Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1975)
Wednesday, octoter w, "7S
4 1 -
Workshops help ease
students' way at UNL
Continued from pg. 7
Most business offices and student service offices are
closed in the evenings and over the noon hour.
To make the way easier for returning students, the UNL
Alumni Association and Extension Division co-sponsor
back-to-school workshops, Johnson said.
The workshops are orientation programs for these stu
dents, she said.
College advisors and admissions personnel explain
registration procedures at the meetings and help the student
plan his curriculum, she said.
The returning student can pre-register at these work
shops and thus avoid mistakes and long lines, said Larry
Bundy, director of registration advising.
The next back-to-school workshop will be Nov. 17 at
6:30 pjn. at the Nebraska Center for Continuing
"The university has really opened its doors to the adult
student," Johnson said. "More people are realizing that re
turning to school is possible and that there are not as many
hazards to deal with as they may have thought there were.
Over forty and back-in coll QG
Continued from pg. 8
. The UNL- freshman said a law degree would help in his
business because "the government is down on the cattle
man." "I can raise cattle economically with a sixth grade
education, but I can't beat the government at their stupid
games," he said.
Huffman said he considers himself in a rebellious mood
and was disappointed because there aren't any radicals on
campus or in his classes.
"I haven't found anyone else who is ready to do any
thing about anything," he said. "I thought they (students)
would be more questioning, more doubtful. They just sit
there and whatever the teacher says, that's it!"
Comfortable with freshmen
Although he feels the students should discuss more in
class, Huffman said he is comfortable with the- other fresh
men and gets along well with instructors. -
"I did have to learn, how to study all over again," he
said. "And in mathmatics, they don't even speak the same
language I was taught." '
Since starting college, Huffman said he noticed no real
, difference in his family life. He said he still sees his wife and
four children just as much as when he wasn't going to
school, but claims his television viewing is "all shot to hell."
V; ' 'Now I sit and study'
"I used to sit and watch television every night. Now, I sit
and study," he said. "It took a while, but now I'm used to
Huffman said he will wait until he is finished with school
before making any major decisions about his lifestyle, but
added that he doubts if he ever will be a practicing
"I'm not saying we need to change the system," the self
styled "Leftist JRepublican" said. "I'm just saying we have
to watch out."
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