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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1972)
schools were begging for students, many now
are receiving more applicants than they can
This fall 1SU admitted 92 new students,
KSU 94 and OSU 60.
Many of the students in these schools are
residents of that state and most of the schools
make it very difficult for out of state students
Another Big Eight university that has a
school of Veterinary Medicine is the University
of Missouri. Although MU has agreements with
UNL for student exchange in some fields not
offered on its campus and visa versa, the two
thfVlt never haua v-irrw tr an anraamar nkm
')'-.. r- 'iUiP'Mttmy students. There are four Nebraska
tn Cirtr..: Wl OrtTJJtJd frillECJ'4 students enrolled there now.
1 1 . -:
u- . .- . i ft
y . ' . -"--,. ,
; The UNL X)cp:. ' ,'nt cfVr.frfoWy Science
offers only a 5t.: 'vi fpf6fissional
program and it's boutei ist cramped quarters
butit before , &ut it .shouldn't be,
' r' hwmw www ermi i w vi il Wl Ivu U IGIC IVW. .
asrthe;Pe?rtAr' vMarvin Twiehaus, head of the Veterinary
Hyff" k" 'tr&rtmenv said there are no
M.i vJij;Je, W, irfirmwate' plans for establishing a school of
departflfiirfr "Swt fentfV 'the
SciencV'in thi' early 60V.
Since the department is primarily a research
school only the , pre-prolessianal course is
offered. . ' .. .V-i
wim'rbraska It it
paid for by this- stata.? (caSmt, Kahsas Stats
and Oklahoma State universities ate Included in
the agreements along, with Colorado State
University at Fort CollinV. P v-, ,
All these universities have research programs
that work in conunction wjth i their. schools. .
Although a feW years ago many' veterinary
UNL had made arrangements with four of
e 17 Ytariiwy4, KHctotkes . m .the .; .:'
litcd '-'-turn iWktm?Mii&H Webrafka'"'
.' veterinary science in Nebraska.
Agriculture Dean E.F. Frolik said that the
cost of such a project would be too expensive
ifor one school. The idea of several schools
. coming together to help finance and administer
one school for several states has been suggested,
he. said, but no action has been taken to begin
Currently the only . plans for UNL's
Veterinary Science Department regard new
quarters. The present buildings were
constructed before the turn of the century and
the University has placed a new structure on
the priority list,, but the Unicameral and Board
of Regefits have.yet to act. '
.'According to Twiehaus, the only problems
with ' the i present buildings are the rats and
insects' they've found and the small space.
Continued from paga l '
Douglas Countys, showed Curtis leading Carpenter 55.245 to
44.509. ' r-.y
'. Nebraska's three incumbent Republican congressmen had
little trouble winning re-election as the state's voters returned
Charles Thone, John McCollister and Dave Martin for two-year
terms in the House.
' Thone was leading his Democratic opponent Darrel Berg by
nearly a two-to-one margin in the state's First Congressional
John McCollister from the Second District lead his
Democratic opponent Patrick Cooney by a large margin also,
as did Martin from the Third District.
Two of Lancaster County's three state senators up for
election were in close races at the time the Daily Nebraskan
went to press Tuesday night.
Fern Orme from the 29th district was trailing her opponent
Shirley Marsh by a narrow margin of 1,000 votes.
William Swanson, incumbent senator from the 27th District
was leading his opponent Steve Fowler by only 1,000 votes.
In the county's rural 25th District, incumbent Jerome
Warner was far ahead of Bonnie Hibler.
hoy db w mmi
While In Cyclpne Country
try the bj4 Jb. -
1 00 steals
lettuc, tomiito, cheese,,
Dining room, carry out, ..
Cj tea itify tl3 Appal If ss
Two blocks from Iowa State Stadium
Park Frea during game- 1st come basis
Open Fri. & Sat. until 3 a.m.
218 Welch, campustown-Ames
by Bob Shanahan
Protecting an instructor's right to "academic freedom" was
the main concern of the Faculty Senate at its meeting
Wednesday. The Senate passed a number of motions asking the
Regents to amend the University bylaws which are scheduled
to be adopted by the Regents Thursday.
The Senate passed motions to insure that faculty members
would not be discriminated against for exercising academic
freedom, or for allowing any faculty member, tenured or not,
a hearing before the grievance committee. That committee
would be given additional jurisdiction over issues of academic
A motion intended to preserve the idea of innocence until
guilt is proven and one placing the burden of proof on the
accuser in faculty reprimands also were passed.
These amendments to the by-laws will be presented to the
Regents for consideration by the president of the Faculty
Senate. The by-laws were composed last year by the University
Goverance Commission, composed of students, administrators,
faculty and citizens.
The Regents reviewed the by-laws in preparation for the
final public hearing tomorrow. In reviewing the by-laws, they
had deleted a passage which protected both tenured and
non-tenured faculty from institutional reprisals.
In its place the board had proposed inserting references to
violations of the Federal Civil Rights Act. That change is
opposed by many faculty members and Wednesday the Senate
passed a motion urging the Regents to change that section of
the by-laws. The Senate suggested this revision: "Members of
the professional staff shall not suffer sanctions or be
discriminated against with respect to the duration of
association with the University, pay or other emoluments
(compensation for employment) of their office appointment,
or position, or their working conditions because of their
enjoyment of their right of academic freedom where such
action would constitute a violation of the Civil Rights Acts as
set forth in the U.S. code."
An amendment regarding non-tenured faculty members was
passed to delete the language which limits the Grievance
Committee's jurisdiction over issues of academic freedom. This
would open up that avenue for a non-tenured faculty member
A section of the by-laws states that in cases of dismissal the
administration must prove its case, but that in all other cases
the staff member must prove his case. A resolution presented
by Earl Barnawell, associate professor of zoology, for the
Executive Committee of the UNL local of the American
Federation of Teachers moved that the by-laws be changed. He
suggested this revision: "In all other cases (cases other than
dismissal) the person or persons initiating the proceedings or,
complaint shall bear the preponderance of the evidence." That
motion passed unanimously.
Another motion presented by Barnawell that any complaint
must be filed with the Grievance Committee and a copy given
to the persons charged also was passed.
All the motions passed will be presented for consideration
to the Regents tomorrow at the final public hearing on the
Editor -lnhlf: Jim Gray. Managing Editor: Tom Lantworth. Naw
Editor: Randy Baam. Eatt Campus Editor: John Rutinogla.
Naws Staff. Raportart: Bart Backer, Stava Arvanatta. Michael (O.J.)
Nelson, Dabble Falrley, A.J. McClanahan, Sara Schwleder, Shelly
Kalkowskl, Bob Shanahan, Chris Harper, Jane Owens, Adella Wackar,
Ron Clinganpeel. News assistant: Mary LeeHoldt. Fine arts staff : Larry
Kubert, Carolyn Hull. Sports editor: Jim Johnston. Sports writers: Kim
Ball, Steve Kadel. Megazlne coordinator: Bill Oenzel. Photography
chief: Dan Ladaly, Photographers: Bill Oanzel, Gell Folda. Night news
editor: Steve Strasser. Senior editors: Cheryl Westcott, Deve Downing.
Copy editors: Mery Voborll, John Lyman. Circulation: Kelly Nash, Jim
Sheridan, Charlie Johnson. Staff artist: Greg Scott. Editorial assistant:
Vickl Horton. Columnists: Michele Coyle, John Vlhstadt.
Subscriptions: John McNeil. Dispatch: Larry Grill.
Business Staff. Coordinator: Jerri Heuwler. Ad manager Bill Carver.
Assistant ad manager: Jeff Aden. Accountant representatives: Robert
Flood, Vickl Bagrowskl, Craig McWi II tarns, Mary Dorenbeck, Terr I
Adrlen, Mitch Mohenne, Larry Swanson, Doreen Droge, Kris Collins,
Berbers Cheney, Susen Lsnik. Account artist; Sarah Start.
Receptionist: Kethy Cook.
TheDelly Nebraskan Is written, edited and maneged by students et
the University of Nebreske-Lincoln and is editorially Independent of
the University faculty, edminlstretlon and student body.
The Daily Nebraskan is published by the CSL subcommittee on
publications Monday, Wednesdsy, Thursday and Friday throughout the
school year, except and holidays and vacations.
Second class postage peld et Lincoln, Nebraska 68608
Address: The Dally Nebraskan34 Nebraska UnionLincoln, Nebr.
68508. Telephone 4024722688.
viL ew-"ii JLrQ
ty'afytfntd' Skd&a ZSnni JlOOf
Wednesday, november 8, 1972
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