The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 04, 1971, Page PAGE 3, Image 3

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    Hubbard. . .
'Sandy' fund drive needs $8,300
Continued from Page 1
both professors of educational administration, Hubbard's
attorneys state: "Our position in this matter has not been
refusal to neet and discuss Dr. Hubbard's employment
situation, but a position to find a meaninful forum where Dr.
Hubbard's rights can be protected."
THEY ALSO NOTE that Hubbard has not received a
written list of charges or considerations.
Hubbard was notified by a letter December 14 that he
might not be rehired for the 1971-72 academic year. At a
January meeting with Howard Eckel, professor of educational
administration, and Hubbard, Hayes verbally enumerated the
reasons for Hubbard's possible non-reappointment.
Later in January, Hubbard asked the Conciliation
Committee to investigate these reasons. In February, the
tenured professors of his department voted to recommend that
Hubbard not be rehired.
"He feels that" he was treated unjustly," Hayes said.
"Apparently the rest of the department doesn't or it wouldn't
have voted unanimously not to rehire him."
ASUN votes for examination
of student regent amendment
ASUN voted Wednesday to allow its
legislative liaison committee to investigate
the idea of having a student regent bill
introduced in the Unicameral.
State Sen. Terry Carpenter promised to
introduce such a bill at a Cather Hall rap
session Feb. 25. ,
The bill would call for a constitutional
amendment permitting students to elect a
voting student member to the Board of
LYNN WEBSTER, member of the
legislative liaison committee, and freshman
Jim Fullmer, who brought up Uie student
regent idea at the Carpenter rap session,
visited Carpenter Tuesday along with two
University of Nebraska at Omaha students.
Webster reported Carpenter was still in
favor of the idea, and would introduce
anything students thought was "politically
Meanwhile, University law student Lyle
Koenig, who has had previous bill-drafting
experience, is working on the bill.
WEBSTER SAID the major problem in
drafting the bill would involve
"technicalities" such as which campus in the
University complex would supply the
Regent. Also, some students could vote
twice for membership on the Board - once
at home and again on campus.
Webster expects the bill to be drafted in
time for consideration at next Wednesday's
ASUN meeting. Once approved there and by
the other University and state college
campuses the measure would go to
Carpenter for review.
After a trip to the Legislature's bill
drafter, the proposal would proceed on to
the Reference Committee, which would
probably refer it to Carpenter's Military and
Government Committee.
Five signatures in Carpenter's committee
would send it to the floor where 29
legislators would have to approve
introduction of the proposal as a bill.
required on all bills introduced after the first
20 days of the legislative session.
If 29 legislators voted to allow the bill's
introduction, the bill would go back to the
Reference Committee, back to Carpenter's
committee, and back to the floor.
If passed, the proposed constitutional
amendment would go to the polls for'
popular ratification.
Carpenter introduced Webster and the
other students to Nebraska Attorney
General Clarence Meyer during the Tuesday
meeting. Webster said Meyer thought the
proposal could work.
Carpenter emphasized that students
would have to do most of the lobbying and
testifying for the bill, Webster added.
12:30 p.m. - Placement,
Nebraska Union
12:30 p.m. -- College of
Engineering, Union
12:30 p.m. - Inter Varsity
Christian Fellowship, Union
2 p.m. -Alumni Publications
Board, Union
2 p.m. - Phi Chi Theta, Union
3:30 p.m. - Hyde Park, Union
4 p.m. - Men's P.E. - Faculty
Exercise Program, Union
5 p.m. - Builders - Student
Faculty Relations, Union
5:45 p.m. - N.H.R.F., Union
6 p.m. Phi Mu Alpha
Sinfonia, Union
6 p.m. Special Services
Tutoring, Union
6 p.m. - A.U.F., Exec
6:30 p.m. - A.U.F., Union
7 p.m. - Christian Science Org.,
7 p.m. - Young Republicans
Exec., Union
7 p.m. - U. of N. Chess Club,
7 p.m. - Student Affairs -T.K.E.
& Smith Hall, Union
7:30 p.m. - Math Counselors,
7:30 p.m. - Union Talks &
Topics Committee, Union
8 p.m. - Young Republicans -Election
of Officers, Union
9 p.m. - Psych 182, Union
K-State engineer speaks Thursday
The head of the department
of applied mechanics at Kansas
State University, Philip G.
Kirmser, will conduct an
engineering mechanics
colloquium Thursday at the
University of Nebraska.
Kirmser will speak on the
nature of the matrix equation
and its applications to beam
gridwork and interpolation
problems at 3:30 p.m. in
Room 305 of Bancroft Hall.
The meeting is open to the
The holder of degrees in
chemical engineering and
mathematics from the
University of Minnesota,
Kirmser has a great deal of
experience as a consultant and
is the former president of the
Kansas-Nebraska Section of the
American Society of
Engineering Education.
KU is favored to win
Big 8 swimming title
Kansas University will be
seeking it's fourth straight title
as the Big Eight Swimming
Championships get under way
today at Norman, Okla.
' Back to defend their
individual titles will be 13 of
15 1970 gold medal winners,
but they shouldn't have an easy
time doing it. Only two have
the conference's fastest time in
their event heading into this
weekend's activity.
Nebraska's best chance for
an individual champion should
be Dave Backer who leads the
league's 100 yard freestylers
with a 48.5 clocking, ranks
second in the 200 and fifth in
the 50 yard freestyle. He will
have to defeat KlTs Kim
Bolton, a triple winner last
year, who has posted a 48.6
this season. Bolton won the 50,
100, and 200 yard freestyle
races at last year's conference
NU's Dave Schmidt and
Randy Stoike rank 2-3 on this
year's pre-meet form cnart in
the 200 yard backstroke with
times of 2:03.9 and 2:04.1.
Scott Skultety of Kansas leads
the event at 2:01.7.
Preliminaries are set for
Thursday, Friday end Saturday
afternoons with finals of each
race scheduled for the evening
at 8 p.m.
Unless students collect an
additional $8,300 by June 1
"Sandy in Defined Space" will
be traveling back to her home
in New York.
Martha Haack, chairman of
the student organization that is
raising funds for "Sandy", said
students will stage an all out
fund drive later this spring.
Since October students have
had art displays, art sales and
outright soliciting of students
and faculty in a futile attempt
to raise the $12,000 needed to
buy "Sandy." Reasons for the
failure of the fund drive vary.
Students lack of interest, lack
of time to organize and a
dislike of the statue are a few
Haack mentioned.
She added that if it is
impossible to raise enough
money to buy "Sandy",
another statue will be
purchased or the money will be
used to buy other sculptures
for the Sheldon Sculpture
U niversity instructors and
students are selling art work
now at Sheldon Art Gallery
and all money going to the
fund for "Sandy".
Live Music
Reduced prices on pitchers
Tacos Tostados
Taco Burgers
Bean Burritos
Buy one at regular price
and get ONE FREE
For U of N Students March 1-5
Open Daily 11-10
FrT& Sat. 11-11
17th & Van Dorn
Fridofs end Suncfss
Fri., March 5th Smoke Stack Lightning
Sun., March 7th, Cranny's Truck Stop
Fr?., March 12th, Connie Lee
FrL,March 19th, The Hawaiin
Dance & Song Troup
Sun., March 21st, 13th Amendment 4.5 ft
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