The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 27, 1972, Page PAGE 6, Image 6

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    page 6
r
CSL sets
discipline
hearing
The Council on Student Life (CSL) agreed Thursday night
to reserve the first hour of its Nov. 2 meeting beginning at 7
p.m. for open hearing on the student conduct and discipline
procedure codes.
About 500 copies of the codes will be available to students
before the hearing date.
CSL finished student appointments to the Publication
Board by approving two recommended by ASUN. Suzanne
Schaefer and Chuck Schuster. Two CSL members voted
against their approval.
Some last revisions of CSL's charter also concerned ASUN.
Apparently ASUN will recommend to CSL all
appointments for CSL committees. CSL members seemed
unsure of that point last week.
CSL will appoint student .members to appear before ASUN
when requested or deemed necessary by CSL to explain
Council actions.
This changes ASUN's recommendation that CSL members
appear regularly. The change was intended to give the
provision some leeway, CSL Chairman Donald Shaneyfelt said.
-ri ..:t rhortor rural I nrovisions.
Before, student members were subject to recall for missing
four meetings without a valid excuse or a total of six meetings
a semester. . .
In recognizing that absences for any reason impede council
work, CSL now can recall a member missing six meetings
during the year.
The council also decided on the language to tit a
recognition of non-CSL members provision into its charter.
The Chairman will recognize the non-member on specific
request of a member, but may impose a time limit on the
speaker, the provision says. Cl
A motion was introduced by student Terry Braye that CSL
consider creating a committee to study the campus parking
problem.
A review of how many parking tickets are issued, how
many parking spaces are available and the priority for those
cnaroe cppitipH justified, he said, because of repeated student
suggestions. J
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Justis
charges
welfare
neglect
The United States welfare
program is going through a
reformation which is both
confusing and frustrating,
according to Guy Justis,
director of the American
Public Welfare Association.
Justis spoke Thursday to
more than 800 persons
attending the 29th Nebraska
Fall Institute of Social Work
and Human Services.
Justis emphasized that
welfare reform has been slow
because Congress hasn't
responded to proposed
legislation about it.
Wilbur Mills, chairman of
the House of Representatives
Ways and Means Committee,
has stated there will be no
welfare reform in the next two
years, Justis said.
Congress is only interested
in "seeing what they get for
the buck," he said.
No national policy exists on
the plight of the unemployed
and underemployed (those
working full-time, but not
earning enough to support
themselves), Justis said. The
problem currently is handled in
part by giving those persons
food stamps, he said.
One Congressional trend is
to set funding ceilings on
ger.eral welfare services and
concentrate on "target
groups," he said.
Legislators asking funds for
general welfare interests jet
little response, but those
lobbying for specific groups,
such as the aged or the blind,
are likely to receive money,
Justis said. One consequence of
this trend is that funding
becomes more related to local
needs, he said.
Certain services should be
mandatory on local and state
levels, Justis said, but he added
that the mandatory services
must be kept to a minimum
because of the varying needs of
different communities.
Resistance still is being met
by welfare person from "the
man on the street," Justis said.
"Welfare is an emotional
problem," he said.
The public image of Welfare
is at its lowest In terms of
public image, he said.
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daily nebraskan
fridav. October 27. 1975
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