The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, January 13, 1960, Page Page 4, Image 4

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The Daily Nebraskar.
Wednesday, January 16, WoO
On the Social Side:
Last of Social Parade
Marches into Semester
By Pat Dean
Ten Monday n i g h t an
nouncements marked the last
of this semester's pin and
ring giving season.
. . ' Pinrrings
Sheila H6ward, Kappa Kap
pa Gamma junior in Arts and
Sciences from Blair, to Dick
Seberg, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
junior in Pre-Dent from
Nancy Jewell, Kappa Kap
pa Gamma sophomore in
Teachers from McCook, to
Yogi Hergenrader, Sigma Nu
junior in Teachers from' Lin
coln. .
Mary Bartlett, Kappa Kap
pa Gamma junior in Teach
ers from Omaha, to Larry
Aspergen, Phi Gamma Delta
senior in Business Adminis
tration from Clay Center.
Mary Lu Lucke, Delta
Gamma senior in Teachers
from Castro Valley, Calif., to
Don Lenzi, Sigma Chi in
Cal Dental-Medical School in
San Francisco.
Ruth Huston, Kappa' Delta
sophomore in Home Econom
ics from B a s s e 1 1, to Bob
Paine, Alpha Gamma Rho
senior in Agriculture from
Alyce Bassett, Alpha Omi
eron Pi sophomore in Teach
ers from Ottomwa, la., to
Bud Conklin from Pamona,
N.Y. ,
. Judy Davis, sophomore in
Teachers from Grand Island,
to John Flanagan from
Grand Island.
Madeline Jorgenson from
Net Red Cross
Board Positions
x Twenty-eight new Red Cross
board members have been
selected for the coming year.
They are:
Publicity Chairman, Carolyn Whltnw.
TCaipa Delta; assistant, Mary Dee
Witcher, Delta Gamma.
Orshanases Chairman. Sharon Andpr
on, Kappa Alpha Theta; assistants, S:i
san Christensen. Delta Delta Delta, and
landa Joyce. Alpha Phi.
Handicraft Chairman, Ellen Basooo,
Alpha Omieron Pi: assistant. Ruthie
Chubbuck, Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Handicap Swim Chairman, Mitleo
Timm. Alpha Omieron Pi; assistant,
Kahb Steinheirler.
Entertainment Chairman, Cindy Peter
ton. Kappa Delta: assistant, Mitst bee.
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Slate Hospital Chairman. Pat John
son. Chi Omera: assistants. Mariblle
E'liot, Karpa Alpha Theta and Nan-.-y
Miller, Alpia Chi Omega.
Special Prelect Chairman, BeT Rucks,
Alpha Phi
Orthepedica Chairman. Janet Mill".
Alpha Chi Omega: assistant, Rachel
Heiss. Zeta Tail Alpha.
Vet's Hospital Chairman, Sylvia Me
Kally, Gamma Phi Beta: assistants.
Bits Ann Ryan, Alpha Omieron PI and
Linda Banian. Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Adalt Activities Chairman. Jan Jef
fery. Alpha Phi; assistant. Karen Mucn
lich. Gamma Phi Beta.
Leadership Chairman. Msriheth T-ar-son.
Alpha Chi Omeua: assistant, Patty
Barrett, Gamma Phi Beta
Transportation Chairman. Naomi. Hefl
svell. Kappa Kappa Gamma; assistant.
Msnr Donshoo, Alpha Phi.
Junior Red Cross-Chairman. Sui!
Rldell. Gamma Phi Beta; assistant. Kitty
McDonald. Delta Gamma.
Want Ads
So. Wordal 1 dfc. I 2 ds. S da, 4 dT
Tii i m 1 100
ITS i m I 08 1 i16
1 .70 1-iO t ' 175
it-tO .80 I 1.25 I M I 2
iT5i i . I 1.40 I 2 2
A As which aro placed for emsecirtlve
days and r paid for within 10 days
after the empires or Is eaneeled.
Ada to b printed in the elaeslfled
aoetlon of the Dally Nebraskan man
be sceompsnled br the name of the
persna placing said ad.
leerdnK rooms 19th and V Well fiir
.,1 t.rliin-howtr-Cntlemsn.
OA -4040.
Wanted Rider, one way to Jan Fran
elsco. Calif., on Jan. V. Burr Hall
Room 336.
WW) Zenith Stereo Christmas gift. 4
speakers. Portable. 4 speeds. Phone
HE 2-6823.
Royal Portable Typewriter like new srid
completely serviced. aii i -
1S6 Metropolitan. Call ORT-6T90.
Omaha, to Eli Churchich, Phi
Kappa Psi junior in Business
Administration from Ohaha.
Judy Carroll from Lincoln,
to Dee Cuttell, Kappa Sigma
junior in Business Adminis
tration from Lincoln.
Phyllis Wolverton, sopho
more in Arts and Sciences
from Lincoln, to Bruce Min
teer, University alum . from
Lincoln, now teaching in
Ann Barnard, Towne Club
sophomore in Home Econom
ics from Lincoln, to David
Rau from Lincoln, now serv
ing with the Navy in San
Diego, Calif.
Social Calls
To place an engagement or
pinning in the Daily Nebras
kan, call University exten
sion 4226 or 4227 and give the
necessary information includ
ing names, years, colleges,
hometowns and any affilia
tions. Summer Tour
To Hawaii U.
Again Planned
Studying among the palms
will again be offered at the
University of Hawaii summer
session which begins June
The session continues
through Aug. 1. The faculty
will be from the Orient,
Europe and the Continental
states teaching some 215
courses in 39 fields.
A special six weeks travel
and study tour for students
is being offered this year.
Prices begin at $495, includ
ing round trip transporation
by ship or air, dormitory and
hotel accommodations, field
trips, tours of the islands,
dances, adventurous summer
picnics and outings, plus free
bus transportation and many
planned social and scholastic
on the 1960
session may be obtained by
writing to Dr. Robert Cralle,
Universitv Study Tour to
Hawaii, 3305 Wilshire Blvd.,
Los Angeles 5, Calif.
Taken For
As a part of the student cul
ture, cheating is being taken
for granted, according to an
article written by Pof. Jer
ome Ellison in the Jan. 9
issue of Saturday Evening
Even more dangerous than
overt cheating is the frame
of mind behind it which Elli
son describes as "anti-education"
and pursuit of ac
tivities. Mixed Situations1
Ellison started with ideas
in a book by Prof. Philip E.
Jacob of the University of
Pennsylvania, "Changing
Views in College," which un
covered research of mixed
"Though cheating is wide
spread, it isn't universal," he
said. There is no nationally
enforced academic standard
to prevent it even though no
body exactly approves.
The editorial writer also
said that In two classrooms
where cheating was prevalent
that the professor simply ig
nored it.
"K-State has an honor
code which outlines standards
for students but," the writer
observed, "it is obviously
worthless unless it is en
forced, and only the faculty
can enforce it."
Many Devices
Ellison in his report listed
what he termed "an ingenious
assortment of cribbing and
signaling devices in everyday
use. Both the "solitary opera
tor" and "gang cheating"
were described.
Group efforts include elab
orate code systems extending
from field glasses to identical
twins, the smarter of the two
taking the examinations.
He said that students took
information on everything i
from chewing gum to dress j
Profs Blamed j
The article also said thatj
professors are blamed for
lack of supervision in exami- j
nations, absence of intellec- j
tual stimulation and repeti- j
tion of the same tests. Ad
ministrative officials al
so came in for blame in that
they often failed to punish
when cheating was reported.
frCKStOZg figTTlN' KINO. TP Or?'.1'
Theologian9 s
Life Forms
Play Plot
The life of a German theo
logian, murdered by Hitler in
a Nazi prison during World
War II, forms the background
for one of the two one-act
plays to be presented In Tem
ple Building Friday and Sat
urday nights.
The play, "Day of Storms,"
is an original by W i 1 m a
Wolfe, graduate student in
the speech department who
did her undergraduate work
at Nebraska Wesleyan, whose
interest lies in religious
The story concerns Dr.
Dietrich Bonheoffer, who be
lieved that "When men are
called to Christ, they are
called to die." The play
shows how he lived this phil
osophy. Curtain time is 8 p.m. both
nights. After the performance
a discussion of the play will
Lavicky Heads Extension Group
Dorothy Lavicky, junior in
Agriculture, has been elected
president of Epsilon Chi Tau,
organization for University
students interested in agricul
ture and home extension
She succeeds Raymond
Sail, who was named treas
urer, Other officers include
Eugene Turdy, vice presi
dent; Shirley Cox, recording
secretary; Karen Edeal, cor
responding secretary; and
Beverly D i s c o e, publicity
Membership in the club is
limited to students who have
enrolled in or completed an
extension course at the Col
lege of Agriculture. Objec
tives of the organization are
to promote professional devel
opment of individual mem
bers; to be of service to
students, the extension serv
ice and the College of Agri
culture; and to develop sound
social relationships among
people interested in the ex
tension service.
C of C Pamphlet
The 20-page pamphlet "So
You're Going Into Business"
may be obtained by writing to
t h e Domestic Distribution
Dept. of the Chamber of Com
merce of the United States,
1615 H Street, N.W., Washing
ton 6, D.C.
Sigma Delta Chi
Sigma Delta Chi, profes
sional journalistic fraternity,
will hold a luncheon meeting
this noon in the Colonial Room
of the Student Union.
All members are urged to
Nwncds To Hear
Lincoln Surgeon
Numeds will meet at 7:30
tonight in the Student Union
basement auditorium.
Dr. Frederick Webster,
Lincoln orthopedic surgeon,
will speak and show slides on
his .work.
All pre-med, med-tech and
pre-nursing students are
urged to attend.
Vr Travel with II IM
Unbelievable tew Cost
60 o..Lfr.$675
.tc 43-65 0. JSL.
Many tours nrlvo't
ceffeee credit
Also lew-eert rlp Mexles
$14 up. South America 1699 up.
Hawaii Study Tour 1591 up rd
Anwnd the World $1191 up.
Hill ft tuk Tour Travel Aesnt
Typewriters For Rent
Royal Underwood Smith Remington
Try Our Rental-Purchase Plan
Special Student Rates
125 No. 11th
Phone HE 2-4284
Typewriter Ribbons Put On
CJet on the bandwagon, seven openings
.k. nnlni PDRNHUflKKR CO-
tiV atnrttnr second semester. Art
How. S27 No. 13th. Call HE 2-1410.
avr vnim want ADS IN BY
,alr of adjustable crutches for sale
Used one month. $5; Roof ahlr.gles
new. $2 bundle.
fraUND Parker pen in Student Union
. . r ' M Tin. ( " rat h rn
HE 2-3777.
'liter &f-arne
A Sweater Sale!
wherein we unload too many nifty
styles for our' comfort, solely for your
pleasure . . . ONLY because of the
long, warm autumn. Really friends,
it will get cold! So cheered, arrange
life to save 25 Thursday between
10 A.M. and 8:30 P.M. Take home a
new sweater.
a. y"1 n
ZrP ml
Automatic translations
from Russian to English
Recently, an experimental word-processing machine demonstrated
conversion of a page of Russian to English in 10 seconds. The elec
tronic devices of the future will not only make dictionary references
automatically, but will also analyze syntax and semantics to provide
a functional English translation.
This kind of work, now being explored at IBM, requires widely
diverse talents and skills. People with backgrounds in business ad
ministration, iiberal aits, engineering, mathematics and the sciences
are making their valuable contributions. An observer might consider
many, of these people astonishingly young. But youth is no barrier
at IBM, where advancement has always been based on performance.
Diversity of work and advancement based on performance are advan
tages a younger person will find important in selecting a career.
For information ibout career opportunist t IBM, contact your Placement Director
to find out -when our interviewers viill next visit your campus. Or call or write the
Manager of the nearest IBM offict. International Business Machines Corporation.
Save 25
on Famous Name Sweaters
Cordigans, pullovers, vests ... 100 wool, wool and Orion
blends. Sues 36 to 44. S,M,L, XL in chorcool brown, blue, light
grey, light brown. Eoch sweater from regular stock. Yon taw
them here at 7.9S to 16.95.
Now 5.96 to 14.21
First Floor
is ' V
? a