1.)
ter's paper included campaign on
behalf of C. Clyde Mitchell, re
moved from his position as chair
man of the agricultural econom
ics deoartment. The Nebraskan
claimed that the removal was due
to outside pressures and was a
moral abridgment of academic
Privilege and Tenure.
Last semester's Nebraskan also
displayed the Nebraskan Literary
Review and printed for the first
time the secret badge of the Pi
Xi secret fraternity.
.Members of the staff Included
Dr'ifjmann, Fred Daly, editorial
page editor; Sam Jensen, manag
ing editor; Judy Bost, news edi
tor, and Max Kreitman, sports
editor; Bob Cook, Luci Switzer,
Eorb Sharp and Arlene Hrbek,
copy editors: Wilfred Shultz, Ag
e-Jitor and George Madsen, busi
, . ... v -j v :
j ' 3
fH . J
Receptionist Miss Eudora Mallory Retires
nett; history from Chancellor C. S.
Boucher; biochemistry from Chan
cellor R. G. Gustavson; business
matters from Chancellor John K,
Selleck; and agricultural econom
ics from the present chancellor,
Clifford M. Hardin."
Looking back through the
years, Eudora feels that "t h e
kids haven't changed a bit. They're
the same year after year, cheer
ful and dedicated."
An ardent booster of the Corn
husker football and basketball
team, she attends all the games
but admits she doesn't know all
the players' names. "I'm for the
team because it's a Nebraska team
and I hate to see them lose."
Si F0FI Off
their dean's signature on their
worksheets before coming to regis
ter. Students registering for evening
classes in the Extension Division
in addition to daytime classes
should have their advisers write
these courses on the worksheet.
The cards for these courses will
be pulled along with the other
class cards at the Military and
Naval Science Building.
Fees will be payable for under
graduate students with last names
beginning with letters A to G on
Monday, Jan. 28; H to N on Tues
day, Jan. 29; and O to Z on
Wednesday, Jan. 30.
Students who cannot pay their
fees on the assigned day may
either claim their registration and
pay their fees with the addition
of a late fee of $3.00 on Monday,
Feb. 4 or arrange with a friend
to whom they have given a check
for the amount of their fees and
a set of filled-out personal data
cards to claim their registration
for them and pay fees on the cor
rect day. All payment of fees will
be at the drill floor of the Military
and Naval Science Building.
Students not completing regis
tration on Jan. 14-17 can do so
with the new students on Feb. 1.
Students in the Graduate College
and those working for an advanced
professional degree in Teachers
College will register from Feb. 1
16. Late fees for these students
begin on Feb. 11.
Plccuant room for trtrla in a nlc homt
(15.00 a month 1339 North 37th.
' 11 a.,, n. -1 rin ii'i'in if i it" i ii ii rniiTui uwn d i mi i ii ihiiwji jnnnm iimi ijiihi
, PENNY WISE
'I'm sad to say," said Tootsie
"The weight I gain just gets me down.
Each bite, each drop of this or that.
Immediately turns to fat.
Some girls, I note, can eat and eat
And yet they still look trim and neat.
To aggravate the situation
I much dislike my fat's location.
I wouldn't so much want to change me,
If only I could rearrange me."
MORALi Rearrange your smoking
ideas and find what contentment
means. Get real pleasure, real
satisfaction, with Chesterfield the
cigarette that's packed more
smoothly by Accu Ray for the
smoothest-tasting smoke today!
Smok for rcl . smok Choitcrfleld
'$50 goa to ANN BLACK MAB, Howling Gretn
Stat Vnwvtity for her Chnter Fitld potm.
O Umtt If ran Totam Co.
Eudora, as she's known to the
University community, has
watched the University grow from
an enrollment of 2,300 to its pres
ent 8,500, from 230 faculty mem
bers to 645, and from a physical
plan investment of $2.1 million to
She has had a hand in every
plan, watching it formulate and
then develop. She listened to the
problems of the faculty members
and passed them on the chancellor
Up until 1947, Eudora was the
only other person besides the chan
cellor in the office. She answered
all the phone calls, made the ap
pointments, typed all the letters,
speeches, and other material, and
acted,"in a way, as a dean of
A native of Daykin, Eudora grad
uated from Table Rock High
School in 1908. Later, she moved
to Lincoln and attended the School
of Music before becoming Chan
cellor Avery's secretary in 1913.
Her interest in music has thrived
at the University, for she has
missed only a few music programs
staged by the students. A pianist,
she has accompanied many solo
ists and vocal groups in the Lin
Before the University grew to
such proportions, she knew every
faculty member personally. But,
now she knows only their names
and can put them in their proper
places in respect to departments
The darkest moment in the Uni
versity's life during her service
was the "charges against several
German-born professors that they
were disloyal to the country dur
ing World War I." However, the
brightest moments, she recalled
occur each commencement day,
"the youngsters get their diplo
mas and the show of pride on the
faces of their parents."
Both former Chancellor Selleck
and Chancellor Hardin paid tribute
to Eudora's cheerfulness, and ef
ficient, prompt, and courteous
manner of handling the affairs
of the office." Mr. Selleck called
attention particularly to her "high
integrity in handling confidential
As for the future, she is unde
cided, but hopes to rest up and
keep on enjoying people. "Of
course, I'm going to miss the pro
fessors and students. The Univer
sity will still remain foremost in
my thoughts and plans."
One of her close friends feels
that she'll probably give more
time to her church Second Pres
byterian Church and continue her
work with shut-ins, visiting them
and taking them for drives.
The memory she'll always keep
of the Univensty will be "how
wonderful all the people have
been the students, faculty, and
i r i " r wi- r jm.
On The Social Side:
Nits Over Holidays
By JAN FARRELL
A record thirty-nine engage
ments, twelve marriages, and ten
pinnings were announced Monday
night. Because of the many an
nouncements, some will have to be
run in Wednesday's paper. Con
gratulations to the girls wearing
their new diamonds and pins.i
Coed Follies practices have cut
into the week-ends social func
Hons; so there is only one social
function scheduled this week.
Lou Ann Ross, Kappa Kappa
Gamma senior in Home Economics
from Fremont, to Phil Patterson,
Phi Gamma Delta alumnus from
Nancy Bodecker, Kappa Kappa
Gamma junior in Teachers from
Murray, to Bruce Martin, Sigma
Chi alumnus from Lincoln.
Judy Koester, Towne Club senior
in Home Economics from Lincoln,
to Will Shutz, Farmhouse senior
in Agriculture from Eustis.
Eva Wilson, from Ogollala, to
Bob Idas, Beta Theta Pi sopho
more in Arts and Sciences from
Virginia Birt, Chi Omega alum
nus at Southern Methodist Univer
sity from Dallas, Tex., to Chuck
Baker, Beta Theta Pi sophomore in
Engineering from Falls City.
Janice Samuelson, Alpha Omi
cron Pi alumnus from Trumbull,
to Pete Vinsant, Beta Theta Pi
senior in Business Administration
from Summerfield, Kan.
Helen Weir, Alpha Phi senior in
Teachers from Lincoln, to Dick
Pickett, Beta Theta Pi freshman
in Law from Cheyenne, Wyo.
Judy Hope, Kappa Alpha Theta
senior in Teachers from Wichita,
Kan., to Al Daggett, Phi Gamma
Delta senior in Business Adminis
tration from Kearney.
Liz Hachman, Pi Beta Phi senior
in Teachers from Grand Island, to
Jerry Hare, Phi Kappa Psi alum
nus from Grand Island.
Ann Jakeman, Gamma Phi Beta
senior in Teachers from Fremont,
to Keith Lallman, Phi Kappa Psi
junior in Agriculture from Fre
mont. Nancy Dedrich, Gamma Phi
Beta alumnus from Beatrice, to
Don Falk, Alpha Tau Omega soph
omore in Business Administration
Sue Hungate, Alpha Omicron Pi
junior in Business Administration
from Lincoln, to Jack James, Phi
Gamma Delta alumnus from Oma
Jean Aitken, Kappa Kappa Gam
ma senior in Arts and Sciences
from Lincoln, to Andy Johnson,
senior in Business Administration
Lucette Makepeace, Kappa Kap
pa Gamma senior in Teachers
from Lincoln, to Fred Larkin, Phi
Delta Theta alumnus from Omaha.
Annabelle Welch, Kappa Kappa
For young men who have ability and are anxious to
assume responsibilities, a career with Kaiser Aluminum
& Chemical Corporation offers an unusual opportunity.
Kaiser Aluminum is a young but stable corporation,
among the nation's largest producers of primary alu
minum, with 23 plants and facilities in operation or
Since entering the aluminum business 10 years ago,
Kaiser Aluminum has continually expanded its facili
ties for making primary metal as well as fabricated
Vet; to keep pace with the unlimited future markets
for aluminum, more expansion will be necessary. This
will require not only more physical plants but more
WHIN YOU VISIT YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICE, BE SURE TO MAKE AN APPOINTMENT FOR
OUR representative who will be ON your campus ON Tuesday, Janoory
If your course of study Includes one of these major fields, we would like to discuss I !!JJ
with you an unusual opportunity for advancement within our expanding organization t
ENGINEERING mechanical, chemical, ACCOUNTING J
electrical, metallurgical, ceramic 7
PURCHASING I TRAFFIC
-marketing, Industrial sale. INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS UJSS ' '
' " placement office.
Gamma senior In Arts and Sci
ences from Shenandoah, la., to
Ensign Harold Mullison, Sigma Phi
Epsilon alumnus from Iowa State
and also from Shenandoah, la.
Sharon McDonald, Kappa Kappa
Gamma sophomore in Teachers
from McCook, to Biff Morrison,
Sigma Chi sophomore in Business
Administration from Lincoln.
Shirley Gant, Kappa Kappa
Gamma senior in Arts and Sci
ences from Arlington, Va., to Jo
seph Hull, alumnus of the Univer
sity of Florida from Tampa, Fla.
Janice Cockerill, Alpha Chi Ome
ga sophomore in Teachers from
Gretna, to Ed McReynolds, Farm
house senior in Agriculture from
Kay Skinner, Alpha Chi Omega
senior in Home Economics from
Tekamah, to Keith Stooker, Phi
Kappa Psi senior in Agriculture
from Nebraska City.
Shirley Anderson, from Grand
Island, to Bill Klostermeyer, sen
ior in Engineering from Grand Is
Georgia Britton, Delta Delta Del
ta senior in Teachers from Omaha,
to John Hicks, Sigma Nu junior in
Law from Seward.
Sari Shukert, Sigma Delta Tau
sophomore in Teachers from Oma
ha, to Paul Wolf, Phi Epsilon Pi
alumnus from Northwestern from
Joan Grass, Kappa Delta junior
in Teachers from Tecumseh, to
Bill Schwalm, Theta Xi junior in
Engineering from Omaha.
Shirley Gunn, Kappa Delta seni
or in Arts and Sciences from
Omaha, to John Kelly, Delta Sigma
Phi senior in Arts and Sciences
from Beaver Crossing.
Marq Sorenson, Kappa Delta
senior in Home Economics from
Hebron, to Jerry Petsche, Delta
Sigma Phi junior in Arts and Sci
ences from Hartington.
Betty Sorenson, Kappa Delta
senior in Teachers from Lincoln,
to Harold Spichnall, university
alumnus from Lincoln.
Janet Kauffman, Pi Beta Phi
senior in Teachers from Fremont,
to Lauren Faist, Kappa Sigma
senior in Business Administration
from North Bend.
323 N. 13 2-5258
is looking for men who want to grow
America's fastest growing major producer of aluminum
Fellowships for graduate study
during 1957-58 in Spain, Austria,
Switzerland, Germany, Brazil,
Cuba, France, Sweden, Denmark,
The Netherlands, Italy, and Israel,
are now available, according to
the institute of International Edu
The deadline dates for filing ap-
E,oo!itng for a Cfisnso
Toko h First Step Today
SEE YOUR PLACEOEflT OFFICER
for an INTERVIEW
TUtUlA ATOMIC MMAtCH
DHMIIS SOIIIR PROOUCTS MMACTOMB MMT A NO !
. DIVIUQH DIVISION PI VI l OH PIVWOH DIVtlOfMINT
Mechanical Engineering X X K I
Ceramics Engineering X II I
Chemical Engineering x x x I
Civil Engineering X X -
Electrical Engineering k x I
Engineering PhyildiH . x x
PhyricUH ' x x 1
Fvel Technologiir x X
Industrial Engineering x x X .
Metallurgical Engineering x x x x I
Metollurgiitt x x it x '
Btnifwn AdminntraHon i
Chemlsh x x.
Nudear Engineering x X
Mathematia x x x
Background in any of the fields listed in the
left-hand column is all you need to begin your
career with B&W. Check the activities you
want to talk about with the B&W representative
when he's on your campus. He'll be glad to see
you . . . and you'll be glad you talked to him.
161 East 42nd St..
people who can step into management pontiora.
As a result; we are looking for exceptional young
men who want unlimited opportunities for advance
ment and self-improvement.
As we expand, ambitious young men of ability at
Kaiser Aluminum will rapidly advance to responsible
positions in management; planning, production super
vision, technical and sales supervision.
But our rapid expansion is only one of the reasons
why your opportunities are great at Kaiser Aluminum,
The complete story is told in the 32-page booklet, "Your
Opportunity with Kaiser Alurninurn.'' Get your copy at
your college placement office now.
Tuesday, January 8, 1957
Available At NU
trorw fpnm Jnniiarv 23
puvavtvtid ' " J w... -- .
(in the case of Brazil) to May 1.,
Funds are supplied by the country
in which th fellowship is avail
Additional information may bt
secured in the Graduate Office, So
cial Sciences 111. !
Nw Yerk 17, N. Y.
AN IOTERVIEW WITH
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