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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1972)
I i i r-
nanay macnines tix
your Sunday supper
All right, dormies, it's Sunday night again. For the past
eight weeks, Sunday dinner has consisted of MacDonald's
hamburgers, Valentino's pizza or snack bar soup.
Why not break the habit? Cook your own food. Here are
some versatile heating utensils you might find useful.
A hotpot is reminiscent of an electric perculator. Relatively
inexpensive, they usually are made of aluminum or pottery
and are specially designed for making hot drinks and soups.
They also will boil eggs or heat canned food.
A word of caution: the cheaper hotpots often have an
exposed heating element. It is best to heat only water in these.
Solids, especially cream style soups, will burn easily if
prepared in these.
By now, popcorn poppers have adapted to many other uses
besides popping popcorn. They also will fry hamburgers, heat
soups, poach, boil or scramble eggs; or warm canned foods
such as ravioli or baked beans.
There is a drawback when cooking in a popcorn popper:
you have no means of controlling the heat. To avoid burned
food, keep your eye on it and stir frequently.
If you plan to cook in the dorm often, an electric frying
pan is your best choice. They cook just about anything. They
broil steaks, fry eggs, roast beef, heat soups and even bake
The electric frying pan's versatility lies in the heating
element which includes a complete temperature control.
It is best to buy one with a removable heating element so
you can immerse the pan in water. Enameled and Teflon-lined
pans are easier to keep clean, and a tilt lid will keep the grease
Electric frying pans are expensive. The best ones cost
around $30 or $40, but with proper care they last for years. If
your floor doesn't have a stove or oven available, it might be a
good idea to buy one with floor funds.
For some off beat cooking, invest in a fondue pot. Besides
making fondue, you also can use it for heating soups and
A Japanese hibachi, those miniature cast iron charcoal
grills, would be great for barbecuing steaks, hot dogs or
hamburgers. But it also might pollute the air in your room and
could be a serious fire hazard if not watched carefully.
And, if you happen to have a Saipanese roommate like I do,
you could try your culinary skills with an automatic Japanese
rce cocker -an electric contraption which looks like a pressure
This Sunday try the following recipe. You can cook it in
either a popcorn popper or electric frying pan.
Chili Con Carne
1 large onion, chopped
V to 1 pound ground beef
116 ounce can peeled tomatoes, drained
1 8 ounce can tomato sauce
1 Wi ounce can red kidney beans
1 Ui salt
1 small rjreen pepper, chopped
1 ' tsp. chili powder (or to taste)
4 tsp. garlic powder
Brown beef, onion and green pepper. Dram excess grease. Add
rnrTiammij mfjrmjionts. oBHlQn to TBSte.
CSL forms conduct code
by Adella Wacker
More important than any new procedure in
the conduct and disciplinary codes approved
last week by the Council on Student Life (CSL)
is the fact that the new regulations are now
gathered in one place.
The skeleton for the two codes is the
regulations and disciplinary procedures printed
in UNL campus handbook.
Two CSL subcommittees started expanding,
specifying and adding to those procedures
during the 1970-71 school year, in part because
of the antiwar disturbances, according to Ron
Gierhan, UNL discipline officer.
The regents' policy statements on campus
disorders, response to disruptive action and
rights to public hearing, already in the
handbook, were dfted into the new codes
The goal, according to Gierhan, who served
on both the code and the discipline
subcommittees, was to present essential rules in
While he said he feels students have been
afforded due process in campus disciplinary
proceedings, Gierhan said court decisions have
stressed that student conduct codes be as
specific as possible.
The new code, therefore, contains more
specifics, examples of misconduct, adds a
policy on academic dishonesty, expands drug
regulations, and changes the UNL judicial body.
Each college has its own regulations dealing
with student cheating.
For the first time, however, the code
includes examples of academic dishonesty: a
student's submitting examinations, themes, etc.
that are not his own, helping another student
cheat, or illegally entering an instructor's office
to change one's grades.
While the code says students found guilty of
cheating are subject to discipline, instructors
decide whether to take action prescribed in the
An instructor may give a failing grade in the
assignment or the course.
However, any action causing a student to fail
the course must be reported in writing to the
department chairman and vice chancellor of
The vice chancellor then decides if the case
should go to the University Judiciary.
The student is also given the right to take
the alleged cheating incident out of the
, instructor's hands to the department chairman,
vice chancellor, his advisor, or the college dean.
The expanded drug policy and discipline
procedure is a direct result of a CSL
subcommittee drug study.
Under the old regulations, alcohol and drug
rules are separate. The new code combines
The code contains classes and specific
examples of drugs, and the current Nebraska
statute pertaining to first offense misdemeanor
drug violations-a fine of not more than $500
or sentence of not more than seven days or
The code emphasizes that drug treatment or
counseling students seek at Student Health or
any other facility cannot by used to initiate
discipline against him.
The statement on off -campus drug violations
exemplifies a general position taken throughout
the code on the relationship between campus
and civil discipline. Unless drug activities
interfere with the "implementation of the aims
and purposes of the University," no action will
be taken, according to the policy.
Other examples of misconduct now included
in the code, previously had been stated in other
records or were not written down. These
include: unauthorized occupation of University
facilities, theft, damage to property, setting
fires or possessing bombs, explosives, or
firearms and failure to redeem insufficient fund
Earlier code drafts had specific discipline
procedures for misuse of University IDs and
football tickets. They were cut.
Library and parking regulations are left to
specific agencies, but the code warns that
habitual and or flagrant violations subject
students to discipline under the code.
Any member of the University community,
administrator, faculty member or student, may
file a written complaint against a student based
on a conduct code violation.
Responsibility for initiating discipline still
rests with the Vice Chancellor of Student
Affairs and his office.
If the student agrees in writing within three
days, informal settlements can be made
between the student and the Student Affairs
office, without going to the University
If the person filing the complaint isn't
satisfied with the vice chancellor's decision not
to discipline the student, he can appeal to a
CSL is given the responsibility for
appointing one faculty member and two
students to the committee.
Any discipline action which could result in a
conduct suspension for the student, however,
must be heard by the University Judiciary.
The student is entitled to a written
statement of charges against him and the names
of witnesses likely to testify against him at least
three days before a formal hearing. It's also his
right to inspect any evidence to be used against
At the hearing the student is entitled to
counsel or an advisor of his choice, the code
says, but at his own expense.
What's new, if the code is accepted by
ASUN, the Faculty Senate and the regents, is
the University Judiciary.
The present seven member Tribunal will be
changed to a University Judiciary of four
students and five faculty members.
The change is important because instead of
recommending discipline action to the student
affairs office, which also initiates discipline, the
Judiciary will make the decision, subject to
SAVE MORE AT DIVIDEND
On your next purchase
of 8 gallons or more
LIMIT - I COUPON lKK CUSTOMER
OFFER EXPIRES NOVEMBER 2, 1972
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01 EVERY GAI
Editor in-chief : Jim Gray. Managing Editor: Torn Lanworth. Now
Editor: Bandy Beam, East Campu Editor: John Ruwnogle.
New Staff. Reporter: Bart Becker, Steve Arvanette. Michael (O.J.)
Nolon, Debbie Fairley, A.J. McClanahan, Sara Schwleder, Shelly
Kalkowski, Bob Shanahan, Chrl Harper, Jane Owen, Adella Wacker,
Ron Clingenpeel. New aitant: Mary Lee Holdt. Fine art taff: Larry
Kubert, Carolyn Hull. Sport editor: Jim Johnston. Sport writer: Kim
Bdll, Steve Kadel. Magazine coordinator: Bill Ganzel, Photography
chief: Dan Ladely. Photographer; Bill Ganzel, Gall Folda. Night new
editor: Steve Strasser, Senior editor: Cheryl Westcott, Dave Downing.
Copy editor: Mary Voboril, John Lyman. Circulation: Kelly Nah, Jim
Sheridan, Charlie Johnon. Staff artit: Greg Scott. Editorial aitictant:
Vlcki Horton, Columnit: Michele Coyle, John Vlhtadt.
Subscriptions: John McNeil, Dipatch: Larry Grill,
Butinet Staff. Coordinator: Jerri Hauuler. Ai manager Bill Carver,
At is tii nt ad manager: Jeff Aden. Accountant rnraanfatiij. Rnhari
Flood, Vickl Bdrjrowikl, Craig MtWilliams, Mary Dorenback, Terrl
Adrian, Mitch Mohanna, Larry Swanson, Doreen Droge, Krl Collin,
Da'UO'a vnoitvy, QUMn
Receptionist: Kathy Cook,
Lanik. Account artist : Sarah Start.
The Daily Nobrakan i written, edited and managed by ttudentt at
the University of Nebraska Lincoln and it editorially independent of
the University faculty, administration and tudent body
The Daily Nebraskan Is published by the CSL subcommittee on
publications Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday throughout the
school year, except and holidays and vacation.
Second class postage paid at Lincoln, Nebraska 68508
AQafirT"V: Ih" 4"" N,jr'tksn34 Nebraska UnionLincoln, Nebr,
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fully explain our life. Applkatlor I fi, L" ' yU ! Utnure me
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Corresponding Set ret a r y 7 0 L j V!t T,k U" h,'u?.e of,lter " wlte
first serve. K r,tlrcl',rV- 705 N. 23rd, Lincoln, NK 68503. first come,
friday, October 27, 1972
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