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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1972)
"UNO wants to be recognized as a
separate collective bargaining unit. If the
regents determine that we aren't, we take
the matter jo court," Eugene Freund, UNO
prof essorj" told 35 faculty members at a joint
meeting of the American Federation of
Teachers (AFT) and the American
Association of University Professors (AAUP)
The UNL AFT claiming 10 per cent of UNL
faculty, and the AAUP sponsored the
meeting featuring Herbert Heneman,
professor at the University of Minnesota,
Past bargaining methods may not
continue to be appropriate, Heneman said.
'We are now facing employment pollution.
It is time for faculty to have a different form
Lobbying, educating the legislature and
getting the support of the majority of
faculty are all very important. Striking
would be the very last resort, Heneman said.
On the UNO campus one third of the
faculty are AFT members and 60 per cent
have signed pledge cards granting the AFT
the right to do collective bargaining in their
"In Nebraska we are still fighting the.
preliminaries in collective bargaining. Many
people in Nebraska are neutral or negative.
UNO, the medical center and UNL all need
to be recognized separately as collective
bargaining units," Freund commented.
Freund is not optimistic about a
timetable. JHe explained it would take nine
months to one year to negotiate.
- "If faculty on this campus (UNL) don't
get together, collective bargaining will be
completely out of their hand," he said.
' Paul Olson, foundation professor - in
English and president of the UNL AFT
commented, "I think we should congratulate
UNO for their actions. I don't think it will
go to court The regents are reasonable men
and will probably support rt"
The UNO faculty are well organized while
UNL is disorganized, Olson said. About
half of the faculty at UNL support some
kind of union, he added.
"But we are not sure where we stand of ir
we have enough support yet. The faculty is
.not eager. They don't sense any difference
from three years ago.
"It . is important to- organize now
however. The UNO action is not a threat but
should stimulate action here at UNL. We
ought to come to some decisions later this
spring," Olson said.
Items must ba submitted to th
Daily Ntbraskan, 34 Nebraska
Union, no later than two working
days prior to thm desired data of
publication for insertion in Short
Fellowship will hold Missions
Conferences with Dave Zehr
and Eric Bowley at 7:30 p.m.
Friday and 10 a.m., 1 and 3
pjm. Saturday in the Nebraska
Beethoven's "Fidelio" will
be broadcast over KRNU
(903) at 2 p xn. Saturday.
The NU Friends of the Arts
will meet at 2 p.m. Sunday in
the Union to discuss the "Save
the Stuart" campaign.
The Board of Regents will
meet at 11 a.m. Saturday in
the cafeteria area of the NU
Medical Center in Omaha.
Child's Play opens Friday
at the University Theatre at 8
pm. The play will run through
March 18. For reservations call
472 2073 after 1 p six. daily.
International Club will hold
a coffee house Sunday between
3:30 and 5:30 pjnt in the
International House basement.
Thomas Fritz will play in a
faculty recital at 8 p.m.
Tuesday in Kimball Recital
HalL The pianist will play
major works from Russia's
Czarist and Soviet period.
Lincoln Walk for
Development will meet at 1
pjn. Saturday in the University
Lutheran Chapel on 15th and
English course description
booklets for Jthe summer and
fall session are available in the
English department office.
Orchesis, the UNL Modern
Dance Club, will be in concert
at 8 p.m. March 16 and 17 in
the third floor dance studio of
the Women's Physical
Education Building. Admission
is one dollar.
The Business Advisory
Board will have pre-registration
student advising from 9-11
a.m. Monday and Tuesday in
237 College of Business
Annual State Basketball
Tourney Concert Dance
Saturday, March 11, 9:00-12:30
HENZLIK HALL (old Uni High gym)
15th & Vine on campus
Everyone Welcome Adm. $1.50
m uiicqw suovima
ANOTHER G8EAT RUSS MEYOTC CLASSIC!
DAILY - 12:30, 2:00, 3:30, 5:00, 6:30, 8:00, 9:30 P.M.
m EVE KSSSJCTESi m lUttt-.
Ame CHAPMAN RaulLOCKWOOD
Students staff rest stops
a& vacation guides
Students will be employed as vacation guides at Interstate
rest stops across Nebraska during the upcoming tourist season
as a result of an agreement between UNL and the Nebraska
Department of Economic Development last week.
The announcement was made by Fred Anderson, UNL
financial aids adviser and John Rosenow, state travel director.
The guides will work at information booths being built at
most of the rest stops on I -80 and will answer tourists'
questions and hand out literature on tourist attractions in the
state, Anderson said.
Guides will participate in a pre-season training session in
May to learn their duties and become acquainted with the
state's major tourist attractions in a tour of the state.
The work week for the guides will not exceed 40 hours and
the wage scales range from $1.60 per hour for freshmen to
$1 .90 per hour for seniors.
Workers will be assigned at stops near their hometowns or
near their summer homes.
Anderson said guides will work as managers and will have
freedom to exercise some creativity.
He explained the students requesting assignment as
Nebraska Vacation Guides must get the acceptance for
summer work from the Scholarships and Financial Aids office.
All guides will be on the work-study program he said.
Anderson also said other work-study positions may open
with businessmen around the state.
Questions regarding further information about the
Department of Economic Development Summer Vacation
Guide Program should be directed to John Rosenow or Fred
Anderson in Scholarships and Financial Aids.
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FRIDAY, MARCH 10, 1972
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
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