The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 13, 1972, Page PAGE 3, Image 3

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Continued from Page 1
What Meyerson didn't support was a request
by the ad hoc group to re-select hosts for this
summer's program.
"There is no evidence to indicate that these
students (the ones already chosen) won't do a
good job," Meyerson said.
It would be a disservice to them to do that
at this point, Meyerson added.
Group spokesman Chris Harper said it might
be more of a disservice to allow what he earlier
called unrepresentative and unqualified
students to host this summer's orientation.
In research for a newspaper story on the
program. Harper said five of the hosts admitted
they knew little about the colleges they were
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Bicycles race for PAGE
The office of Scholarships and Financial
Aids and the Department of Recreation and
Intramurals (R & I) have announced plans for
the first annual PACE Day Bicycle
Competition. The 20-mile cross-country bike
race is scheduled for Saturday, . aril 29.
The route will follow cu streets and
surfaced county roads h a north of Lincoln,
starting and finishing at Mei. rial Stadium. The
race will start at 9: 30 a .m.
All race competitors must be full-time
students at UNL and must be sponsored by a
recognized campus organization or housing
R & I will hold time trial eliminations
Saturday at 3:30 p.m. at the East Campus
tractor testing track.
In addition to the race itself, competitors
and spectators will be treated to a rock concert
at the start and finish of the race.
A non-returnable fee of $1.50 per racing
competitor will be required. Entry forms and
fees must be returned to the R & I office by 4
p.m. April 17.
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1. Buy a bunch of Flair pens. You rieed
black, brown, rea, Diue, yeiiow ana or
anae. (You need them anyway for school.)
2. Now color in the picture according to
these color guide numbers. (1). Black (5).
Rrown r9V Red f31. Blue (7). Yellow (6). Or
ange. Please do not color unnumbered
. JAi A lit!
3. Congratulations! You have created a
W genuine full color portrait of someone
you know and love. Maybe. If he or she
is not your favorite presidential candi-
date, have patience. You'll see your favor-
ite soon in the Flair Election Collection!
(Don't forget to ask about Flair's running
mate, the Flair Hot Uner.)
f Survey asks students
odout nousing neeas
A survey to determine present and future housing needs of
UNL students is being conducted through a housing
questionnaire sent this week to a random student sampling.
The survey is part of an over-all community housing survey
and is financed by federal funds.
Questionnaires have been mailed to both on and off-campus
students. The 1 5-page form asks students about the adequacy
of present housing, what kind of additional housing is needed
and what rate of payments students are willing to make for
housing. Results will be analyzed as to the housing needs of
both single and married students.
The questionnaire was prepared jointly by David Johnson
of the Bureau of Sociological Research and Harry Allen of
Institutional Research and Planning.
Both Johnson and Allen urge students receiving the
questionnaires to complete and return them immediately.
"For us to move forward within the University, it is
imperative that we know accurately student housing
preferences and the kind of housing in which students now
live." UNL nhanrpllnr lamoc 7nmharna in a
' - - . . w 1 1 IhSW I gUlU (II O I G L LCI
accompanying the questionnaires.
If so apply to Nebraska Union Board
by 5:00 p.m. APRIL 21, 1972
I 711-1 4
Take a look at the University of Colorado . . .
The main campus of the University of Colorado is located at Boulder,
an attractive research and education oriented community of 70,000 located
at the base of the front range of the Rocky Mountains, 30 miles northwest
of Denver.
Within the basic 10-week session, beginning June 9 and ending August
18, the many schools and colleges of the university offer shorter term courses
of 2, 3, 5, 6, or 8 weeks. Intensive study programs in French, German and
Spanish designed primarily for foreign language teachers will stress recent
developments in instructional theory and classroom implementation. The
College of Arts and Sciences is also offering a core of interrelated courses
from 6 to 9 credit hours that will explore a subject in depth and from more
than one viewpoint. Students living in residence halls and participating in
the program can choose to be given rooms in the same area as other partici
pants. The classes will be small, designed for maximum participation and
interaction between students, and outside field trips are scheduled. Areas
of study in the program are: The Religious Dimension in Human Experience,
The Asian Experience. Literature and Art of Nigeria and Shakespeare: Theory
and Performance.
The University plans a rich calendar of cultural events for the summer.
The annual Colorado Shakespeare Festival has scheduled 1 7 performances of
Anthony and Cleopatra. The Winter's Tale and Volpone during July and August
in the Mary Rippon Outdoor Theatre. The opera rosea by Puccini is scheduled
for July, and throughout the summer there will be modern dance concerts,
pipe organ concerts and other musical concerts by eminent artists from both
this country and abroad. Large and small rock concerts have been scheduled
in the past by both the University and private organizations as bookings
became available.
With the closeness of the surrounding Rocky Mountains. CU has devel
oped a very popular mountain recreation department. Both the Summit
Program and the more strenuous Technical Rock Climbing Program are
geared to the abilites of the novice or the expert. Co-ed campouts. hikes
and climbs are scheduled and for the more adventuresome there are super
vised climbs on major peaks along the Continental Divide. Equipment is
provided for both programs.
Colorado's temperate climate of cool nights and warm days will allow you
to take advantage of the many recreational opportunities available on
campus. Facilities, equipment and fields are available for nearly any activity
or sport. The surrounding community offers horseback riding, water skiing,
golf and sailboat ing. Close to Boulder is Rocky Mountain National Park and
the Roosevelt. Pike, and Arapahoe National Forests with their thousands of
acres of mountain scenery, campgrounds and tourist attractions. Half day
drives into the mountains will take you to towns such as Aspen, Vail and
Glenwood Springs.
Have a different kind of summer this year, come to the University of
Colorado. You will advance your education and you will have a good summer,
one that won't soon be forgotten. Write today for a school bulletin and ask
for detailed information on areas of special interest to you.
University of Colorado. Office of Summer Session,
Boulder, Colorado 80302.
I Name (please print)
Gillette Company PaperMate Division Q 1972